The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02587

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


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Full Text
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oridian
Combining [HI ggfgj tWITT ond THf JfW/SH WffXir
jmeSl Number 35
Miami, P'lorida Friday, September 1, 1978
By Ma.ito Cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
have been no terrorists att.icks today in northern Greenland. Liechtenstein and
|apagos Islands." l t. Hait/ini u nclwni
ierman Scene
umaii Rights
nder Heavy Fire
JERNHARD HEIMRICH
Tra nkfurter A llgem eine
executive members of the
^an Human Rights Society.
informs the public of the
ems of people persecuted for
political beliefs, are them-
s under attack not from
|uthorities, but by their own
jers.
lin members have accused
[executive in" Frankfurt of
ting shoddily and ruling
fctorially. The most serious
sation is that new chairman,
che. has a "murky past" in
th the GDR State Security
lice plays a part.
NITSCHE, expelled from the
GDR at the end of last year and
treated as a dissident when he
arrived in the Federal Republic,
look over the leadership of the
Human Rights Society in
February, replacing long-serving
chairman. Cornelia Gersten-
maier.
He denies members' accusa-
tions, but he is not prepared to
take legal action, saying that to
do so would be increasing the ef-
fectiveness of the claims.
The society has won more and
more members. At the end of
1975, it had 524, a year later 800,
Continued on Page 14-A
American Scene
h y Did Lowettstein
Quit Carter Post?
By I. L. KENEN
IA Hard Lowenstein re-
tried last month as an
ibassador in the U.S.
legation to the United

... .
Ulurd Lowenstein
i
A
Nations where he served as
the human rights specialist,
because he disagreed with
the Carter administration's
Middle East policy.
"If you can't do more about
the problems you care about by
being in office than you could if
you were out, don't cling," he
said in explaining his resignation.
"Since I have not been able to
influence policy much from inside
the administration, I think it's
time to try to influence policy
from outside."
LOWENSTEIN first won
national attention in 1968 when,
as a Congressman from Long
Island, he stimulated political
action against America's in-
volvement in Vietnam. His work
Continued on Page 6-A
View from West Bank
Israelis Fear Summit
Will be a Failure
Strategy Paper ... 3-A
Anwar in Paris ... 14-A
Policy Explained ... 15-A
ByMAIERASHER
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON Most Israelis do
not think the Summit at Camp
David between President Carter,
President Sadat and Premier
Begin will produce any practical
results. This was revealed by a
public opinion poll made public
by an Israel Government spokes-
man.
The poll was conducted by the
Hebrew University, and only 6
percent answered that the
Summit would advance to a great
extent, political negotiations
between Israel and Egypt. Fifty-
Prime Minister Begin
three percent answered that the
Summit would not advance
negotiations "to a fairly great
extent." Some 13 per cent said it
would not advance negotiations
at all.
MEANWHILE in comment-
ing on the Camp David Summit,
Israel Prime Minister Menachem
Begin warned that Israel would
not be bound by any American
plan for a Middle East peace.
"The two sides should be
allowed to reach a settlement of
their own. The U.S. is not a side
in the conflict. Our conflict is
with the Arabs, not with the
United States." Begin stressed in
an interview in the Government-
sponsored Arabic-language
newspaper El Anba. published in
East Jerusalem.
Political sources explained that
Continued on Page 9-A
Begin Issues Warning
There'll Be No Agreement If We're
Pressured on Vacating Settlements
By BARBIE MEYOUHAS
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
reiterated his refusal to dismantle
existing Jewish settlements on
the West Bank or Sinai at a
Likud Knesset faction caucus
meeting in Jerusalem, convened
in preparation for the Camp
David summit.
"On no account will we agree
to remove settlements," Begin
promised the faction, noting he
would oppose any proposal
calling for their removal. "We
will withstand pressure and if
there is need for it. we will exert
pressure in return," he declared.
"IF THEY (Egypt or the U.S.)
insist (on removal of set-
tlements), at the Camp David
talks there will be no
agreement. We will not abandon
Israel's vital interests."
Despite his "personal support"
of settlements on the West Bank.
Begin did note that he was not
interested in a break in U.S.-
Israel relations, nor did he
support the expropriation of
Arab land and the consequent
suffering caused by it.
He noted that he expects the
talks at Camp David to focus on
three areas: an agreement with
Egypt, the situation in Lebanon,
and U.S.-Israel relations.
HE EMPHASIZED the
importance of maintaining U.S.-

Israel amity, despite differences
of opinion, and hinted that the
U.S. supports the presence of
Israel defense forces on the West
Bank.
The Prime Minister cautioned
against unrealistic expectations
concerning the summit meeting.
"We must not be afraid of
criticism, for we must do nothing
that might endanger Israel's
essential security interests," he
declared. "We can even expect a
tough period after the meeting."
He also defended his West
Bank autonomy plan, in that it
provides the only real basis for
negotiations, especially since
Egypt has rejected out of hand
Continued on Page 3-A
On Capitol Hill
State Dep't. Denies Soviet Charge
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Soviet government's
renewed allegation that a high
State Department official was a
Nazi accomplice in World War II
was countered here by the De-
partment with a review of his
record that includes a major
award for frustrating an attempt
by the Soviet KGB at recruiting
him.
Meanwhile, the office of Rep.
Joshua Eilberg (D., Pa.), chair-
man of the House Judiciary Sub-
committee on Immigration that
is intensively investigating the
presence of alleged Nazis in the
United States, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency it is looking
into the matter
TEN MONTHS ago on Oct.
31. 1977 the State Department
was asked for comment on a
Soviet press report that Con-
stantine Warvariv. an American
career diplomat, had engaged in
pro-Nazi activities in the early
1940s.
Quoting Warvariv as saying
there is not an iota of truth to
the charges." the Department
added that it had protested the
allegation through the American
Embassy in Moscow for "what
Continued on Page 2-A
Gidron Rests Beside Victims of Munich Games... 5-A


Page 12-B
PageiX
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nnHyrsepramBeTTrmvs
Memories Memories Defense Minister Ezer Weizman /right) is greeted
by Egypt's Gen. Gamsy on the occasion of Weizman's first visit to Cairo last
December. Whether or'not such shows of amity take place at Camp David on
Sept. 6 remains to be seen.
Headlines
Meeting in Israel With Chamoun?
A secret meeting took place at Prime Minister
Begins residence in Jerusalem between the
Premier, senior government officials and an un-
identified non-Israeli. It is believed the meeting
centered on the political and security develop-
ments in Lebanon.
Unconfirmed reports said that
meeting with the Israeli officials
the person
was Camille
Chamoun, former President of Lebanon, who now
heads the Lebanese Front, a coalition of Christian
parties. No source would confirm the guest was
Chamoun or any other Lebanese Christian.
Senior sources report that Syria has been using
the cease-fire in force in Beirut since Aug. 12
between its troops and the Lebanese Christians in
order to prepare a large-scale attack against the
Christians aimed at destroying their military
capability.
Participants at the three-hour meeting, which
included Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan, Defense
Minister L'zer Weizman, and Chief of Staff Gen.
Raphael Eitan, refused to divulge details.
However, reportedly, a car with the non-Israeli
left by a side entrance of the Prime Minister's
residence following the meeting, in an attempt to
escape photographers.
Ribicoff. chairman of the Committee on
Governmental Affairs, urging that the Senate
follow suit.
A Philistine settlement from the 12th and 11th
centuries BCE has been discovered near the
ancient cemetery of Deir el-Balah in the Gaza
Strip by a Hebrew University Institute of
Archaeology team led by Prof. Trude Dothan.
Staffed by students and graduates of the
university's Archaeology Department, the dig
has been going on since 1972 with the help and
cooperation of the Israel Defense Forces. Dr.
Ehud Netzer serves as architect; Dr. Nathan
Backler of the Geological Institute has
cooperated; archaeological staff officer, Dov
Meron, of the Gaza Strip Military Government,
has advised and assisted, and the Dorot Founda-
tion of New York made the excavation possible
financially.
Four short seasons of digging in the past two
years around the site of a Bronze Age cemetery
beneath the sand dunes uncovered well-planned
brick buildings with ovens, store jars, stone
grinders, stone mortars and pestles, and flint
implements. The great surprise of the 1978 season
was the Philistine settlement, immediately above
the late Bronze settlement and actually con-
sisting of pits dug into it. These pits were full of
typical Philistine pottery; preliminary study
suggests that it belongs to two phases, the 12th
and 11th centuries BCE.
The 81st national convention of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, which will be held in
Washington, D.C.. Sept. 6 through 10. under the
theme, "In Solidarity with Israel.'' comes at a
critical period in America-Israel relations.
The ZOA convention coincides with the
meeting at Camp David of Israel Prime Minister
Menachem Begin. U.S. President Carter and
Egyptian President Sadat As a result, all i
will be focused on the Camp David meeting to see
if there will be any new strains in the already taut
bonds between Israel and the United States.
The Shoreham-Americana Hotel is the ZOA's
convention headquarters. Among the Israelis who
will address the convention are Simha Dinitz,
Israel Ambassador to the United States; Itzhak
Moday, Israel Minister of Energy and Infras-
tructure; Yehuda Blum. Israel Ambassador to
the United Nations; and Leon Dultzin, Chairman
of the Jewish Agency Executive and World
Zionist Organization.
The American Jewish Congress has hailed
Eleanor Holmes Nortorn, chairman of the Equal
Employment Opportunity Commission, for her
active support of a Senate bill permitting Federal
employees to work overtime in lieu of time taken
off for religious purposes.
"We are gratified by Mrs. Norton's leadership
in urging support of legislation to accommodate
the religious needs of Federal employees," said
Leo Pfeffer, special counsel of the American
Jewish Congress.
He noted that the measure would make it
possible for observant Jews, Christians and
Moslems to follow flexible work schedules so that
they did not have to work on religious holy days.
The bill, introduced by Rep. Stephen Solan
(D., Brooklyn), was passed by the House in May.
Mrs. Norton then wrote to Sen. Abraham
President Yitzhak Navon sent condolence
messages to Nairobi and Pretoria on the deaths of
President Jomo Kenyatta of Kenya and President
Nicolaas Diederichs of South Africa. In his
message to Kenya, Navon state:
"With deep sorrow we learned of the death of
Jomo Kenyatta, a great leader and statesman and
the father of a free and independent Kenya. In the
name of the nation of Israel and myself, I wish to
convey to His Excellency (Vice President Daniel
Arap Moi, who was sworn in as acting President),
to the Kenyan nation and to the bereaved family
our deep and sincere sorrow."
Kenya played a prominent role when Israel on
July 4, 1976 staged its daring rescue of hostages
held by terrorists at Entebbe Airport in Uganda.
Although Kenya had no diplomatic relations with
Israel, the Kenya government did not prevent
Israeli rescue planes from landing briefly at
Nairobi Airport on their way back to Israel.
New federal legislation due to go into effect in
the fall will allow the Canadian government to
determine the magnitude and impact of the Arab
boycott on the nation's businesses, it was an-
nounced at a press conference in Toronto by
Defense Minister Barnett Dawson and Secretary
of State John Roberts. Firms will be required to
report to the government any requests for in-
formation which appear to be linked with the
Arab boycott of Israel.
Roberts told the press conference, "We felt
business will welcome this legislation because
they can say to the customer: 'Look, we can't do
it because the government does not allow it.' "
Under the new legislation, he noted, businessmen
will be given definite guidelines for dealing with
other countries.
California Attorney General Evelle Younger
told a crowd of more than 300 attending a Solar
Energy Conference sponsored by Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev that there will be
"massive depression" in California by the
mid'1980's if the state's present energy policies
continue.
M-1-7S
M-
-1-71
State Dep't. Denies Soviet
Charge it Harbors Nazi
Continued from Page 1-A
was termed a blatant violation of
the Vienna Convention on
Diplomatic Relations. unac-
ceptable harassment of a U.S.
diplomat and gross interference
by the Soviet hosts with the
proper activities of a U.S.
delegate to a major international
conference."
The reference was to War-
variv's membership in an official
: S delegation to a UNESCO
conference in Tbilisi in the Soviet
Union Oct. 14-26. 1977.
IN A SOVIET press review
dated July 28 issued by the
Soviet Mission to the United
Nations, the Soviets revived the
allegation. Under the headline.
A Nazi Accomplice in the State
Department of the U.S.A.," the
report stated that the Soviet
Union has handed over to the
American government
authorities investigation material
exposing Konstantin Varvariv
(sicl. chief of the Department of
International Relations of the
U.S. State Department, as an ac-
complice of the Nazis during
World War II."
The Soviet report then
"documents" the wartime ac-
tivities of Warvariv. including
involvement in the murder of
17.000 Jews in Rovno between
November 7 and 9. 1941.
The report claims that War-
variv lor Varvariv, as the report
con-
spells his name) "was identified
as a Nazi accomplice' when he
attended the UNESCO
ference in the Soviet Union.
AT THE State Department,
the JTA was informed that last
Mar. 3 Warvariv had been given
the Department's superior honor
award "for heroism'' for blocking
a KGB attempt to recruit h
an agent. Previously, he had
received a meritorious award for
departmental service.
Warvariv, who joined the
Department in 1962 and is no*
director of its Office of UN
Affairs (not the Department of
International Relations, g
Soviet press review reportedl.
was said at the Departn>
have been bom Nov. 4. :
Volhynia in the region of what
was then Kastern Poland and
became part of the Soviet 1
in 1939.
He attended high shcool in
Volhynia. the Department said.
and in 1944 he was taken to
Germany and placed in labor
camps "as a slave-laborer in the
Schweinfurt area until liberation
in 1945. In the period 1946-48, he
studied law at Heidelberg
In 1948, he emigrated to the
U.S. under the Displaced I'
Act. He studied political si
at Columbia University in
55. Warviriv speaks Polish and
Russian.
'The island within is
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'Tor a privileged handful, it will offer unpar-
alleled residential eleganee, with two 'Robert
Trent Jones qoll courses, a private dining club,
clay tennis courts, a protected manna in a
private cove. -Located on the Intracoastal
Waterway. I ntrance on 'Biseavne 'Boulevard
at km Street. : Ipartments
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'Resident i/oll professional,
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"Jutt imagine it rm's been hitting back!"
Zionist Issues Not Acceptable at Talks
U ifc-M.u ;'ii i., ,v Irankfuritfi i'.-i.jv ,.i
Begin Strategy
Paper at Summit
Outlines Stand
By BARBIE MEYOUHAS
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A strategy paper on the
forthcoming Camp David
summit has been submitted
to Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin following
drafting efforts by an inter-
ministerial committee com-
posed of Eliahu Ben-
Elissar, head of the Prime
Minister's office; Gen.
Avraham Tamir, head of
the army's planning
branch; Meir Rosenne,
legal adviser to the Foreign
Ministry; and Meir Gabai,
director-general of the Jus-
tice Ministry.
The paper will be pre-
sented to the Cabinet, after
which it will be submitted
to the summit meeting in
Camp David.
THE 100-PAGE document is
composed of three parts: an out-
line of the Israel-Egypt nego-
ial ions till now. proposals for
steps to be taken by Israel at
1 amp David and objectives for
negotiations to follow the
summit.
The document includes a
comprehensive proposal for with-
drawal from territories based on
Security Council Resolution 242.
an updated version of Israel's
autonomy plan, draft proposals
tor a possible mutual declaration
of principles and ideas for the
solution of the 1967 refugee
problem.
The document does not differ
from the government's peace
plan as stated till now, but rather
suggests alternative ways to
implement it. It also offers a
comparison between Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's
position as conveyed in his talks
with Israeli personalities, such as
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman,
and the Egyptian stand offered
by Egyptian Foreign Minister
Mohammed Kaamel at the Leeds
Castle conference.
THE PAPER amounts to
recommendations based on two
major approaches: reinstating
Egyptian sovereignty over all of
Sinai and promoting a Jordanian
sponsored autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. In
both cases, Israel reserves the
right to maintain a security and
civilian presence in certain parts
of the areas.
The document does not include
maps, a feature which perhaps
speaks for its more general
nature when compared with
previous Israeli proposals. The
plan also avoids mention of the
Golan Heights.
Begin's position is that Israel
would be prepared to negotiate a
peace effort with Syria if the
latter halted its opposition to the
current peace efforts.
IT WAS understood that the
document deals with the issue of
East Jerusalem, but details were
not disclosed "pending Begin's
talks at Camp David.'' Begin was
recently reported to visualize a
United Jerusalem as Israel's
capital divided into boroughs
giving Arab suburbs sub-
municipal powers, with special
status for Moslem religious
shrines.
The document is based on all
the peace proposals submitted by
Israel and Egypt since Sadat's
November visit to Jerusalem, as
well as suggestions made by the
U.S. and Egypt. Tamir said
yesterday he does not remember
any staff which produced a docu-
ment in such proportions in such
a short time.
No Agreement if We're
Pressured, Begin Warns
Continued from Page 1-A
THE LIKUD faction on the
whole seemed to agree with
Begin's appraisal of the auto-
nomy plan, and gave its near-un-
animous backing to the proposals
Israel will submit at Camp
David.
"The Prime Minister is leaving
for Camp David with the full
backing of the Likud Knesset
faction,'' coalition executive
chairman Haim Corfu said.
He added that Begin's
autonomy plan was sufficiently
Qexible for negotiations because
it provided leeway both for those
supporting an increased number
of settlements and for those
favoring territorial compromise.
The supportive statement of
Begin somewhat quelled tension
that had arisen from Liberal
Party ranks when Liberal Party
members assumed an "anti-
settlement" stand over the issue
of Gush Emunim. However, the
Liberals tried to convince the
Likud Knesset faction caucus
that their position had been mis-
interpreted. The Liberal Party is
one of the two major groups in
Likud. The other is Herat.
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) -
The nine West European
Economic Community
(EEC) member states told
the World Conference to
Combat Racism meeting
here they would not accept
any resolution referring to
Israel, Zionism or the Pal-
estinian issue.
The nine, who announced
their stand through the
West German delegate,
intimated that should the
conference adopt the reso-
lution prepared by the
African states, they would
leave the meeting. This
threat was not made ex-
plicit, but the West Ger-
man Ambassador made it
clear.
OTHER West European dele-
gates also made this point known
in unofficial meetings with the
Afro-Asian delegations.
Both Canada and the Scan-
dinavian countries announced
that they fully associated them-
selves with the EEC-member
countries' stand. The African -
proposed resolution does not
refer to the declaration on
Zionism and racism adopted in
1975 by the UN General
Assembly, but it contains several
Arab suggestions and violently
attacks Israel both for its own
policies and for its links with the
South African government.
The Communist and Arab
delegates have been circulating
draft resolutions which link
Zionism with racism.
THE Soviet Union and the
Arab delegates made it clear they
would not be unhappy if the
Western countries walked out.
The Africans, on the other hand,
would like the final declaration to
be adopted by unanimous vote.
The United States is not at-
tending the conference because it
was convened under UN
resolutions such as the one
equating Zionism with racism.
Israel is not attending for the
same reason.
"The conference condemns the
existing and increasing relations
between the Zionist State of
Israel and the racist regimes of
South Africa, in particular those
in the economic and military
field, and deplores and warns
against cooperation between
them in the nuclear field .
"THE conference also notes
with concern the insidious propa-
ganda by the government of
Israel and its Zionist and other
supporters against the United
Nations organs and against
governments which have ad-
vocated action against it.
"The conference recalls with
deep regret the cruel tragedy
which befell the Palestinian
people thirty years ago and which
it continues to endure today
manifested in preventing it from
exercising its right to self-deter-
mination on the soil of its home-
land, in the dispersion of hun-
dreds of thousands of Pales-
tinians, the prevention of their
return to their homes, and the
establishment therein of settlers
from abroad, and in the practice
of diverse forms of racial dis-
crimination against Palestinians
"The conference voices its hope
that the Palestinian people will
soon have the opportunity to
exercise its inalienable right to
self-determination in Palestine,
and proclaims its solidarity with
the Palestinian people in its
struggle for liberation and
against racial discrimination."
JORGENSON
Pd. Pol. Adv. Jorgenson Campaign Fund Irving Mishkin. Treas.
YOUR TAX DOLLARS!!
THAT'S WHAT THE LEGISLATURE
IS ALL ABOUT
Many people today are turned off by politics primarily because politicians
have promised so much and delivered so little. Your tax bill is still getting larger
- your auto insurance bill is getting larger and your utility bill continues to
increase.
But it all starts in the Florida legislature. Every major issue every
service to the community starts in the hands of your elected representative.
I must stand up and seek public office rather than say "politics as usual."
Consider my qualifications. I have a doctorate in Public Administration,
have been active in the community and have an earnest desire to serve.
Please be assured that if you support me in my candidacy. 1 will not let
you down.
IRENE BECKER SCHONZEIT
EDUCATION
Brooklyn College UmverMtv of Miami (cum laude1 !''(>'> BA Uruvei
silv of Miami M A l'7(l Studied on a Fellowship and awarded ,i
Dlplomate In Collegiate Teaching. University of Miami 1"71 Maior in
Amenian Studies and Political Science. Doctorate In Public Adminis
nation 1177 Nova University
OCCUPATION
BustnessWoman Senior Account txeiutive for major brokerage firm
Graduate New. York Institute of Finance Educator Formerly College
Instructor at Miami Dade Community College
FAMILY
Mamed since 1952 to David SchonnH two children
Pd pol ad S George IVager Campaign Treasurer
PREPARED FOR PUBLIC SERVICE/ELECT IRENE BECKER
E3S
YOUR STATE REPRESENTATIVE/DISTRICT 100/DEMOCRAT


Page 12-B
P^j2X
LUJJUJUr
"*kniitfirrH&r
--'<
No Tempest in Teapot
The demotion o: a Jackson Memoria. H iper
-.--:: [naking an::-*
ee may sound like i tempest in I
.- i >e Edward Coi
: that Jac- tfl wrong to :.- .
.-.- County appea.ec And in the
- ~ : --.nan a tempest :n a :eapo:.
rt Judge Philip H ids .-. C
to overturn the Circuit Court's ruling come- straight tc
-.-. when be arguee that Althougn the freedom of
speech avil liberty it is by no means an
absolute right
That .- pceaaarj what Supreme Court Justice Oliver
Wendell Holmes meant when he said that the absolute
right to shout Fire!' in a crowded theatre w.-.er.
no fire is not an absolute right at all.
In fact, it is a violation of the rights of others tc
peaceful assembly without harassment. In the case of the
Jewish employee who was treated to a tirade of anti-
.itic abuse over a period of several months. Judge
Hubbard opined :ha: Mrs Fullers -.::: r-r-arr:-
were not constitutionally protected by the First Amend-
menr h#-cause the applicable govemmentj _-.:ere-s: :n
limiting the speech oul eigh ha tever minimal indivi dual
mterests may be involved in allow ing lhe 5feec h
Frank Collin Recalled
An interesting implication of the Third D:s:r.:: ruling
in this case is the singular relationshif it.....msu beertc
the litigation attendmg Nazi bigwig Prank Colin battle
all the way up to the Supreme Court t: win the r.zr.: t
march his murderous minionsthr ngt 5k earner
thus year
Sh ts 3 predominantly Jewish suburb where
some countless former victims of Nazism have found a
new home and a new way of life. The High C: urt ruled :n
Collin s favor, choosing to take the strict view of the First
Amendment right.
\a we see it, Judge Hubbard's Third District ruling
calling anti-Semitic provocations something that ougn:
not oe protected bj First Amendment guarantees beca
they are of "minimal individual interests' as oppose
the loss of individual liberty "in limiting the anti-Semitic
speech, makes eminent good sense and ought to serve as
a legal basis for reexamining the High Court ruling in the
Collin battle.
Geneva's Kangaroo Court
The United Nations-sponsored Conference to Combat
Racism and World Discrimination at Geneva was another
example of an important forum being subverted by wholly
extraneous anti-Israel attacks. The United States and
Israel were correct in boycotting the conference because of
the efforts to link Zionism with racism.
The conference delegates, who were interested in
combatting racial discrimination, particularly that of the
government of South Africa, had to sit and hear
vilifications of Israel. Attempts were made to link Israel
with South Africa by countries whose dealings with South
Africa are much closer than are Jerusalem's.
The Arabs and their supporters also accused Israel of
discrimination and oppression of the Palestinians on the
occupied territories. The Soviet Union joining in such a
charge boggles the imagination in view of its official anti-
Semitism and its oppression and discrimination against
Jews and other nationals in the USSR.
Avoiding Real Issues
The support of the Jewish people, who have a 2.000-
year history of being discriminated against in the fight
igjinst racism, does not have to be defended. Israel itself
has voiced its abhorrence of South Africa's apartheid
policy and of discrimination everywhere. Jews have been
among the leaders fighting racism in every country in
which they live, including South Africa. One only has to
mention Helen Suzman. who has long been the lone voice
against apartheid in the South African Parliament
It is to the credit of many Black African countries
that they are no longer allowing themselves to be used by
the Arabs in the attacks against Israel. The senseless
abuse of Israel in international forums must be halted
rk that these bodies
-nee with now to prevent war. end
povert.- tas and improve the life of everyone on
this oiar.
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT UOH i- Pnode r73-4S0S
PO Box2r: Xfcarr.. Florida!
FREDK SHOTHET LEO KIN- SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editorand Put ishtr Associate Editor Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashrutti
Of The Merchandise Advertised in Its Columns
Published E very Friday since 12T by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Ciass Postage Paid at Miam: Fla 275320
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.________________
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (Local Area) One Year $15.00, Two Years S2S.K
Thraa'Year: UC.::._____________________________________________
Prieay, September 1. 1978 29 AB 57&
Volume 51 Number 35
Press Release from Novosti
MY MIND u full Peter
-- rod ."-- '' -~';'
-r.-. ::' me .tes a
Novost: Press Ageac] -.ease
from the Union of S -
5oc;a.-s*. Republics
7.-..- .- :r.- --.".-
re.&* in about as many aakl
that I have receivec from the la-
fon-anon Department of the
Soviet Embassy _-. Washington
Each has to do with the idyllic
life that Jews are living in the
Russian proietanan paradise
One would be reckiess to doubt
the USSR as a potent political
social and economic threat to the
free world, and especially its
military might
BUT IN other matters. I at
leas: car. no: taice them seriously.
iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiii'
Leo
Mindlin
The Soviets potency comes at a
vast pnee to their achievements
elsewhere, and it represents a
formidable chink in their
medieval armor.
- with '..-
thai it fain be eaj I
a weakne-
and design
Instead *e have :..:.-. ix.
change programs with thee ;.-.:
go ga-ga over their tw
balk: companies a.-.c :.-.-.-
keyboard-pounce-- which
-.tow gives them our -
approval overall.
WE LET the SovitO oat
exchange programs as a me
disguising their chinks W-
prey to our own unrealistic
feehngi of artistic inferior.:;, nd
:o their pompous comrr..-.-
an alleged Soviet superior.-.;. -
such matters.
Apart from the fact that : u
feelings of inferiority and thai
alleged superiority have little if
any basis in fact, in this aberrant
behavior of ours we give the
Soviets an advantage ovei u
that they rightly oughtr :
have
The growing number -:'
Novost: Press Agency release;
15 a case in poin: T.-.e in-
formation Department of the
Soviet Embassy in VI
has suddenly taken to c
ponding with us because the
Soviets are these day- feeling
:heir deficiencies even as :
not. It is an instance rare in thai
human sensibilities, rare in their
betrayal of their own fear-
THE SOVIETS wan: to
neutralize the impact of the:: : r.
Helsinki Accord violations
They want to minimize the
recrudescence of c!a-
Russian anti-Semitism.
They want to deflate the
impact on world opinion
dissident trials.
They want, perhaps, to .rdr
the decks of anti-Soviet feeling
well before the opening :: ..-.-
1980 Olympic games in M -
where both participants and
servers will be expected to -
Continued on Page 13-A
Synagogue Mobilization Doubtful
The month of September, be-
ginning next Monday, has been
proclaimed by the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami as
Synagogue Mobilization
Month.'" While this column will
appear several days before. I do
not expect manv of those reading
it will mobilize prematurely. Or
at all.
I do not question Rabbi
Michael Eisentat's pronounce-
ment, as this year's chief Conser-
vative-Reform rabbinic spokes-
man, that the synagogues have
always been the traditional
center of continuity in Jewish life
in every community.'' It is only
that it reminds me of that
haunting bit from Yeats:
"Things fall apart: the center
cannot hold Mere anarchy is
loosed upon the world
IT IS for me. after 21 years as
a synagogue professional,
another reminder of the parlou*
state of that institution which is
seer, by its supporters as bv.rj
central to Jewish life
In a recen: paper which I
circulated after discussions a
many colleagues anc laymen
wrott thai more peop.e
leaving entering." That wasnt true ter.
years ago when I first wrote of
signs of disintegration
Bu: in 1973. almost to this
exact date. I was quoted in the
Sliam: Herald as saying tha:
fewer than one-third of the
190.000 Jews in the Greater
Miami area are affiliated with a
synagogue, and that fact was
leading to a worsening of the
financial problems already-
coming to a head.
THERE ARE many reasons
why ore people are leavj.
\

Edward
Cohen
entering. Fewer children are
available in both the general and
the Jewish population so that the
many who joined for religious
schooling of children do not have
that impetus. As our people get
older, they are less and less in-
clined, or able, to participate
because of transportation or fear
of night.
More and more are spending
less and iess on all charity, and
the synagogue traditionally has
be*:- the first institution to be cu:
back
Statistically. Jews have been
vary limite heii regu.ar
attendance at a rshipservicea .
large proportion nave iseen
labeled revolving door Jew?
a: Roan Hasnonar. and out on
Yam Kippur
BIT EVEN tnose. many of
high community status, who re-
tamed membership for identity'
reasons, no longer care to do so.
For them, membership in the
country club, a decent contribu-
tion to F ederation or the hospital,
carries with it sufficient Jewish
identity.
The synagogue as sen-ice
station, rather than the center of
Jewish life, would seem to be
more of a reality. With an
abundance, one might even say
over-abundance, of synagog..
and rabbis, it is quite simple in
this part of the country to buy
cheaply those needs which even
the most minimal of Jews cannc:
do without.
That's bns. Bar Bat mitzvah.
wedding, funeral from
beginning to end. And there are
enough high status synagogues
selling tickets for the in-and-out
types to look like distinguished
Jews as thev leave the portals on
the High Holy Days.
IN A 1971 Gallup study of
American rabbis, it was revealed
that "a substantial number" had
seriously considered leaving
religious life because they felt
unable to communicate with their
people. They noted a lack -
interest and devotion among
their congregants, many of a h m
believe the synagogue to be ir-
relevant. In fairness, it 9
not be overlooked that mu
field true in both Cath
-tan: cfal
in IB -
...... a.- does
Jacob Neusner. that
distorting Judaism into a re.,
for cemeteries the Hoiocaus:
and battk Israel rather
tnan one wnich Iooks to Sina.
Jewishness will atrophy aru.
That those of us well, mos:
believe who nave experiences,
the rise and decline of the
American synagogue during
these past two and a half aecadei
would agree with Neusner is
irrelevant.
Reality is that Establishrr.er.
Jews don't and the great ma?-
couldn't care iess whether
shaky viability of the synagogue
means that Jewish sunivil it
indeed questionable.


Friday. September 1, 1978
k w I f fh iriidicJin
Page 5-A
El Al Aftermath
Irit Gidron Joins Munich Victims
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A new
grave was opened alongside those
0f the Munich Olympic massacre
victims for Irit Gidron. the 29
vear old El Al flight attendant
who was killed in the Arab ter-
rorist attack in London.
Among the mourners were her
mother and father, twin sister
and brother and hundreds of El
Al personnel and friends of the
tamily and of Ms. Gidron.
THE COFFIN carrying her
body arrived on an El Al plane
from London. Following a brief
-olemn ceremony and the reading
of a Psalm by an army chaplain,
[he coffin was placed on an Army
Hurial Society command car and,
flanked by an honor guard
composed of El Al stewards in
uniform, it was taken to the
morgue for the night.
In the morning, the coffin was
brought to the Kfar Galim settle-
ment near Haifa where she had
resided, to begin the solemn pro-
cession to the municipal cemetery
on the slopes of Mount Carmel.
\1 inister of Communications
and Transport Meir Amit. rep-
resenting the government,
delivered the eulogy. He hailed El
AI employes as true emissaries of
Israel, guarding the front line far
from Israeli soil, and blamed the
governments of all nations for
permitting, by their apathy and
inaction, the cancer of terrorism
lo spread throughout the world.
MEANWHILE. Ms. Gidrons
colleagues described the scene of
the attack and the circumstances
of her death. They recalled that,
as one of the terrorists opened
lire on the bus with a machine-
gun, Ms. Gidron made a dash for
the hotel's entrance.
At the same moment, however,
a second attacker rushed forward
to hurl hand grenades into the
hotel lobby where the Israelis had
congregated. The two collided.
Ephraim Evron Israel's
New Envoy to U.S.
Arab Terrorist Threatens London
Magistrate with 'Something Bad'
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA| An Arab terrorist warned a London
magistrate to release him. "otherwise something bad will
happen to you.*' The Arab, 22-year-old Fahd al-Mihyi. was
remanded to a week's jail after being accused of murdering El
Al flight attendant Irit Gidron in a terror attack.
Replying to Mihyi's threat, the magistrate said: "Is that
an application for bail or a threat?" When Mihyi replied it was a
threat, the magistrate ordered him returned to prison.
IN A BID for further information about Mihyi and his
dead accomplice, police authorized the publication of their
photographs, which were splashed across the London evening
newspapers.
In previous cases, police have prevented publication of the
portraits of suspected terrorists.
ALTHOUGH Britain has rejected charges of lax security,
there has, in fact, been a sharp increase in the number of armed
police posted outside the Israeli Embassy, El Al offices and
other buildings.
However, the government has turned down an Israeli
request repeated in a BBC interview by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin for the admission of Israeli armed guards
on British soil. Avraham Kidron. the Israel Ambassador, who
has returned to London from home leave, is expected to seek
further early talks on security with the British authorities.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA| -
Yosef Ciechanover, 45, will
replace Ephraim Evron as
director general of the Foreign
Ministry Sept. 1, the Cabinet
formally decided Sunday. Evron
will be appointed ambassador to
Washington, replacing Simcha
Dinitz, on Dec. 15.
Ciechanover was born in Haifa,
graduated from the Hebrew
University law faculty with the
degree of M. Jur in 1958. He then
studied business administration
at the Hebrew University and
took his second degree in 1967.
HIS MOST recent academic
activity was at Yeshiva
University in New York, where
he completed the course work
towards a doctoral degree in
rabbinical law. From 1962 to
1974. he lectured in the Hebrew
University's agriculture faculty
at Rehovot.
Ciechanover's public career
began in the Agriculture
Ministry where he worked as
legal adviser. In 1966-7, he was
legal adviser to the defense
establishment.
In the years 1968-74, he was in
charge of judicial activities in the
occupied territories. From 1974-
78, he headed the defense
ministry delegation to the U.S.
County Court Judge
OfX9MP M3 TE0 Silver CAMP COMM
A PuRlSCH Tat At
A PuRlSt" *HAS
Punch #286
setting off the hand grenade and
killing both of them.
Upon his arrival in Israel,
Moshe Parness. the purser of the
El Al group of flight attendants,
said, "We are not heroes. We are
lucky to be alive." In a voice
trembling with emotion, he
added, "we were 21. Now only 18
have returned."
ALL BUT one of the Israeli
survivors of the attack have
returned to Israel. The condition
of El Al flight attendant Yehudit
Arnon. who remained at the
London Middlesex Hospital, has
improved considerably after the
removal of a bullet from her
brain.
Ms. Arnon, whose life was
thought to be in danger, is now
breathing without the aid of a life
support system and has spoken
and recognized her parents. The
other injured flight attendants
are Michal Ungar and Yael
Cohen.
El Al's general director. Mor-
dechai Hod. said upon welcoming
the crew members, "We are
proud of you. We are angry and
despise the way the European
governments deal with
terrorism."
Remember
Jonathon J.
MARKS
County Court
Group 9
On September 12th
Paid PnhiK.il Ad^eitisprnrnl Jamrs I rllnidn Cmipdiqn !
Rather than make campaign promises, let me tell you what I believe in:
I believe in the family and the right to protect it.
I believe that even though the individual is
entitled to protection under the law, society has a
right to protection and crime must be stopped
through strong penalties and harsh minimum
sentences.
I believe in discipline in schools in order to help
obtain a better education to prepare law abiding
citizens.
I believe that huge job programs should be
implemented because everybody has the right to
work and earn a living. I don't believe in a welfare
state
If you are like I am, a simple citizen who does not
have the answers to all the issues, but who
believes in hard work and in trying to do his best.
THEN...HELP YOURSELF BY HELPING EDDY
ARANGO TO BECOME YOUR STATE
REPRESENTATIVE.
VOTE: State Representative
District 119-Democrat
Here are some citizens
who support
"Eddy"cArango
"Eddy"
Stephen W. Arky
Donald E. Beazley
A.J Barranco. Jr
Roger N Bernstein
Bill Bigelman
Richard G. Dunberg
EdmondJ Gong
Alvin Goodman
Judge David Goodhart
Edward G. Grafton
Samuel J. Hannon
Louis M. Jepeway. Sr
Clara Kline
Richard N. Krinzman
Booth Lusteg
Herbert Z Marvin
Francis M Pohlig
Judge David Popper
Judge Lucien C. Proby
Avis Rose
Eugene E Steams
John Edward Smith
Parker D. Thomson
Jim Thureson
Oscar A White
STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 119 DEMOCRAT
PD. POL. ADV. ARANGO CAMPAIGN FUND SYLVAN (SONNY) HOLTZMAN TREAS.
Punch #147


Page 12-B
Page2-A
Page6-A
>3ti*trhrrliar
Friday, September 1
4 vo/cfe Symbols of Spirituality
New Pope Called 'Good for Jews'
Okay to Spy on Gals
Claiming Exemption
I
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK 1JTA1 Ac
America::, who was the only
rabbi to be present at Vatican II
presided over oy the las: two
Popes, said here that their
successor. Pope John Paul I.
"will be good for the Jews
Rabb: Marc H Tanenbaum.
national inter-religious affairs
director of the American Jewish
Committee, explained his remark
by saying that the former
promoting peace between Israel
and her Arab neighbors
AJCOMMITTEE president
Richard Maass issued a
statement in which his or-
ganization extended its cordial
and fraternal greetings' to the
new Pope, in a world tha: is
threatened by potential nuclear
destruction and haunted by vast
human needs of the poor and
deprived, we pledge to cooperate
with Pope John Paul, not only in
promoting improved un-
Seen from Vatican
Cardinal Albino Luciani
possesses the warm touch of
Pope Jo.-.r. XXIII and the
Dractjca. wisdom of Pope Paul
VI
THE 65-YEAR-OLD Luciani.
who was Patriarch of Venice until
bit surprise election by his fellow
Cardinal* as the 263rd Supreme
Pontiff of the Roman Catholic
Church, selectee a name tha: was
apparently intended to signify he
intended to continue the work o:
rus two predecessors
"In recen: years as Cardinal of
Venice. Pope John Paul maae
severs, statements IB rhiea he
expressed his great respect for
toe Jewish people and tne Jewisn
religion.' Tanenoaum said, it
remains to be seen as to how he
will translate his positive at-
titudes toward tne Jewish
community into policies toward
Israel and. in particular, toward
Jerusalem.'
Tanenbaum noted that the
AJCommittee looks forward to
"an early opportunity for
establishing a dialogue on all
questions and particularly to
derstanding between Catholics
and Jews, but as well in ad-
vancing the cause of world peace,
human rights and social justice.
Maass said
Meanwhile, it was announced
in Jerusalem that the director
general o: the Ministry of
Religious Affairs and the Israeli
Ambassador to Italy will be par.
of the Israel: delegation at-
tending the coronation ceremony
of the new Pope next Sunday
Israeli government officials
said the delegation will oe larger
than previously because o: :.-.-.
improved relations with the
Vatican. Catholic officials in
Jerusalem said they expectec the
new Pope to attempt to broaden
the Jewish-Catholic dialogue.
ASHKENAZIC Chief Rabbi
Shiomo Goren said that he hopes
Pope John Paul will recognize the
State of Israel and put an end to
the slaughter in Lebanon, "I
hope the first step of the new
Pope wul be to deal justly with
the Jewish nation by recognizing
Why Did Lowenstein
Quit Top Carter Post?
Continued from Page 1-A
culminated in the presidential
candidacy of Eugene McCarthy.
In his resignation letter,
Lowenstein stressed his op-
position to the sale of F-15 war
planes to Saudi Arabia:
"Arrangements that give lethal
weapons to hostile autocrats in
unstable nearby countries remind
Jews everywhere because they
he insists that the U.S. commit-
ment to Israel is unequivocal
But Israel was born of a
thousand years of experiences
that override unenforceable
promises.''
Out of Congress for eight
years. Lowenstein is running this
year in a New York City Con-
gressional district.
The reference to unenforce-
able promises" revives memories
Washington Riddle
lived in a world that sent the S:.
Louis back to Europe and let the
Struma blow up and sink in the
Bosporus.
RECALLING that Israel was
promised F-16s in return for a
withdrawal in Sinai. Lowenstein
wrote: Whoever reattached
these previously promised planes
to a package' that included
planes for Saudi Arabia ignored
history and flunked psychology."
And. he continued. "Every-
thing this administration does in
the Middle East now bears the
additional freight of fertilized
mistrust.
"White House receptions for
rabbis and airborne pilgrimages
with the Vice President can't
explain why a Saudi Arabia that
will not even publicly
acknowledge Israel's right to
exist is to get advanced Amer-
ican weapons, or what will
happen to those weapons if Saudi
Arabia should go the way of
Afganistan and South Yemen."
LOWENSTEIN believes that
President Carter "means it when
of the shattered pledges of the
Eisenhower Duiies regime in
195T. Arab spokesmen and some
American columnists have
written that Carter should
emulate the Eisenhower Dulles
policies.
ON THE contrary, the Carter
administration blundered when it
joined the Soviet Union in pres-
suring Israel to withdraw com-
pletely and unconditionally
without peace, says Lowenstein.
Floor Leaders William Know-
land and Lyndon Johnson were
joined by many colleagues in pro-
testing against an administration
threat to impose sanctions. And
when Israel finally did withdraw,
it was only after the admin-
istration had led her to believe
that Nasser's forces would not
return to Gaza and the blockage
of the Suez Canal would be
terminated.
To Israel's dismay. Egypt
swiftly reoccupied Gaza, and two
years later it resumed the canal
blockade. The administration
failed to act.
:.-* S*-a:e of Israel. Goren ad-
ded
The Pontiff, in an appearance
before a crowd of 150.000 at St.
Peter's Sc.uare. in which he said
he never expected to be elected
Pope, stated he was thinking of
-torn Lebanon. Pope John
Paul, who has never been out of
Italy, is expected to be a pastoral
Pope rather than concentrate or.
ideological matters as did his two
predecessors
He was bom m the village of
Forno d: Canaie. in northeast
Italy, where his father, a
Socialist, was ior years a migrant
worker before he got a job as a
glassblower in Venice.
HE WORKED as a parish
priest and then as a teacner or.
the local level and in a seminary.
Pope John made him a Bishop
and Pope Paui named him
Patriarch of Venice in 1969. In
Venice, he allowed the churches
to sell their jewels and precious
stones to heip the poor.
He refused to wear the
customary precious nne that
went with his office. But ne also
recommended disciplining prieeti
who spoKe ou: in favor of the
Communist Party or other leftist
groups
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM tfTAI -
The Defense Ministry can hire
private investigators to verify
affidavits of women who delcare
themselves religious for military-
exemption purposes. acting
Attorney Genera! Meir Gabai
ruled here.
He handed down his legal
opinion at the request of Deputy-
Defense Minister Mordecha;
Zipori who wanted to know
whether there was any reason
why the ministry could not
employ detectives to check
whether women who declare
themselves to be religious are
really so.
HOWEVER. Gabai added tha:
although it was legally per.
missible he did not regard it as
desirable from a publician
opinion standpoint and would re-
commend that such inves-
tigations be performed by the
police.
Gabai noted that according to
previous rulings of the Attorney
General, the governmen: could
use the services of private in-
vestigators, provided the in-
vestigation could not be c&rriad
out by the police
However. Gabai added
vestigation should be performed
by the private agency under ugh:
control. Judging by this ruling
doubt was expressed whet h
Defense Ministry' will use tne
services of private detectives
STATE REPRESENTATIVE 1 ^&>

C>* A Pnw Record c Sank* Te DIST. 96 DEMOCRAT

Punch #263
r
Some People
'limb The Ladder ol
Success...
And Some
Stay on the Bottom Rung.
Ir. ,'ar.u3.7 o: this yea: nearly !50C lawyers
z'.\ Members of the Dciae- County Ba: As
SDc:r:;or. :~r.Kea ii6 Judges sifting in Daae
County
They were rated on their overall bench per-
rormance and on virtues ot impartiality,
temperament, ability and diligence.
lames Rainwater of the County Court was
given tne LOWEST rating ot all 116 Judges.
His 30.38 percent rating was 22.50 percent
LOWER than the next iowest Judge .. A very
poor rating.
Help Deteat James Rainwater. Take him off
the bottom rung oi the ladder and
ELECT H. LEE BAUMAN...a qualified can-
didate.


*Jeniti fkiridiair
He$ Our 'Tough as Nails" Metro Commissioner!!
When he first ran
in 1976, Bill Oliver
promised to get
Dade County moving
again.
LOOK AT THE
RESULTS!!
In 1976, when Bill Oliver was Elected
- Building Permits Issued -18,598
TOTAL VALUE $271,000,000
In the 1978 fiscal year
- Building Permits Issued 25,329
TOTAL VALUE $640,000,000
UP MORE
THAN 200%
IN TWO
YEARS!!
Bill Oliver's Plans for Dade's Future
WILL continue to fight unemployment it dropped from 8.9% to 7%
since he took office nearly a two per cent reduction.
WILL continue leading the fight to make sure that Dade's incoming
balanced transit system serves the most people at the least cost.
WILL continue his policy of remaining accessible and accountable
to the public at all times.
WILL insist on rigid enforcement of the full financial disclosure
provisions he fought for.
WILL lead new efforts for tax-saving cooperation between Dades
county and city governments as he has in the past two years.
Here's Why Bill Oliver Can Get
The Job Done For Dade County...
Member, South Florida Regional Planning Council
Member, Dade-Miami Criminal Justice Council
Board member, Dade and Florida League of Cities, State
Association of County Commissioners
Board member, Downtown Miami Development Authority
Member, Health Policy Task Force
President and Board Chairman, International Foundation of
Employe Benefit Plans
The Leadership of Bill Oliver
Leadership is crucial in government it's the way things get done.
And Bill Oliver is a leader. He insisted on formation of the Dade
County Industrial Development Authority and within six months it
had brought nearly $10 million in new and expanded industry to
Dade. He met with federal officials in Washington, and paved the
way for approval of the Hialeah leg of Dade's rapid transit system by
persuading them to take a new look at the project.
Re-Elect William "Bill"
Dade County Commissioner
Every Dade Voter Can Help Beet mOtoer BH
Pta By th W#m B* Oh* Campaign Fund


Page 12-B
Pre2-A
PageS-A
>Jeistfk rkfiar
Friday. September 1 1973
':'- iident Carter congratulates his neu aide
He Has Three Offices
Meet Carter's New Aide Sanders
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON JTA) -
One sign of Edward Sanders
importance 10 President Carter
on Jewish concerns is that he is
the only Presidential aide to have
three offices on the prestigious
second floor of the White House,
adjacent to the Secretary- of
President called him to be a
senior advisor.
On Aug. 1. Sanders left Los
Angeles, where he was in a
lucrative law practice as a cor-
porate specialist, and came to
Washington at much personal
sacrifice a staggering financial
loss and a wrenching of family
living patterns. His aged parents
On Capitol Hill
State s suite at the State Depart-
ment, and in the President s
Executive Office Building where
a small staff is being assembled
for his logistical support.
More important. Carter has
instructed him that as a senior
adviser' he is to work closely
with other senior officials of his
Administration in the making of
Middle East policy and to meet
with the President himself and
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
IN FOCUSING on Middle
East policy, the President in-
formed Sanders he is to meet
with members of Congress and
those organizations interested in
that area, but he is also to advise
the President on other matters as
well.
Sanders brings to his new job
peculiarly fitting experiences
that are hard to match. In Demo-
cratic Party politics, he has long
earned broad responsibility in
California and in the nation.
Within the Jewish community,
he has been a leader in various
major organizations.
When he was asked to help
Jimmy Carter's presidential
election effort in 1976. he
resigned as president of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee to serve as deputy-
national campaign director in the
Carter-Mondale campaign. In
December. 1977. after being
honorary chairman of Mayor
Tom Bradley's re-election
campaign in Los Angeles. Carter
appointed him as a consultant
with no salary.
NEEDING him full-time now.
in view of the strained relations
between the Administration and
the Jewish community, the
and two children live in Los
Angeles
Technically on the State De-
partment's payroll, his govern-
ment salary is $50,000 per
annum a traction of his law
practice earnings well up in six
figures as a top partner in the
Los Angeles law firm of Irell and
Mannelli with its stable of 80
lawyers.
"IT'S REALLY a challenge to
me to make a contribution.'' in
the Administration's policy-
making process regarding Arab-
Israeli problems. Sanders said in
his first media interview since
becoming a federal employe.
"I know I have a major
responsibility and I'm going to
do my level best to live up to that
responsibility. '
As a consultant and a
California lawyer at the same
time. he explained. his
Presidential service was un-
structured and unscheduled. "I
wasn't able to be a continuing
part of the process.'' he said. "It
was not possible to be effective
on a once-in-a-while basis from
3.000 miles away. Now I'm in the
middle of things.''
THIS MEANS he works
closely with Harold Saunders.
the Assistant Secretary of State
for the Middle East; William
Quandt. the National Security
Council's Middle East expert;
and Hamilton Jordan. the
President's prime adviser on
domestic politics with oversight
on foreign affairs.
Thus. Sanders is in the State
Department mornings "to do a
lot of reading"' and consulting
with its Middle East specialists
and in the White House af-
President Makes it Official;
Sanders Named Top Adviser
WASHINGTON (JTAl President Carter has ap-
pointed Edward Sanders, a Los Angeles lawyer, as a senior
advisor on Middle East affairs and his chief contact with the
American Jewish community.
Sanders, who was appointed Friday, will have broader
duties than Mark Siegel who resigned earlier this year in
protest against Carter's Mideast policies.
Sanders, who will give advice directly to the President and
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance on Mideast problems, was the
president of the American-Israel Public Affairs Committee but
resigned that post to campaign for Carter in the Presidential
election campaign in 1976.
ternoons and evenings for ser-
vices there, i work until 9 p.m.
because of the three-hour time
difference with the West Coast,
he noted.
Sanders sees his three areas of
responsibility as service within
the Administration s policy-
making procedure advocating
positions I believe in and before
the policies are concluded, work
with the Congress and
listening" to the Jewish
community and discussing issues
with its leaders.
HOW DOES it feel to be an ex-
president of AIPAC and adviser
to the President under strong
criticism from many pro-Israeli
Americans over his policy that is
seen as tilted towards Arab
perceptions?
"I start out on the premise and
belief that a strong, secure and
viable Israel is in the best in-
terests of the United States.''
Sanders replied. Israel is our
strongest friend in the Middle
East. Israel's security and
strength that help offset Soviet
penetration in the Middle East
are essential elements in our
foreign policy. There is no dif-
ference in my basic and constant
belief that an unshakeable and
enduring friendship between our
country and Israel is essential to
our country. This has been my
viewpoint ever since I have
become familiar with the various
aspects of our country's relat-
ionship with the Middle East.''
"I respect and admire the
President and his deep and
abiding commitment to all of the
things that are important to me
as an American and as a Jew,'' he
emphasized.
NOW 56 YEARS old and a
lawyer for 27 years. Sanders
attributes his vast personal
commitment to Judaism and
Jewry to his wife. Rose. On the
paternal side of his family, his
ancestors emigrated to New York
in 1832 from Alsace-Lorraine.
I was pretty well assimilated"
when he was stationed with the
U.S. Army near Tyler, Tex.,
during World War II.
Then he met Rose Eisen.
daughter of a grocer in Tyler who
had emigrated with his wife from
Lithuania early in this century.
At that time, some 400 Jews
lived within Tyler's 27.000
population. They had a Reform
temple and an Orthodox
synagogue. The Eisen family
belonged to the latter. They
married in 1946 after Sanders
returned from the war in Europe
where he had risen to the rank of
infantry captain.
WITHOUT HER. whatever
role I'm going to play. I wouldn't
be playing." Sanders said of his
wife. "The Orthodox shul was a
very important part of Rose's
life. It was she who introduced
me to the riches and fullness of
Jewish life. I was not Bar Mitz-
vah. She is the one who guided
me. Together we ve been married
32 years. It's been a joint venture
in Jewishness."
Vienna Nazis are Arrested
VIENNA (JTAl Five members of an Austrian neo-
Nazi organization. Aktion Xeue Rechte (ANRl. were arre-
downtown Vienna. They were wearing black ur..: rroi
reminiscent of the SS uniforms well known since the times of
the Third Reich. Police, informed by shocked pass-
arrested the ANR members near St. Stephan's Cathedr
disturbing the public order.
The ANR demonstration had been permitted b.
Austrian authorities. The ANR has not been declared illegal A
crowd of about 300 watched as the ANR activists passec
propaganda pamphlets to passersby.
Re-Elect
lEHmnn
State Representative
Denuxrat-District 97
We must prevent the
encroachment of
organized crime in
this community.
Organized crime and the drug,
loansharking and other illicit activr -
it brings with it have no place in this
ci >mmunity. I am developing a close
v. irking relationship with organized
crime units of police agencies in Dade
County to design and implement the
complex investigations necess
to apprehend and convict organized
ennx- figures who try to do bus
in I 'ade County. We are trying t< 1
fi icus particularly on large scale dru^
distributor who. I believe, are
little Ies> than murderer-.
* M.
Keep Janet
State Attorney.


lay, September 1, 1978
Aw isf FkridHaw
Page 9-A
I/few from l/l/esf a#?/r
Israelis Fear Summit Failure
Continued from Page 1-A
begins warning was explained
Israels fear that the U.S. and
Egypt's positions had become so
llose that President Carter would
Jry to force on Israel a solution
ihich the government could not
Iccept because it would prejudice
(he country's defense interests.
5| nking of Israel's peace plan
khich would be taken to Camp
])avid, Begin said that it was
cxible and "several clauses
lould become subject to negotia-
ons."
HE ADDED that Israel would
Jot oppose the addition of clauses
the talks were successful. But
Df'nin quenched the feeling that
and Justice Ministries, to study
all documents pertaining to past
negotiations with Egypt, and
present their recommendations
for the future talks. All ministers
will get copies of the conclusions
and then discuss them in
Cabinet.
Meanwhile, Israel Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan says he
cannot agree to most of the
Egyptian peace plan presented at
Leeds Castle in England, but
"there are certain points which
can serve as common ground for
negotiations." He has declared
his opposition to a Declaration of
Principles, and says that he will
continue to insist on concrete
From Jerusalem
De talks would certainly succeed.
Fhey should not be considered
|tcful although they are im-
ttrtant; they are not the end of
road, and there will be other
I Iks to follow."
Defending his plan for
Jtonomy for the West Bank
bit-s Begin said that the Arabs
li'uld manage their own affairs
fith the exception to security.
I-rael cannot give up security
J)d_ place it in the hands of those
>!ling themselves PLO who spill
blood of Jews and Arabs.
I shall bring before
residents Carter and Sadat a
nailed proposal for a permanent
utial settlement," Begin said,
^e shall probably decide that
fa final decisions should remain
Kret because this, in Israel, is of
npreme interest," he said.
iBEGIN HAS appointed a
bmmittee of four experts from
is office the Foreign, Defense
steps for the future of the West
Bank, based on the following
guidelines:
The right of Israelis to settle
anywhere in the West Bank and
the Gaza Strip and buy land
there;
Continued Israeli military
presence in the West Bank and
the Gaza Strip, without the
Army interfering in the daily life
of residents "We do not want
to rule over one-million Arabs,
but we would reserve the right to
intervene whenever Israeli
security is threatened. Israel
would cut down its forces if there
Is peace and quiet.";
t Freedom of movement for
Israelis in the administered
territories and for Arab residents
of the territories in Israel;
Settling the sovereignty of
the West Bank and Gaza after
the agree initial period (five
years).
DAYAN ADDS: "I would not
advise annexing these areas to
Israel or even to Jordan, but in
five years we can sit down and
see what the areas' future will
be."
Even if no agreement were
reached with Egypt, Israel would
go ahead and unilaterally carry
out its proposal for West Bank
autonomy, he says.
He does not see the differences
between Israel and Egypt as
insurmountable, or the Israeli
peace plan as an ultimatum. But,
"if we reach an agreement at
Camp David, we shall come and
ask the people of Israel to accept
it."
Former Prime Minister Itzhak
Rabin, who spoke together with
Dayan at an information forum,
said he would not agree to an
Israeli return to the "in-
defensible" 196.7 border.
RABIN DID not dispute
Dayan's statements on a settle-
ment with Egypt, and for doing
this he was criticized by Shimon
Peres, the Opposition (Labor)
leader.
The old rivalry between Rabin
and Peres seems to be flaring up
again, although the Labor Party
has stated that it will not criticize
the government's policy on
handling the peace negotiations
MD's Son Bar Mitzvah
In Moscow Synagogue
NEW YORK (JTA) The
| son of a Jewish physician visiting
the Soviet Union with his parents
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday in the Central
Synagogue in Moscow, marking
the first public Bar Mitzvah in
the USSR in 65 years.
A New York rabbi participated
and delivered the sermon.
According to reports reaching the
Al Tidom Association, Maimon
Kuhr. son of Dr. and Mrs.
Murray Kuhr of Suffern. N.Y.,
chanted the traditional Bar
Mitzvah service in the Central
Moscow Synagogue on Shabbat
Nachmu, the Sabbath of Conso-
lation.
DR. KUHR, a prominent
upstate New York pediatrician,
was in the Soviet Union with a
group of American physicians
participating in a medical ex-
change and lecture program in
several Soviet cities.
Having relatives and friends in
the USSR unable to participate
in the boy's Bar Mitzvah in the
United States, the Kuhrs decided
to celebrate the event in the
Soviet Union also.
The ceremony was embellished
by the presence of Rabbi Yaacov
Pollak, Rabbi of Congregation
Shomrei Emunah of Borough
Park, Brooklyn, who, while
touring the USSR with his wife,
had come to the synagogue for
the Sabbath services. Rabbi
Pollak charged the Bar Mitzvah
boy in English and delivered a
sermon to the congregants in
Yiddish.
WORSHIPPERS at the syna-
Worshippers at the syn-
agogue were brought to
tears of joy when the Bar
Mitzvah boy read from
the Torah and chanted the
Maftir. an event unparal-
leled in the Soviet Union
since the Communist
Revolution over six
decades ago. They ex-
pressed astonishment that
the yeshiva student ...
could perform the liar
Mitzvah so flawlessly.
gogue were brought to tears of
joy when the Bar Mitzvah boy
read from the Torah and chanted
the Maftir, an event unparalleled
in the Soviet Union since the
Communist Revolution over six
decades ago.
They expressed astonishment
to see that the yeshiva student
son of an observant American
physician visiting the USSR to
lecture for Soviet medical per-
sonnel could perform the Bar
Mitzvah so flawlessly.
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Page 12-B_
Page 2-A
rjefitfvii&Knan
The Little Boy Wasn't Killed After All
By JOSEPH FINKLESTONE
London Chronicle Syndicate
There is no more poignant
symbol of Jewish suffering and
Nazi bestiality than the
photograph of the little boy in the
cloth cap holding his hands aloft
in surrender before he and other
Jews are marched awav under the
menacing rifle of an arrogant
German soldier in the Warsaw
Ghetto.
Until this moment it has been
assumed that the little boy, like
others in the photograph, died in
one of the many Nazi ex-
termination camps. Today I can
reveal that the little boy, then
aged six. survived
miraculously. He is living in
London, now aged 43, a
prosperous businessman with
four children of his own, one of
them a boy almost the same age
as he was when this most familiar
of all wartime photos was taken.
IT WAS the claim made by an
Israeli woman that she
recognized the little boy as
someone named Arthur Domb
which prompted the man who
has asked me not to reveal his
identity to contact me and tll
an almost incredible story of
suffering, adventure and ultimate
survival.
"I dreaded the moment when I
would have to come forward and
speak about the photograph," he
told me.
"For very good reasons I do
not want my name mentioned but
I cannot allow a false name to be
given to the little boy. The scene
in the Warsaw Ghetto in 1941
when the photograph was taken
is still vivid in my mind.
"I WAS wearing a pair of
shoes which were too big for me
and which I borrowed from the
boy on my right who worked in a
baker's shop. I had no socks on.
We and other Jews were sud-
denly rounded up because, so we
were told, an important German
official had arrived.
"We were taken to the local
police station. I stayed there a
number of hours. My mother who
had been searching for me arrived
and we both claimed that we were
not Jewish. We spoke very good
Polish and somehow managed to
persuade the police to let us go."
He added: "I was a first class
thief and only through stealing
was I able to survive. When I saw
The famous picture of the "ghetto boy" raising his arms as he
and other Jews are marched away by German soldiers in the
Warsaw Ghetto in 1941.
Nazi Era Puzzle
that food was disappearing
completely I ran away. I
managed to get out of the ghetto
and hid in a church belfry. With
me were a number of other boys.
The senior priest helped us and
he also helped a Jewish family
but he was betrayed by his
deputy and one morning I saw
him being shot by the Germans
after the Jewish family had been
discovered.
"WHEN I escaped into the
woods with my mother I was
helped by a kindly woodman and
then was picked up by partisans
fighting against the Germans.
One day another group of par-
tisans approached us and asked
whether there were any Jews in
our group. Our leader said Yes'
and pretended that he was going
to give us up but, as the men
approached us, they were shot
down."
For years he lived in the woods
with the partisans, he stated,
somehow managing to survive
the hunger and cold. He was then
taken to Turkestan in the interior
of Russia where he met other
Polish refugees. This was the
beginning of his new life.
His parents had moved to
Warsaw from Kalish. His father,
a master tailor, managed to
escape the Germans after being
forced to dig graves and joined
the Russian Army. By what
seemed a miracle the father was
reunited with the little boy and
his mother during the war.
IT WAS the mother, who still
suffers from the effects of the
terrifying treatment she received
from the Germans, who filled in
some of the gaps in her sons's
recollections. She, too, lives in
London, with her husband, in a
large comfortable home. She
recalls the panic when her little
boy disappeared from their house
in the Warsaw Ghetto.
"I had krone out to search for
some bread for my children. I had
two little girls and the boy. 1 was
brought up by a Polish woman
and spoke perfect Polish. I did
not look Jewish. I joined a queue
and got some bread.
"When I returned home 1 could
not see my boy. For hours I
wandered around like someone
possessed. Eventually I decided
that come what may I would go
to the police. How could I live
without my little son? When I
arrived at the police station I
immediately saw my little boy
who shouted out in Polish: 'Are
you blind? Mother, can't you see
me? We are not Jewish, we are
Polish.' This bluff worked and I
got hold of him and we ran away.
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"EVERY DAY the Gestapo
were taking hundreds of Jews to
the death camps. For a few weeks
we were helped by a high-ranking
German officer who even brought
an apple for the children. The
hunger of my children was
terrible to watch. My little boy
got a deformed thumb which
he still has to this day and can be
seen in the picture. Do you know
why? Because he was so hungry
that he used to bite his thumb.
"One day the Germans came
and took us away to the woods.
In front of me my two little girls,
aged five and two, were shot. I
and my little boy somehow
survived and ran deeper into the
woods. We then hid for a while in
a hospital but had to run away
again and joined groups of
partisans. At one time we were
abandoned by the partisans
because we could not keep up
with them. For weeks or months
we wandered about in the cold. It
was a miracle that we survived.
"When we arrived in a Russian
city my boy was taken to hospital
suffering from typhoid. The
Russian doctor told me: Your
son has no chance to live.' I
begged him to keep on treating
him. My boy was ten months in
hospital. He survived. He began
to lose his sight and at one time
was completely blind, but slowly
he began to recover and to see
again.
The "ghetto boy" photo
graphed in Russia some xcars"1
later
"On one occasion he said to
me: How can you say that (here
is a God in Heaven if there is so
much suffering?' I tried to ex-
plain to him that he must keep on
believing in God. Today my boy
is an Orthodox Jew and he goes
regularly to synagogue.''
THE MOTHER became a
nurse and was helped by a~,
Russian officer to trace her
husband and there was a joyful
reunion. The father was given a
medal for heroism.
After the war the family left
first for Poland then for Ger-
many. With the help of the
mother's brother, a businessman
living in London, the family
travelled to Britain. But this was
not the end of the boy's ad-
ventures. Now a teenager, he
decided he must go to Israel.
"I forged my age and said I
was 17," he recalled. "I got to
Israel and joined the Betar (the
Rightwing youth movement)
But my mother made a hue and
Continued on Following Page
I
Elect Punch #120
Rosenthal
Democrat for State Representative
District
IM I'.il \ih Ml.m Milled
DISTRICT 101
DEMOCRAT
You Will Know
In Advance
How He Will Vote
For You
1 For lower auto insurance
For utilizing senior citizen talent in employment
For fairer utility rates
For lowering the cost of government by
reducing the legislative size
For equal rights for all people
For a realistic energy program
For health cost containment
Paid political advertisement, paid for Dy Sally Spaet Treasurer
t


y, September 1, 1978
mm
* Jenit> fhric/iar
T
agell-A
,\
A Myth
lies Hard
Lntinued from Preceding Page
[ Shi' wrote to Mr. Menachem
tin. The result was that I came
ito England."
,[ a time he worked for a
sting firm in the East End of
i,don and then became a
[dent in a college. He amazed
l parents when he joined a
itish parachute battalion. But
leaner in a crack regiment was
rt it lasted precisely sue
,ths. When it was discovered
i he was not a British subject
vas politely ordered to go.
VI THE SAME time he
Bine involved with groups
ich tried to combat fascism
ng unorthodox methods. Says
I mother: "He was terrified
Lt fascists might take power in
L'land." He is a fervent sup-
jrter of Israel. "I would do
Jerythingforher."
He and his father have
tosperod in business. They have
[clothing factor}- and employ
Jany people. They are members
a West London synagogue.
Ihi' mother has had constant
lospital treatment because of her
fartime experiences.
On the wall in her house hang
Ihotographs of her son. first as a
lull' boy in Warsaw and in
(tussia, then as a parachutist, as
lather and businessman. He is
how balding slightly, and wears a
moustache and it requires a
Considerable effort of the
The little "ghetto boy." then
who was shot by the Germans
imagination to accept that he was
once the little boy in terror-
stricken Warsaw whose act in
putting up his hands has ever
since shamed the name of
'i.W
aged about four, with his sister
before their mother's eyes
Germany. But to his mother he is
still that little boy. When I
showed her the photograph she
pointed to him and exclaimed:
"My boy. my boy." London Chronicle
=)(=
His Sister Loved a Jew
John Foster Dulles Recalled
By WILLIAM FRANKEL
At a decisive moment in the
Ihistory of the U.S.A., three
Imembers of the Dulles family
^controlled its foreign policy. The
iwer they then exercised still
Reverberates.
They were the children of the
nanse, for their father was a
'resbyterian minister and their
lpbringing was stern and
noralistic. But they were more
Influenced by their mother's
family which included two Secr-
etaries of State grandfather
^nd uncle.
WITH this background, John
oster prepared himself for
eatness from an early age.
Vhen his moment came, the
idolence of President Eisen-
hower gave his Secretary of State
virtually unlimited authority.
He was also the acknowledged
leader of the clan. But in Leonard
Mosley's triptych, Foster is the
least likeable of the three the
other two were Allen, head of the
t"IA. and Eleanor who ran the
ierman desk in the State
department.
Foster emerges from the pages
pf this book as shrewd and
talented but humorless, rigid and
pontifical; a cold and devious
nan. Loyalty to his family seems
(o have been his only amiable
pharacteristic.
HE WAS as complacent about
IcCarthy as he had been about
litler before 1939 and was guilty
M other monumental errors of
udgment.
One of them was the American
toup de grace to the Suez cam-,
feign, but the book adds little to
Vhat is already known beyond
uteresting details.
I The most graphic is the story
I Anthony Eden throwing an
Ikwell at Liddell Hart who retal-
|ted by planting a wastepaper
^;ket over the head of the Prime
ouster.
anard Mosley is much
opier with his other two
aracters. Allen Dulles was a
and successfully weaves the often
disparate three lives into a
coherent narrative.
Susan Panoflf
Portrait
Of A
Scholar
Wolfson of Harvard: Portrait of a Scholar. By Leo W.
Schwarz. Philadelphia: Jewish Publication Society,
$10.95, 283 pp.
HARRY WOLFSON was one of the most celebrated
and revered members of the Harvard faculty for over six
decades. Wolfson emigrated to America from the yeshivas
of Lithuania, went to Harvard and never really left. From
1912 until his death in 1974, at the age of 87, he contri-
buted substantially to the history of philosophy with his
works on Jewish. Moslem and Christian thinkers.
Leo Schwarz, the writer, critic and anthologist, was a
former student and close friend of Wolfson. He drew a
lively and sensitive portrait of the man who seemed to
others to be little more than a scholastic recluse (in the
basement of Widener Library). At Wolfson's request, the
biography was held up. In the meantime. Leo Schwarz
died, and the book was completed by a friend of both men.
IT IS the measure of these friendships men of
literary and scholarly fame that makes Wolfson a
warm, informal, yet important biography. Charles Angoff.
the poet and anthologist, writes an appreciation piece tor
Leo Schwarz.
Isadore Twersky, successor to Wolfson's chair at
Harvard as Professor of Hebrew Literature and Jewish
Philosophy (the first in the nation incidentally) offers a
tribute to Wolfson as "one of this century s great
humanists, a prolific and creative scholar in the history of
philosophy."
Wolfson of Harvard is not technical. It includes many
anecdotes which create a charming portrait of a tabled
scholar.
THIS REVIEWER particularly enjoyed the
multitude of references to my hometown in Brookline.
Mass., where Wolfson spent much of his time. He visited
with close friends, who were triends of my parents, and
whom 1 remember from my childhood.
Photographs and a thorough bibliography of Wolf-
son's published writings complete this volume as a
sensitive and colorful biography of a dedicated teacher
and scholar who adventured into uncharted regions of
philosophy.
John Foster Dulles
bon viveur revelling in the
glamor of spying an
exuberant, attractive per-
sonality. Both he and Eleanor,
unlike Foster, possessed personal
warmth and charm.
AN INTERESTING and re-
vealing expression of Eleanor's
personality was her love for
David Blondheim. Brought up in
an intensely Orthodox Jewish
family in Baltimore, he was a
Hebrew scholar, though he had
broken with Orthodox practices.
Because she was fearful of the
effect of her marriage to a Jew.
Eleanor decided to live with her
David and only married him
when her father died in 1931
(Foster Dulles opposed the
marriage). The story ends un-
happily with David's suicide in
1934.
The book is at its best with
these personal and human events
temple
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Page 12-B
frfwragr
Page2-A
Pagel2-A
Ui*t fhridi&r
Friday, September
Charged With Anti-Semitism
Jackson Demotion Stands
A dietary supervisor at
Jackson Memorial Hospital
was demoted two ranks in
April, 1976. It cost her a
cut in annual salary from
S16.288.22 to S13.538.20.
Her name is Gloria
Fuller. She is Black.
Fuller was demoted for
rude. antagonistic or
offensive conduct toward
Third District Court decision has
overturned Judge Cowart s
finding.
"Although the freedom of
speech is a cherished civil
liberty.'' the court opinion
declared, "it is by no means an
absolute right.'
JUDGE PHILIP Hubbard.
who wrote the decision, observed
that if a public employee is for-
bidden to insult someone, that is
not the same as restricting the
In Miami
supervisors. fellow em-
ployees or to the public."
SPECIFICALLY, she was
accused of taking out after staff
dietitian Ronnie Korschun, who
charged Fuller with making the
following remarks:
"You know about Jews.
Mrs. Korschun. They are pushy
and aggressive.'"
"Did you ever see all those
little old Jews on Miami Beach?
They are so shrivelled up .
Why is it that all Jews shrink like
that?"
9 "All Jews have money. Look
at you Your husband is a
millionaire."
According to Korschun. her
husband is not a millionaire, and
that the intolerable remarks were
made to her over a two-month
period in 1976. When she com-
plained to Fuller's superior.
Fuller was demoted in April.
FULLER BEGAN work as a
dietitian at Jackson back in 1963.
In September. 1976 she sued to be
reinstated to her supervisory
status and reimbursed because of
reduced salary income. Circuit
Judge Edward Cowart found in
Fuller's favor and ordered Dade
County to pay her back the in-
come she had lost. In Cowart s
opinion. Jackson Memorial
Hospital's disciplinary action
was not justified.
Dade County appealed the
Circuit Court ruling, and now a
National
hSE
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public's constitutional right to
free speech.
"The government has an in-
terest in promoting harmonious
employee relationships by
prohibiting bickering and petty
insults among its employees. No
efficient working unit, whether in
government or private industry,
can counteract such kind of
inexcusable speech among its
employees without eventually
suffering an impairment in
employee morale and in the
ultimate quality of its service or
product."'
Although Judge Hubbard said
that it was apparent that
Jackson Memorial's dietary
department had not yet reached
that point, the hospital was ill-
advised to wait for it to happen
before taking action.
ACCORDING TO Fullers
defense attorney. Harold Long.
Jr.. Fuller was only making a
joke. Judge Hubbard didn't
think so.
In his opinion, he declared:
Certain good-humored ethnic
comments and jokes are endemic
to our culture and should not be
regarded as insulting by any
reasonable person
But. he stated. It is clear that
the remarks herein do not fall in
that category A delicate
question of taste is obviously
involved whenever one un-
dertakes to poke fun at another's
ethnic origin or religion, which
boundary of good taste Mrs.
Muller greatly overstepped.
Added the Judge: Mrs
Fuller's anti-Semitic remarks
were not constitutionally
protected bv the First Amend-
ment because the applicable
governmental interest in limiting
the speech outweigh whatever
minimal individual interests may
be involved in allowing the
speech."
ACCORDING to the Third
District Court. Fuller's demotion
and the denial of her back pay
was good for Dade County's
"legitimate interest."'
Dietitian Korschun resigned
from Jackson Memorial Hospital
to go into private practice in May
of 1976.
Strauss Still Eyes Bigger
Things Than State of Bavaria
By Siideutsche Zeitung
Franz Josef Strauss must
believe that his friends and foes
outside Bavaria could interpret
his ambition to become Prime
Minister of Bavaria as the retreat
of a disappointed man
This is the only explanation for
his speech at the recent CSU
party conference at the start of
the election campaign. He spoke
for two hours on national and
world politics and on Ottpotitik.
On the other hand, he spent
only two minutes assuring
listeners that he saw the office of
Land Prime Minister as a Dost to
be taken seriously "for its own
sake. His real ambitions con-
tinue to be in other greater,
dimensions.
IN HIS permanent electoral
campaign against "the spectre in
Bonn" Strauss continues to
attack the Social Democrats,
even accusing Willy Brandt of
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1978
EUROPE ISRAEL AND
OTHER AREAS
NATIONAL COUNCIL
Of JEWISH WOM tN
Call
ELSAFISHERS38 -1892
having a "disturbed relationship
with Germany." But he is now-
concentrating his energies more
and more on the Free Democrat^.
Despite his assurances that he
does not intend to oust the FDP
altogether, he obviously sees the
best chances of changing power
in Bonn in pushing the FDP
below the five per cent mark, as
happened recently in the
Hamburg and Lower Saxony
Land elections Strauss clearly
wants the same thing to happen
in the coming Land elections and
in the 19S0 general election.
If the FDP throw themselves
out" his plan will work.
IF HOWEVER the FDP
manages to stabilize its position
in Bavaria and Hesse. Strauss
will obviously resort to his plan
of putting up CSU candidates
throughout the country.
Strauss also plays prophet
when he talks of further changes
in the party landscape and says
the CSU merely wants to look at
possibilities "in the most un-
biased manner." Strauss's true
strategy is hidden behind this
false superlative and the fact that
he did not once mention the name
of Helmut Kohl.
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Jerusalemite Hides Nazi
Mementoes in House Shingles T
By BARBIE ZELIZER MEYOUHAS
JERUSALEM (JTA) Workmen found a cache of
Nazi paraphernalia hidden under the shingles of the house
owned by an 82-year-old Holocaust survivor in one of
Jerusalem's residential neighborhoods last week. A brown
paper bag containing Nazi materials, apparently hidden four)
decades ago. was discovered when workmen started to install a,
new TV antenna.
THE ITEMS, untouched by the elements, included a green I
felt Nazi hat. a triangular officer's patch, an insignia with,
swastika, and a steel knife inscribed with "Blood and Honor
Blut undfrWin German.
The owner of the items was identified as Erich Imberger
Xpparentlv. he lived across the street and hid the items in 1939
when the Briton began their search for Nazis in the region. The i
family, meanwhile, plans to keep the objects. "After all. "said
the survivor's son-in-law. "they do have some historical value.
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r 1.1978 WrL~-^=:
"jftgo Miiulliii
Press Release Time from the Soviet Union
Continued from Page 4-A
lint she sweet" atmosphere
ire.
[THE EMBASSY'S informa-
L officer. Vladimir Brodetsky,
[therefore taking to informing
, aU about the Jewish corn-
unities of the Soviet Union in a
steurized way as if neither
nor they ever heard of
Ltolv Sharansky, Vladimir
Jepak.orldaNudell.
IBrodetsky's most recent "re-
Ise" deals with the four syna-
Igues in Tashkent. In an "inter-
fcw" with Pinhas Suris, who is
Entified for us as chairman of
> executive body of the largest
fshkent synagogue, we learn
at:
I Those Jews who attend
|nagogue regularly "are of
vanced age. though young
ople come too. particularly on
such Jewish holidays as the New
Year. Passover and the Day of
Atonement";
0 That even among them, "not
all the people who visit the syna-
gogue are Orthodox believers";
That there are synagogues
"in practically all the towns of
our republic where Jews live. But
I must say," says Suris, "that
most of them live in big in-
dustrial cities, which is natural,
for the Jews make up a con-
siderable share of the technical,
scientific and creative intelligent-
sia .. "
THE THRUST in these state-
ments is clear. Only old Jews are
interested in Judaism. Still, the
USSR encourages the existence
of synagogues for those who
want them.
Most important: Jews are
mainly intellectuals for whom
Judaism is anachronistic, an
assessment that is, despite
Novosti s best intentions, both
anti-Semitic and chauvinistic at
the same time. There is, of
course, no mention of official
Muscovite policy that Judaism is
revanchist, anti-Marxist, anti-re-
volutionary.
And now comes the real bull. It
is a kind of propaganda the
Soviets simply can't stay away
from despite the fact that the
vocabulary, itself, betrays it for
what it is like the old hood
ornaments which used to be able
to help you tell the difference
between, say, a LaSalle and a
Pierce Arrow.
AS COMPLETE non sequitur,
the alleged writer of the "re-
lease." Vladimir Mizhiritsky,
oberves:
"Under Soviet laws, a
person is not required to state his
religion when getting a job or en-
rolling at educational establish-
ments. No official document of
any kind contains any item in-
dicating religious faith";
I Asked whether he knew of
any cases when practicing Jews
were discriminated against by
official authorities or whether
any ill will was ever displayed
toward them in Uzbekistan .
Suris said, 'No, I can not mention
any such instance. (Of course he
can't he better not.) Under the
Soviet Constitution, citizens are
guaranteed freedom of con-
science. Besides, the Soviet
Union was the world's first
country to condemn anti-
Semitism (an absolute historical
absurdity);'
9 Concludes Suris, "If any-
Outlandish Charges Against Newsmen
Free Men, They'll Find, Have Way of Winning Out
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
low its the Kremlin's turn to
thousands of Americans
nking about the guarantee of.
dom stitched into the U.S.
of Rights. (The American
zis in their thrust to march in
ie, 111., have already had
ir go at stirring up such
ing.l
y ordering Harold Piper of
Hultimore Sun and Craig
itnev of The AW York Times
I
kh
protection, curbing the spread of
lies. Conversely, and perversely,
the Russians now are not only
bringing outlandish libel charges
against citizens of a foreign
nation but pronouncing those
newsmen guilty even before they
are tried. Here's a new Theatre of
the Absurd.
We have in this season, then,
two prime case histories dealing
with civil liberties the Nazis so
eager to march and the Russians
so eager to stifle printed truth.
The Russian Front
court for allegedly libeling
ne of its Russian media
pffers. Moscow has pointed up
value of one of several of
nerica's assurances the
to think, express, and print
pout the kind of restraint bred
i totalitarian regime.
THE RUSSIANS, in bringing
pir silly charges against Piper
' Whitney, have, in their own
nbling way, helped prove that
p'rica's newspapers enjoy the
fatest degree of freedom held
any press in the world;
|ssia's the latest.
Dertainly, we have placed
Iditional limits on the media,
law provide ample
BUT THERE are additional
areas of concern for the rights of
the individual crying for at-
tention. In recent months, federal
proposals to codify and amend
the Federal Criminal Justice
Code have been high on the
Washington lawmakers agenda.
Many zealous in protecting tra-
ditional American liberties have
been fighting some of the
provisions in the proposed code,
noting that freedom of expression
was threatened.
At the heart of these fears is
grave concern about electronic
surveillance by government. For
some, this may seem a far-out
anxiety, a matter for civil
New Jewish Publication
Makes Bow In Soviet
liberties lawyers to stew over.
But the tendency of some high-
ranking officials, during World
War II and the Vietnamese War,
to tap wires in the name of
national security, even though
national security was not at
issue, is alarming to a wide range
of citizens.
WHEN SEVEN Supreme
Court justices ruled in May in
favor of wiretaps in certain ef-
forts to prove conspiracy, Justice
William J. Brenan, Jr. entered a
significant and stinging dissent,
holding that the seven jurists
were killing "Congressionally-
mandated protection of in-
dividual privacy safeguards
designed to prevent government
electronic surveillance from be-
coming the abhorrent general
warrant which historically has
destroyed the cherished ex-
pectation of privacy in the
home."
In recent weeks. Congress has
moved to write in new safeguards
of individual rights. The fact that
legislative wrangling over the
wiretapping issue has been going
on for three years points up the
dangers generated by sophis-
ticated electronic equipment
when placed in the hands of those
inclined to trample traditional
rights.
ONE AREA in which a huge
gain has been made is in the use
of the Freedom Of Information
Act. Thanks to legislation passed
in 1966, those Americans who
have reason to think that un-
principled informers have passed
on to government agencies half
truths and lies about them are
able to obtain their records if
they have the time and energy to
persist.
Were the American Nazis and
functionaries in the Kremlin to
review these various efforts to
keep the Bill of Rights vibrant,
they probably would be bored
and exasperated. But free men,
up to now at least, have a way of
winning out.
body ever decides to harass them
(Jews) or to try to dismiss them
from work for going to the syna-
gogue, that person would have to
answer for his action in court".
ALL THESE deserve The Neu
Yorker award for most unlikely
quotes of the week. As for myself.
I can't get Peter Sellers and The
Mouse That Roared out of my
mind because in matters non-po-
litical and non-military, that's
what the Soviets are roaring
mice.
They are about as good at pro-
pagandizing their virtues as a
dose of arsenic. They fail because,
even when they try to be human,
they are compulsively doc-
trinaire. They give themselves
away as bungling amateurs, as
tailors of the baggy suits their
diplomats once wore before their
diplomats discovered Savile Row.
What, in the end, is Novosti
Press prattling about through
the puppet Pinhas Suris but the
socio-economics of Marx and
Lenin theory never put into
practice? It is like the Helsinki
Accord itself, which the Soviets
delightedly signed, and then
promptly ignored.
DOSTOIEVSKY long ago re-
marked on the schizophrenic
nature of the Russian soul. The
trouble is. they're rapidly making
us schizophrenic, too.
I would be inclined to laugh at
Novosti Press. But behind their
bull I hear the cries of Sharansky,
Slepak and Nudell. Since I can
neither laugh at Novosti nor help
the dissident heroes in their
agony, a sense of depression
seizes me, an inability to act in
either direction, and that is
precisely what Dostoievski
talked about as characteristic of
the Russian soul so long ago.
This is the Soviets' greatest
threat to us they are infecting
us with their national infirmity.
A TRADITION OF
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JEW YORK (JTA) A
p publication has appeared in
PCOW, Jews in the Modern
fid, which is a compendium of
rent events relating to Jewish
nniunities around the world.
the_ first edition, issued in
pi 1978, and received by the
tional Conference on Soviet
Fry. the editor, a Soviet Jew in
sinw. wrote: "We as Jews are
fcople of dispersion. Even now,
|r an almost 2,000 years inter-
f ion, there has again revived a
fish State, most of the Jews
linue to live far away from
t homeland."
E introduction continues,
Jew, no matter where he is,
ther in Argentina, or in India,
Sweden or in Australia -
feels himself a Jew. He
wants to know how his brethren
in other countries live, he rejoices
at their successes and feels sor-
row at their misfortunes."
The eight-page magazine in-
cludes articles on the Jewish
pavilion at Auschwitz, as weli as
the new museum of the Jewish
diaspora (Beth Hatfuzoth) in Tel
Aviv. Comments on synagogues,
cemeteries, museums, and
theaters appear from Sweden,
Bucharest, Holland and Prague.
While various sources have
listed the Soviet Jewish popula-
tion upwards to three million, the
publication lists the figure as two
million. It is not yet known how
often the publication will be com-
ing out. though rumors in the
USSR indicate that it could be as
often as monthlv.
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rageS-B
Page 12-B
Page2-A
was wrong to say he had been a
member of the SED since it was
founded in 1946. He had only
been party secretary for two
years, from 1974 until his resig-
nation in 1976.
Nitsche said inaccuracies of
this kind showed how unfounded
the accusations against him were.
He countered by asking what
interest a woman from Berlin,
who came to West Berlin from
the GDR illegally only a year
ago. could have in blackening the
reputation of the chairman of the
Human Rights Society.
NITSCHE'S NAME became
known in the West when he
addressed an appeal to President
Carter in March. 1977. Nitsche
was then arrested and. after five
months imprisonment in which
no sentence was passed, he was
deported to West Berlin last
year.
Nitsche says his inner 0r> '
position to the SED began uT
1967, when he protested at in.
competent officials expressing
opinions on his work. He was
immediately brought back from
the GDR Culture Institute in
Cairo where he was working and
transferred to a post as lecturer
in Hungary.
In 1971 Nitsche, a German
literature specialist and former
professor at the Humboldt
University, was made director of
the Rodewisch working group on
Marxism-Leninism. There he was
forced to work intensivelv on
Marxist-Leninist theory, and this
was where he found he'could not
accept the basic principles of the
ideology.
"On our left-the Pyramids!
Rights Unit Finds Self Under Fire
Continued from Page 1-A
and today it has more than 1.300.
It has never lacked enemies.
GDR commentaries describe it
not only as hostile to detente, but
as a spy organization in the pay
of foreign interests.
THIS PROPAGANDA is
intended to deter GDR citizens
from seeking its help. Those who
cular cases, or whether the
society should concentrate on the
many cries for help from the
GDR. even if not able to prove
that these are complaints about
violations of human rights in the
strict sense.
There are wide differences of
opinion on the extent to which
the society, which claims to be
In Germany
do so can now be accused of at-
tempting to cooperate with a
foreign spy organization.
There has also been hostile
activity against the society in
Frankfurt. Towards the end of
last year, fake letters, a fake con-
stitution and payment cards with
false account numbers were
circulated, and it was implied
that the society would in future
concentrate on "violations of
human rights in the Federal
Republic of Germany" a
subtle defamation.
Now there are inner wrangles,
which have certainly not been
lessened by Cornelia Gersten-
maier's decision to give up the
chairmanship and only be an
honorary chairman in future.
THE MAIN differences are
about whether matieral should be
meticulously gathered on parti-
financed from donations and
contributions, should work with
the Ministry of Intra-German
Affairs.
Some say they do not want to
become a mere free auxiliary or-
ganization of the authorities and
that material should therefore be
passed on only in the most urgent
cases, for example, when a person
who has requested help is
arrested in the GDR.
OTHERS ARGUE that it is
only possible to help people who
write to them if the authorities
are brought in. If the society
merely allows facts brought to its
attention to gather dust in files,
then it is effectively working in
the interests of the GDR.
The latest move is the resig-
nation of four members of the
Berlin working group. Last year
Kobelt. the director of the group,
ELECT PUNCH *73 / VOTE SEPTEMBER 12
MIKE
SIMONHOFF
,, STATE SENATOR DISTRICT 40 / DEMOCRAT
paid for by the Mike Simonhoff campaign fund treasurer
resigned. The Berlin statements
talk of mass resignations,
something the Frankfurt head-
quarters describes as nonsense.
It is impossible to prove or
disprove the accusation that
Nitsche "denounced" a family in
the GDR to the State Security
Service. As only the State
Security Service knows the truth
and is unlikely to reveal it.
Nitsche is in the invidious
position of an accused who can
only hope that his words and not
those of his accusers will be
believed.
IN HER letter of resignation,
one Berlin member asks how it
can be explained that "dissident"
Nitsche was a member of the
GDR Socialist Unity Party
(SED)for 30 years and was party
secretary at the economics
faculty at Rodewitsch. which is
affiliated to East Berlin's
Humboldt University.
Nitsche replied that when the
party offers a teacher who has
been in trouble with a party post,
the teacher can hardly refuse. It
Sadat to Stopover
For Talk With Giscard
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Egyptian President Anwar Sadat will '
confer with French President Valery Giscard d*Estaing on the
eve of the Camp David conference.
Sadat will arrive in Paris Sept. 4 and dine at the Elysee
Palace, where he will confer with the French President. He will
leave for Washington the evening of the 5th after a second
meeting with Giscard.
FRENCH AND Egyptian sources say Sadat wants to have
a last-minute consultation with Giscard to ascertain whether
View from Paris
Western Europe and especially the nine-member European
Economic Community states will support Egypt should the
summit talks fail.
Egyptian sources say Sadat would also want to obtain an
official West European backing for his expected Camp David
policy positions. The Egyptians feel that such West European,
support could influence President Carters own position at the
talks.
A Business Approach to Government
A former member of the State
Legislature and outstanding
community leader with a
business approach to government.
Believes in cutting government
costs rather than increasing taxes.
His experience as a successful
businessman qualifies him to
represent you.
'Aj
State Representative
DISTRICT 103 DEMOCRAT

Is
I
I I



ortc
Anti-Jewish Slogans Appear in Iran
Why Israel Can't
Give Up Lands
Bj DAVID HOROWITZ
SEW ">(>I tost outstanding military
lalysts, countering the
rguments of Israel's enemies
h,u territory has become mean-
- in military terms because
evolution of technology,"
d that secure boun-
- are "of cardinal im-
them and strategic and
population centers being very
small, that endangers Israel.
Ground-to-ground missiles in this
eventuality." he insists, "not
only do not lessen the value of
territory, as claimed by such
military analysts as Drew
Middletown of the Times, but
precisely the reverse: they in-
crease its importance (on the
Military Expert Explains
nee" in blocking the
ineuverability of any attacking
trees,
In B lengthy exposition under
caption, "Territory and
Bcurity,' appearing in the
jrrent Issue of Midstream, Zeev
|chiff, the noted military writer
Ha'aretz, says that "from the
bint of view of the defense of
|rael, the role of territory is to
fcny the Arabs who are
kuipped with immense quan-
liea of modern weapons the
kssibility of vanquishing Israel
jjickly, or the possibility of at-
lining strategic goals by the
fcry first stage of the war. This
lie," he adds, "does not change
ken if one or both sides has long-
Inge missiles, or even if they
ive nuclear arms, too."
[SCHIFF then asks: "How can
ke importance of territory be
ksessed as part of the balance of
kree?" And he notes that "it is a
Uestion that runs through all
Dntemporary discussion of the
[rab-Israeli conflict: it came up
the Carter-Begin-Dayan-Weiz-
ban talks in Washington, and
kill certainly keep coming up" at
|anip David.
Il is true that territory is but
[it- element in the overall balance
forces," he continues. "Its
>sence, to a certain extent, be
lanced by other factors in the
]uation. But," he emphasizes,
is long as a threat of war hangs
^er the Middle East, im-
irtance, even major importance,
^taches to the territorial factor
Israel's defense. No diplomatic
fcrobatics can change this basic
Military fact. Territory is im-
ortant to both sides the
krabs and Israel especially
raeL"
I Zeev Schiff's exposition is
irticularly important at this
on the eve of the Camp
ivid meeting at which there can
no doubt that the West Bank
pi Gaza will figure importantly
"he discussions over the future
of the Palestinians. Schiff
^kes it clear that "it is a rapid
'(through of masses of Arab
nor, with the distance between
Golan Heights and everywhere
else).
"IF THE missiles threaten
Israel with the territories in its
occupation," Schiff stresses,
"they would be all the more
dangerous if the territories did
not constitute a defensive belt. In
the event of an attack by the
missiles which undoubtedly
would result in the destruction,
confusion and interference in
mobilization of reserves being
accompanied by a breakthough of
masses of armor, it is very im-
portant for additional territory to
absorb the blows of the first
stage.
"Thus, the real lesson of the
Yom Kippur War is not at all
what the Arabs claim. On the
contrary: the territory Israel held
at the time neither prevented war
nor deterred the Arabs from
launching war; it might even
have been the reverse, serving as
a motivation for war.
"Hut without that territory,
had Israel been within the 1967
borders, the Syrians would soon
have been deploying masses of
armor in the Huleh Valley and
the Egyptians breaking through
to the Negev with all that is
implied therefrom for the pop-
ulation and from a strategic
aspect. The Israel Defense
Forces' victory would have been
fourfold more costly."
SCHIFF WARNS that
"anyone urging Israel to
relinquish sans discrimination
all the territories occupied by
the IDF in the 1967 War, must be
alerted to the political-military
situation that would emerge in
the Middle East. In the light of
the new frontiers and of the Arab
military strengths that may be
expected in future, Israel would
under no circumstances be able to
avoid adopting a strategy of
preventive war and pre-emptive
strikes in the event of an Arab
threat. I cannot visualize an
Israeli General Staff, faced by
such a danger, assuming the
responsibility of not recommend-
ing adoption of such a strategy."
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Anti-
Jewish slogans have appeared on
the walls of Abadan and other
Iranian provincial cities, ac-
cording to travelers who recently
visited the country. The slogans,
sometimes virulent in tone, are
believed to have been painted in
the wake of the recent riots by
supporters of the right-wing
Moslem faction.
Some of the slogans say "Jews
out of Iran." Others blame the
Shah for being a "Zionist stooge"
and not supporting the Arab
Moslem cause. The travelers say
that many members of the
Moslem opposition blame the
Shah for "supporting the Israeli
cause against our Moslem bre-
thren."
THE MOSLEM opposition is
also distributing illegal leaflets
calling on Iranian oil workers to
stop producing for Israel. Iran is
Israel's main oil supplier.
Jewish travelers say there have
been as yet no anti-JewLsh
demonstrations or acts of
violence directed against Iran's
80,000 remaining Jews and that
police units constantly patrol
Jewish-inhabited areas in
Teheran and most of the other
main cities.
Iranian Jews are quoted as
saying that they "have nothing
to fear while the Shah is still in
power" but that their situation
might dramatically change
should the current regime be
Though Iran and Israel have
no official diplomatic mission in
Teheran, and Israeli experts have
helped Iran in a large number of
fields. The two countries also
Undercurrent of Uneasiness
overthrown and replaced by a
strict Moslem junta.
IRAN'S CURRENT ruler,
Shah Mohamed Reza Pahlevi,
has always been friendly to the
local Jewish community and has
encouraged it to develop its
religious and cultural activities.
The Shah and his advisers believe
the Jews form an important
economic catalyst pushing the
country on the way towards
economic development and
progress.
maintain close economic
relations. Exact figun a have
never been published to avoid
embarrassing the Shah
Iranian Jews recall, however,
with unconcealed anxiety that
the situation changed
dramatically overnight v. hen the
Shah fled the country and was
briefly replaced by a ieftwing
government headed by
Mohammed Mossadegh 25 years
ago.
ACADEMY CHIROPRACTIC
CLINIC
1352 WASHINGTON AVt MIAMI BEACH
673-3335
HEADACHES BACKACHES
ARTHRITIS PAIN CONTROL
:i)PUNCTURE APPLIED KINESI0L0GY|
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MEDICARE INSURANCE ACCEPTED
S S
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0 A
M B
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R A
Eat, eat, eat. It's the favorite American pastime.
It's one of the reasons 15 million of us are overweight.
Prime candidates for heart attack, stroke, diabetes, and a host
of other slaughterers.
It's also one of the reasons Americans have to spend so
much money learning about these killers. And trying to repair
the damage they do.
Preventive health care could help keep
those costs down by keeping us healthier.
And preventive health care I.IKKKTTli
starts at the table.
1
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA
I
I
For a tree booklet about overeating and preventive health care, write
Liberty National. Communications Department. P.O Bom 2612. Birmingham. Alabama 35202
JF
NAME-
| ADDRESS-
I
CITY-
STATE
ZIP-


Page 12-B_
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20390 S Di< Mwv 233-5241
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******************


To Be Honored at Dinner
A dinner of tribute will be
/tendered Gwen Weinberger on
Thursday, Oct. 5 at Temple
I Emanu-El's Friedlander Ball-
Guen Weinberger
room, in recognition of her com-
pletion of three years of leader-
ship in the Greater Miami com-
munity as President of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
"Mrs. Weinberger's tenure as
CAJE president was marked by
major advances in Jewish
education in our community,"
said Gene Greenzweig, CAJE
executive director. "These in-
cluded the conducting of a com-
prehensive Day School Survey
and the establishment of a Day
School Department; the
inauguration of a department for
Jewish Special Education; ex-
panding Jewish education pro-
grams for community, lay and
professional leadership; and the
expansion and intensification of
the Judaica High School."
MRS. WEINBERGER, who
has been elected to the presi-
dency of the Women's Division of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, has been an active
member of the Jewish com-
munity in Miami. She has served
as a member of the board of
directors of the GMJF, and as
vice-chairman of the Budget and
Planning committee, and as an
Area Board chairperson of the
CJA campaign for the Women's
Division.
She has been president of the
Southwest Chapter of ORT;
president of the Women's Com-
mittee of Jewish Family and
Children's Service; and a member
of Hadassah, Technion, the
American Jewish Congress and
the Beth David Sisterhood.
A native of Philadelphia, Mrs.
Weinberger received her
bachelor's degree in education at
Temple University and taught
for a number of years in the
Philadelphia area.
"THE achievements of the
Agency have established a foun-
dation on which to meet the chal-
lenges in the coming years," said
Mrs. Weinberger. "Reaching out
to the Jewish family, establishing
programs of higher Jewish
learning, developing viable
relationships with synagogue
schools, seeking new forms such
as year-round camping to
transmit Jewish values, and
dealing with such nuts and bolts
issues as a community trans-
portation system, increased
funding for day schools, and
attracting and retaining qualified
personnel for Jewish education
are areas that face our com-
munity."
Mrs. Weinberger's predecessor
is A. B. Wiener. CAJE's new
president is Helene Berger.
Alfred Golden, chairman of the
dinner, announced that reser-
vations would be accepted on a
first-come basis.
Hebrew Academy Installation
Dinner to Be Held Sept. 10
The Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami's 1978
Installation Dinner takes place
Sept. 10 at 6 p.m. in the
Friedland Ballroom on
Washington Avenue, announced
Norman Ciment, Academy
president.
Dr. Morton Lieberman, vice-
president in charge of scholar-
ships for the Academy, will
preside as chairman of the
I evening and Rabbi Alexander
Gross, dean, is in charge of in-
I stallation ceremonies including
the presentation of the Samuel
and Rebecca Torah Service
Award for outstanding service
created in 1977 by the Reinhard
Family.
DR. LIEBERMAN and his
twife Shelia have been actively
| involved with the Academy for
more than 18 years. Dr.
Lieberman has served as vice
president in charge of scholar-
ships and the head of the com-
mittee which interviews per-
spective scholarship parents for
three years. He serves on the
board of directors of the
Academy as well as on the
executive committee and the
president's council.
Mrs. Lieberman is a member of
the Academy's board of
education.
"More than 400 people are
expected to attend the dinner
where 33 officers, 20 members of
the executive committee, 100
board of directors, including
George Goldbloom as chairman.
and 53 trustees will be installed."
said I.H. Abrams, chairman of
the Academy's executive
| committee.
Members of the installation
'-..
I.H. Abrams
committee include Dr. and Mrs.
Douglas Slavin (Mrs. Slavin is
president of PTAI. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Stern (Mrs. Stern is
president of Hebrew Academy
Women), Richard Bloom, Dr.
Lawrence Ciment, Dr. Steven
Gurland, Dr. Burton S. Hutman,
George Kimmel, Sam Leff,
Isidore Messer, Dr. David
Reinhard, Josh Rephun, Julius
Sand, Dr. Frank Stein, Allen
Cohen and Dr. Barry Greenberg.
Hadar AMW to Install
Officers at Meeting
Hadar chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will have the
first meeting of the season
Thursday, Sept. 7 at Washington
Federal Bank Bldg. in Bal
Harbor at 12:30 p.m.
Installation of officers by Mrs.
Lillian Stone will take place.
r^ewiislli Floridian
Convene on Miami Beach
Dr. Dinstein
Over 500 delegates repre-
senting branches of the Work-
men's Circle throughout the
South will convene Sept. 1-4 at
the Seville Hotel for the 59th
Annual Southern Region Con-
ference, announced Max
Gleiberman, Southern Region
secretary.
Joseph Jacobs, labor lawyer of
Atlanta, and Southern Regional
Chairman, will preside at the
opening session this Saturday,
Club for Jewish
Israel's Dinstein Retarded to Meet
To Speak Here
Dr. Zvi Dinstein, Economic
Minister of the State of Israel to
the United States and Canada,
will speak at a special dinner
meeting of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce Wed-
nesday night, Sept. 27 at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
Head of Israeli economic mis-
sions in North America, Dr.
Dinstein will join Finance
Minister Simcha Ehrlich in
addressing a gathering of several
hundred South Florida business
and industrial leaders.
Announcement that Dr.
Dinstein will join cabinet member
Ehrlich at the dinner session was
made by Robert Russell, chair-
man of the board of the Florida-
Israel Chamber of Commerce.
Russell is chairman of the
Housing Department of the
Jewish Agency, past president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and former campaign
chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
South Dade Extension of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida announced the
formation of a Buddy Club. The
club is designed to serve the
social needs of retarded children
and teens within the environment
of Jewish culture and tradition.
The Buddy Club will meet on
alternate Sunday afternoons
beginning Oct. 15, at the JCC's
South Dade facility, on North
Kendall Drive.
Teens interested in volun-
teering to "buddy-up" with a
retarded child, and parents of
retarded children aged eight
through 17 can contact program
coordinator, Dori Smargon for
further information.
Annual Fascell
Labor Day Picnic
Charles Intriago, chairman of
the Dante Fascell Picnic Com-
mittee, has announced that the
Annual Dante Fascell Labor Day
Picnic will be held on Sept. 4,
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at
Tarn ia mi Park. The Annual
Fascell picnic is a tradition in
Dade County.
Sept. 2 at 10 a.m. U.S.
Congressman Claude Pepper will
address the session.
Keynote speakers for the
Sunday morning session will be
Robert Shevin. Attorney-General
of Florida and Alan Becker,
member of the Florida House of
Representatives.
Workmen's Circle became
active in the southern states
about 1909 with branches in
Texas, Louisiana, Tennessee,
Alabama, Georgia and Florida.
They brought a Yiddish cultural
life to their communities. Ten
years later, the 16 branches
comprising this area, created the
Southern Region, combined
efforts towards maintaining a
creative Jewish life in new and
changed circumstances. This is
the 78th Anniversary of Work-
men's Circle.
Dr. Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader at Temple Beth
Sholom, will return to the
pulpit this Friday, Sept. 1. He
will speak on "On the Eve of
the Summit".
Miami, Florida Friday, September 1. 1978
SECTION B
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fvnB-W
Page 12-B
^fwBTTfrS^T
Page2-B
Sandy Says:
Have Synagogues
Lest Spirituality?
B<. SANDYDIX
illup Poll in-
ch
population p-
decline of religious in-
.
also
greed with statement that
borcl
have .
relig ind think that organi-
zational mattei
theological With some reserva-
l I agree
While the ultimate succe^-
failure of religious life lies with
the individual and his family.
"ime institutions have fallen into
an unfortunate trap Admittedly,
it is difficult to escape the
bureaucratic problems which
naturally follow fundraising. con-
struction, maintenance, staff or-
ganization, school planning, etc.
BL'T. MANY seem to forget
their original purpose, as they are
carried away with titles, awards.
athletic events, and social oc-
casions As one of several con-
tributing factors to the decline of
Judaism in America, the syna-
gogue, its leaders and members
alike, had better reassess its
priority
What do you say''
Jof>h Askowitz. student. W.
Palm Beach:
'The majority, though a small
one. is right this time. Almost
every group, institution, or
society in this country has be-
come unnecessarily organiza-
tional. For a religious establish-
ment, it is especially tasteless.
We can only blame the particular
problems of the synagogue on
ourselves. After all. who creates
bureaucratic monsters except
well-meaning, over-zealous in-
dividuals'.' And whose responsi-
bility is it to remedy the situation
before it gets out of hand?'
9 Sally Perlow, elementary
school teacher, Miami Beach:
I don't believe the poll is
right More young people have
joined temples now than in my
time. A place where Jews can
meet, it helps retain ethnic in-
terest. Secular school population
has also grown. Those I teach in
public school are active in youth
groups which help Israel, Soviet
Jewry and other worthwhile
causes. The temple has made
them aware of their responsibility
as Jews. But there are no set
rules on the definition of religion.
Organization is needed to keep in
tune with our competitive and
affluent times. A religion which
serves social needs is good for
mental health.''
Steven Shapiro, business-
man, Coral Gables:
"I agree partially, since I have
seen both sides. Some small
temples without bureaucratic
management do survive. Others
re dying without organization.
Hut. many institutions have
become big business. There is a
happy medium someplace, where
people from the old school keep
tin- spirit despite bureaucracy."
Stanley Geller, ceramic tile
salesman, N. Miami Beach:
"/ think the problem is with
My pari-
ng I r re
not in-
volved w "ill
chile- pie or
bur --' much."
Susan Zinn social worker-
home-maker. C oral Gables
11 rtunitj to pursue re-
: iritual experiences
_- available ir -ynagogue
K people do not
full advantage Social events
. u temple dar.ee* are also
neceasar) attract certain
people to the synagogue Fund-
g r to be more specific
tzedakah is one of the corner-
: -.-.- J< wish way of life
and should be practiced with the
degree of intensity as re-
per -e Therefore, the syna-
gogues need a balance of both
religion and organization."
Evan Handler, pilot. Home-
stead:
While 56 percent of the people
surveyed are unhappy with the
temples and churches, we should
not ignore the 44 percent who
seem satisfied. No organization
can please all its members. So the
leaders, whether lay or clergy,
must simply make decisions
without worrying about com-
plaints. If asked about priorities,
each congregant would probably
express a different opinion any-
way.
Ellen Anker, Jewish leader,
N Miami Beach:
I think it unfair to blame in-
stitutions for the decline of reli-
gion. It is a worldwide problem
not particular to Judaism. Or-
ganizational matters are just one
of many factors. The blame can
also be put on individual
materialism, the family unit, and
economic pressures of our times.
Of course, affiliation with a syna-
gogue is not all that counts. Total
lack of tzedakah among those
with time and money to share is
shocking."
Blanche Weinberg, super-
visor of children's services at
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center:
"I would not like to say that I
blame the synagogues for a lack
of spiritualism. I would rather
say that the synagogue's efforts
have increased in numbers of .
bodies the organizational and
social activity, thereby diminish-
ing itself religiously and
spiritually. Lifestyles of today
have only the Orthodox Jew to
make the sacrifices to lead a truly
religious life. Therefore, the
synagogue must use a variety of'
ways and means to gather its'
congregants. It is the partici-
pants who dictate. Don't blame
the synagogues."
Stephanie Hauser, tea-her,
S. Miami:
"I definitely and unfortunately
agree. It is disappointing when
the business of temple manage-
ment dominates religious think-
ing. Spiritual dedication should
come first and foremost. Syna-
gogues are not built for social
reasons. Fortunately, there
seems to be a positive thrust
toward spiritual revival among
young people. It is a birthright to
be carried on."
M
? I
V X

M
Plani tg testimonial banquet in honor of Rabbi Eugene LaboviU, spiritual leader of
. Ser Tan ft standing, Celia Cohen, Sol Frankel, Rabbi Lab
....-. x. re Abe Meyer, Sophia Meyer, Hyman Pollack, Rose Pollack and
l-i. .. The Sept 24 banquet u ill mark the rabbi's 20th am ritual
Ihii 25th anniversary- in the rabbinate
Gambling Issue To
Be Aired Sept. 10
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Beth David Congrega-
tion will launch a series of
discussions on public issues
beginning Sept. 10. Discussions
will be held each Sunday at 9:15
a.m. at Beth David South
Campus.
Bill Smith, former program
director and talkmaster for radio
station WKAT will be moderator
for the first discussion on the
pros and cons of casino gambling.
AMW Presidents
Plan New Year
A meeting of the Florida
Council chapter presidents and
executive board of American
Mizrachi Women will be held
Wednesday. Sept. 6 at 10 a.m. at
AMW headquarters on Lincoln
Road at noon. A mini-lunch will
be served.
Chairing the meeting will be
Bess Kurzban. Francine Katz is
retiring after three and a half
years as president of the Florida
Council.
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E. Roth, Treas.


[Friday. September 1,1978
*Jknitfkridt/airi
Page 3-B
Kaplan to Head Israel Bonds Holiday Drive
South Dade Brandeis Women set Coffees
Alfred Kaplan, South Florida
community leader will serve as
^airman of the Greater Miami
soecial effort during the for-
t&ming High Holidays to
bolster Israel s economy through
Israel Bonds.
Announcement of Kaplan's
acceptance was made by Gary H.
Gerson, General Campaign
chairman, and Milton M. Parson,
executive director of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
KAPLAN HAS BEEN active
in the Israel Bond effort for many
vears in South Florida and New
York State. "As chairman of the
Israel Bond effort at the Burleigh
House since 1971 and as a
member of the advisory com-
mittee of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization, he has
been responsible for the sale of
several millions of dollars in
State of Israel Bonds," Parson
noted.
He is a member of the board of
directors of Temple Menorah, life
member of ZOA, and has served
as president of the B'nai B'rith
North Shore Lodge.
Past President of his
synagogue in his home town of
Wholesale Distributors of
Alfred Kaplan
Woodridge, N.Y., he was also
president of Woodridge B'nai
B'rith Lodge, and president of
Woodridge Kiwanis. He served
for over 30 years as a chairman
and co-chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal drive.
HE HAS SERVED as
president of the board of
directors of Burleigh House
condominium and on the board of
directors of the President's
Council for all condominiums for
Dade and Broward Counties.
In announcing the naming of
Kaplan as chairman of the High
Holidays Israel Bond Drive,
Gerson noted, "The High
Holidays synagogues effort tra-
ditionally launches the Israel
Bond campaign. We depend upon
this effort to mobilize the
maximum support for Israel's
economy."
Stressing the special
significance of the High Holidays
for Israel, he said, "At no time
during the year are we more
conscious as Jews of our
obligations, and our respon-
sibilities to our people than on
Rosh Hashanna and Yom
Kippur."
South Dade chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold
four new member coffees at the
homes of Fern Cohen on Sept. 6,
Joi Jaffee on Sept. 7, Marlene
Kohn on Sept. 12 and Valerie
Ketover on Sept. 14.
New In Town?
Let Miami Shalom
Greet You At A Special Reception!!
** Sunday, Sept. 10 7:30 p.m.
** Phone: 576-4000, Ext. 251
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Cedars Art Happening on Sept 9
The
pening
\y
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KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
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it ihe finest US Govt Inspected
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1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
"Montmartre Art Hap-
will be presented by the
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center Auxiliary, Saturday,
Sept. 9. from 7 p.m. until mid-
night in the Cedars Seminar
Center.
Helene Lotterman is general
chairman, Kathy Gordon will
serve as chairman of decorations
and Jane Miguel as ticket
chairman.
"THE PUBLIC is invited to
share in recreating an evening on
the West Bank of Paris."
Auxiliary President Cherie Fox
said. "Prominent artists' work
will be displayed and offered for
sale. The show will encompass
paintings, enamels, ceramics,
sculptures, photography and
flower designs, along with
refreshments and live music
guaranteeing a sensation too
exciting to resist."
Participating artists will in-
clude Ceil Whitebrook, Ronnie
Bogaev, Ethel Blake, Rolfe
Nyberg, Audrey Komrad, Pam
Tachman. C. Picket Fuller, Beth
Cayce, Fran Williams, George
Dublin. Richard Ira Bachman.
Melvin Richardson and Ann
Reiter.
Re-Elect
lEHmnn
State Representative
Democrat-District 97
Experience Counts!!
Punch #94
Tickets are available for a
donation to the Auxiliary of
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center. They may be obtained at
the door, at the Cedar Chest Gift'
Shop at Cedars, or from Jane
Miguel.
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Hospitality is getting old friends together. Everyone laughs,
talks, reminisces. Helping things along are your
good food and mellow Maxwell House" Coffee.
Cup after cup, Maxwell House is always cheering.
So put in a supply of Instant or Regular Maxwell House Coffee
and roll out the red carpet.
Good To The Last Drop'
. K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


A living tradition in Jewish homos for over half a century


Page 12-B
^fn^HkrT.
Friday. September 1.1975
Dekel Roast
Bv NORMA BARACH
In kosher meat market the meat cover-
it than the bmket itself h can.
, er be most tender and flavorful. I recently cooked a
hilled and sliced it. and then reheated it. Here's
how 1 did :;
-vist dekel
cup ketchup
teaspoon flour
;.i. kage onion soup mix
t^ potatoes, cut in eighths
Place pre-roasted meat on a large sheet of heavy-duty
aluminum foil Mix ketchup with flour and spread on top of
roast Cover with onion soup mix. Tightly seal foil and bake at
efrret^ for two hours. Unwrap and add potatoes, then bake
her hour or until tender. Meat can be sliced and either
reheated or cooked in foil until more tender.
LetMMrd Bristol
District Deputy
..-:,;-.::....::<>
Morris Rabinou .:
Baumgard to Teach
Class in Judaica
Rabinowitz Appointed District Deputy
next
week
Leonard J Bristol. Grand
Exalted Ruler of the Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks.
ISA has appointed Moms
RabinowitJ td Miami Elks Lodge
M8 as his Pistnct Deputy.
Grand Exalted Ruler for the
.-.d Sv-u:h Distnct.
Rab.:v ..- will ser\v as the
national leader s persona!
representative for ".!?">-:9'i> He
has the responsibihtj to cnS upon
ar.o u-.spec: Elks Lodges in
Hialeah. Coral Gables
':-vstead. Ke> West. South
Miami. Miami Beach Marathon
Taverr.ier and Miami.
In addition, he :". condua
dilliei tor Las Lodge officers
.-rr-ghout h.s : Rabbi Herbert H Baumgard of
Temple Beth Am in Miami will
teach one of four accredited
courses in Judaica which have
beer, endowed by the Jewish
Chautaugua Society in Florida
Rabbi Baumgard will lecture at
the University of Miami Rabbi
Samuel Jaffe of Temple Beth El
in Hollywood will lecture at
Barrv College and Rabbi Barry
Altaian of Temple Beth El in
Dnytona Beach will lecture at
Bethune Coo*~.ar. College ir.
Daytor.a Beacr.
A new resident lectureship has
beer, established a: Flonda
Atlantic U r.:\ erstty m Boca
Raton. It w-.l. be taught by Rabb:
Merle E Singer of Temple Beth
El :r. Boca Rator.
Invest In
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Barry L.
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* a sensible neighborhood School
System
-* our teachers to have more say
in the system
PUNCH NO. 169
Enjoy this Labor Day
Weekend at Calder!
PlayThe Popular
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fo*: j ?>-*: '3' Js J>* *=~*"sw Si X
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PUNCH 277
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Miami's lop attractions in fine food.
Playing nightly.
Under the direction of Ht Lchitei.
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FwsJ
'.matan
C\\)eddls\q
Mrs. Morgan Rood
Berman-Rood
Leah Rochelle Berman and
Morgan Roger Rood were
married Aug. 26 at Temple
Judea. Rabbi Eisentat of-
ficiated the double ring cere-
mony.
Leah is the daughter of
Kay and Hersch Berman of
Miami and Morgan is the son
of Frances Rood and Joseph
Rood of Miami.
Bridesmaids were Sharon
(iolen. the bride's cousin and
Gloria Hagen. the groom's
sister. Maid of honor was
Tracey Shapiro. Ushers were
David Berman, the bride's
brother and Harold Golen,
her cousin. Best man was
Lloyd Frocton.
The bride earned a
bachelor of arts degree in
education with high honors
from the University of
Florida and a masters in
speech pathology at the
University of Miami. She
will work as a speech
therapist in the Pinnelas
County School System.
The groom is a graduate of
the University of Florida
School of Journalism and he
attended the graduate pro-
gram in hospital administra-
tion. He is presently
assistant administrator for a
hospital in St. Petersburg.
The couple honeymooned
on a cruise to the Bahamas.
They reside in Madeira
Beach, Fla.
Oxman-Wank
Joan Oxman and Marc H.
Wank were married Aug. 20
in Minneapolis. Rabbi Max
Shapiro of Temple Israel in
Minneapolis and the groom's
uncle, Rabbi Max J. Weitz of
Temple Beth Sholom in
Ocala, Fla. officiated.
The bride is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Oxman
of St. Louis Park, Minn. The
groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin Wank of North
Miami Beach.
Suzi Oxman served as a
bridesmaid and Bonnie
Wank Salmon was maid of
honor. Gary Goldsmith
served as usher and John W.
Salmon was best man.
The bride wore a silk peav
de soia with alencon lace,
train and matching head-
dress.
She is a graduate of the
University of Minnesota
with a bachelor of arts degree
in education. She has been
teaching in Athens, Ga.
public school system.
The groom earned a
bachelor's and a master's
degree in business ad-
ministration from the
University of Georgia. He is
associated with L.D.
Schreiber Cheese Co. in
corporate personnel.
Following a New Orleans
honeymoon, the couple will
reside in Green Bay, Wise.
Miller-Schwartz
Susan Karol Miller and
Geoffrey Emerson Schwartz
were married Aug. 27. Rabbi
Milton Schlinsky and
Simcha Freedman officiated.
Susan is the daughter of
Gilbert Miller of North
Miami and Pearl Miller of
North Miami Beach.
Geoffrey is the son of Mr.
was of imported illusion and
matching appliques of
Venice lace and seed pearls.
The bride is an ensign in
the U.S. Naval Training
Station, Nuclear Power
School in Orlando.
The groom is a LTJG at
the Nuclear Power School at
the Training Station.
After a cruise to the
Bahamas, the couple will
reside in Orlando.
Mrs. Geoffrey Schwartz
Betsy Schreiber and best
man was the groom's father.
Bridesmaids were Adrienne
Gubernick, Eileen Hazan.
Marcia Miller, the bride's
sister-in-law; and Dana
Parkans. Ushers were
Stephen Chapman, Carl
Dumsday, Mark S. Miller,
the bride's brother; Stephen
A. Schwartz, the groom's
brother; and Marvin Stein.
The bride wore a formal
gown of organza and im-
ported Venice lace. The
portrait neckline, capelet
sleeves, and fitted bodice
were accented by appliques
of Venice lace and seed
pearls. The bouffant skirt
and chapel train were high-
lighted by bands of Venice
lace. Her chapel length veil
Mrs. Richard Spirer
Sandrew-Spirer
Mollie Sandrew and Dr.
Richard Spirer were married
Sunday, Aug. 27 at the
Coconut Grove Hotel.
The bride is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Sandrew of Key Biscayne.
She is a graduate of the
University of Miami and is
currently the southeastern
director of Woman's
Division of American
Technion.
The groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Spirer
of Harrison. N.Y. He is a
graduate of N.Y.U. and
University of Miami Medical
School and is practicing
family medicine in the Miami
area.
The color scheme for the
wedding was white. The
ceremony was held in the
Banyan Room with the
reception in the Crystal
Room.
Maid of honor was the
bride's sister, Judy Sandrew.
Best man was Jeff Spirer,
the groom's brother. The
ceremony was officiated by
Rabbi Gerstein and Cantor
Lipson.
After a honeymoon in
Jamaica, the couple will live
in Miami.
Services to Honor
Hebrew Month of Elul
Cantor Saul H. Breeh and choir
will chant the services this
Saturday, Sept. 2 at 9 a.m. at
Temple Beth Raphael in honor of
the new month of Elul.
and Mrs. Horace O.
wartz of San Francisco.
Sen-'.,
Matron of honor was
*P
ifffcw ^sffeiSftK* *Sftk,0ft>** *sffe&ft*i> ^4ffe4JN^
<^$j?^t>^ * ">4jj?;4^ r54j0?^>5 ^*4^f
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO VIEW THE EXHIBIT OF
GERRY SANDWEISS
PHOTOGRAPHY
August 28 September 15, 1978
Wttkdayi t:00a.m.to7:J0p.m.
_/*f/>ii',":ifi|i ~}icc
BACARDI ART GALLERY
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I V^/ phone evenings 652-9335 651-1929
STATE
REPRESENTATIVE
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Condominium Reforms
Landlord/Tenant Reforms
Insurance Reforms
Consumer Reforms
Environmental Reforms
Child Abuse Reforms
ELECT
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DIST. 96
DEMOCRAT
A Pto.en Record of Wrviet To Our Community.
\
.ErAOC*-
5\ST36 *** Punch63
Pd. Pel. Adv. Steinberg Campaign, by Anna Splvack, Treat.


Page6-B
*Mitffkrf4&r
Friday, September 1
1978
Pioneer Women Begin New Season
As Officers, Board Are Installed
J- IILIJ. l/L_
Living Judaism Classes Start Sept. 5
First meeting of the 19"v"r
year for Eilat Ch^wr of
Pioneer Women will :>e aej;
Monday. Sept. 4. a: 1 p =. = '-^*
civic auditonum of WaaWajasa
Federal Savings anc L.:*^
Association on Wasr.:.-.rv-- A e
Installation of new nOB :;
Rose Glide _. njgr^gr: -^c
session
Veda Gruoer o* r*;rr:
as pres>c*-: d:?.--?..:^_
take office as rr.acra--. presTOe:::
Each ._ grve reports :c tUt
tnps :.; I jrft -.;_* y;----=r
Other of5:*r v. De ^ssta-jec
include Ann T-.-aen aac Pa-ia
Schocae: .:-. zrnziz.-.-
M--.an j _z-.-. s; x .-resp-:^.?.,r,g
secretary Heaer. Sassower.
MMR air: So ma Zippemeir..
financa. secretary
Chairmen and board members
electee include Frieda Levitan.
fund raising and program:
Dorothy Cberdack. membership:
Hilda Leifer. Na area:. Gertrude
Buchalter and Esther Rosenz-
weig. Histadrut: Oiga Prince.
Jewish National Fund: Barbara
Greenberg and Rose Ringel.
Israel Bonds: Emily Maiers.
sunshine committee: Faye
Brucker. education and cultural:
Rena Miller. American affairs:
Gertrude Breiman. raffles: Belle
Hammer. hostess. Goldie
Rubenstein. alivah: Ethel
Lottman. tours: Frieda Sodicoff.
spiritual adoptions: Leah
Podoi.sky, woman of valor: Eva
Leifziger, associate social
secretary and Anna Frish-
wasser, chaplaincy.
Pioneer Women Club 2 will
open its season Thursday, Sept.
7, with a 1 p.m. meeting in the
Financial Federal civic
auditorium on Washington Ave.
Ida Chinsky, president will
discuss "The significance of the
Upcoming High Holy Days."
Masada Chapter of Pioneer
Women opens its 1978-79 season
with a brunch Tuesday, Sept. 5,
at 12:30 p.m. at Washington
Federal's South Shore office on
Washington Ave.
Rose Becker, president, and
Bertha Liebmann, vice president
of Pioneer Women Council of
South Florida, will lead a
discussion of 'The Current
Hi Riae Tkrah chapter of
Pioneer Women opens its year
wrtr. a riming Tuesday. Sept. 5.
s. tae card room of Forte Towers.
jz Man. Beach, at noon ac-
cording to Hilda Kimmel.
corresponding secretary.
Clara Rubinstein will report on
summer's Pioneer Women
?tudy mission to Israel led by
Harriet Green, president of the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida and president of
the Pioneer Women Council.
During the mission, the
Pioneer Women Council helped
dedicate a new community center
and day care center in Yokneam.
an Israeli development town near
Haifa.
Solomon
Nautilus
National Airlines Offers
Senior Citizen Season
County Court Judge
Group 13
Punch #286
Jeuvsh Ftondtan Mm Feature
You're only as old as you feel.
And senior citizens visiting
Central Florida this fall can feel
like kids again when Senior
Season '76 begins Sept. 15.
National Airlines is an active
participant in the plan. John B
Andersen. vice president-
marketing for National Airlines,
announced at a press conference
that National has developed a
variety of vacation packages and
other services tailored to the
interests of older travelers in a
program continuing through mid-
December.
THE CARRIER also offers a
senior citizens fare one-third
below the regular coach fare. New
York to Orlando, for example, is
$70 one way.
Central Florida's major at-
tractions, hotels motels,
restaurants and shopping centers
are teaming up to provde "Over
Fifty-Fives" with a variety of
savings. They've also scheduled a
complete calendar of special
events for seniors, including a
Golden Age Olympics, First
Lady of Senior Season Pageant,
Tennis and Putt-Putt Golf
Tournament and Senior Season
Square Dancing Festival.
Typical of the special treat-
ment awaiting senior citizens are
the discounts at most Central
Florida attractions.
WEEKI WACHEE, with its
"mermaids" swimming in an
underwater theater, will reduce
admission fees by 40 percent.
Circus World will cut ticket
pirces 10 percent, and Cypress
Gardens will save seniors $1 per
ticket.
"Shamu the Killer Whale" and
his dolphin side-kicks will en-
tertain seniors at Sea World for
about 25 percent less than the
regular admission, while
Homosassa SDriiyrs' "Giant
Fishbowl" and "Walk Under
Water" are available on a two-
ticket-for-one basis.
Mystery Fun House is also
working some abracadabra" for
by slicing admission
15 percent: Stars Hall of
^i^s^-so
Temple Beth Moshe
2225 N.E. 121 Street
North Miami, Fla. 33181
895-5508
The Only Synagogue in North Miami
Inquiries for Family & Single
Membership Welcome
Registration now going on for
our Religious and Nursery Schools
Tickets for High Holy Days Services
available at Temple Office
President Jay M. Tlochenkel
i Rabbi Louis M. Ladarma n Cantor Moaha Fried la*
' Rabbi Emerltua Dr. Joseph A. Oorflnkel Exec. Ok. Irving Jarat f
\ Principal Anita Ladarman Nursery Director Barbara Schulman
0%
Seniors
charges
Fame Wax Museum. 75 cents off:
and Silver Springs. 50 percent off
the regular admission price.
SOME 29 AREA hotels and
motels are offering "Over Fifty-
Fives'' substantial discounts,
too. They include Orlando's
Altamonte Springs Inn and
Racquet Club. Court of Flags.
Davis Brothers Motor Lodge.
High "Q" Quality Inn. Holiday-
Inn East of Disney World.
Holiday Inn-International Drive.
Howard Johnson Motor Lodge
No. 101. and Howard Johnson's
Sea World.
Other Orlando Senior Season
'76 participants include the
Orlando Regency Inn. Quality-
Inn West. Red Carpet Inter-
national. Rodeway Inns,
Stagecoach Inn, and Travelodge
International Drive
In the Daytona Beach area, the
Beachcomber Oceanfront Inn and
Treasure Island Inn will also host
senior citizens. So will
Homosassa Springs' Sheraton
Inn, Ocala's Days Inn and Weeki
Wachees Holiday Inn, -S.T,
Every one* in a while
a Famous Restaurant
is born...We war*
born in 1945
Come naoy Ou/ inie*n*tion*hf
UrnouS Cu>vre
I S71 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH 531 3987
CTUDI0
-gitifiu
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSS.
:. i
< .-.
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
a unique
o i.og epe'ience
Va'cn you' iat)ie'o your
n-iood i" 3ie o* 5 ndcviOua
'OOms The Tent
A.ne Ceila' Sti-iio Place
Pigane Swsj Cnaiei
David Maddern
at the Piano
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THi GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
closed Mondays
* a a aaadaafrdadhda
Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami will open ita
School for Living Judaism next
Tuesday. Sept. 5 at 3:30 p.m.
with classes in Hebrew, an-
nounced school board co-
chairmen Phyllis Miller, chair-
man. Dade County board of
education, and Dr.
Lichter. principal.
Junior High School.
Sunday School classes will
begin Sunday. Sept. 10. at 9:15
a.m. It will focus
on "Education
Through the
Arts' and will
feature guest
speakers Eugene
Massin and Vic-
tor Stem, both of
the University of
Miami faculty.
They will answer
questions from
parents and chil- _
dren. Liedeker
Senior High School Program,
grades 10-12. will begin Sept. 10
at 9 a.m. Judaica High School,
grades and 8. and Confirmation
Classes. Grade 9. will be meeting
Tuesday evenings from 6:45 to
9:10. Foundation School for pre-
school children will open
First Hadassah
Meeting Tuesday
Following the first fall board
meeting of the Miami Region of
Hadassah on Tuesday. Sept. 5.
an American Affairs Plenary-
Session will be held.
The purpose of the seminar is
to alert Hadassah women to
issues exposed by the Inter-
national Women's Year Con-
ference in Orlando and Houston.
Guest moderator will be Linda
Brickman. and guest panelists
will be Mollie Brilliant, Minette
Benson, Anne Meyer, and Ruth
Shack.
The meeting will be held at
12:30 p.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Building.
Tuesday. Sept. 5 at 10.30 a.m
with a popcorn party.
Stanley B. Liedeker is director
of education: Levi Soshuk is
Hebrew Consultant: Canto-
David Convisor. music advisor
Judy Drucker. Cultural Aitj
Consultant: and Anita Kopelle
Foundation School supervisor
Ner Tamid Office
Hours Announced
Temple Ner Tamid office will
be open daily from 9 a.rr. to 5
p.m. except Friday and Sur.dav.
when hours will be 9 a_m. to noon.
announced Jack Greenoerg,
temple president.
A limited number of seats are
available in the main sanctuary
for the High Holidays. Sen ices
will be conducted by Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz and Cantor
Edward Klein. Herman Esgar
and Sonya Harris are co-
chairman of the membership
committee-
Auxiliary services will be held
in Sklar Auditorium for non-
affiliated persons. Arnold
Bienstock. senior student at
Jewish Theological Seminary,
will be in charge of the service
and Cantor Hyman Fein will
chant.
Renanah Hadassah
First Meeting Set
Renanah chapter of Hadassah
will hold its first meeting of the
year on Monday, Sept. 11 at
12:30 p.m. at its new location,
Washington Federal Savings and
loan on Normandy Drive.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Marvin Rose, spiritual leader of
the North Bay Village Jewish
Center.
r The Sea Gull Kosher ^
STEAK HOUSE
THE O.U.OLATT
KOSHER STEAK HOUSE
ON MIAMI BEACH
Pass* 531-4114
L 0 The Ocean l 21 at MUM KittH,
E.
EMBASSY
hdSIIIK
STEAK HOI SI
And Restaurant
uiT wmtmtmim mn anan
Servwf Hat Forshpeis
and Salad tar for Disssr
Fun Home Catering
Glatl Kosher. Under
Orthodox Rabbinical
Council
Pesacn Goodman
Tour Ambassador Of FINE F0O0
For Information Call
538-7550
GREAT THINGS COOKING
Chop- A-Nosh of Miomi .
DELI-NOSH
MATT KOSHM MST POOM
UweW Masssi Bat***** Co****
@ DIRflftS, UMCKfS
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llAI-A-O CMCKM, DtUCATKStN
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lOpen All Yer 11 AM 11 fU
L420 ArfW OwW.., -4UH.MI
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NOW AT 14265 NW 7TH AVE.,M!AMI
COMPLETE CANTONESE FOOD
DINING ROOM -TAKEOUT--681-001?
Joe Boston's
RESTAURANT
Featuring
2 FOR THE PRICE OF I I DINNERS
(WITH THIS AD)
DINNER SERVED $50
Fro. 5-10 P.M. MON.-FRI. "*" V
Includes Choice of: Salad Bar
N.Y. Strip Soup du Jour
Prime Rib Entree
Filet of Sole Dessert
Coffee
(Price of one dinner include* 2nd Dinner Free)
+ W
'Let Us Cater Your Affair"
See Joe Boston
Goorao "Bud" Sollsnbergar
Gon.Mgr


Bar Mitzvahs
Krakower
Kessler
NORMAN RUBIN
Norman Michael Rubin, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sid Rubin of
Miami, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah this Saturday, Sept. 2 at
Temple Or Olom.
Norman is in the eighth grade
at Rockway Junior High School.
He is a member of United
Synagogue Youth. His hobby is
stamp collecting.
Grandparents attending in-
clude Mrs. Sarah Lifshutz and
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Wiesenthal.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
20YEARS
CATERING TO
THE BAR
MITZVAH BOY
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cardin
Palm Beach
8.0thers
Regulars
Huskies
Slims All Sizes
H flws Accmoritt M
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
532-4061
Philipson
Also, great uncles Norman
Kaplan, Murray Brechner and
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lane, Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Lifshutz and Mr.
and Mrs. Jerry Gomer.
Other out-of-town guests
include Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Frisman of Brooklyn, Mrs. Ethel
Kaplan of Brooklyn, Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Brechner of Spring
Valley, N.Y., Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Tepper of Sands Point,
N.Y., and Mr. and Mrs. Harwood
Fisher of Bronx, N.Y.
TODD KRAKOWER
Todd Jamey Krakower, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Krakower,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
this Saturday, Sept. 2 at Temple
Emanu-El.
Todd attends the Friends
Academy in Locust Valley, N.Y.
where he is an honor student in
the eighth grade. His hobbies
include golf and photography. He
also enjoys travelling.
Mr. and Mrs. Krakower will
host a reception Saturday at the
Jockey Club.
Special guests include gran-
dparents Dr. and Mrs. Hyman
Krakower of Palm Beach and
Florence Myra of New York. Also
present will be Todd's brother
Scott Krakower.
MATTHEW EVAN KESSLER
Matthew Evan Kessler, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kessler, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah this
Saturday, Sept. 2 at Temple
Emanu-El.
Matthew is in the seventh
grade at Nautilus Junior High
School. He enjoys all sports,
especially swimming, and is
interested in oceanography.
Mr. and Mrs. Kessler will host
the Kiddush following services in
Matthew's honor and a reception
'on Saturday at the temple.
Special guests include Mat-
thew's sister Jessica Lyn and
brother Franklin Mallory.
Free Room & Board
At Century Village, West Palm
Beach for female in exchange
for companionship of same.
References 932 9495 A.M.
STUDENTS
Ages 19-25
Part-time job Need advisors for
youth group. For more in-
formation call Marcee 238-2401
Noon to 4:00.
BARON DAVID PHILIPSON
Baron David Philipson, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Philipson,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
this Sunday, Sept. 3 at 9:45 p.m.
at Beth David Congregation.
Baron is a student at Beth
David Judaica High School and
is in the eighth grade at Gulliver
Academy. He served as yearbook
photographer at Arvida Junior
High School.
Dr. and Mrs. Philipson will
host a luncheon following ser-
vices in honor of the occasion and
a reception Sunday at the Co-
conut Grove Hotel.
Special guests include grand-
parents Stella and Harold Turk
of Miami Beach and Irving and
Dorothy Philipson of Boca
Raton; aunts and uncles Judy
and Steve Fromm of New Jersey,
Lois and Steve Philipson of Vero
Beach; Robin and Philip Coller of
Miami; and Jon Turk of Miami
Beach.
Relatives and friends from
New York, Alabama and Florida
will also attend.
Pan Am to Introduce
Clipper Class Service
Pan American World Airways
will introduce Clipper Class, a
new service concept designed for
full fare economy passengers.
This new class of service will
begin Oct. 29, subject to govern-
ment approval, on all Pan Am
flights between the United States
and London, announced William
H. Waltrip, executive vice
president of marketing and
services.
Intercontinental Bank
Names Two As VP's
I ntercontinental Bank an-
nounces the appointment of John
P. Tetzeli as vice president of the
bank on Washington Avenue and
Robert T. Coughlin as vice
president of the commercial loan
department at the same office.
Sisterhood Board To
Meet on Wednesday
Sisterhood of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will hold a board
meeting Wednesday, Sept. 6, at 8
p.m.
SALES POSITIONS
TOLL FREE
1-800-432-8403
RECORDED MESSAGE
For Sale
Two cemelary plots in
Lakeside Memorial Park Very
reasonable. If interested call
931-3456.
SPECIAL ED. TEACHER
Available for private tutoring most
subjects, including Hebrew and
Judaic studies. All levels, all ages.
Reasonable fees. Your home or
mine. Call 931-8409
Samuel Tischler
Dr. Grossman
Cedars Health Center
Appoints Directors
Samuel G. Tischler was
recently appointed assistant
director of Ambulatory Services
at Cedars of Lebanon Health
Care Center, announced
Executive Director, Dr. J.A.
Ziskind.
Tischler's previous experience
includes both operational ex-
perience and consulting in the
field of Same Day Surgery. Prior
to becoming established in the
area of ambulatory health care,
he was involved in Inpatient
Administration in Kalamazoo,
Mich., and Hazel Crest, 111.
Tischler is a native of South
Florida, and a graduate of the
University of Florida where he
earned a bachelor of science in
Journalism and a graduate of the
George Washington University
where he earned a masters degree
in Health Care Administration.
as Visiting Clinical Fellow in
Medicine and also served as a
Fellow in Gastroenterology at St.
Luke's Hospital Center
(Columbia-Presbyterian) in New
York.
Dr. Grossman has lectured and
published extensively on
Esophageal Disease as a cause of
chest pain. In the near future, the
G.I. Center at Cedars will
specialize in swallowing disorders
caused by impaired esophageal
function.
I A Total I
t Medical Center *
i ^ J
J Medic-Care *
Center *
* OF
New G.I. Chief
Dr. Philip Grossman was
recently announced chief of the
Gastrointestinal Center at
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center by Ziskind.
Prior to his Cedars ap-
pointment, he was with the
College of Physicians and
Surgeons at Columbia University
j Miami Beach J
1026 LINCOLN RD.
673-3811
1026 LINCOLN RD. J
| 673-3811 *
*ALL OF OUR PHYSICIANS J
JARE MEMBERS OF DADE
COUNTY MEDICAL ASSOC- *
? IATION AND FLORIDA MEDI-*
*CAL ASSOCIATION.
* 1
JORGENSON
Pd Pol Adv Jorgenson Campaign Fund Irving Mishkm, Treas
Elect Punch #120
Rosenthal
Democrat for State Representative
District III
IM I'ul \.f\ Mian MiIIi'iIki I n i-


Pueft-B
Page 12-B
j-ageo-D
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE BEEF SALE!
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE l
Beef Loin
SIRLOIN STEAK
CHOICE!
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICI
EEF LOIN
Porterhouse *'
LB.
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Underblade $4 49
Pot Roast bnls. I b
FllSH VAUIY U S CHOICI Ml* CHUCK tONILISS
* m in
Underblade Steak u. I
FIISHmilllUi CHOICI III' IOUND IIM
Round Steak..................u. I
I \ FII5H VAUIT U.S. CHOICI till CHUCK
Shldr. Steak ioniliss ii 1
FllSH VAllIT U.S. CHOICI ill' IOUND
_^y Rump Roast.....................u. I
FllSH VAUIT US CHOICI IIIF IOUND
Eye Round Roast n 2
FllSH VAUIT US CHOICI INIS. TO! IOIN _..
Strip Steaks *34V
ES53
2
'ciii.m,
PMSN VAUIT u*oa cmoici
MEF ROUND A jfl CQ
bottom Round Roast
$159
FRISH VAlliY USOA CMOICI
Mil CHUCK
err i-nui^
Blade Roast 99
FHH VAlliY USOA CMOICI
IIIF CHUCK
IIISM VAllIT U.S. CMorti < l Q
Rib Steak BSmSSu, *31V
nil- VAUIT III CMOICI KMOll 01 MM1 MAIF -_
o.ou.0 $ 39 7-Bone Steak
Beef Chuck I .
FtllH VAUIT U.l. CHOICI IMF <% lol l>i>Sl
Cubed Steak $2"| Hi
FllSH VAUIT U.S. CMOICI
Beef For Stew *1
?1
LB.
FLA Ol SHIPPED FIIMIUM HIM
Fryer Parts.......................u. 99
THIGHS OIUMSTICKS IIIASTS w HIS
PANTRY PRIDE
COLORED AMERICAN
Cheese
<
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM (WHOLE)
Fresh Fryers 55*
OPEN MONDAY, LABOR DAY 9 to 6
PANTRY PRIDE
Tropicana
Orange Juice
MEAT OR
BEEF FRANK
IN OUR
DAIRY
CASE
HALF
GALLON
LIGHT N LIVELY
Low Fat
Low i-at A qqc
Yogurt 4^77
UCHT N IIVIIY LOW FAT
Cottage
Cheese
14-01
CUP
99
<
OOIDIN I00IIUS ASSOITIO IIAVOIS fu*
Fruit Drinks mi 99
SIAIIIST IIOUIAI A IIAVOIS
Cottage Cheese."" 59*
siAiTisT nee
Acidophilus MilkJK 85*
MAGOIO'S --
Ricotta Cheese IS^M
fuischmann's coin on UN oils.) net
Margarine VV 85
PANTIT MIDI _____.
Sour Cream S2,. 59*
IANTIT IIIDI (WITH ICINCl CINNAMON
Roils 2 'caSs' 89*
CHIFFON SOFT ILI-OZ. CUFSI X.OC
Margarine Vico 69
SWA1L ..
Grade 'A' Eggs ooi 4t
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
AVAHAIll ONir AT STOMS WITH AlflTIZII COUNTIIS
All IUNCH MIATS I CHIISI SUCIO TO OIOII
DOIMAN S IMIOITIO AUSTIIAN
Swiss Cheese
HAl
.. IS.
99
WHOllSriAIS CHIPS SWII1 A SOU!
Claussen's Pickles,..*!09
PAHTR Y PllDI Ml AT Ol
Beef Franks "Xl 99*
WONDERFUL EATING I
WESTERN (EXTRA LARGE 4 SIZE)
Honeydew
i
LYKIS Ml AT OR ll>
NOIWfGiAN IM'ORltO lAfLlllfG
Cheese US! $119
HIMUD S LONG #<
Liverwurst.............................u 89*
tICM S All WHITI MIAT GOUIMIT
Turkey Roll M\l. $T9
HACK FOIIST COOKID SAIAMI Ol ______
German Bologna T.' 89<
AMIIlCAN KOSHII
Long Salami T 69*
-tlSML Y MADI COIISIAW. MACARONI Ol
Potato Salad n. 59(
Grill Dogs Jft $249
RICH'S TURKEY
Breast Slices J& $119
Leaner Wieners Wo 79*
M1IIIW NATIONAL
Franks or Knocks 3S*149
OSCAI MATH
Sliced Bologna \V* 99*
OSCAR MAYll MIAT 01 III* FtANIS Ol
The Big One V&. *149
Complete your meals with the seoioif s
finest fresh fruits and vegetables.
SWIII IINOII
WISCONSIN IINIST COIOIIO Ol WHITI
HALF
.11.
Amer. Cheese
OSCAI MATH
Variety Pack !5S $1
BETTY ANN MACARONI OR 1QZ
Yellow Corn 8 89
CIISIT FllSH WISTIIN *%f\t
Romaine Lettuce mm 39
Carrots 2 .'0 59*
HIAlTHfUl AND GOOD *\ F t
Green Squash u 35
FOI SLICING AND FITING f\f\(
Eggplant u 2"
IIIM. Illl IMIO SIIHSAIAO | ?*""
Tomatoes..............6 g 45
SWIITIATING FIIIT IID (CUTS ONLTI t\ '
Watermelon u. 10
'01 QUAIITT CALIFORNIA
tUNKIST
wi
8 A 89*
Lemons
IIAUIIIUllT AIIANGIO FllSH
Floral Bouquet .
FRESH BAKED GOODS
A OILICIOUS THAT PANTIY MIDI t m 10
Apple Pie JS $1W IS
SlISH IAKI0INOUI OWNOVINS -M.
PANIR- PRlDI FAMILY rCl ll^T
Sandwich Loaf "o0.1. 55* W>
ANTIY IIIDI MAMIUIGII Ol HOT DOG I I
Roils--"" 12 f?. 49* J
IANTIT PIIOI .,
Rye Bread -- 39*
VIIVIT CIIMI F1INCH CIUUIIS CMI CHOCOIATI
Donuts 6 iiM0
Steak Rolls 6
AMTD COLORS HAIR COLOtlNG I SCiNTIO OR UNSCINTID DIODOHANT
- Ultra Ban
2(-j Roll-On
g| #121
I 'VOI.
Tl
LOTION
Head I
Shoulders
#149
1
;-oz.
n.
SMIll GREAT
Brut Spray
Deodorant
PRICE REDUCTION
59* jU
20c pi is
IN
FUG
'I
67
$-02
CAN
TM. AMOUNT SHOWN MilM j [ ** Sgl/SSWl
oioucno fiom no rma I l mum s DUl
I I ^^ lllfAC
II 01 1AI NISTIIS || ... kC|
Fino, '' "" I I misoh ramM 1)
OO.IWW^MW.1 Jl o.~-_^
WE RISIRVI TMI RIOMT TO LIMIT QUANTITIfS NONi SOLO TO Of MEM. NOT RfSPONUUI FOR TYPOCRAPHtCAl IRRORS


m
a
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BUY ONE,
GET ONE...
FREE?
SAVE
UP TO...
*2
84
WITH THESE COUPONS AND A $7 ORDER OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
* YOU MAY REDEEM ONE OR ALL COUPONS WITH THE SAME $7 ORDER OR MORE
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
FREE!
REGULAR OR FRENCH STYLE-16-OZ. CAN
GREEN GIANT
GREEN BEANS
* UMIT ONE FREE CAN WITH THIS COUPON AND
A $7 ORDER OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
COUPON GOOD THURS.. AUG Jl thru WED.. SEPT.
fell
BUY ONE
At RIGU1AR MICI
GET ONE
FREE!
8-OZ. JAR
GULDEN'S
BROWN MUSTARD
LIMIT ONE FREE JAR WITH THIS COUPON AND
A $7 ORDER OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
COUPON GOOD THURS.. AUG. II Thru WED.. SEPT. 4
)2M SEAFOOD
179 FishCakes
MMM. $'
,...PKO.
09
HUNTS *..
Ketchup "SJ 89*
HtllMANN'S ....
., hoi $ 1 39
Mayonnaise mi I
KIAM ASJTO VARIIIIIS .
BBQ Sauce "in 65*
Italian Dressing %0u O/
Oil MONTI
Pear Halves...........
RRAM DIUHI
Mac. & Cheese
IAD'S MIONNlll OR OIRMAN SITU
"3 79* Kosher Dills "?.'. 69
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HOI
.KG
RANIRT .RIOI IASSORIID HAVORSl
79* sodas 6 '& 99*
RANTRY PRIDI MAN! IUCKIT
.ANTRT .1101
Pretzels " HALVES OR SLICES
Del Monte
Peeehes
IAD'S KAYONNAISI OR GIRMAN JTTII JfcA funi.t ."- Z.0%*
Potato Salad IS* 63* Stuffed Olives 5 2. 69*
Oil MONTI STIWID
Tomatoes .2 SS. $1
DEL MONTE
Tomato
Sauco
ALL GRINDS
Pantry Pride $029
Coffee Itt'A
16 OI
CANS
1
NABISCO COCONUT CHOC
CHIP CHOC-CHOC. CHIP OR
Chips Ahoy
13-OZ
PKG
MBartlett
Pears
8.89*
(MED. 165 SIZE)
.ANTRT RRIDI IROIIN
Limeade..............................5 cans
.ANTRY PRIM IROIIN _
ssel Sprouts 2 pros I
** rmoi rioxiN cut COM OS ^
Peas A Carrots............3'pm? I
' RITI ASS! 0 VAHIITIIS 1IOIIN
Cream Pies 2 51
HOUSEWARE ITEM OF THE WEEK:
ALADDIN THERMOS j^m Q
Lunch Kit*?4!
DIET RITE OR
R.C. Cola
99*
PANTRY PRIDE
TWIN PACK
Potato Chips
59*
Baked Beans 3
Oi MOT OS COLD OIINHS ^^
Foam Cups 'pro 59*
Paper Plates !S' 89*
ELASTIC SPOON* OS *%f\i
ForlCS OR ASSORTMENT ...........PKG W2T
HUNTS ASST'D FLAVORS
Snack Pack 4 8ft 81 *
O ft C FIINCH il D
Onion Rings
AMI 0 GRINDS CO"ll
Maxwell House
l-OI.
......CAN
I -u.
I CAN
49*
$563
cpiide
BONANAZA
SALE!
mow
Ml IM
lOLljKUL
fLJI>~
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I -. TMI AMOUNT SHOWN will II ]
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I mm MAS MAS II ~ _J
PANTRY PRIDE A gfl QQ
Novelties *13L
24-PK. POP N' FUDGE 24PK. COMBO
CREMES RJOPK. ICE MILK BULLETS
IIOMTNIIVHTASJTOHAVORS S1J9
Ice Milk oon 1
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Color Cones.,...............< Otp
IVANS CMCKOlATI ^^ ^C<
Fudge Topping mm /3
OR STRAMHIRT 'IMMWII '*"* "I*'"1"
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DIALERS. NOT RESPONSIVE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
ASSORTED FLAVORS SEALTEST
Ice-Cream
HALF
GALLON
? 149
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-------------------- Do us Donn
On the Political Scene amM
~" iiulfetream Head
Arango Is State R Eduardo A rang--- *
Democratic Candidas SttW
Representative in Distrx". I H
Arango is experwiv**: -r
marketing, business rr.r.*ff-
ment and public relations, anc
studied agriculture at the I --
versity of Havana and Louisiana
State University, as well as
earning law degrees from the
University of Villanueva. the
IrtltWTOlC M.-.i.iu, MM *>
marxia iv Mftm 0 Pin**
< Jj ,.;. .">:, I.'. /hi"., nitf lil ."'
tto ::>.--.> :> Sn tB0N :i '"'ei-eii.
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Gafcrragi :" i?-"- *
profe*. Simonhoff Criticizes Enviroment Department
Mike Simonhoff, candidate for
Democratic nomination in the
South Dade-Monroe County
District 40 Florida Senate seat,
has been campaigning in the
district which embraces South
Dade and all of Monroe counties.
As chairman of the Health
Systems Agency Environmental
Task Force for South Florida, he
has sent an urgent telegram to
Governor Reubin Askew harshly
criticizing the Department of
Environmental Regulation for
not properly addressing the
serious problem of South
Florida's drinking water quality.
... i > i IV" -*
cv. operating
hic iidhiw W or
NWMftg -.TYCof:-.'. and chief
mtun I -.- at last wwk'a
iwiiiag I -1 VOUd of directors.
v.-;cf til election. Donn
ttattfd 1 plan to continue the
MM ^-rational formula that
- tad in Gulfstream's rise to a
position of preeminence among
the nations racing tracks. My
father and grandfather dedicated
themselves to providing the
highest caliber racing while
affording Gulfstream's patrons
the most modern ac-
commodations in a beautiful
setting.
Barry L. Halpern, a member of
the board of trustees for the
Citizens Action for Education
and a practicing attorney in Dade
County for the past ten years is a
candidate for School Board,
District 4.
Halpern has lived in Dade
County for 26 vears. and at-
tended Dade County Public
Schools from Kinloch Park
Elementary through Miami
Beach Senior High. After at-
tending the University of Florida
and the University of Miami,
Halpern married and now has
three children attending public
schools in Dade County.
Schonzeit Candidate For State Legislature
Irene Becker Schonzeit,
Democratic candidate for the
legislature representing District
100, said that the most important
issue facing the legislature is to
"drastically reduce the cost of
government."
Schonzeit, who recently got her
doctorate in public administra-
tion, said that reduction of the
size of the legislature to cut costs,
investigation of wasted and
unused road funds and a com-
plete overhaul to eliminate dupli-
cation in government, is the
"key" to eventually reducing the
tax burden.
Cohen Candidate For House Rep
Donn succeeded his father,
James Donn Jr., who died of
heart failure last Sunday.
In other action, the board of
directors elected Fred C. Flipse
^ -. -p, cil- I'D J chairman of the board. He will
HelDem Candidate r Or OCilOOl KOarQ continue to serve as secretary
treasurer.
Also elected was Mrs. James
Donn Jr. a member of the board.
She will fill the vacancy created
on the Board by her late
husband's death. Jack Blair was
confirmed as executive vice
president and general manager.
Blair, a 32-year veteran at
Gulfstream will assist Donn in
the track's operations.
Mastos for Group 6
Judge Ted Mastos, with 10
years of courtroom experience, is
a candidate to retain his judicial
seat in the County Court, Group
6.
For more than four years,
Mastos served as an Assistant
State Attorney in Dade County,
and in the County Court System
as Chief Prosecutor.
Tobin for Group 28
Gerald Tobin is a candidate for
the Circuit Court, Group 28.
Tobin served for seven years as
City Court Judge for the City of
Miami, the last two years as a
Senior Judge. He also served as
Liaison Officer between the Dade
County Sheriff's Office and the
Dade County Bar Association.
Gross for Group 11
Howard Gross is running for
Judge of the County Court,
Group. 11, in Dade County.
Gross is a recipient of the City
of Miami Beach Service
Medallion in 1977, and the
Florida Bar Association Out-
standing Bar Presidents Award.
Genden for Group 10
Mike Genden is a candidate for
County Court Judge, group 10.
The native Miamian is a member
of the Dade County and Florida
Bar Association as well as the
Florida Academy of Trail
Lawyers. He is also a member of
the Bar and Gavel Society.
Ted Cohen, candidate for
Florida House of Represen-
tatives, District 103, was
responsible for the present law
which mandates that a convicted
felon who uses a firearm in the
commission of a crime spends a
minimum of three years in jaU
before being considered for parole
or probation.
Cohen, as a member of the
Legislature, also stressed his
interest in developing light,
smokeless industry for Florida.
More Endorsements For Judge Barad
Other endorsements for Circuit
Court Judge Frederick N. Barad
include former circuit court
judges David Popper and Irving
Cypen, B'nai B'Rith leader
Malcom H. Fromberg and Joseph
Gassen, past president of the
Dade County Bar Association.
Judge Barad served 19 years
as a full-time Dade County judge
before being elevated by Gov.
Askew to the circuit court.
Audubon Society Honors Steinberg
State Representative Paul
Steinberg has received the
Florida Audubon Society's 1978
Legislative Award for work on
environmental issues in the
Florida House.
Representative Steinberg was
presented with the award, ac-
cording to the Audubon Society,
for his "excellent floor leadership
on environmental matters
throughout the session, and for
his strong support throughout
his six years of service in the
House."
Firestone Candidate For Secy, of State
George Firestone is a can- and 12 yeanj exprience in the
. .-----. mn a c ami u yeurs ej
didate for Florida Secretary of Sute 'House
State. He has 23 years of
business management experience
chambers.
and Senate
Marks for Group 9 Shevin Wants To
Double Exemption
Miami Shalom Slated for Sept. 10
The welcoming program of the Greater Miami Jewish
Felratiol%&'-." will host a special recent for
newcomers to the Miami area on Sunday, Sept. iv.
The event will begin at 7:80 p.m. at the ^SSSSSm
Refreshments will be served, and admission u free ^ervatlons
are requested, and may be obtained by contacting Federation.
We feel its important to make new residents feel ^lcome in
Greater Miami" said Shalom Chairman Kathie Grossman
^Tere areso many program, available throughour Jewish
community that should be known, and we d take to neip
newTnS to feel at home and to enable them to make friends ,n
their new home town." ____________-
i<
Reduced Rates Proposed
For Overseas Phone Calls
WASHINGTON, D.C. The
American Telephone and
Telegraph Company has
proposed reduced rates and
special discounts for overseas
telephone calls that would save
U.S. customers more than $230
million in the first year.
The reductions are the result of
lower charges for satellite
facilities the company leases to
provide international telecom-
munication services.
THE PLAN, scheduled to take
effect on Nov. 15, would establish
an international dial rate to 46
foreign countries and areas that
can be dialed by many U.S.
customers and reduce charges for
additional minutes on most
overseas calls. In addition, it
provides a 15 percent discount for
almost all overseas calls for
approximately one year.
For example, the current
charge for a daytime, six-minute.
station-to-station call from the
U S. to German is $13.50. Under
the new plan the charge for the
same call if special operator
assistance is not required -
would be $12. And, for about one
year the 15 percent discount
would make the actual cost of the
call $10.20.
"The lower dial rate is a real
breakthrough for customers,
since the majority of overseas
calls placed from the U.S. are to
those countries that can be
reached by international direct
distance dilaing (IDDD)," ac-
cording to Richard B. Nichols,
vice president oversaes for AT& I
long lines, the Bell system unit
for interstate and international
communications.
IDDD, first introduced in New
York City in 1970, is currently
available to about one-third of all
Bell system subscribers. It will
be available to about half by 1980
and eventually to all subscribers.
Delivery of Greater Miami
Telephone Books Begins
Delivery of Greater Miami
Telephone Directories has begun
throughout the area. Southern
Bell's Division Manager, J.D.
Sadler, said delivery of the new
edition which becomes effective
Sept. 7, will take nearly a month
to complete.
The White Page Directory with
1,436 pages, features on its cover
an aerial view of Miamarina and
Downtown Miami. For the first
time, the Miami White Pages
contain a special heavy-duty tear-
out sheet immediately inside the
cover. This sheet lists emergency
telephone numbers for the area
and provides easy access to other
frequently called numbers.
"PEOPLE TEND to take the
telephone book for granted,"
Sadler said, "but there's a lot of
useful information included other
than names and telephone
numbers. The front pages contain
telephone numbers of the
business office, addresses where
telephone bills may be paid,
charts illustrating long distance
rates, area codes and a new
Customer Information Guide.
"The Customer Information
section includes a Pledge to
Consumers, and hints on or-
dering phone service. Also in-
cluded are money saving tips,"
Sadler continued. "Of course, the
listings themselves are more
important than ever since the
Directory Assistance Plan
became effective."
The plan allows six calls a
month from most customer lines
without charge. For each call in
excess of the allowance, a charge
of 15 cents is applied. Two
numbers may be requested on
each call without charge.
APPROXIMATELY 2.4
million copies of the White and
Yellow Page books will be
distributed. "We anticipate that
deliveries should be completed by
Sept. 6," Sadler said. "Any
customer who does not receive
his or her directory or would like
additional directories should
telephone our Business Office."
Customers who have one or
two telephones will receive one
set of directories, three to four
telephones will receive two sets of
directories.
Jonathon J. Marks is seeking
election in Group 9, to be decided
by the primary on Sept. 12 and
by the general election in
October.
Marks has been a practicing
attorney with the United States
Department of the Treasury for
the past five years. He also has
experience in municipal law and
trial work.
Starkman for Group 10
Milton Starkman, who
established the Peoples Justice
Center, is a candidate for the
County Court, Group 10.
Starkman has been an active
member of public and community
affairs for many years. He is a
former member of the Dade
County Zoning Appeals Board
and a former Court-appointed
Arbitrator.
Florida Attorney General
Robert L. Shevin, candidate for
the Democratic nomination for
governor in this fall's election,
has called for a constitutional
amendment to double the current
Homestead Exemption as ap-
plied to school taxes.
In the sixth of his major
campaign position papers,
Shevin proposed utilizing a
portion of Florida's more than
$130 million budget surplus to
fund upgrading the Homestead
Exemption, which will cost ap-
proximately $95 million.
"The net effect of my proposal
will be to reduce property taxes
by $80.00 per year for the
homeowner over 65 and / or
disabled and to reduce property
taxes other homeowners by
$20.00 per year," Shevin said.
<

-J


fc
Br 1,1978
*JkniHik>ridian
Page 1 IB
nity Fair
Our Readers as Poets

IENT FOR A MEZUZAH
By Charles Willeford
the mezuzah from my door,
from a shell casing used
ft conflict called the 6-day war.
vn on the first floor.
\Mrs. Rosen, third floor, rear,
fve nothing to fear.
I In Warsaw not here.
\tole the mezuzah from my door,
yn here, on the first floor.
\e 25 men in Skokie, I said.
Chicago, not Miami, Mrs. Smith
jind was killed in Prague,
tiles away, Skokie, she said.
ki, in this large condominium,
\are at rock-bottom minimum.
stole the mezuzah from my door,
f, on the first floor.
_ch sun is glaring down outside,
thing quietly inside,
fugh I changed my name to Helen
the mezuzah from my door .
I
Filleford is professor of English and
R Miami-Dade Community College
|the author of numerous novels and
one of which, "Cock-Fighter,"
en Oates and was listed among the
the year in 1976.
)CAUST: In Memoriam
By Herahel Edelheit
Than
Peace
But only]
tpised
r reason
vice.
ersecuted
pair
d home uprooted
way
sof hay
ws
n grows.
rday
this way
El pit s
UMmed human bits.
Innocent!
Hated,
For no par
For no s f
Hunted i
Driven to i
Fromvih
This is the.
a people dying
^B rescue
trying.
t>ugh the ages
History's pag>
artal danger
mhe stranger.
by the way
wnmer day
shining bright
'ingmuch light.
horrible scene
Murder en mc-
tout to pass.
early da
Umftoun
Dig a giant p:
And get into
You will be ki.
hose pits will be filled
reJewsmo conn
\s your fin
Hid the Nazi m command
a gun u ,.- '.":
lay I address my congregation, please
tgged the old rabbi on his knees.
Oh dear Lord, the old rabbi wept
Thy judgment we accept
Grant us strength that we shall
not fail
May our courage prevail.
Assuring his flock the rabbi
calmly said
Do not panic, do not fret
Be brave, take heart
(turning to the Nazi)
I am finished, you may start.
Now with a drop of his hand
Indicating a command
The deadly dance began
Blood like water ran.
There is no Lament, there is no cry
Innocent victims destined to die
A martyr's death Al Kiddush Ha'Shem
For the glory of His Name.
After a brief pose
The old rabbi from the pit arose
And over the machine-gun noise
With a trembling voice.
Kaddish he said
Over the dying and dead
Hallowed be Thy Name
You are not to blame.
Oh! Lord! Man's free will
Brought Thy Laws to nil.
Thy Commandment not to kill
Human blood not to spill.
The great prophets have proclaimed
That Justice is Thy Name
And justice shall yet prevail
Evil will surely fail.
There, by the way
Opposite the stacks of hay
An old branchless tree
A mute witness to man's bestiality.
Hershel Edelheit, of Brooklyn, N.Y., spent
several years as a prisoner at Auschwitz and is
the only member of his family in Poland who
survived the Holocaust. He is the cousin of Amos
Edelheit. of North Miami Beach.
GRANDMA TODAY
By Miriam Wlaoff
There is no rockingchair in grandma's room
today,
For grandma has no time to sit on it
She has business or office or meetings to attend,
and buzzes around every minute.
You can't put grandma up on the shelf.
She is versatile and dynamic,
And don't expect home-made pies or cakes.
What she does bake is often ceramic.
Grandma does not look backward,
She is up-to-date and highly aware,
She has not time for baby-sitting,
For she has "certain" writings.
For a "certain" publication to prepare.
She is not content with old thought.
And with crumbs of second-hand knowledge.
Don't bring your mending for grandma todo.
For grandma is taking a course at college.
You will not see grandma going off early to bed.
Or dozing off in womc warm, cozy nook
But you will hear her typewriter.
Goingclickety, clack through the hours.
For grandma is writing a book
And this is grandma with her wide-awake,
today toot.
Public Notices Public Notices
Miriam Wisoff is a grandmother who lives in
Miami.
??Question Box??
WSAMUKLJ.FOX
tTWN. Why do some
tut their hand over their
\en reciting the first verse
'the"Shema'
SWER: The Talmud
iTalmud, Bi-rakoth 12)
Bipo.se is to shield the
from looking at
that might distract him
MBt him from full con-
Ob this verse which
His ultimate faith in
tty. While all types of
Mnand full concen
I recitation of the
-Shen Hnally requires un-
Mng commitment,
it declares the worshipper's
' Him.
UN: Why is it that
the first meal that is eaten by the
mourners after the burial of a
loved one. must be prepared and
brought in by an outsider.'
ANSWER: This is traced to a
passage in the Bible (Ezekiel,
Chap. 24) where the text enjoins
the Prophet frm practicing the
customs of mourning and in-
cludes a statement saying "Thou
shalt not eat the bread (or food)
of (other) people."
Several reasons are advanced
for this practice. Some claim that
eating food prepared by an
outsider is a sign of helplessness.
A mourner who has just returned
home after the burial of his loved
one is in a state of helplessness.
This indicates that man is
helpless in his eventual encounter
with death.
Others claim that a mourner is
deeply depressed upon returning
home after the burial and has
little interest in eating because he
is less concerned than usual
about his own survival.
Therefore, it is incumbent upon
others to bring him his first meal
to ensure his eventual survival.
QUESTION. Why is it
customary to serve eggs at this
first meal for the mourners?
ANSWER: Some claim that
the egg, though a source of
living seems to have no mouth
and a mourner finds it difficult to
open his mouth because of his
shock. Others say that the
roundness of the egg symbolizes
eternal life (in the next world).
Still others claim that the egg is a
symbol of birth and death, to be
considered as an act of birth into
another world.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 71-11009 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: RENE FLORES,
Husband I PeUUoner
and
TERESA DE JESUS
OLIVA,
Wife Respondent
TO:TERESA DE
JESUS OLIVA
13 Avenlda. 2-77
Zonal!
Colonla Florida
Guatemala
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an acUon for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
ADOLFO KOSS, A. KOSS. at-
torney for PeUUoner. whose
address Is 2121 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Suite 715. Coral Gables.
Florida 33134, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 6, 1078; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petlUon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 26 day of August,
1978
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Walsh
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ADOLFO KOSS, ESQ.
A. KOSS,
Attorney at Law PA.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Sulle715
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
(306)446-1444
Attorney for Petitioner
01759 Sept. 1,8. 16, 22.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7S-8218 (FC)
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PATRICIA MAJOR, wife,
and
JAMES MAJOR, husband.
TO: JAMES MAJOR
2988 NW 99th Street
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to It on
ARTHUR H. LIPSON. attorney
for PeUUoner, whose address Is
1615 NW 167 Street, Suite HOB,
Miami. 33169, Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 8, 1978; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petlUon.
wrTNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 30 day of August,
1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Walsh
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court scai i
01771 Sept. 1.8. 15, 22.1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engag* in business under the fic-
titious name BABLAS PUB at
4735 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33134. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Owner
BabiaaPul
Blair I Ztmmett. P.A.
177R West Flagler
Miami, FL3813B
01763 Sept. 1.8, 15, 22. 1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names SURPLUS
SALES & SALVAGE CO and
SURPLUS EQUIPMENT ft SAL-
VAGE CO. at 3611 NW. North
River Drive, Miami Intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
Svlnga Bros. Corp.
Gerald SUverman
Attorney for applicant
300 Roberts Building
Miami. Florida 33130
01766 Seot. 1.8. 15. 22.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 78 5 5 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHARLOTTE J. FREITAG.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMIN ISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE E8TATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT1
FIED that the administration of
the estate of CHARLOTTE J.
FREITAG, deceased. File
Number 78-5699, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for bade County,
Florida, Probate Division. The
Personal Representatives are:
Gloria C. Blrchett, 220 Sarto
Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida,
and Harold Freitag. 210 Camllo
Avenue. Coral Gables, Florida.
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 Indicate the basis for
the claim, the name and address
of the creditor and the amount
claimed. 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 CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration Is:
September 1, 1978.
Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
Charlotte J. Freitag:
Glorlda C. Blrchett
Harold Freitag
Arthurs. Davis
Attorney for Personal
Representatives
Telephone: (305) 373-7788
Suite 1117.
City Nat'l Bank Bldg
25 West Flagler St.
Miami. FL 33130
01769 Sept. 1.8.1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names Joseph Lodge ft
Robert Joseph Lodge d b / a
Lodge Interprises at 7301 NW.
32nd Avenue, Miami, Florida
33142 Intend to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Owners: Joseph Lodge ft
Robert Joseph Lodge
Steven K. Deutsch
100 North Blscayne Blvd.
Suite 2802
Miami, FL 33132
01765 Sept. 1,8. 15, 22.1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name NORTH AMER-
ICAN MARKETING CORPOR-
ATION. INC., d / b a DOLLAR
RENT A CAR, at 1770 N.W.
LeJeune Road, Miami. Florida.
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
North American
Marketing
Theodore M. Goldberg. Esq.
Attorney for
North American
Marketing
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Suite 716
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
(306)446-1444
01760 Sept. 1.8. 15. 22.1978
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. 78-11309 FC
FAMILY CIVILDIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ERWIN SANTA CRUZ
Petitioner
DIAN
i.i' :
TO: DIANASA!
Residence I nknown
YOU ARF. HEREBY NOT.
FIED triH'. a petition I
Dissolution oi your Marnute hai
been filed and commenced in thll
court and you are required to
serve a copy oi your written
defenses. Ii any. lo it on J.
Roberto Rojas STONE. SOST-
CHIN Ai GONZALEZ, PA., at
torney for Petitioner, whos.
address is 482 Palm Avenue.
Hialeah Florida 33010. (3061 888
5544. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before Oct. 6. 1978. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or peUUon
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 30 day of August,
1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. Perez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
J. Roberto Rojas
Stone. Sostchln ft
Gonzalez. P.A.
482 Palm Avenue
Hialeah. Florida S3010
(306)888-6544
Attorney for PeUUoner
01772 Sept. 1. 8. 16. 22.1878


Page 12-B
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Mlarnl Haarh, KlorKla. InUnrt* U,
r*Klt*r tha aald nama with th
f.lark of lh fir'"" '>,urt "*
Mto County, Klorlfla
l.uirO at Miami llaa.li
Klorlfla. thla 10th rtay of Auruat
IW7H
Ol.ll*
MOOKKN MAHTKMH. INC:
My KrwInHlarii. Vr
NOIIaiANflMKNT. KHQ
Attonwy for Applicant
rl^n Arthur 'lorifrr-y Koafl
Mi.urn M.-.i. h. Klorlrta
71 II0IU
(II7I.I Aun IK. 20. Hrpt I.*. IIT7H
NOTICI UNDIR I
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NIlTlt'K IH HKHKIIV (1IVKN
II,.,1 Ihr lindal alKnrcl. (IralrlnK to
-iik"K- ln bUittltoi unrlar th fir
I III,,iii- mime llrauar A Hlrah at
WMi NW H7th AvafllM Mull* No
AIM Miami Flortrla 3817*1 Intend
to ri-Klitr"! rialrl nainr with th-
Clark of thr circuit Court of
Dad*County, Florida
Owtwn:
Strvi-n Hrauaf
(Imrlr. .1 Hlrah
iKMHM AUR II. IN. *. 8pt I.1V7K

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ttOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS MAAAE LAW
NOTICE .'. HEREBY GIVE"
-x- ,-',tiwl ijaalrtaflo
?r, ir. bonMM tia
,., mm*of MiiaU l.'SAat
numtorltnOI B '- "' -* '
IM '.,/ vf Miami KKirtda Irv
,/, t/, r>(UU!r tr.* aald BaWSM
*Ml "r* '.",r Of f* Orcult
n.r'A limit*''si.r.ly VMirttm
l/axl at Miami ITOTtaat thl*
2r.1 la/ '/ A jj;.' iif7*
,'^ -.^rtawaar A
AUiicll'. fvo/jlpmcnt
I/iatrlbutwi ,'
i!/ Rlctiardl Vr.-:
Praaldant
Kr.r*'r, M My*n
Attorney for Ar/p)i'.ant
,4 Brtctoll Aw *
kiiU "/,
Mlarr,. Florida U1
OOATI Aug ll.K Hpt l.lOTt
Nonet OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. I .
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Act tan No 71 lOlOJ FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
INKK THEMARRIAOKOF
KlifX.-KATHANAYAN
l-*tltlr,ner / Wll.
KHOKIUd.l-AH MANAYAN.
ItaBpr/ndant / Huaband
Tit HHOKHOI.I.AHBANAYAN.
Haalikrnc* 1,'nfcnown
yOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
KIEI> thi
-. ajralriat you and you
r*'julrd Ui mmrvm a copy of youi
wrlttrn dafanwa. II any, u> It or
Htrwart M Mlmiclll. attome>
for i'ctltlonar. whoa* addreaa It
f.TTRIN MIRMKI.I.I. I' A 20t
H E lart Htract Hull* RIO. Miami.
Florida. Mill, and file th
orlKlnal with th* clfirfc of th*
ahovf atylad court on or before
HtrpU-mber IB, 17R, olherwlae a
default will be entered aj[nlnat
you lor the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
Thla notice ahall be publlahed
>ni< h week for four con-
ae. utlve weeka In THE JEWISH
FLORIUIAN
WITNKHH my hand and the
aeiil of aald court at Miami.
I loilda on thla day of AuKuat,
1971
KICIIAIU)!' BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Im.le County, Florida
Ity <' I' lopeland
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Heal i
Btewart M Mlrmelll
cnUIN* MIRMKI.I.I. I' A
JIMIS K lei HI reet
110
Miami Florlila II3I3I
Attorney for I'elllloner
nm-i auk n.iH.ao.Hept i. unit
r
h '-E CiRCurT CO /RT r.*
' TH JuOtClAA.
C '-- l>"'t''
i*SE COOWYY FLO* SA
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HatMacm *.. ka eof liaatfl '., roe
DATED '-*. '-' a-?-*
itm
. den
By B rWM
Deaajty Caert
r/;7'A AtMJ 1* A SV- I I BTO
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE II HEREBT OIVEB
that tne und*rucn*d detirlr.g 10
er.(ai;* H OuatneM under DM flc_
tltloui name Ol BKPTY
RHOEI M am tot w tr.
Aeanua .- DM '-ity of Hla:*ah
Florida intend* U, regiater the
Mid r^ame with the Clerk of the
Circuit Oourt of I-iade County
Florida
[.rated at Hlaiean FVirtd*. UiU
Rthdayof Auguat HTR
RIVERgi.INT .IN'.
CARLO* M MF.NI-iEZ EH<<
Attorney for Applicant
M*. A 4th Avenue
Hialeah, Florida IVn i ____
01706 Aug IR. 28 Sept LI UT*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(MOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No 7 1M*0 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE The Marriage of
RON ALA) A MIU-XR.
Petitioner,
and
kakmknwmiu.br,
Reapondent
TO KARMENW MIIXER
(RESIDENCE L'NKNOWN,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
Fl ED that an action for
Dlaaolutlon ol Marriage haa been
llled agalnat you and you are
required to aerve a copy of your
written d* fen am. If any, to It on
LAWRENCE M SHOOT. ESQ.
attorney lor Petitioner, whose
addreaa la .'lOOtl Blacayne Blvd..
Hull* .'IIS Miami. Florida 33137.
and file the orlKlnal with the
Clark of the above atyled court on
or baton September 15. l(r7R.
other-wine default will be en-
tered agalnat you for the relief
qb'IMIMM In the complaint or
petition
Thla notice ahall be published
once each week for four con-
acuUva weeka in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNKHH my hand and the
wal of iiii'1 court at Miami.
Florida on thla 3 day of Auxuat.
IU7M
RICHARD I' BRINKER
Aat'lerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By c P Cofielund
Aa Deputy Clerk
I On nil Court Heal i
LAWRENCE M SHOOT,
ESQUIRE
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m3 are lenmred aarea *
eoa>] -.' .. ..- ..jr-.rr.t--.i
v. DM PetJitor for Diaaorati
afarriag* or dm PiaxtaTi at-
lome) RONALD L FP.rED
ii '. 2R* v>---'- Bayanera
:,-..* v-i- rVrrkdaSiM i^^
;.. --.* original Anaawf of
j- ..-/ ..-. --* off.'.* -.;'--: C.era
of UM Circuit Court or. or befor*
DM ii Ii. -.! Baal 1T8 H you
i.. do v. a*C"MBt by default
ill v* -jLttr. againa*. you for Die
re..*? demanded ir. the Petition
for Lnaeorj'jon of Marriage
Thia nouce ihail be publianed
or.ee each week for tour con-
acuUra week in THE JEWISH
FLORIDLAN
DONE AND ORDERED at
Mlarr,l Fiorlda. uili 14 day of
A.guat UWI
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By 0 S Carlle
Deputy Clerk
i Clrcu it Cou rt Seal i
RONALD I. FRIED
Attorney for
Petitioner Wife
Suite 40OC
2RI* H Bayihore Dr
Miami Florida 33133
01720 Aug IR. 2S, Sept 1.1.1171
Vj X '-*
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NOTICE UNDER
FICITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Keller Trucking at
1R00O State Road No 9, Miami,
Florida 33162, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of uie
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Flor"*- _
Owner:
Keller Industries. Inc.
By: Henry A Keller
President
01714 Aug. 18. 2fi, Sept. 1,8.1978
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE II TM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Caae No. 7M4S9 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage of
NOVELENA FELTS.
Petitioner Wife,
and
COI.MAN FELTS,
Respondent Husband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU. COLMAN FELTS.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN, are
hereby notified to serve a copy of
your Answer to the Petition For
Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you, upon Wife's at-
torney. GEORGE NICHOLAS,
ESQUIRE. 612 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Fiorlda 33136, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before September 20.
197k. otherwise the Petition will
be rnnfensed by you.
DATED this 10 day of August,
197k
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK
By Deborah G Hess
Depty Clerk
01707 Aug 18, 28; Sept 1.8.1978
-E C =C- fC0JRT0F
--E ----- --
' tCU N ANO e0
DA~DE C0--HT' F,.0'DA
CiK H-. I -.5 FC
FAMIl' DIVISION
-. -----
___
- 4.NIE EL
are
.- -
-
- -
-.-. -... be
eanMaaa
DAI day of Au|

CLERK
i. 2 Peres
D*f j -
.-.::: A-g : a 5p:
gar 1 I
-
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NOTICE UNDER
FICITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE a HEREBY OI\T,N
_-:.- -r.:-r\.z-'-. iMIIrtrsttO
er.gage s. buair.eai j.der _>-.e f.c
uuoua name Keaer-Scroll Show-
room a: 4001 North Miami
Avenue Miarr.i Florida 3317T
inter.da lo register said r.arr.e
with the Clerk of Die Circuit
Court of Dade Cour.ty Florida-
Owner Keller Industries Inc
By Henry A Keller
President
01717 Aug 1* 25 Sept 1 :9?'
NOTICE UNDER
FICITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Al Management.
Inc at 1481 NW 7th Street.
Miami Florida 33125. intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County Florlda.
Owner A 1 Ball Bonds.
Owned by
A-l Management
01716 Aug 18. 25: Sept 1.8 1978
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 71-10322 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN RE: The Marriage of
VERNON ROBERTS.
Petitioner / Huaband,
and
BARBARA MERCER
ROBERTS,
Reapondent /Wife.
TO: BARBARA MERCER
ROBERTS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you, and that you
are required to serve a copy of
your Response or Pleading to Die
Petition upon the Petitioner's
Attorneys. SILVER A SILVER
Suite 2628 One Blacayne
Tower. Miami, Florida 33131
and file the original response or
pleading In the office of Die Clerk
of the Circuit Court, on or before
the 15 day of September. 1978. If
you fall to do so, a Default
Judgement will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
DATED at Miami. Dade
County. Florida, this 8 day of
August. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: G. S.Carlle
Deputy Clerk
SILVER* SILVER
Suite 2628
One Blacayne Tower
Miami. Florida 33131
Phone: 374-4888
00699 Aug. 11.18, 26; Sept. 1,1978
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DOREM
J. '.'. ?.-. ...- A .-" --
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NOTICE OF AC'ION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPEBTV
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF I
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL|
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No "I ":** FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION I
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE The Marnagt o!
JAIME PLA. Husbar:
and
NORMAPLA Wife
TO NORMAPLA
RioCauur.-37::
Poblac ion eiP ..-i.-
SantMgo Chile
YOU ARE HEREBY NO
FIED that an acuor. for Dl
soluuon of Marriage .".as
filed against you and you i
required to sent a cop> of)
written defenses If any to It l
Albert L Camcarte attort
for PeUtVoner. whose addreat
2491 NW 7th Street MUKl
Florida 33128. and fUe
original with the clerk of
above atyled court on or btf
Sept 22. 19T8. otherwue
default will be entered ag
you for the relief demanded!
the complaint or petition
Thla notice shall be publisWl
once each week tor **M
aecutlve weeks in THE JEo|
FLORIDLAN,
WITNESS my hand ana*I
seal of said eourt at. MjRj|
Florida on uila 16 day of au||
RICHARD P. BRINKS"
As aerk.arcult Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG.S Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Albert L Carrlcarte. PA.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Phone No 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
01728 Aug. 18.28. Sept 1-^j
-------------NOTICE UNDETT'
FICTITIOUS NAME LA*
NOTICE IS HEREBY fflnj
that the undersigned. desirW'j
engage In business undar j
fictlUous name of JJgsa
LTD., d.b.a PAKSli
HOTEL BY PENHART. W|
General Partner. By ANDM
PENZELL. PRESIDENT.1|
Washington Avenue *
Beach. Florida. intM*
register aald name wW ^
Clerk of the Circuit Cour. |
Dade County. Florlda.
PENHART. LTO. .
d,b/aPARKSIDEH0T^|
By PENHART. INC..
General PVttgZyMjl
ANDREW PENJ*|
PRESIDENT ,,,,
235 Washington Avenur
Miami Beach. Florida
I^W OFFICES A
MELVINF.FRANKELP*
Attorneys for___
PENHART. LTD.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite13*
Miami Beach. Florida 3313
01722 Aug. 18. 25; Sept-1. l


9y, September 1. 1978
*j6ni*t> fk ridinin
Page 13-B
>H^blic Notices
-41
-m~Hcmc of action
Instructive service
N N0 PROPERTY)
Hthecircuitcourtof
-- If ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
T-OURT OF FLORIDA. IN
KD FOR DADE COUNTY
,v,l Action NO./MSIFC
jlON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
l- The Marriage of___
IIKNNKHII.YGEDEON.
HetiUoner-Wlfe
[tPHVIHCII.KGEDEON,
ipondent-Husband____
^joseph virgile
Ideon
lesideme I'nknown
lot ARK HEREBY NOTI-
ED that an action for DIs-
Elion for Marriage has been
kl against you and you are re-
Jred to serve a copy of your
ilien defenses, if any. to It on
I'AKT E WILSON, attorney
[petitioner, whose address is
J Alhambra Circle, Coral
Ibles Fla. 33134. and file the
Tinal with the clerk of the
eve stvled court on or before
fctember 29. 1978; otherwise a
fault wl" De entered against
|i [or the relief demanded in
Icomplalnt or petition.
?his notice shall be published
be each week for four con-
trive weeks In THE JEWISH
JORIDIAN.
fclTNESS my hand and the
L of said court at Miami,
fcrlda on this 17 day of August,
Is.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
Arcult Court Seal)
fl ART E. WILSON, PA.
5 Alhambra Circle-Suite 100
Jral ciables. Florida 33134
[lephone 13061 442-1818
fomev for Petitioner
132 Aug. 25; Sept. 1,8, 15.1978
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
ICIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
| Civil Action No. 78 10565 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IRK The Marriage of
JLVIA ICILDACUMMINGS,
petitioner,
|
t'STINCl MMINGS.
(Respondent.
JUSTIN CUMMINGS
Residence Unknown
[YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
DEIi that an action for Dis-
^lution of your Marriage has
en filed against you and you
e required to serve a copy of
bur written defenses. If any. to
I on DAVID A KAJU*. ESQ.
Itorney for Petitioner, whose
pdress is 3628 Northeast Second
(venue. Miami. Florida 33137,
hd file the original with the
erk of the above styled court on
before Sept. 29, 1978; other-
kse a default will be entered
gainst you for the relief
fmanded In the complaint or
ktitlon.
[This notice shall be published
ace each week for four conse-
rve weeks in THE JEWISH
l.ORIDIAN.
IWITNESS my hand and the
\>. of said court at Miami,
orlda on this 21 day of August,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Walsh
As Deputy Clerk
rcult Court Seal)
VID A. KARP, ESQUIRE
28 NE Second Avenue
laml. Florida S3137
5-6151
tomey for Petitioner
739 Aug. 26: Sept. 1.8.16,1978
NOTICE UNDER
, FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
[NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
Ut the undersigned, desiring to
pgage In business under the
-tltioua name of The Courtyard
n at number 0151 Collins
venue. In the City of Miami
each, Florida, Intends to
kglster the said name with the
Perk of the Circuit Court of
lade County, Florida.
[Dated at Miami. Florida, this
h day of August, 1978.
SKACOAST RESTAURANTS,
INC.
By; James H Novak,
President
lenneth M. Myers
Ittorney for Applicant
|28 Brickell Avenue
i Floor
|iaml. Florida 331S1
j8* Aug. 11,18, 25; Sept. 1,1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
hat the undersigned, desiring to
tigage In business under the
Irtltious name of BROWARD-
>ADE BEAUTY & BARBER
SUPPLY at number 40 NE 1st
Venue, In the City of Miami,
Florida, Intends to register the
^id name with the Clerk of the
circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
16th day of August 1978
BROWARD-DADE
WHOLESALE CORPORATION
By: Lloyd L. Ruskln.
Vice President
>YDL. RUSKIN
attorney for Applicant
J>1 Lincoln Road
4 laml Beach, Florida 33139
1733 Aug. 26; Sept. 1,8,16.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-7943
IN RE ESTATE OF
MINNIE L SCUM IK I'.K I!
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE AHo\ E
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration of
the estate of Minnie Schmlerer.
deceased, File Number 76-7943.
is pending in the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
73 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida The personal rep-
resentative of the estate is
Abraham Grunhut, whose ad-
dress is 1234 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be in writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim Is not yet due. the
date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration;
August 25. 1978.
A. Grunhut
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MINNIE I. SCHMIERER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONA!.
REPRESENTATIVE:
SMITH. MANDLER. SMITH.
WERNER, JACOBOWITZ
ft FRIED. P.A.
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305)538-6361
D1731 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. '8 10880 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JEAN GERARD MILLIEN,
Husband,
and
JOSEPHINE JOHNSON
MILLIEN,
Wife,
YOU. JOSEPHINE JOHNSON
MILLIEN. residence unknown,
are required to file your answer
to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof, upon the petitioner's
attorney. Herman Cohen, Esq.
622 SW 1st. Street. Miami, Fla.
33130, on or before September 29.
1978, or else petition will be con-
fessed.
Dates: Aug. 21, 1978
Richard P. Brlnker,
Clerk Circuit Court
ByC.P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
01742 Aug. 25; Sept. 1,8.16,1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 78-10252 FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
SALEH SALMAN, Petitioner
and
DENISE YEVETTE SALMAN,
Respondent
TO: PEN ISE Y EVETTE fc
SALMAN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are hereby required
to serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading to the Petition on
the Petitioner's Attorney,
HARVEY ROGERS, whose
address Is 1401 N.W. 17 Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33125, and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
this 16 day of September, 1978, or
a Default will be entered against
you.
DATED this 7 day of August,
1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the
Circuit Court
ByG.S.Carlle
00698 Aug. 11.18. 25; Sept. 1. 1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 78-5420
DivisionOJ
IN RE ESTATEOF
RICHARDC HITCH
I teceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
Tii ALL PERSONS HAUVI
claims OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABO\ E
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of RICHARD C.
FITCH, deceased. File Number
78 5420. is pending in the Circuit
Court for DADE County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida. The personal
representative of the estate is
MARY C, FITCH, whose address
is .12 Walnut Street, Jamestown.
New York. The name and ad-
dress of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, 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 challenges
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
August 25. 1978.
MARY C FITCH
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
RICHARD C. FITCH
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Nathaniel L. Ha rone. Jr.
777 NE. 79th Street
Miami, Florida 33138
PH: 757-3735
01734 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COU NTY, F LOR IDA
No. 78 10878 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
Carmen Jean Jacques,
Wife,
and
INNOCENT JEAN JACQUES.
Husband.
YOU. INNOCENT JEAN
JACQUES, residence unknown,
are required to file your answer
to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon petitioner's at-
torney, Herman Cohen, Esq., 622
SW 1st. Street, Miami. Fla..
33130, on or before September 29,
1978, or else petition will be
confessed.
Dated: Aug. 21.1978
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk Circuit Court
By C.P. Copeland
Deputy Clerk
01741 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.8. 16.1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Florence Gifts at
17395 North Bay Road. Miami
Beach. Florida 33160, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Owner: Florence Newman. Inc.
A Florida Corporation
By: Florence Newman,
President
Miriam Beckerman
1615NW7St.Ste.220
Miami. FL 33126
Attorney for Owner
01718 Aug. 18,26; Sept. 1.8,1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name THE COCONUT
GROVE CAFE at 3043 Grand
Avenue, Coconut Grove, Florida,
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
GLORIA SOUHAMI,
Owner
DavidA.Karp. Esq.
Attorney for
Uncle Harry, Inc.
3628 NE Second Ave.
Miami, FL 33168
01712 Aug. 18, 26; Sept. 1,8.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 78-3169
!N RE ESTATEOF
SIDNEY Fisiu i.
i leceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
PO ILL PERSONS HAVING
claims OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
E8TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate Of SIDNEY FISHER,
deceased. File Number 78-3169.
is pending in the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is
73 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida. The personal rep-
resentative of the estate Is
WILLIAM FISHER, whose
address is 3296 Sturtevant Street,
Detroit, Michigan 48206. The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, 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 suf-
ficient copies oi the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
August 25. 1978.
William Fisher
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SIDNEY FISHER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MARK J.FRIEDMAN
350 Lincoln Road, Suite 422
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 532-5409
01744 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CIVIL SECTION
Case No. 78 109*3 FC
IN RE: ADOPTION:
Of Minor.
BY: LUIS JIMENEZ.
Stepfather.
TO: OSCAR MENDOZA
Residence Unknown
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
OF PETITION
FOR ADOPTION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition has been
filed In the above-entitled court
by LUIS JIMENEZ, for the
adoption of a minor by said
petitioner, and you are required
to serve a copy of your Answer or
Objection to show cause why said
petition should not be granted on
the attorney for petitioner.
JOHN H. DUHIG. 25 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. and file the original with
the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the
29day of Sept. 1979.
HEREIN FAIL NOT or a
default will be entered against
you.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court, In Miami,
Dade County, Florida, this 22 day
of August, 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CIRCUITCOURT CLERK
(Court Seal)
ByG.S.Carlle
Deputy Clerk
01745 Aug. 25; Sept 1.8, 15.1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engage In business at 2501 NW
5th Avenue, Miami, Florida,
under the fictitious name of
FREEDOM PRODUCTION
COMPANY, LTD. Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
FREEDOM PRODUCTION
COMPANY.
a Florida corporation
By: Stan Solomon.
President
Eugene J. Weiss, Esq.
Attorney at Law
407 Lincoln Road -
Penthouse NE.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
01748 Aug. 26; Sept. 1.8.16.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 78 10947 FC
in RE The Marriageol
GR VT WIESE f\
Petltlonei
and
.ii iHN WIESENER,
Respondent
T< i Mr .lol.n Wl
c o \ etei
Administration Center
Hampton. Virginia
VOl ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for dis-
solution of marriage has been
filed and eommenced In this
Court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on Stone,
Sostchin ft Gonzalez, P.A.. 101
NW 12th Avenue. Miami. FL
33128. and file the original with
the Clerk of the abovestyled
Court on or before Sept. 29, 197H.
otherwise a default will be en
tered against you for the relief
prayed for in the petition.
This notice shall be published
each week for four consecutive
weeks in the Jewish Florldian.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court at Miami. Dade
County. Florida, on this 22 day of
Aug., 1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: G S Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE, SOSTCHIN ft
GONZALEZ. PA.
101 N.W 12th Avenue
Miami. FL 33128
01746 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.8. 15. 1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 78 8972
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
IMMACULA SAINTIL.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ARMAND SAINTIL.
Respondent-Husband.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU. ARMAND SAINTIL.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN are
hereby notified to serve a copy of
your Answer to the Petition For
Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. upon Wife's at-
torney. GEORGE NICHOLAS,
ESQUIRE. 612 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33136. and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before September 29.
1978; otherwise the Petition will
be confessed by you.
DATED this 21 day of August,
1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
CLERK
By: A Walsh
Deputy Clerk
01740 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.8. 15.1978
YOU ARE HEHEin NOTI'
FIEI i that a Complaint to Fore -
close Mortgage on the following
described property
U>t 27 in Hloek i of LOLA-
DERo ESTATES FIRST
ADDITION
Plat thereof a n
Plat Book 82 at Page Wofthe
Public Records of Dade
County, Florida,
has been filed against you and
you are required 1" s, i
of your Answer or pleadings to
said Complaint to the Plaintiff's
attorneys. HARLAN STREET.
PA.. 12700 Hlscayne Boulevard.
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 29 day of Sep-
tember. 1978 If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint
This Notice of Suit shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks in the
JEWISH FLORIDI AN
DATED at Miami. Dade
County. Florida, this 23 day of
August, 1978.
By: A. Walsh
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET. PA.
12700 Bi&cayne Boulevard
Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
By William S. Isenberg,
Esq.
01749 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.8. 15. 1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 78-5739
IN RE: Estate of
JAMES E. SHAPIRO
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the Estate of JAMES E.
SHAPIRO, deceased, late of
Dade County, Florida, has
commenced In the captloned
proceeding.' The address of the
Personal Representative listed
below Is 2409 E. 10th Avenue,
Hlbblng. Minnesota 55746
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the
Estate, any challenge to the
validity of the Will admitted for
probate, or any objection to the.
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris-
diction of the Court. ALL
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE WITH THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF DADE COUNTY AT
73 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First publication of this Notice
Is on the 25 day of August, 1978
JAY E. SHAPIRO.
As Personal
Representative of the
Estate of
James E. Shapiro,
Deceased
BROAD AND CASSEL.
Attorneys for
Personal Representative
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands. FL33154
Phone: 306 8681000
By Philip M. Segal
01737 Aug. 25; Sept. 1.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 78.11269 (CA.19)
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
NATIONAL HOMES
ACCEPTANCE CORP.,
an Indiana corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
HOMER POWELL AND
MARTHA F POWELL,
his wife.
Defendants
TO: HOMER POWELL AND
MARTHA F. POWELL
Residence Address
Unknown
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY.
Civil Action No. 7S-7631 FC
FAMILY DVISION
DIV6
IN RE: The Marriage of
LOl ISEESPOSITO.
Petitioner,
and
PAULESPOSITO.
Respondent.
TO: PAUL ESPOSITO
(Residence Unknown)
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition foi
Dissolution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in this
court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any. to it on DAVID R.
FRIEDMAN, Esq.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 1200. First Federal Build-
ing. One Southeast Third
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33131
and file the original with the
cierk of the above styled court on
or before Sept. 29. 1978; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four conse-
cutive weeks In Jewish Florldian
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23 day of Aug.
1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Walsh
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID R. FRIEDMAN. Esq
Suite 1200. First Fed. Bldg.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
(306)358-8900
Attorney for Petitioner
01750 Aug 25; Sept. 1,8, 15.1978
NOTICE UNDER
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fir
tltious name KITCHEN CITY.
U.S.A. at 1109 N.W. 76 Avenue,
Miami. Florida Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Kitchen City.
U.S.A. Inc.
Gerald Sllverman
Attorney for applicant
300 Roberts Building
Miami. Florida 33180
017*7 Sept. 1. 8.15. 22,1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Ortol Electric at
151 East 49th Street. Hlaleah.
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Owner:
Jose Orlol Santos
01764 Sept. 1. 8. 15. 22. 1978
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME
STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
ss:
COUNTY OF DADE
The undersigned, under oath,
says: It Is the Intention of the
undersigned to engage In a busi-
ness enterprise under the fic-
titious name of HOLLYWOOD
LOCK N STORE IT located at
9830 SW 2nd Street. In the city of
Ft. Lauderdale. Broward
County. Florida
Those Interested in said enter-
prise, and the extent of the In-
terest of each. Is as follows:
Hollywood Lock N
Store It. Inc..
a Florida corporation-lOOpct.
Stewart Minnelll
Suite 810-
200 SE 1st Street
Miami. Florida 33131
00690 Aug. 11.18. 25; Sept. 1 1978


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Public Notices
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE "THJUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOB
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL'JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CeaeNe '-*>-
NOTICE C* ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
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tr.e complaint
WITNESS n-.y nand ar.d the
eai of this Court or. A~g 2! 1978
:97*
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Diane Nyea
Deputy Clerk
01752 Sept 1 8. 15 22 1ST7
r. .-* : *Urrt* "-as beer.
** agax-et you and you arc
required to aerre a oopy of ycur
wrtSao liililkSH tf any to a OB
A-bert L Carncan* arxrr.e;.
tor r-f-Vrjr.tr Me addreee is
24*1 V* "-- Street M-a.~.
rs.r.i* w.as S.-.-J r-e ---
artfksa] -'-- '-". cjerk erf the
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_-. -.orr.piair.t or pe-J'Jor.
OF MORTGAGE
: Thai at aj arc** rsaterUa -x
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JACK KOSOBt'CKI aad E\A
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.-.-. Aug -; 2: ;*?' : :"!

INTHE ClRCUITCOUBTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOB
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Cast No. 71 240HCA-U)
GENERALJURISOICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
NATHAN WASHERMAN
as Trustee.
Plaintiff,
vs
MATTHEW I SEGALL. a
married man EUROVE8T
LIMITED a'Jrand
Cayman f>irporatlon.
CORPORATE BANK AND
TRUST COMPANY.
lianarnlan Corporation, as
Trute ARGONAUT
INSURANCE CO
JOHN A 0 CONNELL,
and M I SANTANOELO,
a nln([le woman
iM-fendants
TO COP.I'OKATEBANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
a liahamlan Cor-
poratlon, a Truitee,
l^lfndant. Business
Address l.'nknown
YOl AUK HEREBY Nf/TI
y [El Oomplalnt to P ore
Mortgage on th<- following
'j* i r ibod proporty
i>a 14, Block 17 of key
STONE ISLAM; NO B Bl
n.rdmg 10 the Plat thereof
as recorded In Plat Hook hh.
Page 2 of the Public
Recordi of Dads County,
Florida
has been filed against you and
red to serve a copy
of your Answer or pleading lo
' omplalnl lo the plaintiff
attorneys HARLAM STREET
p a izr'i Blacayne Boulevard,
lite ll'i North Miami. Florida
and file the original Answer
or pleading with the Clerk of the
' m .it Court of Dad! County, on
or before the 29 day of Sep-
tember. 1&7 If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint
This Notice of Suit shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks In the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED at Miami. Dade
County, Florida, this 23 day of
August, 107H
Richard P Brlnker, Clerk
By A Walsh
Deputy Clerk
HAHDAN STREET. PA.
12700 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
By William S. Iaenberg
01751 Sept. 1.8. 15. 22. Ilf7
INTHE CIBC'JIT COUBT FOB
OAOE COUNTY FLORIDA
PBOBA'E 01 rflSiON
PBOBATE NO 7S-S7JB
DIVISION Bl
' RE Eattte of
PAI LDT1 Bl TCHW
1*-eased
NOTICE OF
ADM2MSTRAT
IRE HEREBY NOTI-
- EI "^ Dm adsadaaatrBOosi at
.- ElUV! -.: PALTJNE BT.T-
--.'. ieoeued ktta of Dade
.'.-'.. F.-..-.oa raj-.o~.~er.ced
UM -if.xr.ed procee&rjj The
add.'esi of t/ie Persona. P.epre-
aaiuii .^ted bakssi i* 20c.
?...<- :.-. Merr.'.a Ne York
rOC ARE HEREBY NOTI-
- rj D an:, required to file
sjq ..- .-". demands mdilch
you may have against the
Estate any cha-lenge to the
....o1.'.. -,; '..- A... adrr.:tt*d for
probate or any objection to the
Qualifications of the Persona^
Representative venue or juns-
Hetlon of the Court ADL
WITHIN THREE rj, MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE WITH THE CIRCL'IT
COURT OF DADE COUNTY at
73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
First publication of this Notice
is on the 25 day of Aug 1B78
JACK BLTCHIN.
As Personal
Representative of the
Estate of
Pauline Butchln.
Deceased
BROAD ANDCASSEL.
Attorneys for
Personal Representative
1108 Kane Concourse
Bav Harbor Islands. FL 33154
Phone 306 888-1000
By Philip M Segal
This Notice is to be published
once a week for two consecutive
A.-.-H- in The Jewish Florldlan
01743 Aug 25. Sept 1 11T78
res>ler.ce M 0
Lsjm Rcaryr. Lorg
4--d Ne ":':<
; Tr-a; _'I : -*-~ *".--- '-"-e
jaassdatooa of JMa Hcnorabie
c-ra_r-.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN
that the undersigned desiring to
engage in business under the fn
UtlOUl nan..- Aline Store at 1925
El Itfl Avenue No 2 Hll
Florida S3013 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the
ill Court of Dada County,
Honda
Owners
Moisei Rlcardo*
Ana Maria HI car do
01747 Aug 25. Sept 1. B, 15. 178
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 71 10**0 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PEDRO BAUZA,
Husband,
and
MERLE G. BAUZA,
Wife.
TO: MERLE G. BAUZA
Residence Address
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai an action for Die- I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name of Mlleta at
number I77ciS W 101 Avenue. In
the City of Miami. Florida. In-
tends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dada County, Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
2nd day of August, 1978
United Sportswear &
Athletic Equipment
Distributors, Inc.
By Richard F Fries.
President
Kenneth M. Myers
Attorney for Applicant
1428 Brlckell Avenue
Suite 700
Miami. Florida 33131
110685 Aug. 11.18, 28; Sept 1. 1078
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 71-97*3
AMENDED COMPLAINT
TO QUIET TITLE
JACK KOSOBUCKI and
EVA KOSOBUCKI.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
EVA WALLACH, deceased;
and IRVING WALLACH,
Individually,
Defendants.
The Plaintiffs. JACK
KOSOBUCKI and EVA
KOSOBUCKI. by and through
their undersigned attorneys, and
sue the Defendants, EVA
WALLACH, deceaaed; and
IRVING WALLACH, Indi-
vidually, and allege as follows:
COUNT1
SATISFACTION
^ T-a: ----J j a.-- acaor. to
7_e: u*_* pvrsuauv. to F"jcr-.da
.-a; .-.** S-* } Tttal sai or aba.*. September
'. :*"t _- Lefe.-.dact EVA
A aJ_"_aCH seas the fee iur.p.e
snssr -.'. ..-. :o_cw*a*sjj re a. es-
aaia
_.-.-. :; B.o't :4 at
= :CAYNE BEACH
ADDITION ac-
.x~; iFa: thereof
as reecrtefl --. PlBI Boo* 4
a: Page ..' -- P-
BJaajaM of liade County.
Tt.r. - ->. M;a.~.. Beach
Tr..-. oa
That etc or about September
'. ;"rT4 PA-r.J-Jfa ar.d Defendant
EVA AALLACH entered aito a
p-.ro.rase and Sa.e Contract for
_'.e aocr. e descr.bed property
T T>a:or. or about January 31
1TS tne c josxg on said property
as ne.d by PUir.uffs and Defen-
ds--. EVA AALLACH wherein
Phatntxffa obtained a Warranty
Deed from Defendant. EVA
AALLACH. for said property
That thereupon a Mortgage Deed
was executed between Plaintiffs
as mortgagors ar.d Ijefendant
EVA WALLACH as mortgagee
baiaby Defendant obtained a
mortgage or. said property for
UM I -on of THIRTY THOUSAND
$30 000 00 DOLLARS That
said mortgage deed was accom-
panied by a mortgage note
wherein Plaintiffs were to pay
three installments of TEN
THOUSAND ($10,000 00
DOLLARS each, so as to pay off
such mortgage In full That
according to said note the first
installment was payable on June
1. 1975. the second Installment
was payable on November 1.
175. and the third installment
was payable on February 1. 1976
8 That subsequent thereto.
Plaintiffs fully complied with all
the terms of said mortgage note
by making correct and timely
payments to Defendant. EVA
WALLACH. by paying the full
$30.000 00
9. That Plaintiffs, now in the
process of selling said property,
conducted a title examination of
said property, said title exami-
nation revealed a cloud on the
title affecting Its marketability,
to wit the lack of the satisfaction
of the above described mort-
gage
10. That thereupon. Plaintiffs.
as mortgagors, in an effort to ob-
tain the satisfaction of said mort-
gage from the Defendant. EVA
WALLACH. as mortgagee, at
tempted to locate Defendant.
EVA WALLACH. for such pur-
pose
11 That after diligent search
and inquiry. Plaintiffs have
found that Defendant EVA
WALLACH deceased on
November 22 1976 and that no
probate estate was opened for
her due to the lack of assets at
the time of death Plaintiffs also
found that the only heir surviving
tr.e de. eased is Defendant
IRVING WALLACH, who resides
at 90 Schoolhouse Lane i'..,-:.r.
Long Island New York
13 That Defendant IRVING
WALLACH. has acknowledged
both personally and on behalf of
Defendant. EVA WALLACH.
rei Blpt Ol the full $30.000 OO due
from Plaintiffs.
l.'l That as a result of the
allegations set out above, that
said mortgage has been fully
satisfied and that Plaintiffs are
the fee simple owners of the real
estate described above.
WHEREFORE. Plaintiffs,
JACK KOSOBUCKI and EVA
KOSOBUCKI. demand Judgment
against Defendants. EVA
WALLACH and IRVING
WALLACH. in that this
Honorable Court enter a final
judgment in favor of Plaintiffs
adjudicating said mortgage deed
and note to have been paid and
satisfied In full and deem it as
cancelled and also to divert the
Clerk of the said Circuit Court lo
cancel the same of record and
adjudicating that the real estate
described above is owned in fee
simple and / or belongs to Plain-
tiffs. JACK KOSOBUCKI and
EVA KOSOBUCKI.
I HEREBY CERTIFY that a
true and correct copy of the fore-
going was mailed to IRVING
WALLACH, 90 Schoolhouse
Lane. Roslyn. Long Island, New
York, by Certified Mall -
Return Receipt Requested, on
this 7th day of August. 1978
A. KOSS, ATTORNEY
AT LAW. PA.
Attorneys for Plaintiffs
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd
Suite 715
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
(305)446 1444
By: ABE KOSS. ESQ.
01703 Aug. 11.18, 29; Sept. 1.1978
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Cml Achoa 7-rl FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARBIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
."AMES LEE WILLIS
Husband
acd
NERB8AS WTII.IS
*_'?
TO NEP.ISSAS WILLIS
Nassa. Bar-ama*
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED :.-.at an action for
Dosac.---. -.: Marrjge has been
filed against you and you are
reqiared 'x serve a copy of your
-- ->f-!*! KB_7 "X H '--
-: L Carr.carte Esq a:
torney for Petitioner ncae
address is 2* I N 7th Street
M^n-.i Eiorida 33125 and file the
ongina. :"-" UM : .era of the
above styled court on or before
September :5 : >;..". ... be enterad against
yae for tr.e re.ief demanded ir.
am plaint or petnm
T-.a BAttee sr.ai: be p-D.isred
eacr *>. for
- -res 's. THE JEWISH
WITS r.+rA ar.d UM
seai of sa.c court *". M_a.:
- oa;. .'. AMgtSBt
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsC.erk Circuit Ox r.
Dade County F~.or.da
By Deborah G Hess
As Deputy C.erk
Circuit Court Sea.
ALBERT L CARRICARTE
PA
2491 N W 7th Street
Miami Florida 33'i5
Phone No 646 ""::
Attorney for Petitioner
006H7 Aug 11 IS 25 Sept I 1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CAM No. 71-16431 FC
NOTICETOAPPEAR
BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
JEAN P. E PINCHINAT.
Husband,
and
LIDA PINCHINAT Wife
TO LIDA PINCHINAT
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY required
to serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage herein on the
Petitioner s Attorney. MURRAY
Z KLEIN. Suite 800. Seybold
Building. 36 NE 1st Street.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before
September 22.1978. or said cause
will be taken as confessed by
you
DATED this August 15.1978
Richard P Brlnker
Clerk of the County
and Circuit Court
Diane Nyci
Deputy Clerk
01727 Aug 18. 25; Sept 1.8.1978
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action lor Dta-
eoIuJJon of Marriage has been
"_>d against you and you are
required to eerve a copy of your
written defenses if any. Jo it on
GARY B SACK E9Q attorney
for Petitioner whose address is
801 Dade Federal Building 101
East FlagMr Street. Miami
Fionda J31J1 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 6. 1978. otherwise a
default wUJ be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
.mpiaint or peUtion
This noUce shall be published
or.ee each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida, on this 23 day of August
1*71
RICHARD P BRINKER
as Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By Diane Njrej
As'Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Sea.
Gary B Sack EM
1*1 East Flagler Street
Miami Florida 33131
Attomev for Petitioner
PhOtM 39B-BOB0
01TM Sept 1.1 15 22 1978
IN THE CIRCUIT CcTgafSS
CIRCUIT OF FLOS i5a*L
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THEELEVENTHJUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 78-10191
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marnageof
RALPH LINDEN BUSH III.
petitioner Husband
and
SI 'ZANNE JORDAN HI SH
Respondent Wife
to suzanne
iordanb: sh
own
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to ipy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
MICHAEL LECHTMAN, Esg .
attorney for Petition)
address is 801 NE 167th Street.
301. North Miami Beach.
Florida 33162. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 6. 1978. 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 con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 24 day of August
1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Walsh
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
MICHAEL LECHTMAN. ESQ..
801 NE 167th Street. Suite 301
North Miami Beach.
Florida 33182
Telephone: 652-9600
Attorney for Petitioner
01756 Sept. 1.8, 15, 22. 1978
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7$.11023 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marrlageof
PAUL ONWAN LEUNG
Petitioner
and
EP.LINDA MARCELLA
ISQUIERDO KNIGHT
LEUNG. Respondent
TO: ERLINDA MARCELLA
ISQUIERDO KNIGHT
LEUNG
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
GARY B SACK. 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
October 6. 1978. 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 con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDWN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida, on this 23 day of August.
1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Diane Nycz
AsDeputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal'
Gary B Sack. Esquire
801 Dade Federal Building
101 E. Flagler St
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone 358-6090
01753 Sept 1 16. 22. 197"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7B-11021
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NACHMANN BRZOSTOWIECKI
Petitioner,
and
CHRISTINA
BRZOSTOWIECKI,
Respondent
TO: CHRISTINA
BRZOSTOWIECKI
Residence Unknown
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fir
tltious name Iierorama at 12741
Boulevard North
Florida 33181, :ntends to
-aid name with the
the Circuit Court of
I lade I 'ounty Florida
Owner Decorama Paint
& Wallpaper Co
0715 Aug 18. 38: Sept 1. 8.1978
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 76 10413 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE.
PAUL EDWARD RAYSIN.
Petitioner
and
BETSY L RAYSIN.
Respondent
TO: BETSY L RAYSIN
10163 Center Street
Fairfax.
Virginia 22030
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dls
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
MARTIN STARR, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 9703
South Dixie Highway, Miami.
Florida 33156, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
October 6. 1978: otherwise a
default will 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 24 day of August.
1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A Walsh
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARTIN STARR
9703 South Dixie Highway
Miami, Florida 33166
Tel 666 9620
Martin Starr
Attorney for Petitioner
0I7BB Sept. 1,8,16.27, lB7l'
A|M
AND FOR DADE C0UNTV
Civil Act -on No 7. j,?-).
FAMILY DIVISION
>0N
IV IS ION
ACTION FOR DISSOlu-
OF MARRIAGE '
IN RE The Mamas* -1
ADA ABRAMS
Petitioner '*;.'
and
DANIEL ABRAMS
Respondent Hoebsnd
TO DANIEL ABRA.y;'
Reaponder.t HJMaJ
1202 S Forurr. Coon
Wheeling Djtaolj
YOU ARE HEREHV Nrm
FIED that an act* .
solution of Mamag -utZ
filed againat you me S
required to serve a ccp%'0f
written defenses : sj,y .^ *
Harvey d Friedman EsaJ?
attorney for PetlUc-nr h,
address is 420 Ltncoji sT,
Suite 392 Miami Beat- ?;"
and fUe the original wrjl Z
clerk of the above sty.*- coaB
or before October 1 :r- ^Z
wise a default *:.. -Vf.,,
against you for .-- rf.(,
demanded in the --.:l4wt,
petition
WITNESS my hand and m
seal of said cour- IffeM
Florida on this 29th i4v *
August 1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit "tJrt
DadeCountv F'.c-da
By WillieBradar.a- Jr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal
01768 Sept
-- :n
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTHJUOICIAL
CIRCUITOF FL0RI0AIN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Case Mo. 71-11280 FC
NOTICETOAPPEAR
BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marnageof
LILIAN E CONTREP.AS
Wife
and
OSCAR de JESUS
CONTRERAS. Husbar.d
TO OSCAR de JESUS
CONTRERAS
9aAve No. 6 T0Z19
La Florida.
Guatemala C A
YOU ARE HEREBY required
to serve a copy of your answer to
the Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage herein on tne
Petitioner's Attorney MlRfUT
Z. KLEIN. Suite SOT SeyboM
Building. 36 N E 1st Street
Miami. Florida, anc file the
original In the office of theClert
of the Circuit Court or or before
October 6.1978. or said cause will
be taken as confessed by you
DATED this 29 day of August.
1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clark of the
County Cour.
C. P Copeland
Deputv ClerK
01770 Sep't I. I 18 22.197!
INTHECIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA.IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Act ion No. 7I-1113JFC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage t
MARIA NOEMIUAV:\
Petitioner Wife
and
JOHN GAVIN
Respondent Husband
TO: JOHN GAVIN
Respondent H
Last Known Res
And Mailing
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEKr
FIED that an action for
I Usaoiutlon of Marriagi nai beer.
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy your
written defenses if any to lion
Harvey D Friedman Esquire
attorney for Petltionei whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road, Ste
392. Miami Beach Fla 33139.
and file the original with U
clerk of the above styled court or,
or before September 29 19^
otherwise a default will be en^
tered 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 28 day of August
1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i ,,
01758________Sept. 1.8. !5.a.l*7i.'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring W
engage in business under W
fictitious name REGENCY WIN;
DOW CLEANING at 171 N;
186th Street. North Mlsmi
Beach. Fla. 33179 intends w
register said name with "JJ
Clerk of the Circuit Court a
Dade County. Florida
HERBERT BIRENBAI M
1 8. 15.22.1"
01761
Sept
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY 0'v-''
that the undersigned. *sJlrin*l1,
engage in business under uw
fictitious names SPOTLESS
WINDOW CLEANING. TTWr'
CANA WINDOW CLEANING '
1260 NE 172nd Street. WJ
Miami Beach. Fla. 33162 intends
V
to reglater said names
with the
to register aiu n*.. -. .
Clerk of the Circuit Court ot
Dade County, Florlda.
DAVID ALLEN
017M Sspt.l.8,16,22,l7


StflSi
Services Held for Longtime Residents
RITA FENN
[iu Fenn of North Miami
toed away Aug. 22. She was 56
.rs old. She was a resident for
Jj gars coming from New York.
k|. was founder and president
ICancer Aid to the Needy, and a
Inilier of the board of directors
[Visiting Nurses Association of
jde County from 1971-1977.
Mrs. Fenn is survived by her
Isband Mannie of North Miami.
L -..ui- Leonard and Neil of
brth Miami, father and mother
fcnry and Anna Moskowitz of
kith Miami, and brother
arv.v Moss of North Miami
each.
f[ln' Riverside handled funeral
pangements.
EDITH SASSOON
IEdith Sassoon, 78. of Miami
leach died Aug. 22. She was a
gident here since 1939, coming
oiii Far Hockaway. N.Y.
[she is survived by a son Phillip
kssoon and daughter Honey
Jeit of Miami, sister Rose
feingarten of New York City,
id three grandchildren. David
leu. Jessie Heit and Clay
Bssoon.
{Gordon Funeral Home handled
Irangements with interment in
11 Nebo.
JOAN LITT
J.I,mii l.iti. 65, of North Miami
leach, died Aug. 21. She was a
kident here for 21 years, coming
Jiiin New York.
I She is survived by her husband
firry of North Miami Beach, son
c is, two daughters Teri and
Jichele, all of North Miami
p and sister Betty Smoke of
lorth Miami Beach.
The Riverside handled
|rr YETTAWEINSTEIN
Yelta Weinslein died Aug. 23.
I he was a resident here for 25
Bars, coming from New York.
She was a former social service
rker for the State of Florida in
tie Welfare Department.
She is survived by sister Rae
levinsohn of Pembroke Pines.
The Riverside handled
rrangements.
WILLIAM ALLEN
William Allen. 67 of North
liami Beach, died Aug. 21. He
[as a resident here for 22 years,
oming from New York City.
I FINEGOLD. Sadie, 88. on Aug.
20. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
LABOVITCH, Betty. 71. on Aug.
21. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Gordon.
CHAYET. Harry, 76, on Aug. 23.
Interment Mt. Nebo. River-
side
ALPER. Gloria Janet. 82. on
Aug 23 Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
KRIEDBERG, Samuel N.. 74. on
Aug. 24. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
BENDER. Dr. Arthur, 61. on
Aug. 23. Riverside.
ROSKIN. Louis, 86, of North
Miami, on Aug. 24. Levitt.
Interment Mt. Sinai.
ACHINS. Uu, 64. of Surfslde.
Rubin.
MONUMENTS INC
0pn vrf Day Closed Stbbtth
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Mr. Allen was secretary of
Bayview Point North Con-
dominium.
He is survived by his wife
Sara, sons Edward of Denver and
Barry of Walpack, N.J.. daughter
Laurie of Tuscon, five grand-
children, brother David Levineof
New York City, and sister
Mildred Davidson of Los
Angeles.
The Riverside handled
arrangements with interment at
Mt. Nebo.
JOSEPH FREEDLAND
Joseph Freedland of Miami
Beach died Aug. 24. He was 82
years old. He made his home here
for the past 26 years, coming
from Ma lone, N.Y.
Mr. Freedland was a member
of the West Miami Lodge F&AM
302.
He is survived by two
daughters. Cylvia Alderman of
New Providence, N.J. and
Bernice Albrecht of Los Angeles;
sister Mollie Shafter of Miami
Beach, and eight grandchildren.
Gordon Funeral Home handled
arrangements with interment in
Mt. Nebo.
LEO DRUTZ
Leo Drutz, 63, of Miami, died
Aug. 26. He had been a resident
here the past 30 years coming
from New York City.
Mr. Drutz was an accountant
and a member of the National
Society of Public Accountants.
He was an active member of the
Flagler Gables Lodge of Knights
of Pythias 196. where he was past
Chancellor Commander and was
twice selected as Knight of the
Year.
Mr. Drutz was a veteran of
WWII and the Korean War.
He was the husband of Hen-
rietta: father of Martin iGinnyl
Drutz and Barbara Glazier:
brother of Sidney Drutz; grand-
father of Gregory Glazier and
Judith Helen Drutz.
Gordon Funeral Home handled
arrangements with interment in
Mt. Sinai.
HARRY EDELMAN
Harry Edelman of Miami
Beach passed away Aug. 26. He
had been a property owner of
Miami Beach for over 40 years,
coming from New York City.
A native of Poland, he arrived
in New York when he was 17
years old.
He came to Miami 42 years
ago. and owned the Collins Fish
Market from 1939 to 1947. Then
he managed real estate on the
Beach until retiring in 1968.
Mr. Edelman was a member of
Workmen's Circle 692.
Survivors include his wife
Sarah; two daughters, Rosenberg
and Erma Rosenblatt; two
brothers, Sam and Shalom
Siegel; seven grandchildren, and
one great-grandson.
The Riverside handled
arrangements with interment in
Star of David Cemetery.
MURIEL BERLIN
Muriel Berlin. 62, of Miami
Beach, passed away Aug. 27. She
had made her home in Miami for
the past 23 years, coming from
New York City.
She is survived by a son
Levitt
memorial chapelt
J ftalr-MibrokfM.
I Hollywood, ru.
r
I33I5W Dme Hwy
North Miami. Flo.
949 6315
SONNY IIVITT. F.D.
Jerome Berlin ol Miami and a
daughter Gail Kaufman of
Miami; four grandchildren.
Gordon Funeral Home handled
arrangements with interment in
Star of David.
DR. NATHAN RAPPAPORT
Dr. Nathan Harold Rappaport
of Miami Beach died Aug. 26 at
the age of 78. He had been a Dade
County resident since 1958.
He was a graduate of City
College of New York, the
University of Arkansas School of
Medicine and studied at Cook
County Post Graduate School of
Medicine.
He served in USPHS during
WWII. He practiced medicine in
New York City from 1926
through 1950.
He was a member of Geba
Lodge of Masonic Order of Elm-
hurst, L.I., N.Y., and a member
of the local Alumni Association
ofCCNY.
Survivors include his wife
Marion, sons, Gerald of
California and Michael; daughter
Barbara Zachs; grandchildren,
Mitchell, Glenn Zachs, Allison
and Kenneth.
Gordon Funeral Home handld
funeral arrangements.
HERMAN SCHECHTMAN
Herman Schechtman, 75, of
Miami Beach, died Aug. 26. He
came to Florida 20 years ago
from Brooklyn, N.Y.
Mr. Schechtman was a member
of Farband and Senior Citizens
Branch No. 2.
He is survived by his wife
Dora; daughter. Ethel Danzig of
New York City; sister. Sophie
Waxman of Miami Beach;
brother, Eleazer Schacham of
Israel; and grandchildren,
Elizabeth and Douglas Marc.
The Riverside handled
arrangements.
GEORGE SIMON
George Simon of Miami Beach
passed away Aug. 16. He was a
resident of the area 25 years,
formerly of Pittsfield, Mass.
He was a member of the
Hibiscus Masonic Lodge of
Miami Beach. 32nd degree
Shriner and member of the Men*s
Club of Temple Ner Tamid.
Mr. Simon was the father of
Robert Simon of Miami, Alan
Simon of Virginia; grandfather of
Curtis, Daniel and Ross; and
brother of Mrs. Lillian Cooper of
New York City.
The Riverside handled
arrangements.
BERTHA SEFTELL
Bertha Seftell, 79, of North
Miami Beach, died Aug. 27. She
was a 43 year resident of Miami,
coming from New York City.
She was a member of Temple
Emanu-El and of B'nai B'Rith.
She is survived by a son Jerry
Seftell of Melbourne, Fla.;
grandchildren Marlene, Shelly,
Sandra Seftell, three brothers
Louis of North Miami Beach;
Dave of Hallandale and Manny
Hoffman of New York City;
sister Lee Wagman of Detroit,
daughters in law. Evelyn Seftell
and Rita Seftell.
The Riverside handled
arrangements with interment in
Mt. Nebo.
A
Zilucrt's iHrmoriilsJQ|
LEONARD JllBIHT MURRAY RUBIN Y^
Pl*t# CJ>I *0 ppo>ntmnl
Tna onh/ I company located on Kami Beach
* Indoor selection area Branzo memorials
* firanito monuments and footttonao
SERVICING LOCAL ANDOUT OF STATE CEMETERIES
1711 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 673-3748
SOLOMON SIEGEL
Solomon Siegel of Miami
Beach passed away Aug. 26 at
the age of 68. He came here from
Parksville, N.Y. in 1942.
Mr. Siegel was a member of the
Miami Beach Elks Lodge 1601
and the American Legion Post
85.
He is survived by his wife
Maxine; daughters Cynthia of
New York City and Suzanne of
It Pierce; three grandchildren
Brian. Michael and Joseph.
MORRIS WOLIN
Morris Wolin of North Miami
Beach died Aug. 25. He came to
Florida 30 years ago from
Brooklyn. N.Y.
He was a member of the Mar-
Len Gardens Men's Club and the
Masonic Lodge.
He is survived by his wife
Martha; son Murry of Miami;
daughters Sylvia Cooperman of
North Miami Beach, Lillian
Marlow and Mildred Feldman of
Brooklyn; eight grandchildren
and three great-grandchildren.
The Riverside handled
arrangements.
JESSIE BOYAR
Jessie Boyar, 76, of Miami
Beach, passed away Aug. 28. She
had been a resident here for over
30 years, coming from New York.
She was Mother of the Year of
Women's American ORT. past
Worthy Matron of O.E.S.,
member of Menorah chapter of
Hadassah, the National Senior
Citizens and Chapter of School
for retarded citizens.
Mrs. Boyar is survived by son
Martin Boyar of Miami, brother
Harry Porges of Hollywood,
sister Clara Gordon of New York
City and two grandchildren,
Candace and Robert Boyar.
Gordon Funeral Home handled
arrangements with interment at
Mt. Sinai.
ROSALYN MEYER
Rosalyn Meyer of Bay Har-
bour passed away Aug. 29 at the
age of 79. She was a resident for
53 years coming from Indiana.
She was an ambulance driver
in WWII. She was active with
Variety Childrens Hospital,
Muscular Dystrophy and the
United Fund. She was a member
of Westview Country Club.
Mrs. Meyer is survived by her
husband Ferd S.; son and
daughter-in-law. Jim and
Charlyne; granddaughter
Jaymie; and sister Helen
Greenbaum.
The Riverside handled
arrangements.
When death occurs
in Miami Beach and
Greater Miami call
Blank Brothers Inc.
Area Code 412-682-4000
We handle all necessary
arrangements and require-
ments lor local burial or direct
shipmenl of remains by
airplane for the funeral in
Pittsburgh. New York,
throughout Ihe llmlcd States.
Europe, Israel, and inter-
nationally
Plant pros Jnt.
Three Generations of
Distinctive Service
\ TRADITION \M)S\( KKDTKI si
tmhu
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
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understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
I tifl") West Dixie Highway
Ki'pn -inlid l>> S li-vitl. I II
New York:'-''-''-''>'",,|MI U>K'('n-!ili Broward County
925-3396
l<)21 Pembroke Rd
RUBIN
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL
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traditional Jewish chapel.
Every service personally arranged
and conducted by
MURRAY N. RUBIN, F.D.
1701 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Florida
538-6371


Page 12-B
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r
I
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5
t
I
Synopsis of the Weekly ToraFPortion
Re-eh
"Thou shalt set the blessing upon mount Genzim. and the
curse upon mount EbaT' iDeut 1129)
R*-eh Behold. I set before you this day a blessing and
a curee the blessing, if ye shall hearken unto the com-
mar.;- HM of the Lord vour God. which I command you
day: and the curse, if ye shall not hearken" iDeutero-
norr. When the Israelites enter Canaan, six tribes
and upon Mount Genzim and bless all those who
will keep God's commandments, and six tribes are to
stand on Mount Ebal and curse all those who will disobey
God's commandments.
Sacrifices are to be offered only in the place that God
shall choose He who wishes to offer a meat sacrifice which
he mav eat. and lives too far from the proper place of
offering, mav slaughter the offering in his own house, but
it will not be considered a sacrifice He must be careful not
U> consume any of the blood.
Those who incite others to idolatrous acts are to be
exterminated. The portion goes on to state the rules
defining puntv and impurity in regard to animals, fish and
fowl the basic ritual dietary laws. The portion also
contains the rules regarding tithes, money moratoria. a
prohibition on interest, and regulations regarding the
Hebrew slave, the first-born of animals, and the three
pilgrim festivals.
'The recounting of me Weekly Pertion of ttit Law it extracted and Basefl
upon "The Graphic History o' tie Jewish Heritage." edited by P Woiiman-
Tsamir, Vi, published by Shcngeid The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane. New York. NY. '0031 Joseph Schlang is prsdent o-f me society
distributing the volume.)
Temple Beth Sholom's School Of
Fine Arts Classes Begin Sept. 18
The School of Fine Arts of
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami announces the opening of
its ninth year. Registration is
Stern
open for classes starting Sept. 18.
Classes in ceramics, drama,
piano, creative jewelry, art,
music workshop for tots, and
ballet, will be offered again by a
faculty composed of Henry
Small, Jay Jensen, Dorothy
Knopke, Anita Koppele, Roberta
SiJbret, Sandi Hirsch, Andree
Juliette Brun, Michael Rosen-
berg, and Prof. Victor Stem.
Prof. Victor Stem, professor of
viola at the University of Miami
and former principal violist of the
Florida Philharmonic, will be
caching a course on the Suzuki
Method "of teaching the violin to
small children".
The class is designed for the
four to seven year old child, with
the participation of one or both
parents. An introductory
meeting for parents will be held
Sept. 11. at 8 p.m.. at Temple
Beth Sholom.
The School of Fine Arts is
under the directorship of Judith
Drucker. Registration will be
handled by Roberta Gordon.
Hannah Senesch First
Meeting Set Sept. 4
Hannah Senesch chapter of
Hadassah will hold its first
meeting of the season on
Monday, Sept. 4 at the Delano
Hotel at noon. A luncheon will be
served. Inez Townsend,
president, has further in-
formation
16 Volume
Deluxe Edition
Encyclopaedia
Judaica-$300
279-4881
(after 9-4)
TV Programs
Sunday, Sept. 3
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLGTV Ch. 108:00 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard,
Temple Beth Am
Sunday, Sept. 3
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 78:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Topic:
Month of Flu I
Guest:
Rabbi Tibor Stern
Avery School of Dance. Inc.
I<>4!>' St' ''"
Shoi)|)iiuj P'.i/.i
DISCO
Creative Dance 3Vi-4Vi yrs.
Pre-Ballet 5 7 yrs.
Ballet Toe Balance Beam,
Tap Jazz Slimnastics
Gymnastics
DIANA AVlKf
Director
ENROLL
NOW
CHHDOtN
i
. ADULTS
Religious Directory
MIAMI
>i.' SMA.OV CONGBE'AT'ON
H-J ;a i.e Orfooo-
I SHE EVE'; CONGREGAT CS 2533
- Ci-se-.a* *
SE* eee RA CCSGREGA" Cs
:- '; se'a Rabo
8a-- '-.- 3 *
TEMPLE BETH AM-"
Or Herbe'*
Baumgard
Senior R1M1
Mitcfieii Chefitz. Associate Rabbi
SWN Kendall Drive
South M.jmi-i;.S5l7
Friday Religious Service-*.Mp.m
RBt> Baumgarfl
will preacn on
The Bey Who
DMnM meGianr'
Saturday Momma Member
Torati Service-' 15." 'Sa m UAMC
BSETh z-. Z .Hi Sift Irs -.-
Conservative =aac Sc _anoau
Cantor .'. a- l :v.' A
BETH DA SOUTH 7500 SW 120th
St Conservat re Rac-b' S01 Lanoau
Ca-">" A a~ cso- B
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
noi SW nth Ave
Ratio Mai Shapiro-Cantor Leon Segal
ISI 43J4
Membership and Seats
for High Holy Days
available
Daily Minyon tor Yahaeiten
Daily 745a m.. 730 p.m.
Sunday 8a.m.
Saturday Service I 45a m
BETM TOV TEWP.E 6438 SvV 8th St
Conservat ve Raod' Cnanes Rubei
I
e'NAl ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE 7600
SvV 123rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Ralph Gl.xman (8 A)
B'NAi RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW 183rd St Conservative
Rabbi Victor D Zwellmg Cantor
Jack Lerner '36
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF
GREATER MIAMI South Florida's
137 NE 19th St. Miami Pioneer Reform
573-5900 Synagogue
Or Joseph Narot. Sr Rabbi
I Services Every Fndayatlpm
Rabbi Narot will discuss
"The Fedorenko Trial"
Kendall Branch Services I p.m
ISRAEL TEMPLE KENDALL 9990 N
Kendall Drive Rabbis Joseph Narot
Brett Goldstein
tlSRAELlTE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg Cantor Hyman Lifshin
(11)
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 SA 16th St
Conservative. Cantor P H i I lei
Brummer (13)
SAMU EL TEMPLE 8900 SW 107th
Ave Second Floor Conservative
Rabbi Edwin P Farber (9)
SYNAGOGUE OF KENDALE LAKES
CHABAD 14456 Kendale Lakes Blvd ,
Miami 33183 Orthodox Rabbi Eiiezer
Meyer
TEMPLE ZION'
Conservative
1000 Miller Road
271-2311
Dr Norman N Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Henl Honor Educational Director
Avron Smolensk* Musical Director
Janet Stone-Early Childhood Oir.
Pearl Sagona Coordinator
Friday Service-1:15 p.m.
Dr. Shapiro will speak on
"Camp David -The Hope of Mankind"
Saturday Service 9 a.m.
The Rabbi will speak
ontheSedrah of the week
Membership Inquiries Invited.
Open House Sundays
: 30-noon, every week__
MIAMI LAKES
IKINNERETH CONGREGATION
1550 West 84 St. Rabbi Bernard A.
Silver Conservative.
HIALEAH
iTIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE 951 E
4th Ave Conservative Rabbi Dr
Nathan H Zwitman(lS)
NORTHMIAMI
IBETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St Conservative Rabbi
Louis Lederman Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gortinkle Cantor Moshe
Friedler (35)
(Adults-AM)
AUGUST 15th T0 26(h
FALL CLASSESSTART
AUGUST 28th
235-3742
C A ..... a,
STUDIO OPEN 10 A.M. 6 P.M
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N Ever
(17) ---------
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Alexander Gross. (5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro (18)
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T Swir
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches (19)
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL 1545 Jef
ferson Ave Miami Beach. Con
servative. Dr. Ephraim F. Mandel
corn. Rabbi Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA
TION 843 Meridian Ave Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. (22 A)
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Avenue at 4lst St
Dr LeonKremsh 531-7231 Liberal
Canter David Conviser
Friday Services- 8 is p.m.
Organ Prelude -7:45 p.m
Rabbi Harry Jolt officiating
Sabbath Services 1045am
Temple Membership invited
SINAI TEMPLE OF ',:;-
BE** TF wAH CONGREGAT'ON 935
= i,e Orfhodoi -asc srae'
M "--.co*' Ca"to'ne"r, Fucns
CHABAD HOUSE 1401 A i'gn Ro
CUBAN HEBREW C0NG0E3-" CS
'Toe v cr ga" A.e O-'nooox Raoc
Dow Roze-c/.a 5 '"-
CUBAN SEPHARD C HEBREr.
CONGREGA" ON ""5 r.as-
A.e O'coci -az- '' '-'as a"
Meiar-c :: -
TALMUDiC COLLEGE OF FLORIDA
*0i4 Case A oc'e"t" Zwe g
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
538 2503
Conservative
Dr Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Friday Evening Service-* p.m.
Saturday Morning Service 9 a.m.
The Rabbi will preach
on the weekly portion
of the Bible.
The Cantor will chant.
Register now all depfs.
Religious school
and Lehrman Day School.
grades 1-9.
Membership inquiries invited
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox 32
GOLD COAST* SYNAGOGUE 5445
Collins Avenue Conservative Rabbi
Maurice Klein Cantor Eugene Roth
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Raobi Alexander S
Gross 25
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY SY
NAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H Stern Cantor
Me^er Engei 26
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031 Lin
coin Ro Modem Conservative Raobi
Dav'dRaab Cantor Nathan Parnass
KNESETH ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox RaDbi
Abraham Korf (67)
TEMPLE MENORAH 620 75th St.
Conservative Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward
Klein (29) __
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 H.spanoia Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Pnineas A
Weberman Cantor Sydney W
Femsmith. 180)
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION 317
47 St Rabbi Tsvi G Schur Orthodox
PAVILION HEBREW STUDY GROUP
5601 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach Con
servative Rabbi Nathan Zolondek
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (31) ____
WEST AVENUE JEWISH CEN
TER 1140 Alton Road Ortho
dox Rabbi Sholom D Llpskar.
Rabbi Yitzchok Marcus, assis
tant rabbi. ______
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman Cantor lan
Alpern (33) _____
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox. (33 A)
BETHTORAH
CONGREGATION
10S1 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
947-752*
Conservative
Or. Mai A. Lipschitz. Rabbi
Canter David Levin*
No Late F nday Services
until after High Holidays
Dally Chapel Services
7:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m
Sabbath Morning Services
:30a.m.
Sundayla.m.,S:30p.m.
AV^NTuTATJfwTsTrcTNTE'RTSTf
Aventura Blvd., North Miami Beach
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man ---------
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St
Conservative Rabbi Jacob S. Green
Cantor Jacob E. Tambor. (22 B)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER, 571
NE 171st St. Rabbi Nesim Gambach
1 NE 27nd Ave s"J^'2Li
jr. P Kmgsle, =?:; -*j
> Cantor Irving Sr-. es v M
Ralph
Coo*
SKY LAKE SYNAG'.
"9f Ave Orrnooc
B 2- c
I
YOUNG SRAE- OF GRFi'
Ml 99". NE inn St :--"-::-, ;
Zev _e" J1
CORAw GAE.= -
HILLE- jEW'Sh STUOENT re
*ER CO EGE S-.;-\- :iii|
GOGUE U" vers c v "iil
M uer Dr ve Razz : ;. *l
-s' D r Mo"cr Arc
TEMPLE nine*
5500 Granada Blvd
Coral Gables w ^
Rabbi Michael B E.senstat
immediate Members- a'ailatkt
Friday Services S o -n
B- a-- Cantor low lersjusf
SURFS'DE
VOGAN DAViD CONGR EGATlflJ
9348 Hard.ng Ave C'-"" :. 5ar,
saac D V.ne 50'
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWIS" CEN i
TER. 183 NE 8 St C:-ser Vd
vative. Rabbi Sherman Kir
shner. (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE i SA ti-tl
Ave Conservative 0 I
Lanaman (47 B
ITEMPlE BETmEl :;
Reform Rabb Sa~.i Jii|(
Assistant Raoo. Jonaa- .'.- t
BETH SHALOM TE'.' = .E 0I I
Arthur St Conser.a- .- RaM, I
Morton Malavsky Co- v -.-;
Gold (44)
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 jo--sorSt Con
servative Rabbi Pau v Kati Rao(
Emeritus Dav.d Shacr: 65
TEMPLE SOLEL S1O0 ;--- ;an St.
Reform Rabbi Rooer p craZl
Cantor Phyllis Cole (47C
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CCiPEG*
TiON 400 S Nob Hill Ra _;eraiRe
form Raobi Sheldon j H?-- ;4
RECONSTRUCTIONS" SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th S' -"-
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SV\ 35th St
Conservative Rabbi Avro D'an
Cantor Abraham Kester
DEERFiELDBEiC-
TEMPLE BETH ISRAE. Centuri
Village East Conser.a-.e Raob'
David Berent Preside"- jeseon^ov,
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREG -- ON M)
Margate Blvd Conserva- .'- Rabbi
Joseph E Berglas
MARGATE JEWISH CEN'ER, 611)1
NW 9 St Conservative labM Dr
Solomon Geld. Cantor Md GaMuD
(44B)
SHOLOM TEMPLE 132 S= "- Ave
Conservative Rabbi Mor' SKoc
Cantor Yaacov Renzer 140
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLuYAOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Sterling
Rd Orthodox Rabbi Mosne E
Bomzer. ---------
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 215' Riverside
Drive. Reform Rabbi Leer-. Zo"
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
4)6 NE 8th Ave Conse'. It it Dr
Carl Klein. Ph D. D D Rar 121
PEMBROKE PINE1
BETH EMET TEMPLE ?00 NW
Douglas Rd Liberal Refer Dand
Goldstein, ed dir
TEMPLE IN THE PINES J Tall
Street Conservative Race =frnaro
P Shoter
FORT LAUDERD^---
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE
Oakland Park Blvd Consc'vate
Rabbi Philip A Laoowi'z Cantor
Maurice Neu (42)
EMANU EL TEMPLE 3245 rV 0a
land Park Blvd Reform RabDi Joe
S Goor Cantor Jerome Klement (i
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 W Oakland Park Blva Or'noOO'
Rabbi Saul D Herman
TAMARAC JEWISH CENT = R
NW 57th St. Conservative Raoo'
Israel Zimmerman. (44 A)
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAM'
4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami. Fia 331-v-
576 4000. Rabbi Solomon Sch.ft. Execu
five Vice President. _,
UNION OF AMERICAN HEPREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagler St, Miami. F:a 33iJ^
379 4553. Rabbi Lewis E Booaje.
Director, Union of American HeDrew
Congregations. .
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AVERIC*
1110 NE 163rd St.. North Miar BM'n
Fla 33162. 9476094 Rabbi Seymour
Friedman, Executive Director


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