The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02533

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
Alleged Nazi Butcher Lives with Paramour
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
A man whose Miami Beach
neighbors describe as the one
closest to Feodore Fedorenko, the
man a( used of helping to run a
World War II Nazi death camp
for Jews, says that Fedorenko
was living with an Ukranian
widow in his two-room apartment
on Miami Beach
Isaac Locke, a winter resident
in the same 352 Euclid Ave.
building as Fedorenko, told The
Jewish Floridian in a telephone
interview fromSchenectedyN.Y.,
that the woman owns a home in
Connecticut, but spends the
winters with Fedorenko in Miami
Beach.
"SHE TOLD me that Fedor-
enko tried to get her to sell her
house in Connecticut and live
with him in Miami Beach," Locke
said. "She told me once that she
wouldn't spend her money to
please him."
Locke says the woman, named
Ann, left Fedorenko's apartment
late last winter, presumably to
return to her Connecticut home.
He says Fedorenko and the
woman used to go to dances at
some of the Ukra->ian social clubs
on Miami Beach.
Miami
Locke said Fedorenko spoke
many times with him, mainly
because Locke was the only
neighbor who spoke Russian.
"I KNOW Fedorenko had not
much love for Jewish people,"
Locke said. "John Kaminsky (a
non-Jewish neighbor) used to tell
me that occasionally Fedorenko
would say derogatory, slang
words about Jews."
Kaminsky recalls that Fedor-
enko did use slang words because
he had trouble with the language.
But Kaminsky said that Fedor-
enko was more cautious than to
be derogatory.
Continued on Page 9-A
FEODORE FEDORENKO
"Jewish Floridian
Volume 50-Number 32
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami. Florida Friday. August 19, 1977
By Mail M cents Two Swl ions Price 35 Cents.
Jewish Law and Women's
Emerging Role Today
By BLU GREENBERG
Traditional elements of all
communities have tended to
favor the status quo regarding
womenindeed, to shy away
from anything which might rock
the ancient boat. The Jewish
community has an extra anchor
for this attitude; all that has
happened in our collective past
has been codified into the
religious legal system known as
halachah (Jewish law and way of
life), where the human input and
the Divine source are mystically
fused.
The beauty of such a system is
an ever-present sense of the
Divine calling in all our actions
(thus, observing the rules of
hash rut dietary laws is a way
of sanctifying our appetites even
as we satisfy them). On the other
hand, such a system is highly
resistant to change, as in matters
relating to women.
IN MANY areas central to the
life of a Jew, such as prayer and
Jewish education, the Jewish
woman has been poorly trained
and negatively conditioned.
Furthermore, in legal
areassuch as status in the
religious courts and in divorce
proceedingsJewish law, despite
its overriding ideals of justice
Continued on Page 9-A
mm
Sex Change Operati
Illegal According to
on* Seen
Halacha
NEW YORK (JTA) The
transformation of an individual's
sex through surgery is forbidden
by Jewish Religious Law, ac-
cording to a Yeshiva University
authority on the Talmud.
Rabbi J. David Bleich,
professor of Talmud at the
university's Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan Theological Seminary
and at Stern College for Women,
made that assertion in a new
book, Contemporary Halakhic
Problems. The book is described
analyzing modern social,
as
NEGATIVE
political, technological and moral
problems from the perspective of
Jewish law.
HE DECLARED that there
are about 10,000 transsexuals in
the United States, persons born
with the anatomy of one sex but
who have an identification with
the other sex. He said it was
estimated that some 1,500 trans-
sexuals have changed their sex
by surgical means.
Dr. Bleich cited Leviticus
22:24 in support of his con-
tention: "And that which is
mauled or crushed or torn or cut
you shall not offer to the Lord,
nor should you do this in your
land." He declared this was an
explicit biblical prohibition of
sex-change operations.
He also noted arguments by
rabbinic scholars who interpret
as referring to any action
uniquely identified with the
Continued on Page 5-A
Organized
Crime Big
In Israel?
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)
Whether organized
crime exists in Israel and
what to do about it if it
does has emerged as a
major public controversy
here.
called for a parliamentary
investigation.
POLICE INSPECTOR
General Haim Tavori met Friday
with Interior Minister Yosef
Burg to discuss plans for
reorganizing the work of the
police against crime. In a radio
interview today, Tavori declined
ISRAEL SCENE
The issue, which has
been raised publicly before,
emerged again last week
when Likud MK Ehud
Olmert said he has
documents to substantiate
his charge that organized
crime exists in Israel and
to call it organized crime, but
said the police did have a file of a
number of suspects whose guilt
they were systematically trying
to prove.
Tavori said one of the main
problems was presenting the
courts with sufficient evidence to
Continued on Page 5-A
No Breakthrough Made
On Vance Mideast Tour
NixtoPLO 6-A
No Breakthrough 8-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON-(JTA) -
Whether a Geneva conference of
any sort takes place this year
now depends on the results of the
"limousine diplomacy" American
officials are expected to practice
next month when the Middle
East's foreign ministers, plus
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko, are in New York for
the United Nations General
Assembly session.
The chances are not bright for
even a pro-formal Geneva
meeting, analysts here and
ANDREI GROMYKO
ON CAPITOL HILL


reporters with Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance's Middle East party
appear to agree. Israel is
maintaining its granite-like stand
against the Palestine Liberation
Organization having a role in the
peace process and thus far the
PLO has not agreed with
President Carter's softened
formula of conditions for
Continued on Page 9-A


Page2-A
pjewlst) fkridfiaun
Friday, August 19,1977
'

He Takes the Conversion Road
By NINA LISTON
He wields the bat with con-
summate artistry, demonstrating
a whip-quick batting stroke that
has produced five American
League batting championships
and makes him, at age 31, a
serious candidate for the Baseball
Hall of Fame.
But Rod Carew speaks softly
and earnestly about his personal
life, and about the many ways in
which Judaism is helping him
achieve warm and lasting family
and community relationships.
CAREW, who plays first base
for the Minnesota -Twins, is
presently studying for formal
conversion to Judaism under the
guidance of the rabbi at B'nai
Emeth Temple, Bloomington,
Minn., where he, his wife,
Marilynn, their daughters and
his wife's family are members.
"Since I began studying
Judaism, I've had many en-
couraging letters from Jewish
people all over the country," says
Carew.
He first began his studies
several years ago, when he and
the former Marilynn Levy met,
dated and decided to get married.
"Friday night Shabbat dinners
are a family tradition," Carew
told The Jewish News in a recent
interview. "Holidays are even
more special; the entire family
gathers at one home to celebrate
together, and the warmth and
love of Jewish family life are
never more obvious to me."
THE CAREW daughters,
Charysse, now 4'/j, and
Stephanie, 2 are benefitting even
at their young ages from the
Jewish practices instilled in
them.
"When Charysse, then barely
three, began nursery school at a
local Jewish day school, she came
home one Friday and told us, 'I
want to say the prayer over the
candles.' We didn't believe that
this tiny child had already
learned the Sabbath prayer in
Hebrew; but she had," Carew
smiles. "She loves her school and
is very quick to learn."
"Our Rabbi wants me to
complete the conversion process
this year, in order for me to
participate in the bat mitzva
service of a friend's daughter in
December. But I don't know,"
Carew says, thoughtfully. "I'm
not sure I '11 be ready."
THE OFF-SEASON is very
busy for Carew, who works on
promotion for the Twins. He and
his wife are active in various
types of volunteer work, in-
cluding speaking engagements
two or three times a week for
Rod.
"I also joined the U.S. athletes
The Carews want to travel to
Israel in the near future;
however, since Marilynn is ex-
pecting their third child in
November, the trip will likely
wait until next year.
"MARILYNNS NEPHEW
was Bar Mitzvah in Israel this
past spring; we had hoped to
attend, but unfortunately
training camp with the Twins
was on at the same time." he
recalled. The Carews do hope to
spend some time on a kibbutz in
Israel one of these days.
Carew enjoys his family to a
degree that some Jewish fathers
might find unusual.
"We knew from the first
exactly how we wanted to raise
our family," he noted. "During
currently batting around .390,
leading both the American and
National leagues. He is very
happy to be a member of the
Twins organization, and has
great respect for Gene Mauch,
Twins manager.
RECENTLY CAREW has
become concerned with the
problems of child abuse, which
have become "such an ugly nj-
of A merican soc iety."
Perhaps an acute social
consciousness is unusual; but
this young black man, original
from Panama, born a
Episcopalian but raised by
mother "who believes that we
must decide our lives according
to what we feel is right,"
unique.
Cleveland Jewish New8
-.>:.:.:.:::::
U.S. Says it 'Regrets'
Christening Reporters
ROD CAREW
tour this past winter, making
appearances at various overseas
armed forces bases." said Rod.
But he finds time for Jewish
communal volunteer work in
Twin Cities area. The Jewish
enjoy their experiences. We want
to make ours a whole family, to
teach the children whatever we
can.
CAREW HAS also developed
close friendships with Jews in
several cities. When the team is
in spring training in Florida,
Welfare Fund campaign Walk-A-
Thon and speaking with
children's and youth groups are
among his favorite activities.
"WE MUST never let our
children forget Jewish history as
they grow up," he emphasized.
"In 1976, I had occasion to travel
to Germany, and spent some time
visiting Dachau; it was an in-
credibly eerie feeling. Those who
say they don't want to remember
or see 'those things' should be
made to experience them. I feel
that the experience creates an
everlasting effect and brings
Jews together more closely as a
people."
WASHINGTON (JTA) Official U.S. regrets were
Z SSmTl pTctThe gtlsTp expressed that all American reporters traveling with Sec
from school, talk with them, retary of State Cyrus Vance were identified as Christians
on their hotel registration forms in Saudi Arabia.
According to reports received here, a U.S. official ex-
plained in Taif, Saudi Arabia, where Vance was meeting
Saudi officials, that he filled out the registration forms to
save the reporters time.
HE SAID he gave no thought to any religious matter.
Saudi Arabia has long been biased against Jews entering
their country although it has made exceptions, notably
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger and the newsmen
accompanying him.
Some of the reporters in the Vance party were Jewish.
AT LEAST three of them changed the religious iden-
tification on the forms to reflect that fact. Hodding
Carter, Vance's press assistant, said that the completion
in advance of the hotel forms "is a mistake which we sin-
cerely regret."
He said "The action does not reflect either Embassy or
U.S. government policy."
SPORTS SCENE
many local Jewish families have
made him their guest for Shabbat
dinners.
"When we play in Chicago,
during the regular season, two
young Orthodox rabbinical
students, who are from the
Minneapolis area, often walk the
nearly 10 miles from their
seminary in Skokie (the Hebrew
Theological College) to visit with
me. I enjoy their company, and
the knowledge they impart to me
about different aspects of
Judaism."
Carew, whose grace as a
ballplayer is matched only by his
graciousness as a person, is
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Friday, August 19,1977
^Jknislb rtrridfiatr}
Page3-A
Mizrachi Gives
Mrs. Shane
Another Term
Mrs. Sarah Shane, president of
I American Mizrachi Women since
October, 1975, has been
unanimously reelected for
another two-year term. AMW is
the major religious women's
Zionist organization in the
United States with members in
37 states and the District of
| Columbia.
In her acceptance remarks,
Mrs. Shane committed herself
"to bringing even greater success
to AMW efforts." "Right now in
Israel," she said, "there are some
serious social problems which
must be overcomeespecially as
they effect children from un-
derprivileged and economically
deprived homes. It is AMW's job
I to help."
The Anti-Defamation League
[of B'nai B'rith has urged French
Prime Minister Raymond Barre
I to reconsider his executive
[directive which subjects Israel to
lArab boycott discrimination in
I France.
In a cablegram to the Prime
I Minister, Burton M. Joseph,
ADL's national chairman, said
that excluding Israel from a
French law directed against
discrimination in commerce
makes the law itself
MRS. SARAH SHANE
Gerald B. Bubis, ot the School of
Jewish Communal Service, HUC-
JIR, Los Angeles.
There will be 32 sessions,
including 20 workshops, 10
plenary sessions and two
demonstration programs.
Magen David Adorn (MDA),
Israel's National Emergency
Medical Health and Blood
Services, announces the
inauguration of a new mobile
cardiac rescue service in Kfar
ORGANIZATIONAL SCENE
discriminatory. He expressed
"sorrow and deep regret that
France, a country that
traditionally holds a place of high
honor in the world as a strong
defender of human rights, seems
to be placing expediency before
principle."
In a symposium chaired by
Norman Podhoretz, editor of
Commentary, noted writers,
academicians and editors
commemorated the 25th an-
niversary of the execution of
noted Soviet Yiddish writers,
poets and intellectuals in
Moscow's Lubianka prison on
August 12, 1952.
Sponsored by the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ), the half-day program,
including authors Herbert Gold,
Jerzy Kosinski, and Simon
Weber, editor of the Jewish Daily
Forward, also featured David
Markish, son of noted Soviet
Yiddish writer Peretz Markish,
who was among those executed
on August 12, 1952, and Prof.
Thomas Bird of Queens College.
Almost five million Americans
- 232,406 of them in Florida -
can now enjoy one more benefit of
the computer age having their
Veterans Administration
compensation or pension
payments deposited elec-
tronically in their bank, savings
and loan or credit union accounts.
William R. Blackwell, director
of VA's Regional Office in St.
Petersburg, said the agency's
newest service to veterans will
eliminate worry over lost or
stolen benefits checks and will
also result in an initial annual
savings to the nation's taxpayers
of $1.3 million.
"Leadership for Life: Jewish
Enrichment Through Physical
Activity" is the theme of JWB's
1977 National Health, Physical
Education and Recreation
Institute, to be conducted Sept. 6
to 9 at West End, N.J. More than
125 health and physical
educators of Jewish Community
Centers and YM & YWHA's are
expected to attend.
Keynote speaker will be Prof.
Saba and the surrounding in-
dustrial and agricultural Sharon
region.
Prof. Moshe Many, chairman
of the International Department
of MDA, thanked the members
and friends of American Red
Magen David for Israel for
providing Magen David Adorn
with the tools and means to give
this vital service to the people of
Israel.
Rabbi Chayim Levin,
executive vice president of the Al
Tidom Association, expressed
thanks this week to American
Jewry for their response to the
call for used tfillin for newly-
arrived Russian Jewish im-
migrants.
Rabbi Levin thanked the
numerous individuals and
congregations that donated
tfillin. They will be examined,
repaired and distributed to
Russian Jewish immigrants to
this country, who have been
requesting tfillin.
Representatives of Jewish
Federations throughout the
United States and Canada are
currently participating in the
annual Small Cities Executive
Institute and the 1977 Practicum
for professional staff members
being held at Tamarack Lodge.
Charles Epstein, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Austin, Tex.,
is serving as chairman of the
Small Cities Institute which
opened Aug. 14 and runs through
Aug. 21. Sponsored jointly by the
Council of Jewish Federations
and the Jewish Welfare Board,
the meetings feature sessions on
fiscal management, budgeting,
Federation-Center cooperation,
pension and retirement programs
and CJF services to com-
munities.
Mrs. Reese Feldman, of
Tenafly, N.J., and Mrs. Gert
White, of Springfield, N.J., have
been named cochairmen of the
forthcoming 24th biennial
national convention of Women's
American ORT to be held Oct. 23
to 27 in Jerusalem.
Jews Going Home To Egypt
In the past few months, over a thousand Jews
now living in rrance have obtained visas and
visited their former homelandEgypt, according
to a London Jewish Chronicle report.
Some have spent up to a month revisiting the
once familiar streets of Cairo, lined with fashion
boutiques and internationally known stores that
still bear the nnames of their former Jewish
owners such as Cicurel, Chemla and Gattegno.
WHEN THE State of Israel was established in
1948 there were some 64,500 Jews in Egypt
today there are perhaps 150 remaining Jews,
all of them elderly and many of them sick, ac-
cording to the report.
One long-time Paris resident revisited Egypt
for the first time in 22 years. When he left in 1956,
Cairo had a population of three million. Today,
the Egyptian capital is residence to eight million
inhabitants.
He visited the Shaar Hashamayim Synagogue
in Cairo. In the old days, the late Chief Rabbi of
Egypt, Rabbi Haim Nahum, had officiated. On
Holydays and festivals every seat was occupied
and overflow services were organized in other
nearby buildings.
AS THE VISITOR walked from his hotel to
Shaar Hashamayim, he remembered Rosh
Hashanah of 1952. Gen. Mohammed Neguib,
head of the military junta which toppled King
Farouk, paid an official visit to the synagogue
and kissed Rabbi Nahum's cheek before the whole
congregation. Twenty-five years later, Shaar
Hashamayim was closed.
He walked on to the old Jewish Quarter, Haret
el-Yahoud, where seven synagogues were once
always open. All that remains of those seven
houses of worship is the Rav Moshe Synagogue,
which is closed, decrepit and decaying into ruins.
The visitor left Cairo to visit Mansoura, where
his family came from. During the 19th century
this Nile delta town was famous for its large
Jewish community. There had once been a
synagogue in Mansoura that bore the visitor's
family's name, but it was no longer there.
MANSOURA'S MAIN synagogue was still
there, only it now serves as a mosque. On the
building's facade, left intact is the inscription:
"Kahal kodesh (holy congregation) of Maklouf
Cohen and his wife, Simcha Cohen."
In the visitor's birth city of Alexandria, he saw
Eliahu Hanavi Synagoguestill maintained as it
was 25 years ago. He met the rabbi, an 80-year-
old man called Haham Chemata Hadida. The
rabbi told him that services were still held if a
minyan could be gathered. There had not been a
wedding in the synagogue for 10 years.
There are only about 100 Jews left in
Alexandria. Their average age is 60, but there was
one 38-year-old man there who was in charge of
the home for the aged at Moharrem Bey. Most of
Alexandria's Jews lived there or in other homes.
SOME JEWISH tourists walked by while the
visitor was talking to Haham Hadida and he
asked them to help make up a minyan to hold a
service. He was able to pray once again where he
had prayed regularly with his parents.
Eliahu Hanavi is the only surviving synagogue
in Alexandria. There is a yeshiva, a bet
hamidrash and numerous schools.
International Jewish News
No Change in PLO Policy-Eban
NEW YORK (JTA) For-
mer Israeli Foreign Minister
Abba Eban believes that "there
has been no change in the PLO's
policy towards Israel." He
further told an Israel Bonds show
industry reception at the Essex
House that "I have nothing to
indicate that they (the PLO) will
accept UN Resolution 242."
He termed this year "crucial
for peace negotiations" and ex-
pressed "cautious optimism"
regarding the present mission by
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance.
ADDRESSING himself to
possible future American pres-
sure on Israel, Eban said, "We all
understand that negotiations
mean compromise. We want to
get the best deal that we can and
not to have this bargained in
advance."
Eban emphasized "if the Arabs
can get all they want in
Washington, what do we have
left for Geveva? We cannot
return to the fragile conditions of
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Page+A
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Friday, August 19,1977

The Quixotic Fedorenko
There can be nothing more quixotic than the Feodore
Fedorenko experience. Perhaps there is a moral in it like
an Aesop's fable. How much more allegorical can you get
than to uncover a tale involving an alleged Nazi butcher
who is spending his latter years basking in the sunshine of
Miami Beach?
And not LaGorce Island Miami Beach, let's say, but
South Miami Beach, the haven for retired old Jewish men
and women living out their last years, many of them, in
the quiet desperation of economic privation and just plain
human neglect.
Some of them may have, themselves, escaped the
clutches of the Fedorenkos of the Hitler era and still wake
screaming gripped in the entrails of nightmares from
which they will never be unravelled.
A Fedorenko they do not need in their midst.
Why Fedorenko chose to live in their midst is entirely
another story. In that lies the quixotic quality of the
Aesop's fable that the entire experience implies.
One thing for sure: It sets an even more jaundiced light
on the activities of the Immigration and Naturalization
Service, which for some 30 years has dragged its heels in
the matter of hunting down Nazis in our midst living in
the lap of American luxury whether it be Fedorenko or
Artukovic. Butter than any of the other harrowing INS
indifferences, it shouts the question for all the world to
hear: As Americans, do we believe in the dignity of in-
dividual human beings?
If we do, a Fedorenko living in South Beach certainly
doesn't help us believe that.
BBW's Anniversary
This week. B'nai B'rith Women, an international Jewish
women's service organization, will mark its 80th anniver-
sary. Founded on Aug. 18, 1897, in San Francisco, by a
group of 34 women. BBW has grown into a volunteer or-
ganization of over 150.000 members worldwide.
Organized onginaliy as a social organization. B'nai
B'rith Women has enlarged its purpose and scope over the
years, shifting tn the more serious job of pernetuating
culture and iradiuon> of Judaism ^uprorunt' Israel, and
providing needed community service programs.
r>ermanent pro.K
Home:- ..... anniversary this month
its 25th. A modern residentia: ireatment center ior
rehabilitation 0: en. .sturbeci it is the only
privately established institution of its kind for this age
group in Israel.
The Home has received attention in the mental health
field abroad as well as in Israel for its unusual success
rate. Seventy percent of tnese boys, who enter the Home
severely disturbed, go on to public schools and become
productive citizens of Israel.
A Multitude of Programs
Community service is an integral part of the work of
BBW volunteers, who initiate and participate in a variety
of activities that serve the needs of their individual com-
munities. Local hospitals, schools, prisons and centers for
the mentally retarded are all served by local BBW volun-
teers.
Its older adult program helps to locate the isolated
elderly and poor and connect them with sources of assis-
tance so that they can continue to live in dignity in their
own homes. Constantly meeting new, contemporary chal-
lenges with added energy and ideas, B'nai B'rith Women
has initiated programs, in cooperation with local agencies,
for the prevention of child abuse, drug abuse and rape.
On the occasion of this 80th anniversary, we hail B'nai
B'rith Women as one of the Jewish community's truly
outstanding organizations.
J
1
I
t
1

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Out of Town U pon Request.________________________

to Save Israel
ite of George Ball1
1
i
By ROBERT E.SEGAL
June 5 marked the 10th an-
niversary of the opening round of
the Six-Day War, a lightning
strokesuccessful for
Israelunquestionably provoked
by Egyptian President Nasser'9
constant sniping at the Jewish
state.
Ten years later, we are wit-
nessing the projection of
proposals for peace efforts in the
Middle East, some warmed over
by those willing to give ex-
pediency primacy over justice
and some reflecting the mature
thinking of strategists armed
with a wealth of knowledge about
the complex issue.
IN RECENT weeks. George
W. Ball, who was Under
Secretary of State during the
Kennedy and Johnson years, has
captured headlines with his April
Foreign Affairs essay. Some
think the title, "How to Save
Israel in Spite of Herself."
reflects George Ball's conclusion
that he. rather than Cyrus Vance,
would now be Jimmy Carter's
Secretary of State had not Jewish
opinion influenced the selection.
Certainly, the cast of the ar-
ticle and its expression im-
patience with those who support
Israel on 90 percent of the thorny
issues, mirrors Ball's pique.
If it were up to George Ball,
the U.S. would impose a set-
tlement on both warring sides.
The stick for such an enterprise
would be an American threat to
disengage itself from further
GEORGE W. BALL
peace-making effort if imposition
of American terms is resisted.
CONTRARY TO well-
documented evidence. it is
asserted that Yasir Arafat's
Palestine Liberation
Organization will recognize
Israel's sovereignty if Israel
vacates territory picked up in
1967 for the sake of Israel's
future defense.
The proposed Ball settlement
term.s would be merchandised
with the USSR and Western
European powers, then banged
down on Jews and Arabs alike in
one smashing blow. One can
imagine the goodies for the Arab
states the Soviet Union would
throw in before accepting such a
package deal while France. -
hostile now to Israel and so
1
chummy with Israel's a.
tagonista. would be inserting ita
favors to nations rich in oil.
"Israel must be made to un-
derstand that a continuance of
the present stalemate is more
dangerous than the concessions
required for peace,'' Ball pon.
tificates. Israel, of course, has
invited an examination of the
concessions it is willing to make.
AND THE Jewish state has
been attacked enough and
badgered enough to know well
that dealing with forces not yet
recovered from the shock of "an
internecine war in Lebanon,
bargaining with Arab leaders
who have played games with
three generations of Arab
refugees, demands close at-
tention to the details of con-
cessions.
The Ball proposal will serve a
good purpose if it sends well-
intentioned Americans back to a
new reading of the 1975 Report of
a Study Group sponsored by the
Brookings Institute. While that
plan seriously questioned
whether step-by-step diplomacy
could effect a satisfactory set-
tlement and favored join: S
Soviet Union conferences on the
issues over which opini
fiercely divided, the clear con-
sensus was that any lasting peace
would have to be negotiated face-
to-face, by Israelis and
free of threat of politic
economic retaliation by outsidi
powers.
It might take th ,;nof
Continued on Page 13-A
The New Anti-Semitism
Friday, August 19,1977
Volume 50
5 ELUL 5737
Number 32
IS 1 -:srael
...
Face th<
que-: iugl
practu becon ii in-
creasingly no. Where Jews are
concerned, objectivity goes out
the window.
In this context. anti-Semitism
must be redefined. The new anti-
Semitism, which is to say the new
sentiment against Israel, is not to
be conceived of in Holocaustic
terms.
IN FACT, the permissiveness
toward Jews, which has
characterized western civilization
for the last three decades, was the
child of the Hitlerian genocidal
realpolitik. The permissiveness
was a kind of Gentile nausea in
reaction against the Hitlerian
excesses which Gentilism, in its
most hideous form, had never
managed to approach.
I am not sure that there were
ideals at work in the Gentile
restraint pre-Hitler. It was more
a matter of a lack of know-how on
the grand scale. Hitler's genius
lay in his application of
technology to the kind of anti-
Semitism of which Gentiles
before him could, in the name of
their God, only dream.
It is an absolute certainty,
however, that it was historic anti-
Semitism generally that gave
Hitler both the inspiration and
the encouragement to let loose
upon the world his own particular
brandand that gave the world
its remarkable capacity to
tolerate it so dispassionately.
UNPREDICTABLY, the
triumph of technology unhinged
even the best of the anti-Semites.
Dwight Eisenhower, a typical
Gentile with typical attitudes
toward Jews spawned in the pews
of a dozen sanctimonious
churches, is now enshrined in
history because of a Life
Magazine photo of him, his face
fill
iiiiinimiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiir
Mindiin
51IIIIIW
inline
torn, his eyes straining with
tears, on his emergence from the
first of the Nazi concentration
libera
nda
ighl
lei, and the 1
Jewry post-World W ar II
generally, were the bene;
of the short-lived G
recognition that they ha<
mitted a madman to can-
own prejudices so far. Still, three
decades are a long time to say
mea culpa. The season of guilt is
over in the land.
THIS IS particularly true
because of the Israeli success
Continued on Page 13-A
BY HOOK.Ot\By CROOK,


Friday, Augfust 19,1977
*JkwHtifhrSdHan
Page6-A
ELIMINATE THE NEGATIVE
Plenty of Credit Cards Around
'Like Andy said, we're stabilizing it!"
The Argus
Organized Crime Growing
Bigger in Israel Today?
Continued from Page 1-A
prove those suspects' guilt.
However, he said, to speak about
organized crime is an
exaggeration.
Tavori's denial of organized
crime in Israel is not the first.
Ever since there was talk of an
emergence of an Israeli "Mafia,"
the authorities refrained from
admitting its existence, most
likely in order to avoid public
hysteria and perhaps spare police
from criticism for having allowed
organized crime to develop.
HOWEVER, recently there
have been several developments
that forced the police into action.
One such development was a
statement by the former chief
intelligence officer in the police
department, Shmuel (Sami) Nah-
mias. who charged that the
present police structure was not
capable of coping with organized
crime. He suggested that a
special body be set up for that
purpose which would work with
the coordination of the Mossad,
Israel's secret service.
Nahmias resigned from the
police over "differences of
opinion" with Tavori. The dif-
ferences, some observers noted,
appeared to be over the scope of
organized crime and methods of
combatting it. Nahmias has sent
a memorandum to Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
asking him to consider setting up
a special body. So far, however,
there has been no reaction from
the Prime Minister's office.
MEANWHILE, Olmert. who
at 31 is one of the youngest
members of the Knesset and who
has devoted a great deal of his
parliamentary career to studying
the Israeli underworld, has
engaged in a dispute with
Reserve Gen. Rehavam Zeevi.
former commander of the central
command and an advisor on anti-
terrorism to former Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
Olmert charged that Zeevi
threatened him following hints
by the MK that "senior army
officers" were involved in
organized crime. Zeevi denied
that he had made any threats
against Olmert but announced
today that he would sue the
KnessettT for libel.
Olmert said he did not say
Zeevi was involved with
organized crime but he referred to
the General's friendship with
Bezalel Mizrahi, of Tel Aviv, one
of Israel's most successful
building contractors. "I have no
legal proof of Mizrahi's in-
volvement in criminal actions,"
Olmert said, "But there is
definitely an accumulation of
Mizrahi's involvement with
criminals, and with criminal
events, which raises deep
suspicion."
ASKED ABOUT his relations
with Mizrahi, Zeevi said today:
"Mizrahi is a very good friend of
mine. If he is involved with the
Mafia, then I have a problem.
But I don't believe he is."
Haaretz, in an article last week
on Mizrahi. described him as the
financier of many of the activities
of organized crime in Israel. It is
the first time that specific
allegations were made against
the man. known for his close
relations with many of Israel's
high society.
Mizrahi. 42, and a fifth-
generation Sabra. is the owner of
a chain of hotels his construction
company, Elishav, built
throughout the country. He was
also involved in a number of
building projects for the
government. There was no im-
mediate public reaction by
Mizrahi to the Harretz article,
but allegations and counter-
allegations are gradually
developing into the most in-
volved crime story since the
State was born.
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Four months ago, Herman Herat Jr. of Boca
Raton, cancelled his and his wife's credit card
accounts with Mobil Oil Corporation because he
objected to Mobil's advertising against anti-boy-
cott legislation.
Recently, Herat received a letter from the vice
president of Mobil Oil Corporation, Herbert Sch-
mertz. In the letter, Schmertz said that Mobil had
never been asked to engage in racial or religious
discrimination and called such discrimination
"abhorrent and intolerable."
NOW HERST is recanting on his earlier belief
that Mobil's ads had a "pro-Arab bias," though
he has no plans to reapply for their credit cards.
"If their letter was factual, then I was without
all the facts," Herat said. "Their letter seemed to
have made sense."
Mobil took the position that an American com-
pany should not be considered criminal if it
refuses to buy goods from a company whose
goods Mobil cannot import to Arab countries.
IN APRIL, The New York Times published a
letter by Mobil President William P. Tavoulareas,
in which Tavoulareas explained that his company
had several business relationships with Jewish,
Israeli and boycotted firms. He also stated that
Mobil employs Jewish executives as high as the
board level.
Tavoulareas said that the bill in its earlier
form could have damaged trade relations
between the United States and the Arabs, leaving
the United States vulnerable to Arab discretion
concerning oil supplies and prices. Thus, they
were opposed to any anti-boycott legislation.
Herst, like many Jews "smelled smoke.
With us Jews, it becomes a little emotional," he
said of Mobil's advertising campaign. "Where
there's smoke, there's fire, and I wasn't going to
sit back and do nothing. I wanted further facts,"
Herst said.
WHEN PRESIDENT Carter signed the anti-
boycott bill in June, he made specific mention of
the Jews.
"The bill seeks to end the divisive efforts on
American life of foreign boycott aimed at Jewish
members of our society. If we allow such a prece-
dent to become established, we open the door to
similar action against any ethnic, religious or
racial group in America," Carter said.
Herst says he does not have any plans at this
time to follow up on his case with Mobil. As far as
paying for gasoline for his car, Herat says, "Hell,
there are plenty of other credit cards I can get."
Halacha Rejects Sex Changes
Continued from Page 1-A
opposite sex. the commandment:
"A woman shall not wear that
which pertains to a man, nor shall
a man put on a woman's gar-
ment." (Deuteronomy 22:3).
DR. BLEICH added that once
such a sexual transformation has
taken place, a host of practical
halachic questions arise, hinging
on "the crucial conceptual
problem of whether or not a
change of sex has indeed occurred
from the point of view" of Jewish
Law. He cited as the most ob-
vious questions those involving
marriage, divorce and the per-
formance of religious obligations.
He also declared that while
Judaism does not sanction
surgical reversion of sex, trans-
sexualism is considered a
disorder "which should receive
the fullest measure of medical
and psychiatric treatment
consistent with Halacha."
HE ASSERTED that trans-
sexuals should be encouraged "to
undergo treatment to correct
endocrine imbalance. where
medically indicated, and to seek
psychiatric guidance to alleviate
the grave emotional problems
which are frequently associated
with this tragic condition."
Dr. Bleich also commented on
"the uniquely American
phenomenon of changing neigh-
borhoods" which he called "of
utmost significance" to Jewish
communal life. He asserted that
"at least a portion of the
responsibility for the malaise of
American Jewish life" is due to
this mobility.
He reported that for decades,
rabbinic authorities, in company
with lay leaders of the Jewish
community, simply reacted in
helpless grief to what appeared to
be an irreversible sociological
trend.
MORE RECENTLY, he
asserted, a significant attempt
has been made to stop migration
from Jewish neighborhoods by
demonstrating that such action is
undesirable not only on the basis
of social considerations but also
often involves violation of
Halachic precepts.
He cited various rabbinic
positions on the issue
r
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ISRAEL BONDS
Has moved to the Roney Plaza
Apartments-23rd & Collins
Miami, Bch. 531-6731
I
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THEATER OF THE PERFORMING .ARTS
l Tim Washington Avenue, Miami Bench
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For targe, predominately Jewish fra
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Box Office
Open 10 a.m.
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llliiii.ll


Page6-A
*Jenifi fkridfiar
Friday, August 19,1977
| Equalization of Service
Extends Freedoms
of the mobilization in advance.
WASHINGTON-Sen. Frank
Church of Idaho, the second
ranking Democrat on the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
agrees with President Carter that
the Palestine Liberation
Organization should be a party in
a Geneva conference when it
recognizes Israel's "right to
exist" but he said a U.S. threat to
reduce aid to Israel would have
"a disastrous result."
Church, appearing on ABC's
Issues and Answers, national
television program Sunday
following his trip to Cuba where
he sought to mend Cuban-
American relations, also
criticized the Carter ad-
ministration for its public
pronouncements on the Middle
East and urged it to cease
"public statements" and act
"privately" to influence the
course of Middle East events.
JERUSALEM- Prime
Minister Menachem Begin said
Monday there was no political
significance to the cabinet's
declaration of Sunday of
equalization of services for
inhabitants of the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip.
Speaking to newsmen at Ben
Gurion Airport, where he saw off
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
chairman of the President's
Conference, Begin denied that it
was the first step in the an-
nexation of the occupied
PARIS-France is reportedly
planning to submit a new United
Nations resolution which will
include the text of Resolution 242
but will also mention "the rights
of the Palestinian nation."
The French Government,
diplomatic sources say. hopes
that this resolution would
provide a solution to the Arab-
Israeli feud over Palestinian
representation at a reconvened
Geneva Conference.
French sources say 'France
No PLO Participation
Gen. Dayan Declares
territories, adding quickly that
he had said in the past those
territories need not to be an-
nexed.
(The Likud policy is that no
legal annexation is needed, in
that Judea, Samaria and the
Gaza Strip are anyway an in-
tegral part of Eretz Yisrael.)
He described the decision as
purely humanitarian, and
therefore, he said, he did not
expect any negative American
reaction. He said, "What did we
do wrong? Every man should
praise this decision."
Whether or not the motives of
the new policy are political, the
reactions certainly are both
among Jews and Arabs. A PLO
spokesman was quoted to say
that the government decision to
extend equal services to Israeli
citizens and West Bank and Gaza
Strip inhabitants alike was "but
one more step toward an-
nexation." He added that it
proved Israel's intention to move
toward a fifth Israeli-Arab war.
Gaza Mayor Rashad A-Shawa
also condemned the decision,
describing it as a rejection of
Palestinian rights and a move
toward annexation. But Hebron
Mayor, Fahed Kawassme, was
more cautious in his reaction. He
said it was a positive decision, "if
it really intended to improve
services provided to West Bank
and Gaza inhabitants."
WASHINGTON-President
Carter has embarked on a face-to-
face dialogue with the American
people to win popular support
and bipartisan political backing
in Congress for his course of
action in the Middle East.
In rejecting the advice of
congressional leaders in his own
party, as well as among
Republicans, the President also
appeared to be going back on a
previous pledge that the ad-
ministration would eschew public
remarks on the political process.
In effect, the President has
committed himself to bringing
the PLO into the Geneva con-
ference, leaning toward Arab
terms and in opposition to Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's government refusal to
deal with the terrorists.
JERUSALEM- Prime
Minister Begin Monday invited
the Labor Alignment opposition
to give its support to his
government if and when it Ab
faced with the demand to accept
PLO participation in the peace
process.
"There is a national consensus
rejecting this demand," Begin
declared. "A responsible op-
position" should therefore back
the government over so central
and crucial an issue," he said.
"But if you do not, we shall
continue on our course regar-
dless," Begin told Laborite
would like to obtain West
European backing for such a
move and has already contacted
the other eight EEC member
states. _______
PARISFrance has agreed to
sell Saudi Arabia "hundreds of
millions of dollars" worth of
airplanes, sophisticated elec-
tronic material and other military
hardware, according to the
French-based Arab newspaper,
AINahar,
The Lebanese weekly, now
published in Paris, reports in its
forthcoming issue that France
and Saudi Arabia have concluded
an agreement which could turn
out to be France's largest arms
contract ever to have been
signed. It provides, writes Al
Nahar, for the sale of a whole
series of Mirage planes, models
C-3S, F-4 and F-3S, electronic
radar equipment, tanks and
artillery.
TEL AVIVA call up of
thousands of Israel's armed
forces began Monday in the
second mobilization exercise in
the past two months. An army
spokesman, who announced the
call up would soon be held, said
Israel's Arab neighbors were told
By UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel remains adamant
against including the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in Middle East
peace negotiations even if
the PLO agreed to accept
United Nations Security
Council Resolution 242.
This was stressed by
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan at a press conference
after a meeting with U.S.
Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance who arrived here
from visits to five Arab
countries.
"Even if the PLO does accept
all of Resolution 242. even
without reservations, it would
not mean we would accept the
PLO as a partner for Geneva
negotiations," Dayan told the
reporters. "At the moment we are
not being asked to do that.
DAYAN, who was asked re-
peatedly about the PLO's
reported change on the UN
resolution, refused to give any
details of his meeting with Vance.
He said he knew of no Ameri-
can move to get the PLO to
change its attitude on Resolution
242. If the United States did
propose bringing the PLO to
Geneva, "we would oppose it," he
said.
The Foreign Minister said he
could not envision any circum-
stance in which Israel would
accept the PLO.
"We see no reason to negotiate
with a party which is not a state
and especially with the PLO
Just
The
Great
Meals Don't
Happen At
Algiers Hotel
IT TAKES THE
BEST OF
EVERYTHING
Featuring kosher
chmese cuisine
Dinner Includes:
choice of soup,
choice of potato,
famous salad liar,
hot beverage
Owned and
Operated by
Menashe
Hirsch
Monday Night Family Smorgasboard all you can
eat $4.95 adults. S2.95 children (regular menus
not available) With each dinner register to win a free
weekend at the Algiers Hotel Fiee self parking
Major credit cards honored Catering facilities
available
For reservations & Information call 531-6061 or 534-1116
The
KosherSteak House
MOVED TO: Algiers Hotel. 26th St. & Collins Ave.. Miami Beach
ANOTHER
FIRST!
THURSDAY NIGHT
LADIES NIGHT
WiitWAd,
which wants to destroy us," he
said.
DAYAN reiterated Israels
position that no additional
parties can be included in the
Geneva conference without the
approval of all the original
parties. He said negotiations are
between states and governments
not groups.
Asked whether a tough stand
by Israel might result in a crisis
ISRAEL SCENE
with the U.S., Dayan replied that
while Israel would like to see
"e; e-to-eye" with the U.S. on
every issue it does not mean there
cannot be differences.
The Sea Cull Kosher
STEAK HOUSE
Monday Chef's Special Is
CHINESE DINNER
Phone 531-4114 Or 531-1744
I On The Ocean at 21 St. MIAMI BF ACH
When you holdyour
private party at Bernard's
you won't have to settle
for chicken or beef,
cavernous rooms and
indifferent service.
Instead your guests will be treated
to the culinary delights ol mastei
chef Ralf lii.uihw.nu-. Perhaps
you'll have him prepare one of his
stunning appetizers: Truffle-
studded pate Strasbourg.
t )i Middle-Eastern Escargot.
Request one of his exciting
entrees. Steak au Poivre. Beel
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prefer his Rackol Lamb. Duckling
Bigarade,
He will also create special
menus to accommodate .i wide
range of budgets. Bui taste
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What's more your food will be
ci \ id m an intimate setting thai
Dining Out magazine calls
"elegance personified." By waiter*
who are conscientious, attentive
and personable.
For further information contact
the catering office at Bernard's.
Bernard's
In the Carriage House
5401 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33140 (305) 865-4100
VISIT 0UP PKfSTICF
STUDIO. FA MOOS ALL
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NORTH MIAMI
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MMM> ?
;bbb;


Friday, August 19, 1977
"' k n ii */f fit ridll&ri
Page 7-A
V
V
Morocco's Jewish Minister Dead
Bubble bubble anarch* and (rouble
AJCong. Hails Decision
To Aid Abortion-Poor
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has hailed the
action of Federal Judge John F.
Dooling, Jr., in ordering the
Department of Health,
Education and Welfare to
continue making Medicaid funds
available to states that wanted to
use them for elective abortions.
Mrs. Leona Chanin,
cochairman of the Congress'
national governing council, said
the judge's order was a "sensitive
and sensible recognition of the
serious harm that would follow
that we are at a loss to un-
derstand your recent
statements."
The American Jewish
Congress leader continued:
"By denying federal aid for
abortions performed for indigent
women, the Government places
itself in the position of coun-
tenancing and participating in a
cruel act of discrimination
against the weakest segment of
our society. By imposing the
religious beliefs of a minority of
Americans on all the people, the
U.S. SCENE
the sudden termination of
Federal funding of abortions for
poor women."
AT THE same time, Mrs.
Chanin made public the text of a
telegram to the White House
calling on President Carter "to
examine your conscience and to
have the courage to change your
mind" on the issue of Medicaid
reimbursement for voluntary
abortions.
On July 12, President Carter
conceded that denial of Federal
aid for abortions would
discriminate against poor women
by said that "there are many
things in life that are not fair"
and that the Government should
not attempt to make op-
portunities precisely equal when
morality was at issue.
In her message, Mrs. Chanin
said the President's position was
"so contrary to every public
position you have taken in the
past, so inconsistent with the
compassion you have demon-
strated for the victims of
economic and racial injustice,
Government impairs the basic
rights of the poor and the
powerless to religious freedom, to
privacy and to equality.
"YOU HAVE said in defense
of your posture on this issue,"
Mrs. Chanin wrote, "that there
are many things in life that are
not fair. But that is no reason to
support legislation which will
make life even more unfair, more
bitter, more ugly for the poor.
"Mr. President, in your
election campaign and in your
inaugural address you gave the
American people reason to
believe that you approached your
office with a commitment to
human decency, a sensitivity to
human needs, a vision of human
dignity. We are profoundly
grieved to tell you that the bright
promise you placed before the
American people has been tar-
nished and stained by the at-
titude you have expressed on
abortions for the poor.
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By EDWP' EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Seven Moroccan ministers,
as well as a personal
representative of the King,
attended the funeral service
and the burial in Casa-
blanca of Morocco's first
Jewish Cabinet Minister,
Dr. Leon Benzaquen.
The ministers and the
King's representative,
Royal Advisor Ahmed
Bensouda, came from the
capital, Rabat, to Casa-
blanca to honor the Jewish
doctor who served as
Cabinet Minister in two
Moroccan governments and
who, until his death Aug. 7
at 76, was the Jewish
community's "elder states-
man."
BENZAQUEN, a lung disease
specialist, was asked by the
The Moroccan government said it was ready to help
organize talks between Israel and the Palestinians on its
soil. The Morocco press said these talks could be held in
Casablanca "where Jews and Arabs have lived together in
peace and understanding for over a thousand years." ____
Moroccan Istiklal Party to
become a member of its
delegation to the talks with
France held in Abe les Bains in
1955, which paved the way to
Morocco's independence.
After the country's indepen-
dence and the return of King Mo-
hammed V from exile in Dec.,
1955, Benzaquen was appointed
Postmaster General. He was
reappointed to a ministerial post
the following year and left the
government three years later to
devote himself to his medical
practice.
Benzaquen remained, even
after he left the government, a
close advisor to King Mohammed
V and to his son, Hassan II. He
was also active in communal
affairs, believing that the Jews
can and should play an important
role in Morocco's political,
economic and social life.
THE GOVERNMENT went
out of its way to honor the late
Jewish doctor. A Moroccan
spokesman told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the official
funeral was organized "to honor
the man but also to show that
Jews and Arabs can live like
brothers united by a common
purpose."
The Moroccan government
said it was ready to help organize
talks between Israel and the
Palestinians on its soil. The
Morocco press said these talks
could be held in Casablanca
"where Jews and Arabs have
lived together in peace and
understanding for over a
thousand years."
THE PRESS also recalled the
King's "invitation" to Morocco's
Jews who have emigrated to
"return to their former homes."
King Hassan issued this in-
vitation to "return" last year and
reiterated it again this spring.
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Miami-Dade Community College


Page8-A
*Jknistirkridiain
Friday, August 19,1977
OpeningBut No Breakthrough
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)
U.S. Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance concluded his
10 days of talks in the
Middle East, including two
days in Israel, and the most
optimistic view here was
that there was an opening,
but not a breakthrough, in
moves to reconvene the
Geneva Mideast peace
talks by the end of the year.
The only tangible
progress Vance appeared to
have made during his talks
in Egypt, Syria, Jordan,
Saudi Arabia and Israel
Vance elicited from the Arabs
and Israelis to have their foreign
ministers confer with Vance in
New York.
The start of the talks in Israel
Aug. 9 was clouded by
statements by President Carter
in Plains, Ga., and by State
Department officials ac-
companying Vance in Saudi
Arabia disclosing that the
Palestine Liberation
Organization had let it be know
that it would accept UN Security
Council Resolution 242 and
recognize "Israel's right to
exist."
CARTER TOLD reporters in
Plains that the U.S. would
continue to eschew direct con-
tacts with the PLO until it agrees
to Israel's existence. But "if the
Palestinians recognize the ap-
VIEW FROM ABROAD
was the agreement by the
Arabs and Israelis to send
their foreign ministers
to confer with him
separately in New
York next month during
the United Nations General
Assembly session.
OTHER THAN that, Vance
acknowledged following talks in
Jerusalem Aug. 10 there had
been precious little progress.
"Fundamental differences remain
on key issues of procedure and
substance," he told a news con-
ference. Vance said: "I would like
to have made more progress. But
I feel the visit to the various
countries have been useful even
though sharp differences
remain."
Nevertheless, the Secretary
expressed hope that the Geneva
conference could still be
reconvened this year. "We have
found that in some cases what
appeared to be irreconcilable
differences, have disappeared.
My hope is that if we can con-
tinue to deal more concretely
with the specifics, we will find it
possible to further narrow these
differences, and isolate those key
cues where it is impossible to
narrow the gap."
The Israeli officials on the
negotiating team, on the other
hand, sought to portray the
situation in much brighter hues.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, in particular, maintained
that the talks with Vance were
"excellent, conducted in a most
friendly atmosphere" and that
"the momentum is going on."
BEGIN ALSO claimed that
Vance had scored "a great
achievement in the cause of
peace" in the peace-making
process, but said he had agreed
with the Secretary not to divulge
it at this time. American sources,
while not actually contradicting
the Prime Minister, wondered
aloud as to what "achievement"
he might be referring to.
In the view of some Israelis
sources, the "achievement"
might have been the agreement
plicability of UN Resolution 242
then it would open a new op-
portunity for us to start
discussions with them," Carter
said.
"The thing that has made the
Palestinians reluctant" to accept
242 "is that at the time it was
passed it only referred to the
Palestinians as refugees," the
President added.
"If the Palestinians should say
'we recognize UN Resolution 242
in its entirety, but we think the
Palestinians have additional
status other than just refugees,'
that would suit us okay." Shortly
after Carter made his disclosure,
a PLO spokesman in Beirut
denied that the organization was
planning to accept Resolution
242. "We are not ready to change
our stand on 242, and we are not
ready to recognize Israel. The
solution remains through
Palestinian rights," he affirmed.
SUBSEQUENTLY, the PLO
made it clear that they want
Resolution 242 to be modified to
uphold the "Palestinian national
entity" by dropping the clause in
the resolution which calls for
"achieving a just settlement of
the refugee problem."
Begin ridiculed reports that
the statements by Carter or State
Department officials regarding
the PLO had provoked an Israeli-
American confrontation. He
asserted at a news conference
Aug. 9, after the first round of
talks with Vance, that there was
"no word or expression" of any
pressure on Israel by the U.S. to
accept the PLO at the Geneva
talks.
"Sometimes I suspect people
are standing with a stopwatch
waiting for a confrontation,"
Begin said.
BUT WHEN pressed to react
to Carter's statements regarding
PLO participation in Geneva
talks, Begin hinted his
dissatisfaction by merely saying
that he would refrain from
criticizing the President. "Our
stand toward the PLO has not
changed. Under no circumstances
will we negotiate with the PLO."
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During a lengthy after-dinner
speech at a state banquet in the
Knesset where Begin claimed
that things were "not as dark" as
the press painted them recently,
Begin delivered to Vance a grim
lecture on the aims and methods
of the PLO and why Israel could
never accept the terrorist
organization as a negotiating
partner "because such is its
philosophy."
He cited sections of the
"Palestinian National Covenant"
to prove the point, adding: "It is
a very serious matter to us, our
dear friend, Mr. Secretary." He
referred to the Holocaust in
which the Jewish people had been
"tertiated" and declared that it
was the duty of "the man who
bears responsibility for the future
of this country to learn from the
experiences of the past."
FOREIGN MINISTER Moshe
Dayan, who conferred with Vance
immediately after he arrived in
Israel, was also adamant against
including the PLO in any
Mideast peace talks.
"Even if the PLO does accept
all of Resolution 242. even
without reservations, it would
not mean we would accept the
PLO as a partner for Geneva
negotiations," Dayan told the
reporters. "At the moment we are
not being asked to do that." The
Foreign Minister said he could
not envision any circumstances
in which Israel would accept the
PLO.
"We see no reason to negotiate
with a party which is not a state
and especially with the PLO
which wants to destroy us," he
said. Dayan reiterated Israel's
position that no additional
parties can be included in the
Geneva conference without the
approval of all the original
parties. He said negotiations are
between states and governments
not groups.
AT HIS press conference Aug.
10 Vance said that so far there
has been no change that indicates
the PLO is willing to accept
Resolution 242 and specifically
the recognition of Israel's right to
exist. As long as this is not done,
the United States will not talk to
the PLO, he said.
"If they recognize Israel's
right to exist, we will talk to
them," he added. Vance did not
rule out the possibility that when
he meets with the Mideast
foreign ministers next month, the
U.S. would also talk to the PLO

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assuming that by then the PLO
would have changed its negative
position on Resolution 242.
In response to a question, he
said the Israelis did not indicate
that in that case, they would
refrain from participating in the
New York talks. Israeli sources
maintained that the Secretary
had not pressed Israel on the
isue of PLO participation in
Geneva talks perhaps because
there had not been a positive
response from authoritative PLO
leaders.
SOME OBSERVERS opined
that the American aim in making
its new suggestion regarding the
PLO was in effect to put up a
"two-way trial baloon."
If the PLO still responds
favorably, then the U.S. will
indeed back its presence at
Geneva, in defiance of the Israeli
stand. If, however, the PLO
declines to moderate its position
by accepting 242, then the U.S.
and the moderate Arab states
would be freer to move towards
Geneva without the PLO.
It was always clear that Israel
would not be prepared to sit at
the negotiating table with Yasir
Arafat and his henchmen, even if
they first paid lip service to
Resolution 242. This was the
implicit meaning of the previous
Cabinet's specific rejection of the
"Yariv-Shemtov Formula," the
formula devised by the doveish
former ministers, Aharon Yariv
and Victor Shemtov, proposing
that Israel announce it would
negotiate with any Palestinian
group that recognized it, ac-
cepted 242 and desisted from
terror. This is not, however, and
never has been, the U.S. position.
Washington has consistently
conditioned its acceptance of the
PLO as a negotiating partner on
the PLO's acceptance of 242 and
recognition of Israel. This
American stance was enshrined
in the "Memorandum of
Agreement" concluded between
Jerusalem and Washington at
the time of the second Sinai
agreement in September, 1975.
Plainly, Washington is now
intent on pressing Israel to shift
its own position on the PLO and
fall in behind the American line,
despite denials here and in
Washington. Perhaps the best
assessment of what Vance
achieved here and in the other
Mideast countries he visited was
summed up by Shmuel Katz,
Begin's press secretary. "A
window has opened and a crack is
discernable."
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Friday, August 19,1977
1* kni^lh fkrkHan
Page9-A
AMERICAN SCENE
'Limousine Diplomacy'
On Tap For Us
Women's Search for Equality
f -
*
Continued from Page 1-A
relations between them.
WHETHER THE PLO council
meeting in Damascus, now
booked for Aug. 25, will alter the
PLO view is considered doubtful
since the Soviet government has
reportedly assured the terrorist
organization it will not go to
Geneva without PLO par-
ticipation.
Thus the talks in New York
emerge as the last hope for
Geneva. The keys are in the
hands of Saudi Arabia, which
bankrolls the PLO, and the
Soviet Union, which has its
political patron. Israel is seen as
legally and morally on the firmest
ground in excluding the PLO.
The Carter Administration,
lured by the Arabists within it to
ease the way for the PLO to
become respectable, can hardly
go farther in that direction
without shattering both U.S.
written and oral commitments to
Israel. Infuriated by Israel's
firmness against pre-conditions
for Geneva or inclusion of the
PLO, Administration Arabists
appear already moving in three
directions to club Israel to its
knees.
One is to induce public goading
of President Carter to attack the
Israeli government directly.
THE PRESIDENT is being
pictured as being so overwhelmed
by pro-Israeli politicians that he
has to cringe and crouch to even
alter one word in his language
towards the PLO. Secondly, a
heightened propaganda cam-
paign is seen to pit "world
opinion'" against Israel. The
purpose is to have the UN
Security Council adopt a formula
to include the PLO in a Geneva
role.
The intent would be to offset
the purpose of Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 that
form the basis for U-S; and
Israeli policies and the U.S. and
Israeli policies and the U.S.
commitment of September, 1975
to Israel against relations with
the terrorists.
The theory here is that since
the U.S. could renege on having
the PLO alter its charter of
destroying Israel if it only adopts
242, then the U.S. commitment of
Alleged Nazi
Suns on Beach
Continued from Page 1-A
Locke said he and Kaminsky
could not figure out some of the
stories Fedorenko told them
about his life.
"He told me stories that were a
mystery to me I didn't believe
him," Locke said. "He told me he
went to Russia after the war to
work as a mechanic. He never
told me he was a carpenter while
in Germany.
"HE TOLD me his children
were there in Russia, and his wife
was dead. I could not figure out
how he got out of Russia and into
the United States he never
talked about these things. He
never told me about his kids
there in Russia." .,
Most of the neighbors on the
quiet, shaded street expressed
shock when they heard about
Fedorenko. Their minds forced
them to recall their own night-
mares of how their families were
killed and how they survived.
Max Bleiberg, who lives in the
building, said he is sure there are
many Nazis living free right on
Miami Beach. "What a better-
place to hide than where we least
expect it?"
the second Sinai agreement could
also be sidetracked by a UN
action. Another tack against
Israel is the smooth "save Israel
against herself" activity.
THIS IS having the
Administration offer a treaty to
defend Israel against external
attack. This is the Fulbright
formula, long discredited, since it
is regarded as a strait-jacket on
Israel more than a defensive
element and puts Israel in the
role of a vassal and not an in-
dependent nation.
The fact that the
Administration initiated
maneuvers during the Vance trip
to support the PLO has been
widely recognized as increasing
U.S. pressure on Israel. One
observer with the Vance party
saw Washington as "eager to
deal directly with the PLO."
In what has become an in-
creasingly rare thrust at U.S.
Middle East policy, the car-
toonist, Herblock, in the
Washington Post, showed two
smiling American diplomats in
arm-in-arm companionship with a
gun-toting Arafat.
WATCHING THEM are
respresentatives of the "Irish
Republican Army" and "Puerto
Rican National Armed Forces"
who are saying "we should be
getting our international
diplomatic invitations any day
now." In the face of such ex-
pressions in American media,
observers think, it is hardly likely
the Administration Arabists will
succeed in "delivering" Israel to
the Arabs and take risks for its
life on Arab terms despite the
President's desire to bring about
a Middle East settlement
somehow and soon.
Continued from Page 1-A
and equality, discriminates in
favor of men. If we are to believe
that prayer and knowledge are
means of establishing a genuine
relationship with God and the
community, women must be
encouraged to fulfill themselves
in these roles and not depend on
vicarious satisfaction through
the males of the community.
Although there has been much
improvement through the ages
regarding their legal, educational
and liturgical status, Jewish
women of this generation will
have to exert pressure to achieve
an upward levelling, for halachic
change will not come of its own.
Thus if woman is to realize her
full potential as a Jew, she must
aim for nothing less than a blend
of personal growth and political
action. During the last few years,
growing numbers of Jewish
women have understood this and
have addressed themselves to the
fundamental issues of halachah
and change vis-a-vis women's
role.
Before we examine some
specifics in the areas of education
and prayer, it is important that
we understand the underlying
philosophical assumptions that
enable us to call for change while
remaining fully within the
halachic framework. In a
traditional system, one must ask,
what is the law? What has been
done before us? These questions
are important for they contain
within them the search for
Authority, for Divine sanction,
and also a sense of rootedness
and of community.
SOME WOULD answer that
every detail of halachah was
fleshed out at Sinai, fixed for all
time. Yet one must be aware that
great changes have taken place in
halachah as it has grown over the
generations. Indeed, by com-
bining a sensitivity to con-
temporary needs with a
passionate desire to remain faith-
ful to the Torah and Revelation,
rabbis in every generation
succeeded in preserving a love for
the tradition, a sense of its
continuity and its binding
quality even as they responded to
new societal conditions.
It is important to emphasize
this process because con-
temporary resistance to change
has cloaked itself in a mantle of
Biblical authority and rabbinic
immutability. That claim simply
does not hold up under an
analysis of halachic development.
In the Talmud there is a
remarkable honesty about the
reasoned analyses of human
times, he at least had to show
cause; in medieval times, he
could not divorce her under most
circumstances unless she gave
consent. In the area of education,
it was at one time forbidden for a
man to teach a woman Torah, let
alone Talmud. Today, even the
most right-wing yeshivot ap-
prove of teaching women Torah
and Mishnah, and many teach
Talmud to women.
CERTAINLY the religio-legal
system was not frozen at one
period of history, as some today
FEMINIST FRONT
minds, pressures and counter
pressures, majority decisions
over miraculous proofs, even
disputes between political parties
with their vested interests on
issues as theological in nature as
Temple worship.
The status of women is but one
area where tremendous changes
have taken place from Biblical to
Talmudic to medieval and
modern times. For example, a
Jewish male in ancient times
could divorce his wife simply by
driving her out. In Talmudic
would have us believe, and surely
most of these gains were achieved
because of human needs and
pressures.
Rabbinic leaders of today who
are waiting for divine sparks to
help them overhaul the
discriminatory laws regarding
the agunah (a woman who is not
free to remarry because her
husband never gave her a divorce
or because his death was not
proved) are breaching the divine
and human trust placed in them.
fA NEXT WEEK: Part II.
-
Physicist Given Okay to Emigrate
NEW YORK (JTA) Former physicist, Leonid
Kovner, from the town of Gorky, has received permission
to emigrate to Israel, according to reports reaching the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry. Kovner's parents,
soon after his application to emigrate, were publicly
rebuked. His mother was dismissed as a lecturer in Gorky
Univeristy's radio faculty and his father was severely
reprimanded for being without "public awareness."
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Hannoverisher Algemeine
No era produces more than a
handful of people who, due to
their unique qualities, become a
legend during their lifetime. And
who can doubt that in our
technological age the late
Wernher von Braun assumed this
position when the first men
landed on the moon on July 20,
1969?
To do justice to a man like him
, is anything but easy. What
comes to mind is Peenemunde
and the V-2 rocket, the years in
Huntsville, Ala., and the many
rocket projects during that time
and, of course, "Saturn V" which
was to carry the astronauts
Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins on
man's first visit to the moon.
WERNHER VON BRAUN
was instrumental in man's first
steps on the moon, having helped
to realize this age-old dream, not
only as a scientist, but also as the
forerunner of space philosophy,
since the space researcher von
Braun was also a humanist.
I Space research was for him the
I great hope of mankind, and he
believed that it would help to do
away with wars, providing man
with a "new cosmic awareness."
This was the Utopian
dimension of his thoughts
throughout his lifeeven when
space enthusiasm had passed its
zenith in the seventies and he and
his colleagues had to devote
themselves once more to earthly
problems.
Von Braun never deviated
from his principle of hope. Space
research remained for him a one-
way road.
AS HE put it in 1971, "I
believe that space travel will find
a bread-and-butter basis, as they
say in America, in the seventies
and that it will prove so useful as
to make it impossible for man to
WERHNER VON BRAUN
imagine how he could ever have
lived without it.
"After all, we can hardly
imagine today how man managed
to live without a telephone... but
then Goethe never knew what a
telephone was. I am convinced
that in the year 2000 people will
ask themselves how their
forebears ever managed without
telecommunications satellites."
Modern communications and
computer technology is the
bread-and-butter basis which von
Braun meant and on which his
optimism that man would land on
Mars in the not-too-distant
future rested.
HE WAS born a German
citizen on March 23, 1912.
Following his high school
graduation at the age of 18, he
enrolled at the Technical
University in Berlin and began
delving into rockets.
Prof. Hermann Oberth
provided him with the op-
portunity to engage in his
research. Two years later, von
Braun was commissioned by the
Wehrmacht to carry out a
research project.
Together with his assistants he
began to tinker. The first success
came in 1934 when his small
research group fired the A-2, a
liquid propulsion rocket which
achieved an altitude of 2.5
kilometers.
By 1937 Wemher von Braun
had a research staff of 80. He and
his team moved to Peenemunde,
developing the famous rocket
centera joint project of the
Wehrmacht and the Luftwaffe.
BY THE time war broke out,
the rocket development had
progressed to Project A-5.
Starting from 1939, the main
objective was to develop a long-
range ballistic missile which was
officially dubbed A-4 and which
later achieved fame under the
name of V-2.
The first successful V-2 test
took place on October 3,1942.
Shortly before the capitulation
of Germany, von Braun and his
the U.S. Army, was the United
States' first major rocket system.
It was not until after this success
that von Braun, then aged 43,
became an American citizen on
April 14,1955.
THE JUPITER and Pershing
rockets followed. Jupiter carried
the first American Satellite,
Explorer I, into space.
Work on the Saturn VI, the
forerunner of Saturn V, began in
September 1958.
Von Braun worked in Hunt-
sv.lle for 15 yearssince 1970 on
behalf of NASA as director of the
Marshall Space Flight Center.
This is where the Skylab
project, the first manned space
station of the United States, was
evolved. It was also at the
Marshall Center that Wernher
von Braun carried out his first
research into the "Space Shuttle"
system.
IN MARCH, 1970 he became
Profile
an6y young has Set Up
his OBjectives With Cape
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
When you ship weak fish a
long distance over the ocean, it's
a good idea to drop a kipper or
two in the keg to shake the
lethargic finny animals out of
their apathy.
So perhaps our much-criticized
UN Ambassador Andrew Young
is the kipper in the worldwide fish
bowl now and will quicken the
thought and understanding of
millions who have long trembled
at the direct approach to
diplomacy.
OF COURSE, Andy Young
has been wrong on several
counts. He's admitted as much.
He has apologized to the British
government for saying Britain
was "a little chicken" on racial
questions and had in-
stitutionalized racism more than
any others in the history of the
world.
He has called Presidents
Lincoln, Kennedy, Johnson,
Nixon, and Ford racists, then
backed off from the use of that
fighting word with the
disclaimer, hard to grasp: "I
certainly didn't mean anything
derogatory about the personal
lives of these men." To help pull
himself out of the rhetorical trap,
he has referred to his own supply
of racist opinions.
One sharp newspaper observer
has, with good reason, asked why
Ambassador Young defended
AMBASSADOR YOUNG
Jimmy Carter when the
President, as candidate slipped
and fell over his defense of
"ethnic purity" in our American
neighborhoods. It is Young's
HIS DETRACTORS label the
Ambassador a "scold without
portfolio" who has gone ad-
venturing into "unshackled
thinking." He's been termed
"naive," "very immature,"
"rash," "inexperienced" and a
fellow who puts both feet in his
mouth. His do-it-yourself
diplomacy hurts the nation he
represents, his foes assert. And
perhaps, worst of all, he fancies
himself State Secretary Cyrus
Vance instead of UN
Ambassador Andrew Young.
But whether he endures as
appointed diplomat or flunks on
the assignment, it can never be
truthfully said that he did not set
up his objective with care. Nor
will he fail to force people to think
differently on the cardinal issue
of racial differences, racial biases,
and racial injustices.
In retreating from his tendency
to brand the highly placed as
racists, he dropped back to the
second line. There, with more
assurance, he substituted the
term, lack of sensitivity, for
racism. This is a healthy turn.
team placed themselves at the
disposal of the Americans.
HE FIRST stepped onto
American soil in September,
1945, having previously complied
with an American request to
carry out further tests with the
V-2. In America he was ap-
pointed director of a rocket
development department in Fort
Bliss, Tex.
The V-2 which he developed
further in Fort Bliss achieved an
altitude of 400 kilometers.
Hermes II, the first supersonic
aircraft was also developed in
Fort Bliss.
But the actual breakthrough to
applied space research took place
in Huntsville, where von Braun's
team had moved in 1950.
The Redstone rocket, which
was developed there at the labs of
the deputy director of NASA in
Washington a position in which
he had to devote himself
primarily to planning tasks. This
job was unable to hold him for
very long, and industry, which
had long been wooing him,
finally got its man.
Fairchild Industries, one of
America's major space cor-
porations, employed him as vice
president in 1972. He held this
job until his death. In between,
he served on the board of
Daimler-Benz in Stuttgart.
As president of the National
Space Travel Institute of the
United States, von Braun
remained faithful to the Utopia of
the conquest of space by man- a
Utopia partially realized in the
twentieth century even during
his time as industry executive.


*


j
v,"""
v.;.;
m
v.v
.'.V.
Courtesy NASA

Opinion
sloppy habit of speech, this critic
said, which leads him into such
verbal traps.
Friday, August 19,1977
Page 10-A
FOR THE anthropologists
true to the disciplinary
requirements of their craft have
long since made it clear that
racial differential is primarily a
matter of physical variations,
having to do with limb and skull
structure, hair texture, and
pigmentation. The distinctions
are biological; nor are the
Caucasoids (whites), Mongoloids
(yellow) or Negroids (blacks)
today racially pure. Inter-
mingling in all so-called civilized
nations has produced profound
change.
If racism means anything
today, it is the notion that one's
own stock is superior. The
pseudo-intellectuals of the late
19th century tried to prove a
superior (Nordic) race does exist;
and out of that fantasy the world
got Adolf HitW
LEST WE ruminate on that
dire result too snugly, let us
recall Earnest Hooton's keen
advice: "Our treatment of
minorities is something like a
poker game: the white man not
only feels he has an ace up his
sleeve but also the smug con-
viction that God has put it
there."
// Racism means any-
thing today, it is the notion
that one's own stock is su-
perior. The pseudo-intellec-
tuals of the late 19th centu-
ry tried to prove a superior
(Nordic) race does exist;
and out of that fantasy the
world got Adolf Hitler.
And while we're at it, we may
find that Andrew Young, as
ambassador with unique
qualifications, is succeeding in
regaining for America the af-
fections of nations burdened with
poverty; nations targeted for
conquest by the USSR; nations
possessed of the power to
establish and maintain the tenets
of democracy we cherish.
A little more patience with the
ambassador from Georgia may
pay off far better than we can
now imagine.


i*Jkn ifi fh rldUtun
Pagell-A
'addafi: outgunned in the desert and a lesson he will never
forget
mi6east Wars me not
ail isRaeli-lnspmed
/'
Jewish Floridian News Feature
In the wake of Secretary
State Cyrus Vance's less-
itm-successful peace-
ing mission to the
iddle Fast, Egypt's
_jident Anwar Sadat is
making many threatening
noises about the future.
But a situation on his
own eastern border with
what he, himself, has called
the "madman" Libyan Col.
Qaddafi suggests that his
threats sound like the purrs
of a pussy cat.
THE LAM) had seen battle
before and heard the rumble of
tanks and the dull, flat thump of
the guns, the whine of aircraft,
the chatter of machine guns and
the shouting of men seeking
courage amidst the noise and
confusion.
Then, last month, along the
Sallum strip where the tanks of
Rommel and Montgomery had
rolled in the great desert battles
of the Second World War, the
Egyptians and the Libyans, after
four years of increasingly bitter
feuding, went for each other in a
bloody clash that dismayed the
Arab world.
Having traded insults for long
enough with Libya's Col.
-Moamar Qaddafi, Egypt's
President Sadat unleashed his
forces across the border against
Qaddafi's outgunned Libyan
army, claiming that the volatile
Qaddafi had ordered incursions
into Egyptian territory. "The
Egyptian forces," Sadat said,
had given Qaddafi "a lesson he
will never forget."
And that was the possibility
that concerned Arab League
jjBficiab as they worked tran
^Really to end the fighting and
bring both sides to the
negotiating table. The military
humbling Sadat's forces had
inflicted in a brief six-day
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campaign, was not going to be
forgotten by the Libyan
strongman and that could not
auger well for future relations
between the two countries in
either the short or the long term.
ARAB LEAGUE Secretary
Mahmoud Riad called the
fighting a "setback for Arab
solidarity" and sent Palestinian
Liberation Organization leader
Yassar Arafat shuttling between
Tripoli and Cairo in a bid to end
the bloodshed. But Arafat's role
as peacemaker proved futile and
eventually it was Sadat who
ordered his troops to withdraw,
warning that he would, if
necessary, repeat "the lesson
again and again."
But whether Qaddafi had
learnt a "lesson" remained to be
seen and though, with the
mediation of Arafat and Algeria's
Houari Houmedienne, a ceasefire
agreement was eventually
signed, the odds were going on as
to how long it would last even
before the ink was dry.
Qaddafi and Sadat had been
daggers drawn since 1973 when
the ill-conceived Qaddafi plan to
merge the two nations fell apart
and each began badmouthing the
other. Sadat regularly denounced
Qaddafi as "insane" and at one
time Qaddafi was offering a price
Mafia-style for Sadat's head.
BUT SADAT also blamed
Qaddafi for many of the internal
problems he faces in Egypt,
claiming that the Libyan leader
was deliberately fomenting
discontent among the Egyptians
with paid agents provocateurs
and saboteurs. And again, when
an Egypt Airlines plane was
hijacked last autumn, Sadat
accused Qaddafi of instigating
the action and when food rioting
broke out in Cairo Sadat said
their origins were in Tripoli.
The Egyptians later accused
the Libyans of masterminding a
terrorist plot with the Moslem
fanatics who kidnapped and
murdered a former Egyptian
government minister early in
July.
But what was worrying Sadat
was not so much the "alleged"
involvement but the reasoning
behind it.
THE EGYPTIAN leader,
currently engaged in developing
his own ties with the U.S. has
been adopting an ever
strengthening anti-Soviet stance
and an increasingly moderate
viewpoint on the Middle East
situation. But this is being offset
by Qaddafi's growing links with
the Soviet Union and at the
Libreville OAU summit in early
July, Sadat accused Libya of
encouraging Soviet expansionism
in neighboring Chad.
But, given the hostility bet-
ween the two men and-in
Sadat's view-Qaddafi s
determination to topple the
Egyptian leadership, the
Egyptian President's real
concern centers upon the ever-
growing massive arsenal of
sophisticated Soviet weaponry
being stockpiled in the Libyan
military centers.
In four years Qaddafi has
spent an estimated
Egyptian aggression, nothing
else." They claimed that
Egyptian troops had shelled
Musaid, killing women and
children before moving in to
capture the town.
It certainly seemed that the
Libyans had suffered the greater
losses. In one battle, the
Egyptians said, they destroyed
some 40 Libyan tanks and other
ground vehicles while themselves
losing only one truck and suf-
fering one casualty.
The Libyans claimed that they
sent planes in against the
Egyptians at Musaid and that
thev raided across the border into
the" Sallum area. According to
some sources in the Egyptian
military command it was the air
strike against Sallum that
decided Sadat to "give Qaddafi a
lesson."
THE EXTENT of that
"lesson." Sadat said, had been
reached when the Egyptian's
bomb-laden fighters whirled
across Tobruk's airfield, but the
Libyans claimed that there had
been other attacks deep inside
Libyan territory indicating a
forthcoming "major offensive"
against Libya.
Cairo scoffed at the Libyan
claim but, as Qaddafi complained
to the United Nations about
Egyptian "aggression," Sadat
ordered his troops to stop
fighting. Obviously relieved, the
Libyans also stopped hostilities,
enabling Arafat and
Boumedienne to mediate the
peace.
But while Sadat was broad-
casting to the world the Egyptian
reasoning behind the strike into
Libya, Qaddafi was keeping an
uncharacteristic low profile. But
the Libyans were talking as our
Malta correspondent Godfrey
Grima found in a battle-long
contact with the Libyan military
command.
SAID ONE military
spokesman: "We knew that in
May Egypt had drawn up plans
for an attack on Libya that would
take place as soon as conditions
were right. Once the Chad
question was raised
simultaneously by Egypt and
immense oil sources on arms
and boasts almost 1,400 modern
tanks, combat aircraft and
missile systems.
But compared with the
Egyptian army, Qaddafi's forces
are decidedly lightweight. The
man-to-man comparison is 10-1 in
favor of Cairo and many of
Sadat's 300,000 troops have
combat experience against Israel.
And it is not just in numbers but
also in quality that the balance is
heavily weighed in Sadat's favor.
Qaddafi may have sophisticated
equipment but is unable to use
the bulk of it owing to a lack of
trained manpower. At least 1,000
of his tanks are without crews
and there are few pilots to fly his
Erench and Soviet fighters.
And it was on the ground that
the Egyptian fighters bombers
found Qaddafi's planes as they
swept over the Libyan airbase at
El Adem near Tobruk as the
fighting escalated. Just as the
Israeli's had smashed Egypt's
airpower in the 1967 Six Day War
so the Egyptians trapped the
Libyans on the ground and in a
series of raids spread out between
July 22-24 knocked out a radar
station and smashed many of
Qaddafi's fighter aircraft.
The air strikes were only part
of the Egyptian effort. Tanks,
mechanized infantry,
paratroopers and commandos
went into action along the border
between the two countries.
Even allowing for normal
exaggeration, both sides suffered
considerable losses, although
who had provided the spark to
ignite Sadat's ire was still un-
certain. As far as Cairo was
concerned it was Libya's
provocation that had caused the
six-day action. The Egyptian
military command claimed that
prior to the outbreak of the major
hostilities. Libyan troops,
supported by helicopter gun-
ships, attacked several Egyptian
border posts, killing Egyptian
troops. After that, the Egyptians
said, a Libyan armored column
crossed the border and attacked
Sallum. Egyptian despatches
claimed that after six hours
fighting they had repulsed the
attack and rolled the Libyans
back to Musaid in Libya.
THE LIBYAN story was
different. Said Tripoli: "It was
I Beth David Congregation J
Miami's Historic First Jewish Congregation
Sadat: four years of feuding
Sudan we realized it was only a
question of time before the
campiagn was launched."
The Libyans admitted the
Egyptian air strike across the El
Adem airbase and spoke of
"scores" of aircraft being
destroyed. The day of the El
Adem raid was clearly Libya's
blackest. They also claimed that
the Egyptians took advantage of
a Libyan decision to end fighting
while Arafat was in Tripoli
talking with Qaddafi.
As the Egyptian planes
bombed, a military spokesman
quipped: "They have attacked
while Arafat is still negotiating.
Do they want him killed too?"
While Sadat may have wished
to have administered an even
fiercer "lesson" to Qaddafi his
actions were inevitably limited
by the presence in Libya of
200,000 Egyptians who would
become Qaddafi hostages in any
all-out war. r~,L-
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MRS. AUDREY DILLAMAN,
Solomon Schecter Director


Page 12-A
fJenisti flcridHnn
Friday, August 19,197*7
Student Life Getting Rough
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
The City of York is in-
famous in Jewish history
because it was there in
1190, that the entire Jewish
community committed
suicide in the castle,
Massada-style, rather than
be massacred by a howling
mob.
In 1977, York once more
became a source of anxiety
for English Jewry when an
incredulous community
heard that the small Jewish
Students Society at the
city's university was being
expelled by the main
students union because of
the claim that Zionism was
racist.
The affair caused concern in
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews and, while aware that this
was "only" a matter of student
politics, and that life and limb
were not at stake, one or two
speakers referred to the earlier
painful Jewish associations with
that northern city.
HOWEVER, communal and
student leaders have drawn
comfort from the steadfast and
energetic manner in which
committed Jewish students are
standing up for themselves.
There is a feeling, too, that the
anti-Zionist campaigners have
overplayed their hands and are
alienating growing numbers of
non-Jewish students.
The affair hit the national
headlines, and the York Students
Union was quickly shamed into
reversing its expulsion of the
Jewish society, but not before the
vice-chancellor of the university
had threatened to intervene.
However, the events at York
were only one episode in a wave
of anti-Zionist agitation, which
has swept British campuses over
the past year, and which
threatens to grow stronger.
IN A RESEARCH report
issued here, the Institute for
Jewish Affairs notes that only
about 20 percent of Britain's
650,000 university and college
students are politically active
and of these only a minority have
a special interest in the Middle
East. The debate about the
Middle East in the universities
has boiled down mainly to a pro-
Palestine Liberation
Organization and anti-PLO
confrontation, thus giving rise to
the extreme statements about
Israel and Zionism.
There are some 15,000 Arab
veen 9,000 and 12,000
students on the cam-
V'hile most Arabs are
of an Arab student
>nly about 3,000 of the
iong to the Union of
udents.
generally moderate National
Union of Students (NUS).
NUS is currently the only
national students union in
Europe without any policy on the
Middle East and at a meeting of
all the European unions in
Nicosia in January, 1977, the
NUS used its veto to prevent a
pro-Palestinian motion from
being carried. In the last year,
however, the anti-Zionist
campaign has gathered
from staging an Israel week.
DESPITE TAKING legal
action, the Jewish society only
partly succeeded in carrying out
its program on the campus. As in
York, the university ad-
ministration and the NUS
Executive tried to intervene on
behalf of the beleaguered Jewish
students.
When the new academic year
starts in October, the Middle
East battle of the campuses will
IN BRITAIN
and be <
Jewish
puses.
member
society.
Jews 1
Jewish!
Thus
organiz
students
number
places -
concent
number
World
even mi
FOR
Zionist
British
(BAZO)
Palesti r
have b('
Zionist
nations
i general the ratio of
Arab and Jewish
is 15 to 3. But in a large
>f vocational training
here Arabs are heavily
tedthe Jews are out-
by Arab and Third
udents by 400 to 1 or
OME years now, anti-
groups, such as the
iti-Zionist Organization
nd the General Union of
ji Students (GUPS)
i agitating for an anti-
esolution through the
conference of the
momentum, to the growing
discomfiture of the NUS
leadership.
In the last two terms alone,
anti-Zionist resolutions were
debated in 21 student unions
throughout the country. The
anti-Zionist move was successful
at 11 campuses, and failed at
seven. At two universities,
Jewish societies took out writs
against the local student unions
after attempts to deny them
access to the unions' normal
facilities.
IN THEIR anti-Zionist
crusade, the PLO supporters
exploit a resolution carried at the
National Union of Students
annual conference three years
ago, enabling unions to refuse
assistance of any kind to 'openly
racist and fascist organizations."
Citing the 1975 United Nations
resolution, equating Zionism
with racism, they have sought
with considerable success to
censure or expel Jewish and
Israel societies.
It was on the basis of this
policy that the students union at
York decided to expel the Jewish
society from its register on June
15. Another bitter struggle
during the same term was at
Salford, in the Greater Man-
chester area. Although a
Palestine Week was held there in
March, the students union tried
to prevent the Jewish society
be resumed. It is expected, too,
that Zionism will be debated at
the next national conference of
the NUS in December, and that
finally some form of official NUS
policy on the Middle East will
emerge.
The fact that some Jewish
societies have invoked the
support of the Chancellors of
their universities will not,
however, stand them in good
stead, since students in Britain
as elsewhere resent the pressures
of the establishment.
THE JEWISH students will
have to count primarily on
themselves and on their student
sympathizers. Besides con-
servative supporters, these in-
clude the followers of what is
termed "the broad left," (as
opposed to the Trotskyite and
Anarchist elements). The broad
left embraces not only Labor
Party supporters but even or-
thodox Communists, such as Sue
Slipman, president of the NUS.
In an article in The Morning
Star, the Communist Party daily,
Ms. Slipman, who is Jewish,
wrote: "It is all very well for
sections of the left to argue that
their intention is to see justice
done to the democratic cause of
the Palestinians; but if a result of
their good intentions is to deny
rights to Jewish students then a
re-examination of their methods
is necessary."
The smoke gels in his eyes
Daily News
From Paris With Love
PARIS (JTA) Mordechai
Gazit, Israel's Ambassador to
France, met here Aug. 3 with the
Secretary General of the French
Foreign Ministry, Jean-Marie
Soutou, for "a clarification" of
the French government's
decision to rescind the recently
approved law outlawing
economic boycotts when based on
race, religion or national origin as
it applies to the Arab boycott
against Israel.
While both France and Israel
are angered over the French
government's directive and
Israel's reaction, both sides
decided to treat the meeting as "a
clarification" and not an official
protest. Israel has been angered
by the government's directive
which has been rapped by
members of Israel's Parliament
and the Israeli press as an un-
friendly gesture.
The French government has.
paradoxically, been irked by the
Israeli protests, which sources
here said the incident to
"relaunch former anti-French
propaganda campaigns." The
French sources also said
privately that Israel "seems to
forget recent improvements in
Franco-Israeli relations."
AFTER THE Gazit-Soutou
meeting, both sides went out of
their way to express the hope
that relations will not be wor-
sened and that Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begins
official visit to France will take
place as scheduled.
France last month renewed the
invitation it had extended to
Begin's predecessor, Yitzhak
Rabin, to pay an official visit to
Paris. No date has been fixed for
the visit which will be the first
official one by an Israeli Prime
Minister.
The Sea Cull Kitshvr
STEAK HOI SE
Wednesday Chef's Special Is
BRISKET OF BEEF
Phone 531-4114 or 531-1744
On The Ocean at 21 si. MIAMI BEACH
Carter Arms Sale Rapped
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Carter Administration's pro
jected billion dollar sale of 60 F-
15 warplanes and related equip-
ment to Saudi Arabia drew a
strong protest to the President
from two Congressmen who said
the transfer of this "most ad-
vanced jet fighter" would
threaten the "fragile balance of
power" in the Middle East.
The planes, manufactured by
McDonnell-Douglas, cost $14.6
million each. They are twin-en-
gined planes that carry four
missiles. Israel is to get 25 of the
aircraft, Congressional sources
said, and Canada, Australia,
Japan and West Germany are
also seeking to buy them.
REPS. ROBERT F. Drinan
(D., Mass.) and Benjamin S.
Rosenthal (D., N.Y.) said in their
letter to President Carter that the
"Eagles," as the aircraft are
called, "can only serve to de-
stabilize the military balance."
=3F
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^F
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If
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Sharing Plan and A La Carte
A/so No frill Dinner*
Serving the Most Delicious Food
, At Special Summer Prices ,
30th Anniversary Year
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
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Every one* in a while
a Famous Restaurant
is bom...We were
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S71 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH 531 3987
2 dScades, have wljj0jW
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Our Chef Says,
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FAMILY
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OF THE CROWN HOTEL
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For Reservations Phone: 531-5771
S'


1977
*Jenifi tkridHkir
Page 13-A
MMllill
\e New Anti-Semitism
?age4-A
too good
[one thing for a
ilty about his
[amok and to
a bone. It is
, > see that his guilt
fra/erful and suc-
i all sure that thi.s
ortunr in Israel's
not have occurred
Oil crunch. I rather
that, even in the
Of the Rogers Plan.
nent toward Israel
beginning to be
.st< That was only t hree
thaj vaunted 1967
sing
ess, Oil has fed the
of the old anti-Semitism.
ingly, thfle is the feeling
t Israel is simply too good tor-
Jews. Further. Israel exists
ante things are too good lor
/s generally. They own this.
control tha:
ivery secret intrigue or
ur. The reason i< .
ttitude is simple it is costing
Gentile, arame doesn't care
>ay. His thirty year sentence
been commuted
,ND SO, the old anti-Semitic
fit Gull hoshrr
TEAK HOI SI y
lursday Chef's Special is
IUNGARIAN GOULASH
531-4114 or 531-1744
Ocean al21st. MIAMI BfflCH
vocabulary, the classic >nti-
Semitic attitudes emerge willy-
nilly. They make their sounds
across the land no matter how
strongly the propagandists who
manipulate the anti-Semitic
claque insist that they are not
anti-Semitic, that they are merely
observing new sociological
phenomena.
The truth is that times have
changed. From World War II
until perhaps 1970, it was a
political liability to be anti-
Semitic. The Soviets, for
example, who could never un-
derstand this hiatus in the
general anti-Semitic tide of
human events, suffered the
consequences of their peculiar
peasant insensitivity as clear
proof of their failing. They would
hardly have done so poorly in the
human rights crunch if they were
more enlightened about the latest
in anti-Semitic fashion.
Hut today, it is a liability if you
are not anti-Semitic, as for
example the British are rapidly
learning from the French, who
were long ago infected with it.
much like the Soviets, all on their
own.
AND SO Soviet anti-Semitic
propaganda finds its way into the
best journals. the slickest

newspapers, as if it were hard
copy. So does the British variety,
incidentally, as witness the
recent Sunday Times expose on
alleged Israeli brutality in
prisoner of war camps.
The upshot is that the Soviets,
the barometer in this sort of
thing, are doing very much better
these days thank you in their
human rights violations, not
because of any adjustments they
have made in their inherent anti-
Semitism, but because the times
are changing in their animalistic
favor.
Or take the case of Cyrus
Vance. Vance has just returned
from the Mideast, and whose
fault is it that he has failed? Why
Menachem Begins, and Begin is
never to be forgotten as the
leader of "his terrorist
organization, the Irgun Zvi
Leu mi. .(which). .bombed
civilian targets and on one oc-
casion wiped out an entire
village." (Oswald Johnston in the
Los Angeles Times).
NEVER MIND the Deir
Yassin canard, or its utter
irrelevancy to the issue at hand.
Repeat it over and over again.
Show the Jews, once as victims,
now in their new role as brutes.
Furthermore, present the PLO as
the quintessence of moderation
in its decision "to accept UN
Resolution 242," whose main
purpose is to amputate Israel
into non-existence.' Dress up
Yasir Arafat in a Pierre Cardin
tie, the great'.: French
achievement. Show all these
stooges of the new western anti-
Semitism to be absolute pussy
cats.
And finally, publish a tired,
astigmatic piece entitled "How to
Save Israel in Spite of Herself"
by a tired, astigmatic former
undersecretary of state, George
Ball, a prescription for Israel's
ultimate annihilation through
geopolitical process such as rivals
the Rogers Plan itself in skillful
revisionist history. Do all of this
in the name of peace, meaning: If
only there were no Israel; if only
there were no Jews.
Under the circumstances, the
new anti-Semitism is as remote
from the Hitler Holocaust
technology as it is possible to
bebut the results can be
assured to be the same: an
essentially Judenrein Middle
East.
And where are we? Why, we
have returned to the
Torquemadas and the
Chrysostomes,
fingernails that are
blood washes more
ONE
-aSfcceptiou^
WITIt r
Suddenly.pt is clear-that tM$
Jews woo t lie downVso easily^1**
that they will not participate in
their own amputation, in the''
dismemberment of their nation as
readily as in the past. Vance and
Carter may agree that "we are
down to bedrock."
But for the first time, that may
not be Begin's view. A Jew may
not agree. And, since suddenly
these stalwart patriots,who have
pledged their lives, their fortune,
their sacred honor to their
survival as a people, will not go
gently into that anti-Semitic
night, they are terrorists. They
are intransigent. And so the
response to this new Jewish
arrogance is to be anti-Israel, to
be anti-Semitic.
^W
MIAMI BEACH
OCEANFRON?
Kosher Hotel
THtFAMIL- JACOB:
How to Save Israel
In Spite of George Ball
Continued from Page 4-A
f Vry Room Won-
Color TV
Kmtidnt Ma%nain
itrlctDle
Synogogu
Pool Pro* Chaises
'al Program
r Day
another generation to effect
settlement, the Brookings group
maintained, but bridge to Dene
could be constructed in the period
; he long effort,
JOSEPH (HI KB
ce Senii

. negotiators for the prin
,oi fai
idelii
if moi
dominant power structures, we
shall see Arab lines harden and
Aral/expectations grow.
-" w< approach the 10-year-
point since the Six-Day-War with
mixed feelings: The year. 1976.
with no Israel: youth dead
ipinion pi
mtinuing stn
i .. pi ipagand
misrep


derstoo and
who iong tor peace in their nan.-
as well as their minds.
ENJOY THE COOL
TRADE WINDS
AT
SCHECHTER'S
STRICTLY KOSHER
HOTEL GLATT
'Youi Home Away Froi" Home'
No nearby buildings shade our
Fresh Water Pool. Patio and
Private Sandy Beach.
Heated Therapeutic Whirlpool
Tennis Available Free
Parking Color TV & Radio
Air Conditioned & Heat
Sugar, Salt & Fat Free Diets
For Reservations Phone:
(305) 531-0061
O' See Your Travel Agent
Entire Oceanfront Block
37th to 38th St MIAMI BEACH
Phone: (3051 531 0061
SAM SCHECHTER. Owner Mgr.
The Air Conditioned
KOSHER
\\*;H1TJ40UW\
HOTEL
Reserve Now For the
HIGH
HOLY DAYS
12 days a 11 nights
a 4 a MB P8' person
IDS double occ
Single Rate from $20 daily
3 KOSHER MEALS DAILY
For Reservations Phone
531-6483
|ON THE OCEAN AT 15th ST
MIAMI BEA'Jr.
The
KOSHER
J^,R coNDmONE' QCEANfROliT (7>S
CftomKHom"" J
Per Pers. DBL.0CC.
INIGHTS 4DAYS
SEPT. 2-SEPT 5
tMEALS DAILY
ttIC JACOBS
per persoi'
double occ lo Sepl b
RESERVE NOW for the HIGH HOLY DAYS
SUMMER SPECIAL
ANY 10 DAYS s 160
INCLUDING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Tennis Facilities Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Full Block of Private Beach TV in Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
Your Hosts
MICHAEL LEFKOWITZ& ALEXSMILOW
Services
Conducted
By Cantor
LEIB RASKIN
King's (Unrnrr
MIAMI UfcACH S f-INLSI
KOSHER OCEANFRONT RESTAURANT
r IheCrOwnmotblM r> inElfQ.int Dimxq Uf.tl v"u QUEEN lo.i
12 days A 11 nights
Sept. 12 to Sept. 23
s195
SPLIT STAY
S days & 5 nights
Sept. 12 to Sept. 15
and Sept. 21 to Sept. 23
'140
per person,
double occ.
JKKOTH FULL STAY
11 days* 10 nights
Sept. 26 to Oct. 6
220 perpe"'
double occ.
HOLIDAY SPECIAL
25 days & 24 nights
3U double occ
[ OIATt/L KOSHER (y)
SEAGULL
MTILePaOL.SUNCtUI
ri Horn* Of "THE ORIGINAL
KOSHER STEAK HOUSE'
On Tha Ocaan at 21 st Street
MIAMI BEACH
ma GOODMAN Family
14
remember
outstanding cuisine.
For details
call our
catering dept
Phone: 532-2561 On the ocean at 45th Street, Miami Beach
Eden Roc


Pagel4-A
*Jenit fkridiar
Friday, August 19,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage In
business at 0062 N Kendall SK. Miami.
3317* Florida under the fictitious name
of KOUSHU MISSION Intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
KOUSHU FEDERATION
OF THE RE PUBLIC OF
CHINA-US. LIAISON
MISSION. INC.
By VICTORIA M. CASEY
President
MICHAEL J FREEMAN
ATTORNE Y AT LAW
217 Palermo A venue. Coral Gables
July 20; Aug. 5. 12. 19.1977
NOTICfe/VfJcTiON
CONSTRUCTIVISF-RVICE
(NO PROPfRT Y)
IN THE CIRCUITCu RTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDIC ALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 77-35935
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
SAMMIE L NIX
Petitioner-Husband
and
HILDA V NIX
Rspon dent-Wife
TO: HILDA V. NIX
410 West Bradford Street
Bllox: Mississippi
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on Louis R Beller.
Esq attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 238.
Miami Beach. Florida 33136. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept 2. 1977,
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 26
day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
July 29: Aue. S. 12 19 iott
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77-21321
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE
ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff.
vs.
LCZ RAMOS. UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA. CENTRAL BANK AND
TRUSTCO.
Defendants.
TO LUZ RAMOS
Residence "Unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage on
the following described property
The east 135 feet of the South 87.00
feet of the North 220.80 feet of Tract
28. of NILE GARDENS SECTION
ONE AND TWO, according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded In Plat
Book 31. at Page 42. of the Public
Records of Dade County. Florida:
LESS the East 28 feet lying In Sec-
tion 28. Township 52 South, Range 41
East. Dade County, Florida,
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or pleadings to said Complaint to the
Plaintiff's attorneys. HARLAN
STREET. PA.. 12700 Biscayne
Boulevard, Suite 410. North Miami.
Florida. 33181 and file the original An-
swer or pleading with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, on or
before the 2 day of Sept.. 1977. If you fall
to do so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint.
This Notice of Suit shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks in the JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DATED at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this 21 day of July, 1977
BYG. S CARLIE
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET. PA.
12700 Biscayne Boulevard. Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM S. ISENBERG
July 29: Aug. 5,12,19, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ARACA'S EXPORT COMPANY at 8295
NW 56th St. Miami, Fla. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ARMANDO A. MUNIZ
July 29: Aug. 5. 12. 19,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
VANGUARD DENTAL LABORA-
TORIES at 739 WASHINGTON AVE
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139 Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
J. A.DUNN
July 29: Aug5, 12, 19.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Gilbert's Bakery at 1511 S.W. 37th Ave ,
Miami, Fl. 33146 intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Arriaza Bakery Inc.
Eugene Lemllch. Esq.
Attorneys for Arriaza Bakery Inc.
2730 W. Flagler St.. Miami. Fl.
July 29: Aug. 5,12, 19,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 77-359H
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
charles Mccarty
PetiUoner-Husband
and
BILLIE CAROLYN McCARTY
Respondent-Wife
TO: BILLIE CAROLYN McCARTY
313 Broad Moor Drive
Nashville. Term.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on Louis R Beller.
Esq attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 238.
Miami Beach. Florida33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept 2. 1977:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 26
davof Julv. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw. Jr
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seah
July 29: Aug. 5.12. 19. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MOTHER LOONEY ENTERPRISES at
P.O. Box 4218. Miami Lakes, Florida
33014 Intend to reMster said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
JOSEPHE TURNERJR
50 PERCENT
KAREN DUNN TURNER
50 PERCENT
STEINBERG & SOROTA. PA
Attorneys for TURNERS
505 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH. FLA
July 29: Aug. 5.12. 19. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ALL
SEASON'S BOUTIQUE at 3735 S W 8th
St Miami Fla. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Alda Rodriguez
Attorney Francisco Delgado
156 Glralda Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
July 29; Aug. 5. 12. 19.1977
The undersigned will offer the following
described vehicles for sale to the
highest and best bidder for cash at 2
o'clock In the afternoon on Monday, the
29th of August, 1977. at 621 NE 51 Street.
Miami, Florida. All sales are final and
all vehicles must be removed forthwith.
No warranties or guarantees of any kind
with respect to kind, type, tlUe, or Hen
will be made in connection herewith. All
vehicles are sold on their as-is. where-ls
condition. Kenneth G. Slanev and
Robert Hornsteln, Ford 4X12X284081:
Reginald Booker. Cadillac B9112284:
Lee R. Cordrey, Oldsmoblle
364571M458594; Jill Kalback. Chevrolet
01619N129680. Edward James Gaub.
Volkswagen 118383369; Robert Kenneth
Brown, Jr.. and Robert Kenneth Brown.
St., Volkswagen 3602003370: Carey G
Taylor. Plymouth BH29F9B178722;
Arlstocar Inc., d b a Alfa Auto
Leasing, Chevrolet 1N47R3C131294:
Richard A. Powelson. Ford
C2E78S288786; Steven MacMaster, Ford
BE14TH469358; Mike J. Sawtelle. Ford
F10ALB42616; C. J. Adroblnak,
Chevrolet 136370A115002; Patrick
Valette, Pontlac 252460P137286;
Leonard and Mollle Wolf, Dodge
DH43G9R237310; Irwln Jacobson.
Mercury 8Z48Y531257; William A.
Howell, Jr., Chevrolet 1L39H3Y110M9;
W. J. Ballough. Pontlac 282607X161184;
Kenneth Lynn Kretzer. Mercury
6Z76M517309; Juan J. Paatora. Chev-
rolet 1N39R3T143854; Jimmy
Uwanawich. Chevrolet 41836C184068;
Robert M. Walters Plymouth
PS23F8R125474; William C. Burke.
Plymouth 4C41J1R172513; Jaguar
1L64161; Cadillac J8 146333; Canadian
Acadian: Ford; Chevrolet
164699U188377;Ford.
Elliot L. Miller.
Aug. 12. 19.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 77-343*1
NOTICE OF ACTION
InReThePetlUonof:
NICK BEE CROWE. JR..
for the Adoption of
a minor male child
TO MICHAEL EDWARD FORBES
i Residence Unknown l
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Adoption has been filed for
a minor child and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or other pleading to the Petition for
Adoption on the Petitioners attorney.
LESTER ROGERS Suite 200. 1484 NW
17 Avenue, Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before this 9th
day of Sept.. 1977. or a Default will be
entered against you
DATED this day of Aug 3. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: G S. CARLIE
Aug 12. 19. 26: Sept 2.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 77 34705
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
ARNEL PIRAM. Husband
and ELIZABETH PIRAM. a / k / a
ELIZABETH HOSTILIEN. Wife
TO: ELIZABETH PIRAM a/k/a
ELIZABETH HOSTILIEN
lOORueDuPeuple
Port-Au-Prlnce. Haiti W.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Husband's Attorney. LESTER
ROGERS, whose addresa Is 1484 NW 17
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33128, and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this September
12th, 1977, or a Default wUl be entered
against you.
DATED this 10 day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Diane Lowe
Aug. 12, 19, 26; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of EL
FUNKY BROTHER PRODUCTIONS at
number P.O. Box 431185. In the City of
South Miami. Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Dated at Miami Beach. Florida, this
29th day of July. 1977
ROBERTLYSAK
THEODORE M TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600
Miami Beach. Florida 3313B
Aug. 12.19.26; Sept. 2.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 77-4554
NOTICE TOCREDITORS
In Re: The Estate of
GERTRUDE SACKS.
Deceased
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
Within three months from the time of
the first publication of this notice you
are required to file with the Clerk of*the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. Miami.
Florida, a written statement of claim or
any demand that you mav have against
the Estate of GERTRUDE SACKS.
Deceased.
Each claim must be in writing and
must be the basis for the claim, and In-
dicate such, the name and the address
of the creditor, or his agent or attorney,
and the amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due when It shall become due
shall be stated If the claim is liquidated
or contingent, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the, the secured shall be des-
cribed. The claimant shall shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to the
claim to the clerk to enable the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Dated July 29, 1977.
BENJAMIN GOREN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of GERTRUDE SACKS
Deceased
MYRON B BERMAN. ESQ
Attorney for Estate and
Personal Representative
P.O. Box 1113
N.M.B, Fla 33160
932-7222
First Published on: Aug. 12-19. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names
ED. ANDREWS HOSPITAL SUPPLY
COMPANY and NESTEL PRODUCTS
COMPANY at 3228 NW 70th Ave.,
Miami, Florida 33122 Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
SUPERIOR LINEN CO. INC
A New Jersey Corporation
Authorized to do business
in the State of Florida
Attorney: Leon A. Epstein
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Aug. 12,19,26; Sept. 2.1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CLOZ at 1740 NE 163rd Street. North
Miami Beach. Dade County. Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ELLE, INCORPORATED
By: Terri Pltzele. President
MYERS, KAPLAN,
LEVINSON A- KENIN
Attorneys for ELLE, INCORPORATED
By: Kenneth M. Myers
Aug. 12.19. 26; Sept. 2. 1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DESIGNS UNLIMITED at 763 Arthur
Godfrey Road. Miami Beach, Florida
33140 Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
DIANE HOFFMAN
763 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida33140
Aug. 12.10. 26: Sept. 2,1077
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 74-34999 Division 31
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE
ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff,
vs.
NAMAN L REYNA. and JULIA
P REYNA. his wife.
Defendants
TO NAMAN L REYNA
Residence "Unknown"
JULIA P. REYNA
Residence "Unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage on
the following described property
Lot 10 Block 1, of LEE BELL
HOMES, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat Book 87
at Page 97 of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or pleadings to said Complaint to the
Plaintiff's attorneys, HARLAN
STREET. PA. 12700 Biscayne Boule-
vard. Suite 410. North Miami. Florida,
33181 and file the original Answer or
pleading with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, on or before the
9th day of September. 1977 If you fall to
do so. Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint.
This Notice of Suit shall be published
once each week for four consecuUve
weeks in the JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DATED at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this 29th day of July, 1077.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By DEBORAHG HESS
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET. PA.
12700 Biscayne Boulevard Suite 410
North Miami. Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM S ISENBERG
Aug. 5,12. 19.26.1077
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.77-14357
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CLAUDETTE DAUPHIN.
Petitioner Wife
and
HUBERT DAUPHIN.
Respondent Husband.
TO HUBERT DAUPHIN
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DANIEL
RETTER. ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building. 101 East Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept 9. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 2nd
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By W. TYMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for PetlUoner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Phone: 358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
August 5. 12, 19. 26. 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOUR OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 77-11449
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSEPH OBELTOLOKIS,
Husband / Petitioner
and
MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL LOKIS.
Wife. Respondent
TO: MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL
LOKIS
168 NW 63 Street
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage A
Vinculo has been filed against you and
commenced In this Court, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on RONALD M.
FRIEDMAN, ESQ. of Freidln, Sllber A
Friedman, P.A., attorneys for
1'etltloner. whose address Is 2000 South
Dixie Highway. Suite 206, Miami.
Florida 33133, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above-capUoned Court
on or before September 9th, 1077; other-
wise, a default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In the Com-
plaint or Petition
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Dade County.
Florida this 20th day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida
By: DEBORAHG. HESS
DEPUTY CLERK
(CircuitCourt Seal|
FREIDIN, SILBER FRIEDMAN,
PA.
Attorneys for Petitioner
2000 S. Dixie Highway, Suite 208
Miami, Florida 33133
(306) 884-6923
By: RONALD M.FRIEDMAN, ESQ.
Aug. 6,12. 10. 26.1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 3IVEN that u,,
undersigned, desiring to engage ,!
buslneas under the fictitious nan. 2
TAYLOR GOLDSMITH ASSOCI-
ATES at 12700 Biscayne Blvd w
Miami. Fla. Intends to register' ,&
name with the Clerk of the Circuited
of Dade County. Florida '"-UULurt
T. G INC
by: Henry F Taylor Jr. Pres
Aug 12.19. 26; Sept 2.1977
NOTICE UNDER -----
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thatth,
undersigned, desiring to engag, u
business under the fictitious r!am,nJl
Miami Beach. Fla 33136 intend J
register said name with the C*-k oiw?
Circuit Court of Dade Countv F'ondi
RENE YNCLAN
NERIDA YNCLAN
GAI 3UT & GALBUT
Attorneys for APPLICANT
721 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH. FLA 33139
Aug 12. 19. 26
Sept 2.im I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha-th,
undersigned, desiring to engage ,
business under the fictitious name 5 I
The Terrace Club Apartments at 677 vr
24th Street. Miami. Florida 33',*
1 DADE COUNTY, Intends to re?
said name with the Clerk of the cirri
Court of Dade Countv. Florida
Universal Property
Management-Owner
1835 NW 20th Street
Miami, Florida 33142
Aug. 12.19.26: Sept 2,1(77
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thattht
undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious named
MR COOL ICE CREAM at 4021 U
Jeune Road. Coral Gables Fla intend
to register said name with the Clerkof I
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida. ''
ANASTASIO CUESTA. PRES
JOSEFINA GARCIA. SECY TREAS
Aug. 12. 19.26: Sept 2. im j
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUITINANO
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 72-4794
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR
DETERMINATION OF HE IRS
IN RE: The Estate of
JOHN SHANLEY. Deceased
TO: Any unknown heirs of LEO/
HUGHIE SHANLEY and CHARLES A
SHANLEY. and to all unknown spouse)
of said above unknown heirs and toil
devisees, grantees, creditors or other
parties claiming by, through, under*
against any of said above persons
You and each of you are hereby
notified that a Petition for Deter-
mination of Heirs of LEO HUGHIE
SHANLEY and CHARLES A
SHANLEY has been filed against you in
this case. In order to determine that
LELA HOOTEN. ANDREW SHANLEY.
FRANKLIN G SHANLEY WANDA
BREITLING. BLANCHE
SLOUGHETERBECK. LILLIAN
McDANIEL. DONALD A SHANLEY
EVA C. SHANLEY. VIVIAN
JAPENGA. GERALD C SHANLEY
and ELVERA ENGLAND are the soli
heirs of LEO HUGHIE SHANLEY art
CHARLES A SHANLEY. and you an
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer to the Petition on the Plaintiffs
attorney. SAMUEL E. SMITH 1320S
Dixie Highway. Suite 850. Coral Gablei.
Florida 33146. and file the original in the
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Courto(
Dade County. Florida, at 73 W. Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130. on or
before the 25 day of August. 1977. other
wise, the allegations of said Petition will
be taken as confessed.
This Notice shall be published once J
each week for four consecutive weeks 11 J
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN ,_
DATED this 21 day of July. 1977 ^
RICHARD P. BRINKER
By: Cornell Robinson
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 29: Aug 5.12.19.1W
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34522
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE ,
IN RE: The Marriage of
GLADYS W. LUDWIG
Petitioner-Wife
and
MARVIN LUDWIG
Respondent-Husband
TO: MARVIN LUDWIG
5120 N. 12th STREET
PHILADELPHIA. PA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED U*
an action for Dissolution of MarrttT
has been filed against you and you art
required to serve a copy of your writ"'
defenses, if any. to It on Louis R Btn
Esq., attorney for Petitioner wnow
address is 420 Lincoln Road Mlam-
Beach. Suite 238, Florida 33139 andtuj
the original with the clerk of the aw"
styled court on or before September
1077; otherwise a default will be enteiw
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published or,
each week for four consecuUve wee"
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN .
WITNESS my hand and the sei
said court at Miami, Florida on this*"
Day of August. 1077.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Clrcult Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. KLIMTNSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ,7
Aug. 12,10, 26; Sept 2.19"
^ Is r wei JE TN :ou f Al F F TIC
hurti
'*%* A t A sndi ter Clrc da. J


August 19,1977
+Jml$li fkridliciin
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
, "NOTICE UNDER
ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
J IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
,ned, desiring to engage In
under the fictitious name J.C.
JrY MFG. at 117 NE 1ST
fc ROOM 1216 MIAMI FLA.
lends to register said name with
I of the Circuit Court of Dade
[Florida.
3IQUE CONTRERAS JR.
788 W. 32nd St.
Hlaleah, Fla. 33012
Aug. 8,12,19. 28,1977
NOTICE UNDER
:|CTITIOUS NAME LAW
_ IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Egned, desiring to engage In
Cs under the fictitious name The
ite Mart at 12B60 Blscayne Blvd.,
JOl, North Miami, Fla. 83181 in-
Ito register said name with the
1 of the Circuit Court of Dade
., Florida.
Jack Adler
Aug. 12,19, 28; Sept. 2,1977
"NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
I (NO PROPERTY)
Jhi CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
lEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
IciVIL ACTION NO. 77-36523
1 FAMILY DIVISION
9CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
The Marriage of
JEN JOAN COWART
fetltloner-Wlfe
rRT ALLEN COWART
[espondent-Husband
ROBERT ALLEN COW ART,
o larry Mclaughlin
COXENSHOLE.
| ROYATAN ISLAND
REPUBLIC OF HONDURAS
|U ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
ctlon for Dissolution of Marriage
^een filed against you and you are
red to serve a copy of your written
jlses. If any, to It on Louis R. Beller,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
ess Is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238,
111 Beach, Florida 33139, and file the
:il with the clerk of the above
I court on or before September 16,
| otherwise a default will be entered
pst you for the relief demanded In
omplalnt or petition.
Is notice shall be published once
I week for four consecutive weeks In
| JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
TNESS my hand and the seal of
fcourt at Miami, Florida on this 5th
f August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
B) M Kl.I MINSK I
As Deputy Clerk
Aug. 12,19,28; Sept. 2, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
rslgned, desiring to engage In
Jess under the fictitious names MY
AND ME, MY BABY & ME.
AND ME, BABY & ME. at 12883
endall Dr., Miami, Fla., Intends to
er said names with the Clerk of
-ircult Court of Dade County,
la.
JUVENILE PRODUCTS
CORPORATION
ney for Applicant
larb, Deutsch & Blumberg
A 27th Ave.
Ill, Fla. 33125
Aug. 5, 12. 19, 26, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
[ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
^signed, desiring to engage In
ss under the fictitious name of
SR COOL at 4021 Le Jeune Road.
Gables. Fla. Intend to register
ame with the Clerk of the Circuit
t nl Dade County, Florida.
\NASTASIOCUESTA, PRES.
?INA GARCIA, SECY.-TREAS.
Aug. 12.19,28; Sept. 2.1977
IMECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
iVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 77 3*177
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
K W. BERRY, husband,
)A LOU BERRY, wife.
TO: LINDA LOU BERRY
Tc o Box 162R
Route No. 6
Stafford, Virginia22864
"' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Ctlon for Dissolution of Marriage
en filed against you and you are
red to serve a copy of your written
es. If any. to It on ARTHUR H.
>N, attorney for Petitioner, whose
S Is 9696 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI.
IIDA 38166. and file the original
he clerk of the above styled court
before Sept. 9, 1977; otherwise a
lit will be entered against you for
rilef demanded In the complaint or
fn.
CSS my hand and the seal of
urt at Miami, Florid* on this 29
I July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J. Hartnett
Aa Deputy Clark
(Csrault Court Seal)
Aug. 6,13,19, 28,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
ICE IS HEREBY GP/EN that the
ned, desiring to engage In
under the fictitious name
IRNATIONAL QRAPHIC8
VY at 4970 NW 138 Street. Opa
Florida Intends to register said
vltht he Clerk of the Circuit Court
s County, Florida.
HAGAL, INC.
HA S. GAUTZER
y for Applicant
Aug. S. 12,19.19.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names MY
BABY AND ME. MY BABY AND ME A
BABY AND ME, BABY AND ME A at
12863 N. Kendall Dr., Miami, Fla., in-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
JUVENILE PRODUCTS
CORPORATION
Attorney for Applicant
Goldfarb, Deutsch A Blumberg
720 NW 27th Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33126
Aug. 6.12, 19, 28,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOUROFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-357*4
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE MATTER OF THE ADOPTION
BY:
ROBERT F. BERGAL
TO: LEONCIO I. SILVEIRA
Calle No.6, Tranversal 12
Urbanizaclon Balnearlo
Catla "LaMar"
Depto. Vargas, Dto. Federal
Venezuela, S.A.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the above-
named Petitioner, ROBERT F. BER
GAL, has filed a Petition In the above-
styled Court for the adoption of the
minor children named In the Petition
and you are commanded to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, on
STEPHEN L. RASKIN, Petitioner's
Attorney, whose address is 7200 Bird
Road, Miami. Florida 33166, on or
before the 2 day of Sept., 1977. and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Petitioner's
attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court at Dade County, Miami,
Florida, this 21 day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: M. J. HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
July 29; Aug. 5, 12. 19,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-3*345
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PHYLLIS M. JOHNSON
Petitioner,
and
HARRY R. JOHNSON
Respondent
TO: HARRY R. JOHNSON
387 Union Avenue
Staten Island, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on George Sam-
pas, Esquire, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is Barnett Bank
Building, 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 210
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 9. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 2nd
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
George Sampas, Esquire
Barnett Bank Building
420 Lincoln Road Suite 210
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner __
Aug. 5, 12, 19,26,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-3*355
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF;
LUIS RAMIREZ,
Husband,
and
VERONICA RAMIREZ,
Wife.
TO: VERONICA RAMIREZ
Ingenlero Pedro Blanquler 8487
Santiago, Chile
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dlseolutlon of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on Albert L. Car-
rlcarte. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 2491 NW 7th Street, Miami
Florida 88138, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before September 9. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WTTNEM my band and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 2
day of August, 1977. _____
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC. P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARBJCARTE. P.A.
3491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 83126
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 949-791T
Aug. 6.13,19. 29,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
ELECTRONIC COLOR SYSTEMS at
4370 NW 128 Street, Opa Locka, Florida
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
HAGAL. INC.
JOSHUA S. GAUTZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 6,12,19, 38,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MR COOL at 4021 Le Jeune Road, Coral
Gables, Fla. Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade Countv. Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA. SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 12,19, 38; Sept. 3,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
GAMMA OFFSET at 4870 NW 138
Street, Opa Locka, Florida Intends to
register said name wltht he Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
HAGAL, INC.
JOSHUA S. GALITZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 6, 12,19, 28, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name MR.
B. GREETING CARD COMPANY at
4370 NW 128 Street. Opa Locka, Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
HAGAL, INC.
JOSHUA S. GALITZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 5. 12. 19. 28. 1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 35917
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOSEPH LUIS,
Husband
vs.
YOLETTE LUIS.
Wife
You, YOLETTE LUIS. 7 Street H,
Capt., Haiti, are hereby notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to the Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you, upon
husband's attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS, ESQ., 612 NW 12th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33138. and file original
with Clerk of Court on or before Sept. 2.
1977; otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
Dated this 25 day of July, 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By: S. Parrlsh
Deputy Clerk
lCircuit Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 5. 12. 19.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
N0.77-35VS4
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RK: THE marriage of
EDWARD RONALD SOI.OFF,
Husband,
and
LEIGH S.SOLOFF,
Wife,
YOU, LEIGH S. SOLOFF, 209 Hoyt
Street. Darien, Conn., arc required to
file your answer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the Clerk of
the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon Herman Cohen, Esq., 622
SW. 1st. Street. Miami, Florida, attor
ney for the husband, on or before August
30, 1977, or else petition will be con-
fessed.
DATED: JUL28 1977
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By M. J. HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
July 29; Aug. 5, 12, 19,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTV
Civil Action No. 77-35*84
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
WALLACE RAPE
Petitioner-Husband
and
IRENE J. RAPE
Respondent-Wife
TO: IRENE J. RAPE
Grady Apartments
Apartment No.S-A
Warm Springs Road
Columbus, Georgia 31901
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on Louis R. Beller,
Esq., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 430 Lincoln Road. Suite 388.
Miami Beach. Florida ssi SB, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2, 19T7;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice snail be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 38
day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradahaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 39; Aug. 6.13.19, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
INSUL-TEX at 9071 Blscayne Boule-
vard, Miami Shores, Florida 38139 In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
R. T. REYNOLDS. INC..
a Florida corporation
By: Wlllard Talesman. President
100 percent Owner
LAW OFFICES OF HARLAN STREET,
P.A.
12700 Blscayne Blvd., Suite 410
North Miami, FL
Attorneys for R. T. REYNOLDS, INC.
By: Harlan Street
All*. B. 12 19 i"""
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-35**8
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE*
IN RE: The Marriage of
PETER HARRISON SMITH
Petitioner-Husband
and
MICHELESMITH
Respondent-Wife
TO: MICHELE SMITH
141 Alte Landstrasse
Kllchberg. Zurich. Switzerland
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to it on Louis R. Beller,
Esq., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 22
day of July 22, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 6,12, 19, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 77 3S869
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY LOUISE YEPES
Petitioner-Wife
and
GUSTAVO YEPES
Respondent-Husband
TO: GUSTAVO YEPES
Address and residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on 1-ouls R. Beller.
Esq.. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 238.
Miami Beach. Fla., 33139, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 22
day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
July 29; Aug. 5. 12, 19, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 35957
NOTICE OF
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARMEN V. DONADELLI
Petit lone r / Wife
and
7TALO A. DONADELLI,
Respondent / Husband
TO: ITALO A. DONADELLI
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to It on A. KOSS, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address la
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Suite
716. Coral Gables, Florida SS1S4, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 9th,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. 130 NE 9th
Street, Miami, Florida 891*3.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 37th
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DeborahG. Heat
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, Attorney at Law, P.A.
2131 Ponce de Leon Boulevard 716
Coral Gables, Florida SUM
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. i. 11.19,34.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
HLALEAH MEDICAL CENTER at 8167
East 4th Avenue. Hlaleah, Fla. 38018
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Dra. Clara Diaz, M.D.
August 6.13, 19, 36,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-3*173
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ALMA J. MORGAN, wife,
and
BOBBY L MORGAN, husband.
TO: BOBBY L. MORGAN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on ARTHUR H.
LIPSON, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 9626 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI,
FLORIDA 33166, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Sept. 9, 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORID LAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 29
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 6,12, 19. 26.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 35870
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANGELCARLOS HERNANDEZ
Petitioner-Husband
and
CECILIA HERNANDEZ
Respondent-Wife
TO: CECILIA HERNANDEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on MARCELO M.
AGUDO. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is AGUDO. ANTON A
PINEIRO. P.A Attorneys at Law, 1647
SW 27th Avenue, Miami. Fla. 33145. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Sept. 2.
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 22
day of July, 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B Llpps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Marcelo M. Agudo, Esq.
AGUDO. ANTON A PINEIRO, P.A.
1847 SW 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
July 29; Aug. 5, 12. 19,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 35*3*
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CLEMENCEAU SAINTFORT.
Petitioner,
and
ALTAGRACE LOU1SSAINT
SAINTFORT, Respondent
TO: Altagrace Loulssalnt Salntfort
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on DANIEL
RETTER. ESQ.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building. 101 East Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 2, 1977;
otherwise a default win be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Tills notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami, Florida on this 31
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
S01 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33181
Phone: 868-8090
July 39); Aug. 0,12.19.1977


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1 '?'''
I >tfv
POINTS OF VIEW
On South Beach
111 9 Confused, Lonely.
Golden Years: Tarnished
i
Ju8t because Bubbe and Zayde live on Miami
Beach is no reason to assume that their golden years
are being spent in the sunshine on calisthenics and
canasta.
The golden years take on a tarnished image when
seen from the vantage of the Miami Beach Social
Services office at 833 6th Street.
FRANCES KATZ, not much different in age from
her clients, has labored as a social worker in that
office for nine years. By her own count, some 40 to 50
people a day call on her or one of five "senior aides"
for a variety of reasons. "We always help or solve a
problem. There's so much we do but still more that
needs doing..."
A semi-dressed and "confused" 70-year-old
woman has been picked up by Beach police one
evening. Since the Social Services office is closed,
police take the woman to a "covered environment"
to spend the night.
The next morning, the woman is escorted to the
South Shore Community Center to see Frances
Katz.
IN GOOD detective style, Frances encourages the
woman to remember her name. But no more in-
formation is forthcoming.
"Where do you live?" asks Frances.
"I'll think about it."
"Do you have children?"
"Oh, yes, a son."
"Where does he live?"
"Where they make machines."
FRANCES TRACKED down the attorney son in
Detroit and helped him make nursing
arrangements for his mother.
home
A 73-year-old, hard-of-hearing, cancer patient has
had all of the swallowing muscles removed from her
throat. She subsists on a liquid diet, Isocal, that is
poured through a funnel into a tube on the side of her
neck. Living on a very low income, the woman could
not manage the additional $124 a month it took to
buy her continued existence.
Frances Kate temporarily funded the woman's
needs with the help of a local health agency and then
successfully shopped around for a permanent
solution arranged by Leroy Cole, director of the
Food Stamps Program, and Naomi Benson, project
director of the State Nutrition Program.
An indigent and elderly woman who cares for her
blind daughter lost her food stamps. As the
government will only replace stolen stamps, the
woman turned to Frances Katz. With a gift cer-
tificate for Thrifty Market supplied by Northshore
Kiwanis Club, Frances was able to guarantee food on
the table.
A WOMAN from Tampa left home with three
children after being threatened by her alcoholic
husband. She arrived at Miami Beach Social Ser-
vices. Frances found the family a place to sleep,
recommended AFDC (Aid to Families of Dependent
Children), helped locate an apartment, arranged for
food stamps and welfare assistance.
A double amputee had been writing to a Brooklyn
Sephardic nursing home for two years. He had the
means to buy himself a place but his long-distance
pleas were ignored. Frances Katz and one well-
placed phone call and the elderly, ill man was
winging his way North.
Frances Kate is an ombudsman. She is the link
between old, sick and scared people and those local,
state, federal and private agencies which can offer
1
appropriate aid. She is the surrogate daughter these
people turn to because they are so alone.
"Sometimes the very elderly lose themselves.
They're confused, a little senile and lonely. The
loneliness is horrid. They need an uplift."
THE UPLIFT could be just a kind word or a
phone call.
"Kate, dear, what's the matter? My darling, don't
cry. I can't talk to you if you're crying. I can't help
you but I'll call the doctor. What's his name?"
The uplift could be real, in the form of food
stamps, a list of doctors, hospitals or clinics, con-
NORMA A. OROVITZ
tacting children in a Northern city, relieving the M
rescue squad of a disoriented person, supplying used :::::::
eye glasses, hearing aids, clothing or housing a lost ;:
person in one of the several small hotels near the M
South Shore Community Center. :
That last, a "covered environment," is symbolic of :::;
the care and dignity offered to Social Services' :gj
clients. ::::
Until five years ago, Beach police had only its own jgj:
Continued on Page 4-B
Rosalynn Carter: 50 Doesn't Faa&e Her
By TRUDE B. FELDMAN
Jewish Floridian's
White House Correspondent
WASHINGTON On Aug.
18, Rosalynn Carter was 50. She
looks good, feels good and is hap-
pier than ever.
European observers of the
American scene have long decried
our pursuit of youth and our
failure to value maturity in a
woman as they do. It's just pos-
sible that our First Lady
pretty and slim, vivacious and
busy will make the age of 50
something American women will
look forward to.
IF THERE is a secret to Mrs.
Carter's ability to carry her age
so lightly, it lies in something
more than being married to a
popular president and living in
the Executive Mansion in the
nation's capital.
"More than anything else, it's
because Mom never stands still,
never permits herself to stagnate,
never stops growing and lear-
ning," says her 30-year-old son,
Jack. "She doesn't just look
young. She is young."
Nine-year-old daughter Amy
also helps keep Rosalynn young.
With a shy smile, Mrs. Carter
confides that friends in Georgia
teased her after Amy was born,
"You wanted a baby at 40 so you
could stay in the PTA all your
life."
CHARLES Harris, of Ocilla,
Ga., long-time friend of the Car-
ters, puts it this way: "Rosalynn
will always be young. She has a
wonderful attitude about life. She
is involved with her work and
enjoys the satisfaction that her
efforts are put to good use."
In an exclusive Oval Office in-
terview, Rosalynn's husband, the
President, talked about the
woman he has known almost all
of his life. "Rosalynn is the best
thing that ever happened in my
life," he told me. "There isn't
anyone like her. She has been an
excellent wife, and the partner-
ship we share has been invaluable
tome.
"The type of relationship that
exists between us is that we're
able to preserve the right to disa-
gree, to act independently, to
pursue our own interests."
ROSALYNN'S mother. Allie
Smith, related that during the
campaigns for the governorship
and the presidency, Rosalynn
worked so hard that she would go
all day without eating.
"No matter how tired she'd
come home," Mrs. Smith told me,
"she'd go right out the next day
and do it again. Once she made
up her mind to help Jimmy get
elected, there was no stopping
her."
Jack Carter adds: "Mom cam-
paigned so determinedly that I 'd
have no trouble saying that had
it not been for her, Dad probably
wouldn't be President today."
JIMMY CARTER'S Aunt Sis-
sy (Emily Dolvin) agrees. "Rosa-
lynn has always been by Jimmy's
side. I've watched her grow in
many ways over the years, and to
me, she has become a giant of a
woman."
Where did Rosalynn Carter's
quiet strength, the sweetness and
steel come from?
She was born Aug. 18, 1927, in
Plains, Ga., the eldest of four
children of Edgar and Allie
Smith. As a child, she played
with the neighborhood kids, read
books and was active in sports
particularly tennis and basket-
ball.
BUT HER happy world
crashed around her when she was
with Trude B. Feldman, our White House
EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, August 19,1977
SECTION B
only 13. Her daddy died of leu-
kemia. The night Edgar Smith
died, Rosalynn grew up. She
began to help her mother with
household chores as well as with
her younger sister and two
brothers. She also took several
part-time jobs and helped
support the family.
"I brought up Rosalynn the
best way I knew," Mrs. Smith
said. "I taught her to do the right
thing and to treat others in a
proper manner. I think she
turned out to be a good person
and a hard-working First Lady."
In Plains, I also visited
Rosalynn's first grade teacher,
Eleanor Forest, now 75.
"Rosalynn was an above-average
student," she mused, "and if I
knew she'd grow up to be First
Lady, I might have watched her
more closely."
In 1945, Rosalynn Smith en-
rolled in Georgia Southwestern
College in Americus.
HER COLLEGE chum, Irene
Home, recalls, "Although Rosa-
lynn wasn't afraid to say what
she thought, she was unusually
quiet. Gradually, Jimmy en-
couraged her to express herself
and to be more outgoing."
According to Jimmy Carter's
sister, Ruth, Rosalynn had little
interest in chit-chat. "She is not a
small-talk person, and neither am
I, so we got along well," Ruth
Stapleton told me.
"I never thought she'd have
the patience for the kind of con-
versation one has to carry on
with strangers during political
campaigns, but she managed to
learn how to do that and do it
well. Today, we still talk about
things of substance, like current
events and issues.
"I DON'T see any basic differ-
ence in her except that she has
overcome much of her shyness.
And she is a more enlightened,
and a more devout person.
"Age doesn't bother us," Mrs.
Stapleton concluded. "As for
Rosalynn, she looks and acts 15
Continued on Page 2-B


Pa*tf2.B
+Jeni$f Fkridliairi
Friday, August 19,
'Son of Sam' Suspect's Father
Tells Media: 'Don't Burden Us'
By MINDY KLEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Nathan Berkowitz, who until
last week was leading the quiet,
life of a Florida retiree in Boyn-
ton Beach, Fla., was jarred into a
nightmare world when his
adopted son, David Berkowitz.
was arrested as a suspect in the
"Son of Sam" or .44 caliber
killings that have been plaguing
New York since last vear.
Berkowitz broke down and
cried as he read a statement to
the press last week in Mineola.
N.Y.. stating that he grieved for
the families of those who were
victims of the killings, bemoaned
the turmoil the arrest has thrown
his life into, and indicated no
conviction of his son's guilt or in-
nocence.
LOCALLY, Berkowitz could
not be reached for comment.
Both his phone in Boynton Beach
and his son's home phone in Yon-
kers, N.Y., have been discon-
nected.
"I don't know that what has
been written about David is true.
But if it's true, my mind can't
deny what my heart accepts. I'ti
like to say to all those families
that have lost their children and
have had children injured. I
deeply grieve for you with all my
heart.
"At this time, my loss is not
because of one son that I
adopted. My loss multiplies by
what each and every one of the
parents of these victims feels in
each and every one of their
hearts.
"If David did these things. I
don't e*pect you to forgive him.
This would be too much to ask.
But I do ask that you try to
understand the pain and agony
that is mine, knowing the pain
and agony that is part of all you
parents.
"AND I ask you not to burden
us with your feelings toward
David. By 'us,' I mean all those
people who have known David
and me. We, too, are victims of
this tragedy," Berkowitz said.
The 68-year-old Berkowitz who
claims he hasn't seen David for
over a year, said "I keep thinking
it's only a bad dream."
David Berkowitz, a New York
postal worker, is being held in
connection with attempting to
kill 13 people six of whom died
with a .44 caliber revolver.
Authorities in New York claimed
to have found a diary cataloging
the mass murders in Berkowitz s
Yonker's apartment.
50 Doesn't Faze Her
Continued from Page IB *
years younger than she is."
Just as she had done herself.
Rosalynn Carter brought up her
three sons to work for a living at
an early age. "We started to work
when we were about nine years
old." Jack recalls. "Also. Mom
gave me a lot of moral training.
general directions that I might
turn to with my life. She tried to
help me when I did something
wrong and praised me when I did
right."
THE CARTERS' second son.
James Earl. Ill (Chip), said.
"Mom is loving and compas-
sionate. I'd always confide in her.
She was understanding of my
problems and would talk things
over with me. She brought me up
to know right from wrong. But.
she was strict with me, even used
the whip when she thought I
deserved it."
Rosalynn Smith Carter is a
grandmother of two. One of her
grandsons. James Earl. IV. six-
months old. lives at the White
House with his parents. Caron
and Chip Carter. Another grand-
son. Jason James, 2, lives in Cal-
houn. Cia.. with his parents, Judy
and Jack Carter.
"Mom is a really good grand-
mother." says Jack. "She wishes
she could spend more time with
Jason. But when she isn't with
us, we know she is thinking about
us and we know she cares."
AS FOR Rosalynn Carter's
thoughts on her birthday, she ob-
serves: "I've always been too
busy to worry about age. I've
always worked on one thing or
another, and I like to really in-
volve myself in what I'm doing at
the time.
"Since I came to the White
House. I've been spending a lot
of time on special projects that I
hope will eventually enhance the
quality of life for all of us."
One of these projects is the
President's Commission on Men-
tal-Health, of which Mrs. Carter
is an active "honorary" chair-
man. She, is now preparing an
interim report for the President
on the recommendations of
numerous task forces studying a
variety of issues, including com-
munity mental health problems
and services, mental illness of
children, the aging, and preven-
tive care.
The First Lady organized a
White House Round Table on
Aging and plans to distribute the
findings of the first meeting to
other aging groups. She will hold
further meetings for discussions
on how to highlight the needs of
the elderly.
MRS. CARTER is also na-
tional honorary chairman of the
Friendship Force, an exchange of
people from the United States
and foreign countries.
At a recent mental health se-
minar in Washington's May-
flower Hotel. Joseph A. Califano.
secretary of Health. Education
and Welfare, said: "It may be
that one of the best things that
happened last November was not
the direct election of Jimmy Car-
ter, but the indirect election of
Rosalynn Carter."
Joe Califano was referring to
her role in the field of mental
health, but he could just as well
have been talking about any of
the varied interests and accom-
plishments of this remarkable
First Lady.
And she is only 50.
IRWIN BERLIN
Irwin Berlin Named
Richards' President
City Stores Company has an-
nounced the appointment of
Irwin Berlin as president and
chief executive officer of its
Richards division, effective Aug.
15. 1977. Richards operates eight
stores in the Miami area. Mr.
Berlin replaces Dan Lincove. who
recently became president of City
Stores' Maison Blanche division.
Mr. Berlin joined Richards in
1974 as general merchandise
manager. Prior, he was with
Gimbels, New York, as merchan-
dise manager of the Home
Decorative area. Before that, he
was merchandise manager of the
Decorative Home and the Acces-
sories divisions of Lit Brothers in
Philadelphia.
A graduate of the Wharton
School of the University of Penn-
sylvania, Mr. Berlin is married
and has two married daughters.
SEXTON NEEDED
For Modern Traditional
Synagogue.
Bal Koreh, Bal Shacharis
and Bal Tekiah Phone 858-
6334 for appointment
Plus 10*
'0' llOS
ISRAEL 1250
4 WEEKS 3 MEALS DAILY
Monthly departures beginning September
FULL SIGHTSEEING DAILY PROGRAMS
YOUNG ISRAEL TOURS
103 Park Ave New YDrfc N Y 10017
In Florida call 305-652 1364 or 651-3591
Live In Companion for Lady for
one month-Kosher Home-Near
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Phone 665-4118
Miami Rabbi, Experienced
Baal Tfllah, Torah Reader,
and Shofar Blower, Now
Available for the Holy
Days. Call 940-1412
See Us First
UNUSUAL LARGE SELECTION OF ATTRACTIVELY PRICED
Jewish New Year Cards
(PERSONALIZED IMPRINTED 24 HOUR SERVICE)
Roney Party Shoppe|
2345 Collins Ave-Roney Plaza Arcade-534-3713
Mr. Saul M. label, left. Southeast director of the American
Committee for Shaare Zedek Hospital of Jerusalem, is shown
accepting a $33,000 check from Mr. Saul Bernstein, attorney for
the Estate of the late Sara Horowitz of Miami Beach. The funds
will be used to endow a five-bed patient room in physical
medicine and rehabilitation and provide a three-year academic
scholarship to a nursing student in the new Medical Center,
scheduled for dedication in November 1978.
Hebrew Academy to Host
CAJE Teacher's Workshop
The Hebrew .cademy of
Greater Miami wil he the scene
of a gathering of Hebrew day
school teachers in Dade and
Broward Counties <. Thursday.
Aug. 25.
Sponsored by the Central
Agency for Jewuh Education
ICAJE). the day-long "Teacher
In-Service Institute" will cover
"The Many Facets of Jewisi.
Education.-* The morning session
will be devoted to registration
and to the topic of "Integration
of General and Judaic Studies."
The afternoon will be devotpd
to the area of "Specialty
Education Issues." Teachers will
discuss "Learning Disabilities."
"Stimulating the Student."
"Lesson Planning Formulation."
and "30 Years and Israel."
Officials of CAJE are working
with the leading Hebrew day
school educators to make the
institute stimulating as the new
academic year begins at most
Dade and Broward institution- in
late August.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S Nl .'
:iTINGTRA
PROGRAMS FOP 1977
EUROPE ISRAEL AND
OTHER AREAS
NATIONAL COUNCi
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Call
ELSAFISHERS38189:
TEMPLE ZAMORA
44 Zamora. Coral Gables
Or. Akiva Brilliant, Rabbi
Louis Hershman, Cantor
Religious School Registration Aug. 7
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Friday. August 19,1977
+Jml$tl fkriditri
Page 3-B
Florida Region Takes Top Awards
At Men's Club Federation Confab
The Florida Region and its Re-
gional President, Joseph Abelow,
were awarded top honors at the
recentlv adjourned 48th annual
convention of the National
Federation of Jewish Men s
Clubs held in Montreal, Canada.
The National Federation repre-
sents 40,000 members who
belong to 375 brotherhoods in
Conservative synagogues
throughout the United States
and Canada. This was the first
time that Florida captured the
two top awards.
DURING the past year, the
Florida Region registered a 100
percent increase in the number of
clubs belonging to the National
Federation. Almost all of the
Men's Clubs in the area's Conser-
vative temples are now members
of the Florida Region. Sub-areas
were also formed in the Tampa-
St. Petersburg, Sarasota and Or-
lando areas to increase the ef-
fectiveness and cooperation of
the Men's Clubs in those areas.
Presently, Palm Beach and
Broward Counties are linked with
the Dade County area.
According to Abelow, "The
Men's Clubs are dedicated to the
basic principal of helping the
temples achieve their objectives
- some of which may vary from
temple to temple. The synagogue
is the fountainhead that
nourishes and sustains all the
movements in Judaism. It must
remain strong and viable."
Tribute was made to Joseph
Abelow in the form of a Special
President's Award for exem-
plary service as president of the
Florida Region. Abelow lauded
the leadership of the Men's Clubs
of Temples Emanu-El and Ner
Tamid on Miami Beach; Beth
David and Or Olom in South
Dade; Beth Moshe and Beth
Torah in North Dade; Beth
Shalom and Temple Sinai in
Hollywood; Beth Israel and Beth
Torah of Tamarac in Broward
County; and Beth-El in West
Palm Beach.
Abelow said that the award to
the Region was "in response to
the outstanding achievements
produced by all the Florida Men's
Clubs, and we are all proud of
what our combined efforts have
produced for the advancement of
Judaism and our communities."
The principal speaker for the
evening was Joseph Sisco, ex-
diplomat in charge of Middle
Eastern Affairs for the State
Department and now president of
American University.
The presentation of the two
awards will be repeated on Oct.
16 in Miami, when the incoming
President of the National Federa-
tion, Dr. Mort Lang of Montreal.
Canada, will come to Florida, for
that purpose. He will give recog-
cDeadlines Set for Holiday
Mail Receipt in Israel
The Israeli postal administration has set a number of
deadlines for receiving mail to be delivered prior to the
Jewish New Year which begins Sept. 13.
PARCELS SENT to Israel by surface mail should be
received there by Aug. 25 in order to insure delivery by the
holiday. Surface cards and letters should be received by
Sept. 1; airmail parcels by Sept. 6 and airmail cards and
letters no later than Sept. 8, according to Israeli postal
administration deadlines.
E.H. Daws, sectional center manager / postmaster of
Miami, said compliance with these Israeli postal deadlines
requireds that anyone sending Jewish New Year cards,
letters or parcels by surface mail should do so im-
mediately. Such mail leaves by ship from the New York
harbor and a bare minimum of two weeks should be
allowed for transit.
PARCELS, CARDS and letters sent to Israel by air-
mail should be posted no later than Sept. 1 to insure
receipt in Israel within their deadline specifications for
delivery prior to the New Year observance.
BETH KODESH CONGREGATION
1101 S.W. 12 Avenue 858-6334
Announces Modern Traditional Services for the High
Holidays with Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Leon
Segal officiating.
Membership lees are nominal entitling two seats for the Holidays.
Non membership seats are available ___________
Abraham A. Silver, president of the National Federation of
Jewish Men's Clubs (left) presents two Presidential Awards to
Joseph Abelow, president of the Florida Region, at the 48th an-
nual convention recently adjourned in Montreal, Canada.
nition and honor to this com-
munity for the achievements
recognized by the awards. It will
also be the occasion for the first
joint installation of the presi-
dents and officers of all the Men's
Clubs in the Conservative move-
ment so that these leaders will
have the opportunity to meet
each other.
Emanu-El, Lehrman Students
Wind Up Trip to Israel
ZIO
Wholesale Distributors of
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Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
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1717 N.W. 7th Avo.
Miami, Flo.
Phono 324-1155
Twenty-five students of
Temple Emanu-El and the
Lehrman Day School have
returned from a 24-day trip to
Israel accompanied by Dr. and
Mrs. Amir Baron and Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Averbook. Mrs.
Averbook is principal of the
Lehrman Day School and Dr.
Baron is director of education of
Temple Emanu-El.
Highlights of the visit included
attending a bat mitzvah at the
Western Wall conducted by Dr.
Irving Lehrman, rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El, viewing the opening
ceremonies of the 10th Mac-
cabiah Games in Ramat Gan and
climbing Mt. Masada, the an-
cient Israeli fortress against the
Romans.
ALISA MOSES, grand-
daughter of Mrs. Sylvia Gold-
berg of Miami Beach, was bat
mitzvah before an audience of
Americans and Israelis wor-
shipping together at the Kotel
(Western Wall). Mrs. Goldberg is
past president of the Sisterhood
of Temple Emanu-El.
Some 15 Florida athletes
marched past the Lehrman Day
School students as the Mac-
cabiah Games opened, with the
American
Israeli
LARGE SELECTION OF
TALAISIM IN WOOL or RAYON
AAACHSORIAA SKULLCAPS
Everything for the High Holiday!
Specializing In
Bar Mitzvah Sets
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.,
MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 531 772?
United States team ultimately
nosing out the Israeli squad for
first-place honors.
The climb at Mt. Masada
began at 3 a.m., with the top
reached at 4:30. Dr. Baron then
led a morning service held in the
ruins of the ancient synagogue
atop the final battle scene of the
Jewish War against Rome. After
the service, the students went
down to the Dead Sea for a swim.
MOST SOUTHERN point of
the trip was the port of Eilat,
where the South Florida students
snorkeled in the Red Sea, visited
the Eilat aquarium, traveled on
glass bottom boats in the Gulf of
Eilat and toured King Solomon's
Mines in the nearby desert.
Other high points of the trip
included tours of the ancient
seaports of Acre and Caesarea
and of the port of Haifa. A swim
in the Sea of Galilee (Lake
Kinneret). a stav at a kibbutz and
a visit to the Golan Heights
including views of strategic
military posts of Israeli, Syrian
and United Nations for-
cesrounded out the 1977
Temple Emanu-El Youth Trip.
You are cordially invited to view Vt
the exhibit of Ink drawings and paintings fcy
about MNEMONIC ART ^(
introduced by Miriam Romano Feldman gt
August 22-26,1977 f;\
Weekdays* :00a.m. to 7: so p.m. \-S
i\ BACARDI ART GALLERY B
2100BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI, FLORIDA _K%
ttttftfttftttttf
Confused? *
The Chairman and Members of the Redevelopment
** Agency will be available, along with members of Staff,
,rto consider any alternative redevelopment plans org,
answer any questions you may have about
$ redevelopment. Please call 673-7200 for an ap-5
pointment.
$ 9*
ftttfTttttttTfft
LENINGRAD-MOSCOW
Theatre performances. Gala dinner at a special restaurant; All taxes and
service charges, American Tour Director in Russia.
Departure Nov. 20th via PAN AM
i Departure From New York
Lowest Available Air F are
From Florida to New York
AVENTUR A TRAVEL
DADE: 931-6600 BROWARD: 525-0675
Conservative
Investors
Guarantee Mortgages, No Risk 10
percent Intereet, payable monthly! U
your money working tor you? Inveat
your fund* wisely. All Investments
secured by short-term, residential
mort|M from $3,000 to WO.OOO
dollars. Call or write John Stem,
Licensed Mortgage Broker, 86 N.E. 1
St. Suite MM, Miami. Fla. 88183,
telephone 874-0428. 34 hour answering
service.
We proudly onnounce the start of Deth Arm foil activities.
Friday Services ot 8:30 p.m./Saturday Services at 11:15 a.m.
Come
this
fall.
Schools: Religious/Hebrew/Nursery/Kindergarren/
Doy-School, dosses srorr in early September
Youth Programs: For children of all oges rhrough High School
Recreation and Arhleric programs srarr in lore Seprember.
Singles Programs: For all oges are on-going
Adult ond Family Education: Classes srarr in lore
Seprember.
Coll 667-5567 for Information
Siolf: Senicx Rabbi Herbert M Doumgord DHL DD/Auooate ftobbt Mitchell Chetitz MAHl/
Allocate ftobbi lot Educotion Fred Dovidow MAHl
Piendent Jomuel Veen/DVector ot Early Childhood Education Simo leuer/femple Adminisiroro/
Oovid Siuott/Adminiytouve Aiiiyorv toon Schwortzmon
a.*--* m -\e a^
'' Amfi(G Meo*e* Coigteqot'cm
temple beth am
?050N Kendoll Drive South Miami Flondo33l56


Page*-B
+Jcn/t fkrrti&r
Friday, August 19,1977
c
8
I
W
c
r
C
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(
1
1
5
t
.
\0n left, Mediedis shoun a: his high schools ten-\ear class reunion. On the right is his
% college application photo. 1965.
\
'Radical' Goes Orthodox
S
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish Floridian
Staff Writer
not confident that American Jews way of life can
continue without selfdestructing. He says he feels |
the content of too many American Jewish lives is J
k strictly social. ^
S When Michael Medved and his writing "l\ Peoples Jewish content is only J
^ associate wrote a follow-up book based on a Time ?cial- the a no future for the Jewish people." %
^Magazine cover story about their high school {" 9aid ReaJ Judaism is a nounshing way to ^
I graduating classMedved found that in 10 years live- ^
kthe students Time had labelled "bright, self- Medved cites the loss of young Jews to cults k
S possessed and headed for success" were and other religions on the lack of Jewish content k
lost-searching in vain for a fate that might be in their lives, which he says has been replaced
worthy of them* with "American middle-class values."
SWhat Really Happened to the Class of '65? "I don't blame young Jews who desert. Our 2
accounts for several of the students at Palisades Jewish institutions have failedparticularly the J
ft High School in Los Angeles. Some had changed synagoguesdue to an edifice complex. Services ft
^radically along with the times. Liberal thinkers are nothing more than a dressing contest and ft
I became conservatives, conservatives became synagogue dues are horribly expensive." ^
progressives, one committed suicide and others MEDVED SAYS he feels that Jews are more ft
Ik' lAinoH PI I It O rtr nkap trfuH onlimnne ... k.
I
Community Corner
On the TV Screen: Several new special programs will air 0n
WPBT Channel 2 during this year's annual August membershin
drive. "The Menten Dossier" may be seen on Thursday, Aug. 25, at in
p.m. Produced in Holland, this news documentary focusses on Tg-vear-
old Pieter Nicholaas Menten, probing his past through eyewitness
accounts and personal interviews with survivors of the Nazi Holo-
caust. "Golda Meir" is scheduled for Saturday. Aug. 20. at 8 p.m. and
is a documentary profile of Israel's former Prime Minister. "Number
Our Days" will be aired on Saturday. Aug. 20. at 9 p.m. A community
of elderly, but resilient. Jewish people have created a unique corn-
munity and culture in Venice, Calif. This Americana documentary was
the recipient of an Oscar in 1977.
A Quarter of a Century Later: Steve. Debbie and David surprised
their parents. Charlotte and Myron (Mike) Brody with a deser. partv
for their immediate family at the Emerald Hills Countrj
Hollywood this week on the occasion of their 25th wed
sary. Mine is the executive vice president of the Greater Miami Ji
Federation
Honorable Menschen Mention: Leon
Sega! educator. Zionist leader and lecturer
recently returned from an extended tour of
the major European Jewish communities,
where he was in toucn with the Jewish lead-
ers of Rome. Florence. Venice. Lucerne.
Zurich, Amsterdam and London...
Gov. Reubin Askew has named Miami Attorney Murray Dubbin to
the Florida Board of Regents... Airman Robert Traitz nas been
assigned to Lowry Air Force Base in Colo
after completing Air Force Training...,
Dr. Charles Weiss, former assistant ortho-
pedic surgeon at Massachusetts General
Hospital in Boston, has been appointed
chairman of the Department of Orthopedics
and Rehabilitation at Mt. Sinai Medical
Center of Greater Miami... DR. CHARLES WEISS
The Men's Club of Sunrise Jewish Center at its first meeting elected
William Niven as president," Buddy Wankoff, first vice president; Sam
Cohen, second vice president: Sam Margolis. secretary; Jack Miller,
financial secretary. Trustees are Issy Haber. Stanley Jonas. Morris
Pepper and Al Kiliszek. Treasurer is Morris Weber.
"%,
LEON SEGAL
joined cults or changed religions.
J CO-AUTHOR David
k remembered a Peanuts cartoon of Linus saying,
J "There is no heavier burden than a great former Jews.
S1 potential." With family, friends and the rest of
the
world waiting to see the achievementsthese
"People today are looking ror one idea or one k
S~<- .* person to provide all their needs and satisfy their k
ostensibly confident students had much to prove. uveg," he said. "This is causing people to isolate J
As the authors put it ... how could we possibly themselves from others in their search for hap- 5
I disappoint them? And so we struggled forward, piness." ft
Sconstantly shifting our choices, plagued by .. ... k
.chronic indecision..." Medved calls this search part of the "me J
SI .. -... _. complex, and says this complex is creating the ft
Medved-called the walking commotion and core problem for Judaism because it is causing an ft
voted really radical in a 1965 class poll- was increase in the number of failures in Jewish K
Fort to turn marriages.
"Young couples no longer remain near their fc
families after marriage. They isolate themselves k
...j- ... ...0w... by moving far away. This destroys the neigh-
IMedved is Orthodox Jewish- keeping kosher and borhood where people live together as a familv S
going to temple everyday to pray. he said.
For Local Grou Mes: The Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation
will sponsor a profc sional coin and stamp show to be held on Sunday,
Aug. 21, between 1 a.m. and 5 p.m. and the third Sundav of each
month thereafter at Omni International... The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Moshe is bus? gathering members and planning activities for its
prone to cults and absolutes than other groups. % expanded group. F esentation of the new choir, a post-Yom Kippur
He noted that nearly 50 percent of the Hare k dance and the Cai alcade of Stars series are some of the activities
Krishna group in Los Angeles is made up of k scheduled.
SJ remembered by classmates for his effort to turn
the football field into a rice paddy.
Today Medved and his wife, Nancy, are helping
ftrebuild a Jewish neighborhood in Los Angeles.
jMedved is Orthodox Jewishkeeping kosher and
jgoing to temple everyday to pray.
t| WHY DOES
a young man with a minimal MEDVED
I
IS attempting to rebuild such a j
Jewish education (Sunday school and Hebrew neighborhood where old and youn,r Jews live
Ischool twice a week decide to return to Judaism together. An old synagogue in the neighborhood fc
^ and give up completing law school at Yale? once had 500 families, Then it dropped down to 70 ft
k "During the '60's everything had to be new," families. Now there are 221 member families with k
j Medved said. "My return to Judaism is a reaction 69 children enrolled in the school. Most of the k
Sto that. Judaism is a good way to liveas a members are un^er 35 years-old or over 75, A K
system of behaving and organizing your life. It family membership fee is $65 per year and that 2
has worked because it's against all odds that includes three days of Hebrew school each week. J
Jews are still here-we shouldn't be here," he Medved is happy with his way of life}
ft nowsomewhat more settled than in his high J
Medved noted that in historyonce powerful school days during the turbulent '60's. ft
fc or influential peoples like the Babylonians or the "in a sense, my entire journey in the last 10 &
Mesopotamia.no.longer exist. Yet the Jews years has been a long and arduous homecoming." ft
^existed then and still influence world affairs. he said. -In a ^^ generation, that's theft
k AS FAR as the future is concerned, Medved is greatest gift of all." k
Points of View with Sorma A. Orovitfc
Also on the Temple Scene: Temple Sinai will hold a Sunday
morning brunch on Aug. 21 for prospective new members to the North
Dade "liberal RefoTn congregation with a traditional flavor"... After
an absence of one month from Temple Zion. Dr. Norman N. Shapiro
will resume his regular weekly Friday evening sermons and will of-
ficiate at tonight's service. He vill speak on the topic: "Has Begin
Split U.S. Jewry?"
Of Medicine and Men: Mt. Sinai Medical Center will explore the
"team" approach to cancer treatment during a day-long lecture series.
for physicians, nurses anJ allied nealth personnel, which will describe
the Multi-Disciplinary Approach to Cancer Therapy. Lectures are
scheduled from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Monday. Aug. 22. and topics,
presented by physicians and nurses from the hospital and the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Medicine, will include surgical techniques in
cancer treatment, recent anti-cancer drugs, new trends in radiation
and new methods of immunotherapy.
Port of Call: The Eugenio C, flagship of the Costa Line fleet, will
call at the Port of Miami on Aug. 22 with some 1.200 passengers from
Italy, France and Germany, according to Corrado Canestrelli, vice
president.
Op the Distaff Side: Two of the classes scheduled by the Center
for the Continuing Education of Women will be at Congregation Beth
Torah. "Issues in American Literature" and "Modern Religious
Thought" are the subject areas... Interama Chapter of American
Business Women's Association will meet Tuesday, Aug. 23. at 7 p.m.
at the Holiday Inn, 148 NW 167th St., North Miami Beach. The
Interama Chapter was awarded three scholarships for 1977 to Rose-
mary Sullivan, Jill Geroux and Jean Harbolt.
Continued from Page IB
facilities in which to house a confused and lost
person. Frances Katz thought it unseemly for the
elderly and ill to be jailed even if only temporarily
and for humane purposes.
THROUGH SOCIAL Services Supervisor
Bernard Baron, arrangements were made for drop-in
guests at the since-closed Biscaya, St. George,
Coronet and Biscayne Collins hotels. Now, police can
escort an evening pick-up to a hotel instead of a
holding cell.
For those Who are able to drop-in at the Social
Services office, Frances Katz is available to help.
But for many elderly, the walk to 6th Street may be
too difficult or impossible. For those potential
clients, Frances has "Ptoiect Outreach"' per-
sonified by her five "senior aides."
Rebecca Greenspan, 71-year-old widow, is one
such senior aide. Funded by a Department of Labor
project, Rebecca (who has received a government
citation in recognition of her work) will go out to
interview a homebound client, assist with food
stamps, deliver prescriptions, meet a discharged
hospital patient, write a letter and is "not averse to
making tea and toast."
BOTH FRANCES and Rebecca call each other
"compassionate and patient." If Frances is unaware
of a specific attitude, she is cognizant of her need to ,
be useful. "I was born with this feeling to help and
do. There's not a person who doesn't deserve to be
helped.
"But we try not to help by taking away their
initiative to help themselves." Therefore, all in-
digent* who are employable are directed to Florida
State Employment.
Bernard Baron, supervisor, acknowledged that
without recent, soaring medical and medicinal costs,
many Social Services clients would not be in
financial need.
Over the past five years, he said, medical
necessities have caused those "who are not indigent'
as such, to become medically indigent." Another
significant problem since the national recession is
vagrancy. Like the young mother from Tampa,
Miami Beach attracts the unemployed who come
with children, a car and pressing needs.
The $59,000 budgeted for Miami Beach Social
Services is spent on all of these people and problems.
THE MONEY is funneled through Frances Katz'
office in the effort to ease the pain of illness, old age
and loneliness. In part, Baron explained, it is
because "children are minutely involved" with their
aging parents.
Bubbe and Zayde and South Beachnot
necessarily fun in the sun.
Two Gala Weeks in ISRAEL
$1175.00
DELUXE 747 JET TRANSPORTATION,
ALL TIPS, PORTERAGE. ENTRANCE FEES. TAXES INCLUDED
Deluxe Hotels, Israeli Breoktjst Doily. Our Own Air Conditioned Bus, Driver and Guide
Join Robbi and Borbora Kirshner of Temple Or Olom on this trip to Israel and share in a
truly Jewish experience.
A DEPOSIT OF J100 00 will guarantee
YOUR PARTICIPATION IN THIS FANTASTIC TRIP
For Information and Reservations call Rabbi Kirshner
at Temple or at home.
Leaving Miami November 21st.
226-3799 266-5161 221-9131
ISRAEL "drcru*
15 DAYS DELUXE TOUR pluss day cruise
LED BY DR. EMANUEL SCHENK 'M.-----------
OCTOBER 17-OCTOBER 31 DR. E. SCHENK
(JJ-4 0nQ FROM MIAMI based on double 733-1856
3> IOwO occupancy plus S3 Int'l Tax:
$1309
INCLUDES:
AIR TRANSFERS DELUXE HOTELS MEALS
SIGHTSEEING AND ESCORT FROM MiAMI
TRANS OLYMPIA TOURS SHALOM TOURS
1800 S. Young Circle
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Hollywood 925-8220 Miami 944-4879


Friday, August 19,1977
*Jmiti fhrirfinn
Page5-B
Ferdie Re-Elected To
National JWV Committee
Ainslee R. Ferdie was re-
elected chairman of the National
Executive Committee of the
AINSLEE FERDIE
Jewish War Veterans of the USA
at their recently concluded 82nd
annual convention at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Ferdie is the first Floridian to
serve as chairman of the National
Executive Committee. He was
National Commander of the
Jewish War Veterans in 1973-
1974 and led the first group of
Americans into Israel after the
outbreak of the Yom Kippur
MDCC South Offers
Non-Credit Courses
Three additional non-credit
courses "Coping With Stress.
"Learn To Sew and "English as
a Second Language" will be
offeri',l during the tall term at the
South Campus of Miami-Dane
'"onimumtv College.
Ul threi rsi >' en
i ..,.. i
inning or. Vug.
atioi
.
i
ilu


"i" fabi
i' ion.
n, .all the
Offici tinuing Education.
Cruise Service To
Book for Club
Janet Miller, assistant to the
president of Cruise Reservation
Service in North Miami Beach,
has announced that they will now
handle all travel arrangements
for group tours and cruises for
Red Buttons' Century Village
World Travel Club in Deerfield
Beach.
The Travel Club has a
membership of 10.000. Cruise
Reservation Service handled
$400,000 in cruise and $300,000 in
tour bookings in 1976.
Ms. Miller just returned from
escorting a group of 60 people
from Israel. Greece and the Greek
Islands and will leave for
Luxembourg on July 21, via Air
Bahama International.
War.
During the convention he met
with Max Cleland, Veterans
administrator; Gen. Bernard Ro-
gers, chief of staff of the U.S.
Army; Col. Yachinan Peltz,
chairman of the Israeli War
Veterans League; National
Commander William Rogers of
the American Legion and Guy
DeLoche, vice president of Pepsi-
Cola and former deputy director
of the FBI.
Ferdie was awarded the Mack
Frankel Memorial Award for
"outstanding contributions and
leadership to American Jewry."
He was also re-elected to the
Executive Committee of the
National Shrine of the Jewish
War Dead, a congressionally
chartered corporation. Ferdie is
chairman of the Domestic
Concerns Sub-Committee of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and a member of its
Advisory Board. He is past
president of Temple Zamora.
Gilbert Balkin B'nai B'rith
Lodge. Coral Gables Bar
Association and Coral Gables
Optimist. He is a member of the
Citizens Advisory Board of the
City of Coral Gables.
Pineapple Kugel
Most good recipes for noodle kugel are made with dairy in-
gredients. This one is pareve and is really delicious. It is quite
decorative and would be nice to serve during the High Holy Day
season. Since it is sweet, it is very appropriate.
10 oz. pkg. wide noodles
3 large eggs
'/< tsp. salt
1 cup sugar
1 stick margarine, melted
1 No. 303 can crushed pineapple, very well drained
Vt tsp. cinnamon
6 pineapple slices
6 dark sweet cherries
Boil and drain noodles according to package directions. Beat
eggs. Mix eggs, salt, sugar, margarine and cinnamon. Add noodles
and crushed pineapple. Mix. Place in a well-greased pyrex baking pan
7x11. Arrange the pineapple slices on top, two across, three down
Place a cherry in the center of each. Bake about one hour at 350
degrees.
Continental Travel
Announces Inaugural
Cunard Princess
Continental Travel of Core1
Gables has been informed b>
the CUNARD Lines that their k
newest ship, THE PRINCESS,
will sail into Port Everglades.
November 5. 1977 to begin a
gala winter season of Saturday
to Saturday sailings.
This will be the first op-
portunity for those living in
South Florida to view this
luxury liner. From the advance
information furnished to
Continental Travel. CUNARD
has developed a new concept in
cruise ships, special prices for
luxurious cabinsthe finest of
cuisine and entertainment to
suit every taste.
THE PRINCESS will be sailing
to Puerta Plata, San Juan and
Nassau for the winter season
and then return to her New
York Bermuda base._________
Retirees Slate Meet
i
j
i
Retirees of New York District
65 will hold a membership
meeting on Tuesday. Aug 23-at
12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings and Loan Association
Auditorium, 1200 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach.
ISRAEL BONDS
Has moved to the Roney Plaza
Apartments-23rd & Collins
Miami, Bch. 531-6731
"LAZY LETTERS" BY TOWLE
SPELL LOVELY SILVER PENDANTS
Look letter-perfect in solid sterling initial medallions
by Towle. Contemporary, abstract-style
characters hang from a 15" chain for an
attractively novel look. Choose your favorite
letter and spread the word! $15
Silver, at all jm stores except lauderhill
It's so pleasant to shop with a jm credit card
lordarv
Jmafsn




: 9


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i dadeland 163ra street hoHywood lauderhill mall ton lauderdale pompano west paim beach orlando altamonte springs merritt island


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vJewist ncridUar
Friday, August 19,1977
The Hadassah Fashion Show collection, featuring
clothes by top Israeli designers and by students from
Hadassah's Seligsberg / Brandeis Comprehensive
High School in Jerusalem, will tour the country in
1977-78 for the benefit of Hadassah Israel Education
Services (HIES). The show will premier on Wednesday,
Aug. 24 at the New York Hilton where Hadassah
delegates will be gathered for the organization's 63rd
annual national convention.
NEW YORK-"Ethnic,"
haute couture, and prete a
porter are combined in the all-
Israel fashion show which will
premier at Hadassah's 63rd
annual national convention in
New York at the closing
luncheon (Wednesday, Aug.
24, at noon, in the Grand
Ballroom). Over 3,000
delegates representing
360,000 members from every
State in the Union and Puerto
Rico will attend the event.
For the first time the annual
Hadassah fashion show,
which is shown in cities
throughout the United States
by local chapters for the
benefit of Hadassah Israel
Education Services, will
combine clothes created by
students at the Hadassah
Seligsberg / Brandeis
Comprehensive High School
in Jerusalem and by Israel's
top fashion houses.
"THIS IS A NEW kind of
fashion show, "Gladys Zales,
national HIES chairman
explains. "It reflects not just
one designer and one line of
very expensive couture
clothes but encompasses the
entire field.
"What is especially exciting
to us is the quality of the
clothes designed and made by
our own students. They could
have come from the best
ateliers. As a matter of fact,
many Hadassah graduates are
in Israel's top fashion houses.
It is, also, a part of
Hadassah's trade-with-Israel
program."
The show will be produced by
Melodie Kahr and accessorized
by Saks Fifth Avenue and
Glamour magazine. It will
feature Beged-Or. Gottex, Niba,
Papco, Rikma, Pnina Shalon
fashions, and will range from
beachwear to formal evening
attire.
THE SHOW'S COOR-
DINATORS in Israel considered
the wide age group represented in
Hadassah and selected garments
not only for the svelt young
figure but also for the older age
group which is young at heart.
Both Gottex and Rikma have
1
CHINOISE OVERALL also designed by Hadassah students,
is a sUm black satin overall with subtle flaring legs is tran-
sformed into a dressy fashion by a Chinese-style mid-thigh
length jacket of paillettes and beads. The background is
peacock blue with Chinese Chippendale flowers in shades of
pink. The oriental border is predominantly gold.
VICTORIAN BALLGOWN designed by
students at the Hadassah Seligsberg /
Brandeis Comprehensive High School, is a
softly pleated black satin evening skirt
topped by a sheer scoopnecked body-skim-
ming bodice, which is vertically ribbed with
silk cord and tiny jets. The hem is edged with
braid and frii.ge.
mingled Middle East folk art
with their designs to create "the
Israeli look of distinction."
Gottex is Israel's largest
manufacturer of swimwear and
exports to 62 countries including
the United States and Canada.
The total collection also includes
sportswear separates, shifts,
romantic caftans and ex-
travagent evening wearall
designed by Leah Gottlieb.
Rojy Ben Joseph of Rikma
bases many of her designs on
ethnic concepts which she has
borrowed from Morocco, Yemen
and the nomadic tribes who roam
the desert of Israel and neigh-
boring countries. She uses
dramatic colors, deep dolman
sleeves, embroidery and dramatic
stripes and patterns. She con-
centrates mainly on resort and
evening wear.
B E G E D OR,who specialized
in Israel's leather and suede
garments have adaped the softest
of these materials for designs for
outer garments. Coupled with
this is color. |
Niba's group includes day,
leisure and semi-tormal attire.
Niba specializes in total in-house
Yss//fSS////sSSS/SsS//S////S> s////*///" '//' /'''*.
Dr. Lehrman Returns
After Israel Trip
Dr. Irving Lehrman will return
to the pulpit of Temple EmanuEl
of Miami Beach Saturday, Aug.
20 after a month-long study
mission in Israel. He will speak
on "Middle East Update" during
the Sabbath morning service
which begins at 9.
Persner Promoted
Sally Peisner has been
promoted to assistant vice
president of personnel for First
Federal Savings and Loan
Association of Miami.
production, designing and
weaving their own fabrics from
which they manufacture shirts,
blouses, suits and dresses. Most
of their fabrics are light and
crush proof. The lightest gar-
ments are warm enough to keep
out the cold in winter. Niba uses
the same patterned fabrics to
manufacture both men's shirts
and women's dresses.
Papco is synonymous with
velour, a fabric once relegated
only t) the bathroom or the
boudoir, but adapted by Papco
for sports, leisure and beachwear.
Side by side with its casual
creations, Papco has produced a
line of evening wear trimmed
with trendy glitter glamour. Last
year Papco extended its range to
include wool knits, some body-
hugging, others which hang loose
for comfort and disguise of figure
faults.
PNINA SHALON specializes
in hand-knitted evening wear.
The collection includes a purple
jump-suit with matching
wraparound skirt, a gnan floor-
length gown interwoven with
gold thread and matching coat; a
white halter-neck ballgown with
rose bodice and matching wrap;
and a wedding gown of alter-
nating horizontal stripes of white
crochet and sheer lurex.
The Hadassah students are
represented by two fashions:
Victorian Ballgowna
softly pleated black slipper satin
evening skirt topped by a sheer
scoopnecked bodyskimming
bodice, which is vertically ribbed
with silk cord and tiny jet beads.
The entire neckline is edged in
black leaves made of paillettes
and jets. The hem is edged with
braid and fringe.
Chinoise Overall-a slim
black satin overall with flaring
legs is transformed by a Chinese-
style mid-thigh jacket of
paillettes and beads. The
background is peacock blue with
Chinese Chippendale flowers in
shades of pink. The oriental
border is predominantly gold.
Deborah Kaplan, Hadassah
Fashion Show coordinator and
HIES fund-raising chairman,
says that "These clothes, which
are all custom-made, take the
students about nine months to
design and execute."
"s/ss ***f//*ss*ff** /*/,/ 'i*/i*/t///t/*S' ffSSSS
Helene Landau Library
To be Established Here
As a memorial to Rabbanit Helene Landau, who died on
Aug. 7, the Beth David Congregation has announced its
intention to establish The Helene Landau Memorial
Library.
According to Sam Badanes, president of the
congregation, "Rabbanit Landau was a scholar in rabbinic
Hebrew Literature and Judaic Civilization, which makes
the association of her name with a library a most ap-
propriate tribute."
Badanes added that those wishing to participate in the
memorial may do so by contacting the temple.


Friday, August 19, 1977
+Jmlst) Fkrkttair)
Page 7-B
*
Academic opportunities pouRish in miami
6eca6e of ppoqaess Unfcow Veshiva toRas ernes A66s academic dimension
In what already appears to be a
record-breaking drive, the
Landow Yeshiva / Lubavitch
Educational Center continues to
register children for the 1977-
1978 school year. A record
enrollment, which should well
surpass the 300 student
enrollment, of this past year, is
expected.
Rabbi Ovadia Schochet,
principal of the Hebrew Studies
Department, Mrs. Lana Gold-
berg, educational director of the
Secular Studies Department and
Mr. Gerry Cirulnick, assistant
principal of the Secular Studies
Department have announced that
there will be a number of electives
offered such as typing,
stenography, Spanish and a
number of other subjects.
The coming 1977-1978 school
year will mark the 10th year since
the school's establishment and it
is being dedicated as the "Decade
of Progress." The new school
year will also see the addition of a
12th grade, making it possible for
a child to receive an education
from Nursery School through
Rabbinical College at the Landow
Yeshiva Center.
According to a survey report
made by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education together with
the University of Miami and
numerous professional educators
throughout the U.S., the Landow
Yeshiva Center was rated very
highly, and with certain ad-
ditions it could be named one of
the top-10 schools in the country.
Rabbi Herbert Birnbaum,
Executive Director of the Board
of Education from Baltimore,
Md., stated, "It is evident that
the Landow Yeshiva Center
tends to inculcate their students
with a deep sense of Jewish
identity and provide them with
scholastic excellence. As the self-
study indicates, the sum total of
the program is the achievement
of well rounded individuals,
motivated to fulfill their own
potential and developed to
function in society at large."
Rabbi Birnbaum also adds, "The
administration has a staff of
dedicated men and women. The
student body seems to be well
motivated to participate in the
activities in the classroom."
temple Zion has
Variety of Coupses
"The aim of Jewish Education
is to make of a person who is a
Jew by accident of birth into a
Jew by conviction." That
quotation by Issac Leeser is
cited by Temple Zion in ex-
plaining the philosophy of its
educational program.
Those programs include an
early childhood curriculum,
religious and Hebrew schools,
Bar / Bat Mitzvah and con-
firmation preparation as well as a
junior and senior high school run
in cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The goals of the Temple Zion
Early Childhood Program are to
provide each youngster with a
warm and enriching
Judeo secular environment in
which he can develop positive
feelings about himself as an
individual, as a Jew, and as a
learner; develop positive at-
titudes toward the learning
experience; grow socially,
emotionally, and intellectually.
To accomplish these goals, the
school provides each child with
individual and group experiences
in: creative expression,
meaningful play, skill building,
Continued on Page 11-B
A new dimension in religious
educational opportunities is
available in the establishment of
Toras Ernes School of Miami.
Located in the quiet neigh-
borhood of South Beach, Toras
Ernes occupies refurbished and
remodeled classrooms of the Beth
Jacob Synagogue.
The goal of the parochial day
school, presently geared to teach
classes from nursery through
sixth grades, is to consolidate the
essence of Torah Judaism as
taught in traditional yeshivas
and fine secular educational
curricula as available at private
day schools. Torah values are
meant to be integrated within the
child's total personality, and not
to remain abstract concepts. Self-
discipline, neatness and order,
kindness and empathy for others,
social and behavioral attitudes
are skillfully inculcated.
The classes are ideally limited
in size to fifteen students,
thereby permitting for the ac-
Religious School
Of Temple Menorah]
EARLY CHILDHOOD PROGRAM
NURSERY-PRE-KINDERGARTEN-KINDERGARTEN
Half and Full Day Programs
9 A.M.12 Noon------9 A.M.-3:30 P.M.
HOT LUNCHES AND TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED
Hebrew SchoolSunday School
Sunday School-Grades Kindergarten, 1 and 2
ArtMusicDanceHolidaysHistory
HEBREW SCHOOL-GRADES 3 -7
Experienced Faculty-Hebrew and Judaica Curriculum
TRANSPORTAION
CAJE-JUDAICA HIGH SCHOOL
GRADES 812 WEEKLY PROGRAM
CONFIRMATION CLASSES
Mayer Abramowltz Rabbi
Bryna Berman-Educatlonal Director
Carlyle Avenue at 7Bth Street
866-2156
REGISTER NOW
Torah Academy
* Of South Florida
990 N.E. 171st STREET
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33162
Nursery through fourth grade
Montessori program
Finest In religious and secular education
Individualized Instruction
For information call 651-0711
SHULAMIT GITTELSON, Administrator
tualization of individualized
instruction.
Both half-day and full-day
programs are available and bus
service facilitates students at-
tendance.
Under the leadership of new
Principal-Menahel Rabbi Aryeh
Mayerfeld, an innovative teacher
orientation and training period
will set the tone for the upcoming
school year which is to begin
August 29. Rabbi Mayerfeld.
formerly principal at Hillel
Community Day School, has
selected "Taking Jewish
Education Seriously" as the
theme for the ongoing workshops
and seminars.
Toras Ernes seeks to offer a
meaningful alternative approach
to Jewish education through its
career training philosophy by re-
evaluating the role of the Jewish
scholar to the past position of
eminence. (It is worth noting that
a high percentage of Toras Ernes
Continued on Page U-B
Beth davifc
Solomon SchecteR
As the largest Conservative
Hebrew day school in the South
Dade area, Beth David's
Solomon Schecter school is
approaching a parochial program
with an innovative philosophy. A
correlation of secular and
religious subjects is geared to
grade levels from early pre-school
through sixth grade. Of special
note is the progressive program
for two-year-olds and the
elementary division after school
recreation program which in-
cludes Spanish as an option.
The goal is to teach the child,
not to teach the subject and
therein lies the difference.
Utilizing individualized
prescription instruction, creative
and manipulative play and team
teaching, the youngest child is
nurtured in a warm environment.
As the child develops, he tran-
sfers into the elementary division
and benefits from teacher teams
specializing in Jewish and
General Studies.
The Solomon Schecter Day
School has as its goal "promoting
Jewish identity and commitment
through intensive Jewish lear-
ning." That learning may take
Continued on Page 11-B
AT THE HEBREW
ACADEMY, THE WORD
ACADEMY IS TAKEN
JUST AS SERIOUSLY AS
THE WORD HEBREW
I Yes, The Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami has the finest faculty to be found
anywhere. By all standards it is the
flagship school in the entire southeastern
United States.
It is the only Day School in Florida which
is accredited by the Southern Association
I of Colleges and Schools.
It boasts a general studies department
faculty which is second to none; whether
the comparison is with a small private
school or a large public school.
CONSIDER:
40 percent of the faculty hold advanced
degrees beyond bachelors.
20 percent of the faculty are honor
graduates of their universities (including
Phi Betta Kappa, Summa Cum Laude,-and
Cum Laude).
The faculty averages ten years of teaching
experience and 30 percent have taught in
other states.
AND, OF COURSE, ALL FACULTY ARE
I STATE CERTIFIED.
At the Hebrew Academy, the meaning of
the word ACADEMY is not forgotten.
CONSIDER:
Our French teacher is from Paris; our
Spanish teacher is from Havana. Our Asst.
Principal spent this past summer at
Harvard, learning ways to improve our
program. Constant improvement is our
goal. Sometimes it takes us to Harvard;
sometimes we ask our high school math
|teach for help...he was principal of a
j major high school in New York City.
I AT THE HEBREW ACADEMY THE WORD
ACADEMY IS NOT FORGOTTEN.
AT THE HEBREW
ACADEMY THE WORD|
HEBREW IS TAKEN
JUST AS SERIOUSLY AS
THE WORD ACADEMY
Yes, the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami has the finest general studies
faculty to be found anywhere.
By all standards, it is the flagship school
in the entire southeastern United States.
It is the only Day School in Florida whichl
is accredited by the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools, with a Hebraic
faculty which is second to none; whether
it is compared to other Day Schools in our
area or with larger Day Schools elsewhere.
CONSIDER:
80 percent of our Hebrew faculty hold
advanced degrees beyond their Hebrew]
teaching degrees.
44 percent of our faculty have taught in
other states.
100 percent of our Hebrew faculty arel
certified by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Our Hebrew faculty average 12 years of |
teaching experience.
At the Hebrew Academy the meaning of |
the word HEBREW is not forgotten.
CONSIDER:
All courses are taught in Hebrew which
creates an atmosphere where the Hebrew
language is a living language.
Each male teacher holds a rabbinic degree
from a recognized Yeshiva.
Our faculty members have been asked by
C.A.J.E. to lead courses in methodology.
Constant improvement is our goal;
sometimes it takes us to Israel but usually
others come to us for guidance.
AT THE HEBREW ACADEMY, THE WORD
HEBREW IS NOT FORGOTTEN
The class of "77 was accepted by the finest colleges and
Yeshivoth in the nation.
Come look at our classes of "78, 79, '80 to '90.
There may be a seat for your child.
NURSERY THROUGH 12TH GRADE-ELEMENTARY, JR. HIGH AND
. SENIOR HIGH FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
LIMITED SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE AT ALL GRADE LEVELS
FOR INFORMATION CALL: 532-6421
HEBREW ACADEMY OF GREATER MIAMI
2400 Pme Tree Drive, Miami Beach, Florida
* .* .MH-**<1 miIW. *> wir arhn/vl \


Page 8
+Jmi$t> tk>r8dk*n
Friday, August 19,1977
4
Academic Opportunities Flourish In Great 4
heBRew Academy pocus-tRAditional
Values & mo6epn method
Preparation for the coming fall
semester at the Hebrew Academy
of Miami are well underway. New
Principal Rabbi Howard Messin-
ger has scheduled a whole week of
orientation with the entire
teaching staff starting on Mon-
day, Aug. 22.
During that week he will have
a chance to personally become
acquainted with the 65 or more
teachers and to outline to them
his teaching methods and plans
for the coming academic year.
Messinger has already said that
he will place great emphasis on
classroom work and less on
administration. He is a firm
believer in keeping teachers in
the classroom and not making
record-keepers or administrators
out of them.
Basics in both the Hebrew and
secular areas will be stressed with
the use of the most modern
methodology while stressing the
old-fashioned teaching values
which assure students of a
thorough grounding in the three
R's. Along with that metho-
dology, Messinger has pledged
Continued on Page 11 B
SOLOMON SCHICHTIR DAY SCHOOL
7500 S.W. 120 St., Miami
SOUTH DADE'S CONSERVATIVE DAY SCHOOL
MEMBER OF THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
"A nuluring, caring school environment
for each child"
offering
. A complete, integrated curriculum
of Judaic and general studies
. .Individualized, prescriptive instruction
. Low pupil-teacher ratio
. Certified teachers
in
our new and expanded school buildings
EARLY CHILDHOOD DIVISION
AGES 25
ELEMENTARY DIVISION
AGES 611
CALL MRS. AUDREY DILLAMAN, DIRECTOR AT 238-2601
J
I"
South
Dade
Hebrew
Academy

OUR "ROOTS" ARE 5737 YEARS OLD!
The South Dade Hebrew Academy, a unique Jewish S
day school, emphasizes the respected teachings of
Judaism and the positive values of our American way
of life.
Beginning with our preschool program and continuing 5
1 through junior high school, we offer our students a 2
well-balanced, Individualized curriculum in the secular B
and Judalca areas. B
I
If you wish your child to be part of an exciting and B
quality educational experience, call 263-23009:00 I
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Registration now open for a
limited number of students.
I
The South Dade Hebrew Academy makes no dlstinc- 5
tion on the ground of race, color or national origin.
11801 S.W. 74 Avenue, Miami, Florida 33156
bjJ
topah Academy
expands facilities
The Torah Academy of South
Florida in North Miami Beach
has steadily grown in size and
numbers since its reorganization
in 1975. This year the school will
run classes from nursery through
fourth grade.
While still holding classes in
their present building, facilities
have been increased to handle the
extra grades. Classes are limited
in number so as to give each child
the best possible attention and
instruction.
Administrator of the school,
Shulamit Gittelson, said that
there will be enlarged programs
of study, audio visual, material,
instructional material and a
library. Mrs. Gittelson said that
teachers of the "highest caliber"
have been engaged by school
officers under the committee
chairmanship of Molly Rosen- <
berg, vice president General
Studies and Dr. Morton Frieman,
vice president Religious Studies.
Working along with the
President of Torah Academy, Dr.
Norman Bloom and his board of
directors, are the Torah Academy
Women (TAW) headed by Naomi
Continued on Page 1 IB
temple menoRah-
A School
for All Stages
Temple Menorah school
system consists of an Early
Childhood Department, after-
noon Hebrew School, Sunday
School and a Judaica High
School. These programs are
under the supervision of Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual
leader of Temple Menorah, and
are directed by Bryna Berman.
At Temple Menorah the role of
the family is stressed as a vital
element in a student's total
Jewish education. Parental in-
volvement is encouraged through
a family education program,
family Shabbat, parent visi-
tations to the classroom and
parent-child activities. By in-
volving the parents in their chil-
dren's education, the lessons of
the classroom become an integral
part of the children's lives.
The Early Childhood Depart-
ment is composed of nursery, pre-
Kindergarten and kindergarten
classes. Both the nursery and
pre-kindergarten programs are
available as half-day and full-day
programs. The kindergarten is
based on an all-day curriculum
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Hot
lunches and transportation are
provided.
The Jewish Studies curriculum
is two-fold and includes Hebrew
and the basis of the Jewish
heritage. The Secular Studies
curriculum is also multi-dimen-
sional. Language, reading and
math readiness are stressed.
The science curriculum in-
cludes the scientific process of
observing, classifying, mea-
suring, experimenting and com-
municating.
The Sunday School program
consists of a kindergarten, first
and second grade, while the
Hebrew school program starts at
grade three.
In the afternoon Hebrew
School, classes are conducted
through seventh grade three
times a week; two afternoons and
Sunday morning. The curriculum
is divided into two major depart-
ments, the Hebrew studies and
Judaic studies. Music, arts and
crafts and dance supplement the
Continued on Page 1 IB
South Oafce
heBRew Academy
holistic AppRoach
Dror Zadok, Principal of the
South Dade Hebrew Academy, is
anticipating the new 1977.78
school year. The academy has
been serving the South Dade
Jewish Community (one of the
fastest growing Jewish com-
munities in the country) for the
past eight years with out-
standing achievements in the
divisions of early childhood,
elementary and junior high
school.
As the demand for junior high
grows in the community, Zadok
announces that the junior high
department will be extended to
include ninth grade. "We are
proud of the great achievement of
the schoolboth in the Judaica
Continued on Page 11 B
An invitAtion
to pARents who wish to ppoviOe an authentic tORah anO
quality seculaR education fop theiR chilopen f Rom nuRseRy
through sixth QRAoe at
togas 6mes School of miami
pou f uRtheo infopmation ano Reqispation
matepial, Call Rabbi aRyeh mayepfelc* at
673-2034651-7537
THE NEWLY REFURBISHED
Temple /Jon
8000 MILLER ROAD 271-2311
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
Early Childhood Program
> PLAY GROUP HEBREW DEPT.
I NURSERY BAR / BAT MITZVAH
JR. HIGH DEPT.
CONFIRMATION
U.S.Y. KADIMAH
In our new Youth House
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DR. NORMAN N. SHAPIRO,
RABBI
CANTOR BEN DICKSON
AVRON SMOLENSKY
MUSICAL DIRECTOR
HERZL HONOR,
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR
RACHEL SIMONOFF,
EARLY CHILDHOOD DIRECTOR
SELMABERGER
TEMPLE ADMINISTRATOR

MESIVTA
Sorvina tho Sourhoattorn Unrtod S*ata and South Amorka
APPLICATIONS ARE NOW
BEING ACCEPTED
FOR THE 1977-78 TERM
int#n$tv0 JiMKHco Frojiidni
rmtnoniti ictfnvcTton
jupaiu mcunh, UMif|t rropararory rTtjrom

Pormttory an Campus (optional)
7TH ft 81H GCAMS
IN ADDITION TO OUR PftlttUT
91M I2TH GftADf S
KAMI MOiDfCHAJ UUMNFfU> Rooh MotWto
DR. FRANCIS HAAS Englfeh
tsifTA or aura m
mm momma iki sc
10*9 Akon Rd-, Mtomi Roach, Ho. S91S0
Popiel Religious School
2225 N.E. 121 St. STREET 191-5508
Preparation
BAR/BAT MITZVAH)
CONFIRMATION)
Licensed ft Creativa Teachers
To Forge; Closer links with our Jewish Heritage I
To learn: The History of our People!
To Build: A strong, proud Identity I
ANITA LEDERAAAN, Director of Education
TWO-DAY AFTERNOON
AND SHABBAT SCHOOL
SECONDARY JEWISH EDUCATION
Kodima/U.S.Y. Tooth Groups
INSTRUCTION TO INTELLECTUALLY AND
EMOTIONALLY STIMULATE
TEMPLE MEMBERSHIP INVITED
RABBI LOUIS LEDERAAAN
POPIEL NURSERY SCHOOL
______"* School Where eveay Chile* Is Special"
HAWKING Jew|8h HoH^ ImMdualized Looming
Kindergarten Preparatory Celebrations Afternoon Program
Reading Readinosi Transportation Available Certified Teachers
Metric System To All Areas Physical Education Program
BARBARA SHULMAN- NURSERY SCHOOL DIRECTOR
#*
:::


jEriday, August 19,1977
*Jmiti fhridlan
Page9-B
cr Miami
As the 1976-77 school year came to a close, students were thinking no further
than their summer vacations.
However, educators, administrators and parents were already planning for
the 1977-78 school year.
In a continuing effort to better inform the G.eater Miami community of the
availability of varied educational opportunities. The Jewish Floridian presents
another segment in a series of school issues.
ssivu educational message Is intensive
\ Torah scholar, committed to
rah values and capable of con-
iKJETs^rrowth through indepen-
it Torah study is the goal the
sivta of Greater Miami, Louis
rwitzer High School, en-
ions for its students. Rabbi
irdechai Blumenfeld, principal
the Mesivta, explained that
ming is not only the means of
luiring Jewish concepts and
ripi inos, but also it is the
tide through which a youth
etops his total personality.
ejjtttense Talmud-centered
mam is synthesized with a
lege preparatory general
dies curriculum. Dr. Francis
ss, principal of General
i dies, is a recent addition to
Mesivta staff. Dr. Hass, who
red as principal of the North
imi Junior High School for
rteen years, has carefully
icted the faculty and updated
curriculum.
acilities at the refurbished
sivta building at 1965 Alton
have been expanded this year
accommodate additional
enth and eighth grades. Small
isas, personal attention and
svative methods are em-
sited. This year a course in
' Kuzari" and a seminar
"^n "Torah Values" and
i^oTogy" will be offered and
'inquiry method" will be
izec I in Talmudic classes.
mg men from as far as Iran
Mexico will join a diverse
ient body.
ne of the Junior High School
ructors who has joined the
f for the coming year is well
known as the singer-composer of
the Hebrew Folk Troupe "Rashi
and the Rishonim." Rabbi Rashi
Shapiro also directed a religious
educational program for univer-
sity students at Kibbutz
Sha'alvim in Israel. Two other
instructors, Rabbis Tuvia Torem
and David Grey, graduated from
Fellowships at the Talmudic
College of Florida.
BRoafc SpectRum
of pROQRams at Beth moshe
Temple Beth Moshe's
educational program, under the
direction of Rebbetzin Anita
Lederman, is geared for the
nursery pre-schooler through the
12th-grader. The nursery school
maintains a balanced social and
academic atmosphere. A fully
licensed pre-school staff assures
the utmost competence in a
nursery education.
iRvm katz & pRopeR pRepaRation
The congregational Religious
School provides Jewish education
from kindergarten through senior
high school. The primary children
are awakened to their heritage
via biblical personalities, arts and
crafts of a Judaic nature, Jewish
music and a host of educational
activities.
Children entering the third
grade are eligible for the twice
weekly and Shabbat religious
program. Customs and
ceremonies, Bible, current Jewish
events, Hebrew and Judaic social
studies are part of the
curriculum.
Along with a complete Bar and
Bat Mitzvah preparation
program there is a secondary
educational system available to
junior and senior high school-
aged youngsters directed by
Rabbi Louis Lederman. Rap
sessions with the Rabbi will be
featured during the Monday
night classes.
Spotlighted throughout the
school year are Junior
congregational meetings,
Kadima and Junior and Senior
U.S.Y. youth groups.
Beth Moshe thereby offers a
wide spectrum of programs for
children and teenagers.
Helping students realize their
academic potential is the main
goal of the preparation course for
the College Entrance Exams
(S.A.T.) offered by Irvin W.
Katz, dean of educational con-
sultants in South Florida.
Katz, who has been active in
the Miami education community
since 1946, indicated that many
youngsters fail to achieve satis-
factory results on these impor-
tant exams due to unfamiliarity
with the format, to a degree of
nervousness, or to a need for
reviewing fundamental concepts
and skill areas. The S.A.T.
preparation course offered prior
to each administration of the
exam has been one solution to the
above problems for hundreds of
high school students who have
benefited from the unique ap-
proach offered by Katz's trained
instructors. He has perfected a
course which focusses on test-
taking techniques, proper use of
time, and avoidance of the
"tricks" commonly used to trap
unwary college hopefuls.
"Good S.A.T. scores are only
part of the total picture in
selecting a college and career,"
Katz pointed out. In order to
properly evaluate the many
factors involved, Katz offers a
complete service which includes
academic evaluations, career
planning, and assistance in the
extremely complex process of
college admissions.
Katz has attracted clients from
Central and South America,
Canada, Mexico, the Bahamas
and all over the United States to
his offices on Lincoln Road. He
maintains that there is a school
or college to fill every conceivable
requirement. During his fifteen
years in private practice, he has
had some very unusual assign-
ments which have carried him to
Europe, South America, and to
all parts of the United States.
Irvin Katz offers a total pro-
gram for individual students,
based upon unique needs and
projected personal goals.
IRVIN W.KAK'
Educational Consultant
AptitudeTesting/CareerGuidance
Academic Mofluaton
l?TW.,aTatiMCAX, G.R.E.
^^ssssSt
G.MAT.
nal Needs
By Appointment /SlWJJ-''------
Ml/Serving the Educat.o
tes?5ssa



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REGISTRATION NOW IN PROGRESS FOR
1977-78 SCHOOL YEAR
Landow Yeshiva/Lubavitch Educational Center
1140 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Florida 33130
THE ONLY HEBREW DAY SCHOOL SOUTH OF
BALTIMORE WITH A COMPLETE EDUCATION FROM
NURSERY THROUGHiRABBINICAL COLLEGE. WHERE
"TORAH IS A WAY OF LIFE, NOT JUST A SUBJECT".
Complete Secular Education-Nursery
through HighlSchoolBoys and Girls
Hot Lunch Program
Transportation Available-Serving Dade
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Florida Licensed Teachers
Language LabsPhysical Education Program
Science and Chemistry Labs
Modern Million Dollar Educational Plant
FOR INFORMATION CALL: 673-5664
MA
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aaggx^


PagelO-B
* Jen isii fkriafiar?
Friday, August 19,1977
Mayer & Rachel Abramowitz
Begin's Religious Fervor
Influences Israelis
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple
Menorah in Miami, and his wife Rachel, have returned
from a summer in Israel where they have an apartment.
Rabbi Abramowitz filed this report:
Several days before Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's trip
to Washington, Rabbi Saul
Teplitz, president of the
Synagogue Council of America,
was in Jerusalem, where he called
the Prime Minister's residence to
speak to Begin about his for-
thcoming meetings with
American rabbis. The con-
versation went something like
this:
"Hello, this is Rabbi Teplitz, I
am the President of the
Synagogue Council of America.
May I speak to the Prime
Minister."
"Rabbi, I am an aid to the
Prime Minister. Mr. Begin is
making Havdalah. Will you
please call back in ten minutes."
Mr. Begin has been called
many things. A hard-liner, a
hawk, even a terrorist. A most
apt description would be "a
deeply religious man." And, in
this regard, he closely ap-
proximates Jimmy Carter's
religious fervor. Begin's
knowledge of the Bible has
already become legendary not
only in Israel but in America, too.
In one of his conversations
with a high official in
Washington he was asked how he
always seems to find an ap-
propriate Biblical verse in answer
to a political question regarding
Israel. He replied "Israel is the
Bible, and the people of Israel are
the people of the Bible."
Meeting with Begin in one of
the committee rooms of Israel's
Knesset, the religious fervor of
the man comes through whether
he discusses the orthodox
religious confrontation in Israel
or Israel's refusal to meet with
the PLO.
He had just returned from a
visit to the "good fence" along
the Lebanese-Israel border where
he witnessed the shelling of the
Christian-Arab villages in
southern Lebanon by the
Palestinian guerrillas. Mr. Begin
characterized these daily
bombings as a systematic
genocide of the Christian sect in
Lebanon which the PLO has
sworn to destroy.
"Israel, which has a long and
rich religious tradition, will not
stand idly by as the PLO-
genociders attempt to uproot the
Christian community of
Lebanon." Menachem Begin
spoke with righteous indignation
and deep religious fervor.
He expressed his amazement
at the silence of the Christian
world as this "war against
Christiandom in Lebanon" rages
in all its fury. Listening to Begin
made one feel that he wears the
mantel of "defender of the faith"
as he expressed his determination
to save the Christian community
of southern Lebanon.
In his first few months in
office, Menachem Begin has
already made a sharp impact on
Israeli speech and thought
patterns. Like many traditional
Jews he often uses the colloquial
expression im yirtze hashem,
(God willing) when referring to
an act or deed of the future. In his
speeches in the Knesset, on
television or at press conferences,
that expression comes through
quite often and even in the most
mundane matters such as "the
finance committee will meet in
Ehrlich's office, im yirtze ha-
shem, to discuss means of curb-
ing the skyrocketing inflation."
His use of this expression has
caught the public's fancy and has
become the colloquial part of
speech of both religious and non-
religious Jews of Israel. In one of
his Knesset appearances there
was a call from one of the
members of Parliament to him
reminding him, "Mr. Prime
Minister, you forgot to say im
yirtze hashem. Mr. Begin
possesses the Carteresque
religious fervor in his deep moral
and personal convictions which
have become his trademark. He
points with pride to a recent
government study indicating
that crime, involving the use of
drugs or assault, is almost non-
existent among the religiously
observant segment of Israeli
society. Yet, in the political
religious issue which still faces
him in Israel involving the
demands of his religious partners
in his cabinet, he has already
announced that he will allow
members of his party to vote by
conscience, not necessarily along
party lines.
In the three weeks we spent in
Israel, we saw evidence of a
greater concern for the
traditional religious values of
Judaism which is gaining not
only more adherence but more
respect by the populace at large.
This, too, is Menachem Begin's
influence on Israel's society.
Pioneer Women To
Meet Wednesday
"The New Government in
Israel" will be the topic of
discussion at the first meeting of
the 1977-78 year of the Golda
Meir Chapter of Pioneer Women
on Wednesday, Aug. 24 at 12:30
p.m. at Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Association,
1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Mrs. Katherine Lippman,
president, said a question-and-
answer period will follow a
presentation on the new ad-
ministration of Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Gerald Schwartz, executive
vice chairman of the Florida
Friends of Bar-Ilan University in
Israel, will be the guest speaker.
A member of the national board
of directors of the American
Zionist Federation, he is past
president of the South Florida
Zionist Council.
SCHWARTZ, former national
chairman of the B'nai B'rith
committee for State of Israel
Bonds, is past president of the
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. He has served in
executive capacities for
numerous agencies aiding the
State of Israel, including the
United Jewish Appeal, Israel
Bonds and the American Red
Magen David for Israel.
Contact Mrs. Claire E.
Balaban, publicity chairman, for
additional information.
Picon, Conried To
Appear on Beach
Molly Picon and Hans Conried,
veterans of many Broadway,
Hollywood and television suc-
cesses, v.Jl arrive in town
Tuesday, Oct. 4 to co-star in
Henry Denker's commedy, "The
Second Time Around," for a
week's run at the Miami Beach
Theater of the Performing Arts.
The play will then move on to a
second week run, Tuesday, Oct.
11 at the Parker Playhouse, Fort
Lauderdale.
Presented by Maccabee
Productions, Inc., by special
arrangement with Arie Kaduri,
the comedy will run during the
theater's "dark" season from
Aug. 21 with the closing of "The
Sound of Music" to when Zev
Bufman launches his 1977-78
season Tuesday, Nov. 1, with
Debbie Reynolds in "Annie Get
Your Gun," at the Beach. The
Parker Playhouse is scheduled to
open its winter season Nov. 14.
Playing Tuesday, Oct. 4
through Sunday, Oct. 9 at the
Miami Beach Theater of the
Performing Arts and Tuesday,
Oct. 11 through Sunday, Oct. 16
at the Parker Playhouse, per-
formances are Tuesday through
Saturday evenings at 8:30 p.m.,
with Saturday and Sunday
matinees at 2 p.m.
BMC, Likud Coalition Resume Negotiations
TEL AVIV (JTA) I
Negotiations have resumed
between Prof. Yigael Yadins,
Democratic Movement for
Change (DMC) and the three
coalition partners in the Likud-
led government to determine
whether any basis exists for the
DMC to join the coalition.
So far, the parties appear to
have summed up their points of'
agreement and their outstanding
differences. But as the issues
were narrowed,, the chances that
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
will be able to increase his slim
Knesset margin with the DMC's
15 seats seemed to grow more
remote.
THE TALKS will continue.
The DMC's central committee
will be asked to act on Yadin's
recommendation. It is not yet
known whether he will recom-
mend joining or remaining
outside the Government.
There are three major ob-
stacles: the DMC's demand for
electoral reforms, the question of
cabinet portfolios for the DMC,
and the concessions Begin made
on religious matters to the
National Religious Party (NRP)
and the Aguda Bloc to which the
DMC firmly refuses to adhere.
WITH RESPECT to cabinet
posts, the DMC has been offered
the Ministry of Social Bet-
terment-a new portfoliobut
insists that this must encompass
the ministry of health as well
which is already occupied by a
Likud man, Eliezer Shostak. He
is not considered likely to give it
up.
The religious issue is by far the
most serious. The Aguda and
NRP demand that the DMC
agree to vote with the coalition
on all religious matters, including
the controversial amendment to
the law of return.
THE DMC insists on retaining
freedom to vote as it chooses on
religious matters, noting that it
was not a party to the agreement
reached between Begin and his
orthodox partners.
Meanwhile, there is con-
siderable division within the
DMC, a party founded only last
year made up of disillusioned
Laborites and others whose
politics run the gamut from left
to right.
Amnon Rubinstein, leader of
the DMC's Lashinooy (for
change) faction who is the party's
No. 2 man, is opposed to joining
the coalition and has told Yadin
he would not serve as a minister
in a Likud cabinet.
Southern Bell Explains
New Customer Charges
Southern Bell Telephone
Company's call allowance
directory assistance plan was
responsible for cutting local home
service increases in half, ac-
cording to the company. And
since about 95 percent of the
customers in the 19 other states
with similar plans do not exceed
their allowance, the company
predicts that a majority of its
customers will seldom, if ever, see
a charge on their bill.
Company studies have shown
that 8 out of 10 numbers
requested in the past have been
listed in the customer's directory,
and that 80 percent of the calls
were being made by 20 percent of
the customers.
J.D. Sadler, division manager,
said that most of the plan's
benefit comes from large expense
savings with only a small amount
of money coming from directory
assistance billing of heavy
directory assistance users. That
results in savings for the
customer, not just a shifting of
cost from one service to another.
These expense reductions had
a major impact on rates in the
company's rate case, Sadler said,
reducing planned increases for
basic monthly local service
charges by 60 cents a line.
Increases in local coin telephone
rates dropped the monthly
charge by an additic nal 30 cents
a line.
As a reminder t customers,
Sadler said, operate rs began this
week asking thoe who call
directory assistan e for their
numbers. This will give frequent
callers time to mak preparations
before the actual start of the
plan.
Under the directory assistance
plan, each customer line will have
an allowance of six calls a month,
with two requests per call
allowed. Calls over that amount
will be charged 15 cents each. TH
six-call, twelve-request allowance
is designed to meet normal
directory assistance needs, in-
cluding numbers not listed in the
directory, and ones that ere listec
but are difficult to find.
Experience in the 19 other
states and General Telephone
Company that currently have
similar directory assistance plans
show that few customers come
close to using their full monthly
allowance, much less exceed it.
The Florida call allowance, Sadler
added, is greater than most plans
in effect., while the 15 cent charge
is lower than the 20 cent charge
made in most other states.
Calls to long distance directory
assistance outside of the sub
scriber's area code are exempt
from charging. Also exempt are
coin telephone users, hotel
guests, hospital patients, and
people with handicaps preventing
them from using the directory.
The company is particularly
concerned, Sadler said, that
persons who cannot use the
directory because of a physical
handicap know about their
exemption rights. Exemption fc.',
these people applies to their '
telephone both at home and at
work.
Before a customer can be
exempted, however, he must fill
out a simple form and return it to
the company. Forms for both
business and residence exem-
ptions are available from all
Southern Bell business offices
and from the following local
service organizations: United
Way of Dade County, State of
Florida-Bureau of Blind Services,
Bureau of Crippled Children,
Division of Family Services,
Sunland Training Center, Dade
County Employ the Han-
dicapped, Blindmade Products,
Cerebral Palsy, Community
Action Center, Crippled j
Children's Society of Dade"
County, Florida Society for the
Prevention of Blindness,
Goodwill Industries, Jewish
Guild, Mailman Center for Child
Development, Miami
Lighthouse-The Florida
Association of Workers for the
Blind, Multiple Sclerosis Society,
National Council of Jewish
Women-Braille-Library-Bindery,
North Dade Children's Center,
North Miami Beach Senior
Citizens Program, Robert Knight ^
Center, Senior Citizens of Dade
County, Sisterhood Temple
Sinai-Braille Services, South
Beach Community Center, and
Veterans Administration
Hospital.
X
GOREN'S VIEWY A BAKERY"
IS RE-OPENING
WEDNESDAY SEPT. 7
HOWARD IS BACK!
if
* lion Dairy Restaurant
Specializing in Kosher Dairy Foods
BLINTZES-PUDDINGS-GEFILTE FISH &
VARIOUS FOODS PREPARED FRESH DAILY.
Complete Meals "Eat InTake Out"
1451 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH 538-5234
Hours 7:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Closed Friday Nite to
Saturday-Open Saturday Nite

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AftenfIon Organization*
Biscayne Boulevard Location near
Jewish Federation, ground floor.
Ideal for offices and meeting
. ooms. Will Divide and Partition to
suit. All or part 5000 sq. feet. Can
Reserve for future occupancy.
Ample lighted parking. Air Con-
ditionedwith or without full
service. Contact John Redman,
c / o Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
t
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>L3->C5Z:
XX


f, August 19,1977
*km\H*ri(JiM
Fag* 1 IB
Dtinued from Page 8-B
alar areas." In recent
rdized tests, the Academy
kts ranked in the top ten
tile of students in the
y. In the Judaic a program,
students have won national
lition in Bible contests,
je of Israel contests and
i art.
Rew aca&emy
The South Dade Hebrew
Academy, together with the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and the American
Association for Jewish Education
has developed a new program for
integration of Judaica and
secular studies which will be used
as a model for the nation.
Registration for the 1977-78
school year is now open for a
limited enrollment.
temple
enoRah toRas ernes
Dniinued from Page 7-B
classroom teaching in
Apartment.
Bjh year of the program is
^Btically interdependent
rkhe other. The dual cur-
iums are complimentary and
vide a firm foundation in both
rew and Jewish studies. With
PDowledge and Hebrew lan-
skills, a student is well
to embark on Bar and
Mitzvah training.
fjudaica High School is a
[>erative effort of Temple
morah and the Central Agency
w Jewish Education.
Weekly classes are open tostu-
fents in grades 8 through 12. A
e variety of courses, based on
irrent events, history, Israel,
hies and other themes is avail-
, A confirmation program
year highlights the students
dies.
temple Zion
Continued from Page 7-B
tploration and experimentation.
The school is in session Monday
"[rough Friday from 9 a.m. until
noon for 3 and 4 year olds in
level classes. Children must
3 by January in order to enroll
this 5 day a week develop-
ital program.
Additionally, for the 2 and 3
rr old child a unique program
orovided on Monday's and
Wednesday's or Tuesday's and
Thursday's from 9 to 11 a.m.
Parent participation, on a limited
basis, is required for this younger
lyroup. An afternoon program of
Supervised play is available from
noon until 2:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursday. Children may
participate in this program on
either a regular or intermittent
basis.
Worth noting is an innovative
credit schedule which guides a
student through religious,
Hebrew and high school. Extra
credits in one area may make for
a lighter subject load in another.
In the Hebrew department the
emphasis in the first two years
[Aleph and Bet) is on Hebrew
ition using a system of
arefully worked out
les following a method
lown as B'yad Halashon. The
attempt is to teach a second
language, namely to have a
substantial vocabulary before
one learns to read. Jewish
history, Bible, Jewish values and
traditions will be taught in
English.
In addition to the CAJE
. ednesday evening classes for
unior and senior high students
the Temple has a USY chapter in
2 which the teenagers engage in
many informal educational,
religious, and service projects.
The Kadima group for pre-teens
has a similar program for the
younger students.
Temple Zion offers several of
its unique programs to non-
members as well as its own
congregants.
Beth Oavifc
Continued from Page 7-B
place in the new classroom
building, recently constructed
chapel and auditorium, library or
playing field located on a five
rftplus campus.
Em kindergarten program,
erned after the elementary
Bion, features a morning of
iral studies with Judiaca
entration in the afternoon.
th Hebrew and physical
tion are a daily part of the
! U
WVec
s the
Continued from Page 7-B
students are drawn from families
of rabbis and religious leaders.)
Students are exposed to faculty
and students of higher Jewish in-
stitutions such as Mesivta and
the Talmudic College of South
Florida.
It is vital, to Rabbi Mayer-
feld's thinking, to motivate Toras
Ernes students to continue their
studies in such schools regardless
of the individual's ultimate
vocation. _
Rabbi Mayerfeld discussed the
uniqueness of an elementary
school housed in a house of
worship. "This spirit of welding
all ages together is one of the
earliest Jewish principles which
can be traced to the Biblical
proclamation of Abraham. This
teaches that neither the aged
alone nor the children by
themselves can create a real
Jewish community."
Toras Ernes School of Miami,
in correlating secular and Torah
spheres of existence, will
simultaneously satisfy and
strengthen the Jewish com-
munity.
heBRew
Academy
Continued from Page 8-B
still closer contact between
teacher, parent and the student.
In keeping with his philo-
sophies of teaching and adminis-
trating, he has spent the last
weeks since his arrival here from
Forest Hills, N.Y., personally in-
terviewing all prospective new
students.
"Standards of admission which
demand a commitment from the
student and his or her parents
will be maintained at a very
high level as a concomitant to our
own continuing high standards,"
he said. The Hebrew Academy
fall semester begins on Monday,
Aug. 29, and Messinger expects
to have everything ready to begin
teaching students in all grades
from preschool through the new
10th grade for boys.
Until this year the school did
not offer 10th grade and higher
facilities for boys and Messinger
has had to create a new grade
level to accommodate the male
students ready for high school. In
succeeding semesters 11th grade
and higher will be added to
enable the .boys to go on through
high school.
The Pine Tree Drive, Miami
Beach, physical facilities are also
being readied for the expected
influx of students and all of the
physical plant has been cleaned,
refurbished where necessary and,
in general, readied for another
school year. '
toaah aca6emy
1 Continued from Page 8-B
Bloom and Haviva Goldsmith,
co-presidents. TAW will assist
the board in their efforts to
secure the financial assistance to
make 1977-78 a banner year.
Parents can register their
children early and information
may be secured by calling the
school office.
The school is under the rab-
binical direction of a Board of '
Rabbis led by Rabbi Dov Bidnick '
of Sky Lake Synagogue, Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer of Young Israel of
Hollywood, Rabbi Zev Leff,
Young Israel of Greater Miami i
and Rabbi Jacob Nislick, Star
Lake Synagogue.
Birnholz to Head
Sinai Brotherhood
In recently-held elections at
member temples tf the Southeast
Florida Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods, Jack Birnholz was
elected president (1977-78) of the
Brotherhood of Temple Sinai of
North Dade. The vice presiden-
tial seats went to William Uttal,
Marvin Kaleky and Jack Swerd-
loff. Abe Exlir and Lou Goldstein
were elected treasurer and sec-
retary, respectively, and Ben
Rosenblatt was elected honorary
vice president.
Birnholz is the president of the
Appraisal Group, Inc., of North
Miami Beach, an internationally
recognized valuation and apprai-
sal firm with heavy involvement
in real estate.
The holder of a bachelor of
science degree from Rutgers
University and advanced study
at New York University, Birn-
holz can be found in Who's Who
In Commerce and Industry, and
the International Register of
Who's Who. He is also a senior
member of the American Society
of Appraisers with the proges-
sional designation of A.S. A.
Birnholz resides in North
Miami Beach.
Workmen's Circle
Confab to Convene
Over 300 delegates and guests
representing branches through-
out the South will convene Labor
Day weekend, Sept. 2 to 5, at the
Seville Hotel for the 58th annual
southern regional conference of
the Workmen's Circle, it was an-
nounced by Max Gleiberman,
southern regional secretary.
"Towards A Better World
Today" is the theme for the con-
ference. Joseph Jacobs of
Atlanta, southern regional chair-
man, will preside at the opening
session Saturday morning, Sept.
3.
KEYNOTE speaker for Sun-
day morning's session, Sept. 4,
will be Florida State Rep. Elaine
Bloom. The Sunday afternoon
session will be opened by Syd
Bykofsky, chairman, National
Organization Committee of the
Workmen's Circle.
Special events during the con-
ference include a musicale concert
in Yiddish, Hebrew and English
with narration, song and dance
entitled "Survival '77" and
presented by the Habimah
Players on Saturday evening.
The public is invited to attend
the concert, and the closing con-
ference banquet which takes
place on Sunday evening, Sept. 4,
featuring Cantor Zvi Adler in a
concert of traditional Yiddish and
Hebrew songs.
Martin Lapan, director of field
services, Jewish Labor Com-
mittee, will be guest speaker at
the banquet.
Tickets for these two events
are available by contacting the
Workmen's Circle office, 350 Lin-
coln Road.
THE SOUTHERN premiere
showing of the documentary film,
Dhimmi: To be a Jew in Arab
Lands, will take place during the
program seminar workshop
Saturday afternoon.
Conference chairman is Hy
Kaplan. Other conference com-
mittee chairpersons include Max
Gleiberman, program; Minerva
Kaplan, arrangements; Phil
Weiner, collations; Evelyn
Weiner, planning; Irving Gor-
don, nominations.
Reservation committee mem-
bers include Mesdames Kate
Gollub, Helen Grushka, Blanche
Gonzalez, Lea Greenberg,
Minerva Kaplan, Pauline Mild-
ner, Gert Newman, Mini Refson,
Evelyn Weiner, Ethel Warner.
Hospitality committee members
include Mesdames Minerva Kap-
lan, Sunny Landsman, Kitty
Ml.
Discussing plans for cooperation between universities in Israel
and the University of Miami are heads of institutions of higher
learning in the United States and the State of Israel, (from left}
Dr. Henry King Stanford, president of the University of
Miami; Dr. George S. Wise, chancellor of Tel Aviv University;
and Dr. Emanuel Rackman, president ofBar-Ilan University in
Miami Beach's sister city of Ramat Gan, Israel. Dr. Wise is a
presidential founder of Bar-Han and former chairman of the
board of governors of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Dr.
Rackman will visit South Florida Aug. 28 through 31.
51 Join our groups and Save! JKmmi

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OCT. 10 Israel-Rome, NOV. 21 Israel London, Both fully escorted.
Over 180 monthly group departures to New York
We are the only agents who received the 1977 Special Award
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and promotions of tourism
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Limited offers9 apts only
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J


Pagel2-B
*Je*ist> tkrkUnn
Friday, August 19,1977
1
? ?Question Box? ?
Religious Directory
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Why is special
benediction pronounced over a
candle on Saturday night?
Answer: Several reasons are
advanced for this required
practice. One opinion contends
that this is a reminder of the
scene on the first Saturday night
of Adam's life. He had not ex-
perienced darkness because light
was available during the 24 hours
of the earth's first Sabbath. On
Saturday, when darkness
descended on the universe after
the Sabbath was over, Adam was
frightened at his first encounter
with darkness. The Almighty
then taught him how to produce
light artificially by rubbing two
stones together to create the
spark of fire and light. The
benediction is, therefore, now
pronounced to remember this act
of Grace from the Almighty in
teaching sinful man who brought
darkness into the world to
rekindle the light of the universe
(Pesachim 54a).
Another opinion states that
the appearance of this artifically
made source of light (i.e., the
candle) signifies the exit of the
Sabbath because during the
Sabbath one was forbidden to
kindle a light. Kindling the light
is thus the first act of "work"
(i.e., creative work) that is done
in the course of the week to come.
IT IS ALSO mentioned by
some that the use of light enables
man to distinguish between one
object and another by his sense of
sight. The transition between the
Sabbath and the weekday
existence requires of the Jew to
be able to distinguish between
the two so that he will be able to
appreciate the Sabbath as a
distinct day and not just another
day. This is the model that is
used to encourage a person to try
and find the worthwhile things in
life instead of just taking every
event in life and every object in
life as a casual sight or occurance.
The passage of time (e.g. the
transition from one week to
another at the exit of the Sab-
bath) is an occasion to take stock
and appreciate the value of each
element ot life.
Question: Whv is the candle
mane o) Herat colors?
knsv aim that this
on "hat the
iimpl< iu( i >k
ive colors, each
ment of life. It

rom manv -afferent
represented the three basic
emotional situations in daily life.
ABRAHAM, who discovered
the Hebrew faith, is designated
as the father of the morning
prayer because the morning is the
beginning of the daya time
when human hopes are fresh and
enthusiastic anticipating the
events of the day. It was to
Abraham that the Almighty
made the promise of a land and
progeny.
Isaac, who served as the bridge
between Abraham and his own
son Issac, was generally
characterized as an even-
tempered existence of transition.
The afternoon service of Minchah
serves as a bridge between the
light of the day and the dark of
the evening. At such time, when
our lives are on an even course of
transition from one episode to the
next, there is something to pray
for.
Jacob, representing the dark of
the night, lived through many
crises. The evening prayers are
thus representative of Jacob. A
person thus prays three times a
day to represent the three moods
of prayer, crisis, evenness and
anticipation.
ANOTHER train of thought
maintains the idea that the three
daily prayers -epresent the three
periods of daily sacrifice in the
Temple of old in Jerusalem. The
morning prayers represent the
daily morning sacrifice offered at
the altar in the sanctuary. The
afternoon prayers represent the
daily afternoon sacrifice offered
there. The evening prayers
represent the fire that would bum
through the night, consuming the
afternoon sacrifice.
Obviously, prayer is an act of
sacrifice. One sacrifices his time
in praying. He also sacrifices his
dignity and his ego in admitting
that he is in need and is not all-
powerful.
Some trace the custom to pray
thrice daily to a verse in the
Psalms which states: "Evening,
morning and noon will 1 meditate
and crv out... (Psalms 55:181.
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely. (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
TEMPLE BETH AM'
SfSON.Kendall Drive
SOUttt Miami4*7-5517
Dr. Herbert Baumgard, Senior Rabbi
Mitchell chefiti, Associate Rabbi
Friday Evening Service :30 p.m.
Rabbi Baumgard will discuss:
"Is Israel Being
Inflexible or Wise?"
Saturday Morning Service
at 11:15a.m.
Member UAHC
First Friday ot the Month Only
Services at 7:30 p.m. _
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. (3 A)
L
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(19) ________
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
(20) ________
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass. (21 A)
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson (4 A)
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St
Conservative. Rabbi Dr Abraham I
jacobsojLJ2?B>
CHABAD HOUSE 1401 Alton Rd
Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph Biston (66)
Question: Why are the days of
the week given only numbers and
not names in the Hebrew
language?

>u. hy >joes ..unaism
uire iffer >rayers
threi lay7
nudic
itera ,.,- :.,ena
" b .- For prayers
being hree timi
tae t thought expresses
nat the three uailv
prayer- -espond to the three
Patriar ,i Israel, i.e..
Abraha: ;aac and Jacob.
Some imentaries expand on
this sta- ,ent to indicate that
each oi ie three Patriarchs
r" ~"~"\
^T.\ Programs &
nday,Aug.21 ^
U
PLG
Rabbi

oday, Aug. 21
Jev -,h Worship Hour"
VCh. 10-9:30a.m.
Host: J
lomon Waldenberg '
iday, Aug. 21
I Small Voice''
KT-TV Ch. 7
Host:
imcha Freedman
Guests:
nnette Labovitz
Anna Freedman
Topic:
"Jewish Wives and
Jewish Traditions"
^| warn iiail >iuuiuuilO
Rabl
Mrs.
Mrs

lays of ihi



i



Bar Mitzvah
ALLEN IRA GROSSMAN
en ira. son of Daniel anc
Ella May Grossman, will :><
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday. Aug. 20 at
Temple Or Olom.
Allen, who will be entering the
eighth grade at Rockway Junior
High in the Fall, is a member of
the Temple Or Olom Choir, which
will participate in upcoming High
Holiday Services, and is ala
involved in Spotlight Theatre.
In addition to an One,
Shabbat and Kiddush, Allen wil
be honored by a luncheor
reception at his home on Sunday
Aug. 21 at 1 p.m.
Special guests will include
aunts and uncles, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Grossman, Mr. and Mrs
Alex Grossman and Great Aunl
Mrs. Lillian Silver.
Out of town guests will includi
Allen's aunt, Mrs. Augusts
Birnberg from New York City,
and his second cousins, Emily
and Kate Sterner from Brooklyn.
N.Y.
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
St Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. MB)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
(51-4334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services 6:30p.m.
Saturday Morning 145am
Rabbi Shapiro Will Preach
Sunday Morninq-8 a.m.
Daily Minyon for Yahrzeiten
Observances 7:45 a.m. a 7 p.m.
ngt
538 2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Kabbalat Services-Friday 4 p.m.
Saturday Morning Service-9 a.m.
Dr. Lehrman
will discuss:
"Middle East Update"
BETH TOV TEMPLE
Conservative Rabbi
(8)
6438 SW 8th St
Charles Rubel
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. (8 A)
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW 183rd St Conservative.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelling Cantor
Jack Lerner (36)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 7 5 Washington
Ave. Orthodox Rabb Meir Masliah
Melamed. (23 A)
TEMPLE ISRAELOF
GREATERMIAMI
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137-I.E. 19th St. Miami
573-5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
FridavatSp m.
Rabbi Joseph Narot
will discuss:
"Is there a Nazi
in Our Midst?"
ETZ CHAIM CONGR
Washington Ave. C
TsviG. Schur (32)
HEBREW ACADEMY
Dr Orthodox Rab
Gross. (25)
3ATION 1544
hodox Rabbi
2400 Pine Tree
Alexander S.
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE
Collins Avenue Const --.alive
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative Raobi Solomon
Waldenberq Cantor Hyman ..ifsn.n
. 11>
TEMPLE ZION
Conservative
d000 Miller Roao
2311
Or lormjn N Shapiro, r*abbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Herzl Honor Educational Director
Avran Smolensxv Musical Direcor
Rae Simonnott: Early Childhood Oir.
Fndav-8:15 a.m.
Dr Inapiro *ni discuss:
'Has aeqin Split U.S. Jewry?"
Saturday-'a m
Services in Chapei
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H. Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL U75 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Kort ;67)
MFNORAH TEMPLE 620 '5th St
-crvative Rabbi Mayer
amowitz >;.intor Nico rvidmar
NER 7AMID TEMPLE 90th St ind
/e Di
ciene ^.doovtz jptor Edward
(NORTH
CENTER -8CC


I



Const-rv,.
N
t:fere '
4thAve .conservative
HIAlEAH
JACOB TEMPLE






AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER 2972
Cd
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat.
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Tokayer.
Cantor Jack Rubin. (41)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave Orthodox. Rabbi Israel
M. Tropoer Cantor Henry Fuchs_____
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION 843 Meridian Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
(22 A)
NORTHMIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative Rabbi
Louis Lederma.i Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gortinkle. Cantor Moshe
Friedler. (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St
Orthodox Rabbi Mordecai Chain
ovits (32 B)
BETH TORAH-
AGUDATH
Orthodox.
(17)
SRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave
Rabbi Sheldon N Ever
CONGREGATION
1051 N. Miami Bch. Blvd
947-7528 Conservative
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Cantor David Bagley
Kabbalat Shabbat Services
Friday 5:30p.m.
Late Friday Services 8 p.m
Saturday Services-8:30a.m.
Daily Chapel Services
7:30 a.m., 5:30p.m.
_______Sunday-8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
SEPHARDIC CENTER 571 NE 171st
St Conservative Rabbi Nesim
Gambach.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Avenue at 41 st St.
538 7231 Liberal
Dr. Leon Kronish
Cantor David Conviser
Friday Services 8: IS p.m.
Organ Prelude 7:45 p.m.
Rabbi Harry Jolt will officiate
Sabbath Services at 10:45a.m.
SINAI TEMPLE OF
18801 NE 22nd Ave
Ralph P Kinqsley
Shulkes (37)
NORTH DADE
Reform Rabbi
Cantor Irving
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave Orthodox Raobi Dov
Bidnick (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI 990 NE 17lst St Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLeff (39)
CORALGABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
rrSr?ii01T,LEGE .STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE University of Miami '100
Miller Drive. Rabbi Robert a. Siegei
Ass Dir. Morton Aroll
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
934 Harding Ave Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. (SO)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 13
NE 8th St. Conservative. Rbbi P'Ji
Bender. (51)
--------------- 4
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47 B) ___
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
..eform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BEIn- SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St. Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold. (46)-------------
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan gta
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Rabbi Robert
P. Frazin. Cantor Bruce Malin. (C 47) '
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW
Conservative Rabbi Avrom
Cantor Abraham Kester. (48)
SYNA
35fh St.
Drazin
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL, Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. President Joseph Lovy.
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd Conservative Cantor
Charles Perlman
SHOLOM TEMPLE 132 SE 11th Ave*
Conservative Rabbi Morns A Skop '
Cantor Yaacov Renzer (49)
5445 -
CORAL SPRINGS
EMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive Reform 144)
'-'A1__ANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservaitve Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph D D.D., Rabbi (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft
Street Conservative Rabbi Bernard
P. Shoter
PORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL "EMPLE. '100 W "
llvd Conser.
ibbi Philio A .aoowitz Cantor
-. i
WPLE 3245 AJ
m -nbbi

-


"u rioad
ne Bomzer
n. -
.looi aomif will preacn


RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla 33137.
576 4000 Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St.,
3794553. Rabbi
Director.
Miami, Fla. 33131.
Sanford Shapero,
UNITEDSYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St.. North Miami Beach,
Fla 33162.947 6094
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director.
F
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CANDLELIGHTING
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+ Uni>l Ihiidictr
Pagel3-B
ssah Film to Premiere "~~"~"~"~"~"
NEW YORK At a time when women's volunteer
organizations are struggling to remain viable as more women
join the work force, Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America seems to be an exception. Its mem-
bership has just reached 360,000-making it one of the largest
organizations of its kind in the United Statesand in the
world.
What attracts women of all ages and backgrounds from
isolated communities to center cities from Alaska, Puerto
Rico, Hawaii, as well as Manhattan, Beverly Hills and Sioux
City?
SOCIOLOGISTS, historians, fund-raisers and politicians
frequently ask how and why it is so attractive.
360,000 + me, a 27 minute, 16 mm color-sound film
produced by iviva Films, i.td. with the Hadassah national
Program Film Department presents a montage of the
dassah woman, and the a< services which capture
the spirit tnat motivates her.
Using a documentary technique it ranges over many faces
and places in the United States and in Israel to give the spirit
"a local habitation and a name.'
wish Girl in Lebanon
ing Up in Beirut
The U.S. DollarA Reserve
Currency Without Reserves
RIA ULMER
ithy's
cctle
Dr. J
escaped
Lebanese
THE
icnian
hair and
married
describe
Sephardic
ago, Ruthy Behare
a member of a
Jewish community in
foday, she says, that
[has been reduced to a
of elderly and poor
krest fled the country
ike of mounting
>slem hostilities.
immediate family
irael while her uncle.
kttie and his family,
Paris during the
fil war.
TRACTIVE young
4 with wavy brown
Jge dark eyes recently
Clevelander. She
her parents as
Jews who emigrated
^native Turkey in the
-<950'l settle in Beirut,
cosmopolitan French-
tcitv. where their four
Reborn.
rents were happy
Ruthy. "Life was
father was assistant
or the Sehindler Co.,
firm which manu-
red elevators.
THE BEH ARES had an active
social life which included eating
in fine restaurants, attending
movies and playing bridge.
to a French-language
jfbool fte student population
jM Hrcliverse backgrounds.
ally experienced no
n in growing up,"
ited. "Still there were
thy found it was "all
Jewish"but not in
e way. One didn't
Jewish star. The
had several
qunr
Ame
she
caveats."
right to
an n_
wear a largi
community
synagogues, mostly in the Jewish
quarter.
Harvels today at the
I with which the
rican Jewish community
nks for the rights of their less
irtunate brethren. This was not
tsible in Lebanon, she em-
sized. "Even if the Lebanese
I friendly, you couldn't forget
they were Arabs."
ILL, BEHIND the scenes,
forked to help their
In Syria. Ruthy's uncle,
ie, president of the
Jewish community,
man Jews to escape to
with the covert help of
ese government, which
iocuments to the illegal
nts to enable them either
in Lebanon or travel on to
ED IN RUTHY'S
is the tension and
the Lebanese Jewish
nity experienced during
Six-Day War. She said
aanese government sent a
Jews
LeH
sided
special police torce to protect the
Jewish Quarter of Beirut.
The Behare family listened to
the Israeli radio three times a day
to find out what was really
happening because the news on
the Arab stations was distorted.
THOUGH LEBANON was
not an official participant in the
war, there were blackouts in
Beirut. "We were elated when we
learned Israel had won the war,"
said Ruthy. "If Israel had lost we
knew we would be in trouble."
Ruthy feels that though the
Lebanese government had to
follow the Arab line, the
Lebanese Christians were
satisfied with the outcome. "The
Christians in Lebanon are more
peaceful and less fanatic. They
are more European in lifestyle
and outlook."
Ruthy described the exodus of
Jews from Lebanon which began
after the Six-Day War and then
accelerated after the Palestinians
settled in Lebanon in the early
1970's. "They lived in their own
camps like a country within a
country," she noted.
RUTHY EXPLAINED that
tensions had always existed
between Lebanon's Christian and
Moslem communities, but now
with the presence of the
Palestinians tormenting trouble,
the existing hatreds were
exacerbated and skirmishes kept
breaking out between the
Lebanese Army and the
Palestinians.
Jews, feeling they would be
caught in the middle, began
leaving either for Israel or
European countries.
Ruthy, who had one more year
of high school to finish at the
time, left in 1972 to complete her
education at a French language
boarding school in Natanya,
Israel (she is fluent in French,
English, Arabic, Hebrew, and
Italian).
THE REST OF the family
remained in Lebanon to sell their
property and then joined Ruthy
in 1973, settling in Haifa.
Ruthy's uncle, Dr. Attie, felt it
was his duty to remain in
Lebanon until all the Jews had
left. He subsequently was caught
in the civil war and had to escape
to Paris, leaving everything
behind.
Following her high school
graduation in Israel, Ruthy
enrolled at the Hebrew
University to study English and
French literature.
Neil is currently a law student
at the University of Toledo.
Ruthy says she doesn't know
where she and her husband will
settle after his graduation in two
years, but she knows it won't be
Ohio. "I hate the weather," she
declared.
Cleveland Jewish News
Johannes Tungeler, the author
of this article, was until March,
1976, a board member of the
Bundesbank and member of the
Central Bank Council. Prior to
his retirement, he was in charge
of the Bundesbank's Foreign
Exchange Department.
By JOHANNES TUNGELER
United States Secretary of the
Treasury Michael Blumenthal
has lately used every opportunity
to recommend to the strong
currency nations that they up
their exchange rates.
The recommendations are
addressed primarily to the
deutschmark and the yen. The
Federal Republic of Germany and
Japan, he maintains, have ex-
cessive trade surpluses and
should curb their exports by
upvaluing their rate of exchange,
which would at the same time
lead to increased imports.
ONLY THUS, Blumenthal
argues, could countries with a
weak balance of payments reduce
their deficits and only thus could
the threatening insolvency of
some countries be averted. The
United States, he points out.
already has a considerable trade
deficit and has thus made its
contribution in that direction.
It is not our intention to delve
into the weakness of Blumen-
thal's arguments concerning his
own country's good behavior in
balance of payments matters.
This has already been done in a
convincing fashion in other
articles which pointed to the
imbalance of America's balance
of trade with the Arab countries
resulting from the explosive rise
of oil prices.
WE ARE primarily concerned
with the total lack of concern
with which the U.S. Secretary of
the Treasury believes that he
should provide impulses in
achieving changes on the foreign
exchange markets. We have
experienced time and again how
members of government in-
tentionally or unintentionally
toss out remarksin some in-
stances aimed at setting foreign
exchange markets in motion.
Where such remarks were
unintentional, the market viewed
them as useful information and
even reacted to them, soon
reverting to normal business
unless such remarks are followed
up by deeds (as by re- or
devaluation).
Moreover, many verbal slips of
those in positions of respon-
sibility could be excused as long
as the absolutely free foreign
exchange market, which is open
to money and capital movements,
was still in a development stage.
BUT SINCE the introduction
of full convertibility of the major
currencies it took those con-
cerned years before they
fathomed the possibilities of the
market.
To start with, speculative
elements tested the central banks
of the currencies in question by
putting forward exchange rates
which the market eventually
accepted.
By sounding out the attitudes
of central banks speculators
attempted to receive additional
information until new speeches
by politicians (frequently in-
terpreted in entirely opposite
ways) finally cleared the jam.
FOR THOSE participants who
are most interested in a smooth
operation of the marketex-
porters and importers such
attempts at influencing the
market resulted in additional
costs, be it by unforeseen drops
or increases in the exchange rate
or be it by additional safeguard
costs against exchange rate
fluctuations.
The effects of such intended or
unintended interference in the
foreign exchange market have
(since the introduction of con-
vertibility) also been felt by the
central banks.
Until the end of the system of
fixed exchange rates, this led to
exceptional fluctuations (due to
the necessity of intervention)
with their effects on domestic
money markets and internal
monetary stability.
BUT EVEN after the in-
troduction of flexible exchange
rates all the way to today's
floating system and the more
controlled Snake concept, the
central banks had no choice but
to exert their stabilizing influence
on the market.
As opposed to the first years of
free exchange markets and this
should be borne in mind when
making verbal excursions into
exchange rate problems,
especially after the oil price
increasesa relatively short-
term money market potential has
evolved. Its movements
frequently temporarily by far
exceed the traditional export and
import settlements.
It is extremely difficult for the
central banks to estimate the
possible movements of this huge
money volume. To aggravate
matters still further, their
function of bringing order into
and achieving a frictionless
functioning of trade on foreign
exchange markets is hampered
by sudden mammoth transfers.
AS A DEFENSE measure, so
to speak, the central banks
stepped up cooperation with each
other. Technical installations
enable them to meet for con-
ferences within minutes (elec-
tronically), and such meetings
have become daily routine.
Where considerable amounts of
one currency not belonging to the
Snake are thrown on the market
one-sidedly the home central
bank will try to prevent an ex-
cessive drop by making use of its
own foreign exchange reserves
whenever this seems indicated.
This makes it obvious that a
hefty reserve cushion is beneficial
in such cases.
THERE IS, however, one
exception-the U.S. Federal
Reserve Bank. The Federal
Reserve Bank (and this might
come as a surprise to many) is in
no position to support the dollar
by means of a foreign exchange
cushion of its own since it has no
such cushion worth mentioning.
According to U.S. regulations,
the Federal Reserve Bank's
foreign exchange reserves are
still made up of gold, and only for
the execution of current payment
orders may the Federal Reserve
Bank maintain certain foreign
exchange amounts but this
must not involve a risk of
fluctuation in the exchange rate.
As a result of an initiative by
Charles Coombs, the former head
of the Bank's Foreign Depart-
ment, the Federal Reserve Bank
proposed at an early stage to the
major central banks that it and
the other central banks lend each
other the necessary foreign
exchange in the form of swap
deals. All such drawings
presuppose the approval of the
central bank concerned and are
envisaged as short-term deals
only.
WHEN THE U.S. Secretary of
the Treasury, as mentioned
earlier, recommends that the yen
and the deutschmark be upped he
is obviously prepared to accept a
weakening of the dollar since
domestic and foreign holders of
dollars would sell that currency
for the other two.
This might fit into the present
concept of the U.S. Government,
which would thus provide one
more example of exerting in-
fluence on the market by non-
market forces.
But what is to happen if there
were to be an over-reaction in the
process of weakening the
dollaras has happened before?
IN ALL likelihood the central
banks intended as dollar
recipients would try to put the
brakes on the erratic drop of the
dollar by intervention purchases.
And who is to say whether the
United States would not be part
of such actions by means of
foreign exchange obtained
through swap deals.
It would be much more con-
vincing if the Federal Reserve
Bank were to be placed in a
position to defend its currency,
like all other central banks, by
foreign exchange reserves of its
own instead of leaving the
support of the dollar to foreign
central banks.
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung,
far Deutschland


Pag* 14
+Jewisti fkrkHar
Friday, August 19,1977
LEGAL NOTICES i
------------HStTcTunBII-----------
fictitious name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TODAY FASHIONS at 1160 SW 6th
Street, Miami, Florida 88180 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ARMANDO DELGADO A
ASSOCIATES, INC.
By: Armando Delgado
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
430 Lincoln Road, Suite 303
Miami Beach, Florida 38180
Agu 19, 36; Sept. 3, 0,1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
MISTER COOL ICE CREAM at 4031 Le
Jeune Road, Coral Gables, Fla. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
ANASTASIOCUESTA, PRES.
JOSE VINA GARCIA. SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 13,10,36; Sept. 3,1077
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34454
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
RENE PERALTA VARELA,
Petitioner
and
MARIA ENCARNACION
MARTINEZ MARADUGA VARELA,
Respondent.
TO: MARIA ENCARNACION MARTI-
NEZ MARADIAGA VARELA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on GEORGE GIL-
BERT, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is One Lincoln Road Building,
Miami Beach. Florida 33138, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 16,
1077; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 4
day of August, 1077.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE GILBERT
One Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Beach, Florida 38130
Tel. 638-4313
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 13,10, 36; Sept. 3,1077
LEOAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CUBA COLOR TV at 4800 W. Flagler St.,
Miami, Fl. Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
CARLOS ROSADO
Aug. 10. 36; Sept. 3,0,1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NOVELTY TRADING at 117 NE First
Avenue. Suite 1507, Miami, Florida
33133 Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ABRAHAM BERCOWSKI
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
430 Lincoln Road, Suite 302
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Aug. 10, 28; Sept. 2, 9, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Fabco, Fabco Industries, Fabco Metal
Fabricating, Fabco Metal Fabrications
and Fabco Metal Products at number
14988 NW 37th Avenue, in the City of Opa
Locka. Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Opa Locka. Florida, this 30th
day of June, 1977.
Fabco Industries, Inc.
RUDEN.BARNETT, McCLOSKY,
SCHUSTER A SCHMERER
Attorney for Applicant
900 NE 36 Ave.. P.O. Box 7276
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33338
Aug. 13.19.36; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BARKEILIS ENTERPRISES at The
Barkellls Building, 161 Aragon Ave.,
Coral Gables. Fla. 33184 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
BARBARA GROSSMAN
MICHAEL J. FREEMAN. ESQ.
Attorney for Barbara Grossman
2801 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Ste. 316
Coral Gables, Fla. 33134
Ph. (806)443-1667
Aug. 19. 26; Sept. 2.9,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LOCKER ROOM FOR THE SPORTS-
FAN/SUPERHERO SHOPS at 12177 S.
Dixie Highway, Miami, Fla. 33166 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LYNALAN, INC.
BARBARA HERTZ. PRESIDENT
Aug. 19, 26; Sept. 2.9, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE BISTRO at 2611 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Coral Gables, Fla. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
UlrlchA. Slgrist
PaulM. Marmlsh
Attorney for Applicant
3801 Blscayne Blvd. Miami, Fla.
Aug. 19,26; Sept. 2,9, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7*-5J3
Division: (33)
IN RE. ESTATE OF:
LOUIS MAROON,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
LOUIS MARGON. deceased. File
Number 76-6889. Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
la Dade County Courthouse, Miami,
Florida 88180. The personal represen-
tative of this estate la MINNIE
MARGON, whose address la 17660
Atlantic Boulevard, Miami Beach,
Florida. The name and address of the
attorney for the personal representative
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
MINNIE MAROON
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of LOUIS MAROON,
Dec eased.
MORTON B. ZEMEL. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Personal Representative
Suite Ul. 16666 NE 10th Avenue
North Miami Beach. Florida 88163
First Published on: Aug. 13.1077
Aug. IS. 10.1*77
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-221 Division 24
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLORIDA STATE CONSTRUCTORS
SERVICE, INC..
Plaintiff.
vs-
PHILIP R. UMSTEAD, et al.
Defendants.
TO: GIL ROEDER A SANDRA G.
ROEDER, his wife, if alive, and/or if
dead, his or her unknown heirs,
devisees, legatees, or grantees, and all
persons or parties claiming by, through,
under or against them
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a Mortgage on the
following property In Dade County,
Florida:
Tract 87, BISCAYNE GARDENS,
SECTION "F", PART I, as re-
corded In Plat Book 44. at Page 46,
of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida,
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on MARVIN I.
MOSS, P.A., Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address Is 13660 Blscayne Boulevard,
Suite 302, N. Miami, Florida 33181, on or
before September 14, 1977, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiffs
attorney or Immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on August 8th 1077.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of said Court
ByN.A. HEWETT
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 12,10. 36; Sept. 3,1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
Locker Room/Superhero Shops at 13177
S. Dixie Highway, Miami 33166 FL In-
tend to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Lyn Alan Inc.
Barbara Herts, President
Aug. 13.10,36; Sept. 3,1077
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 77-3*575
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
STEPHEN ELLICK.
Petitioner
and
CHERYL YVETTE ELLICK,
Respondent.
TO: CHERYL YVETTE ELLICK
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, 11 any, to It on NATHANIEL L.
BARONE, JR., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 777 NE 70th Street.
Miami, Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Sept. 16, 1077; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 8
day of Aug., 1077.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B.PEREZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 12,10, M; Sept. 3,1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Property Investors Group at 1320 S.
Dixie Hwy Miami 33116 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Gerald Fallck
Lewis Goodkln
Gart Urban
Aug. 19, 36; Sept. 3.0, 1077
NOTICE OF ACTION ~
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34155
ACTIC "FOR DISSOLUTION
wF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GEORGE CASHETTA
Petitioner-Husband
and
HARRIET CASHETTA
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. Harriet CASHET 'A
2247 Homecrest Avenue,
Brooklyn, New York 11229
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, if. It on Stephen E.
Busker. Esq. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 324, Miami Beach. Florida 33189,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Sep-
tember 33, 1077; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLO RID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 16
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Stephen E. Busker, Esq.
430 Lincoln Road; Suite 334
Miami Beach, FL 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 10. 36; Sept. 3. 0. 1077
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
EC0S0C Votes PLO Aid
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) Acting on the recommendation
of its policy and program coordinating committee, the
United Nations Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC)
adopted a resolution Aug. 4 calling for assistance to the
Palestinians and cooperation with the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
The resolution was adopted by a roll-call vote of 34-1
with 11 abstentions. The United States cast the sole
negative vote. Abstaining were: Austria, Canada, Den-*,
mark, France, West Germany, Italy, The Netherlands,
New Zealand, Norway, Portugal and the United King-
dom.
THE ECOSOC called once more upon the UN develop-
ment program and the specialized agencies and other or-
ganizations within the UN system "to continue and inten-
sify, as a matter of urgency and in coordination with the
Economic Commission for Western Asia, their efforts in
identifying the social and economic needs of the Pales-
tinian people."
The ECOSOC urges these agencies and organizations
"to consult and cooperate closely with the Palestinian
people, with a view to establishing and fully implementing
concrete projects to ensure the improvement of the social
and economic conditions of the Palestinian people."
THE RESOLUTION was sponsored by Yugoslavia on
behalf of the Council members which are members of "The -
Group of 77." f
Memorial Held For Slain Poets
TEL AVIV ,JTA) A memorial service for the 24
Soviet Jewish w :ters and poets murdered by the Stalin
regime 25 years ;.go was attended by several hundred im-
migrants from the USSR and Israeli poets and writers.
THE EVENT was sponsored by the B'nai B'rith Com-
mittee for Soviet Jewry, the Public Committee for Soviet
Jewry and the Committee for the Memorial of the 24
writers.
Speakers included Aryeh Harel, who was Israel's Am-
bassador to the Soviet Union at the time, and Shimon
Markish, whose father Peretz Markish, a noted Yiddish
writer, was one of the Jews killed on Aug. 12,1952.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-347JO
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LEONELLLERA,
Husband
and
JULIA LLERA,
Wife.
TO: JULIA LLERA
Residence Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 3401 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 83136, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 38, J.077-
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
The notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this day
of Aug. 11,1077.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByS.PARRISH
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERTL. CARRICARTE. PA.
3401 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 88138
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 10. 36; Sept 3,0,1077
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 547
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS TOPOROFF
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLADHS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
LOUIS TOPOROFF. deceased, FUe
Number 77-6467, is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate division, the address of which
Is 78 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida. The personal representative of
the estate Is MlNA TOPOROFF whose
address Is 1600 NE 101st Street, North
Miami Beach, Florida 33170. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must Indicate the
basts for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be st-ted If the
claim la contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
wtil, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FTLED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Aug. 10,1077
MINA TOPOROFF
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of LOUIS TOPOROFF
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL^****"1
REPRESENTATIVE:
PHILIP SCHLISSEL
0183 Bay Drive
Siirfslde, Fla. 88164
Telephone: MMW
Aug. 10, 36.1077 |
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PICASSO at 667 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
CANSSINI MANUFACTURERS
DMPORTA EXPORT, INC.
a Florida corporation i
PRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys for
CANSSINI MFRS. IMPORT
A EXPORT, INC.
Aug. 10, 36; Sept. 3, 0.1077
NOTICE
SERVICES TO PERSONS
UNABLE TO PAY THEREFOR
SOUTH SHORE HOSPITAL
AND MEDICAL CENTER
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
The Bureau of Community Medical
Facilities, Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services, State of
Florida, has established the sum of
810,766.80 as the level of uncompensated
services to be made available by South
Shore Hospital and Medical Center In
the period of June 1.1077 to May 31.1078.
This determination has been made
pursuant to the requirements of the
regulations of the Public Health Ser-
vice, U.S.Department of Health,
Education, and Welfare, (43 CFR,
63.111) and the applicable provisions of
Florida Medical Faculties Construction
Plan.
"Uncompensated services" means
services available In the facility which
are made available to persons unable to
pay therefor without charge or at a
charge which Is leas than the reasonable
cost of such services. The level of such
services Is measured by the difference
between the amount paid by such
persons for the services and the
reasonable cost thereof.
The level set out above meets the
presumptive compliance guidelines of
the federal regulations and Is 10 percent
of all federal assistance provided the
facility under the Hospital and Medical
Faculties Construction Act.
South Shore Hospital and Medical
Center has the right to determine how,
when, and to whom hospital services
wUl be provided.
There are no guidelines which positively
Identify s person or famUy as eligible to
receive full or partial uncompensated
services. Each case must be evaluated
on Its own merits.
Aug. 18,1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name The
Producers Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Donald Sabln
JannE. Gordon
Aug. 19,36; Sept. 3. 0.1077
'
" "


19,1977
X
+Jewish fkridnar)
Page 15-B
)TICES
COURT FOR
Y.FLORIDA
DIVISION
r 77-5171
PHNESBITT
LEGAL NOTICcS
Ibe
irT.
'm.
MINISTRATION
IS HAVING CLAIMS
IAINST THE ABOVE
_ OTHER PERSONS
(THE ESTATE:
BY NOTIFIED that
, of the estate of
;ASS, deceased. File
. pending In the Clr-
4e County, Florida,
Ithe address of which
;ler Street, Miami,
mal representatives
jGER Y. POKRASS
,SS whose addresses
ss, 989 E. Fox Lane,
,_jln 53210; SolJ.Pok-
Jark Lane. Bethesda,
,__________je name and address
(preservative's attor-
Blow
ig claims or demands
,te are required,
MONTHS FROM
^M EOF THE FIRST
b)F THIS NOTICE, to
W1U H of the above court a
JM imenl of liny claim or
.man w nave Each cM
rltlng and must Indicate the
m the name and ad-
^Utur or tils agent or
I the amount claimed. If
t due. the date when It
Khali be stated. If the
Ungent or unliquidated, the
Kin Halm Is secured, the
lali be described The
an jiver sufficient copies
Htie clerk to enable the
copy to each personal
ep'reantatlve.
Interested In the estate to
/horn
,dmlntitrm{
equlred,
ROM 1,
'UBLICA1
lie any ofc
hallenges
,111, Um q___
epreil
urtadictlonof th
ALL
IBJECT10
HE FOR
V "-
of
of this Notice of
is been mailed are
[N THREE MONTHS
JTE OF THE FIRST
OF THIS NOTICE, to
.s they may have that
.lldlty of the decedent 'l
atlons of the personal
or the venue or
ourt
S. DEMANDS AND
|OT SO FILED WILL
IARRED.
jt publication of this
Jstration: August 12.
Roger v
Sol J.1 *
j Personal rwresentatlves of the
Estate of SaMjf.I.H. POKRASS
Deceased
..JRNEY FOR PERSONAL RE
RESENTATTVE
iyers, K] ^fcvinson* Kenin
y: Edi ivmson
elephom ^371 )>')
Aug. 12. 19.1977
'tato
#nd ad
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FMNumbur 77-5264
Division JOS bPH NESBITT
NRB:ESTATE <>
LARAOROSSM
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
O ALL PERSONS HAVIN(; CLAIMS
|R DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
-STATE AND ALL OTHKIi PERSONS
NTEREBTEDIN ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
ie admlniatratli
LARA GROSSMAN, deceased, File
umber 77-6984, i
'Jit Court'(or Dad.- County. Florida.
rebate Division, the address of which
' Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
lagler Street Miami. Florida, 33131.
1 representative of the
e la ANNE ZELMAN. whose ad
1 634 Blackstone Village.
den, Ounnectirut, 06460. The name
address of the personal represen
Ware set forth below.
Hi having claims or demands
^Bstate are required,
[HREF MONTHS FROM
OF THE FIRST
'UBUCATION OK THIS NOTICE, to
He With th* Clark of the above court a
tatement of any claim or
)r mav have Each claim
nuat I a hi wrtUag and must Indicate the
asls tar the claim, the name and ad
Iress If the eradltor or his agent or
'nrnay, and the amount claimed If
Sm is not yet due. the date when It
II become due shall be stated. If the
m Is contbifant or unliquidated, the
the uncertainty shall be
Petal m Is secured, the
Hall be described The
ihall deliver sufficient copies
1 to the clerk to enable the
I one copy to each personal
epresentatrve.
rested In the estate to
[of this Notice of
I has been mailed are
N THREE MONTHS
>TE OF THE FIRST
of THIS NOTICE, to
tts they may have that
t validity of the decedent's
luailflcatlons of the personal
itaUva, or the venue or
lurad Of the court.
CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
3BJECTIO
SEFOI
Date of
Notice of
-
Peri
Estata
T SO FILED WILL
RED.
Jt publication of this
tratlon: Aug. 12,1977.
ZELMAN
resent at lve of the
A GROSSMAN
Deceased
Rt PERSONAL
n\'E :
Kaon. Esquire
jevlnson & Kenln
nue, Suite700
BSlSl
S71-9041
Aug. 12,19,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
Dada COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4925
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACOB KRINITZ
a/k/a
JACK KRINITZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JACOB KRINITZ a/k/a JACK
KRINITZ, deceased, File Number 77-
4926. Is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida. The
personal representatives of the estate
are VERA KRINITZ. PAULA POLSYN
& DOROTHY GRIMM whose addresses
are respectively: 1770 NE 191 St..
N.M.B., Florida, 6721 SW 8th Court,
Plantation. Florida & 417 French Road.
Rochester, NY. The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
tornov prp pf fnrth helAui
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. Ii
the claim is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
Ail persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedents
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Aug. 12.1977.
Paula Polsyn
Dorothy Grimm
Vera Krlnltz
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of JACOB KRINITZ. a k a
JACK KRINITZ. I>e<"eased.,c,r,
LAW OFFICES OF JOSEPH SCHMIER
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Joseph Schmier
2800 East Hallandale Beach Blvd..
Suite 611
Hallandale. Florida33O0B
Telephone: 1305 I 946-1886
Aug. 12.19. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 5277.
Division BLANTON
IN RE ESTATEOF
BERTHA SOLOMON,
Deceased ___
NOTICEOF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINC CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINSTTHE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate oi
BERTHA SOLOMON, deceased, File
Number 77-5277. is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade Counts Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler St.. Miami. Florida The per-
sonal representative of the estate Is
WILLIAM FELDMAN. whose address
Is 5775 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.
Florida The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: August 12,
1977.
William Feldman
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of BERTHA SOLOMON.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL RE
PRESENTATIVE:
SILVER SILVER
Suite 2628 One Blscayne Tower
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: 374-4888
Augl2, 19,1977
MILTON LITTMAN
Services Held For
Jerome Freehling
Memorial services for Jerome
Edward Freehling, a Miami
resident since 1938 and until his
retirement president of Stylaneze
Inc., were held on Monday. Aug.
15 at Temple Israel. He was 75
when he passed away.
Mr. Freehling was a member of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
the Mahi Shirne and the Bridge
League.
He is survived by his wife.
Marion W. Freehling. He was the
father of Jeanne (Myron)
Sternum of Fayette. Ala., and
Rabbi Allen I. Freehling of Los
Angeles. Calif. His grandchildren
arc Marcia (Wendall) Couch.
Robert Sterman, Shira
Kopelnikov, David and Jonathan
Freeling. His great-grandchildren
are Hadar Kopelnikov and Brian
(ouch.
Riverside handled arrange-
ments.
Architect
A. Herbert Mathes
Dies
Miami Beach architect A.
Herbert Mathes, a 35-year
resident coming from New York
City, died on Tuesday. Aug. 16.
Among the architectural
designs credited to his name arc
i in- Citj of Miami Beach Public
Library, Mt. Sinai Medical
Center School of Nursing.
V\ ometco Theater City
National Hank buildings and
manj other structures
He is survived by son, Pel
Paris, France; brother, Irving of
North Miami Beach and a sister,
Stella RabinerofPalm Beach.
Services were held on Wed-
nesday, Aug. 17. Blasberg
handled arrangements.
Regina Brinker, 74
Dies In Columbus
Regina Brinker, 74, died Aug.
12 in eolumbus, Ohio. She was
born in Poland and came to the
United States in 1921, settling in
Akron, Ohio. Mrs. Brinker was a
life member of Mizrachi.
She is survived by her husband
Fred; son Herbert, of Columbus;
Mrs. Dolores Weintraub, of
Akron; and Mrs. Betty Lipson,
of Miami, the sister of Mrs. Betty
Hellman, also of Miami; Mrs.
Celia Portman and Salig Tapper,
both of Akron; seven grand-
children and two great-
grandchildren.
BERRIN, Pauline, 86, of Miami, on July
23. Gordon.
SEINBERG, Dorothy R., 72, of North
Miami Beach, on July 20. Riverside.
YAFFEE, Annie, 98. of Miami Beach,
on Julv 26. Riverside.
'" NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
mdersigned. desiring to engage In
ouslneas under the ficUUous name of
PICASSO at 1641 NE 183rd St., North
Miami Beach, Florida, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
FPG CLOTHING
MANUFACTURERS. INC.
a Florida Corporation
PRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys for
FPG CLOTHING MFRS., INC.
Augl9,26; Sept 2,9,1977
Milton Littman, NMB Vice
Mayor, Leukemia Victim
North Miami Beach's Vice
Mayor, Milton Littman, died on
Thursday, Aug. 11, of Leukemia
at the University of Miami
Hospital. He was 51.
Mr. Littman was recently
elected to his second term in
April and since his first term in
1975, he had worked with the
City's Youth Council, created the
North Miami Commission on the
Status of Women and was past
president of the North Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce.
He was a former trustee of the
Sephardic Jewish Center of
North Miami Beach and was a
director on the board of the
Second National Bank of North
Miami Beach. *
With his brothers, Irving and
Jules, Mr. Littman formed
Littman Enterprises, an in-
vestment firm.
Mr. Littman is also survived
by a third brother, Alexander and
a sister, Mrs. Sylvia Sapiro.
Services were held with
Riverside in charge on Friday,
Aug. 12.
Club Producer Lou Walters Dies at 81
Lou Walters, who before his
retirement in the late 1960s
staged some of the most spec-
tacular night club revues in
Miami Beach, New York and Las
Vegas, and the father of ABC
newscaster Barbara Walters,
died on Monday. Aug. 15 in the
Miami Jewish Home for the
Aged, where he had been con-
fined for the last two years. He
was 81.
Mr. Walters spent over 50
years producing night club
revues in numerous United
Esther Nadler, Here
34 Years Passes
A 34-year resident of Miami,
coming from New York, Ksther
Nadler died on Saturday, Aug. 13
at the age of 85.
She is survived by sons. Dr.
Alfred J. and Joseph M.;
daughters. Sylvia Gizang,
Mildred Nadler and Rosalyn
Nadler, all of Miami; six gran-
dchildren, one great-grandchild
and sisters, Jenny Langer and
Lilly Levine, both of New York.
Services were held on Aug. 16
with Riverside in charge of
arrangements. Interment Mt.
Nebo.
States cities and in San Juan.
Puerto Rico, usually with his
partner E.M. Loew. He was best
known for his Miami Beach club
on Palm Island, the Latin
Quarter, which he operated for
five years. He also owned and
operated at one time, the
Casanova, the Terrace Club, the
cafe de Paris and the Colonial
Inn, all of which were in the
Miami vicinity.
Mr. Walters is survived by his
wife Dena, and daughters
Barbara and Jacqueline. Private
services were held on Tuesday,
Aug. 16.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Ittry Day CfoieW Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Levitt *
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood. Flo.
921 7200
SONNY ItVITT.f.D
13385 W Ouie Hwy
North Miami flo.
949 6315
V
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
OiRfClORS
imnnjetler Medwrtjetlei Alv,njerte<
IN NEW VMK
18811 HlUSIOt AVI H0UI3 U NV
1283 COW ISLAND A BKIYN. N y
212/776-8100
IN Ft WHO*
DAOf COUNU 13385 W DIXIE HW>
947-1185 AM DySimMfvrtl 10
BM0WAR0 COUNTY 1921 PtMBHOKl BO
925-2743
PAIM BSACH COUN'Y 62b S OUVt Avi
1-925-2743

',..'
ii
KOTH XI S MOiWMEKT
CO. INC.
fe^
18200 West Dixie Highway,
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33160
931-5111
BRONZE & GRANITE
PLAQUES
MONUMENTS
MEMORIALS
ALL MIAMI AND NY
CEMETERIES
Ron & Barbara Rolhaus
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highwa,
Represented by S Lcvill. F 0
NewYork: !12 263-7600 Queens Blvd &~6thKd Forest Hills, N.Y
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Kd


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Beef Chuck ,99'
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Full Text
Friday, August 19,1977
*Jemti fhridliiain
Page 3-A
Mizrachi Gives
Mrs. Shane
Another Term
Mrs. Sarah Shane, president of
American Mizrachi Women since
October, 1975, has been
unanimously reelected for
another two-year term. AMW is
the major religious women's
Zionist organization in the
United States with members in
37 states and the District of
Columbia.
In her acceptance remarks,
Mrs. Shane committed herself
"to bringing even greater success
to AMW efforts." "Right now in
Israel." she said, "there are some
serious social problems which
must be overcomeespecially as
they effect children from un-
derprivileged and economically
deprived homes. It is AMW's job
to help."
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has urged French
Prime Minister Raymond Barre
to reconsider his executive
directive which subjects Israel to
Arab boycott discrimination in
[ Vranee.
In a cablegram to the Prime
I Minister, Burton M. Joseph,
I ADL's national chairman, said
that excluding Israel from a
French law directed against
discrimination in commerce
makes the law itself
MRS. SARAH SHANE
(Jprald B. Bubis, ot the School of
Jewish Communal Service, HUC-
JIR, Los Angeles.
There will be 32 sessions,
including 20 workshops, 10
plenary sessions and two
demonstration programs.
Magen David Adorn (MDA),
Israel's National Emergency
Medical Health and Blood
Services, announces the
inauguration of a new mobile
cardiac rescue service in Kfar
ORGANIZATIONAL SCENE
discriminatory. He expressed
"sorrow and deep regret that
France, a country that
traditionally holds a place of high
honor in the world as a strong
defender of human rights, seems
to be placing expediency before
principle."
In a symposium chaired by
Norman Podhoretz, editor of
Commentary, noted writers,
academicians and editors
commemorated the 25th an-
niversary of the execution of
noted Soviet Yiddish writers,
poets and intellectuals in
Moscow's Lubianka prison on
August 12, 1952.
Sponsored by the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ), the half-day program,
including authors Herbert Gold,
Jerzy Kosinski, and Simon
Weber, editor of the Jewish Daily
Forward, also featured David
Markish, son of noted Soviet
Yiddish writer Peretz Markish,
who was among those executed
on August 12, 1952, and Prof.
Thomas Bird of Queens College.
Almost five million Americans
- 232,406 of them in Florida -
can now enjoy one more benefit of
the computer age having their
Veterans Administration
compensation or pension
payments deposited elec-
tronically in their bank, savings
and loan or credit union accounts.
William R. Blackwcll, director
of VA's Regional Office in St.
Petersburg, said the agency's
newest service to veterans will
eliminate worry over lost or
stolen benefits checks and will
also result in an initial annual
savings to the nation's taxpayers
of $1.3 million.
"Leadership for Life: Jewish
Enrichment Through Physical
Activity" is the theme of JWB's
1977 National Health, Physical
Education and Recreation
Institute, to be conducted Sept. 6
to 9 at West End, N.J. More than
1125 health and physical
educators of Jewish Community
Centers and YM & YWHA's are
| expected to attend.
Keynote speaker will be Prof.
Saba and the surrounding in-
dustrial and agricultural Sharon
region.
Prof. Moshe Many, chairman
of the International Department
of MDA, thanked the members
and friends of American Red
Magen David for Israel for
providing Magen David Adorn
with the tools and means to give
this vital service to the people of
Israel.
Rabbi Chayim Levin,
executive vice president of the Al
Tidom Association, expressed
thanks this week to American
Jewry for their response to the
call for used tfillin for newly-
arrived Russian Jewish im-
migrants.
Rabbi Levin thanked the
numerous individuals and
congregations that donated
tfillin. They will be examined,
repaired and distributed to
Russian Jewish immigrants to
this country, who have been
requesting tfillin.
Representatives of Jewish
Federations throughout the
United States and Canada are
currently participating in the
annual Small Cities Executive
Institute and the 1977 Practicum
for professional staff members
being held at Tamarack Lodge.
Charles Epstein, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Austin, Tex.,
is serving as chairman of the
Small Cities Institute which
opened Aug. 14 and runs through
Aug. 21. Sponsored jointly by the
Council of Jewish Federations
and the Jewish Welfare Board,
the meetings feature sessions on
fiscal management, budgeting,
Federation-Center cooperation,
pension and retirement programs
and CJF services to com-
munities.
Mrs. Reese Feldman, of
Tenafly, N.J., and Mrs. Gert
White, of Springfield, N.J., have
been named cochairmen of the
forthcoming 24th biennial
national convention of Women's
American ORT to be held Oct. 23
to 27 in Jerusalem.
Jews Going Home To Egypt
In the past few months, over a thousand Jews
now living in rrance have obtained visas and
visited their former homeland Egypt, according
to a London Jewish Chronicle report.
Some have spent up to a month revisiting the
once familiar streets of Cairo, lined with fashion
boutiques and internationally known stores that
still bear the nnames of their former Jewish
owners such as Cicurel, Chemla and Gattegno.
WHEN THE State of Israel was established in
1948 there were some 64,500 Jews in Egypt
today there are perhaps 150 remaining Jews,
all of them elderly and many of them sick, ac-
cording to the report.
One long-time Paris resident revisited Egypt
for the first time in 22 years. When he left in 1956,
Cairo had a population of three million. Today,
the Egyptian capital is residence to eight million
inhabitants.
He visited the Shaar Hashamayim Synagogue
in Cairo. In the old days, the late Chief Rabbi of
Egypt, Rabbi Haim Nahum, had officiated. On
Holydays and festivals every seat was occupied
and overflow services were organized in other
nearby buildings.
AS THE VISITOR walked from his hotel to
Shaar Hashamayim, he remembered Rosh
Hashanah of 1952. Gen. Mohammed Neguib,
head of the military junta which toppled King
Farouk, paid an official visit to the synagogue
and kissed Rabbi Nahum's cheek before the whole
congregation. Twenty-five years later, Shaar
Hashamayim was closed.
He walked on to the old Jewish Quarter, Haret
el-Yahoud, where seven synagogues were once
always open. All that remains of those seven
houses of worship is the Rav Moshe Synagogue,
which is closed, decrepit and decaying into ruins.
The visitor left Cairo to visit Mansoura, where
his family came from. During the 19th century
this Nile delta town was famous for its large
Jewish community. There had once been a
synagogue in Mansoura that bore the visitor's
family's name, but it was no longer there.
MANSOURA'S MAIN synagogue was still
there, only it now serves as a mosque. On the
building's facade, left intact is the inscription:
"Kahal kodesh (holy congregation) of Maklouf
Cohen and his wife. Simcha Cohen."
In the visitor's birth city of Alexandria, he saw
Eliahu Hanavi Synagogue still maintained as it
was 25 years ago. He met the rabbi, an 80-year-
old man called Haham Chemata Hadida. The
rabbi told him that services were still held if a
minyan could be gathered. There had not been a
wedding in the synagogue for 10 years.
There are only about 100 Jews left in
Alexandria. Their average age is 60, but there was
one 38-year-old man there who was in charge of
the home for the aged at Moharrem Bey. Most of
Alexandria's Jews lived there or in other homes.
SOME JEWISH tourists walked by while the
visitor was talking to Haham Hadida and he
asked them to help make up a minyan to hold a
service. He was able to pray once again where he
had prayed regularly with his parents.
Eliahu Hanavi is the only surviving synagogue
in Alexandria. There is a yeshiva, a bet
hamidrash and numerous schools.
International Jewish News
No Change in PLO Policy-Eban
NEW YORK (JTA) For-
mer Israeli Foreign Minister
Abba Eban believes that "there
has been no change in the PLO's
policy towards Israel." He
further told an Israel Bonds show
industry reception at the Essex
House that "I have nothing to
indicate that they (the PLO) will
accept UN Resolution 242."
He termed this year "crucial
for peace negotiations" and ex-
pressed "cautious optimism"
regarding the present mission by
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance.
ADDRESSING himself to
possible future American pres-
sure on Israel, Fftan said, "We all
understand that negotiations
mean compromise. We want to
get the best deal that we can and
not to have this bargained in
advance."
Eban emphasized "if the Arabs
can get all they want in
Washington, what do we have
left for Geveva? We cannot
return to the fragile conditions of
'67.
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FILES


Pae2-A
> Jen ii FkridKann
Friday, August 19,1977

He Takes the Conversion Road
By NINA LISTON
He wields the bat with con-
summate artistry, demonstrating
a whip-quick batting stroke that
has produced five American
League batting championships
and makes him, at age 31, a
serious candidate for the Baseball
Hall of Fame.
But Rod Carew speaks softly
and earnestly about his personal
life, and about the many ways in
which Judaism is helping him
achieve warm and lasting family
and community relationships.
CAREW, who plays first base
for the Minnesota -Twins, is
presently studying for formal
conversion to Judaism under the
guidance of the rabbi at B'nai
Emeth Temple, Bloomington,
Minn., where he, his wife.
Marilynn, their daughters and
his wife's family are members.
"Since I began studying
Judaism, I've had many en-
couraging letters from Jewish
people all over the country." says
Carew.
He first began his studies
several years ago. when he and
the former Marilynn Levy met,
dated and decided to get married
"Friday night Shabbat dinners
are a family tradition," Carew
told The Jewish News in a recent
interview. "Holidays are even
more special; the entire family
gathers at one home to celebrate
together, and the warmth and
love of Jewish family life are
never more obvious to me."
THE CAREW daughters,
Charysse, now 4'/j, and
Stephanie, 2 are benefitting even
at their young ages from the
Jewish practices instilled in
them.
"When Charysse, then barely
three, began nursery school at a
local Jewish day school, she came
home one Friday and told us, 'I
want to say the prayer over the
candles.- We didn't believe that
this tiny child had already
learned the Sabbath prayer in
Hebrew; but she had," Carew
smiles. "She loves her school and
is very quick to learn."
"Our Rabbi wants me to
complete the conversion process
this year, in order for me to
participate in the bat mitzva
service of a friend's daughter in
December. But I don't know,"
Carew says, thoughtfully. "I'm
not sure I'll be ready."
THE OFF-SEASON is very
busy for Carew, who works on
promotion for the Twins. He and
his wife are active in various
types of volunteer work, in-
cluding speaking engagements
two or three times a week for
Rod.
"I also joined the U.S. athletes
in
likely
ROD CAREW
tour this past winter, making
appearances at various overseas
armed forces bases." said Rod.
But he finds time for Jewish
communal volunteer work in
Twin Cities area. The Jewish
The Carews want to travel to
Israel in the near future;
however, since Marilynn is ex-
pecting their third child
November, the trip will
wait until next year.
"MARILYNNS NEPHEW
was Bar Mitzvah in Israel this
past spring; we had hoped to
attend, but unfortunately
training camp with the Twins
was on at the same time." he
recalled. The Carews do hope to
spend some time on a kibbutz in
Israel one of these days.
Carew enjoys his family to a
degree that some Jewish fathers
might find unusual.
"We knew from the first
exactly how we wanted to raise
our family," he noted. "During
the off season, I pick the girls up
from school, talk with them,
enjoy their experiences. We want
to make ours a whole family, to
teach the children whatever we
can."
CAREW HAS also developed
close friendships with Jews in
several cities. When the team is
in spring training in Florida,
SPORTS SCENE
Welfare Fund campaign Walk-A-
Thon and speaking with
children's and youth groups are
among his favorite activities.
"WE MUST never let our
children forget Jewish history as
they grow up," he emphasized.
"In 1976, I had occasion to travel
to Germany, and spent some time
visiting Dachau; it was an in-
credibly eerie feeling. Those who
say they don't want to remember
or see those things' should be
made to experience them. I feel
that the experience creates an
everlasting effect and brings
Jews together more closely as a
people."
many local Jewish families have
made him their guest for Shabbat
dinners.
"When we play in Chicago,
during the regular season, two
young Orthodox rabbinical
students, who are from the
Minneapolis area, often walk the
nearly 10 miles from their
seminary in Skokie (the Hebrew
Theological College) to visit with
me. I enjoy their company, and
the knowledge they impart to me
about different aspects of
Judaism."
Carew, whose grace as a
ballplayer is matched only by his
graciousness as a person, is
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currently batting around .390.
leading both the American and
National leagues. He is very
happy to be a member of the
Twins organization, and has
great respect for Gene Mauch.
Twins manager.
RECENTLY CAREW has
become concerned with the
problems of child abuse, which
have become "such an uglv pan
of American society."
Perhaps an acute social
consciousness is unusual; but
this young black man. originally
from Panama, born an
Episcopalian but raised by a
mother "who believes that we
must decide our lives according
to what we feel is right." ^
unique.
Cleveland Jewish New8
U.S. Says it 'Regrets'
Christening Reporters
WASHINGTON (JTA) Official U.S. regrets were
expressed that all American reporters traveling with Sec-
retary of State Cyrus Vance were identified as Christians
on their hotel registration forms in Saudi Arabia.
According to reports received here, a U.S. official ex-
plained in Taif, Saudi Arabia, where Vance was meeting
Saudi officials, that he filled out the registration forms to
save the reporters time.
HE SAID he gave no thought to any religious matter.
Saudi Arabia has long been biased against Jews entering
their country although it has made exceptions, notably
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger and the newsmen
accompanying him.
Some of the reporters in the Vance party were Jewish.
AT LEAST three of them changed the religious iden-
tification on the forms to reflect that fact. Hodding
Carter, Vance's press assistant, said that the completion
in advance of the hotel forms "is a mistake which we sin-
cerely regret."
He said "The action does not reflect either Embassy or
U.S. government policy."
The assurance
of service. In the
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At Riverside, we take full responsibility
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Our staff of Riverside people consists of
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