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:
AA00010090:02534

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
HJewislh Floridian
Combining THt JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
[Volume BONumber 33
1 Miami, FloridaFriday, August 26,1977
I By m.h *o Cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
w
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
Green Paper Weighs
Helsinki Prospects
ALTIERO SPINELLI
Eurocommunism
Confesses All
By INA LEE SELDEN
If the Communist Party enters
the Italian Government, what
would be the impact on the
European Community?
Spinelli: Gradually the
Europeans are getting used to
the idea. When in 1975 I first
stronger than they imagine.
What specific signs do you see
of this new attitude?
Spinelli: A year, even six
months ago, there were still
threatening statements coming
from some European leaders. But
just recently in the Assembly of
EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW
wrote and talked about this in the
Commission, it made everyone's
hair stand on end. Now they are
convinced that the Italian
Communist Party would not
work to take Italy out of the
European Community. Those
that still have doubts will see
that the Western system is
the Western European Union,
Sergio Segre, the foreign affairs
expert of the Italian Communist
Party, was voted as the official
reporter for the Belgrade Con-
ference in June. This was in-
conceivable just a year ago.
You know, when there is a real
Continued on Page 11-A
By DIETRICH
SCHWARZKOPF
DieZeit
The Spirit of Helsinki is a
much-vaunted apparition, having
frequently been conjured up by
both sides in anticipation of the
Belgrade follow-up conference
convened to assess the reper-
cussions of the Helsinki Agree-
ment on security and cooperation
in Europe.
Each side has busily accused
the other of breaching the spirit
of Helsinki, so much so that the
letter of the Helsinki accords at
times seems to have been for-
gotten.
The Spirit of Helsinki certainly
seems capable of withstanding a
fair amount of punishment.
WHILE THE West claims
that disciplinary measures im-
posed on East block dissidents
run counter to it, the East bloc is
no less insistent that its moves
fully accord with the selfsame
spirit.
Lothar Loewe, the Federal
Republic of Germany's TV's
correspondent in East Berlin,
was expelled by the GOR on the
grounds that he was in breach of
the Helsinki accords, while Bonn
argued that his expulsion con-
stituted a breach of the Spirit of
Helsinki.
Are critics right in claiming
that the Helsinki Agreement is
Continued on Page 12-A
More Women Want Control
Over Financial Involvement
By MARY CRISP
There are growing indications
that womenand all of
America's involved, concerned
womenare reflecting on new
economic patterns developing in
today's American society.
They want control over their
financial involvement in
working mothers; and that the
37.5 million working women in
America work because they
must.
Working wives are a reality of
the '70s. Rising food costs, in-
creased education costs, and the
need for more support services
for family well-being and survival
BUSINESS & FINANCE
MRS. MARY CRISP
America. Their economic con-
tributions to this country make
changes in existing tax laws and
in the internal revenue code
imperative.
THE INTERNAL revenue
code reinforces the dated idea
that "a woman's place is in the
home"despite the fact that
women are 40 percent of the
Nation's work force; that 46
percent of the Nation's children
under 18 years of age have
have created a new working
woman.
The internal revenue code
discriminates against them, and
against both men and women
who file joint returns as married
working couples. Today 48
percent of all American women
over 16 hold paying jobs. But the
internal revenue code continues
to deny tax breaks to the working
woman.
Continued on Page 6-A
"Yes, he is our store manager, but it's quite alright.
specially to watch him working."
We've employed a White man
The Cape Timei
Smash LP Features
Hitler as Rock Star
By JON FEDLER
BONN (JTA) It had to come. Following the spate
of books, magazine articles and films seeking to portray
Hitler in a "new light," three young residents of Ham-
burg, reportedly helped by about 60 other people in-
IN GERMANY
eluding "prominent musicians," are bringing out a double
LP album portraying "Der Fuehrer" as a rock opera star.
The album will be released by a Cologne record com-
pany in September and U.S. and British companies are
reportedly fighting to gain sole publication rights.
ACCORDING TO one of the producers, "We produced
the opera mainly for the British and American markets,
_________________Continued on Page 6-A________________
PLO Youths Reported
Deserting Their Ranks
Dissatisfied with the leadership of Yasir Arafat, head of
the Palestine Liberation Organization, and finding it very
difficult to earn a living, thousands of the PLO youths are
leaving Lebanon for other countries, it was learned this
week.
To stop the exodus, Arafat has asked the Libyan and
Iraqi Embassies to stop issuing visas and enticing away
the Palestinians aged 18 to 30, who are eligible for con-
scription by the PLO. Since the recent border war with
Egypt, Libya has been recruiting PLO youths to join its
militia forces, offering them high pay and many benefits
which the PLO couldn't offer them. As many as 10,000
Palestinians have applied for visas in the last two months.
Continued on Page 8-A


Page2-A
> Jen it fkrkfi&r
Friday, August 26.19r
Tel Aviv U. Behind Satellite
The scientific satellite. "High
Energy Astronomical Obser-
vatory.'- launched by NASA on
Apr. 15. contained equipment
designed by a team of scientists
from Tel Aviv University's
Department of Physics and
Astronomy.
The team was headed by Prof.
Dror Sadeh and included Dr.
Meir Maidav and Shalom Elkin.
This equipment will measure and
record changes in the X-Ray
radiation from the stars.
The TAU team, together with
teams from the US Naval
Research Laboratories. Johns
Hopkins University and the
University of Maryland, will
analyze the data which will be
transmitted from the satellite for
a period of a year or more, using
the Tel Aviv University com-
puter for the purpose.
American Jewish Orthodox
W omen hail the formation of
Emunah. a new world religious
movement, to strengthen tradi-
tional faith and expand its
horizons which has just held its
founding conference and adopted
a constitution in Jerusalem.
The formation of Emunah was
hailed by Mrs. Toby Willig,
Forest Hills. NY., president of
Nava And Arie Sommer
American history from Columbia
University and is a doctoral can-
didate in history at the City
Universitv of New York.
Tel Aviv University scientists
have developed a medical instru-
ment for examination of heart ac-
tivities which is destined to result
in revolutionary change in
electro-cardiagram examinations.
The importance of the instru-
ment which is the first of its
kind in the world is that it in-
creases the clarity of the heart
signals, affording a two-fold
benefit: it makes the EKG
reading considerably more ac-
curate, and it picks up essential
ORGANIZATIONAL SCENE
Hapoel Hamizrachi Women
(U.S.)
Rabbanit San Herzog, wife of
the late Chief Rabbi of Israel,
Isaac Halevy Herzog, is presi-
dent of the world body. She is the
mother of Chaim Herzog, Israel's
Ambassador to the United
Nations.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has annouced the
appointments of Daniel S.
Mariaschin as director of its
Middle Eastern Affairs Depart-
ment and Kenneth Jacobson as
assistant director.
Mariaschin, who received the
M.A. degree in contemporary
Jewish studies from the Philip
W. Lown Center at Brandeis
University, has extensive ex-
perience in the Jewish com-
munity relations field.
Mariaschin replaces Zev Furat,
who is now in charge of the Anti-
Defamation League's office in
Jerusalem.
Jacobson, who has been on
ADL's research and evaluation
staff for the past five years,
received the A.B. degree and a
Bachelor of Hebrew Literature
degree from Yeshiva University.
He received the M.A. in
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waves which are not discerable in
a standard EKG.
The instrument, developed by
Dr. Yoram Lass and Engineer
Reaven Yotam of the Depart-
ment of Physiology and Phar-
macology of the Sackler School of
Medicine of Tel Aviv University,
and implemented clinically by
Dr. Abraham Caspi 0f the
Intensive Care Unit of Kaplan
Hospital, can record the "H"
wave externally and is a simple,
compact and portable instrument
which can easily be used in con-
junction with the standard EKG.
After attending a Jewish
Agency Assembly workshop on
immigrant scientists. Charles
Singermann of New Orleans said
the difficulties in absorbing these
people is a study in "microcosm"
of the absorption process in
general.
The 296-member Assembly
meets annually for five days in
June in Jerusalem. It is the sixth
such meeting since the Jewish
Agency was reorganized in 1971.
This year's session was high-
lighted by speeches by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
Finance Minister Simcha
Ehrlich.
Dr. Stuart E. Rosenberg,
Canadian rabbi, educator and
author, will assume the duties of
national executive director of the
Canadian Friends of Tel Aviv
University, beginning Oct. 1, it is
announced by Albert Latner, in
Toronto, national president of the
organization.
Dr. Rosenberg is the author of
16 books and many scholarly
articles. For 18 years, he was
senior rabbi of Canda's largest
Jewish congregation, Beth
Tzedec Synagogue of Toronto.
The School of Social Work at
Bar-Ilan University is
celebrating 10 years since its
foundation. In an announcement
marking the occasion. Dr.
Emannel Rackman. president of
Bar-Ilan. said the school's
growth had been dynamic
from a first class of 45 to more
than 300 students: from one
program to a variety of programs
which prepare Israelis and im-
migrants to make a professional
contribution to meet the ever-
growing needs for social workers
in Israel.
The School's special con-
tribution to Israeli society
derives from its emphasis on the
group and community ap-
proaches to treatment and
provision of service to people."
Dr. Rackman stated.
Rabbi Meir Kahane. founder
and long head of the Jewish
Defense League, is no longer
associated with that organization
and its affiliated groups, ac-
cording to an official JDL an-
nouncement. Bonnie Pechter is
his successor, reports Bernard
Postal in The Jewish Week-
American Examiner.
Dr. Lazalo N. Tauber, the dis-
tinguished neurosurgeon at
Jefferson Memorial Hospital in
Alexandria. Va., who arrived in
America penniless in 1946. has
endowed Brandeis University
with SI million.
The funds will establish two
professorships in the basic
sciences, with allocations of
$400,000 each, as well as a fellow-
ship fund. _______
Prof. William Jencks has been
named to the Gyula and Katica
Tauber Chair in Biochemistry
and Molecular Pharmaco-
dynamics, and Prof. Robert
Abeles to the Aron and Imre
Tauber Chair in Biochemistry
and Molecular Pharmacology.
Arie Sommer, 31. has been
appointed deputy director for the
Southern Region of the Israel
Government Tourist Office based
in Atlanta.
Sommer replaces former
Assistant Director Reuven
Harley, who returns to Israel
after five years service in the
United States.
Sommer has a Bachelor's
degree in political science and Af-
rican studies from the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, and has
been with the Israel Ministry of
Tourism for five years. Before his
appointment to Atlanta, he was
in charge of the European Desk
of the Ministry's Overseas
Bureaux Division.
Charlotte Stein, national presi-
dent of Pioneer Women, has an-
nounced the election of Nava
Arad as secretary general of
Na'amat, its sister organization
in Israel.
The move, taken this month by
the Na'amat Executive Council,
will officially be announced at the
Israeli organization's 12th
Congress in Tel Aviv in
November, but was initiated now
by former Secretary General
Tamar EsheJ, who undertakes
additional duties as a newly-
elected member of the Israeli
Knesset.
For all your
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Taaapfxma 374-4300
Freud Monument Desecrated
VIENNA (JTA) A monument for Sigmund Freud, the
founder of psychoanalysis, was smeared with anti-Semitic
slogans, police here reported Aug. 18. The vandals, believed to
be right-wing extremists, daubed the memorial with the slogans
"Saujud" (Jewish pig) and "Jew, die." They also defaced a Star
of David on the monument by painting over it. The memorial
was erected last March at the spot in the Vienna woods "where
Freud discovered the mystery of dreams July 24, 1896," ac-
cording to an inscription on the monument.
*-aawF it law
- e = .;.
Mengele AliveWiesenthal \
VIENNA (JTA) Simon
Wiesenthal, head of the Jewish
Documentation Center in Vienna,
said Aug. 1" he had evidence that
Josef Mengele, one of the most
notorious war criminals, is living
in Paraguay. Wiesenthal said
Mengele. who was known as the
"death doctor of Auschwitz'- and
was responsible for the death of
thousands of Jewish camp in-
mates, lives the life of a wealthy
private citizen in the South
American country. The famed
Nazi-hunter said Mengele was
granted Paraguayan citizenship
bv a special government decree in
1959.
Several extradition demands
by West German authorities were
turned down by Paraguay a
because Mengele was not
available.'' Wiesenthal said He
speculated that Mengele was
under special protection by the
Paraguay government and said
the former Nazi usually lived in
military zones which are exempt'
from ordinary police jurisdiction.
ACCORDING TO Wiesenthal,
Mengele had lived in Buenos
Aires under the name of Helmut
Gregori until the kidnapping of
Adolf Eichmann by Israeli
agents, where he worked as a
general practitioner. Then
Mengele fled to Paraguay,
Wiesenthal said.
Wiesenthal said Mengele
obviously lives on money his i
family inherited from his father, j
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'


riday, August 26,1977
fJenisti thridHan
U.S. Again Opposes
New Settlements
Equalization Moves Forward..........5-A
. U.S. Snubs 242 'Tampering'..........8-A
'Love Letter' from Jimmy............8-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF had cleared them. Responding to
WASHINGTON (JTA) questions, spokesman Carter said
I -The United States delivered Israel's establishment of the
IAuk 18 a double-barreled settlements and the legalization
Llvo at the Israeli govern- m de-
ment's move to establish three He said that "both are ob-
more civilian settlements on ftacles to Peacf." and "con-
the West bank and on its ^ravene,s our understanding of
i- t ,. .. international law.
policy of equalization of
services for Arabs living on .. Carter conceded that there are
the West Bank and the Gaza h'Tfl'cHt,ng ,ef1 Pmion9f n
\". both sides on the status of the
[Strip. West Bank." He made this
Undersecretary of State statement when it was pointed
(Philip Habib read two out that while the United States
statements to Israeli speaks of the West Bank as being
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz "occupied," the Israelis refer to it
and informed him that they as hav.ng been liberated,
would be presented to the
Israeli government. With WHEN IT was noted that
regard to the settlements, the President Carter used the term
U.S. statement said: "Our jJffSSJfcK! 2S 2f?
I .... .. t to the first three new settlements
position on the issue of set- last month whereas this
tlements is clear. We reaffirm statement spoke of them as
[that we have said many times "obstacles to constructive
ON CAPITOL HILL
'Son of Sam' Has Religious
Background of Chameleon
By BERNARD POSTAL
Born to a Christian-Jewish couple, raised as a
Jew by his adopted parents and baptized in the
faith of a revivalist form of the Baptist religion as
an adult is the mixed up religious history of
David Richard Berkowitz, the gunman known as
"Son of Sam" who is under arrest and accused of
being the alleged killer of five women and one
man and the wounding of seven others.
Berkowitz was born to Betty and Tony Falco in
1953 and his Jewish mother gave him up for
In 1971, young Berkowitz enlisted in the Army
and served in Korea. On his return from Korea, he
was sent to Fort Knox, Ky. According to Paul
Billow, a former Army buddy, Berkowitz un-
derwent a complete personality change during the
closing months of his Army service.
AT FORT KNOX, Berkowitz became a convert
to a revivalist form of the Baptist religion and
underwent baptism. He was a frequent attendant
at Christian revivalist meetings and tried
repeatedly but vainly to convert Billow. "He told
me that if I did not take Jesus Christ as my
AMERICAN SCENE
adoption at the age of 17 months in 1954 to Pearl
and Nat Berkowitz, a middle class Jewish couple
from The Bronx.
HE HAD been baptized as Richard David
Falco but his adopted parents changed his name
to David Richard Berkowitz.
In 1947, he was Bar Mitzvah at Temple Adath
Israel on the Grand Concourse in The Bronx. A
year later his adopted mother died and the boy
reportedly was greatly broken up by her death.
Soon after he is said to have become resentful at
having been adopted and began trying to locate
his real parents. In 1970 he moved into a Co-Op
City apartment with his widowed adopted father
who later married again and moved to Florida.
personal savior, I'd be damned." Billow said.
Young Berkowitz moved out of his father's
apartment in Co-Op City, a huge housing complex
in the Northwest Bronx inhabited by thousands
of lower and middle class Jewish families, after
the elder Berkowitz re-married. Young Berkowitz
reportedly visited his father and the letter's
second wife in Florida.
WOLF PASMANIK. Yiddish poet and United
Nations correspondent for the Yiddish language
Morning Freiheit, reported that he recognized
Berkowitz as a young man he used to see at
meetings of the Poetry Society of New York.
The Jewish Week-
American Examiner
| before that these unilateral
i illegal acts in territories
presently under Israeli oc-
cupation create obstacles to
constructive negotiations."
WITH REGARD to the
'equalization action, the
Istatement said that "the full
impact" of the legal implications
and details of the "im-
plementation to be worked out in
the coming weeks are not yet
clear."
The statement then added:
"The Israeli government has
emphasized the potential benefit
to the population in occupied
territories as the humanitarian
aims of this decision. At the same
time, however, the action creates
an impression of permanence of
Israeli occupation of lands that
came under Israeli control as a
result of the June 1967 war,
which is not helpful. In this
connection, we have noted with
regret the statement of the
Cabinet Secretary (A rye Naor)
when announcing the decision,
that Israel cannot annex the land
of Israel for the people of Israel
since it already belongs to them."
The statements were an-
nounced by State Department
spokesman Hodding Carter to a
crowded pressroom at the State
Department. Some newsmen had
been notified in advance that a
tough position would be taken
against Israel and television and
radio equipment were set up to
record the statements.
CARTER SAID that the
statements were both approved
in the White House but he could
not say whether President Carter
negotiations," spokesman Carter
said this did not represent any
significant differences.
He said "our position has not
varied from three weeks ago. It is
a restatement of our policy. It is
intended to be on explicit
statement, not a new for-
mulation."
The question was raised that
President Carter himself did not
use the term "illegal" in reference
to the settlements, and the
spokesman was asked, therefore,
whether the State Department
was not going beyond the
President's position.
THE SPOKESMAN retained
the view that they are illegal, in
regard to an observation that the
previous Labor government had
set the policy on new settlements,
spokesman Carter said "no
matter whose policy it is, it is
being implemented by this
government.''
Carter said that he could not
respond immediately as to
whether the U.S. has any
assurances from Israel that no
other settlements will be built or
what would happen if the Israel
government continued to
establish them.
With regard to the equalization
matter, the spokesman said "the
full implication" of it is "not
clear" and that he would not go
beyond the statement he had
made. Spokesman Carter also
could not say whether Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance made the
two statements known to Soviet
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin
in their almost two-hour
discussion Aug. 18 about Vance's
recent Mideast trip.
Herzog Addresses Hadassah Opener
Begin Off to Rumania
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prime Minister Menachem
Begin said he has accepted an official invitation to visit
Rumania and indications are that he may be going to
Bucharest by the end of this month. An official an-
nouncement on the exact date of the visit is due to be
announced shortly in Bucharest and Jerusalem
simultaneously.
Begin's visit will be the second time an Israeli Prime
Minister has gone to Rumania. Prime Minister Golda
Meir was there in 1972.
THE CURRENT invitation is a renewal of the one that
had been extended to Yitzhak Rabin when he was Prime
Minister. That visit, however, never materialized. Israeli
political circles attribute a great deal of importance to
Begin's upcoming visit in view of Rumania's position
among the Third World countries and her position in the
Arab world.
NEW YORK Chaim
Herzog, Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations, strongly
rejected the charge that Israel's
establishment of Jewish set-
tlements on the West Bank are
an "obstacle" to peace
"Let me remind you that for 19
years, from 1945 till 1967, Israel
was not establishing settlements
in the West Bank during the
period the area was under Jor-
dan," Herzog said in a speech at
the 63rd annual national con-
vention of Hadassah at the New
York Hilton, "Did the Arabs talk
of peace? Did the Arabs negotiate
peace?"
The Israeli envoy declared that
the "obstacle to peace is the Arab
refusal to recognize the Jewish
people's right to sovereignty in
its ancient homeland."
WASHINGTON The
United States said here that
Israel's use of American Military
equipment in defense of Christian
villagers in Southern Lebanon
from the assaults of the Palestine
Liberation Organization did not
violate any U.S. law or Israeli-
American agreements.
Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin had said Israeli
artillery has shelled Palestinian
military groupings that were
focal points of attacks on
Christians near the Israeli
border.
State Department spokesman
John Trattner said that if Israel
supplied the Lebanese Christians
with U.S.-made rifles, it would
constitute a violation of the U.S.
agreement with Israel. But there
would be no violation if Israel
transferred to the Christians
weapons not manufactured in the
U.S.
JERUSALEM Lon-
dons evening papers blared their
speculation about Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan's mystery
visit to the British capital
Monday in much bigger type
than their Israeli opposite
numbers.
Will he meet King Hussein,
the British press wondered. Here,
in Israel, that speculation tickled
the curiosity of press and public
too. But no one seemed overly
exercised about it.
After all, as Dayan himself
said in a weekend press interview
(published before his plan to visit
London was made), Israeli and
Jordanian leaders have been
holding face to face meetings for
ten years now.
policies of the administration in
the Middle East."
Peres, who is in Montreal for
the launching of the United
Jewish Appeal Campaign, said:
"I do believe that the solidarity
MONTREAL Shimon
Peres, the leader of Israel's
opposition Labor Alignment, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
here, "The government of Israel
and the American
Administration are watching
very carefully the reaction of
American Jewry towards the
of the Jewish people is extremely
important for the State of
Israel."
Peres said he thinks the
government of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin "Should be
given a chance to negotiate its
own way. I would not jump to
conclusions."
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Page4-A
*Jeniti fkfidiatr
Friday, August 26,1977
Hadassah Convention
Hadassah, the women's Zionist organization, meeting
in national convention in New York this week, has had a
rich program of personalities and issues with which to
deal.
From Robert S. Strauss, President Carter's special
representative for trade negotiations, to Israel Ambas-
sador Chaim Herzog, the organization has heard major
world leaders in a discussion of questions pertaining not
only to the interests of the State of Israel, but to the free
world at large.
Mrs. Bernice S. Tannenbaum, president of Hadassah,
must herself be applauded for her rich comment on human
rights: "In order to protect the rights of smaller, weaker
nations, they must receive preferential treatment."
We agree with Mrs. Tannenbaum that this may, on
its face, seem inequitable in her own words, "righting of
the diplomatic balance of power."
But this must be juxtaposed against an even greater
inequity what Mrs. Tannenbaum described as the
underpinning of the Helsinki accord "that might makes
right-
Mrs. Tannenbaum showed both herself and Hadassah
as a major ideological force when she noted the vow of
President Carter: "The United States must be economi-
cally and socially sound if it is to be an effective leader of
the free world."
In this regard, she called on the Carter Adminis-
tration to assure a national growth in jobs "even before
the control of inflation" and "energy self-sufficiency."
In all, these were major issues Mrs. Tannenbaum laid
down at the feet of the convention like a gauntlet of ideo-
logical challenge, showing Hadassah to be a force with
which to be reckoned.
Carter 'Love Note'
It is fascinating to speculate on the supposed "love
note" that President Carter sent Prime Minister Begin the
other day. Judging by the President's adamant stand on
the territories, and the increasingly vocal position he is
taking in hewing to the spirit if not the letter of UN Res.
242, it would seem that both leaders are about as far apart
as 180 degrees could get them on any issue. And so, the so-
called "love letter" seems strange, indeed.
And yet, perhaps not so strange, not if we understand
the import of a recent letter to us from U.S. Rep. William
Lehman in which Lehman assured us that "the Begin-
Carter talks (in Washington) went very well." Lehman
was at subsequent sessions with Prime Minister Begin at
Blair House, and he ought to know.
According to Rep. Lehman, "Begin said that, unlike
the previous administration, -there has been no pressure
whatsoever from Carter for territorial concessions.
Someone, somewhere is getting their signals crossed
unless it is that the President says one thing to the
Prime Minister (as presumably in his "love note") and
another thing to the world at large.
If this is a correct assumption if Rep. Lehman's
view of the Carter-Begin meetings prevails in the end
then there are some fairly logical explanations for this.
Much Less Confusing
One is Rep. Lehman's report of Begin's admonition to
President Carter that "the flow of military assistance
between Israel and the U.S. is very much a two-way
street."
Lehman explains this with this assertion that the
Begin statement "reconfirmed information I have learned
as a member of the National security Task Force of the
House Budget Committee. The lessons drawn from Is-
rael's experiences and sacrifices in the Yom Kippur War-
.. have resulted in major changes in America's military
technology, weapons and tactics."
The other is President Carter's clear concern for the
Christian settlements in Lebanon and Israel's life-saving
role in helping these settlements defend themselves. In
Lehman's view, the President is very much concerned
about this and very impressed with Israel's role.
Perhaps this is why the Administration declared that
there is no violation in Israel's supplying of U.S. arms to
the Lebanese Christians.
The welter of confusing statement emerging from the
Middle East scene, if we read Rep. Lehman's letter care-
fully, becomes much less confusing than it seems.
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FRED K. SHOCHET LEO MINDLIN SELMA M. THOMPSON
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Published every Friday since 1827 by The Jewish Floridian
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The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish" Weekly.
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Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
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Owtof Town Upon Rsoueit. _____________ __________________
World Press Turns Thumbs Down
IT IS now generally conceded
that the Labor government made
a monumental blunder when it
failed to stake out Israel's
national boundaries at the end of
the 1967 war, relying instead on
world opinion to bring Israel
together with the supposedly
chastened Arabs at some future
date for just that purpose.
The Vatican can posture all it
wishes. So, too, can other
Christianities applauded by a
garrulous Arab claque on the
sidelines, but the likelihood that
the status of Jerusalem will be a
serious subject of international
debate is remote indeed.
Jerusalem is simply non-
negotiable. And it proves the
point.
THE REUNIFICATION of
Mindlin
gumiiiu
Dlflli
Jerusalem after the Six-Day War
was the absolute fulfillment of
the Zionist dream. It lay in the
Jewish collected unconscious as a
life-sustaining force, and when
the opportunity arose, the
Israelis struck. In this sense
they recreated their past history
into a present reality.
There is no point to speculate
in retrospect on just why Israel's
determination flagged when it
came to acting equally decisively
with respect to the other
territories, too: the West Bank,
parts of the Sinai, the Golan
Heights and Gaza. Why was it
that the Israelis could not define
as precisely as they had in the
case of Jerusalem just what
would be negotiable and what
Wuuld not?
Possibly, the Israelis refused
to believe their own good press,
which championed them in such
superlatives at the time, and so
timidity governed their other
decisions as it did not govern the
decision on Jerusalem. But the
result is the disaster of which I
speak. After ten years, just about
everything else seems negotiable
to the rest of the world. It is the
rest of the world that is being
Solomonic here, a role the Israelis
should have ensured as theirs to
play alone.
THE ABSURDITY is that
Israel, as victor, has been
required since then to sue for
peace precisely as if she were the
vanquished a situation
exacerbated by the 1973 Yom
Kippur War in which Israel did
not, in the beginning, comport
herself militarily as brilliantly as
she had in the past.
And in which, though she
made up for it at the end, the
western world no longer wanted
Israel to be the victor again, even
if not quite the outright loser.
The result was that the Arabs
could seize the opportunity to
establish themselves
propagandistically as military
equivalents of the Israelis in the
eyes of the world. This is where
the writing of revisionist Middle
East history was perfected to a
new and high art form.
BY THEN, of course, oil had
Continued on Page 13-A
Nazis Fan Fears of U.S. Jews
Friday. August 26,1977
Volume 50
12ELUL5737
Number 33
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Threats and noises made in
Skokie, 111., and Columbus, Ohio,
recently by the 1977 model of
rightwing adventurers have
awakened old fears in the Jewish
community of America. Members
of the American Nazi Party have
come up with the devilish boast
that they will march in Skokie
where one in every 10 of that
community's population are said
to be survivors of Hitler's
concentration camps.
And in the Ohio capital, a 4th
of Jury Ku Klux Klan rally on the
statehouse steps precipitated a
brawl, striking terror into the
hearts of those old enough to
remember the Klan's incursions
in the Midwest during the 1920's.
WHY NOW? What combina-
tion of political, economic, and
social unrest causes these erup-
tions? Surely the lessons of the
American past provide us with
good reason to believe that these
sorties and blusterings will never
be allowed in this Third Century
of the nation's growth to swell
into a movement of large propor-
tions.
This time around, those de-
spised by the Klan and the toy
soldier Nazis will have allies in
numbers sufficient to frustrate
the ambitions of such extremists.
If legislation, the courts, and
public opinion prove ineffective,
today's impetuous battlers will
fight the fiery cross and the
hateful swastika with their own
fire and fists, regardless of con-
sequences.
Ku Klux Klan strength in the
days immediately following the
Civil War and again in the post-
World War I era stemmed from
deep racial and religious preju-
dices, exploding into pseudo-pat-
riotic frenzy. The original KKK,
assembled in 1866, drew Con-
federate Army generals and key
southern politicians into its
curious circle.
DETERMINED to preserve
what was then left of white
southern solidarity, the Klan
tried to drive out Northern car-
petbaggers and to crush the new-
found political strength of
Blacks, free of their chains.
Neither Jews nor Catholics were
Klan targets in that far-off day;
and sad to recall, Judah P. Ben-
jamin, who was Jewish and
Attorney General in Confederate
President Jeff Davis' cabinet,
lent his support to the KKK of
the 1860's.
The resurgent Klan of the
1920's took root in the soil of the
American Know-Nothing my-
stique, a native fundamentalism,
fed by ignorance and spurred by
the opportunity for Kleagles and
Wizards and other hoods of those
days to make hundreds of
thousands by conning the gul-
lible.
(During a 1921 Congressional
probe, a klanaman testified as
many as 3,500 members were en-
rolled in a single day; and the
sale of sheets, hoods, and regalia
helped account for an annual
Klan income of $8,000,000).
IN THE post-war depression
days of the 1920's, klansmen
picked up the claptrap of the Pro-
tocols of the Elders of Zion and
theories of Nordic supremacy ad-
vanced by German, French, and
American anthropologists.
Hatred of immigrants often took
the form of anti-Semitism and a
fear of mounting Catholic
strength.
Whipping up fierce hatred for
Jews, Catholics and Blacks, the
hooded cross-burners of those
days elected governors in Okla-
homa and Oregon, helped keep a
bigot like Sen. Tom Heflin of
Alabama in power, cowed judges,
and even stole court records.
When Al Smith came center
stage as an aspirant for the
Presidency, the Klan infiltrated
Democratic conventions and
figured prominently in the
successful effort to kill the New
Yorker's try for the White House.
But today's Klan stand little
chance of wielding power and
commanding a substantial
following.
INDEED, were it not for
media coverage, especially omni-
present television, it is most un-
likely that recent Klan boil-ups in
Columbus; Baton Rouge i; Jack-
son, Miss.; Camp Pendleton,
Calif; and Far Rockaways, N.Y.,
would be known to many
Americans now.
Suspicion of super-patriots
braying about Communist foes
whenever cornered, anti-mask
legislation, and this nation's dis-
taste for Klan or Nazi-inspired
brawls will most likely insulate
us against these current
menaces.
This is not to minimize the
potential threat of covert and
dormant anti-Semitism; it is only
to observe that this tune
around the political, religious,
and social climate promises to
keep klansmen and American
Nazis in a corner of futility.


Friday, August 26,1977
*Jenifi fkridfia/n
Page 5-A
1
<*
Israel Moves Forward in Equalization of Services
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
AND GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Defense Ministry, which initiated
the government's decision to
equalize public services on the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip
with that available in Israel, is
now preparing to carry out the
decision approved by the Cabinet
Sunday.
A new regulation enabling
West Bankers and Gazans to join
a health insurance system will be'
promulgated in the next few
days. According to the
regulation, every resident in the
two areas will be able to join the
health insurance system by
making a small payment. The
Social Welfare Ministry will
provide a subsidy for the poor
and needy who cannot afford thi9
payment.
ANOTHER REGULATION
will provide for equal payment
and equal social improvements,
including insurance for Arabs
from the administered areas
working in Israel. An additional
regulation will enable the West
Bank and Gaza bus companies to
get loans for renovating their
fleets of buses.
Despite these projected
developments and the assurances
by the Begin government that
the equalization policy has no
political significance and is not a
lever for annexationist moves,
many questions remain in the
minds of Israelis and Arabs in
the Gaza Strip and West Bank.
The questions uppermost in the
minds of many are:
# Is there, in practice, a
political significance to the
equalization policy or is it a
humanitarian act as Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
described it? In other words, are
doveish Labor Alignment
members looking for something
which in reality does not exist
and blowing the decision out of
proportion?
AN EDITORIAL in Maariv
suggested this possibility, noting
that the government did not need
the equalization policy to prepare
the basis for imposing Israeli rule
(annexation) in the administered
territories. Improving conditions
in those areas under Israeli
administration was a positive act
"no matter what the political
future of those areas would be,"
Maariv stated.
Does Israel have the funds to
implement the equalization
policy? For example, paying the
West Bank and Gaza residents
national insurance equal to that
paid in Israel would involve
additional expenses of hundreds
of millions of Pounds annually.
As far as it is known, no one
consulted the Finance Ministry
where those funds would come
from. One solution, at this
moment more of an explanation,
would be rising income tax in the
administered areas. Income tax
on the West Bank is still based
on Jordanian law, which does not
exceed five percent.
OTHER ISSUES mulled
include:
Why was the decision an-
nounced at this time, just when
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
ended a not too successful tour of
the Mideast and just a few weeks
before the foreign ministers of the
region are to meet in New York?
Asked about the timing of the
decision, Begin replied, in
somewhat jocular fashion: "The
regular Cabinet session which
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takes place in Jerusalem every their roles as centers of power in
Sunday." the territories. Most of the West
How will the decision affect Bank mayors are known sym-
the role of the local pathizers of the Palestine
ISRAEL SCENE
municipalities? Linking towns in Liberation Organization,
the administered territories to Previous attempts by the Israelis
the Israeli network of electricity to organize them in "self
and water supply could diminish government" structures have
Is there, in practice, a
political significance to the
equalization policy or is it a
humanitarian act as Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
described it? In other
words, are doveish Labor
Alignment members look-
ing for something which in
, reality does not exist and
blowing the decision out of
proportion ?__________
failed.
What was the significance of
not including the Golan Heights
within the framework of the new
policy? If it was only a
humanitarian act, then why the
exclusion? The Likud govern-
ment has consistently hinted that
it would be flexible when the time
comes for negotiations regarding
the Golan Heights.
OBSERVERS IN Jerusalem
remain unclear about the an-
swers, the average West Banker
and Gazan is suspicious and
fearful and many Israelis are
confused and uncertain.
However, there is a consensus
about one element: although the
political implications of the
decision may be felt very soon,
the practical implementation of
the policy will stretch over a long
period of time.
Continental Travel
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The newest and one of the finest
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1977 and begin a gala season of
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The CUNARD PRINCESS is
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Public rooms are spacious with
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The food is gourmet, a com-
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CONTINENTAL TRAVEL
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Page6-A
*Jewit> ncrkfton
Friday, August 26,1977
German LP Features
Hitler as Rock Star
Continued from Page 1-A
and used mainly Anglo-Saxon literature which treats
Hitler as an occult phenomenon."
The venture is bound to intensify the debate going on in
Germany on whether the current Hitler revival is
beneficial or dangerous, especially for a largely-ignorant
younger generation.
A study published here by the influential weekly
magazine, Spiegel analyzed essays on Hitler by over 3,000
high school students and found a "marked repetition of
ignorance, incomplete or false knowledge (attempts to)
excuse or approve (of Hitler's actions) and a minimum of
accurate knowledge or evaluation."
AMONG THE BELIEFS which emerged from the
essays were "I believe he was born in 1819;" "Adolf
Hitler was an Italian;" "He labeled those who opposed
him as Nazis, and sent the Nazis to the gas chambers;"
"He allowed over 50,000 Jews to be murdered;" and, "He
was responsible for the murder of about six million Jews
and other political opponents."
The liberal Socialist daily, Frankfurter Rundschau, said
that in view of the Spiegel's findings the producers of the
rock opera laid themselves open to charges of irrespon-
sibility. "They treat the Third Reich and its consequences
as the product of an abortive spiritualist meeting."
The first song, for example, describes a meeting bet-
ween Hitler, Goebbels and Satan. The "evil spirit" takes
possession of Hitler's body and soul. Hitler no longer has
a will of his own and sings: "I have received your
message, Lord." Other songs are titled "MagicMan,"
"King of the World," and "Nightmare."
The Rundscau report says the producers cannot be
accused of concealing the crimes of the Hitler era since
concentration camps, persecution of non-conformists, the
burning of books and the war itself as exemplified by
Stalingrad are all mentioned.
"BUT THESE are all shrouded in a mysticism, which
instead of enlightening people, may produce confusion
and ignorance." Noting that the text of the songs is
similar to that of a successful recent musical about Eva
Peron and the English rock opera "Tommy," it concludes
that the authors of the new work wanted to "jump on the
bandwagon."
Bus Passengers Injured
When Bomb Explodes
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
driver of an Egged bus and seven
passengers were injured here
when a bomb exploded in the
vehicle moments after it arrived
at the Afula bus station in central
Israel. Six of the eight injured
were treated at the local hospital
and sent home.
Two women, one 63 years old
and the other, 29, remained in the
hospital for additional treatment.
THE BUS was travelling from
Kiryat Shemona to Tel Aviv and
made a number of stops along the
way to pick up passengers, in-
cluding a stop in Nazareth where
many Jewish and Arab passen-
gers got on.
The next stop was Afula where
many ot the passengers alighted
and others were lined up waiting
to board the bus. The bomb ex-
ploded at that interval.
According to police, the bomb,
which had been placed in the
front section of the bus, was com-
posed of explosives fitted into an
iron pipe and had an activating
device. Police detained 11 per-
sons for questioning.
Women Want to Control Their Finances
Continued from Page 1-A
PHILIP STERN, in The Rape
of the Taxpayer, notes that "the
advantage of income splitting is
greater when the wife's income is
zero...if she wishes to keep her
cash value at a minimum she
must, at all costs, avoid
remunerative activity.'*
Stuart Filler, assistant dean at
Hofstra University School of
Law, says: "We have a system of
federal income taxation which
places a discriminatory tax
burden on families in which
husband and wife
work... discrimination or
'disincentive' to work is directed
at the wife...a husband and
wife's incomes are exaggerated
and then the wife's income is
taxed on rates of tax which begin
at the husband's highest
marginal rate of tax.
"The couple obtains no benefit
from filing separate returns
because the rate of tax applied to
separate incomes of couples,
filing separately, is higher than
the rate of tax that would be
applied to separate income if not
married.
This "tax on marriage" is
greater if wives earn 25 percent or
more of total family income.
Married couples with two similar
incomes can be taxed at higher
rates than single persons, placing
a substantial "tax on marriage."
Rep. Millicent Fenwick (R.,
N.J.) has introduced a bill to
correct this tax inequity by
allowing married working tax-
payers to file returns as single
persons.
LEGISLATION TO correct
such tax inequities is vital in
today's economy and society.
Many women see tax laws as
reflecting social judgments, about
life styles, with penalties or
rewards according to conformity
to traditional roles. Currently,
income brackets and deductions
based on taxpayer classification
are determined on forms which
specify "single," "head of
household," and "married."
Although all taxpayers are
eligible for certain tax deduc-
tions, there is significant tax
discrimination against women,
who don't receive in-
stitutionalized tax protection as
last-hired, first-fired, lowest-paid.
A working mother can't get
adequate child care, adequate
income, and adequate tax
deduction. She gets no business
deduction for costs of child care.
Deducting cost of baby sitters as
a business expense would allow
her to subtract those costs from
gross income, affecting tax
bracket and tax liability.
Currently those costs are a
personal expense. This lessens
tax advantage and make it cost
more for women to work.
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There are built-in "disin-
centives" for women in the tax
codea "disincentive" to marry
or, for women who are married, a
"disincentive" to earn money.
Our country's tax code suggests
that women do only one or the
other.
A WOMAN'S free work as a
volunteer outside the home, in
addition to her free work as a
homemaker, is simply not
recognized in tax laws. This
makes the woman an "internal
revenue non-entity." Unlike the
of age are no longer living with
their husbands. Divorced, or
widowed, most do not qualify for
Social Security. Divorced women
lose Social Security benefits from
former husbands' working
years if they were married fewer
than 20 years. The woman whose
children are grown, owns her
home and if younger than 60 does
not qualify for Social Security.
OF WOMEN in America over
40, 37 percent have no husbands.
Over the last ten years, women as
heads of households have in-
person who can get a tax
deduction by giving to charity,
the woman volunteer so
necessary in improving
America's quality of
lifereceives no such tax break;
her labor and time are not tax
deductible.
Rep. Paul S. Trible, Jr. (R.,
Va.) is sponsoring a bill
recognizing the economic value of
the housewife by allowing her to
count compensation of her spouse
as income, providing her with
economic background to allow
her to establish a personal, tax-
sheltered retirement plan.
Further recognition of the
housewife's contribution and
economic value could make her
eligible for Social Sercurity
benefits. One-third of the nation's
women between 55 and 64 years
creased 45 percent.
Only 14 percent of divorced
wives are granted alimony. Fewer
than half are awarded child
support by court order, and only
half of them actually receive it.
More and more, people are
living as singles. There are more
childless married couples who are
part of a growing cultural at-
titude against reproduction.
There are unmarried couples and
communal family living
arrangements. There is change.
AS PART OF my "7 for the
70s" program of action for
Republicans, I have created a
Legislative Task Force for
Women. Every elected
Republican woman in Congress
and in the state legislatures is a
member of the task force.
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1
Friday, August 26,1977
+Jewiti fkridfiam
Page 7-A
'
YOU CAN COUNT ON
MENACHEM BEGIN!
- CAN HE COUNT ON YOU?
MENACHEM BEGIN has made you proud to be a
Jew!
He has renewed your faith in Israel and its destiny!
He has made you wish that you could join with him in
carrying out the momentous task and historic mission
that awaits Israel and world Jewry.
A heroic figure has arisen who will lead Israel and world
Jewry through the trials and tribulations which it faces
today and who will hopefully lead the nation to an
everlasting peace.
Menachem Begin's recent visit to the United States has
shown America and the world at large that Israel has
a prime minister worthy of the mantle of leadership
assumed by Jewish heroes throughout the ages.
But, Menachem Begin can't do it alone! He needs
your support!
American Jewry must show the world that it stands be-
hind Menachem Begin and the concept of a strong Is-
rael. A STRONG ISRAEL IS A SAFE ISRAEL. A
TRUE PEACE WILL PROVIDE FOR THE ABSO-
LUTE SAFETY AND TERRITORIAL INTEGRITY
OF THE STATE OF ISRAEL.
THE UNITED ZIONISTS REVISIONISTS OF
AMERICA totally embodies the ideas and philosophy
of Menachem Begin and that of the Zionist Re-
visionist Movement founded by his mentor, Ze'ev
Jabotinsky.
THE UNITED ZIONISTS REVISIONISTS OF
AMERICA and American Jewry stand on the
threshold of a decisive struggle for American support
of Israel and its right to independence. Against us is
the enormous economic power of the Arab oil bil-
lionaires and their well lubricated propaganda
machines.
There is a place for you in the UZRA movement in this
most critical and hopeful hour in Israel's history. We
represent a commitment whose time has come. For
Israels sakeand yours, give yourself a chance to
become involved.
Don't be a bystander to history. Be a part of it. Join the
UZRA and make your voice heard.
HARRY S. TAUBENFELD
Chairman
National Executive Board
YES. I want to join the United Zionists Revisionists and support the Jerusalem Program. I understand that
membership in the Zionist Revisionists also makes me a member in the American Zionist Federation.
? Enclosed is membership dues for 1977/78 I D Bill Later I D my contribution enclosed
________ $15 family _________$10 individual _________$1 student or senior citizen.
NAME
-NAME OF SPOUSE
ADDRESS.
CITY____
-STATE
.TELEPHONE No.
.ZIP
SIGNATURE
List names of other family members over the age of 18 included in this family membership.
PtoK"^ake"chi<7 payable and mail to;
United Zionists Revisionists of America, 41E. 42nd St Suite 617 New York, N.Y. 10017 212-697-8450 *


Page8-A
Jewisii Fkridian
Friday, August 26,1977
m
Many PLO Soldiers Fleeing
Continued from Page 1-A
THE IRAQI GOVERNMENT
with its large oil wealth has also
offered job opportunities to the
Palestinians.
Arafat has been urging the
young men to have patience and
he promised that recognition and
aid would soon come from the
United States. But the pinch was
felt after the end of the civil war
last year, because most of the
Palestinian young men were with
the guerilla movement.
Some Lebanese, especially the
rightist Christians, believe any
Palestinian exodus is a promising
sign. On the one hand, they said,
it lessens the burden here and on
the other it shows that the
revolutionary traffic is out of the
country instead of in. The
rightists said that during the
civil war, revolutionaries from all
parts of the Arab world were sent
to Lebanon to fight on the side of
the Palestinians and their
Lebanese leftist allies against the
Christians.
MEANWHILE, Murray
Zuckoff of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, reported
that the United States had
deliberately, almost cynically,
succeeded in shifting the
spotlight of a possible failure for
the Geneva talks to resume or,
having resumed, break up I
without any conclusions, on
Israel.
Carter and State Department
officials in Vance's entourage
waited until the Secretary had
finished his talks in Egypt, Syria,
Jordan and Saudi Arabia, and
was on his way to Israel to toss a
disclosure of a possible new PLO
stance on Resolution 242 into the
diplomatic arena.
The timing was suspect, if
The new squeeze play by
the U.S. which emerged
last week may only be the
tip of the iceberg in Ameri-
can Mideast diplomacy
which is characterized by
Carter's stance that the
conflict there must be re-
solved with due speed.
There may be other sur-
prises soon in store for Is-
rael. But one thing is cer-
tain: this is the beginning
of a cold blast from Wash-
ington, personal friend-
ships between Carter and
Begin notwithstanding.
Carter is to be believedand
there is no reason not to that
the PLO are "sending us
messages." That phrase, taken
literally, indicates an ongoing
process and obviously more than
a single message. Why then did
Carter and State Department
officials wait to spring this only
when Vance wa9 a hop away from
Israel? The answer almost
suggests itself: to put Israel on
the diplomatic griddle.
Until the announcement, on
the eve of Vance's visit to Israel,
the focus had been on a Mideast
foreign ministers meeting in the
U.S. next month. None other
than President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt suggested this to Vance
when the two met in Alexandria.
THIS PROPOSAL was im-
mediately hailed by Begin. In
fact, even after Syria and Jordan
both rejected this as a feasible
approach to the peace process,
Begin publicly called upon
President Hafez Assad of Syria
and King Hussein of Jordan to
reconsider.
Is it possible that Syria's and
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Jordan's rejection of this ap-
proach left the U.S. high and dry
regarding a viable policy for a
peace process? Is it possible that
somewhere in the abysmal
mentality of State Department
Arabists Israel's image looked
too good and Jordan and Syria
appeared to be the heavies in
scuttling peace prospects?
Apparently a quick change in
the script was required. Hence
the report was floated that the
PLO might be favorably disposed
toward Resolution 242, in the full
knowledge that Israel would not
accept the PLO as a Geneva
participant.
IRONICALLY, both Carter
and Vance refrained from even a
slight reprimand of the PLO
when one of their spokesmen
announced that "We are not
ready to change our stand on 242
and we are not ready to recognize
Israel. The rifles of the
Palestinians are still the only
solution."
The most pessimistic observers
of the Mideast scene noted that
no reprimand was forthcoming
because the U.S. may have
already agreed, if not in direct
contact then in reverse message
"through the Syrians, the Saudi
Arabians, the Egyptians and the
Jordanians," that the PLO would
play a role at Geneva or, at the
very least, at the foreign
ministers talks.
The irony is that the Arab
states have long ceased to care or
be concerned about the PLO and,
for that matter, the Palestinian
people, despite the Rabat con-
ference which conferred upon the
PLO the status of being the sole
spokesman for the Palestinians.
THE ARABS have been using
the issue of the PLO as a means
to thwart any peace moves and
have been cynically exploiting
the problems of the Palestinian
refugees. Yet, the U.S. is now
more involved on behalf of the
PLO than even the Arabs, and
has provided a great deal of
moral sustenance to this terrorist
outfit.
The new squeeze play by the
U.S. which emerged last week
may only be the tip of the iceberg
in American Mideast diplomacy
which is characterized by Car-
ter's stance that the conflict there
must be resolved with due speed.
There may be other surprises
soon in store for Israel. But one
thing is certain: this is the
beginning of a cold blast from
Washington, personal friend-
ships between Carter and Begin,
notwithstanding.
The Jewish Press
No Tampering With
Controversial Res.
WASHINGTON-(JTA)
The United States appeared
to close the door tightly
against aby "tampering" with
United Nations Security
Council Resolution 242.
However, cracks in the
asserted U.S. opposition to
any change in it or to it
continued to existcracks
that could be widened under
suitable circumstances.
"WE ARE basically opposed
to altering or amending 242,"
State Department spokesman
Hodding Carter said.
He was responding to
questions stemming from a
reported French government
move and Arab suggestions to
establish the Palestine Liberation
Organization as a party to
negotiations in Mideast peace
talks by action of the Security
Council.
Carter called 242 a "matter
carefully wrought" and "to try to
amend that would needlessly
complicate" the political process.
It is "something that cannot be
tampered with," he said.
WHEN A reporter suggested
that possibly a new resolution
would be offered that would
embrace all of 242 but add the
idea of a "Palestine homeland,"
the spokesman replied that "any
attempt to alter this fun-
damentally, to do what you're
suggesting, is something we
would oppose."
The discussion ended after
Carter said, "basically we are
opposed to trying to remove or
alter what has been the
framework document for the
negotiations."
Much of the feeling that the
U.S. position is not as airtight as
it now appears is based on
President Carter's statement
about the PLO on Aug. 9 in
Plains, Ga.
THE PRESIDENT said that
"if the Palestinians recognize the
applicability of UN Resolution
242, then it would open a new
opportunity for us to start
discussions with them. 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. 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."
The question arose: how can
the U.S. continue to accept 242 in
its entirety without amendment
and accept the demand by the
PLO that the Palestinians be
referred to as more than
"refugees," the designation for
them in the resolution?
ANOTHER FACTOR is that
Hodding Carter spoke of the U.S.
position as "basically" opposed
to any amendment or change in
the resolution. He summarized
the President's statement in
Plains as being that "if the PLO
were to say we accept 242 but
state the question of the
Palestinians is more than
refugees, that would open the
way for us to talk to them."
The U.S. position is, by written
agreement with Israel, that it will
not communicate with the PLO
unless the terrorist organization
accepts 242. Israel will not have
any dealings with the PLO under
any circumstances.
'Love Letter' from Jimmy
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Sources close to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin profess them-
selves delighted with the tenor of
a three-page personal letter to the
Prime Minister from President
Carter delivered by the U.S.
Ambassador Samuel Lewis.
"A real love letter" was how
one top source described the
missive. The source said Carter
reiterated in the firmest and
warmest tones his commitment
to Israel's security, and his per-
sonal manner of address to Begin
gratifyingly bore out Begin's own
repeated claim that the two men
had established a real rapport.
BUT OFFICIAL sources were
reticent as to the political content
of the letter. Observers believed
it dealt in part at least with the
situation in southern Lebanon
which has taken a turn for the
worse in recent days.
The fact that Damascus an-
nounced that President Hafez
Assad of Syria had also received
a letter from Carter and also
declined to disclose its contents
seemed to confirm the guess
that Carter was appealing to both
leaders to act with restraint and
to restrain the warring parties in
south Lebanon.
Begin became the first Israeli
leader to acknowledge publicly
that Israel extends direct
military aid to the Lebanese
Christians in their way with the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization and leftist Moslems.
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,, Fjiday, August 26,1977
*Jenit> flcriaHann
Page 9-A
West End Jews Attacked
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON -(JTA)-Po-
lice surveillance has been
increased in Hendon,
North-West London, fol-
lowing a number of attacks
on Jews. Over the past
"three weeks there have been
four unprovoked attacks on
Orthodox Jews returning
home from synagogue.
The police maintain that
the attacks were not ex-
clusively aimed at Jewish
people but were part of a
wider pattern of muggings
- This view has been of-
ficially accepted by the
defense committee of the
Board of Deputies of
British Jews.
THE SYNAGOGUE goers
who were assaulted belonged to
the ultra-Orthodox Agudas
Yisrael Congregation, which has
refused to comment on the
matter. However, Reverend
Leslie Hardman, of the nearby
;;;;;;;;;;.%;.;.%
// nothing untoward
happens, this may confirm
that the latest attacks in
North-West London were
merely isolated acts of
hooliganism. But a repeti-
tion of such incidents would
be regarded as a serious
matter for the whole com-
munity.
The incident occurred on the
same weekend that the local
newspaper had published a letter
by Hardman praising Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin. He had written the letter
in answer to an anti-Begin
campaign by the National Front.
WHILE URGING his
congregation to put its faith in
the police, Hardman said he was
nonetheless distressed to hear
that the religious Jews had not
hit back when attacked but stood
"petrified." Anglo-Jewry's
sensitivity over such minor
incidents has been heightened
because of the wave of racial
violence in other parts of the
country involving National Front
IN BRITAIN
Hendon Synagogue, said that
while he, too, accepted the police
..reassurances, the community had
^Eo be increasingly on the alert.
The attacks coincided with
anti-Semitic daubings on a large
synagogue in nearby Edgware,
bearing the hallmarks of the
racist National Front. A few
weeks ago, National Front
sympathizers were suspected of
having tried to damage Hard-
man's homean adjacent house
was attacked by mistake.
and their left-wing opponents.
Although British racism is at
present much more directed
against non-whites than against
Jews, most Jews agree that the
National Front is little different
from pre-war British sym-
pathizers of Hitler's Nazis led by
Oswald Mosley. That is why the
Board of Deputies is so closely
associated with the struggle
against the National Front.
MARTIN SAVITT, chairman
of the Board's defense com-
mittee, was one of the speakers at
a public rally before the bitter
clashes in the London district of
Lewisham. Since then, the Board
has added its voice to those who
want the government to ban
marches by the National Front
through immigrant areas which
are likely to incite violence.
Under a law introduced at the
time of Moselyite disturbances in
1936, the government can ban
such marches but only on con-
sultation with the local police
commissioner. The police in
Lewisham refused to ban the
National Front march and has
been widely criticized for the
disturbances which followed.
Savitt last week claimed that the
responsibility for the violence
there rested "squarely with the
commissioner of police who was
not able to maintain law and
order and misjudged completely
the emotions of the citizens of the
borough."
However, Anglo-Jewry is also
dissociating itself from the ex-
treme left-wing groups, which
clashed with the police
protecting the National Front
marchers.
ACCORDING TO Savitt, the
National Front's racist activities
concerned ordinary citizens
throughout the country, and last
week's incidents were not solely a
confrontation between the ex-
treme left and extreme right.
As far as the Jewish com-
munity's own defenses are
concerned, special care will be
taken to protect synagogues and
worshippers during next month's
High Holidays.
If nothing untoward happens,
this may confirm that the latest
attacks in North-West London
were merely isolated acts of
hooliganism. But a repetition of
such incidents would be regarded
as a serious matter for the whole
community.
INS Moves Against
Beach's Fedorenko
The U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service has
filed a suit aimed at revoking the American citizenship of
a Ukrainian immigrant accused of helping the Nazis kill
thousands of Jews at the Treblinka concentration camp
during World War II.
The defendant, Feodore Fedorenko, 69, a retired car-
penter, was found living in a predominantly Jewish neigh-
borhood of Miami Beach.
HE WAS charged with providing false information,
including the claim that he was Polish instead of
Miami
Ukrainian, to obtain a visa to enter the United States in
1949. He came to the U.S. as a displaced person from
Bremen, West Germany.
John W. Price, a regional counsel for the INS here, filed
an affidavit which said that Fedorenko was a leader of the
200-man Ukrainian guard at Treblinka; that he cruelly
beat Jews arriving in rail cars at the camp; that he "shot
people at the edge of a pit in which a fire was burning so
that their bodies fell into the fire, because they were
Jewish."
ALSO THAT he beat Jewish arrivals with whips and
shot many arrivals because they were Jewish; and that he
"went into the woods near the camp to apprehend Jews
who were hiding out there," brought them back, "hung
them on gallows by their feet and shot them because they
were Jewish." ______
Conflict of Interest Reforms
JERUSALEM (JTA| A
public committee recommended
to the government a series of
measures to avoid a conflict of
interest between ministers and
their private business activities.
The committee, headed by Su-
preme Court Justice Shlomo
Asher, was appointed by the
government to look into the
possible conflict of interests of
ministers and deputy ministers
who are also owners of business
enterprises.
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patterns Stack 066s against Women's equality
-..
This is Part II is a series on
lewish law and women
today.
By BLU GREENBERG
LET US note here five specific
patterns of change that are built
into the halachic system and are
found in abundance in the
Talmud and later rabbinic
literature:
(1) Deliberations' in the ab-
stract: Generally, these lead to
additions in the area of ritual,
reflecting a society which loved
the tradition and tried to em-
bellish it by assembling more and
more ritual responsibility. Giving
women new responsibility in
prayer could well fall into this
category.
(2) Hora'at sha'ah [ a' I law
relating to the needs of the
times): Historically, such
changes involved something
which openly violated existing
halachah but were promulgated
because of an emergent and
pressing need. Rabbis could use
this category today to correct
social injustices in divorce and
agunah situations. Many in-
dividual rabbis throughout
medieval and modern history
have granted an agunah a divorce
by a rather extraordinary
stretching of halachic limits
because they understood the dire
need of the woman. It would take
only a little more collective
maturity to reformulate the law
once and for all as a measure of
hora'at sha'ah.
, (3) Takkanah (a new ruling
because of a sociological or
economic need): Sometimes a
takkanah was enacted by the
consensus of the Bet Din (Law
Court); sometimes it was the
individual action of the main
religious authority of the
generation. The ketubah
(marriage contract), for example,
was created (sometime during the
Second Commonwealth, fifth

Susan
Panoff
novels
apnost
By
Lustiq
| Darkness Casts No Shadow. By Araost Lustig. Translated by
Jeanne Nemcova. Washington, D.C.: Inscape Publishers.
144pp. $8.96
| Night and Hope. By Arnost Lustig. Translated by George
Theiner. Washington, D.C.: Inscape Publishers. 206pp. $8.95
ARNOST LUSTIG is a noted Czech novelist and prize-
winning film-maker who was forced into exile following the Soviet
invasion and political repression of Czechoslovakia in 1968. He
presently lives in the United States and teaches at American
University. Lustig is the author of the widely acclaimed novel A
Prayer for Katerina Horovitzova, which was nominated for a
National Book Award in 1974.
The stories in these two volumes represent the beginning of a
five-volume series of English language editions of Lustig's work,
entitled Children of the Holocaust, which draws from his ex-
periences as an adolescent in Nazi Germany. Since film is Lustig's
medium as well as is the word, these two volumes include
photographs from the films he has made of these stories.
LUSTIG'S WRITING is moving, sensitive and painful. At a
time when the Nazis were degrading humanity before they
destroyed it, the author presents two boys who bear tragic
burdens, yet have not lost their humanity. Unlike Wertmuller's
statement in "Seven Beauties," and De Pres' conclusions in The
Survivor, the heroes of Darkness Casts No Shadow create a
friendship which is consistently mutually supportive and em-
pathetic of others.
Unquestionably, the boys are survivors; and they have killed
when necessary. At the same time, they have retained their
human dignity. Manny philosophizes about killing: "He knew
lots of people (and the things they'd done) whom he could have
killed without the least regret that Polish medic who am-
putated people's legs and hands and fingers when it wasn't
necessary But he could remember situations when he'd
thought it would almost be better to be killed himself than to kill
. There was a strange kind of power which existed inside him
... it had two sides to it too the ability to strike someone down
and the ability not to do it. A resistance to killing." Manny has
expressed one of the most basic of Jewish moral values.
LUSTIG'S PURPOSE in writing about these people is both
personal and universal in scope. "I met so many very beautiful
people during those years," he comments, "and most of them'
died. The only way to bring them back to life is to write about
them. This is my responsibility."
In Darkness Casts No Shadow the author presents the boys'
present reality in concise, tightly written dialogue (suitable for
film) juxtaposed with the flowing, dreamlike italicized prose of
their recent concentration camp memories. Past and present
terrors converge to become one in the darkness of escape, the
forest, and imminent death.
Night and Hope dramatizes a variety of characters
children who know the reality of Terezin; a frightened, decent
man unable to hide any longer who joins a transport to be
reunited with his people; and a conscience-stricken German
commandant.
THE AUTHOR, who is a child survivor of the Holocaust,'
resurrects the hope, dignity, love and decency which were not
extinguished during one of the blackest periods of Jewish and
world history.
In Arnost Lustig's own words, his stories "show that life is
an interesting privilege, that man is indestructible, because even
though he may lose all his loved ones and all his earthly
possessions, he still retains hope."
| through first centuries B.C.E.)
because of the growing need to
protect individual women from
an abusive marriage or divorce.
Today, too, takkanot could be
. used to grant women par-
ticipation in the marriage
ceremony, to ameliorate their
status in divorce law and in the
religious courts, and to make
prayer a binding mitzvah upon
women.
(4) Minhag (custom): Many a
minhag was woven into the
halachah of succeeding
generations. During the past few
years, some women and men have
begun to develop new minhagim
for women, such as a ceremony
welcoming a baby girl into the
Covenant: There are many today
who do not understand these new
minhagim as they should be
understood, i.e. as a sign of the
revitalization of the tradition.
YET THESE new ceremonies
and customs will in time un-
doubtedly be woven into the
system, part of that marvelous
Jewish quality of weaving Divine
and human together for
generations to come.
(5) The last pattern of change
might be simply called "disuse."
Maimonides describes this
process as the basis for an-
nulment decisions of a Bet Din of
a later generation which takes
into account the fact that
previous generations were lax in
observing a particular halachah.
Certainly as one reads through
Biblical and rabbinic literature,
one becomes aware that there are
certain procedures which have
simply dropped out of sight, even
as new ones developed.
To a great extent, we can see
this process at work in the area of
Jewish education and rabbinic
studies for women, where the
restrictions that existed for many
generations are being ignored or
nullified.
ALTHOUGH THESE pat-
terns should not be applied
lightly, it is well to be aware of
the power of individuals and of


LEARNING IS crucial in the
attempt to effect a change in
women's position in Judaism.
The role of the individual in
Judaism is related to the per-
formance of mitzvah (obligation);
thus women, who are bound by
fewer mitzvot, play a lesser role.
The status of the individual
within the community is related
to learning; thus women, who are
limited in Jewish learning, have a
Jewish past and present. It is not
simply an intellectual exercise,
rather it is a genuine means of
encountering God and ex-
periencing a rootedness in the
community.
Women must be able in ever
greater numbers to avail
themselves of this rich nurturing
process. In the best traditions of
our people, women should
schedule time for Jewish lear-
FEMINIST FRONT
Page 10>A +Jmfst tk>rkUain\ Frid-y. August 26,1977
the community to effect changes
in halocha without endangering
the validity of the system as a
whole. Indeed, all changes
concerning woman should be
subsumed within one or another
of these categories in order to
preserve the fidelity to system
and process, and strengthen our
awareness of the continuity of
tradition as we move ahead.
Beyond these categories, we
must also bear in mind that much
that pertains to woman in Jewish
law is not necessarily religious or
theological in origin (i.e., in no
way serves the Creator) but
stems from sociological,
psychological or political roots.
Cultures in the past, as today,
continually interacted and in-
fluenced each other, and women
were generally at second level in
all cultures. There is not a
religious or theological value to
women in particular being ex-
cluded from a minyan, from
testimony in the religious courts,
from a fair divorce, from rabbinic
training programs. My belief in
the perfect God does not allow me
to think that the Lord would
favor one sex over the other in
any area of life. This does not
mean that everything must be
identical and interchangeable
It is true that in many cases
disabilities are pegged on
scriptural statements; I would,
however, argue that in many
instances, custom or sociology
preceded rabbinic enactment. An
asmachta (support in scriptural
text for rabbinic enactment) was
found to endow a rabbinic
position with authority and the
important feeling of being
continuous with the tradition,
from Revelation onwards. New
asmachtaot can and must be
found to validate new realities.
lesser status. However, in great
measure, performance of mitzvah
is also related to learning. Jewish
literature is replete with the
theme of "greater is the one who
learns for the sake of performance
(of mitzvah) than one who learns
for the sake of learning." This
means two things: one, that
women must learn in order to
know how to perform mitzvot;
two, is that both role and status
are functions of learning.
Women's learning is crucial for:
a more significant reason. There
is something inherent in the
Jewish intellectual process that is
intensely spiritually and
emotionally rewarding, that
binds a Jew more closely to the
ningeven a quarter of an hour
daily can be fruitful.
AS JEWISH women begin to
study rabbinics, exegesis, history
and theology in greater numbers,
an educated laity and leadership
of Jewish women will emerge
and, hopefully, pave the way for
eventual acceptance of women as
authors of scholarly works,
teachers of Talmud and rabbinic
literature, judges in the Bet Din,
rabbis, poskim (religious ar-
biters), and even heads ot
yeshivot. The best way to
counter ridicule of this concept is
to provide a few models as
precedents.
NEXT WEEK: Women prevail
despite odds.

"Another great victory for the forces of freedom: We have
caught a hundred children, three women and three prieataP'
B Dls Burger


it 26,1977
+Jewish fkridliair)
Page 11-A
tonfessions of an Italian euROcommunist
med from Page 1 -A
of coming into power,
change, It is normal to
live with the Com-
Christian Democrat
'y to carry out the
forms the Communists
ere are many who say
'hristian Democrats are
power barons, depen-
votes from political
keep themselves in
d that reform would
Bcicte for them, and that
%rty would break up.
pinelli The ("hristian
tjcrat Party has very deep
in Italy and represents a
Hlar force. It is based on
iJditions, and its support is
Pronger than its an-
critics would have us
Party is indeed deeply
with what you call the
r barons, but it would be an
simplification to consider
n as the most important of a
ich more complex political
body.
I'm convinced there are today
I profound doubts over the
ommunist issue within the
/hristian Democrat Party. But
IB party leaders realize that they
an no longer go it alone. The
problem is not whether they will
take the Communists in hut
when. The Christian Democrat
leaders are taking a lot of time to
convince their members that
B^their slogans of the past are now
meaningless. In the meantime,
the Communists are being
pressured more and more from
their own base. Violence from the
extreme left and right in the
Country is growing fast as people
become impatient for solutions.
If we remain stalled, if the
Communists have to maneuver
with no results, the party will
enter into crisis. We have no idea
of what would follow. They're
sitting on a volcano. And without
^ the Communists, there is less and
less chance of governing Italy. If
the situation gets out of control,
it will take another political
arrangement to set things right.
Left-wing demonstrators hold red flags during a May Day rally
in Rome
Altiero Spinelli, the 70-year-old ex-Commissioner of the
European Community, was one of the early promoters of
European unity. One year ago, Spinelli created a stir when
he quit the Commission to accept an invitation to run as an
independent candidate on the Italian Communist Party
ticket. He was then elected to the Chamber of Deputies, and
now also sits in the European Parliament.
VIEW FROM ABROAD
This could come from the ex-
treme left or the extreme right.
You are one of many who has
been arguing that Italy needs the
Communists in power if the
country is to proceed with
economic recovery. Why do you
say the Communist Party is
indispensable in this process?.
Spinelli: The Communists
have a higher political morality
than any other party in Italy, and
Italy has a great need for this
particular quality at this
moment. The Communist Party
is much less subject to pressure
from interest groups. We need
strong management that can
stand firm on issues.
The Communist Party is
committed to straightening out
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the economy, to making it more
equitable. It does not yet have
specific solutions, but it does
have a clearer perspective than
any other party. And Italy
doesn't need economic
restoration but economic
renovation.
What makes you so sure of the
democratic intentions of the
Italian Communist Party?
Spinelli: Look at the
sociological makeup of the party.
It's the same as the Labor Party
in Britain and as the Socialists in
Beligum, Austria, and the
Netherlands. It includes the
poorer classes who want to better
their condition through reform,
not revolution. At the in-
termediate Wei, its members are
administrators and
parliamentarians and leaders of
trade unions, cooperatives,
cultural circles, municipalities,
regional governments.
That's the typical sociological
network of all democracies. The
upper level, the leaders, comes
partly from this intermediate
group and partly from among the
old Communists, who have,
however, meditated on their long
and complex experience. This
experience has been consistently
from the beginning a long
struggle for democracy, although
their ideology at the outset was
not democratic.
How do you view American
foreign policy ?
Spinelli: At the end of the war,
the Americans had the attitude of
the Romans when they came to
save the Greeks. The Romans
entered Greece on tiptoe. They
were highly respectful of what
they saw as a superior civilization
and the cradle of their own
culture. They liberated Greece.
But they saw that the Greeks
were unable to do anything on
their own, and they decided then
to dominate them. The
Americans arrived in Europe in
much the same way. They were
more "European" than the
Europeans. This was especially
true for Eisenhower and Ken-
nedy.
Kissinger was the first
European at the helm of
American foreign policy and he
educated them to follow the
principles of realpolitik. He was
by no means a Europhile. On the
contrary, he thought in terms of
two blocs, East and West, and of
all other countries as pawns to be
used to keep the peace between
the two blocs. Kissinger felt this
gave him the right to interfere.
European governments, ac-
cording to Kissinger, had limited
sovereignty. This was an imperial
system with a stronger country
establishing the order.
Do you see any signs that the
Carter policy will be significantly
different?
Spinelli: Carter will bring the
United States back to the
Kennedy / Eisenhower pro-
European position that sought to
make Europe more independent.
But if Europe is not able to profit
from this opening and assert
itself, even Carter will be obliged
to assume responsibility for
European affairs, that is to revert
to imperial methods.
Carter will also bring back the
idea of an American mission of
sustaining certain ideas. Energy
policy is an example. Carter is
posing certain problems that
really do exist and must be faced.
He is not offering an- pat
solutions. He is just sayin.r that
there are dangers and thni they
must be dealt with squareh
This is positive. It will com-
plicate life and could fa. as a
policy. But I believe in pt iple's
ability to create new solut ns to
new problems.
Do you think the lalian
Communist Party is :ving
enough guarantees ti the
Atlantic alliance?
Spinelli: Let's be very rrank.
Today there is no country in
NATO that gives full guarantees.
All alliances have their limit s. We
in Europe know that there is a
limit to how much we can depend
on the United States. And the
United States knows, and has
experienced, the limits of their
European allies.
In the last Israeli-Arab war,
Germany, which everyone
thought could be trusted to help
out Israel in any way it could,
refused to allow American planes
to stop over on their way to
supply Israel. In the Cuban
missile crisis, De Gaulle was the
only European leader to telegram
Kennedy to offer solidarity. The
others stood by open-mouthed.
Alliances have their limits. And
their surprises.
The Italian Communist Party
(PCI| knows it is in its best
interests that there be no Soviet
expansion in the Mediterranean.
If there were, for example, a crisis
in Yugoslavia with the threat of
loss of independence for that
country, the PCI as an Italian
party would work to see that
Yugoslavia remain an in-
dependent country, that it does
not go under Soviet control. I
don't know, however, what a
country like Norway would do in
such a case.
For many years you have been
close to the Socialists both in
Italy and throughout Europe.
Continued on Page 10-B
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*3<


Page 12-A
*Jewisti ffor Mian
Friday, Auguat 26,1977
Green Paper Weighs Helsinki Prospects
Continued from Page 1-A
no more than a "joint platform
for ideological warfare?"
The way in which the Helsinki
accords have so far been im-
plemented certainly gives rise to
more queries than it answers.
There is an urgent need of criteria
and yardsticks, a number of
which are advanced in a compen-
dium published by the German
Peace and Conflict Research
Association (DGFK) just in time
for the Belgrade follow-up confer-
ence.
OFFICIAL publications and
other documents and reports that
lay claim to comprehensive, fun-
damental coverage of an issue are
frequently dubbed a Black Paper,
or a Red Paper or a White Paper.
White Papers are usually
official, whereas other colors
denote the advocacy of a par-
ticular shade of political opinion.
Why the editors of this particular
compendium have opted for the
designation Green Paper is by no
means clear, the only obvious
inference being that green, in
German is the color not of envy,
but of hope.
Coverage of the repercussions
of Helskini is not, however,
limited to views that tally with
any particular line of argument.
The authors of two dozen articles
deal with their particular aspect
of the subject with academic
thoroughness, assessing it from a
variety of approaches systema-
tically, Basket by Basket.
with dismissal of the correspon-
ding counter-claim.''
They quote an East bloc writer
who has hit on a well-nigh
classical turn of phrase: "The
spread of Marxism-Leninism and
the propagation of the values and
benefits of bona fide socialism on
the one hand and the dispute
with ideological anti-Communism
and anti-Sovietism, including
preventing it from gaining a foot-
hold in the socialist States, fully
accord with both Helsinki and
international detente as a whole."
The East bloc claim to a right
to ward off criticism of its own
domestic policies is most clearly
apparent in the human rights
context. The repercussions of the
Conference on Security and
Cooperation in Europe recur
throughout the Green Paper in
this context.
THE VARIOUS authors are at
least agreed on one point that
ought, perhaps, to have been a
matter of course, but was, in fact,
set aside by many commentators
in flight of euphoria.
The Final Act, as the Helsinki
accords were officially desig-
nated, was signed on the express
understanding that it in no way
brought to an end the irrecon-
cilable confrontation between the
Western and Communist
systems.
This, indeed, is true of detente
as a whole, and the proviso is
particularly apparent in the East
bloc tenet of peaceful coexistence,
which refers to peace between
countries, not between classes.
Intergovernmental detente is
held to intensify class struggle
because it facilitates the con-
ditions under which class
struggle is deemed to flourish.
CLASS struggle, as Com-
munists see it, occurs solely in
capitalist countries. Intervention
in class struggle by East bloc
Communist Parties is an ex-
pression of proletarian solidarity
and has nothing to do with inter-
governmental detente.
If, on the other hand, the Wes-
tern media see fit to comment
critical)-.' on events in East bloc
countries, such comments are
deemed impermissible inter-
ventior in the domestic affairs of
soverei i states.
EGBERT JAHN and Jiri Hro-
madko -note this asymmetrical
state o ffaira "The claim to free
entry one's own ideaology to
op sing system combined
ry once in a while
mous Restaurant
born...We were
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the
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. "AN IMPORTANT outcome
of the CSCE," Norbert Ropers
notes in his summary, "is the fact
that in the Final Act conditions
within a society are deemed the
legitimate subject of inter-
national political control.
"In addition to a number of
resolutions that form part of
Basket Three, this applies in par-
ticular to Principle Seven and its
to dismiss Western allegations of
breaches of human rights in the
East bloc as intervention in their
domestic affairs and, in their
turn, as a breach of the principle
of non-intervention.
"Refusal to permit the dis-
cussion of human rights prob-
lems at the CSCE follow-up con-
ference will in itself be construed
as a contravention of the Final
Act."
Other countries are entitled to
impose sanctums and take
whatever counter-measures they
feel to be appropriate in the event
of a breach of international
agreements that are valid instru-
ments by the terms of reference
of international law.
BUT THE Helsinki accords do
not enjoy this status. They
represent, at best, an inter-
national legal convention in the
making, to paraphrase Schutze.
Hans-Joachim Schutze feels
that such a delicate international
agreement as the Helsinki ac-
cords does not lend itself to coun-
ter-measures. Indeed, he main-
tains that the Helsinki sig-
natories could be argued to have
agreed to forgo sanctions of
whatever kind in the event of a
breach of the Final Act.
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
guarantee to 'respect human
rights and basic freedoms, in-
cluding the freedom of ideas,
creeds and convictions.' "
Hans-Joachim Schutz regards
the decision to hold a conference
in Belgrade to review the out-
come of the Helsinki Agreement
as "a rudimentary procedure
intended to permit public debate
and control before an inter-
national body of the implemen-
tation of the human rights in
question in the various contries
that were party to the Agree-
ment."
THE EAST bloc countries
which subscribed to these
provisions "will no longer be able
This is probably the point at
which to interpose Gerda Zellen-
tin's comment that the pressure
of public opinion on the govern-
ments concerned to grant to the
letter the rights to which they
subscribed at Helsinki is "at
least equal in efficacy to legal
sanctions."
NORBERT Ropers reckons
that in the wake of Helsinki dis-
sidents in the East bloc have in-
creased both in number and in
the scope of their demands, so
much so that a civil rights move-
ment can now be said to exist in
Eastern Europe.
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Gerda Zellentin terms the en-
deavors by Eastern European
civil rights campaigners to
breathe life into the empty
Ehrases of their constitutions the
eginnings of a "process of con-
sti tu tionalizat ion.''
Might this trend not, in the
long term, prove detrimental to
detente by obliging the East bloc
countries to intensify their
demarcation from the West?
There are critics, and this view
is also to be found in the Green
Paper, who sound a warning note
on this score. They feel the West
would be ill-advised to try to
over-accelerate the pace of which
the Helsinki accords are imple-
mented. Orderly progression,
they maintain, is essential.
THE DESIRE for freedom is
usually accompanied by a certain
spontaneity which is hard to keep
in check, whereas detente, even
after Helsinki and Belgrade, will
remain a matter of striking a con-
tinual, delicate balance between
cooperation and confrontation,
between opening and demar-
cation.
The significance of the Hel-
sinki Agreement is that it lays
down procedural rules for this
balancing-act. These must be
underpinned by measures
designed to inspire confidence
between the blocs, and recom-
mendations are specifically made
in this respect by Wolf Graf
Baudissin.
Bonn's delegation in Belgrade
would do well to make note of
these recommendations, but as
Gerda Zellentin points out,
procedural rules and conference
arrangements are not alone in
fostering confidence; personal-
contact is no less important.
"Between East and West," she
writes, "the mere fact that both
sides are on speaking terms with
each other constitutes a sig-
nificant gain in controllable
security."
MIND YOU, John Foster Dul-
les and Andrei Gromyko were on
speaking terms at the height of
the Cold War, so it also depends^,
on how the two sides engage in '
personal contact and what issues
are discussed.
The Green Paper certainly in-
cludes any amount of material
that should prove of use in
continuing the East-West debate,
not to mention suggestions as to
how the two sides might best deal
with each other.
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==" B August 26,1977
ojaimlliii
*Jkniti f/criafiar
Page 13-A
brld Press Turns Thumbs Down
tinued from Page 4- A
its ugly head, and Israel's
igeous world position
Jtilting downward toward
Juitage ever since. If oil is
the major culprits, the
Bnd its revisionist jour-
f is the other. The press
Tb alleged Arab un-
plege precisely the tear-
Ijournalese it thrived upon
^l's stunning development
B the days of the War of
Liberation
n short, it is a poor press with
lid) Israel must deal today,
nd it is the task of the Likud
'eminent, as I see it, to stake
Israel's claims in the so-called
lands ten years after
conquest and in the face of a
; that sees Israel no longer as
victor over power blocs
dedicated to her destruction, but
brutal, even Hitlerian in her
ppression as an occupation
farce.
The press with which Likud
must deal is not the press with
which the Labor government
would have had to deal ten years
ago were it to have fulfilled its
responsibility as victors in a war.
and this is an important point
beacuse it is not world govern-
ments that have changed
Israel's destiny so much since
then as the world press which no
longer enjoys Israel in the role of
victor.
CAN LIKUD succeed ex-post
'actol

tot if the press has anything
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to say about it. Take the in-
formative television program, 60
Minutes. The culprit here is Mike
Wallace, boy wonder, who is no
boy any longer, and not too much
of a wonder, either.
One remembers Wallace as a
sort of Clark Kent from the infant
days of black-and-white tele-
vision, a stark interrogator
acting ragefully at an inchoate
kafkaesque background, grilling
his guests in the hatchetlight of a
lone klieg as if he were the
spokesman for the forces of truth
and his witnesses traitorous
Americans whom Joe McCarthy
would surely have damned, let
alone Clark Kent.
TODAY, the Wallace format is
more colorful, but Wallace
himself remains as infantile as
the medium in which he grew up.
A Mideast Media Memo observes
of him that TIME Magazine has
this enfant terrible pegged just
right, of whom it wrote on May 2,
describing "Mike Wallace's
Jugular Journalism," that
"Often Wallace's questions don't
seem intended to elicit facts.
Viewers learn the facts from
Wallace's questions, not from the
answer."
What this says is that Wallace
creates the facts in questions that
are really statements of Wallace's
credo, and that answers to his
purported questions are
ir relevancies.
The public will remember
Wallace for his William McLure-
produced segment on 60 Minutes
several years ago in which it was
reported that the life of Syrian
Jews was "better than it was in
the past"a segment put
together in conjunction with the
Jews of Damascus under heavy
Syrian surveillance at a time
when the Assad atrocities
against the Syrian Jewish
community were making
headlines throughout the western
world-for all the desire of the
press, like Wallace's own, to go
all-out Arab.
WHAT OF Wallace more
recently? Well, his buddy,
McClure, went off to Cairo in
March to catch President Sadat
for the benefit of Wallace's X-ray
eye, which came, saw, conjured
and sent back the following to the
CBS Daily Planet:
Wallace: You sav the core of
the whole (Arab-Israeli) problem
is the Palestinians?
Sadat: Right.
Wallace: And, I have no doubt
that President Carter would
agree with you.
ASKS THE Mideast Media
Memo, which is an objective
journal of opinion published by
Writers and Artists for Peace in
the Middle East: "Is Wallace an
emissary of the State Depart-
ment?" Just who is Wallace to
have no doubt that Carter would
agree?
Again Wallace: You want the
PLO in the Geneva Conference?
Yes?
Sadat: Yes.
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For details
call our
catering depl
Phone: 532-2561 On the ocean at 45th Street. Miami Beach
Eden Roc
Wallace: Perhaps you can get
Carter talking to Arafat?
IN THIS bit of chutzpah, you
have Wallace shaping foreign
policy not only for the U.S., but
for Egypt as well.
Still, Wallace isn't all that bad.
He knows what objectivity is.
To balance out this blatant anti-
Israel propaganda, a 60 Minute
crew went off to Jerusalem to
interview then Prime Minister
Rabin. Instead, something else
caught the McClure-Wallace eye:
what the MMM calls "a growing
Israeli headache, the flow of its
citizens to the United States."
As it appeared on 60 Minutes,
the report entitled "Third
Exodus was Jews Leaving Is-
rael." Aired Apr. 10, it was ty-
pical Wallace relentlessness,
"unearthing every national ill
facing Israel today."
BUT EVEN so astute a
hatchetman as Wallace oc-
casionally finds his own head on
the chopping block. While
Wallace was reading copy
describing the Israelis who come
to the U.S. to stay, the McClure
film crew was in fact showing the
arrival at JFK Airport of 60
members of an Israeli high school
exchange mission who would
return to Israel after a six-week
tour of the U.S.
Wallace and 60 Minutes are
representative of the press facing
the Likud government today as
she stakes claims Israel should
have staked a decade ago.
Obviously, with all those Clark
Kents around, the results are less
likely to be hopeful than they
would have been before.
Mrs. Begin
OK to Travel
JERUSALEM Ms. Aliza
Begin, wife of the Prime Minister
is well again after a bout of
pneumonia and she will ac-
company her husband on his
official visit to Rumania
beginning Thursday, officials
here said.
Final arrangements for the
visit are still under discussion,
but it seems clear that Menachem
Begin has agreed to the
Rumanian Government's request
that he extend the original three-
day schedule by another day or
two during which time he will be
shown around health and holiday
resorts in the Carpathian
mountains.
if you're going to hove an
affair, make sure people
talk about It.
There you are hosting an affair at the
beautiful Deauville Hotel (where
S2.000.000 has just been spent on
brand-new luxury and elegance!)
And after it's all over, what you
thought would be just a simple catered
affair has turned out to be the social
event of the year.
Call Al Sicherer, at 865-8511 and start
having an affair everyone will talk about.
_
OTi the ocean at 67th Street, Miami Beach
If The -A AIR CONDITIONED
lrsHERCftoiiffl
OCfANfRONT
1
per person.
double occ. lo Sept. 6
RESERVE NOW for the HIGH HOLY DAYS
SUMMER SPECIAL
ANY 10 DAYS $ 1 60
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 LEFKOWfTZ ft ALEX SMILOW
1
Service*
Conducted
By Cantor
LEIB RASKIN
King's (Curupr
MIAMI BEACH S FINEST
KOSHER OCEANFRONT RESTAURANT
For th CrowningTooch in Ek99nt Om-tg frvat your QUEEN to a
ROYAL DINNER
also Koh.. CXinau Dt*H* SarvM
Opn Sunday through ThuridJV 5 to 9 P M
For Reservations Phone: 531-5771
t.W
%
An affair with Heart
at Hotel
"ontaineDleau
We truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of Hotel
Fontainebleau. we pride ourselves in the very special spirit
exhibited by the Fontainebleau family...at all times there
is the realization of the importance of a special event: be it
a Bar Mitzvah. Wedding. Anniversary Party, or a Presiden-
tial Dinner, the emphasis is always on achieving perfec-
tion. You are invited to visit and experience first-hand the
delights of Fontainebleau.
KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
I CALL 538-8811 ]
BILL GOLDRING
Executive Vice President. Catering


'.
Page 14-A
*Jewisi> tkriJi&ti
Friday, August 26,1977
< -
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
I NTH! CIRCUIT COURT OF TNI
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR OAOC COUNTY, FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-221 Olvlilon 24
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLORIDA STATE CONSTRUCTORS
SERVICE, INC.,
Plaintiff,
-Vi-
PMLIP R. UMSTEAD. et al.
Defendants.
TO: GIL ROEDER A SANDRA O.
ROEDER, hla wife, If alive, and/or U
dead, hla or her unknown heirs,
devlaees. legatees, or grantees, and all
persons or parties claiming by, through,
under or against them
Residence Unknown ^^
TOU 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, aa re-
cords! In Plat Book 44. at Page 4,
of th Public Records of Dade
Coun' ., Florida,
has r*" filed against you and you art
require i to serve a copy of your written
defense-*. If any, to It on MARVIN I.
MOSS, P.A., Plaintiff "a attorney, whose
address Is 12880 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 Plaintiff's
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 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of said Court
ByN.A. HEWETT
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 12.19. 28: Sept. 2,197'
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 12177
S. Dixie Highway, Miami 83166 FL In-
tend to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Lyn Alan Inc.
Barbara Hertz, President
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
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
Fabco, Fabco Industries, Fabco Metal
Fabricating, Fabco Metal Fabrications
and Fabco Metal Products at number
14986 NW 27th 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 1-ocka, Florida, this 30th
day of June, 1977.
Fabco Industries, Inc.
RUDEN. BARNETT, McCLOSKY.
SCHUSTER A SCHMERER
Attorney for Applicant
900 NE 26 Ave., P.O. Box 7276
Ft. Lauderdale. Florida 33338
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
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. 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
NOVELTY TRADING at 117 NE First
Avenue, Suite 1607, Miami, Florida
33132 intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. I
ABRAHAM BERCOWSKI
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 392
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Aug. 19, 26: Sept. 2, 9, 1977
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.77-34575
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
STEPHEN ELLICK,
PetlUoner
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, If any, to It on NATHANIEL L.
BARONE, JR., attorney for Petitioner,
whose addreas la 777 NE 79th Stjteet,
Miami, Florida, and file the ortfclnal
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Sept. 16, 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 8
day of Aug., 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B.PEREZ
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 12,19, 26: Sept. 3,1977
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 35*57
NOTICE OF
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARMEN V. DONADELLI
PetlUoner / Wife
and
ITALO A. DONADELLI,
Respondent / Husband
TO: ITALO A. DONADELLI
Residence Unknown ___
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
las 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 Is
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard, Suite
710. Coral Gables. Florida 33134, 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, 120 NE 6th
Street, Miami, Florida 33132.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 27th
day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
A. KOSS, Attorney at Law. P. A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard 716
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Attorney for PeUtloner
Aug. 6. 12,19, 26,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-54*7
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS TOPOROFF
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
LOUIS TOPOROFF, deceased, File
Number 77-6467, la pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the addreas of which
la 73 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida. The personal representative of
the estate Is MINA TOPOROFF whose
address is 1690 NE 191st Street, North
Miami Beach, Florida 83179. The name
and address of the personal
repreaentaUve's attorney are aet forth
below.
All persona 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 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
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. 19,1977
MINA TOPOROFF
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of LOUIS TOPOROFF
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL eC***e
REPRESENTATIVE:
PHILIP SCHLISSEL
9132 Bay Drive
Surfslde, Fla. 88164
Telephone: 866-6866
Aug. 19, 26,1977
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 77 3*705
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
100 Rue Du Peuple
Port-Au-Prtnce, 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 1
on the Husband's Attorney, LESTER
ROGERS, whose address Is 1464 NW 17
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33126, and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this September
12th, 1977. or a Default will be enterec
against you.
DATED this 10 day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Diane Lowe
Aug. 13,19.26; Sept. 2.1977
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 77 3*3tl
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Re The Petition of:
NICK BEE CROWE, JR..
for the Adoption of
a minor male child
TO: MICHAEL EDWARD FORBES
(Residence Unknown)____
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 Petitioner's attorney.
LESTER ROGERS, Suite 200, 1464 NW
17 Avenue, Miami, Florida 83126, 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
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 431186. 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.
ROBERT LYSAK
THEODORE M. TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 800
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Aug. 12,19, 26; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 3*454
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
RENE PERALTA VARELA,
Petitioner
and
MARIA ENCARNACION
MARTINEZ MARADIAGA 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, whoae
address is One Lincoln Road Building,
Miami Beach. Florida 83139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 16,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This noUce shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 4
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE GILBERT
One Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Tel. 638-4312
Attorney for Petitioner
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 names
ED. ANDREWS HOSPITAL .SUPPLY
COMPANY and NESTEL PRODUCTS
COMPANY at 3226 NW 79th 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. 38189
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
CLOZ at 1749 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: Terrl Pitaeie. Prealdent
MYERS, KAPLAN,
LEVINSON 4t KENIN
Attorneys for ELLE, INCORPORATED
By: Kenneth M. Myers
Aug. 13,19, 36; Sept. 3,1977
NOTICE UNDER '
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flcUtlous name of
DESIGNS UNLIMITED at 768 Arthur
Godfrey Road, Miami Beach, Florida
88140 Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
DIANE HOFFMAN
768 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 88140
Aug. 12,19, 36; Sept.3,1977
"INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE .
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 74-34tt Division 31
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
NAMAN L. REYNA, and JULIA
P. REYNA, hla 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, aa 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, P.A., 12700 Blscayne 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.
Thla Notice of Suit shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED at Miami, Dade County,
Florida, this 29th day of July. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
By DEBORAH G. HESS
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET. PA.
12700 Blscayne Boulevard Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM S. ISENBERG
Aug. 6,12, 19, 26.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
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,
PetlUoner / Wife
and
HUBERT DAUPHIN,
Respondent / Husband.
TO: HUBERT DAUPHIN
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an acUon 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, whoae addreas Is 801 Dade
Federal Building, 101 East Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 88181, 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 peUUon.
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
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByW. TYMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for PeUUoner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone: 368-8090
Attorney for PetlUoner
August 6,12. 19, 26,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOUR OFTHE
n TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 77-1)44*
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSEPH OBELTO LOKIS,
Husband / PetlUoner
and
MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL LOKIS,
Wife / Respondent
TO: MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL
LOKIS
168 NW 68 Street
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a PeUUon for Dissolution of Marriage A
Vlnculo haa been filed against you and
commenced in thla Court, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. U any, to It on RONALD M.
FRIEDMAN, ESQ. of Freldln, Sllber A
Friedman, P.A., attorneys for
PeUUoner, whose address la 2000 South
Dixie Highway, Suite 306, Miami,
Florida 88138. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above-capUoned Court
on or before September 9th, 1977; other-
wise, a default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In the Com-
plaint or PeUUon.
Thla NoUce shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Dade County,
Florida, thla 29th day of July, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
By: DEBORAH G. HESS
DEPUTY CLERK
(Circuit Court Seal)
FREIDIN, SILBER A FRIEDMAN,
P.A.
Attorneys for PeUUoner
2000S. Dixie Highway, Suite 206
Miami, Florida 38133
(806)864-6928
By: RONALD M. FRIEDMAN, ESQ.
Aug. 6.12, 19, 36.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TAYLOR A GOLDSMITH ASSOCI-
ATES at 12700 Blscayne Blvd., North
Miami, Fla. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
T. G. INC.
by: Henry F. Tayior Jr., Prea.
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
DULCE APTS. at 700-702-704 14th St.,
Miami Beach, Fla. 83189 Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
RENEYNCLAN
NERIDA YNCLAN
G. .LBUT A GALBUT
Attorneys for APPLICANT
721 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
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
The Terrace Club Apartments at 677 NE
24th Street, Miami, Florida 33137
(DADE COUNTY) Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
Universal Property
Management-Owner
1836 NW 20th Street
Miami, Florida 33142
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 fictlUous name of
MR. COOL ICE CREAM at 4021 Le
Jeune Road. Coral Gables, Fla. intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA, SECYTREAS.
Aug. 12,19,28; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE UNbER--------------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PICASSO at 1641 N.E. 168rd 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.
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 fictlUous name The
Producers Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Donald Sabin
JannE. Gordon
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
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
IMPORT* EXPORT. INC.
a Florida corporaUon )
PRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys for
CANSSINI MFRS. IMPORT
A EXPORT, INC.
Aug. 19, 26; Sept. 2, 9, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34532
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GLADYS W. LUDWIG
PetlUoner-Wlfe
and
MARVIN LUDWIG
Respondent-Husband
TO: MARVIN LUDWIG
6130 N. 12th STREET
PHILADELPHIA, PA.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
haa 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 PeUUoner, whose
addreaa la 430 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Suite 388, Florida 88189, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 16,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or peUUon.
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 thla 6th
Day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. KLIMINSKI
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 12,19, 36; Sept. 3,1977
&
t
-I


1977
* Jenisti fhridffari
Page 15- A
TICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTIC**
LEGAL NOTICES
iNDER
PAME LAW
Y GIVEN that the
to engage In
Ictltlous name J.C.
St 117 NB 1ST
0 MIAMI FLA.
ter said name with
lult Court of Dade
fTRERASJR.
bid St.
a 33012
Hug. 6, 12, IB, 28, 1977
UNDER
name law
y GIVEN that the
Bng to engage In
fictitious name The
kffiO Biscay ne Blvd.,
ami, Fla. 33181 In-
Hpald name with the
Hit Court of Dade
,, Florida.
^B HAdler
, 26; Sept. 2,1877
faction
VE SERVICE
^BPERTY)
tCOITCOURTOFTHE
HJUDICIALCIRCUIT
FLOMA, IN AND
? BADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO. 77-3*523
. *ILY DIVISION
ACT FOB DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
1HRI:1 rrlageof
00W ART
Petitioner-Wife
and
3BERT ALLEN COW ART
Respondent-Husband
BRTaLLen cow art.
KRRYMcl-ACCHI.IN
ENS HOI.K
ROY ATAN ISLAND
JBLICOFHONIHRA.S
BY NOTIFIED that
Dlesolutlon of Marriage
has been Ued against you and you are
eerve a copy of your written
Hany, tolt on Iuls R Beller,
My tor Petitioner, whose
address t20 Lincoln Road. Suite 238,
Miami 1 en, Florida 33139, and file the
original B the clerk of the above
styledc ton or before September IB.
1977; C rwtae a default will be entered
against you (or the relief demanded In
the complaint or petit Ion
This notice shall be published once
eachww I tor tour consecutive weeks In
THE! 1SHFLORIDIAN
J my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami, Florida on this 3th
lay afAufust, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKKK
Aa Clark, Circuit Court
Dad*County. Florida
ByM. KLIMINSKI
Aa Deputy Clerk
Aug. 12, 19.26; Sept. 2, 1977

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
Justness l dar the fictitious names MY
3ABY AND ME, MY BABY & ME
BABY AND ME, BABY & ME, at 12833
!*. Kendall Dr., Miami, Fla Intends to
eglster said names with the Clerk of
le Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
JUVENILE I'KiHirers
CORPORATION
Attorney for Applicant
Goldfarb, DeutechA Blumberg
720 NW 27th Ave.
Miami, Fla. 88128
Aug. 8, 12, 19, 26, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HERE BY GIVEN that the
anderalfnad, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MISTER COOL at 402) l.e Jeune Road,
Ooral Oables. Fla. Intend to register
laid name With the Clerk of the Circuit
Dourtot Dade County Florida.
ANA8TA8IOCI KSTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA, SECY.-TREAS.
Aug. 12,10. 26; Sept. 2.1977
IL
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORID A, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. n n\n
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
at Ml:
FRANK W. BERRY, husband,
and
LINDA LOU BERRY, wife.
TO: LINDA LOU BERRY
c/oBoxlf2R
Route No.
Stafford. Virginia 22BM
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Xai Dtaaolutlon of Marriage
0m been filed against you and you are
required to serva a copy of your written
defenses, U any, to it on ARTHUR H
UPBON, attorney for PetlUoner, whose
sfHlroae la MM BIRD ROAD, MIAMI,
FLORIDA SUN, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or bstore Sept. 9, 1977; otherwise a
default win be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
.petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 29
day of July, itT7
b P. BRINKER
Erk. Circuit Court
aunty, Florida
Wk. J. Hartnett
Aa Deputy Clerk
(OrouttCourt Seal *
Aug. 5.13.19, M, 1077
RlCEUNDER
OUS NAME LAW
MHEREBY GIVEN that the
tearing to engage in
^m the fictitious name
ONAL GRAPHICS
-Y HfO NW 128 Street, Opa
intends to register said
berk of the Circuit Court
aoanbr, Florida.
MaOAL.INC.
sS.OALITZER
Kllcant
Aug. 6,12, 10,28,1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME 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
12833 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 tor Applicant
Goldfarb, Deutsch A Blumberg
720 NW 27 th Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33123
Aug. 6,12, 10, 26,1077
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 0071 Blscayne Boule-
vard, Miami Shores, Florida 33139 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: Marian Street
Aug. 3. 12,10, 26,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
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 33130 intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ARMANDO DELGADO k
ASSOCIATES, INC.
By; Armando Delgado
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 392
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Agu. 19, 26; Sept. 2, 9,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.77-3*345
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
DN 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 PetlUoner ___
Aug. 3,12,19,26,1077
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*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 6487
Santiago. Chile
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dlaeolutlon 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 38126, 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 tour consecutive weeka In
THE JEWISH FLORTOIAN.
WTTNE88 my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 2
day of August 1977. _
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C P. COPE LAND
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L CARRICARTi:, P.A.
3491 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida MISS
Attorney for Petitioner
Phonerlo. teMtlT _,.,..._
Aug. I, IS, It, St, 1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
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. GALITZER
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 6.12.10, 2, 1077
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 County, Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA, SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 12,10, 36; Sept. 2.1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
GAMMA OFFSET at 4370 NW 128
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. 12.19,26,1977
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. 6.12, 19, 26,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C IRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION 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
RESBDENCE 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 tor PetlUoner, 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 FLORIDIAN.
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. 8.12, 19,26,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GENERAL ACRYLICS at 13880 NW
19th AVE OPA-LOCKA FLORIDA In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MARSH PLASTICS INC.
By GERRY ROW, pros.
SANFORD H. KRAMER P.A.
Attorney for MARSH PLASTICS INC.
Aug. 26; Sept. 2, 9.16.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
HIALEAH MEDICAL CENTER at 3167
East 4th Avenue, Hlaleah, Fla. 88018
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Dra. Clara Duu.M.D.
August 6.12.19, 36,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
theunderslgned. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
BAXTER ENTERPRISE at 1992 NE 148
St. North Miami. Fla. 88181 intends to
register said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Harvey Baxter
Elaine E.Baxter
Leonard Vova
Thelma Vova
Samuel M. Vova
The Nathan Kaplan Trust
By David Kaplan Trustee
David Kaplan
Bernadlne Kaplan
Norman Shn elder
Adeline Kaplan Shnelder
Marshall Gardner
Norms Kaplan Gardner
Harvey Baxter, Esq.
Attorney tor Applicants
1600 NE Miami Gardens Dr
N.Miami Beach 88179
Phone No. 040 8000
Aug St; SepL 2. 0,16,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
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 33146 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Gerald Fallck
Lewis Goodkln
Gart Urban
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
BARKEILIS ENTERPRISES at The
Barkellls Building, 161 Aragon Ave.,
Coral Cables, Fla. 33134 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. 313
Coral Cables. Fla. 33134
Ph. (303)4421567
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.
LYN ALAN, 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
Ulrich A. Slgrist
Paul M. Marmlsh
Attorney for Applicant
3301 Blscayne Blvd. Miami, Fla.
Aug. 19, 26: Sept. 2.9,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION ~
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.77-3*155
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
rN RE: The Marriage of
GEORGE CASHETTA
Petitioner-Husband
and
HARRIET CASHETTA
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. Harriet CASHETTA
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, to it on Stephen E.
Busker, Esq. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 324, Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Sep-
tember 23, 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 15
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
Stephen E. Busker, Esq.
420 Lincoln Road; Suite 324
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 19. 26; Sept. 2, 9,1977
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVILACTION NO.77-3*730
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LEONELLLERA,
Husband
and
JULIA LLERA,
Wife.
TO: JULIA D ERA
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 tor Petitioner,
whose address Is 3491 NW 7th Street.
Miami, Florida 88126, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 28, 1977;
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 FLO PJDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this day
of Aug. 11.1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByS. PARRISH
AaDaputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERTL. CARRICARTE. P.A.
3491 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 88126
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. it, SI; Sept- 1.1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
inderslgned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
MISTER COOL ICE CREAM at 4021 Le
Jeune Road, Coral Gables, Fla. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
ANASTASIO CUESTA. PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA. SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 12,19, 26; Sept. 2. 1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 37055
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
UN RE: The Marriage of
EGANIER FRANCOIS
Husband,
tt.
OLAUDETTE CASTELLAN
FRANCOIS, Wife.
You, Claudette Castellan Francois.
Jartlssant 36 Cite B. Boeuf. c /o
Ilchellne, Port-au-Prince. Haiti, are
ereby notified to serve a copy of your
jiswer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you, upon husband's at-
torney. GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ.,
612 NW 12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
33136, and file original with Clerk of
Court on or before Sept 30. 1977; other-
wise the Petition will be confessed by
you.
Dated this 18 day of August. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By: G. S.Carlle
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 26; Sept. 2, 9, 16.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-3142
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JEANETTE GOTTLBSB
ROSENBERG. Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMAND'S AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JEANETTE GOTTLIEB ROSEN-
BERG, deceased, File Number 77-3142,
Is pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade County Court-
house. 73 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is PAUL H.
GOTTLIEB, whose address Is 790
Boy Is ton St., Boston, Massachusetts
02199. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth be low.
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 Wtt,L
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: August 26,
1977.
PAUL H. GOTTLIEB
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JE AN ETTE
GOTTLIEB ROSENBERG
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REP RE SE NT ATTVE:
MARVIN I. MOSS. P.A.
12550 Blscayne Boulevard
N. Miami. Florida 33181
Telephone: 891-1183
Aug. 26; Sept. 2.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO.77-2011*-Division
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
DEBORAH A. HAHN,
Petitioner,
and
LOWELL C. HAHN,
Respondent
TO: LOWELL C. HAHN
c / o Holly Johnson Motor Lodge
Room 58
Russelvllle, Arkansas
YOU ARE NOTOTED 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 JOSEPH D1BARTO
LOMEO, plaintiff's attorney, whose
addreaa U 8400 Bird Road, Miami,
Florida 88166, on or before September
28. 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 or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on August 18,1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. St; SepL S. t. it. 1077


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SFGoodrich
STEEL BELTED
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Jewish Floridian
PEOPLE MAKING NEWS
Miami, Florida Friday, August 26,1977
SECTION B
Dr. Lehrman to Urge Continued
Nazi War Criminal Prosecution
Support for the continued
prosecution of Nazi war criminals
throughout the world will be
voiced by Dr. Irving Lehrman,
rabbi of Temple Emanu-El,
during his sermon Saturday
morning, Aug. 27.
He will note that this week's
portion of the bible, in
Deuteronomy, contains an in-
junction from God to "remember
Amalek," a reference to the
ancient people who attacked the
Hebrews as they crossed the Red
Sea after the Exodus from
Egypt.
DR. LEHRMAN notes that
this week's Torah reading tells
the Jew not to hate the Egyptian,
because he was a stranger in the
land of Egypt, and not to abhor
an Edomite, because he was a
brother.
"And yet the command not to
forget Amalek clearly parallels
the case of the Nazis, who cannot
and must not be forgotten in this
or all future generations.
"At Yad Vashem, the
memorial to the six million
Jewish victims of the Holocaust,
there is a constant reminder not
only to Jews but to all mankind
of the horrors of Hitler. Every
visiting diplomat and most
visiting non-Jews make a visit to
Yad Vashem part of their trips to
Israel," Dr. Lehrman says.
"I COMMEND the United
States and Italian Governments
for their actions in the recent
cases of the alleged Nazi war
criminals. I cannot condone the
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
West German decision not to
extradite a convicted Nazi who
escaped from Italy. The Bonn
expression of sympathy for his
victims simply is not enough.
"And the irony of having
accused war criminal Feodore
Fedorenko discovered in hiding
in the heart of the Jewish
community of Miami Beach only
points out the need to continue
the global pursuit of the many
Nazis who escaped justice in the
aftermath of World War II," the
rabbi says.
He concludes that "Yad
Vashem stands as an eternal
reminder that Western
Civilization and Christianity
must not forget their part in the
destruction of the six million. It
is our duty to never let them
forget."
Mandlebaum to Lecture
Sept. 2, 3 at Beth David
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum will
be the scholar-in-residence at
Beth David Congregation, Sept.
2 and 3 and all lectures will be
delivered in the main sanctuary.
Dr. Mandelbaum's talks will be
aimed at preparation towards
repentance and renewal. While
his first two addresses will be
given during the Sabbath of
Sept. 3, his final one will precede
the midnight selichot, petition for
forgiveness of the pre-High Holy
Day Season.
Dr. Mandelbaum is president
emeritus of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, where he was also
professor of Midrash and
seminary professor of Homiletics.
In addition, he holds a B.A. with
^honors from Columbia College in
native New York, and a
3ter of Hebrew Literature,
rabbinical ordination from
/Jewish Theological Seminary,
fiich awarded him the Ph.D. in
1953, as well as an honorary
doctor of divinity degree.
He is author of many books
including Assignment in Israel,
Choose Life and Add Life to Your
Years.
Dr. Mandelbaum formerly
served as program editor of the
Seminary's award-winning
"Eternal light," NBC Radio and
TV series, and of two Eternal
Light films, produced in Israel:
"The People of the Book" and
"The Land of the Book."
Appointed in 1969 by the
Mayor of New York, John
Lindsay, Dr. Mandelbaum served
as a commissioner on the New
York City Commission on
Human Rights.
Dr. Mandelbaum's overall
topic will be "Are You Ready."
The topic schedule for each
address is: Friday, Sept. 2,
"Where is the World Headed,"
8:15 p.m.; Saturday, Sept. 3,
"Where is the Jewish Com-
munity Headed?" at 10a.m.; and
Saturday, Sept. 3 "Where am I,
the Individual, Headed?" at 10
p.m.
JOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
Zuckerman to Head
Lodzer Young Men
An ex-president of the Lodzer
Young Men of New York, Joseph
P. Zuckerman, has been named to
head the newly formed Lodzer
Branch in this area.
The group, which has over 400
members, has authorized five ex-
presidents living in Miami to
reunite the group.
Honorary Life President Louis
Zucker and ex-Presidents Morris
Kaufman, William Kleinberg,
Sam Berke and Morris Pincus
were all acknowledged as being
instrumental in building two
Israeli projects, aiding needy
Jewish families and publishing
two books, Lodzer Yizkor Book
and the Black Book of Polish
Jewry, in support of their
cultural heritage.
Lederman and Beth Moshe
Good Vibes From San Souci
On a recent Friday afternoon, the rabbi was
curious.
Had I gotten a handle on how I would write up
the interview, inquired new-to-Miami Louis
Lederman, spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Moshe.
More than a specific quote, I came away from
our talk with the feeling that Beth Moshe and
Louis Lederman were meant for each other. Not
since Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkle led the North
Miami congregation have such good vibes
emanated from that San Souci synagogue.
LEDERMAN, on the shy side of fifty, is an
NORMA A. OROVITZ
enthusiastic, easy-to-talk-to, yes-I-can kind of
clergyman. When he relates how he nearly
became an advertising executive, disbelief is
disspelled. "What is a sermon? How is it different
from an account executive making a presen-
tation?"
He is quick to add, however, that the "seeds"
to his entrance to the Jewish Theological
Seminary were planted after his Talmud Torah
superintendent mother passed away. With a
shomer Shabbat background, as a national vice
president for AZA, having spent a year in Israel
prior to seminary entrance, Lederman's choice of
life work is hardly arbitrary.
And just how did Beth Moshe come to pair up
so amicably with Rabbi Lederman? To the rabbi's
mind, it was fait accompli, "come hell or high
LOUIS LEDERMAN
water." Coming from St. Petersburg, Florida,
Lederman's top priority was finding a top day
school for his two youngest daughters.
ADD TO that, warm weather and "people
coming to... not from." Lederman had had his fill
Continued on Page 2-B
Proxy Brides Arrive From Syria
By BRIAN LIPSITZ
AND NANCY CHANIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
While the nervous grooms-
to-be waited for their future
Syrian Jewish brides at
JFK International Airport,
the Air France flight from
Damascus taxied to a stop
on schedule shortly after 8
p.m. last Thursday night.
Soon the 13 Syrian
women set foot in America
after a long and tiring flight
and 12 of them were in-
troduced to the men of
Brooklyn's Syrian Jewish
community whom they had
married by proxy July 19 in
Damascus.
A 13th woman, a widow with
three children, was released at
the last moment to be re-united
with her brother "in a
humanitarian gesture" by the
Syrians, said Rep. Stephen
Solarz, (D, N.Y.).
SOLARZ, who represents the
more than 25,000 Syrian Jews
who live in Brooklyn, has been in
the forefront of efforts to obtain
the right to emigrate for Syrian
Jews who wish to leave.
Then all the Syrian Jewish men
and women were shuttled
through private corridors from
the airport's customs area into a
brightly lit room where they
faced the television cameras and
the press.
An air of excitement filled the
room as relatives and friends
crowded around, eager to
welcome the smiling women into
their homes, where they will stay
until they decide to officially get
married here.
SINCE ISRAELS War of
Independence in 1948, Jews have
been unable to leave Syria. In
recent years, many Jewish men in
their 20's and early 30's have
reportedly fled Syria, leaving
about 500 Jewish women with
little prospect of getting married
there. "I'd like to express our
profound gratitude to President
Hafez Assad. We see this as a
very significant breakthrough,"
Solarz said.
Rabbi Abraham Hecht of
Shaare Zion Synagogue, a leader
in the effort for the release of
young Jewish women from Syria,
welcomed the brides with a short
Arabic saying and expressed the
hope that more Jews who desire
to leave Syria, including relatives
of the arriving women, will be
allowed to do so.
A smiling, vibrant Tira Souid,
chosen as the spokeswoman for
the brides, said "due to your
tireless efforts, we are here." She
also thanked Assad. Speaking in
Arabic, she said, "I was happy to
meet my groom and hope the
others (who remain in Syria) have
the same fortune."
MORRIS MANN, one of the
grooms, said "We have a similar
heritage and tradition and I am
hopeful it will work out." The
men, who sent marriage
proposals to Syria, said they
selected their brides on the basis
of information about the women
provided by Steven Shalom, a
leader of their Brooklyn com-
munity, who had traveled to
Syria to meet with the Jewish
community.
Solarz thanked President
Carter for discussing the plight of
the Syrian women, when Carter
met with Assad in Geneva in
May. Solarz said, "I would like
Jimmy Carter to serve as the best
man at the first wedding."
JERUSALEM "Ma'agalim" cycles is the title of a new
sculpture by Israeli artist Menashe Kadishman which was un-
veiled this summer on the Hebrew University's Mt. Scopus
campus. The five-ton metal sculpture, standing above the
Truman Research Institute overlooking the Judean Desert and
the City of Jerusalem, is a gift of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bogen
of New York, in honor of their daughter Lauren's bat mitzvah.
The Bogen family, Mr. Kadishman and many guests attended
the dedication ceremony presided over by Hebrew University
President Avraham Harman.


* Page 2-B
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Sinai Graffiti Deciphered *
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Subject Of
Monograph
-


Translation of the Greek inscription:
One God uho helps Valerius, son of An-
tigonus. Strategos. Third indiction year.
'At top right/, initials of the words "God
the highest" and 'Hear 0 Israel the Lord
our God the Lord is One). Date: 299 300
C.E Explanation: 'the history inferred
from this inscription): Enroute from
central Sinai to the Gulf of Eilat, a group
of senior Egyptian officials and their
soldiers camped in the shade of a rock in
Wadi Haggag. The time the start of
the 4th century C.E., a few years after
the revival of the Roman Empire and the
rise to power of the monarch Deoklitan
JERUSALEM The Inscriptions of
Wadi Haggag, Sinai by Dr. Avraham Negev
has just been published as the sixth mono-
graph in the Qedem" series, put out by the
Hebrew University's Institute of Ar-
chaeology.
The monograph includes over 200 photos
of inscriptions and rock drawings from Wadi
Haggag, in central northeastern Sinai, and
their decipherment and analysis. (The
"Valley of Inscriptions" more familiar to
hikers and researchers is in Western Sinai).
PILGRIMS who left messages on the
rocky canyon walls through the ages did not
usually date them, but the archaeologists
have worked out a rough chronology falling
into four periods: Nabatean inscriptions from
the Third and Fourth centuries; inscriptions
in Greek from the pre-Christian era; Greek
inscriptions from the Fourth century; and
Greek-Christian inscriptions from the Fifth
who visited the East and was greatly
interested in it. Among the leaders of the
group from Egypt was at least one Jew,
Valerius son of Antigonus, who like
many others before and after him,
sought God's help in the rough, hostile
surroundings of the Sinai desert. In the
words he incised in Greek on the rock, he
added the letter "daleth" to the phrase
"one God" in order to distinguish
between the Jewish God and Jesus who
was the god of some of his comrades. In
order to stress his faith even more, he
added the menorah, which was already
an accepted Jewish symbol.
century and onward. The last group includes
inscriptions in Hebrew, Armenian and
Arabic, attributed to pilgrims who camped in
Wadi Haggag and Ain Huderah while en-
route to Mt. Sinai and other holy places in
the Sinai desert. The name "Wadi Haggag"
means "Ravine of the Pilgrims" in Arabic.
Researchers in the 19th century were
familiar with the wadi and guessed that it
was not only a way station for pilgrims but a
holy place itself, identified with the Biblical
Hatzerot. This would explain the multitude
of inscriptions, which have not been analyzed
epigraphically until the present work. Dr.
Negev and his team photographed some 400.
A survey of pottery in the region by Dr.
Renate Rosenthal forms an appendix to the
monograph.
THE PUBLICATION of this issue of Qe-
dem was supported by the Belgian Friends of
the Hebrew University.

Xoriiia A. Orovitz
Continued from Page 1 B
of congregational attrition in his Manhattan
Beach, Brooklyn pulpit.
From a town that people escape from, through
St. Pete, to an area he calls a "concentration of
transplanted potential," Lederman's natural
enthusiasm has been encouraged. The
congregation, now numbering 360 families, is
aiming for a growth spurt and will set a cap of 550
families. The island communities of San Souci,
Keystone Point and Bay Harbor Islands are the
immediate target for a membership drive. Kaf-
feeklatsches, like Congregation Bet Breira's
"templeware parties," are attracting new
members.
For the temple's part, with the departure of Dr.
Daniel Fingerer, an opening was listed with the
placement office of the Rabbinical Assembly (the
manpower organization for Conservative Judaism
in America). A panel of three or four rabbis'
names was submitted to Beth Moshe for con-
sideration, Lederman's name among them.
NOT TOTALLY unfamiliar with Lederman, a
bhie ribbon delegation heard their prospective
rabbi give an "Elie Weiael-type sermon" at the
Southeast Regional Conference for Conservative
Judaism coincidental^ held in St. Petersburg
during the tune Lederman was being considered.
In addition to initial and more serious in-
terviews, Beth Moshe congregational leaders had
the opportunity to witness Lederman's on-the-job
skill aa the rabbi "pinch-hit" for Beth Torah's
Max Lipschitz last January.
Lederman's wife, a professional educator with
a Master's degree in Hebrew education, may just
have sweetened the deal. Anita Lederman was
hired aa the new director for Beth Moshe's ex-
pansive educational programs.
ONLY HERE since mid-July, Lederman has
already instituted some new temple programs. He
has introduced a new siddur for Friday night
services which includes many contemporary and
non-Jewish sources in the English translation. He
is planning an adult Bas Mitzvah class and, with
congregational leaders, has decided to limit high
holiday seating to members only.
That should dispel any once-a-year mushroom
shul image and encourage serious consideration
for temple membership.
While Lederman tags himself "a centrist" he
regards tradition with more than mere sen-
timentality. Now that Conservative synagogues
have the option to self-style a minyan and grant
women pulpit honors, decisions for otherwise
liberal conservatives may be more difficult
Lederman cites "the integrity of a traditional
service" as a reason for pause in the feminist rush
to the pulpit.
A WOMAN coming to make an early morning
minyan? "Poppycock!" says Lederman. "Are we
really making headway in Jewish life?" he asks,
by allowing aliyahs to women for a one-shot Bar
Mitzvah morning when it is traditionally the
traditionalists who come for every Shabbat and
morning service.
No, "ritual changes are not paramount" for
this new rabbi in his new job with his new par-
sonage (rabbinage?) just two doors down from
temple. Rather, Lederman says, "everyone is in
agreement-to grow."
Lederman sees Miami as the "future" of
Conservative Judaism. It is not unreasonable to
assume that.Beth Moshe and its new rabbi wfll
very naturally appeal to Conservative Jewry fa
the area immediate to San Souci ^
JESSES MUMI *~* weU covered
KSTvSfi! by *?* Torah' BMi R-PhMUnd
gI*JWTamid and MenoraTin
SSK2H Be>Ch Beth Mo8*> C som"
fertile ground to cover in-between
a r2werlKl\M08he ^ "ho^d "* far
a new rabbi, they seemed to have found a man
equal to and anxious for the job.
Drexler Renamed to Head
High Holiday Bond Program
Joseph Drexler. South Florida
communal leader and a member
of the Prime Minister's Gub of
Israel, has. for the third con-
secutive year, been named to
head the special program to
promote wider economic aid to
Israel that will be conducted in
South Florida during the for-
thcoming High Holidays under
the auspices of the Israel Bond
Organization.
Gary R. Gerson. general
campaign chairman, in an-
nouncing Drexler's acceptance,
paid tribute to his record of
Jewish communal service and
support of IsraeL
DREXLER HAS earned
national recognition for
leadership on behalf of many
causes and institutions. A
Master Builder of Yeshiva
University, he is a Science Fellow
of Belfer School of Science of
Yeshiva University and a
member of the board of overseers
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary.
In South Florida, he is active
in the Sunny Isles B'nai B'rith
Lodge and is a former president
of Temple B'nai Zion, in addition
to serving on the board of
governors of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization, noted
that nearly 50 synagogues and
temples in the South Florida area
have scheduled Israel Bond High
Holidays appeals, joining more
than 1,000 synagogues
throughout the United States
and Canada which annually
participate in this effort.
THE JEWISH High Holidays
of Rosh Hashanah and Yom
Kippur have from the inception
of the Israel Bond program
twenty-six years ago provided
the occasion for the active
participation of the Reform,
Conservative and Orthodox
Jewish congregations in enrolling
their members in active support
of the economic de%elopment of
the State of Israel, according to
Parson.
The beginning of the Jewish
New Year of 5738 will be ob-
served on Tuesday and Wed-
nesday, Sept. 13 and 14,
culminating in the observance of
the Day of Atonement on
Thursday. Sept. 22.
Synagogue Chairman Drexler
pointed out that the South
Florida Israel Bond drive is part
JOSEPH DREXLER
of a worldwide effort initiated 26
years ago which has been the
mainstay of large scale economic
aid for the building and
development of the State of
Israel.
"AT NO TIME of the year are
Jews all over the world so deeply
conscious of their link with Israel
as during the High Holiday
period." Drexler declared. It is
in this period that they are
moved to express their identity
with Israel through an out-
pouring of support through the
Israel Bond campaign."
Drexler pointed out that this
year's High Holiday program is
designed to help meet Israel's
current economic problems
stemming from an overwhelming
defense burden and sharp in-
creases in the cost of fuel imports
and other goods. In addition, he
said, emphasis will also be placed
on the need to further the
economic development of the
City of Jerusalem which is this
year celebrating the tenth an-
niversary of its reunification.
Jerusalem, which was a
divided city for 19 years
beginning with Israel's
proclamation of independence in
May. 1948. was reunited
following the Six Day War of
June. 1967 when Israel
proclaimed the Holy City as its
capital. Since that time. Israel
Bonds have been instrumental in
financing the construction of new
government buildings, the ex-
pansion of public utilities, and
the development of new in-
dustrial projects in united
Jerusalem.
American :a
Israeli
LARGE SELECTION OF
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Friday, August 26,1977
*JenisiiFhrkH&n
Page 3-B
Israel's Playground Pioneer Ruth Schwarz
Is Honored by Jerusalem's Mayor Teddy KoUek
JERUSALEM Rachel Sch-
warz, a founder of the Hadassah
Council in Israel, was recently
honored by the city of Jerusalem,
when Mayor Teddy Kollek made
her a "Distinguished Citizen of
Jerusalem." This award is given
to a small number of citizens of
the Holy City each year.
Mrs. Schwarz is married to
Jerusalem attorney, Zvi Schwarz,
who had been similarly honored.
Mayor Kollek said that they are
the only couple to have received
such recognition. The Schwarz's
have two daughters, Ruth Dayan
and Rooma Weizmann, the wife
of Defense Minister, Ezer
Weizmann. (Ezer Weizmann is a
grandnephew of Chaim Weiz-
mann, first president of Israel.)
MRS. SCHWARZ was born in
Russia and came to Palestine as a
child in 1905. She went to the
Herzliya Gymnasium and
matriculated from its third
graduation class. There she was
joined by her future husband, Zyi
Schwarz, who came from Russia
I in 1911.
"We married as soon as we
' graduated." she says. "This was
in 1915, and because of World
War I, we could not go abroad to
college. A group of ten Herzliya
graduates from the first three
classes was formed which in-
cluded some famous people such
as the late Moshe Sharett, second
I Prime Minister of Israel. We
! taught Hebrew to the children
land parents in Merhavia, a
'cooperative settlement. It was a
good time. During that period,
our eldest daughter, Ruth, was
born.
"In those days, my father, Dov
Klinker, a chemical engineer,
operated an oil and soap factory.
He believed that every part of an
agricultural product should be
put to use. He extracted oil from
the live stones and skins by a
chemical process after the oil had
been pressed from the olives.
During World War I, when the
Turkish and German armies ran
short of oil for their railway, they
bought the oil extracted by my
father even though they knew
that it was bad for the engines.
"WHEN THE War ended, we
went to London. Zvi studied
economics at the London School
of Economics, where he received
a master of science. I studied
chemistry, because I used to join
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my father in his laboratory when
I was on vacation. We both gave
Hebrew lessons to support
ourselves. It soon became im-
possible to continue my studies
of chemistry because we then had
two daughters to raise. So I
school with a free creative mind.
We gave them opportunities to
direct their own programs. We
had children who were interested
in gardening, measuring the rain,
sculpture, handicrafts, the dance,
singing, drama, hikes, drawing.
The children were encouraged to take part in all sorts of
activities that might interest a child out of school with
a free creative mind. We gave them opportunities to
direct their own programs.. .We succeeded because I
insisted on the idea that always appeals to children
freedom and creativity. Ruth Schwarz
switched to elementary school
teaching at the Froebel Institute.
It was during this period that I
worked at the Rachel MacMillan
Open Air School, which was very
progressive.
"Upon our return to Palestine
in 1926, we lived in Jerusalem
where I wanted to start an open
air school. But 1926 was a year of
economic crisis, and the
Education Department of the
Jewish National Council could
not expand to adopt new ideas at
the time. The director of the
department suggested to me a
new project also connected with
open air education: to apply to
the Guggenheimer Fund,
established by Bertha
Guggenheimer of Virginia. This
fund was turned over to
Hadassah to administer
recreational playgrounds for
children of all races and creeds.
The idea immediately appealed to
me.
"Since I had not learned about
recreational playgrounds in
London, I immediately took a
correspondence course with the
American Recreation
Association. This course helped
me when I took over the Zion Hill
playground for Hadassah in
1928, and later when I organized
the youth leaders courses. Before
that, the playgrounds had been
on the edge of the Jewish Quarter
inside the walled city and were
run by Eva Dushkin, whose
family had a distinguished
reputation in education and
camping in the United States.
"THE FIRST advisory
committee for the playgrounds
was composed mainly of medical
people. When the Hadassah
Council in Israel was created,
they became our administrators,
and we gradually added
educators. From the beginning,
Henrietta Szold took a great
interest in the playground
project, even attending meetings.
"In 1929 the Arab riots broke
out, and we had to close down.
Later, when we re-opened, the
budget provided by the
Guggenheimer Fund was sup-
plemented by Hadassah, which
added to the yearly income m
order to open and develop more
playgrounds. We opened all over
the country, in Tel Aviv and in
other towns.
"In 1960, in accordance with
Hadassah's philosophy of
devolution of services when the
government is capable of taking
them over for themselves, we
handed the playgrounds over
lock, stock and barrel to the
Youth Department of the
Ministry of Education and
Culture. There were about 50
ongoing, fully equipped
playgrounds, youth clubs, youth
hostels and summer camps, run
by a team of youth leaders
trained by us.
"THESE playgrounds were
purely recreational. Some of the
local authorities disapproved of
this on principle. I wanted them
to be free and creative.
Thousands upon thousands of
children were involved. They
were provided with recreation
leaders, not teachers. The
children were encouraged to take
part in all sorts of activities that
might interest a child out of
camping, bonfires, painting,
sports, just playing. Many
children were kept off the streets
by these playgrounds. We
succeeded because I insisted on
the idea that always appeals to
children freedom and
creativity.
"We had to develop our own
leaders to run this program. It
was not easy, because heretofore
the tendency was to emphasize
sports. Once, I rejected an
athlete, who had returned from
Denmark, and he complained to
Henrietta Szold, but she un-
derstood and approved my
decision. We developed a cadre of
youth leaders in this spirit of
freedom of activity, who formed a
nucleus for youth leadership.
"The idea of freedom and
recreation was new in those days
and was opposed by many
people. The ultra-Orthodox
Yeshiva in Mahane Yehuda
wanted us to close the
playground in their school, which
was attended by hundreds of
children from the area, because
the yeshiva boys could look out
of the windows at children
playing below and it disturbed
their studies. I had to appeal to
Chief Rabbi Kook for the right of
the children to enjoy themselves.
Fortunately, he understood, and
gradually our views were ac-
cepted," Mrs. Schwarz explained.
WHEN HADASSAH gave the
playgrounds to the government,
Mrs. Schwarz became a super-
visor in the Youth Department in
the Ministry of Education. The
playground leaders were tran-
sferred with her. She remained
until 1962, when she retired.
Since then she has devoted
herself to recreation work and to
the Hadassah Council in Israel.
Mrs. Schwarz served on the
Hadassah Council in Israel as
chairman of the Hadassah
Neurim Vocational Schools, and
as chairman of the Hadassah
Vocational Guidance Institute.
At present, she is chairman of
Hadassah's Summer Camp
Program.
Mrs. Schwarz concludes: "I
should mention that I was a
member of the Haganah and was
very active during unrest or riots,
when I transported arms and
supplies in my little^forris car to
all the areas surrounding
Jerusalem, such as Mount
Scopus and Ramat Rahel. At the
beginning of the War of
Independence, I continued my
Haganah activities in the Old
City. I also drove in the convoys
that went from Jerusalem to Tel
Aviv and back."
GOREN'S VIENNA BAKERY'*
IS RE-OPENING
WEDNESDAY SEPT. 7
HOWARD IS BACK!
Hospitality is
Maxwell House Coffee...
with smoked fish and bagels.
Hospitality is Sunday brunch for old friends.
Everyone laughs, talks, reminisces. Helping things along
are your good food and rich, mellow Maxwell House^Coffee.
Cup after cup, Maxwell House ... AlwaysGood To The Last Drop.
So put in a supply of Instant or Regular Maxwell House Coffee
and roll out the red carpet.
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century
MM


Page4-B
t'Jenisfi fkridfian
Friday, August 26.1977
J
R
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w
01
Milton M. Parson, executive director of the South Florida Is-
rael Bond Orgnanization, confers the State of Israel Honor
Award upon Sidney Siegel, executive vice president of the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged, Inc.
Siegel: A Busy Man Not
Too Busy to Aid Israel
Sidney Siegel's professional life is dedicated to caring
for the aged as executive vice president of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged, Inc.
Administering to the needs of senior citizens is a
complicated medical, rehabilitative and administrative
problem calling for hours of close attention and a human
concern.
BUT SIEGEL makes time out of his busy schedule to
lend a hand for the needs of Israel. In this capacity, he has
time and again provided important assistance as a com-
munity leader to the South Florida Israel Bond drive, it
was pointed out by Milton M. Parson, executive director
of the South Florida Israel Bond Organization.
"Sidney Siegel's invaluable aid to our Bond campaign
by inspiring others to help the Miami Beach Hebrew
Home for the Aged and, at the same time, assist the Israel
Bond campaign, has served as an exemplary role for other
professional administrators not only in our own com-
munity, but in other cities as well," Parson said.
Siegel is a veteran of geriatric administrative
positions with the Brooklyn Hebrew Home and Hospital
for the Aged and the Governors Committee on Aging
Commission of the State of New Jersey.
HIS CREED as an administrator, he said is
"providing tender, loving care" for both the spirit and the
body of the seniors in his charge. His creed as a leader in
the Jewish community is to give "generously of his time,
energy and talents" on behalf of helping the development
of the young State of Israel, particularly through State of
Israel Bonds.
As an executive vice president of one of the oldest
kosher nursing and convalescent facilties in South
Florida, one of Siegel's major accomplishments was the
construction of the new 100-bed facility completed in 1967
which gained national recognition.
Gub 2 to Hear Israel Reports
Reports on trips to Israel this
summer by members Frieda
Bassow and Julia Feldheim will
highlight the opening 1977-78
meeting of Pioneer Women Club
2 on Thursday, Sept. 1, at 1 p.m.
in the civic auditorium of
Financial Federal Savings and
Loan Association, 755
Washington Ave., Miami Beach
The session is open to the
general public, according to Mrs.
Bertha Liebmann, president of
the club and vice president of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida.
Alpert Named CAJE Shaliach ]
The appointment of Sam
Alpert as Shaliach for all
programs dealing with the study
of Israel for the Central Agency
for Jewish Education was an-
nounced by Gwen Weinberger,
Agency president.
"We are delighted to have the
first Shaliach in all of America
from the American Zionist Youth
Foundation to be assigned
directly to a bureau of Jewish
education," said Mrs. Wein-
berger. "Mr. Alpert's ap-
pointment symbolizes the in-
terdependence of informal and
formal programming for Israel in
Jewish education."
ALPERT WILL be respon-
sible for developing courses and
activities on all aspects of Israel
in the Judaica High School, the
Institute for Jewish Studies and
for the Community Services
Department as a resource for the
public schools of the community.
He has already conducted an
intensive seminar for JHS
teachers during the past week.
Born in Poland in 1935. Alpert
is a survivor of the Holocaust in
the Forests of White Russia. In
1948 he came to Israel with the
aid of Alivah Beth, the un-
Chabad to Honor 20
Russian Immigrants
With Lunch on Beach
Twenty young Russian im-
migrants, who have undergone
the ritual circumcision in the last
year, will celebrate their entrance
into the Covenant of Israel on
Sunday, Aug. 28 at the Algier's
Hotel, Miami Beach, with a
Seudas Mitzvah luncheon under
the auspices of Russian
Immigrant Assistance Program
sponsored by Chabad Lubavitch.
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Chabad
Lubavitch Regional director
explained that "the Russian
government actively prevents
Jewish families from honoring
this fundamental Jewish
tradition, which is usually
performed when a child is eight-
days old. Chabad, throughout the
country, as well as in Miami, has
created Russian Immigrant
Assistance Programs to assist
Russian immigrants in their
adjustment to American life."
The 20 circumcisions were
performed at the Parkway
General Hospital under the
medical direction of Dr. M.
Strahlberg, urologist and Wayne
Christopher, hospital ad-
ministrator.
Coordinating the project is
Rabbi Aharon Serote, a recently
arrived immigrant himself, and
Rabbi Shalom Blank, director of
Congregation Lubavitch-South
Beach Chabad.
Menashe Hirsch, owner of the
Algier's Hotel and a Life Partner
of Chabad said, "It is this great
work, done by Chabad, reaching
out to every Jew which truly
inspires my support and interest
in the Movement."
SAM ALPERT
derground immigration
organization which brought
people to Israel despite the
British blockade.
Alpert settled in a kibbutz
upon his arrival and then was
educated in Tel Aviv. He served
in the Israeli Air Force upon
completion of his high school
studies and was able to come to
the United States in 1957.
HE COMPLETED studies
at Roosevelt University in
Chicago, and graduated with a
degree in Modern Languages. He
worked in an informal setting
during the summers at the Union
Institute; as a synagogue youth
director and as a resource
specialist for Jewish youth
movements in the Chicago area.
In addition he taught in the
Jewish schools of the area.
Alpert returned to Israel in
1967 and settled with his wife,
the former Ann Sugar, whom he
had married in America in 1961,
in Rananna. He served as an
instructor in English at Holtz
High School until his selection by
the Jewish Agency and the
CAJE for his new role in the
Miami community.
"Alpert's work in enhancing
the study of Israel will be
especially valuable both in light
of ths, forthcoming thirtieth
anniversary of the establishment
of the State and in terms of the
interest and concern over the
future of Israel in the Middle
East. His work will be closely
dovetailed to the overall program
of the Judaica High School and in
the training of teachers and adult
education programs of the
Institute for Jewish Studies,"
Mrs. Weinberger concluded.
Revisionists Form Miami Beach Group
Zionist Revisionists of South
Florida met recently for the first
time in Miami Beach.
Morris Giloni, national
secretary, and Simon Berger of
Long Beach, N.Y., addressed the
meeting held at the Cuban
Hebrew Congregation. Newly
elected officers are Sholem
Epelbaum, president, Joseph
i Morley, vice president, Isadore
Solokoff. secretary and Jerome
.Edlis, treasurer. Other members
of the Executive Board include,
Harvey Berg, public relations,
Martin Ackerman, Max
Nuhomovic, Charles Beckerman
and Alex Kurtz.
The executive board will meet
at the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation. Miami Beach, on
Tuesday, Aug. 30 at 8 p.m., to
consider programs for im-
plementing American support for
Menachem Begin, Prime
Minister of Israel.
Mss/tys/Mr//////^^^^^
Cook Assumes Duties As
Sinai's Associate Rabbi
Rabbi Julian I. Cook has
assumed his duties as the new
associate raVbi for education and
youth at Temple Sinai, North
Dade's Liberal Reform
Congregation, Rabbi Ralph P.
Kingsley, the Synagogue's
spiritual leader has announced.
Rabbi Cook, who served for
three years as director of Temple
Beth Am's Synagogue School in
South Miami, also served as
director of the camp of the Union
of American Hebrew
Congregations in Zionsville.Ind.,
and as program director at Camp
Coleman in Cleveland, Ga., while
he was still a student at the
Cincinnati branch of the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion.
Rabbi Cook was ordained at
the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion in
1972. While his major respon-
sibility will be in the areas of
Education and Youth, he will also
assist Rabbi Kingley in other
rabbinic areas.
TEMPLE ZAMORA
44 Zamora, Coral Gables
Dr. Aklva Brilliant, Rabbi
Louis Horthman, Cantor
Religious School Registration Aug. 7
HIQH HOLIDAY TICKETS AVAILABLE NOWI
Mmbrtt!lplnvltd44./!17
CoraliMMtt, Only Comtrvativ* Templt.
^ proudly onnounce the start of Beth Am's fall activities
Friday Services or 8:30 p.m./Saturday Services at 11:15 a.m.
Come
this
foil.
Schools: IXeligious/Hebrew/Nursery/Kindergorren/
uoy-ichool; classes srarr in early September.
Youth Programs: For children of all ages through High School
Reoeonon and Arhleric programs srarr in lore September.
Singles Programs: For all ages ore on-going
Adult and Family Education: Classes srarr in lore
5eprember
Coll 667-5567 for Information
^%^^?2S^?l**^***> -^ll Che,, MAHL,
temple beth am
o^ a/ego* ?cm
?50N Kendoli Drive South Miami Rondo 30156


Friday, August 26,1977
vJknisti fler/diair)
Page 5-B
^
'^ooooococosoocooocooocc/
Malavsky-Scott
toeooooooooeooosooooooooec
MR. AND MRS. ROBERT SCOTT
On Sunday, Aug. 14, the wedding of Judith,
daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. Morton Malavsky, to
Robert Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Scott of
Bloomfield, N.J., took place at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood.
Over 800 guests and more than 30 rabbis at-
tended the ceremony, making the wedding
probably the largest religious marriage ceremony
held in Broward County in recent years.
SIX RABBIS officiated at the ceremony under
a giant floral chuppah constructed of some 1,500
imported yellow roses, the bride's favorite.
"It's a Jewish custom to give your last
daughter the largest wedding, to share your joy
with the most people," Rabbi Malavsky said.
Rabbi Malavsky has been the spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Shalom for some 15 years and has
been living in the area for some 25 years.
THE OFFICIATING rabbis and clergy in-
cluded Rabbi Tibor Stern; Rabbi Alexander
Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami; Rabbi Morris Funk from Boston,
Mass. Rabbi Jacob Handler, of Beth Israel in
Providence, R.I.; Rabbi Shimon Azulay, head of
the Greater Miami Hebrew High School at the
Central Agency for Jewish Education; Cantor
Irving Gold of Beth Shalom and Rabbi Malavsky,
the bride's father.
In the wedding procession, in addition to the
Matrons of Honor and Best Man, were the
Malavsky's six grandchildren, who served as
Bridesmaid's and Groom's Men.
The new Mrs. Judy Scott earned her masters
degree this year, preceded by her undergraduate
work, a bachelor's in English literature and music
at Boston University. She was also a student at
the Hebrew College in Brookline, Mass., and
spent her junior year in Israel at Hebrew
University. Judy has been a teacher at
Maimonidies Day School in the Judaica
Department for the past two years. She was a
member of the Zamir Choral of Boston and as
guest soloist, appeared in many concerts in the
United States and abroad. Recently she joined a
professional dance troupe.
The groom, Robert Scott a graduate of Rutgers
University, majored in Judaic studies, and holds
a masters in Hebrew literature from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America. He is also in
the field of education and serves as the head of the
Judaic Hebraic department at the Hillel
Academy in Tampa, Fla. The young couple will
both serve as educators in that institution.
Greetings, telegrams and special salutations
were received from many people including Gov.
and Mrs. Reubin Askew, Ambassador and Mrs.
Simcha Dinitz, Senator and Mrs. Hubert
Humphrey, Congressman and Mrs. J. Herbert
Burke, Senator and Mrs. Richard Stone, Mr. and
Mrs. Meyer Pessin, chairman of Jewish National
Fund, Mr. and Mrs. S. Weber, editor of the
Jewish Forward, Cantor and Mrs. Samuel
Malavsky, an uncle of the bride.
JScocooooe0BOOOSCOSOOCG'&CeOCGOBCCCOCCCeC^
eopoococccccccccoocooecccco
Teitelbaum-Comiter
Marilyn Teitelbaum
Joe ana Ann Teitelbaum of
Miami and Murray and Pauline
Comiter have announced the
engagement of their children.
Marilyn Teitelbaum to Richard
Comiter.
The couple will be wed on Dec.
24 at Temple Beth Am.
The Bride-elect attended the
University of Florida and was a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon
Sorority. She is presently
working towards a master's
degree in communication dis-
orders at the University of
Miami.
The Groom-elect also attended
the University of Florida and was
a member of Tau Epsilon Phi
Fraternity. He is presently prac-
ticing as a Certified Public
Accountant and attends Florida
International University where
he is working for a master's
degree in Tax Accounting.
Silverstein-Emmer
Mrs. Sophie Silverstein of
Caracas. Venezuela and
Miami, and Mr. and Mrs.
Norman J. F^mmer of Miami
have announced the engage-
ment of their children. Susan
Rose Silverstein to Steven
Hank Emmer.
Miss Silverstein is cur-
rently a student at North

Susan Silverstein and
Steven Emmer
uade Junior College.
Mr. Emmer is a graduate
of Miami Senior High
School. South Dade Junior
College and Durham Tech-
nical College in North
Carolina. He presently is an
>ptician with Eckerd
Optical.
The wedding is planned for
October.
j,OCOMOOCC09
mmmminTryTrT..........................."""'""'......................... j|
Greenbergs Celebrate 50-years Together |
MR. AND MRS.
NATHAN GREENBERG
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Greenberg of Hallandale,
Fla., formerly of the
Washington, D.C.,
Metropolitan area, were
honored at a 50th wedding
anniversary luncheon recep-
tion in their honor at the
Indian Spring Country Club
on Aug. 21. Over a hundred
members of their family,
friends, former business
associates and community
leaders attended.
In addition to the many
individual congratulations
and good wishes extended to
them, they were presented
with a letter from the Em-
bassy of Israel extending the
congratulations and best
wishes of the ambassador,
the government, and the
people of Israel in appre-
ciation for their dedication
and contributions to "World
Jewish causes and the
support of Israel" for many
years. They were also
presented numerous letters
and awards from 14 national
and international Jewish
organizations which they
have supported and worked
for over the years.
Mr. and Mrs. Greenberg
founded and headed the
United Drug Service, Inc. of
Washington, D.C., for many
years until their retirement
and move to Florida about
eight years ago. Since their
arrival here they have been
active in the State of Israel
Bonds, of which they are
members of the Prime
Minister's Club, the Jewish
Federation of South
Broward, Inc., Hadassah,
and many other organiza-
tions. Mrs. Greenberg has
recently served as president
of the Plantations Group
Hadassah chapter.
Their three sons, Bertram,
Ronald, and Michael, are
now running the United
Drug Service, Inc. in
Washington. In addition to
their sons and their wives,
they have 14 grandchildren
and one great-grandchild.
Temple
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AUXILIARY SERVICES IN
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Tickets Available Now
Rabbi Arnold Bienstock and
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Page6-B
+3e*isttUrk&Hi
Pndy. August 26.1977



J
R
A
f>
w
a
Brightening the Twilight Years
Of the Elderly, Infirm in Israel
To serve the aged in Israel as well as we
can" this is how Shmuel Prodovsky.
director of the Talpiot-Malben Home for the
Aged, located in southeast Jerusalem,
sums up his job
The home was founded by the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Committee in 1952. with funds from campaigns like the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation s Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel EmergencyFund
'hat are allocated to the JDC through the
United Jewish Appeal. It was originally de-
signed exclusively for aged immigrants. In
1974, JDC opened it to all infirm aged, not
onh- immigrants. In keeping with its long-
standing policy' of innovating projects with a
view to later han^g over control to a
governmental body. JDC-Israel transferred
administrative control of the home to the
k>cal authorities in Jan. 19T6 with JDC con-
tinuing to contribute to its operating costs
JDC FEDERATION-supported homes,
geriatric wards and services care for more
than 10.000 elderly people in Israel.
The average age of people entering the
Talpiot-Malben home is over 80. most of
them requiring special care. The ratio of staff
to patients is 7li:10. Considering the alter-
native job possibilities, together with the
built-in difficulties of the work, it seems that
the nurses and supporting staff at the home
are there for more than just a salary. The
visitor senses a strong atmosphere of love
and a sense of caring.
"Since most of the patients are invalids or
semi-invalids, it usually means that the staff
must bathe the aged, dress them, in some
cases feed them, and assist them with their
bodily functions. Our staff is extremely loyal
and hardworking," notes Prodovsky. "We
need more people of this high caliber. We are
understaffed. We have vacancies for five
more nurses but that is not our problem
alone: there is a shortage of qualified nurses
all over the country."
WITH THE exception of one couple, all
residents are single, most of them originating
from North Africa and Iran. All 65 beds are
occupied 10 by men, and 55 by women
and there is a waiting list of 80 people who
represent the most urgent cases as deter-
mined by a Ministry of Health screening and
selection committee.
"Since our conversion in 1974, we have had
an average replacement of 12-15 residents a
year. When a person is admitted, it is usually
because no other home is prepared to accept
someone with a physical disability."
Even though the home is designed for the
chronically handicapped, social considera-
tions plav'a role in the criteria for admission.
According to Prodovsky. the patients who
come to the home are physically infirm.
Social adjustment problems account for the
other half.
LN MANY CASES the children of resi-
dents don't have enough money to support
their invalid parents, or do not have time to
provide adequate care. Most of the children
have large families and low incomes.
"We are the only home in Jerusalem that
admits infirm aged," emphasizes Prodovsky.
"Most are unable to care for the handi-
capped, and when a healthy resident comes
infirm he is often asked to leave. That doesn't
happen here."
For many residents, particularly those
whose mobility is limited, the biggest prob-
lem is the passing of time. For 86-year-old
Marian Katz. a retired dentist who arrived in
Israel this year from Russia, it is the absence
of her son that she misses most. For another
woman invalid, time is just a waiting game.
Suffering from heart disease, she is sure she
is going to die this week or next and
according to Prodovsky, feels extremely
depressed. "She retains her mental facili-
ties." he says, "she's able to see and read the
various medications she takes, and under-
stands what they are for. We try to cheer her
up but it's difficult."
JDC BELIEVES that institutionalization
in a home should be a last resort, and ad-
ministers a wide range of Federation-sup-
ported community services to enable the
elderly to remain in their communities. These
services include nursing care, periodic
medical checkups, home care, "meals on
wheels," sheltered housing, employment,
social and cultural activities in community
centers, etc.
In 1969, in cooperation with the Govern-
ment of Israel, it established ESHEL, the
Association for the Planning and Develop-
ment of Services for the Aged which is now
engaged in the development of a network of
homes for the aged, the establishment of
geriatric wards in general hospitals, the ex-
pansion of community services, and the
training of personnel in many fields relating
to the aged.
In addition to its work with the aged, J DC-
Israel initiates, develops and supports, in
cooperation with local agencies, a wide range
of health, educational and social services for
the handicapped, the chronically and men-
tally ill, the disadvantaged, and the training
of professional personnel.
MM
KEEPING ACTIVE Those who are
physically able to do so work in the
handicrafts shop of the Talpiot-Malben
Home for the Aged. But most of the 66
elderly residents require some nursing
V:'v&ftx'v'
care. In addition to medical treatment,
the home provides rehabilitation, recrea-
tion, cultural, social and religious
tivities and services.
ac-
Community Corner
I Am Woman: A national walk-a-thon will be sponsored this
weekend by National Organization of Women to help raise funds for
ERA passage The four-mile walk will begin at Temple Israel down-
town_Pre-registration is under way at the South Shore Community
Center for the Miami Beach Symposium for Single Women.
Honorable Menachen Mention: Henry M. Parnea was selected to
participate in a seminar on life insurance sponsored by the National
Life Insurance Company of Vermont... The Coral Gables Rotary- Club
has installed its new President
Mel Greene, a founder and past
president of the Professional
Photographers Guild of Florida
...Nate Feldman. Morty Freed-
man, Dr. Harold Sawelson and
Arthur Smith are recently ad-
mitted members of The Progress
Club of Miami, Inc.... Formerly
with the University of Illinois,
Dr. Marvin Geller has been ap-
pointed to the faculty of the
University of Miami Rosenstiel
School of Marine and Atmos-
pheric Science... Dr. Samuel
Jaffee has been invited to teach
at Barry College as part of the
Jewish Chautaqua Society
educational project of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods...Dr. Emanual MEL GREENE
Rackman. president of Bar-Ilan University in Israel, will visit South
Florida for four days beginning Sunday, Aug. 28, to confer with
leaders of local Jewish communities and of the Florida Friends of Bar-
Ilan.
JCC News: A senior citizen escorted trip to New York City has
been planned for Oct. 9-13. This nostaligic trip to Places of Jewish In-
terest in New York will include: The Jewish Museum, the Lower East
Side, the 92nd Street "Y". the oldest Jewish cemetery, a Tallis fac-
tory, the House of Living Judaism, the Statue of Liberty... Women
participating in physical fitness classes at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center can now take advantage of the Center's
baby-sitting service...Tord Boman. director of health and physical
recreation at the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center, will
conduct a workshop at the Jewish Welfare Boards (JWB) National
Health. Physical Education and Recreation Institute, Sept. 6-9. in
West End, N.J.
Musical Notes: This year the Miami Beach Music and Arts
League will again award SI.000 grants to talented, serious music
students preparing for a professional career. Applicants up to 25 years
of age (26years, for tenors) should send a recent photograph along
with resume to: Louis Siegel, Scholarship Auditions Chairman. 1313
- 15th St., Apt. 3. Miami Beach, Fla. 33139.
On the Social Scene: New members out at Kings Bay Yacht and
Country Club include Ulf and Grace Janson. Dr. Harold Crosby and
Margaret, Morris and Miriam Futernick, Lawrence and Alys Hill.
Stephen and Jill Kandell. Jack and Miriam Schenkman, Martin and
Elaine Schwartz and Joel and Nancy Weinstein.
On the Temple Scene: Temple Adath Yeshurun will hold its an-
nual Open House on Sunday evening, Aug. 28, at 7 p.m. At this time.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman, Cantor Ian Alpern and the presidents of the
various arms of the synagogue will make a presentation on plans for
the coming year... Rabbi Louis Lederman will be speaking to the topic
"Mr. Begin is Live Serious" at San Souci's Beth Moshe Congregation
tonight at 8 p.m....Rabbi Abraham Korf and Chabad House have
been laboring on an extended Mezzuzah campaign. Under the direc-
tion of Rabbi Sholom Blank, communities throughout Florida and
South America can now be assured of receiving kosher mezzuzos-
...Temple King Solomon, formerly Beth Solomon, is boasting a new
"Liturgical Art Choir." The sixteen-member group is composed of
professional and former professional singers. Recently featured on the
"Jewish Worship Hours," choir members are Ella Cohen, Elizabeth
Farbstein, Honey Goodman, Adrienne Halem, Regina Balin, Estelle
Ehrens, Ida Speiser, Sylvia Heinhorn, Binah Baraett, director:
Evelyn Levy, Katherine Lippman, Florence Praissman, Cantor
Nathan Parnass, David Lippman. Don Bennett, Ben Halem, Ruth F.
McFarlan and Craig Singleton.
For Your Information: Channel 2 has rescheduled "Bar Mitzvah
Boy" for Sunday at 6:30 p.m...September has been designated
Sight-Saving Month. The Florida Society for the Prevention of Blind-
ness has put Floridians on an all-out alert to visual problems.
Menorah Picnic To Features Team Contest
An "Anything Goes" contest
arranged by Susan Bregman, and
featuring a variety of team ac-
tivities for young and old alike,
will be a highlight of the Temple
Menorah's picnic, organized by
Sandy and Harvey Hartman, to
be held on Sunday, Aug. 28, at T-
Y Park in Hollywood.
The Grill Committee, which
will prepare food for the day, is
headed by Mel Safra and Harold
Rosenstein. Other committee
members include Betsy Savelle,
Eunica Safra, Elena Kolker and
Rosa Zipper.
A bus will leave from the
temple at 9:30 a.m. for those in
need of transportation.
BETH KODESH
CONGREGATION
1101 S.W. 12 Avenue
858-6334
Announces Modern Traditional
Services for the High Holiday" with
Rabbi Max Shapiro sad Cantor Leon
Segal ofnclaUnir
Membership tees ere nominal
n titling two
seats lor the Holidays
Non-membership seats ere available.
You are cordially Invited to view
the exhibit of Acrylics and Oils
by RAIDA PITA
August 29-September 9, 1977
Weekdays : a.m. ia 7: a.m.
BACARDI ART GALLERY
2100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI, FLORIDA


Friday, August 26,1977
*Jknili Fkrktiaai
Page 7-B
School Supplies Sale
To Start Sunday
The Young Israel Sisterhood of
North Miami Beach will hold a
school supplies sale at their main
building on Sunday, Aug. 28,
Monday, Aug. 29, and Tuesday,
Aug. 30.
Hours are Sunday, 2 to 4 p.m.;
Monday, 4 to 7 p.m.; and
Tuesday, 4 to 7 p.m.
Beth David Offers
'Single Again' Course
Beth David Congregation's
Adult Education program will
feature a new course offering
beginning on Sept. 28, entitled
"Single Again."
The course, which will be held
for 10 consecutive Wednesday
evenings from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at
the South Dade Facility, will deal
with the emotional, legal and
financial problems confronting
the status of a person from
married to single, as a result of
death or divorce.
Some of the topics to be dealt
I with are: "Alone Again, Dealing
With Feelings of Loss" with
|Reva Wiseman, ACSW;
1 "Avoiding Legal Pitfalls" with
Rep. Roberta Fox; "Making the
Most of Your Money" with
Arthur Lee Winters, CPA,
MSM; and "Faith-Can it Help
Heal the Wounds?" with Allen
Rutchik, Ph.D.
Beach BBW Seeking
Books for Yearly Sale
The Miami Beach Council of
B'nai B'rith Women is seeking
book donations for the group's
annual book sale at Midway Mall
to be held from Thursday, Oct. 20
through Monday, Oct. 24.
Proceeds from the sale go to
fund the Council's community
projects. For more information
ontact Audrey Seidler, Lillian
Travis, Muriel Marks or Kay
ieinrich.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
20 TEAtS
CATERING TO
TNI BAR
MITZVAH MT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cardin
Palm Beach
& Others
Regulars
Huskies
Slims All Sizes
DOR WIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
5324061
Academic Opportunities flouRish in miami
BRoad 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.
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.
South 6a6e 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
and secular areas." In recent
standardized tests, the Academy
students ranked in the top ten
percentile of students in the
country. In the Judaica program,
many students have won national
recognition in Bible contests,
knowledge of Israel contests and
Judaica art.
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.
Floridian In News Course
Beth David Religious Schools
will use The Jewish Floridian in
its current events course for the
new season.
According to Shlomo Z.
Shechter, educational director of
Beth David, "The course will
entail the structure of the Jewish
community locally... at large,
and will involve guest speakers"
and other media.
Mrs. Clair Mills is in charge of
the course.
Menorah Party Introduces Courses
Sandy and Harvey Hartman.
chairman of the Youth Com-
mission of Temple Menorah,
recently hosted 50 eighth and
ninth grade students at an end of
the summer get-together bar-
beque. along with Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz.
Students learned about course
offerings at the Judaica
School which will include
"Famous Jews in American
History." 'Thirty Years of
Israel," "Family Conflicts in the
Bible." and "Life Cycle
Highlights."
New students are invited to
register in the Temple Menorah
School office prior to Oct. 12.
Classes will be held on Wed-
nesday evenings.
A barbeque was also held for
50 tenth, eleventh and twelfth
graders who will continue their
Judaic studies in the high school
program.
r
ir.iw !.:;::! rrrii
Temple Zion
Religious School
8000 MILLER ROAD 271-2311
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
Early Childhood Program
PLAY GROUP NURSERY
HEBREW DEPT. JR. HIGH DEPT.
BAR / BAT MITZVAH CONFIRMATION
U.S.Y. KADIMAH
In our new Youth House
Experienced Faculty-Hebrew and Judaica Curriculum
MUSIC-DANCE-ARTS ft CRAFTS-ISRAEL-HOLIDAYS-HISTORY
Temple Zioii
8000 MILLER ROAD-271-2311
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
Lan6ow yeshiva Instituting
Variety of pROQRams
The Landow Yeshive/
Lubavitch Educational Center
is offering a wide variety of
new programs for the ap-
proaching 1977-78 school year.
This year will not only see the
addition of a 12th grade, but will
offer a complete educational
program of Jewish education
from nursery through Rabbinical
College. Innovations have been
made in all areas, including pre-
school, elementary and high
school and the Yeshiva Gedolah.
According to Rabbi Sholom D.
Lipskar, dean of the Landow
Yeshiva complex, primary stress
will be placed on the reading and
language programs to enable
children to read at an accelerated
pace with greater comprehension.
Special language and mathema-
tics labs are being established
utilizing materials that have
already proven to be very suc-
cessful in other communities.
Rabbi Lipskar also added that
during the past year many
educational professionals from
around the country have been
invited to the Landow Yeshiva to
advise the administration on the
best means for improving its
educational system.
The Landow Yeshiva main-
tains a reputation of striving for
excellence in every area of
education. Heading the secular
studies department will be Lana
Goldberg, educational director,
and Gerry Cirulnick. assistant
principal. Rabbi Ovadia
Schochet, principal of the
Hebrew Studies Department has
spent a large part of the summer
visiting major educational
centers in the United States and
Canada, and has utilized his
observations in creating the
curricula. Joining the Hebrew
Studies Department this year
will be three new rabbis from the
New York area.
Rabbi Yehuda Leib Schapiro,
Rosh Yeshiva of the Yeshiva
Gedolah, has announced that the
more than fifty students of the
Yeshiva Gedolah will give a
regular portion of their time to
study with the children of the
school. There will be special
programs set up on a daily basis
to realize this goal.
According to Morton
Mayberg, president of the
Landow Yeshiva, and Gina
Sultan, head of the Admissions
Committee, the Yeshiva is seeing
a record enrollment this year, a
result of which some classes have
already been closed for ad-
missions. In addition to the
regular co-curricular activities,
this year the physical education
program will take place on the
Landow Yeshiva's own private
playground, which has been
paved and made ready for the
students through the efforts of
the Landow Yeshiva Women's
Group.
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
Art-MusicDanceHolidays-History
HEBREW SCHOOL-GRADES 3 -7
Experienced Faculty-Hebrew and Judaica Curriculum
TRANSPORTAION
CAJE-JUDAICA HIGH SCHOOL
GRADES 8-12 WEEKLY PROGRAM
CONFIRMATION CLASSES
tt
Carlyle Avenue at 76th Street
866-2156
Q Mayer AbramowitzRabbi
0 BrynaBerman-Educatlonal Director
8
REGISTER NOW
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 THROUGH RABBINICAL COLLEGE. WHERE
"TORAH IS A WAY OF LIFE, NOT JUST A SUBJECT".
Complete Secular Education-Nursery
, through High SchoolBoys and Girls
Hot Lunch Program
Transportation Available-Serving Dade
and Broward Counties
Florida Licensed Teachers
Language LabsPhysical Education Program
Science and Chemistry Labs
Modern Million Dollar Educational Plant
FOR INFORMATION CALL:
673-5664


PageS-B
>Jeniit fkrkHar
Friday, August 26,1977

J
h
A
P
v
a
tt~
Academic Opportunities Flourish In Greai
hillel's facility enhances CuRRiculum
CAje-JuOaica education
>r QRcateR miami
fo'
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education, as the educational
arm of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, has as its overall
objective the enhancement of the
quality of Jewish education in all
of its aspects throughout the
Greater Miami community.
As American Jewry has come
to realize the centrality of lifelong
Jewish education as a prime
requisite for Jewish survival, the
role of the CAJE has become a
crucial factor in influencing the
quality of Jewish life on every
age level in our community.
More specifically, the CAJE
for the coming year will con-
centrate especially on coor-
dinating and developing Day
School education, on the ex-
pansion of ita highly innovative
and successful Judaica High
School and Akiva Leadership
Training Programs, increased
emphasis on Jewish family
education and, especially, on an
intensive campaign fnr increasing
enrollment in the Jewish schools
of our community.
In cooperation with almost
every synagogue, school and
youth group in the community,
the CAJE offers Jewish
programming for the post
Bar Bat Mitzva age through its
Judaica High School. Courses are
conducted at locations
throughout Dade and Broward
Counties and program offerings
range from both classical Jewish
studies to experimental classes in
Holocaust literature. Jewish
lifestyles, and a variety of other
subject areas.
A student may study Hebrew
and Judaica and receive college
credit through special
arrangements and in cooperation
with the Miami Dade Community
College- In addition, this year,
courses on Israel will be
highlighted as part of the 30th
Anniversary of the establishment
of the State of Israel.
On an adult level the CAJE
provides Community L'lpan
(conversational Hebrew) classes
on a beginning, intermediate and
advanced level in locations in
both counties.
In addition, weekend, early
childhood, afternoon and day
school teachers are afforded
opportunities to secure and
maintain their teaching licenses
by participating in courses
specifically designed for that
purpose in the Institute for
Jewish Studies.
The program of Israel and
Judaic Ethnic Studies in the
public schools will be expanded
with additional multi-media
materials in such areas as the
American Jewish experience,
minority groups, Israel and the
Middle East, the Holocaust and
American Jewish literature.
Gene Greenzweig serves as
Executive Director of the CAJE
with Gwen Weinberger as
President.
3empleTMalfiUeslmrun
1025 NE MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
PRE SCHOOL and
JUNIOR KINDERGARTEN
REGISTRATION
Join Our Exciting
FALL PRESCHOOL PROGRAM
Morning, Artnmnon, nm Day Jmiwh
Trmtspoi tatiM AvomMo
OPEN MOUSE AND WECOME PARTY
DATE: THURSDAY, SEPT. 1
TIME: 10 a*, to Noon.
Quits begin Tees., Sept. 4
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 947-4431
TOBEY FISHMAN DIRECTOR
Religious & Sunday School
Registration Open
Irvin Pachter, Principal
IBSlNW-KATZMEd
Educational Consultant _
ApmdeTesmlCoreer Guidance
Academic Motivation
TestPre|X,rationAT gr ssaT,gmat
S.A
Telephone: (305)532-4548
iRvin katz &
ppopep
PRepaRation
With an educational
background of 16 years in the
Dade County- public school
system as a teacher, guidance
counselor and principal. Irvin
Katz has developed a 16-year
comprehensive educational
counseling service for students
from public, private and
parochial schools.
Augmenting the advice and
direction that students may or
may not receive during their
normal school hours, Katz offers
a total program of college
guidance, testing and placement.
"Young people today deserve
more help in terms of their goals
and educational needs than is
normally possible in their present
educational program," he said.
As an auxiliary service, Katz
and his staff offer academic
enrichment tutoring in an area
where a student may manifest a
weakness. Katz' service includes
College Board preparation
courses, consultations,
evaluations and recom-
mendations.
Katz is prepared to implement
those recommendations with his
main thrust being a student's
successful college placement.
Well situated in the Lincoln
Road Mall and with an
acknowledged reputation in the
academic field. Katz attracts
students and parents from as far
away as Palm Beach to the north
and Islamorada to the south.
Although Irvin Katz does
counsel and guide the marginal
student, the bulk of his clientele
is the highly motivated, academic
high achiever who wants to
further accelerate his educational
career.
High school students and their
parents are not the only concern
for Katz. With the present accent
on professionalism in specialized
fields, Katz often gears his work
toward those college graduates
who are continuing their efforts
ina specific area of expertise. For
that purpose, courses are
designed for preparation for the
LSAT (Law Scholastic Aptitude
Test), GRE (Graduate Record
Examination) and the MCAT
(Medical College Admissions
Testl.
With the broad spectrum of
college and graduate school
possibilities, today's students,
with their diversity of unique
needs and projected personal
goals, can only benefit from Irvin
Katz' interest and professional
guidance.
N
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School has
taken a step forward in con-
tinuing to serve the Jewish
communities of North Dade and
South Broward.
As Hillel moved to a new
facility adjacent to the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach,
the school provides an expansive
physical plant for its fine
academic program.
Noted for its dual curriculum
from Kindergarten through ninth
grades, Hillel maintains an in-
dependent posture in the com-
munity and provides intensive
Jewish education to children
from Rothodox, Conservative,
Reform and unaff ilia ted families.
Hillel satisfies the
requirements of both Dade and
Broward Boards of Education
while fostering specific areas ir.
the field of Judaic Studies:
written and spoken Hebrew;
Bible and Commentaries: Jewish
history; Talmud; Jewish laws
and customs; Biblical ethics and
influence on the American scene.
The full day program is divided
into parochial and secular sec-
tions and features a hot luncheon
prepared in accordance with the
dietary laws of Kashruth. Bus
transportation is provided from
Miami Lakes to Coral Springs.
With the goal of "producing
youth educated in Torah, faithful
to Judaism and true to the ideals
of American democracy," Hillel
stands proud as an eminent day
school for the entire Jewish
community in South Florida.
PRincipai is positive ABOut Academy
New Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami Principal, Rabbi
Howard Messinger is happy with
what he found as he takes over
his position at the local in-
stitution.
On his recent arrival in Miami
Beach, Rabbi Messinger toured
the school and met with staff and
he liked what he found. "I look
forward to working with a staff
that has a national reputation
which is envied even at the finest
schools in New York City," he
said.
The former assistant principal
of Dov Revel Hebrew Academy.
Forest Hills. N.Y. is now
Academic Principal at the
Hebrew Academy here. One of
his first innovations will be a
week-long "Orientation" for all of
his teachers. There will be
workshops designed to increase
the teachers' knowledge of timely
subjects and additional curricula.
Losing no time, Rabbi
Messinger has started in-
terviewing new students as to
their eligibility to become
Academy scholars. He cited as
the most important admission
qualification a "positive attitude
towards Judaism, Jewish
learning and at the same time
evidence of the child's total
awareness of his surroundings."
Rabbi Messinger is taking over
a teaching staff which numbers
more than 65 teachers phis other
staff. He plans to review the
curriculum and work closely with
the faculty on educational
matters with less emphasis on
administration. "I plan to be
intimately involved with the
teaching process from homework
to testing." he explained. An
admittedly big job which ranges
from pre-school, kindergarten,
elementary school, junior high
and senior high school.
AT THE HEBREW
ACADEMY, THE WORD
ACADEMY IS TAKEN
JUST AS SERIOUSLY AS
THE WORD HEBREW
AT THE HEBREW
ACADEMY THE WORD
HEBREW IS TAKEN
JUST AS SERIOUSLY AS
THE WORD ACADEMY
NURSERY THROUGH 12TH GRADE-ELEMENTARY. JR. HIGH AND
SENIOR HIGH FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
IIMITKD SCHOLARSHIPS A\ All ABU AT Al I ( AIX U V I I S
M)HISH>HMATK>M All 532-6421
HEBREW ACADEMY OF GREATER MIAMI
2400 Pine Tree Drive. Miami Beach. Florida
ino* fttfiiitied with *ny orho* tchool '
Popiel Religious School]
2225 N.E. 121 St. STREET 891-5508
TWO-DAT AFTERNOON
AND SHABBATSCHOOL
SECONDARY JEWISH EDUCATION
Kadimo/U.S.Y. Youth Groups
BAR/BATMITZVAH)
CONFIRMATION) Preparation
Licensed I Creative Teachers
To Ferfe: Closer links with our Jewish Heritage! INSTRUCTION TO INTElllCTUAllT AND
t! ^^ iTI 'V!9*1 EM0TI0NAILT STIMULATE
M" *ANt!KS,SS,8,H _U TEMPLE MEMBERSHIP INVITED
nn itLtKMAN, Director of Education RABBI LOUIS LDRAf\AN
POPIEL NURSERY SCHOOL
mmm SCh' NVhef6^^LCh'16 ls 52L-
Km.Ur_.4D Jewish Holiday Individualized Learning
Kmdergarten Preparatory Celebration/ Afternoon Program
Reading Readiness Transportation Available .Certified Teachers
Metric System To All Areas Physical Education Program
BARBARA SHULMAN-NURSERT SCHOOL DIRECTOR


.August 26,1977
+Jknit fkridliiciti
Page9-B
Miami
;mple menoRAh-
a School
[on All Stages
YfSSSS/S/SfSSSSS/A>/AWSS/Y//fSSS/r/rSS^^
vfflffwmmu/ai
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. jn a continuing effort to better inform the Greater Miami community of the
availability of varied educational opportunities. The Jewish Floridian presents
another segment in a series of school issues.
/.///Z^>'.W,'/>>X^^^
Temple Menorah school
lem consists of an Early
Ddhood Department, after-
Hebrew School, Sunday
ool and a Judaica High
ol. These programs are
the supervision of Rabbi
Iyer Abramowitz, spiritual
Jfer of Temple Menorah, and
(directed by Bryna Berman.
It Temple Menorah the role of
[family is stressed as a vital
nent in a student's total
.jh education. Parental in-
Jvement is encouraged through
[family education program,
ily Shabbat, parent visi-
ons to the classroom and
jit-child activities. By bi-
ting the parents in their chil-
d's education, the lessons of
[classroom become an integral
t of the children's lives.
The Early Childhood Depart-
nt is composed of nursery, pre-
dergarten and kindergarten
Both the nursery and
[kindergarten programs are
iilable as half-day and full-day
grams. The kindergarten is
ed on an all-day curriculum
9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Hot
ches and transportation are
/ided.
the Jewish Studies curriculum
[wo-fold and includes Hebrew
the basis of the Jewish
|itage. The Secular Studies
riculum is also multi-dimen-
pal. Language, reading and
|th readiness are stressed.
he science curriculum bi-
des the scientific process of
rving, classifying, mea-
ng, experimenting and com-
icating.
the Sunday School program
-sists of a kindergarten, first
1 second grade, while the
prew school program starts at
J; three.
in the afternoon Hebrew
hool, classes are conducted
lough seventh grade three
pes a week; two afternoons and
tiday morning. The curriculum
bvided into two major depart-
lts, the Hebrew studies and
iaic studies. Music, arts and
and dance supplement the
lal classroom teaching in
i department.
Dach year of the program is
polastically interdependent
on the other. The dual cur-
llums are complimentary and
/ide a firm foundation in both
[brew and Jewish studies. With
knowledge and Hebrew lan-
age skills, a student is well
fepared to embark on Bar and
[t Mitzvah training.
rjflie Judaica High School is a
perative effort of Temple
norah and the Central Agency
Jewish Education.
eekly classes are open to stu-
ts in grades 8 through 12. A
variety of courses, based on
nt events, history, Israel,
:s and other themes is avail-
A confirmation program
h year highlights the students
dies.
afcath yeshimun
Spotlights
PR-School
Because a child's first exposure
to school must be a happy and
secure experience which expands
his world, Temple Adath
Yeshurun concentrates on the
emotional as well as educational
and Judaic aspects of its pre-
school and junior kindergarten.
Teachers are involved with the
total child as an individual, a
group member, and a member of
the family. They are concerned
about healthy emotional
development as well as in-
tellectual and physical growth.
They know close contact between
school and home is important.
The child is introduced into a
secure, personal, creative en-
vironment and encouraged to
develop a good self-image, self-
confidence, independence,
socialization, and sharing
through learning and play with
his peers. The child is exposed to
language arts, social studies,
math, science, drama, art, music,
dance, reading and math
readiness, physical fitness,
Judaica, and, of course, play in a
strong, flexibly structured
developmental program. He will
learn about his neighborhood
environment through numerous
field trips to increase his
awareness and experiental
growth.
The Temple preschool was
established in I960, and has been
constantly improving and
evolving ever since then. The
moral values, ethics, and
traditions of Judaism are
presented. Staff provides the
child with small peer groups in an
intimate environment under the
care of experienced, effective
teachers and aides. In this en-
vironment, the child is stimu-
lated to increase his awareness
and seek understanding of the
world around him.
Temple Adath Yeshurun
teachers are concerned with the
needs of the individual child nur-
tured through the early years of
rapid growth, thereby providing
him with the basis necessary to
function throughout his future
life.
The non-sectarian school
begins on Tuesday, September
6th and the Open House and
Welcome Party are on Thursday,
September 1st from 10:00 a.m. to
12 noon.
"The aim of Jewish Education
is to make of a person who is a
Jew by accident of birth into a
I Jew by conviction." That
quotation by Issac Leeser is
cited by Temple Zion in ex-
plaining the philosophy of its
educational program.
Hy Berger, education vice
president of Temple Zion, an-
nounces that he is anticipating a
good year for the Religious
Schools and the adult classes this
year.
temple Zion has Varaety of Coucses
done an excellent job of directing W*h the Central Agency
the nursery school for four years for Jewish Education, will feature
and then left for two years to do
special research for the Dade
County Schools, has now
returned and with the im-
provement in the play area and a
fully qualified teaching staff, the
Early Childhood department
should be better than ever.
The Judaica High School
evening classes, jointly spon-
in various areas of Jewish life.
All departments utilize
creative media and employ
specialists in music and other
areas.
Temple Zion offers several of
its unique programs to non-
members as well as its own
congregants.
The school is under the direct
supervision of Herzl Honor, the
education director and Dr.
Norman N. Shapiro, the spiritual
leader. Honor, who is starting his
sixth year at Temple Zion and
has over 25 years experience in
the field of Jewish education, will
gear the classes to the needs and
interests of the students in order
to make the Hebrew School
interesting and stimulating. The
emphasis in the first two years of
the three day a week school will
be on the Hebrew language to
give a foundation for the other
subjects. The faculty is made up
of licensed Hebrew teachers who
will assist the children in seeing
the beauty of Jewish life.
Temple Zion is extremely
fortunate this year that Rae
Simonhoff is back to direct the
Early Childhood department of
the school. Simonhoff, who had
I
So ii ill
Dalc %p^Acadcmy
OUR "ROOTS" ARE 5737 YEARS OLD!
mm
Hebrew
i
The South Dade Hebrew Academy, a unique Jewish j
day school, emphasizes the respected teachings of I
Judaism and the positive values of our American way
of life.
fe through Junior high school, we offer our students a h
Swell-balanced, individualized curriculum in the secular \
and Judaica areas.
Slf you wish your child to be part of an exciting and h
quality educational experience, call 253-23009:001-
Sa.m. to 4 p.m.
Registration now open for a
limited number of students.
The South Dade Hebrew Academy makes no distinc-
tion on the ground of race.l I color or national origin.
11801 S.W. 74 Avenue, Miami, Florida 33156 9
SAMUEL SCHECK
HILLEL COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
PRE KINDERGARTEN THRU 8TH GRADE
SERVICING FROM MIAMI LAKES TO CORAL SPRINGS

ATI 9000 N.E. 25AVE.
N.MIAMI BEACH ADJACENT TO
JEWISH C0MMUNITT CENTER.
CERTIFIED TEACHERS .FINEST JUDAIC A SECULAR EDUCATION
SMALL CLASSES #||MF DAy pR| SCH00L 8:30 A.M. -NOON
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION #R|U DAy 3 YR$ g up 8.3() hM.3.30 P STRICTLY KOSHER HOT LUNCHES .D00R T0-D00R TRANSPORTATION FROM
QUALIFIED PROFESSIONAL LEADERSHIP MIAMI LAKES TO CORAL SPRINGS
Robbi Dr. Sidney Selig, Principal rll
FOR REGISTRATION Marshall Baltuch, Exec. Dir. ^a" LIMITED
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i e if \t > e \c \f if
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THE SURVIVAL OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE TOMORROW.

'ill
In a world of radically changing ethics and morality.
There is an even greater need for Jewish values and traditions. ...
DON'T DEPRIVE YOUR CHILD OF HIS HERITAGE!
ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN A JEWISH SCHOOL OF YOUR CHOICE. .
T0DAY1
FOR INFORMATION ON JEWISH SCHOOLS IN DADE AND BROWARD
CALL THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
576-4030
IIBIHIRHHIBIBIBIBIBIRI"!"!"!"!"!"!"*"1'
II
...


Page 10-^
vJkwisti fkridHfon
Friday, August 26,1977
J
R
h
P
v\

Community Party supporters in Rome cheer election returns
Letters to the Cditor
Eric Hotter Essay Recalled
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
With each passing day, the
Carter Administration and others
increase the pressures on Israel
to give in and return Jerusalem,
the West Bank, the Golan
Hieghts, and the Sinai to the
Arabs which in fact belonged to
the Jewish State of Palestine.
I came upon an article by the
eminent non-Jewish philosopher,
Eric Hoffer, titled Israel's
Peculiar Position which was pub-
lished by the Los Angeles Times
on May 26, 1968, shortly before
the first anniversary of the Six-
Day War. I would like to share
this with you since its relevancy
has stood the scrutiny of time.
THE JEWS are a peculiar
people: Things permitted to
other nations are forbidden to the
Jews.
Other nations drive out thou-
sands, even millions of people,
and there is no refugee problem.
Russia did it; Poland and
Czechoslovakia did it; Turkey
drove out a million Greeks, and
Algeria a million Frenchmen; In-
donesia threw out heaven knows
how many Chinese and no one
say9 a word about refugees.
But, in the case of Israel, the
displaced Arabs have become
eternal refugees. Everyone in-
sists that Israel must take back
every single Arab. Arnold Toyn-
bee calls the displacement of the
Arabs an atrocity greater than
any committed by the Nazis.
Other nations, when victorious
on the battlefield, dictate peace
terms. But when Israel is vic-
torious it must sue for peace.
Everyone expects the Jews to be
the only real Christians in this
world.
OTHER nations, when they
are defeated, survive and recover.
But, should Israel be defeated, it
would be destroyed. Had Nasser
triumped last June he would have
wiped Israel off the map, and no
one would have lifted a finger to
save the Jews.
No commitment to the Jews by
any government, including our
own, is worth the paper it is writ-
ten on. There is a ciy of outrage
all over the world when people die
in Vietnam or when two Negroes
are executed in Rhodesia. But',
when Hitler slaughtered Jews, no
one remonstrated with him.
The Swedes, who are ready to
break off diplomatic relations
with America because of what we
do in Vietnam, did not let out a
peep when Hitler was slaugh-
tering Jews. They sent Hitler
choice iron ore, and ball bearing,
and serviced his troop trains to
Norway.
The Jews are alone in the
world. If Israel survives, it will be
solely because of Jewish efforts.
And Jewish resources.
YET, AT this moment, Israel
is our only reliable and uncon-
ditional ally. We can rely more on
Israel than Israel can rely on us.
And one has only to imagine
what would have happened last
summer had the Arabs and their
Russian backers won the war, to
realize how vital the survival of
Israel is to America and the West
in general.
I have a premonition that will
not leave me: As it goes with Is-
rael so will it go with all of us.
Should Israel perish, the holo-
cuast will be upon us.
Israel must live!
DR. JEFFREY P. FEINGOLD
Hallandale
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The overreaction of official cir-
cles in Washington and the media
to Israel's refusal to accept the
terrorist PLO as a negotiating
party at the Geneva Conference
and, before that, to the Israeli
government's legalization of the
three settlements on the West
Bank, is symptomatic of the so-
called evenhanded treatment
afforded to both sides of the
Arab-Israel conflict.
While any Israeli action or
pronouncement deemed to ir-
ritate the Arabs, rate editorial
comment and evoke official con-
demnation, statements by Arab
leaders demanding Israel's a
priori agreement to the pre-1967
lines, or denying its right of exis-
tence, are glossed over and
usually constitute back page
news.
THUS, Egyptian Foreign
Minister Fahmi declared in an
interview sometime ago that he
would be grateful to the United
States if this country could affect
the return of all the Jews in Israel
to the countries they came from.
In other words, help liquidate
Israel.
Similarly, Syrian President
Assad offered only an end of bel-
ligerency for complete Israeli
withdrawal, nothing more. Yet he
and Sadat of Egypt are both con-
sidered "moderate" Arab leaders.
In condemning the legalization
of the three settlements in the
West Bank as illegal, no mention
was made of the close historical
connection of these places with
the Jewish people which
prompted the Gush Emunim
settlers to reestablish them.
NOR WAS anywhere indicated
the fact that they were estab-
lished on desolate land which had
no private ownership. Thus,
Ofrah was the birthplace and
abode of a national hero, Judge
Gideon, who ruled Israel about
1100 B.E. (Book of Judges. Ch. 6-
8).
Alon Moreh (Kadum) is a
second name for Shechem
(Nablus) and is mentioned in the
Bible as the place where God
spoke to Abraham and promised
him the land of Canaan for his
children (Gen. Ch. 12). Also the
third place, Maale Adumim, is
mentioned in the book of Joshua
(Ch. 15) as a border town.
However, aside from the ques-
tion whether the establishment of
new settlements on the West
Bank is infringing upon the
norms of international law or is
within the rights of Israel which
liberated this territory,
previously annexed by Jordan,
there is one aspect of the problem
which has not been given due
consideration.
THERE ARE at present about
23 Jewish settlements in the
West Bank with a population of
about 3.000 persons, as against
700,000 Arabs living there. A
number of the Jewish settlements
are a restoration of old ones
which had been destroyed by
Transjordan in the 1948 war.
In addition, there are over
600,000 Arabs in Israel proper.
Let us assume that in a forth-
coming Geneva Conference a
final, permanent peace will be
achieved, and an autonomous en-
tity will be established on the
West Bank.
Why then should 20 or more
Jewish settlements there con-
stitute a threat to peace? Whv
must the West Bank of the
Jordan remain Judenrein?
ON THE contrary, Jewish
settlements within a large Arab
majority should serve as proof to
Arab assertions that under
normal, peaceful conditions they
could live harmoniously with
Jewish neighbors.
The obstacle to peace in the
Mideast are not the new settle-
ments in the disputed territories,
but the lack of a genuine deter-
mination on the part of the Arab
countries to compromise and to
conclude a permanent peace.
DR. REUBEN EFRON
Miami Beach
Confessions Of
A Eurocommunist
-V'-.
Continued from Page 11-A
Why did you choose to run on the
Communist ticket?
Spinelli: The Communists, and
no others, made me a reasonable
offer, that I appreciated and
seized. I'm neither a Communist
nor a member of any other party.
I've a certain influence in my
country because of my European
views and action. I've a certain
influence in my country because
of my European views and ac-
tion. I've always worked with the
party that gave me the best
opportunity to carry through my
ideas.
I supported De Gasperi when
the Christian Democrats first
took up the fight for Europe after
the War. I backed the Socialists
for the same reasons and was an
aide to Nenni when he was
Minister of Foreign Affairs, and I
supported the Communists when
they decided to adopt the
European policy. I became a
European Community Com-
missioner when the center-left
Government offered me the
opportunity to act for Europe.
Why should I have refused the
Communists' offer of the chance
to act for Europe in the Italian
and European Parliaments?
Now that you've been working
closely with the Communist
Party for almost a year, on what
points would you criticize itt
Spinelli: The Communist
Party is subject to certain sec-
torial pressures from trade
unions and is often not too
conscious of the necessity to have
clear ideas on the reforms it is
calling for. But I must say the
Communists are less subject to
pressure than other parties, and
that their ideas, even though not
always well-defined, are clearer
than those of any other party.
Their other defect is that they
have no experience in national
government; but, of course, all
parties new to government have
this defect.
On the positive side, the PCI is
the only party in Italy facing the
problems of its own history and
ideology and trying to keep pace
with vvents. When I see the,
intellectual wasteland in the
other parties, I must say that the
long march of the PCI toward
democracy is a cultural event of
the first grandeur.
Would you say, then, that the
PCI is the most attractive party
from among a not very tempting
choice ?
Spinelli: Yes, I would say that.
You may remember that in a
similar mood Churchill said that
democracy is the worst form of
government with the exception of
all others.
From European Community

Hadassah Convention Hears
Mrs. Tannenbaum at Opener
^
i
l

I
i
tc
J
4b
NEW YORK "If Israel is to
hold its own against the united
Arab worldrich in geography,
rich in people, super-rich in oil
and moneythe United States
cannot realistically be even
handed. It must favor Israel,"
Bernice S. Tannenbaum,
president of Hadassah, said here
at the opening plenary of
Hadassah's 63rd annual national
convention meeting Aug. 21 to 24
at the New York Hilton Hotel.
This was her first major public
address since assuming the
presidency last August of the
largest Zionist organization in
the world.
MRS. TANNENBAUM
shared the platform with
Ambassador Robert S. Strauss,
President Carter's special
representative for trade
negotiations, and Ambassador
Chaim Herzog, permanent
representative of Israel to the
United Nations. She continued:
"In order to protect the rights
of smaller, weaker nations they
must receive preferential
treatmentcall this the righting
of the diplomatic balance of
power,'.
"The Helsinki Accord illus-
trates that might makes right':
despite the constitutions, amend-
ments, resolutions and the Decla-
ration of the United Nations gua-
ranteeing the integrity and
sovereignty of nations, Russia's
total absorption of Lithuania,
Estonia and Latvia, and its
annexation of large parts of
Finland, Poland, Czechoslavkia
and Romaniawas legitimized.
"Furthermore, the recent
Belgrade meeting confirms that
despite President Carter's valiant
efforts, the Soviets have no
intention of being held ac-
countable for the human rights
provisions to which they agreed
in Helsinki."
LINKING HUMAN rights
abroad to the United States
responsibility for the social and
economic rights of its own
citizens, Mrs. Tannenbaum said:
Only too recently we, in New
York, experienced what happens
ui a blackout. Doctors took over
for machines in intensive-care
units. Autos couldn't get gas
from pumps that depend on
electricity, the entire railway
transportation system our
security life-line was im-
mobilized. What happened in
New York can happen here again
and in other parts of the country
as well.
"We will devote an important
part of our national convention us"
the question of energy con-
servation. Because that is a
national concern.
"However, the other part of
the blackout story in New York is
equally important, and that has
to do with the looting of small
business in the ghettos by ghetto
people. This, too, could happen
anywhere in the United States
where long-time deprivation has
been neglected. It is a warning
which must be heeded.
"LAST YEAR when Hadassah
held its convention i
Washington, a survey of oi
leadership revealed the two"
issues that concerned them the
most were: 1) jobs, even before
the control of inflation, and 2)
energy self-sufficiency.
"President Carter in his
campaign also identified these
two issues as his top priorities. In
January of 1977, just before the
inauguration, I repeated to the
press in Israel, in response to
questions about President-eler,|a
Carter, these two prime concerns^
of our members and I added,
"The United States must be
economically and socially sound
if it is to be an effective leader of
the free world. We hope therefore,
that Mr. Carter will give top
priority to these two challenging
problems which are basic to peace
at home and in the world. We still
believe this."
Returning to the energy issue,
Mrs. Tannenbaum concluded:
"We are an organization of
360,000 women, representing
with their families and friends
millions of American citizens. We
are prepared to cooperate with
the President's energy program.
However, car pooling, turning of.
TV one day a week, and
restricting the use of appliances,
are not enough. We look to
President Carter to lead the
Congress and the people with
bold and innovative programs.
ial
itkn


977
1977
+Jenist>ncridfian
Pagell-B
e 'Rolling Country'Galilee
ist
ec-
ide
oo
ive
is
In-
to
nd
lOt
ey
ial
all
ve
is
he
id
ce
lie,
be
ie
rd
of
LMPBELL
[good come out
BB a saying in
around 2,000
a case of bad
at the time.
Changed much
[its charms) but
improved,
aelis will let a
>ut spending a
fte Galilee, and
Kor to Israel is
synagogues of Bet Alfa and Bet
Shearim); or stop for a swim or a
picnic on the shore of the Sea of
Galilee, or on the tranquil banks
of the River Jordan.
Bible Land
Galilee has left its imprint on
history and faith, and they, in
turn, have left their mark on the
ISRAEL The tranquil Sea of Galilee is a good
elaxing vacation. The resort town of Tiberias has a
good hotels and a spa, dating back to Roman times,
ngon the lake is a popular sport here.
nd time in the area,
tion of the Hebrew
means "rolling," and
i gentle undulations of
They roll from the
BBtnin the West to the
IS the East; from
eee border south to the
rof Jezreel.
Peacef u I
S a vacation area par
Its essence is peace
ygreen hills and
I jroves and citrus
omnolent towns and
^Hfiages. In Spring,
nd Fall the
beaches are a
BHie mountain tops
the sunshine with
feezes. In the winter
i main attraction is
F Galilee, its shores
I lush. The different
cause a jumble of
climates; the summer
rt o Safed (Zfat). 2,800-feet
1 level, is only 15 miles
Q winter resort of
U the shores of the Sea
M, 825-feet below sea
1
vo Valleys
Tie hills of Galilee run into two
toys: Jordan Valley on the
nd Jeareel Valley on the
ith. Both slope gradually and
l the Bet Shean Valley,
eet below sea level. Moth are
tile and lush and transversed
xi, quiet roads which wind
ough the panoramic scenery.
Stop to visit antiquities
ler castles of Montfort
or the ancient
region, either through physical
remains or through memories
associated with hallowed
locations.
Galilee was fairly densely
settled both before and after the
Roman Occupation and remnants
of a number of synagogues have
been found. One of Israel's
largest archaeological sites is
Hazor, where no less than 23
strata of cities have been ex-
cavated. The towns of Safed and
Tiberias were important centers
of Jewish learning, Safed being
the cradle of the Kabalah, and
Tiberias the birthplace of the
Mishnah and Talmud.
Safed
Today tourists flock to Safed
(Zfat) in the summer for its
exhilarating mountain air and
beautiful vistas; to walk in the
woods of Mount Canaan; to
explore the alleys of the old town
and its charming old
synagogues; to visit the studios
of painters and sculptors who
have settled in, and rendered a
special atmosphere to, a section
of the town. There are two four-
star hotels in Safed: one, the
Rimon inn, a charming hotel (a
converted Turkish inn) set in
gardens in the old quarter of
townand, more modern, the
Motel Zefat. There are eight
three-star hotels and five with a
two-star grading.
______Tiberias________
When the season in Safed ends,
Tiberias takes over. Right on the
shores of the Sea of Galilee,
Tiberias has been a sought-after
winter resort for some 2,000
years. The Roman soldiers of the
Si [phone Books Being Distributed
! the Greater Miami
ctories will be
ithin a month, ac-
Sadler, Southern
Bon manager. The new
fcomes effective Sept.
first time, Coral
ith Miami subscribers
elephone numbers
: with "44" or "66" and
'-Miami Springs
rs with numbers
with "55", "82" or
receive a neighborhood
supplement with the
White and Yellow
also said the plan to
charge for directory assistance
calls will not begin until a later
date, which will be announced.
This will give subscribers time to
record often called numbers
before the plan begins.
JDL Conducts Rally
University of Miami Chapter
of the Jewish Defense League
conducted a rally Monday in
front of the Federal Building in
Miami. According to Brett
Becker, youth chairman of the
chapter, the purpose of the rally
was to show support for Israel
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and "also Carter to stop pressuring Israel
into surrendering land."
Galilee occupation force, knowing
a good hot spring when they saw
one, built the first bath house
here, as well as a town named
after their emperor: Tiberius
Caesar. Ever since, rheumatism
(and other) patients have come
here to the spa to find remedies
for ailments.
But Tiberias also appeals to
those looking for a vacation. It is
a town of water-side restaurants,
water-sports, and mild winter
temperatures. The lakeside Galei
Kinneret and the Tiberias Plaza
are the town's two five-star
luxury hotels, and there are a
number of other good hotels both
on the lake and set higher in the
town overlooking the Sea of
Galilee.
Apart from the bigger cities,
there are good hotels in many
towns in the Galilee, including
Acre; the charming European-
style resort on the Mediteran-
nean, Nahariya; Kiryat Shmona;
Nazereth; Metulla. Eighteen
different Kibbutzim in the Galilee
offer hotel accomodations. These
guest-houses have become a big
industry for many Kibbutzim,
and most offer delightful, modem
accomodations, good food,
swimming pools, sports
facilities and some have
beaches on the Sea of Galilee or
the Mediterranean. In Vered
Hagalil, between Tiberias and
Safed, there is a "guest farm"
run on the lines of an American
dude ranee, offering a horseback
riding vacation with delightful
accomodation. The Galilee also
offers countless camping sites
and youth hostels, for the
traveler on a budget.
Getting There
Most tours of Israel available
in the United States include a few
days in the Galilee. Of course,
once in Israel, a number of
escorted sightseeing tours of
different lengths are available to
the touristalternatively rent-a-
car, and drive yourself (Nazareth
is a comfortable two-hour drive
from either Tel Aviv or
Jerusalem)or take the train up
the coast from Tel Aviv to Haifa,
Acre or Nahariya and continue
from there.
For information on the Galilee
contact a travel agent, or one of
the Israel Government Tourist
Offices located in New York,
Atlanta, Chicago, Los Angeles or
Toronto.
T: "* *"
Qr~s "**";



* t
i ifi

CAPERNAUM, ISRAEL The ancient synagogue at Capernaum on the Sea of
Galilee.
ELECTRIC BILL
SHOCKING?
SAVE
*to*10*
a month on
electric water heater
operating costs.
Depending on local utility rate and
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TIM
"LITTLE
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from 2JMTBRMATIC*
Electric water heaters con-
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other appliance.
By automatically limiting
water heater energy usage to
those hours needed, you can
reduce energy consumption
and save money.
The "Little Gray Box" helps
you cut water heater standby
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Promotes good hot water
conservation habits.
YOUR MONEY BACK
IF NOT SATISFIED.
Callus for data III.
DAN
INCORPORATED
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
ARNOLDC. GOLDMAN
MASTER ELECTRICIAN
M-71M
l.\ MEMORY OF
MRS. PHILLIP (Sally) LOW.Y
The officers of Brandeis University mourn the death of
a long-time benefactor of the University, whose
generosity is reflected in the
Phillip W. Lown Graduate Center
for Contemporary Jewish Studies
endowed by her and her late husband, who served as
a trustee of Brandeis. We offer heartfelt condolences
to the bereaved family.
MarverH. Bernstein, President
Robert S. Benjamin, Chairman, Board of Trustees
Abram L. Sachar, Chancellor
~*
The Greater Miami
Jewish Cemetery Assoc.
Owners of
Mt. Sinai Memorial
Park Cemetery &
Jewish Section of
Woodlawn Park Cemetery
EXTENDS NEW YEAR
GREETINGS TO ALL
A Rabbi will be available
for private services
each Sunday for the month of
Elulpreceedingthe
High Holy Holidays


Page12-B
>Jenit fkridfiam
Fnday, Augujt26
ml
Academy Installation Set
Religious Directory
The annual installation dinner
of the Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami will be held on
Sunday, Sept. 18, in the
Friedland Ballroom of Temple
Emanu-Elat 6 p.m.
Officers for the 1977-78 yeai
will be introduced and new schoo,
Principal Rabbi Howard
Messinger will join in the
program outlining the activities
of the coming year.
The new slate of officers are:
President Norman Ciment;
President Emeritus Irving Firtel;
Chairman of the Board George
Kimmel; Chairman of the
Executive Committee and Acting
Executive Director I.H. Abrams
and Honorary President Dr.
David S. Andron.
Newly elected vice presidents
are: Senior Vice Presidents,
Samuel Reinhard, Oscar B.
Shapiro and Oscar Mamber.
Other vice presidents include Dr.
Lee Goldberg, student
enrollment; Joseph Wiesel,
special events; George Gold-
bloom, plant and building; Peter
Goldring, liaison with Federation
and CAJE; Dr. Elias Her-
schmann. board of education;
Gerald Ness, finances and
auditing; Dr. Morton Lieberman,
scholarships; Dr. Arthur
Shapiro, annual dinner; Julious
Sand, religious services; Dr.
Alvin Stein, transportation;
Hyman Chabner. treasurer;
Samuel Leff, general secretary;
Joseph Finklestein, legal affairs;
Irving Somerstein, social affairs;
and George Goldbloom, in-
vestments.
Elected to the Executive
Committee were Jerome
Bienenfeld, Dr. Martin Brody,
Barry Eisenberg, Robert G rover.
Dr. Norman Ditchek, Morton
Perlin, Josh PRephum, Dr.
Burton Hutman. Dr. Frank
Stein, Judge David L. Trask and
Nathaniel Zemel.
Cancer League Plans
MIAMI
AHA VAT SHALOM CONGREGATION.
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely. (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
TEMPLE BETH AM1
5950 N.Kendall Drive
South Miami647-5517
Dr. Herbert Baumgard, Senior Rabbi
Mitchell Chetiti, Associate Rabbi
Friday Evening Servlce-:30p.m.
Rabbi Baumgard will discuss: \
"Ancient Wisdom for
Modern Times"
Saturday Morning Service
at 11:15a.m.
Member UAHC
First Friday of the Month Only
Luncheon Meeting services at 7=MP.m.
The first luncheon meeting of
the Fall season of the Tropical
Cancer League, American
Medical Center (AMC) Cancer
Research Center and Hospital,
will be held on Friday, Sept. 16 at
noon at the Montmartre Hotel,
Miami Beach.
The program will consist of
highlights of the recent AMC
convention held recently in
Denver. Over 116 chapters,
representing some 20,000
members attended the con-
ference. Twelve chapters from
Florida, some 2,000 members,
raised over $349,000 and were
ranked first in the country for
contributions. The Tropical
Cancer League ranked fourth for ]
individual groups.
Joseph Baker will present a
musical program at the meeting.
Information on the luncheon,
which is open to the public, can
be obtained by calling Mem-
bership Chairman Julia Brown.
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. (3-A)
BETH DAVID 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson (4 A)
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
St Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson (4 Bl
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
58-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services6:30p.m.
Saturday Morning 1:45a.m.
Rabbi Shapiro Will Preach
Sunday Morninq-8 a.m.
Daily Minyon for Yahrzeiten
Observances 7:45a.m. A 7 p.m.
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th St
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
(8)
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ki Tetze
TEMPLE ISRAELOF
GREATERMIAMI
"When thou goest forth to battle...and seest among the
captives a woman of goodly form... and wouldest take her
to thee to wife" IDeut. 21.10-11).
KI TETZE-"When thou goest forth to battle
against thine enemies, and the Lord thy God delivereth
them into thy hands, and thou earnest them away captive,
and seest among the captives a woman of goodly form,
and thou... wouldest take her to thee to wife; then thou
shalt bring her home to thy house...And it shall be, if
thou have no delight in her, then shalt let her do whither
she will; but thou shalt not sell her at all for money"
(Deuteronomy 21.10-14). "If a man have a stubborn and
rebellious son... all the men of his city shall stone him
with stones, that he die" (Deuteronomy 21.18-21). The
body of a hanged man "shall not remain all night upon the
tree, but thou shalt surely bury him the same day; for he
that is hanged is a reproach unto God; that thou defile not
thy land" (Deuteronomy 21-23). "Thou shalt not see they
brother's ox or his sheep driven away, and hide theyself
from them: thou shalt surely bring them back unto thy
brother (Deuteronomy 22-11 "Thou shalt not take the
dam with the young; thou shalt in any wise let the dam
go. but the young thou mavest take unto thvself"
(Deuteronomy 22.6-7)
When thou buildest a new house, then thou shalt
make a parapet for thy roof, that thou bring not blood
upon thy house, if any man fall from thence"
(Deuteronomy 22.8) "Thou shalt not plough with an ox
and an ass together. Thou shalt not wear a mingled stuff,
wool and linen together" (Deuteronomy 22.10-11). The
man who "lays wanton charges" against his wife shall be
chastised by the elders of the city. "A bastard shall not
enter into the assembly of the Lord" (Deuteronomy 23.3).
"If brethren dwell together, and one of them die, and have
no child, the wife of the dead shall not be married abroad
unto one not of his kin; her.husband's brother shall go in
unto her, and take her to him to wife, and perform the
duty of a husband's brother unto her. And it shall be, that
the first-born that she beareth shall succeed in the name of
his brother that is dead" (Deuteronomy 25.5-6). "An
Ammonite or a Moabite shall not enter into the assembly
of the Lord;...because they met you not with bread ana
with water in the way, when ye came forth out of Egypt;
and because they hired against thee Balaam the son of
Beor from Peth or of Aram-na haraim, to curse
thee....Thou shalt not seek their peace nor their
prosperity all thydays forever, Thou shalt not abhor an
Edomite, for he is thy brother; thou shalt not abhor an
Egyptian, because thou wast a stranger in his land. The
children of the third generation that are born unto them
may enter into the assembly of the Lord" (Deuteronomy
23.4-9). Finally, the portion end with a reminder of eternal
enmity against a dread for: "Remember what Amalek did
unto thee by the way as ye came forth out of EjrvDt"
( Deuteronomy 25.17).
ubL?*^?."? Ii!h.e W**.'"v. Portion ^ ,he Law is ""acted nd based
t?!1 G"PJV1 M>*'ry of ,he Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
En? Newark VTy SfiTftl Vt l?" is "ailabi.V "MaTd"
dis?ri'butnWgthevo,JmI ,0038 J$eph *"'" ""'*"" * South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 N.E. 19th St. Miami
573-5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at 8 p.m
Dr. Narot will discuss:
"Spiritual Legacy of
Temple Israel"
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg Cantor Hyman Lifshin.
(Ill
TEMPLE ZION
Conservative
8000 Miller Road
271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Herzl Honor-Educational Director
Avran Smolensky-Musical Director'
Rae Simonhoff; Early Childhood Dir.
Friday-8:15 p.m.
U.S.Y. Service
Saturday -9 a.m.
Services in Chapel
OR OLOM rEMPLE 8755 SW 16th St
Conservative Rabbi Sherman Kir
snner Cantor P nil lei Brummer 13)
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr Reform
Rabbi Joseph R Narot. (13 A)
SAMU EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave, Second Floor Conservative.
Rabbi Edwin P. Farber (9)
MIAMI LAKES
KINNERETH CONGREGATION 14040
Nw 58 Ct Conservative.
HI ALE AH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Nathan H. Zwitman(15).
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Louis Lederman. Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorfinkle. Cantor Moshe
Frledler. (35)-------------
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Avt
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(19) ________
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
(20)
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Nathan
Parnass. (21 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Israel
M. Trooper. Cantor Henry Fuchs.____m
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION 843 Meridian Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
(22 A) ________
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
Conservative Rabbi Dr Abraham I.
JacoDson. i22 bj
CHABAD HOUSE 1401 Alton Rd
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston (66)
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Gran- .
Reform. Rabbi Michael a f"1 "*
cisensijt |
ZAMORA TEMPLE u Zanv.
Conservative. Rabbi MaryS *"
Cantor Jack Rubin. (41)
iml
SURF SIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATE
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox H
Isaac D. Vine. (50) *'
HOMESTEAD
Hn1?Ek!?r JEW,SH CENTER
NE 8th St. Conservative p.fi ,
Bender. (51) R**|l
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 310 SW,
Conservative Rabb7
Ave.
Landman. (47 B)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
538-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Kabbalat Services-Friday 6 p.m.
Saturday Morning Service 9 am
Dr. Lehrman
will discuss:
The weekly Portion
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. Uthi, I
Feform. Rabbi Samuel iJl
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll "ksi
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE *il
Arthur St. Conservative gZI
Morton Malavsky Cantor ir.il
Gold (46)----------- f
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson <
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M r
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro, ss
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan
Hollywood, Fia. 33021 Rabbi v-'
P. Frazin Cantor Bruce Malin. ijfl
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRfI
GATION 400 S Nob Hill Ra L.beralll
Reform Rabbi Sheldon j Harr M!
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. Zweiling Cantor
Jack Lerner (36)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1700 Michigan Ave. Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox Rabbi Meir Masliah
Meiamed (23 A i
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Tsvi G Schur ,32!
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE.
Collins Avenue, Conservative
5445
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
?ECONSTRUCTlONIST SYN*
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35tr yl
Conservative Rabbi Avrom I
Cantor Abraham Kester 431
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL, Centu
Village East. Conservative Raa
David Berent President Joseph Lo
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION id
Margate Blvd Conservative d<4
Charles Penman
SHOLOM TEMPLE '32 SE 11th aJ
Conservative Rabb, Morris a Si
Cantor Yaacov Renzer j")
CORAl SPRINGS
"EMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Rivers*1
Drive Reform (44)
HALlANDAlE
HALLANDALE jEWISH CEN'ER
416 NE 8th Ave Conserva>tve. Of]
Carl Klein. PhD D.D., Rabc
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Kort (67)
MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor Nico Feldman
(28)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139
Street. Conservative. Rabbi Bern*
P.Shoter.
FORT LAUDERDAlE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 7100 I]
Oakland Park Blvd Conservafif
Rabbi Philip A Labowit! Citt\
Maurice Neu (42)
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th St and EMANU EL TEMPLE 3245 *
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr. Oakland Park Blvd Reform Ra
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward Joel S Goor Cantor Jerome Kiemrt
Klein (29) uj)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh ,32 A
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phineas A Weber
man <80>
Ohel B'nai Raphael Temple 435'I
Oakland Park Blvd. Orthoaox Rffl |
Saul D. Herman.
-'RAC JEWISH CENTr I
NVv 57th SI Conserv.i- ye R|
el Zimmerman
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Coiims Ave Orthbaox Rabbi Sadl
Nahrmas. (31)
NORTHMIAMl BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman Cantor ian
Alpern < 331
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Jacob l
Nislick (33A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER, 2972
Avenlura bivo Norm Miami beacn
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man
YOUNG ISRAELOF.
HOLLYWOOD
omi
row.
3291 Sterling Road
"91-2200
Rabbi MosheE. Bomzer (Wi
Services. Friday6:J0pm .
Saturday 9a.m., SundavJa.m.
Daily 7:30a.m. and 7-30 p.m.
Rabbi Bomzer will preach
Member of the Rabbinical Assooa'*]
of Greater Miami
BETHTORAH-
JTM EL 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. (5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
CONGREGATION
1051 N.Miami Bch. Blvd
W-M21 Conservative
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Cantor David Bagley
Kabbalat Shabbat Services
Friday 5:30 p.m.
Late Friday Services-a p.m
Saturday Services-*:30 a.m.
Daily Chapel Services
7:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
Sunday-t a.m., 5:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM'
Chase Avenue at 41 st St.
531 7231 Liberal
Dr. LeonKronish
Cantor David Conviser
Friday Services*: IS p.m. '
Organ Prelude 7:4$ p.m.
Rabbi Harry Jolt will officiate
Sabbath Services at 10:45 a.m
ISEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Conservative. Rabbi Nesim
Gambach. Cantor Arie Ovadia
,S18801 NlMj?nL-E-.0F N0RTH DADE
Rail* P J% A.Ve Refrr" Rabb,
ShaufkhesP37!<,n9Sley Can,0r *""
RABBI NICAL ASSOCIATION-
OF GREATERMIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Ffc*9
576 4000. Rabbi Solomon senra,
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, FMlMJ*
3794553. Rabbi Sanford Sha|W
Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERIW
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beach,
F la. 33162.947 6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director
SKihLAAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
BUfe0r,hodo,< Rabbi D-
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATPR
CORAL GABLES
HTEREL Jr^'S^ATUENT CEN-
IfcR, COLLEGE STlinPKiT
m0NMGiMeGrUri IU" W* ^nU
MOO Miller Drive. Rabbi Robert A
Seigel. Asst. Dir. Morton ArolL
7:28
12ELUL-5737



August 26,1977
* Jen ifi ncridliain
Page 13-B
BlVfl
'"at

.cademy to Inaugurate Upper
lass Levels for Boys, Tuesday
641
first major event of the
school year at the
, Academy of Greater
D will be an inauguration
Jm for the new tenth and
|th grades for boys. All area
have been invited to be
nt when Dean Rabbi
nder Gross, Principal
Howard Messinger and
dent Norman Ciment
Tie the students in the first
[high school program at the
Vv Academy in special
bnies on Tuesday, Aug. 30.
Jents and friends are invited
|9:30 a.m. in the
Jamedrash, Miami Beach.
^RDS OF welcome will be
by the Dean, Principal,
[em and by Executive
nittee Chairman I.H.
ns and Chairman of the
of Education, Dr. Elias
hman.
Jer the formal program a
hf the Academy's facilities
e offered and parents will
i chance to ask questions of
School Principal Sherrv
HOWARD MESSINGER
Solomon and Elementary School
Principal Henrietta Shapiro.
In the past the Hebrew
Academy offered high school
grades only to girls and during
this, the school's thirtieth an-
niversary year, the decision was
made to add boys' high school
classes through graduation.
Ihari Holbert to Star in Musical
it Belle Lehrman Youth Center
a-year-old Shari Holbert will
star in a musical, "The
of Broadway" to be
uted by the Drama Club of
Lehrman Youth Center
^mple Emanu-El, Tuesday
tig. Sept. 6. Shari is the
liter of Mr. and Mrs. Willard
dinner-theater program
I presented in the Friedland
om of the congregation.
rie Levin, dramatic director
emple Emanu-El, will
ce and direct the play. Rose
is associate director and
la Rubinow musical
Dr. Music will be provided
nest Fuld at the drums.
^t includes Sally and Seth,
en of Dr. and Mrs. Nathan
and Mrs. Leon Sirkin; Howard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rosenblatt; Yale, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Gerald Alexander; Barbara
Trushin; Barbara Bessey Hirsch;
Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Al
Jus tan; Susie Jus tan, mother of
Howard; Kevin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Roloff; Andrea,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Demsey; Donna, Susan and
Arlene, daughters of Lola
Griefer; Marcy, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Burton Sherman;
Joyce, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Pierce; Diane, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Pachter;
Lynda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Willard Holbert and Jennifer
Richard, daughter of Virginia
Richard and granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Gordon.
:al Studies European Communities
al educator and lecturer,
Segal, has returned from a
Bpean trip where he visited
tflv&l major Jewish com-
mit it's
gal, who is preparing a
.iflire series on "Jewish
3^pnunities Yesteryear and
{^Borrow," was concerned with
*fl declining European Jewish
rate," although he con-
ed Jewish school
ration to be "fairly good."
gal said that schools,
ver, "are lacking in text-
8, and some teachers fall
of American competence.''
ILE IN Rome, Segal was
sed with the importance of
1 in the European frame of
reference.
Segal noted that:
Students were returning
from the Israel Maccabiah
Games;
At a Florence Bar Mitzvah,
contributions were being made to
the Jewish National fund;
And a Jewish leader in
Venice pleaded with Segal as a
representative of American
Jewry, "please don't forget us."
Segal also visited the Yeahivah
of Lucerne in Switzerland where
he reported that over 100
Talmudic students are studying
under the leadership of Rabbi M.
Kooperman.
lion S & L Posts 12-Month Gains
Inion Federal Savings and White continued. "Apparently,
In Association posted record this savings and investment
ns in deposits, mortgage loans policy is paying dividends to
assets for the 12-month both our vers and
A ended June 30.
scar A. White, president and
Pnnan of the board stated:
"on Federal Savings 78.9
ent growth in savings
>sits for one year's operation
sets the highest percentage
th of all savings and loans in
e County. This is the third
?ecutive year the Association
eved this record. It indicates
ng endorsements from both
latin and anglo' com-
ities," he said.
ivings fund generation for
Association is county-wide,
[mortgage loan portfolio is
l'd to areas that need it
downtown Miami and
pent sections. We take a
! stand in putting dollars to
Lltml,;*,,. \m----- \nn\r hatter
our
stockholders."
A new main office complex is
scheduled to open on the corner
of Flagler street and Northeast
2nd Avenue in November with
other branch and satellite
operations commencing on
Southwest 8th Street and Miami
Beach during the first quarter of
1978.
"We look to accelerated
growth in all departments during
the next 12 months; that's good
news for downtown Miami,"
White concluded.
Union Federal Savings and
Loan Association established
July, 1974 became a stock
association April, 1977 with
70,000 shares outstanding.
Bar Mitzvah
URIEL TZVI
GOLDSMITH
Uriel Tzvi, son of Ted and
Havivah Goldsmith, recently
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah at the
Young Israel of Greater Miami.
On Shabbat, Uriel led the
Shacharit service.and read the
Maftir and Haftorah. On Sunday,
Aug. 14, Rosh Chodesh Elul,
Uriel read the Torah portion
during the Shacharit service.
A reception in his honor was
held at home on Sunday evening
during which he delivered a Dvar
Torah. Among the guests were
Rabbi and Mrs. Z. Leff, his
maternal grandparents; Mr. and
Mrs. M. Hirschman and a great-
aunt Ms. B. Berkowitz.
Uriel is in ninth grade and will
attend the Mesivta of Greater
Miami.
DAVID MARK LAMAN
David Mark, son of Mrs. Lottie
Laman, celebrated his Bar Mitz-
vah at the Young Israel of
Greater Miami on Saturday,
Aug. 20. David read the Torah
portion and recited his Haftorah
as well.
A reception for David was held
at home on Sunday afternoon. In
attendance were his maternal
aunt and uncle from New Jersey,
Mr. and Mrs. Appleman and
their children, as well as his
maternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Schuster of North Miami
Beach.
David is a student at the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami.
ROCHELLE MEYERS
SUSAN LEVINSON
Rochelle Meyers and Susan
Levinson shared the simcha of
becoming Bat Mitzvah at a
recent Oneg Shabbat held in their
honor.
Each of the girls delivered a
Dvar Torah related to the portion
of the week. Both girls attend the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami.
Among the guests were Rabbi
and Mrs. Z. Leff of the Young Is-
rael of Greater Miami, Rochelle's
paternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. K. Spilke of Miami Beach,
Susan's maternal grandmother,
Mrs. M. Held, and her aunt, Ms.
E. Held.
Rochelle is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Meyers and
Susan is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Levinson, both of
North Miami Beach.
DAVID MALKIN
David Seth Malkin, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin L. Malkin will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Aug. 27, at 9 a.m. at
Temple Adath Yeshurun in
North Miami Beach.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Adath religious
school. He is an eighth grader at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L.
Malkin will host the Kiddush
following the services in honor of
the occasion. An additional
Kiddush will be held at Mr. and
Mrs. Malkin's North Miami
Beach home.
-30-
KENNETH LLOYD WOLF
Kenneth Lloyd, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert M. Wolf, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Aug. 27 at
10:30 am. at Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
The celebrant is a student in
the eighth grade of Temple
Sinai's religious school and a
member of Junior SNYFTY.
Kenneth is also in the eighth
grade at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School.
Dr. and Mrs. Wolf will host the
Kiddush following the services in
honor of the occasion and a
reception on Saturday at Temple
Sinai.
Special guests will include
Congressman and Mrs. William
Lehman and State Rep. Elaine
Bloom and Philip Bloom.
Sirkin, Samuels Accept
1977 United Way Posts
Molly Turner, WPLG-TV
Channel 10, 1977 United Way
Unit P chairman, has appointed
Miriam Sirkin and Ernest
Samuels as 1977 United Way co-
division chairpersons.
Their responsibilities will be to
raise contributions among the
residents of Dade's hi-rises and
condominiums.
Mrs. Sirkin is involved in
many civic activities including
president of the South Florida
Region, Women's Division of the
American Society for Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology;
vice chairman of the Convention
Center Advisory Committee;
past president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Community
Center; first president, Greater
Miami Hadassah; past president
of the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation; United Way former
section, division, unit chairman
and former member of the board
of trustees.
SAMUELS
SIRKIN
Samuels is president of the
Condominium and Coop Offiers
Organization, Inc; chairman of
the Advisory Board, Division of
Land Sales and Condominiums of
the Department of Business
Regulations of the State of
Florida; campaign chairman of
the Heart Fund; honorary
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
campaign; chairman of the
Jewish National Fund campaign
and is also responsible for
legislation to eliminate abuses in
condominium ownership.
Beach Survey Reaching 130 Per Day
Miami Beach Redevelopment
survey workers are bringing in
about 130 completed surveys per
day, according to Jim Duncan,
executive director of the agency.
"Our survey team is being
received very well by the
residents they interview. Most
residents are eager to participate
in the survey and are quite ex-
cited about the prospect of a
newer revitalized neighborhood,"
Duncan reported.
The survey teams will continue
to interview residents for another
six to eight weeks. The most
detailed survey of its kind ever
taken in this area it will help
clarify the housing, relocation,
and subsidy needs of those who
are eligible for benefits.
Permanent residents who were
living in the target area for one
year prior to March 2, 1977 will
be eligible for maximum
relocation benefits, depending on
their age and income. "Others
who moved into the area after
this date will also be eligible for
all relocation costs," Duncan
explained.
The agency is open Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. until
,6 p.m.
4
RABBI RAAB
TEMPLE
KING SOLOMON
(MODERN CONSERVATIVE)
1031 LINCOLN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
WILL HOLD ITS
ROSH HASHANA & YOM
KIPPUR SERVICES
Sept. 13,14 Sept. 21, 22
Rabbi Dr. David Raab
and famous Cantor Nathan Parnats
WITH BIN A BARNETT, Choir Director
at BEACH THEATRE
426 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
For ticktts phone 873-1759; 672-2371 or SSI-Mil
$35, $25 I $15 tach
Chairman: SAUL LEBLANG
Co-Chairman: HILLIARD LEVY; SHOSHANAH RAAB ____
A Jewish Calendar for Young People
017UJ
For the new Jewish year 5738 (right through the end of
1978), an educational, enjoyable, inspirational Jewish
calendar for boys and girls from 6 to 16. Now in its sec-
ond year, the Shalom Calendar features biographies
and portraits of 60 outstanding Jewish men and women,
plus all Jewish and legal holidays, words of wisdom from
Jewish sources, weekly Torah readings, candle-lighting
times. Color throughout, holed for easy hanging. 17" x
11" (open), beautifully printed on vellum paper Only
$2.95 At your own store, or direct from publisher:
Blue Star Book Club
Box 410 Oceanslde, N.Y. 11572
Enclosed find check/money order for -------- copies of the
Shalom Calendar for Young People @ $2 95 (plus 30
post, per calendar). Send to
NAME_________________________________________
ADDRESS__________
CITY ____________
STATE
_ZIP


14-B
*Jeistfkr*M9r>
Frid,y-AofTm^]
Friendly Vsitors' Help
Others and Themselves
'rieadly Vision are eyea for the blind, ears for the deaf,
M the handicapped and companionship for the lonely.
hey won't give up on life and they won't let others give up
They care and they let others know it by their actions.
RIENDLY VISITORS are not paid for their work. They
volunteers. Approximately 25 senior citizens at the South
Activities Center are Friendly Visitors to more than 150
duals. The Friendly Visitors' average age is 70.
The Friendly Visitors of South Beach make their rounds
eacr veek and then meet each Thursday for a weekly reporting
W*3
eith-
are
Bee
indi
riendly Visitors is a way of life for many of these senior
citii as.
ARA HAS BEEN a Friendly Visitor since the initiation of
the uth Beach program five years ago. She visits more than 20
pec That's my life, she says. It keeps you busy."
ach of the Friendly Visitors has a distinctive personality
and ch in his or her own way is insistent about the needs of the
pec i they visit. They also take a positive attitude about their
pee who are often sick or disabled. In giving her report at a
rec* I South Beach meeting. Bertha mentioned a particular
per -. and someone expressed sympathy for her. Bertha stated
em; atically. "Don't pity her."
r.d the program isn't just for those who are visited, but
it's r the Friendly Visitors also Each Friendly Visitor talks
abc the people they visit and the kindnesses extended to
the
RIENDLY VISITOR Programs exist through various
age -es. but each has the same purpose extending a helping
har The South Beach program is part of the United Way
Ret ed Senior Volunteer Program (RSVPl. United Way also
ha5 3 Friendly Visitor Program and anyone interested in
bee r.ing a Friendly Visitor should contact RSVP. S.T.
Leadership Training Course is Offered
Zaka. School, a division of
Hineni of Florida, will begin a
College Leadership Training
Course on Oct. 10.
The course, which will consist
of 21 subjects including
motivation, publicity, public
speaking and leadership
behavior, is open to high school
seniors and college students.
The program will be offered on
Mondays at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Miami; Tuesdays
at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach, or on
Thursdays at the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, Miami
College credit is available. The
classes run from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
Joe Platnick, chairman, can be
contacted for further
formation.
in-
Aliyah Art Auction To Benefit Institute
Ahyah Group of Hadassah will
hold their annual Art Auction on
Saturday, Sept. 10, at the
Summit of Dadeland Recreation
Room.
A wine and cheese tasting
JWV Auxiliary 174
Helps New Citizens
The Norman Bruce Brown
Ladies Auxiliary 174, Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A., was
in attendence at the Dade County
Auditorium recently to help
swear in 1,048 new citizens of the
United States.
The Post and Auxiliary's next
meeting will be Sept. 1 at 8 p.m.
at the Israelite Center Temple,
Miami.
Chai AMW Party Set
The 10th annual Chai Chapter
Mizrachi Women's Organization
garty will be held Wednesday,
ept. 7 at 8 p.m., at the home of
Ruth Sakowitz. Transportation
can be arranged by contacting
Charlotte Roth or Molly
Beckerman.
Intercontinental
Appoints Gimenez
Manuel L. Gimenez has been
appointed vice president of
commercial loans of Inter-
continental Bank of Miami
Beach, it was announced by
Benjamin I. Shulman, boarc
chairman of Intercontinental.
Gimenez, an officer of Central
Bank and Trust Company and
Biscayne Bank prior to joining
Intercontinental Bank of Miami
Beach, is a past president of the
Miami Chapter of the American
Institute of Banking.
prevue will be held from 8 to 9
p.m. followed by the auction,
sponsored by Art America.
All proceeds go to Moshe
Shaaret Institute for Oncology in
Israel.
Geula AMW Plans
Installation
Geula Chapter, American
Mizrachi Women, will hold an
installation on Wednesday, Sept.
7, at 8 p.m. at Beth Israel
Synagogue, Miami Beach.
The following officers will be
installed: President, Nancy
Hankel; Vice Presidents, Helen
Messer, Dora Haiman and Freda
Oster; Treasurer, Bernice
Stauber; secretaries, Diane
Silverman, Celia Becker, Malka
Tokayer and Miriam Reinhard.
Ruth Zellner, a member of
Executive Board of Florida
Council, AMW, will be the in-
stalling officer.
Shalom AMW Plans
Luncheon, Cards
Shalom Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women is planning a
card party and luncheon on
Tuesday, Sept. 6 in the Clut
Room of the 100 Lincoln Road
Building, Miami Beach, at noon.
Lincoln BBW Chapter
To Meet Wednesday
Lincoln Chapter 1288 of B'nai
B'rith Women, Miami Beach, will
hold a luncheon-card party on
^edn^9day- Au- 31 at noon in
the 100 Lincoln Road Club Room.
Shalom Calendar
|For 5738 Off Presses
calendar
6 to 16,
sketches
leading
"Shalom," a Jewish
for young people from
featuring biographical
and portraits of 60
Jewish personalities, has just
been published. It covers the
Jewish new year 5738 and in-
cludes four additional months in
1978, making it a 16-month
calendar.
Written by David C. Gross,
author, editor and former
executive vice president of the
Jewish Publication Society of
America, the new Shalom
calendar offers thumbnail
sketches of Golda Meir, Isaac
Stern, Danny Kaye, Maimonides,
Albert Einstein, Menachem
Begin, Shalom Aleichem, Nelson
Glueck, Edward Teller, Rebecca
Gratz, Henrietta Szold, Sandy
Koufax, Herman Wouk, and 37
other outstanding Jewish men
and women who have made
notable achievements in their
respective endeavors and have
also remained committed and
concerned Jews.
Printed on fine vellum paper,
with color throughout and holed
for easy hanging, the Shalom
calendar includes weekly Torah
readings, all Jewish and legal
holidays, a wide range of Jewish-
origin maxims, and candle-
lighting times nationwide.
It is suitable for gift giving for
Roeh Hashanah, and was con-
ceived as an educational, in-
formative and inspirational
calendar for Jewish boys and
girls. The Shalom calendar is
available from most stores or
direct from the publisher, Blue
NY-88* C1Ub' 0cean8ide-
Delegates to 25th Pioneer Women National Biennial Conit,
tion in Washington, D.C., on Oct. 1&19 will be headed by tU
officers of the Pioneer Women Council of South Florida ifa
left) Harriet Green, president; Gisela Gutter, vice preside*
and Felice Schwartz, vice president. Former Israeli Defen
Minister Shimon Peres will address the conclave, together i
many other top Israeli and American leaders.
Atty. Lawrence B. Friedman
(left) of North Miami Beach
was elected to the Board of
Governors of the Trial Law-
yers of America at their recent
convention in Washington.
Friedman met on Aug. 3 with
Congressman Bill Lehman
(right).
ft
es|
The Lucky Winners, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hazzard of Mm
Shores, won the grand prize at the festivities celebrating :k
opening of the Flagler Federal Savings and Loan Association]
new office in the Omni International Center. Branch Maw*
Richard Pugh of Flagler Federal is shown presenting a i
tificate entitling Mr. and Mrs. Hazzard to three daxs and tu
nights at the Ambassador Beach Hotel in Nassau it
Bahamasair.
Galil AMW to Open
Meeting Season Soon
The Galil Chapter of the
American Mizrachi Women will
convene the opening meeting of
the season on Tuesday, Sept 6
at noon at the Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
building, 633 NE 167th St.
A movie entitled "Day by
Day" will be shown. Sponsors for
this meeting will be Ella Braum
Margaret Schacter and Elaine
Rosenbaum, who will be
celebrating her 50th anniversary.
Hadar Chapter AMW
To Resume Meetings
Hadar Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will hold the
first meeting of the season, which
will include officer installation
jg Thursday, Sept. 1, at the
Washington Federal Bank
building, 1132 Kane Concourse,
Bal Harbor.
Mrs. Lillian Stone will install
the new officers.
LEGAL NOTICES
T.V. Programs
Sunday, Aug. 28
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TVCh. 7-8:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Ralph Kingaley
Guests:
Rabbi Sol Landau
Dr. Irving Lehrman
m- TPk:
Synagogue Mobilization-
Part I"
NOTICE UNDER ~
~!5TITI0US NA* LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to wS"
SS*1 SfiLS! flcUt" name of
T.E.B. ENTERPRISE at 1862 N
148th St., North Ml.mi, ru
tends to register said
Clerk of the Circuit
County, Florida.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filt Number 74-4055
Division]!
IN RE: ESTATE OF
KATIE A JOHNSON.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIM]
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE AB0VJ
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERS0J
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOL' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
the administration of the estate
KATIE A. JOHNSON, deceased. P
Number 76- 4052. Is pending in the
cult Court for Dade County Florii
Probate Division, the address of whj
Is 73 W. Flagler St.. Miami 33128
personal representaUve of the estate
MARGARET C JOHNSON wnC
address Is 1501 S.W. 9th Stree: MiamJ
The name and address of the person*,
representaUve's attorney are set font
below
All persons having claims or deman*
against the estate are fJj
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FRUl
THE DATE OF THE FIRS
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
file with the clerk of the above court
written statement of any claim
demand they may have. Each c
muat be In writing and must Indicate m
basis for the claim, the name and
dress of the creditor or his agent
attorney, and the amount claimed
the claim la not yet due. the date w
will become due shall be stated .If
claim la contingent or unliquidated
nature of the uncertainty shw
stated. If the claim is securei. -
security shall be described "
claimant shall deliver sufficient cop a
of the claim to the clerk to enable m
clerk to mall one copy to each person*
representative. ....
All persona interested In the estate
Notice
art
V1
SSI 81. In
name with the
Court of Dade
whom a copy of this
Administration has been rnallea
required, WITHIN THREE MONTI
FROM THE DATE OF THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE."
Harvey Baxter
Elaine E.Baxter
Leonard Vova
Thelma Vova
David Kaplan
Bernadlne Kaplan
Nathan Kaplan
Norman Shnelder
Adeline Kaplan Shnelder
Marshall Gardner
... .Norm' Kaplan Gardner
HARVEY BAXTER, ESQ
1800 NE. Miami Gardens Dr
Miami Beach. Fia.ssiso
Phone: 940-8900
Attorney for Applicant
Aug.36;8eBr.ari61l77
die any objections they may have mil
illenges the validity of the decedent'
I, the
represer
challenges the validity
will, the qualifications of the per*"*
representative, or the venue w
AND
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WIU-
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the fli*t publication of w I
Notice of Administration: Aug. 26. i"7
MARGARET C. JOHNSON
As Personal Representative of the ,
Estate of *
KATIE A. JOHNSON
Deceased
Attorney for Personal Representative
MARTIN ROTH
nil Alnaley Bldg
Miami, Florida SS1S2
Telephone: 371-B664 _
Auf. M; Sept. 3, IV


[y August2M977_
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
IciCTITIOUSNAMELAW
LSbIS HEREBY GIVEN that the
J10 a nWrlng t engage In
thunder the fictitious name
KnWK PRODUCTIONS at
KS Fla.. ""end8 to ngiBieT
LTwith he Clerk of the Circuit
fee County, Florida.
,0f WchardUPavelsky
Ralph Schmieder
L Schmieder
JJW 107th St.
t>la33A7ug. 26. Sept. 2.9.16.1977
. NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
I (NOPROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
liVIMTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 77-3787
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
C The Marriage of
;Y MAZIOS.
title
Imazios,
Husband
Vanmazios
feESlDENCE UNKNOWN
r ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Etlon for Dissolution of Marriage
ten filed against you and you are
Jred to serve a copy of your written
lies, If any. to It on Arthur H.
In, attorney for Petitioner, whose
Iss Is 9626 Bird Road, Miami.
Jda 33166. and file the original with
lerk of the above styled court on or
K> Sept 30, 1977; otherwise a
111 will be entered against you for
Kiit-: demanded In the complaint or
on.
-NESS my hand and the seal of
Eourt at Miami. Florida on this 23
I August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N.A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
kilt Court Seal)
Aug. 26; Sept. 2, 9, 16,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
riCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
lgned, desiring to engage In
as under the fictitious name of
flACION DE PADRES, MAES-
Y ALUNNOS THE UMBRLLA
l-ER INC at 136 SW 9th Avenue,
kj Florida 33130 Intends to register
ame with the Clerk of the Circuit
I of Dade County, Florida.
Dra. Silvia Mlllares
Aug. 26; Sept. 2, 9, 16, 1977
Ithe circuitcourt of the
fh judicial circuit in and
5r dade county,florida
CASE NO. 77-22351
fUDGETURNER DIVISION 19
NOTICE OF SUIT
In VAl.l.KN and ADELE VALLEN,
fife,
plaintiffs,
INK LOPEZ and MERCEDES
2Z.
fife.
Defendants.
FRANK LOPEZ and MERCEDES
EZ, His wife
Residence Unknown
Hi' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
action to foreclose a mortgage
uted by you on October IB, 1973, en-
berlng the following described
erty situated in Dade County,
Ida, to-wit:
list 60 feet of Lots 6 and 6, less
uth 5 feet of Lot 6 for street
denlng In Block 2. of TRANQUIL-
k according to the plat thereof, as
orded In Plat Book 4, at Page 56,
ithe Public Records of Dade
ty. Florida; together with the
Brovements located thereon.
been filed against you. and you are
Bred to serve a copy of your written
hses, If any, on: S. BLAIR ROSS,
Attorney for Plaintiffs. 1497 NW
Itreet, Miami, Florida, 33126, on or
the 30 day of September, 1977,
(file the original with the Clerk of
I Court whether before service on
miffs' Attorney or immediately
Barter; otherwise a Default will be
ed against you for the relief
anded in Plaintiffs' Complaint.
""NESS my hand and official seal
liaml, Dade County, Florida, this 22
1 Augsut, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Said court
By: N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
Aug. 26; Sept. 2, 9,16,1977
PRIVATE FOUNDATION
ANNUAL REPORT
I annual report of the private foun-
pn of The Louis Schwartxman Scho-
i Fund, required to be filed under
on 6060 of the Internal Revenue
is available for public Inspection
office 3122 Pine Tree Dr., Miami
i Fla. 33140 on business days from
1 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. by any dUMn,
request, within 180 days after this
'-tion.
JACOB KATZMAN
Chairman of the Trustee
Aug. 36.1977
..NOTICE UNDER
picnriom name law
TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
ned, desiring to engage in
under the fictitious name of
ERAL PLASTICS at 18680 NW 19th
JPALOCKA FLORIDA Intends
er said name with the Clerk of
t Court of Dade County,
VRSH PLA8TIC8, INC.
i GERRY ROW, Prea.
'H.KRAMER PA.
r MARSH PLASTICS INC.
Aug. 26; Sept. 2.9.16.1877
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-37257
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ST. FACTL AGENORD.
Petitioner /Husband,
and
CYNTHIA AGENORD,
Respondent / Wife.
TO CYNTHIA AGENORD
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 September 30,
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 IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 23
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone:358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 26; Sept. 2.9, 16. 1977
-30-
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-5*03
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH SLOAN POPE,
deceased,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
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
Elizabeth Sloan Pope deceased, late of
Dade County, Florida. File Number 77-
5603 Is pending in the Circuit Court in
and for Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 3rd
Floor, Dade County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida 33130.
The personal representatives of this
estate are Myrtle M. Mills and Wilma E.
Kurucza, whose address is 7785 S.W.
100th St., and9990S.W.77th Ave., Miami
Florida.The name and address of the
attorney for the personal represen-
tatives are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
I'l BI.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
flic 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 mail 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
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
" DATED at Miami, Florida on this 22
day of Aug., 1977.
MYRTLE M. MILLS
WILMA E. KURUCZA
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Elizabeth Sloan Pope
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 26 day of Aug.,
1977
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Seymour J. Simon
Simon. Hays A Grundwerg
608 Alnsley Building
Miami, Florida S3132
Telephone: (808)371-6613 ,,_
Aug. 26; Sept. 2,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
unoerelgned. desiring to engage to
ULTRA ZIPPERS at 8600 S.W. M
Lane Miami. Florida MM. hitends to
r^Siter said name with the Clerk of the
SSult Court of Dade County. Florida.
MIAMIPLAN, INC.
By WALTER PRACA
ARTHUR 3. DAVIS
Attorney for
MIAMIPLAN, INC.
Suite 1117 City National Bank Bldg.
25 West Flagler* Street
M1WnlFla,BA^g.26;S.pt.2...lT7
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name THE
ALTER EGO at 2124 N.E. 123rd St.,
North Miami. Fla. 33181, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Huberto Yero
Dlgns Yero
Aug. 26; Sept 2, 9, 16,1977
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 77-5380
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERMAN B ITZKOWITZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
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
HERMAN B. ITZKOWITZ.
DECEASED. LATE OF Dade County,
Florida, File Number 77-5380 Is pending
in the Circuit Court in and for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 3rd Floor, Dade
County Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130. The
personal representative of this estate Is
FAY KASHDAN, whose address isc/o
M. JAY BENNETT. 1100 Kane Con-
course, 201. Bay Harbor Islands, Fla.
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 mail 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
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.
DATED at Miami, Florida on this
22nd day of August, 1977.
FAY KASHDAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
HERMAN B. ITZKOWITZ
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 26 day of Aug.
1977.
M. JAY BENNETT, ESQ.
1100 Kane Concourse, Suite 201
Bay Harbor Islands, Florida 33154
Telephone: 865-9831
Attorney for Personal Representative
Aug. 26; Sept. 2.1977
Page 15-B
JCC 'Dean' Samuel Levine, Dies
NEW YORK Samuel
Levine, recognized as the dean of
Jewish Community Center and
YMYWHA executives in North
America, died on Aug. 15 in New
York City at age 78 after a brief
illness. Levine retired as general
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of Chicago in
1966 after 19 years of leadership
there.
His professional career,
GOLDFEDER
CEIL, of North Miami, on Aug. 18. A
member of the City of Hope, National
Council of Jewish Women and ORT. she
Is survived by her daughters, Geraldlne
Serllck of Bay Harbor Islands, and
Blossom Deutschman of New York
City: sister, Henrietta Goldberg of Ft.
Lee, N.J.; grandchildren. Michael and
Susan Levine. Robert and Clifford
Deutschman. Interment Mt. Nebo
Blasberg.
BROOKS. Alice, 62. of North Miami
Beach, on July 28. Interment Mt.
Sinai. Levitt.
ZIRN, Evelyn F., of 47 North Miami
Beach, on July 27. Riverside.
DIAMOND. Sadie. 92. of Miami, on July
29. Gordon.
HIRSCHBERG. Anna, on July 28. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo Blasberg.
GOLDBERG, Robert, 56, on July 29.
Services In Massachusetts.
BUDNER. Hyman. 87. of Miami, on
Aug. 14. Gordon.
BUSMAN, Ephraim. of Miami Levitt.
SINGER, Lillian, 76, of Miami Beach,
on Aug. 14. Riverside.
SLOTNICK. Jack. 66, of North Miami,
on Aug. 14. Levitt.
BECKERMAN, Celia. 83. of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 11. Interment Star of
David. Riverside.
SOSHNICK, Jerome, of Surfslde, on
Aug. 12. Blasberg.
WEISS, Anna K., 83. on July 28. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
MARINELLO, Beatrice, 61. on July 29.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
BACHRACH, Morris. 89, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 9. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Gordon.
HOUSE, Joseph F.. 60. of Miami, on
Aug. 9. Interment Mt. Sinai. Gordon.
KATZ, Leah. Riverside.
ABRAMSON. Hilda. 71, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 12. Interment Star of
David. Riverside.
GREENBERG. David, 71. of North
MiamlBeachonAug.il.
ROSEN. Saul Jacob, of Miami Beach,
on Aug. 14. Interment Mt. Sinai.
Riverside.
spanning more than 40 years, is
identified with the
professionalization of Jewish
Community Center work. He
was, himself, among the first
students completing study at the
graduate school for Jewish Social
Work and the School of Social
Work at Columbia University in
1927. He received his B.A. in
1921 from the University of
Pennsylvania.
ARENBERG, Mauri ce, of North
Miami, on July 29. Levitt.
KADUSHIN, Frieda, 72, of Miami
Beach, on July 29. Interment Mt.
Sinai. Riverside.
LEIGHT, Rose, 92. of Miami Beach, on
July 28. Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
NIERENBERG, Abraham.
STEINFELD. Marie, of Miami Beach,
on July 28. Blasberg.
WILLIAMS. Jay A.. 78, of Miami Beach.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
ABRAHAMSON. Juan H, 63, of Miami
Beach, on July 26 Riverside.
HOLZMAN. Morris, 87. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
ROSENTHAL. Mrs. Gussie, 90, of N.
Bay Village on July 26. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Riverside.
EIKIN, Benjamin. Services in New
York.
HAMBURG. Herbert H. of Bay Harbor,
on July 31. Blasberg
RINZLER. Leonard, of Jacksonville.
Services In Jacksonville.
WEINSOFF, Herbert, 38, of Miami, on
July 27. Services In New York.
WOLITZ, Yetta. 93, of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 1. Levitt.
GALEWSKI, Gertrude. 70, of Bay Har-
bor Island, on Aug. 16. Riverside.
KRAMER, Lewis, 78, of Miami Beach,
on Aug. 15. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
WEISER. Shirley, of North Bay Village,
on Aug. 16. Riverside.
BAUMAN, Tillie C, of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
HEGT. Anna. 92. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
GREENBERG, David, 71, of North
Miami Beach, on Aug. 11. Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn tttry Day Cloierf Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
CITY MEMORIAL AND
MONUMENT INC.
Monument-Markers
Granite and Bronze
7610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami. Florida 33138
RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES. 673-3923
Levitt
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke ltd.
Hollywood, Fie.
921-7200
SONNY UVITT. F.D
13315 W. Dili. Hoy.
North Miami. Fla.
949-6315
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.77-377*1
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LOUIS THOMPSON
Petitioner /Husband
and
IRENE CHAUCER THOMPSON
Respondent /Wife
TO: IRENE CHAUCER THOMPSON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an acUon for DlssoluUon 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 la 801 Dade
Federal Building, 101 East Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 38131, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 80,
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 conaecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 28
day of August. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: 868-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 2; 8ept. 2.9.16,1977
Cord.
DEDICATED SERVICE
IN YOUR TIME OF NEED
#
I Home
Emanuel Gordon (1946)
Harry Gordon (1964)
Ike Gordon
James B. Gordon
Funeral Directors
*
TELEPHONE 858-5566
tx
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SIMM BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-33%
1921 Pembroke Rd.
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S lovilt. F.D.
New York: (2121 263-7600 Queens Blvd & r6lh Rd., Forest Hills, NY.


PagelS-B
*Jenisi> flcridtojn
trie
TO OIT YOU*.
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots O'
Chicken
HOW FRESH
IS OUR VALLEY
EVERY CUT OF OUR FRESH VALLEY BRAND BEEF IS DATED... /<,
SO YOU KNOW ITS FRESH WHEN YOU BUY IT, AND THAT Jrt
IT WILL STAY FRESH FOR DAYS AFTER YOU GET IT HOME.
LOOK FOR THE DATING CHART IN OUR STORE AND
ENJOY TENDER, JUICY BEEF THAT'S REALLY FRESH.
EACHPKG CONTAINS 3 BREAST QT
WITH BACKS 3 UG QTRS WITH
BACKS* 3 GlBif I PKGS.
cPnde
PRICES GOOD SUN. AUG. 21 THRU
SAT.. AUG. 27 AT ALL STORES
FROM FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST.
k CUSTOMER MAV PURCHASE ONE OR All
STARRED ITEMS WITH A $7.00 ORDER OR MORE
OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FRESH VALLEY BEEF ROUND
Btm.Rd. Roast
USDA
CHOICE
WHOLE
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE SMALL END BNLS.
Beef Rib Steak
Beef Chuck
7-Bone
Steak

Shoulder Boneless
Pot Roast
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Blade Roast......
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh Fryers!
49*
69
99
$129
1
CHOICE

niW VlllIT (ISOA CHOICI llll 10IN
Sirloin Steak $1
I.ISH VJiill USDA CHOICI
Beef Brisket..
U.S. CHOICI 1IISKIT .
Corned Beef u $1 19
USD* CHOICI 111* ONIllll m __
Shldr. Steak .$1"
OUND ITM. USDA CHOICI Mlf IOITOM
Round Steak i.$l49
HOI
Beef Liver 59*
H. JHI..I0 P.1MIUM I.ISH
Fryer Quarters ,. 59(|
FLA. SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer Parts
89cu
THIGHS
DRUMSTICKS
BREASTS
W / RIBS
SAVE 54 .....
Pepsodent
Toothpaste
BLUE PRUNE FREESTONE
Plums
TOP
QUALITY
29
c
IB.
PICK
YOUR
OWN
FULL OF JUICE AND FLAVOR
Nectarines
C
LB.
PICK
YOUR
OWN
39
Beef Chuck
99c.
FRESH
VALLEY
'
KV.
4.6-OZ.
TUBE
IIMII TWO TU.IS WITH 17 PutCHASI
J. O.MO.IOIOTHI.IIIMS
IXCIUOINGCIGA.fTHS
5 & 69
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GOIDIN .1.1 Oil MONII
Bananas3 59'
SUNKIST
Lemons 10 ,2189*
* satisiying viGii.in
Eggplant 29*
US NO. 1 All .U..OSI WHlll
Potatoes
CBUNCHY ANO GOOD
Carrots 2 ft 49*
ga.din i.ish c.is. no
Radishes 2
US NO I All .U..OSI TlllOW
Onions i. 19*
All VA.IIIIIS MIAKSTONI SAIAD
Dressings '.59*
LARGE 5 SIZE
6-01.
ACS
29*

Western
Honeydews
DELI DEPARTMENT
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or
Bologna $129
1 IMA
CNUt
VIIA Mllr SNACKS O. C.IAMIO
Herring Ja.'$P|
IKM'S fUtKIT
Breast Slices "'!
VLASIC KOSHER
Deli Dilk ffiWI
IUMS MIAT O.
Beef Franks Z79!
KAHN'S SANDWICH ^.1.
Spread MEWf
DIRRS MEAT OR BEEF L
Grill Franks 2 pkg. 1
PANTRY PRIDE 14.B.QQ-I
Sliced Bologna pkg ^^
GROCERY DEPT.
CANADA DRY CLUB SODA OR
DAIRY DEPARTMENT
SEALTESTMIIK
SAVE 26
PLAIN SELF RISING
UNBLEACHED
Pillsbury
Flour
h ,49
<, KMII ONI IAC WITH S7 rulCHASI
Of Mom 01 OlMI. ITIMS
MCIUOINGCIGA.ITTIS
CARNATION
Slender 3
FTNI tAStl SI.AW.I..Y
Preserves.......2
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Trash Bags
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CANS
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JA
10 CI
(OX
99*
99*
79*
Ginger Ale 4 "~99c Acidophiius
85
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SAVE 34
ULTRA FOUR
Coronet Bath
Tissue
Hf/a/v
SAVE 63* rt
PANTRY PRIDE UNSWEETENED
Grapefruit
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* LIMIT ONE PKG. WITH $7 PURCHASE
|^R MORE OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTE?
'.INCHVANIUAKII.il. *
Cookies Sff 79*
NA.ISCOCHIISI
TidBits ,ASt63<
SACIAMINTO PACK
Tomato Plus 6^85*
SAC.AMINIO Si OI. CANS
Tomato Juice6 ?* 95 *
uhipuii
Carrots ^'39*
LIBBY'S
Sliced Beets 'can'3 5*
MAXWIU HOUSI INSTANT
Coffee IIJ^'S17
Tiriir
Tea Bags ft? *| M
OOIDIN G.IODII
Syrup 3ff734
1,;;oios ..oii.No oxoi
Wrap hs s'oV, 49<
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Pot Pies IE... 4 pkgs99C
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IT Liahtener 4'A2.I$1 rnT,",l? ._-_
Trash Bags '.0oV $1"
CLOIOl
Soft Scrub.............3ff 79< SUCED NOVA
*. ruin. MI*U
Grade A' Eggs 39'
Ml.ICO C.ISCINT */, I
Rolls 3 SS9941
"IGO i 1Q|I
Feta Cheese J* *
'AMIIY Sill CMUION _
Margarine o Or
IOI0IN 1 I.OSTIO ., Cl
Milk Shakes 3 I
IHIOOS PLAIN "Tfll
Yogurt........................*
Nllt PIIDI C.IAM (
Cream Cheese 3*
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
AUMIATS.CHflSISSllCIOIOOtOl' .
AV Alt AMI ONIT AI SIOMS HAVING COU""" |
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Lightener 4^,I$1
ANT. r P.IOf I.OIIN WHI.ND
Topping ^i 49*
mm. quiin i.oiin
Boil-ln-Bags _4t$l
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Strawberries J28&9*
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Pia 5fi 79*
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Fish Sticks '^M09
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FRESH BAKED GOODS
FANI.r ..ID! ..OWN N SI.VI
Roils ^vr/ir 3s%$l
DOllY MADISON
Danish-^"-VVto 69*
.NTI NIDI CIACKID WMIAI
Bread........................3ft 35*
Salmon
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