The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02616

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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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Volume 52- Number 12
Miami, Florida Friday, March 23,1979
By Mail *0 Cents
Two Sections 35 Cents
#:::::W::>::S^

Editorial
Finally: For Israel and Egypt, War No More
After thirty years of war, finally there is peace in the Middle
East. That is how it is being put. We would prefer, despite our joy
in the occasion, to say that there is peace between Israel and Egypt.
But this, in itself, is a start, And it is a monumental achieve-
ment. What Prime Minister Menachem Begin and Egypt's Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat vowed in Jerusalem in November, 1977 that
there would be war no more between their two countries has
finally come to pass.
The terrible blood-lettings in 1948, and then again in 1956 and
19G7 and in the Yom Kippur War of 1973, are now presumably over.
Peace has settled upon Egypt and the Jewish State, and now both
nations can proceed to build rather than to destroy.
The young men and young women who have been sacrificed on
both sides need have no others added to their ranks in the endless
struggle.
What has occurred is this: the first major Arab nation to
accord Israel recognition as a nation in the Middle East and to show
a willingness to exchange diplomatic personnel openly.
Despite our joy in the occasion, we can not help sound war-
nings. Already, we have drawn a distinction between Israel and
Egypt on the one hand, and Israel and the rest of the Arab nations
on the other.
For the confrontation states have yet to show a willingness to
recognize the treaty that bold stroke emerging out of the original
Jerusalem peace initiative by yet another peace initiative: the peace
Continued on Page 4-A
:::

J
In Washington
It's Peace: Signing Possibly Monday
Prime Minister Menachem Begin gestures to President Carter in Jerusalem as
Sational Security Adviser Zbigniew Brzezinski looks on. Photo was taken only
several hours before Carters announcement of a historic breakthrough in Cairo.
In Jerusalem
Knesset Approves After Marathon
JERUSALEM It's peace peace after
more lhan 30 years of bloody wars between Egypt
and Israel, the last of the four great ones, the
Yom Kippur War of 1973.
Bui while the Knesset approved the peace
Iwaty hammered out by President Carter on his
last trip to the Middle East, here in Washington a
m*ting between Israel and Egyptian defense
ministers concluded a series of talks without
being able to agree on a schedule for Israeli with-
drawal from the Sinai.
"WE'VE JUST got a barrel of oil in between us
now. 1 haven't finished the job." said Israel
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman. And Egypt s
Kamal Hasan Ali agreed.
"Someone has to give way." said Weizman,
who observed that the treaty cannot be signed in
all its aspects until the withdrawal question is
resolved. But "I'm convinced we can complete it.
I'll be extremely surprised if we don't."
Previously, both Weizman and Ali had met
with Defense Secretary Harold Brown to discuss
military aid. According to Weizman. he $3 M on
in U S. aid will be divided into about $2.2 billion
in loans and $800 million in grants.
AND ALI NOTED that Egypt was looking for
300 F16 fighter planes, estimated alone to cost in
excess of $3 billion, as well as new tanks, armored
personnel carriers, frigates and submarines for its
navy and Hawk anti-aircraft missiles.
Meanwhile. Zbigniew Brzezinski, President
Continued on Page 8-A

Threat Foreseen on Eastern Front. 3-A
Begin Wins Wide Praise 9-A
Carter Presses Palestinian Issue 12-A
New Political Party Opposes Concessions 13-A
JERUSALEM Despite a marathon debate,
stormy in the extreme, and with dissenting members
ejected, the Knesset has overwhelmingly approved the
peace treaty that President Carter stitched together on
his shuttle trip between Jerusalem and Cairo.
The vote came after hours of angry discourse, in-
cluding a record-breaking two-hour-long address by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin in which he appealed to the
government that the peace treaty was the "best possible
bargain" that could be obtained.
EARLIER, THE Israeli Cabinet voted to approve
after five-hour discussions by a 15-2 vote. Dissenting were
Agriculture Minister Ariel Sharon and Transport
Minister Haim Landau.
Although the volatile issue of autonomy for the West
Bank and Gaza Strip was discussed during the Cabinet's
debate, an all-out fight was averted when Begin an-
nounced that he would appoint an 11-member ministerial
committee under his personal chairmanship to draft a
program for autonomy in those territories.
This mollified the National Religious Party, which
supported the government on the treaty but made clear
that this was conditional on an autonomy plan that en-
sured continued Israeli military rule and settlement
activities in the occupied territories.
THE KNESSET decision removed the last major
hurdle in the way of a peace treaty signing which is ex-
pected to take place in Washington next week, possibly as
early as Monday, Mar. 26.
Earlier, Begin had announced that no treaty would be
signed unless first approved by the Knesset, paragraph
by paragraph. Most observers predicted approval by an
overwhelming majority, which occurred, but not before
the also predicted prolonged and heated debate which
lasted through Wednesday night. The Central Committee
of the Labor Party, the largest opposition faction,
previously voted 111-14, with seven abstentions, to
Continued on Page 8-A


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Friday, March 23
Headlines
Fifth War With
Arabs Foreseen
In spite of an Israeli-Egypt peace treaty, the
fifth Arab-Israeli war will be fought not later than
1982-83, when Arabs complete military
preparations; and Egypt will be unable to stand
aside, says Steven Rosen, a senior researcher at
the Australian National University, writing in
International Security.
Rosen states that Arab strategy, sensitive to
Israel's lack of manpower and Israel's high degree
of concern about casualties, will be "to inflict the
greatest possible losses." The Arabs feel, ac-
cording to Rosen, that "if war threatened the
basic interests of the Arabs, the great powers
would stop the fighting immediately, as they
did in 1973. No matter what the military outcome
of a fifth war, the political outcome is bound to
favor the Arab side."
The American Jewish Congress will not submit
a brief in the Weber case on racial quotas in
employment which the U.S. Supreme Court
will hear on Mar. 28 because of an "apparent
contradiction" between the court record and the
actual job practices of the Kaiser Steel Co.
Explaining the organization's decision,
Howard M. Squadron, president of the Congress,
said:
"Even though the Kaiser plant had only five
black craftsmen out of 290 in craft positions, the
trial court concluded on the basis of the evidence
that the company had not discriminated.
"That finding may be impregnable legally, but
we cannot be confident it represents reality.
"As a result, the case is an inappropriate
vehicle for the assertion of our strongly-held view
that racial quotas may be imposed only when
there has been a formal finding of racial dis-
crimination and only as a last-resort remedy."

An emotional moment for President Carter
during his recent historic trip to Jerusalem,
where he is shown kneeling at Yad Vashem.
flagging championship of the cause of peace and
security in the Middle East."
Dr. Hyatt emphasized that "great tribute is
also due President Sadat and Prime Minister
Begin for breaking precedent with 30 years of
enmity and open hostility between Egypt and
Israel."
New York Mayor Edward I. Koch proclaimed
Mar. 14 as "Albert Einstein Day" in New York
City in honor of the great physicist's 100th birth-
day. In special tribute, the Mayor said, "The City
of New York is especially proud that one of our
most prestigious institutions the Albert Ein-
stein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University
bears his name and has honored it as a symbol
of its own scientific and humanitarian achieve-
ments."
Dr. Ernst R. Jaffe, senior associate dean of the
medical school, Dr. Sidney L. Goldfischer,
speaker of the Faculty Senate, and Mark Speaker,
an MD-PhD student, received the proclamation
at City Hall from Deputy Mayor Herbert Rick-
man.
More than 500 delegates from throughout the
U.S. gathered at the National Assembly of the
Jewish National Fund Monday and Tuesday at
the Waldorf Astoria in New York to identify with
Israel prior to the signing of a peace treaty with
Egypt and to hear major addresses and briefings
detailing the anticipated peace.
The Assembly focused on discussions by top
Israeli leaders of plans for implementing peace,
with special emphasis on the role of the JNF in
preparing the sites for new settlements both in
the Galilee and in the Negev, to compensate for
any possible shift of settlements from the Gaza
and Sinai to other parts of Israel.
The American Association for Jewish Edu-
cation has inaugurated a campaign to establish a
$750,000 endowment fund in honor of its
executive vice president emeritus, Isaac Toubin,
that will support major innovative programs for
the enrichment and propagation of Jewish
education in the United States.
The fund, to be called the Isaac Toubin Jewish
Education Endowment, will be initiated at a
national dinner of tribute celebrating the AAJE's
40th anniversary on Sunday evening, May 20, at
the Fifth Avenue Synagogue in New York.
Robert H. Arnow, immediate past president of
the AAJE, is serving as chairman of the cam-
paign.
President Carter's triumph of personal dip-
lomacy in his Middle East peace mission has been
lauded by the president of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
In a mailgram to Carter, Dr. David Hyatt said,
"What you have accomplished deserves the
plaudits of every thinking American."
Dr. Hyatt expressed his personal admiration of
Carter's "indomitable courage, steadfast
determination, sensitivity and practical nego-
tiating skills, and above all, your fervent and un-
As part of the national convention of the
Central Conference of American Rabbis, more
than 500 Reform movement of Judaism rabbis
Tuesday will hold a mass rally and ecumenical
service in front of the State Legislature of
Arizona in Phoenix to show religious support for
the adoption of the Equal Rights Amendment not
yet approved by that state.
Following the service, the rabbis from
throughout the U.S. and Canada will visit the
state senators and representatives. The latter also
have been invited to the rally.
The service will be read by Rabbi Sally
Priesand, the nation's first woman rabbi. Joining
her will be Sister Clare Dunn of the Arizona State
Legislature, and the Episcopal Bishop of
Phoenix.
Shirley Leviton, of Hewelett Harbor, N.Y., has
been elected president of the National Council of
Jewish Women. Succeeding Esther R. Landa as
chief executive officer of the 100,000-member
national organization, Mrs. Leviton's installation
was held on Mar. 15 as the culmination of NC-
JW's 33rd national convention in Dallas.
"The challenge to NCJW in the years ahead is
clear," Mrs. Leviton said. "We must continue to
fulfill the responsibility of the voluntary sector to
develop and implement effective programs to
meet human needs. Volunteer organizations are in
the position to take more risks in innovating
programs than are the government or the private
sector."
Former Supreme Court Justice Moshe Etzioni
a member of the ORT-Israel and World ORT
Union Executive Committees, has been named
chairman of an Israeli Government special com-
mittee established to investigate the status and
working conditions of the country's teachers.
The Commission is empowered to discuss and
recommend ways of improving such matters as
the educator s public image, the need to attract
excellent candidates to the profession, integration
of teachers into the educational system develoo-
ment of teachers' educational-social involvement
m the school, permanent in-service training
teachers salaries, opportunities for advancement'
working conditions and school work procedures.
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Friday, March 23,1979
+ t**ik*tiri*i~n
.,?,.
Israeli Military Warns
Of New Threats
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
military circles have warned
against a new threat on the
eastern front, once an Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty is signed,
that may explode into hostilities
involving the combined forces of
Syria and Iraq. Reports from
various Arab capitals indicated
that those countries are pooling
their military strength on a large
scale.
Tensions were heightened by
Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir
Arafat's warning in Amman that
"the whole Middle East will
explode if Sadat signs the pact"
with Israel and his thinly veiled
assassination threat against
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat.
THE SYRIAN governments
official newspaper, Tishrin,
warned that a peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt would
leave no choice but war to the
confrontation states, Syria and
Iraq. The Kuwaiti daily, Al-
Siyassa, reported that three
Iraqui divisions have entered
Syria in the past few days under
their recent agreement to
establish a joint military com-
mand.
Israeli military circles claimed
that Iraq and Syria are secretly
speeding up their agreement to
counter a peace treaty. According
to the Israelis, the agreement
calls for Iraqi units to be
In Miami
stationed in Syria in support of
oyrian forces facing Israel.
Arafat met with King Hussein
ot Jordan at the Mafraq air base
to discuss possible action against
the peace treaty. They reportedly
agreed to resist attempt "to
liquidate the rights of the
Palestinians."
SPEAKING TO a Radio
Luxembourg reporter, Arafat
said, "We shall insist that the oil
embargo be imposed on Egypt,
for it is inconceivable that Egypt
should receive Arab oil while it
intends to ship Egyptian oil to
Israel." He also warned that
Sadat "will pay for his
treachery" and recalled that King
Farouk's Prime Minister,
Nokrashi Pasha, was
assassinated after he signed the
armistice agreements with Israel
in 1949.
Meanwhile, a U.S. delegation
headed by President Carter's
National Security Advisor
Zbigniew Brzezinski was in
Amman for meeting with
Hussein. The delegation was in
Riyadh, Saudi Arabia where it
met with King Khaled. The
purpose apparently is to convince
the Saudis and Jordanians to
take no overt action against the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty if
they continue to boycott the
peace process itself.
SAUDI FOREIGN Minister
Saud Faisal and the U.S.
Embassy issued statements after
Brzezinski's departure saying the
two countries agree to "remain in
Rabbis Call for Prayers
In Gratitude for Peace
The Rabbinical Association of
[Greater Miami has declared the
I Sabbath following the peace-
Isigning ceremony between Israel
land Egypt as Shabbat Hashalom
. the Sabbath of Peace, and
tailed upon all congregations to
"cognize this event with ap-
propriate prayers.
"We call upon the Jewish com-
munity, as well as all people of
pod faith to recognize that the
t>ad ahead is fraught with
anger as pronounced by both
[rime Minister Menachem Begin
fid President Sadat.
J "WE WILL therefore invoke
Baa beneficent blessing upon
Vael for a just and secure peace.
"The Rabbinical Association
further calls upon the Jewish
community to stand by the State
of Israel in these precarious times
to continue our moral and sub-
stantive assistance.
The Rabbinical Association
has issued a statement hearlding
the signing of the peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt with
prayerful thanks.
The statement was issued in
the name of the Association by
its president, Rabbi Michael B.
Eisenstat of Temple Judea, and
its executive vice president,
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director of
Chaplaincy, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Soldiers Patrol E. Jerusalem
In Wake of Arab Unrest
JERUSALEM (JTA) A large number of
kcurity forces patrolled East Jerusalem in an effort to
fit an end to the continued unrest among Jerusalem's
[rabs. The present wave of unrest began when President
prter arrived here and intensified with the positive end of
ke talks.
Students at two Jerusalem high schools left classes
id began walking around the narrow alleys of the Old
|ty, forcing shopkeepers to close down their shops in a
tsture of protest against the proposed autonomy.
THEY WERE followed shortly after by the security
pees, which advised the merchants to reopen their
lores. In the past, storekeepers who refused to do so were
It allowed to reopen their stores for a longer period.
In other parts of the city, roads were blocked to
affic. Motor vehicles which tried to get through were
Jned. There were not reports of injuries.
There was an explosion in the Morasha Quarter,
kdering with the Old City. Although damage was
pvy, no one was injured. But shortly afterwards, young
|ws attacked and beat up several Arabs.
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Page3-A
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close contact in connection with
the evolving issues in the
region."
However, Faisal emphasized
that "security and stability in the
region can only be achieved
through meeting the aspirations
of Arab, Islamic and Palestinian
nations and based on a just and
comprehensive peace.
The Embassy statement noted
that the U.S. and Saudi Arabia
"respect and appreciate the
underlying concern for peace
which forms the basis for
national policies." It described
the visit by the American
delegation as "friendly" and that
the discussions were "serious and
far-ranging" and emphasized
"the commonality of values and
interest between our two
nations."
In Amman, Brzezinski met for
three hours with Hussein in what
was described by the American
official as "useful and con-
structive" talks.
During the meeting, Brzezinski
gave Hussein a message from
Carter. However, it was not
revealed what was in the letter or
the content of the talks between
the two officials. The U.S.
delegation left this afternoon for
Cairo.
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Page4-A
vLwistifhridHan
Friday, March 23,1979
Page

PeaceAt Last
Continued from Page 1-A
initiative of Jimmy Carter, who staked his reputation
as a world leader on nailing down the treaty.
Not only do they show no willingness to recog-
nize, but the confrontation states, fired by the ac-
tivities of the Palestine Liberation Organization and
its chief, Yasir Arafat, are on the contrary promising
war. What is more, outright assassination of Egypt's
Sadat, as Arafat warned only the other day, for
daring to make peace with Israel.
And then, need we be reminded of another
agreement to agree to peace the one signed on the
Island of Rhodes in 1949? That one was to lead from
an armistice to peace. Instead, it led to the 1956 war.
What we are saying is that our feelings of exul-
tation, our joy in this new condition, our gratitude as
defined by the rabbinic call to celebrate a Shabbat
Hashalom in recognition of the event, must be
tempered by the difficult days still ahead. The
problems facing both countries are monumental.
But, as we have said, the achievement itself is
monumental. And the determination that war is
ended between them should be sufficient to assure
their solutions to the problems.
Perhaps the Middle East peace treaty will be
infectious and spread across that whole vast region
of the earth. And then, the final prophecy for a
peaceful Israel will be fulfilled: that out of Zion shall
come forth To rah.
Still Hard to Tell
Many of us have watched the situation in Iran
with growing concern for the safety of the country's
large Jewish population. While little has happened so
far to lessen this concern, there is no need either for
alarm or panic except for reports this week of the
arrest of Iranian Jewish businessmen.
Reports from Iran since the turmoil began last fall
have generally ranged from warnings of impending
doom to predictions that Jews will be safe in a new
Islamic republic, as for example, Sen. Jacob Javits'
recent statement on the subject. It all depends on
which of the various groups involved in the over-
throw of the Shah is heard from.
Most of Iran's 80,000 Jews who wanted to leave,
have done so; some 15,000 have left. The remaining
65,000 Jews in the country either refuse to leave for
business reasons or are determined to remain in a
country where Jews have lived, after all, for 2,500
years.
What is encouraging is that Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khoumeini has gone out of his way in an attempt to
reassure Jews that they would have full civil and
political rights in the Islamic republic. Khoumeini
has given this reassurance personally to Iranian
Jews, first at his exile home outside Paris, and then
after his return to Iran. His representatives abroad,
including in the United States, have made the same
promises.
Anti-Israel Stand
The major troubling item in Khoumeini's position
is not just the anti-Jewish statements that have
reportedly appeared in his previous writings. More
worrisome is Khoumeini's strong anti-Israel stand.
Both he and his representatives have made it clear
that Jews will have their rights as long as they do not
express support for Israel.
The first question is what Khoumeini will consider
support for Israel. Even more important is whether a
strong anti-Israeli position will not result in the
Iranian people expressing their animosity to Israel
hrough hostile acts against Iranian Jews.
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT-120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. F!a 33132 Phone: 373-405
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 115.00; Two Years S2t.oo;
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A Dissenter's View of the Treaty
THE ONLY honest statement
Anwar Sadat has made since the
absurdity we call his November,
1977 "peace initiative" is that the
treaty shortly to be signed is
"Jimmy Carter's show.''
Who better than he knows
this? Who better than he knows
that, once again, Egypt has won
in post-war negotiations what it
failed to achieve on the field of
battle? and always with the
help of a shortsighted, bigoted
and in many ways depraved
State Department incapable of
seeing beyond its own prejudices
no master what the blindness
means to the nation at large.

.,::
Mindlin
THERE IS an added wrinkle
this time a slavish, currish,
pusillanimous American Jewish
community without whose ob-
sequiousness President Carter
would nver have dared to make a
partnership with Sadat to the end
that Sadat, hat-in-hand k>
Jerusalem; on the ropes eco-
nomically, politically and
militarily; begging for peace with
the same purpose in mind that
the Russians had when they
signed a treaty with the Germans
in 1939; should subsequently
become the yea-and-nay-saver
escalating his demands and win-
ning them, for the moment just
short of Israeli extinction.
Hat-in-hand or no, Sadat never
wavered from his original inten-
tions. Only two months before
the trip to Jerusalem, he wrote on
September 11. 1977, of his arch
enemy. Qaddafi:
"Al Qaddafi has chosen to
make the same terrible mistake
the Arabs committed several
years ago when they rejected
everything and anything when
the Arabs turned the word no'
into an idol and in the
process, burned all their bridges
and were halted ... In the field of
politics, just as in the field of
sports, the best player is not the
one who kicks the ball out of the
playground every time he gets it
This is escapism; he prefers to
. maneuver it through his
opponents and then scon a
goal."
IT IS IN this same passage,
originally published in the pres-
tigious Egyptian periodical
October, that Sadat vowed never
to make the same mistake
himself, He will avoid getting
involved in "minor' intramural
Arab struggles because the only
thing that matters is the coming
war with the Jew i
lln onl) thing thai be will be
pn occupied with and from winch.
Sadat wrote, lie will not permit
himsell to be distracted is from
Continued on Page 14-A
Dynamic Power of TV
Ironically, Tube Promotes Nazi Image
Friday. March 23,1979
Volume 52
24 ADAR 5739
Number 12
The uses of the dynamic power
of television affecting the Jewish
community have deepened
anxiety lately for those who
dread any promotion of American
homegrown Nazism along with
those who are dismayed when
Palestinian terrorists are por-
trayed in any role other than
destroyers of lives and property.
1 n the first instance, the Public
Broadcast System's act of
televising The California Reich, a
58-minute documentary about
West Coast would-be Nazis
filmed two years ago, the
television industry displayed the
decency of adding an opening and
closing statement effective in
dousing the fire.
HAD THE film been shown as
a straight account of California
kooks imitating the methods of
Hitler's swastika-stamped
marchers trying to blow up a
storm against American Jews,
television stations might have
had a plague of arson on their
hands.
William J. McCarter. president
of WTTW in Chicago, refused to
run The California Reich,
referring to it as "almost a
recruitment film." A number of
other stations tossed the film
back into the can.
Fortunately, the documentary,
when shown elsewhere, carried
the agreed upon prologue and
epilogue, putting the film in
context and editorializing against
the bombast, strutting, racism,
and yammering laced through
the picture.
ABC's SCREENING of Terror
In The Promised Land proved a
much more explosive event.
Robert
Moiling decades ol Arab
struggles against Jews in the
Middle Bast down to a "news
close-up" inclined to justify, if
not glorify. Arab terrorism, the
producers of this telecast
displayed alarming insensitivity
and were prompt ly and properly
excoriated for their wayward-
ness.
Oore Schary, one of America's
foremost scriptwriters and
producers, hit the mark most
expertly in his denunciation of
ABC's program. "To refer to the
1'LO cause las the film did) as an
extension of the Holocaust is a
brutal comparison and
disgusting in its implications,"
Schary declared.
"The Holocaust cost the lives
ol six million of our people. The
only Palestinians who have died
have been those who have either
killed or tried to kill Israelis.
1 here has been no breath of
genocide."
CHALLENGING the ten-
dency o the documentary to
portray Palestinian terrorists as
examples of freedom fighters
akin to those honored for their
wUra1 war II, Schary made another
telling point. He said he wanted
the producers to examine in
detail the claim that the PLO
trains its men and women to die
to prefer suicide in their cause'.
II all ol them are so committed,
w by is that Israeli jails are full of
terrorists who surrendered once
they were attacked?'' he asked.
Other penetrating questions
were raised elsewhere: "Why did
not the film point out that there
was no move to create a
Palestinian state between 1948
and 1967 when the West Bank
and Gaza were under Arab rule'.
Why distort history by
claiming that the Middle Fast
war is one between European
Jews and Palestinian Arabs.
Why omit pre-1948 Arab-Jewish
conflict? Why skip over Arab
harassment and murder of Jews
in Arab lands?"
FRANK REYNOLDS, who
introduced Terror in the
Promised Land for ABC viewers,
is not alone in his tendency to tilt
Arab ward. Nicholas von Hoff-
man, widely read syndicated
columnist, has urged his readers
to keep up on Middle Fast
developments by reading the pro-
PLO Middle East Resource
Center publications.
A sample of von Hoffman s
slant in his editorial comment
that what Israel wants is "the
pauperization and displacement
of the entire population of the
occupied West Bank."
Frightening is the power of
television and the printed word-
The American public deserves to
be fully and honestly informed;
the democratic process is
wounded severely when those
who produce television scripts
and news columns let their
prejudices and ill-informed
judgments carry them away.
.;.;.;.;;.-.-.....,,......... j-Mftiireiaa tax iy tin-in a **/
': :';:-:;:::;:;:W:::::::::::::::>::.:;x;:::::::;:.:;:::.:;:::<::^:v:::::::-:-


mmmmm^.
Friday, March 23,1979
*Jemsf, fhrkiinr
Page 5-A
Prof. 'Horrified' by Columnist's Revelations on Religious Education
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I was mildly horrified by
Sandy Dix's column in the Mar. 2
issue of The Jewish Floridian on
two counts: first, by some of the
responses from students to the
question, "Who, in your opinion,
is the most outstanding man in
the Bible?', and secondly, by
Sandy Dix's interpretation of the
book of Job.
The student respondents were
sixth and seventh graders at the
Temple Menorah Hebrew School.
The ideas they expressed ap-
parently reflect the ideas that
have been presented to them in
that school. Of the 14 students
whose answers were printed, five
students selected Abraham, and
four selected Noah. Also, two
selected Judah the Maccabee,
who is not even included in the
Bible.
SEVERAL of the youngsters
put forth interesting and sig-
nificant reasons as to why they
chose the man they did. On the
other hand, the reasons given by
other students who selected
Abraham suggest to me that
there is something wrong with
the interpretation that is being
presented to our children
regarding the near-sacrifice of
Isaac by his father, Abraham, as
recorded in the book of Genesis.
One student, for example,
wrote that she liked Abraham
because he was willing to
sacrifice his son, Isaac, for God"
and that although "it was only a
test ... we should have faith no
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matter what happens" (italics
mine).
A second student wrote that
although Abraham "did not care
what anyone else said or thought
. and followed his own in-
stincts, he agreed to sacrifice his
own son, Isaac, because he
trusted God. Today," that
student continued, "many people
would not give up family ... for
God or Judaism."' And the third
student wrote that "Abraham
was a great man who was willing
to sacrifice his son. He trusted in
God and believed in Him no
matter what he was told to do.
Most people,'" the student
concluded, "would not make such
a sacrifice today.'"
TO THESE fine young people,
to any others, young or old, who
may agree with them, and to
whoever is responsible for having
implanted that particular concept
OUR
Rc\6RS
WRIte
Let Thy Words Be Briel'
Ktihvliih lEcclesiastes
regarding Abraham in their
minds. 1 say: 1 am happy that
most Jewish parents would not
make such a sacrifice today. I am
happy that most Jews do not
have such strong, such blind,
such unquestioning faith in any
thing, in any person, or in any
liGod to be willing to murder their
iOwn sons.
The people of Jonestown could
have done with a little less faith
in Jimmy Jones, a little less faith
in their God, and a little more
indeiondent thought, a little
more rational, humane judgment.
A concept of God that would
require such an abundance of
faith that would render fathers
willing to kill their own sons is
repugnant to me. Indeed, such a
concept of God is alien to the
mainstream of Jewish thought.
If rabbis or teachers are in-
culcating the idea into children
that Abraham is to be admired
las is apparently the case) for
having enough faith to be willing
to kill his own son, then in my
opinion those teachers and rabbis
are tragically misguided.
IT WOULD seem to me to be
far more sensible and meaningful
to admire Abraham becuase he
questioned God and challenged
God concerning the destruction
of the evil cities ("Will you still
destroy those cities, even if there
are fifty good men?").
Concerning the near-sacrifice
of Isaac, it would seem to me to
be wiser to explain it as it may
very well have been intended by
the man who wrote it perhaps
a thousand years after Abraham
lived as a fictional, meta-
phorical narrative illustrating the
point that our earliest Hebrew
ancestors abandoned human sac-
rifice, a ritual which other nations
and tribes of the time still
maintained.
PROF. ROBERT SANDLER
University of Miami
Department of English
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t<_ij #_*. ia io*tq
MMMIHH
Page 6-A
-hmvistifkrAMar
Friday. March 23,1979
F
Shocking Incident
Israelis Blind to Hatred of Jews
and editor, suspected to have
been behind the notorious tome
against "Jews, Communists and
Masons." entitled The Plot
Against the Church that was
distributed to all church fathers
ROME (JTA) The
shocking incidents of anti-
Semitism that marred the Italy-
Israel basketball match in the
North Italian city of Varese on
Mar. 8 are still receiving in-
dignant attention by the Italian
press.
Angry editorials were published
by practically all Italian dailies,
running an all-inclusive spectrum
from Communist to Socialist to
Catholic and Democratic center-
right parties. It can be said that
no anti-Semitic outburst of these
dimensions has ever before
happened in post-war Italy.
AS ROME'S chief rabbi, Elio
Toaff, stated in a published
interview, the 50 to 100 teen-
agers shouting "Hitler taught us,
it's no crime to kills Jews,"
waving the huge banner bearing
the words, "10, 100, 1,000
Mauthausens" and hurling blue
and white crosses against the
Israeli team, were clearly "in-
stigated by individuals who
never ceased activating anti-
Semitism through the years" and
who "doubtlessly form part of an
internationally-organized anti-
Semitic campaign."
Varese is a neo-Fascist
stronghold contended over by
two neo-Fascist leaders, Giorgio
Almirante (more moderate) and
Pino Rauti (a neo-Nazi journalist background of the events by the
ministry of the interior.
Informed sources relate that
ignorance also probably played
its part in allowing the banners
and crosses onto the stands by
way of a "back door." The local
years ago during the sessions of poijcei used to permitting cheer-
the Vatican Ecumenical Council banners, etc., may not even have
preceding the final drafting of the kn0wn what mauthausen meant,
nostra aetatum document with originally, until events had
its statement on the Vatican's gotten well underway,
relation with the Jews.
IT WAS reported that the
Varese headquarters of the Msi,
the neo-Facist party, presently
bears a huge sign advertising
Pino Rauti's new periodical
entitled, Linea.
Meanwhile, telegrams of
apology have been sent to Israel
by the Italian Ministry of the
Interior, by the President of the
Varese Sports Association, by
Italy's Ambassador to Israel,
and an exhibition of photos
depicting concentration camp
scenes has been opened by a
Democratic Students Association
in Varese in order to "inform" the
townspeople.
PARTISAN VETERANS
associations have deplored the
incident in no uncertain terms,
and a Socialist senator requested
an investigation into the
More serious is the as-yet
unsolved question of who
organized the teenagers. If the
usual well-known neo-Fascist
personalities were behind this, a
link with Palestinian terrorist
organizations would not be
surprising, since Franco Freda,
owner of a neo-Nazi publishing
house in Padova, convicted ( vith
Giovanni Ventura) in a Calabria
trial for having organized a 1969
teirorist bombing of a Milan
bank, (both recently "escaped"
and disappeared), often spoke of
his ties to Arab and Palestinian
organizations.
TO DATE, only a dozen teen-
age offenders have been iden-
tified in Varese and may face
charges of "instigation to
genocide" and "apology for
Fascism," which could bring a 3-
to-12 year sentence.
Coincidentally, a national
previously scheduled convention
of Italian Jewish youth groups
has gathered in Rome to discuss
anti-Semitism in Europe at a
congress entitled "remember to
be free." Such distinguished
Italian Jewish writers and
survivors of concentration camps
as Edith Brack and Primo Levi
attended to "bear witness for the
younger generations," along with
Communist (Jewish) Sen.
Umberto Terracini and jour-
I almost forgot! What Into thould I give them about you know whet?"
The Natal Mercury
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Edith Brack told the JTA that
what shocked her most about the
Varese events was the lack of
reaction by Israeli fans in the
audience, and the fact that the
Israeli team failed to walk out
when they saw what was hap-
pening.
THIS IS the first time, "to my
knowledge," she said, that
Israelis have had to face up to
being hated not as Israelis but as
Jews an identification they
don't always feel."
As far as Italy is concerned,
however, it may be said that
while the neo-Fascist, neo-Nazi
minority is virulent and ap-
parently well-protected at times
(an example being the "escape"
of Franco Freda and Giovanni
Ventura, as mentioned before)
the democratic anti-Fascist
forces in Italy are an over-
whelming majority.
To them, anti-Semitism is still
a serious threat to the survival of
democracy in Italy, and actions
against Jews or other minorities
not to be tolerated.
It now remains to be seen
whether democratic Italy still has
the power and desire to get to the
bottom of this unprecedented act
of outrage.
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Friday, March 23,197g
Signing of Peace
'Possible' By
Next Monday
Continued from Page 1-A
support the peace treaty in whatever form it was
presented to the Knesset.
It also voted by substantial majorities to impose
party discipline in the Knesset vote and to submit an
"autonomy paper" to the Knesset representing Labor's
views on the subject. These proposals, based on the so-
called Allon plan, establish security regions to be retained
by Israel which would embrace settlements in the Jordan
Valley, the Gush Etzion and the southern Gaza Strip.
THE 14 LABORITES who voted against the peace
treaty were opposed to a treaty in any form and represent
only a fraction of Labor. With Labor backing the govern-
ment, Knesset approval of the treaty became a virtual
certainty.
EVEN THOUGH the treaty seems a foregone
conclusion both in the Knesset and in Cario, the Knesset
debate in the final hours was extremely rancorous.
Begin waved aside repeated interruptions shouted
from the opposition benches. Speaker Yitzhak Shamir
shook with anger as he continually pounded his gavel,
calling for order.
A Communist Party member and an Israeli Arab,
Tewfik Toubi, accused Begin of "murdering students in
the West Bank" because of a soldier's killing of two
youths in a town there last week.
"Don't teach us morality, you foreign agent!" Begin
shouted back.
COMMUNIST MEIER WILNER later shouted at
Begin, "You Fascist!" Begin responded, "You Stalinist,
you!"
Begin absolutely assured the Parliament that Israel
would never return to the pre-1967 border. This was an
obvious reference to the autonomy question. Begin told
the Knesset that when Israel speaks of "autonomy" it
means autonomy for the Arabs living in these areas.
Israel does not mean governmental autonomy.
He assured a noisy, almost uncontrollable session
that Israel would never tolerate an independent
Palestinian state.
Although the reaction in Cairo was angry and dis-
appointed, in the Egyptian capital, too, the word was
"go" for a signing of the treaty.
It was learned meanwhile that the Israeli delegation
to the treaty signing will leave for the U.S. on Friday,
headed by Begin. He will be accompanied by Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman and the entire eight-man Ministerial Defense
Committee as originally planned.
Begin's top aides and a number of senior government
officials will also attend. Begin will sign the document for
Israel and President Anwar Sadat for Egypt. President
Carter will sign for the U.S. as witness. The ceremony will
be followed by a festive joint session of Congress Tuesday
to be attended by Carter, Begin and Sadat.
Knesset Approves After Marathon
Continued from Page 1-A
Carter's National Security Adviser returned
from the Middle East Monday, where he headed a
team of Americans hoping to convince Jordan
and Saudi Arabia to support the new treaty.
"We are encouraged by the talks we had in the
Middle East," he said on arrival at Andrews Air
Force base. "We had very positive discussions in
Riyadh with King Khaled and Prince Fahd.
Said Brzezinski: "The United States is com-
mitted to a comprehensive Middle East set-
tlement, and the United States supports an
Egyptian-Israeli treaty with all its weights.
This, he said, was the gist of his message to the
Arab leaders.
He assured that the United States "will
continue to work closely with those who are our
friends and they were reassured that they can
depend on us."
BEHIND BRZEZINSKI'S assuiances was the
U.S. stance favoring ultimate autonomy for the
Arabs in Gaza and on the West Bank a
sticking point which as late as during the stormy
Knesset debate over the treaty, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin used to assure his government
that Israel would not give up control over these
areas, nor the right to continuing Jewish set-
tlement there.
Satmir Attacked UsB'klyn. Rabbi
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Brooklyn rabbi charged here that
members of "a cult" that is a
"fragment of Hasidim" were
responsible for desecrating his
synagogue in the Borough Park
section Saturday night because
he had delivered a sermon earlier
in the day criticizing their at-
tacks on Israel.
Rabbi Israel Schorr of
Congregation Beth El told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
this was not the first instance of
desecration and harassment by
the group which he identified as
belonging to the Saimar Hasidic
sect.
HE ATTRIBUTED the
swastikas, Stars of David and
Hebrew and Yiddish epithets
scrawled on the walls of his
synagogue directly to his own
expressions of outrage from the
pulpit against an anti-Israel rally
at Madison Square Garden last
Thursday night sponsored by the
Central Rabbinical Congress of
the United States and Canada.
The rally protested the alleged
denial of religious freedom to
Orthodox Jews in Israel. Rabbi
Efroim Stein, a spokesman for
the sponsoring group, was not
immediately available for
comment.
Rabbi Schorr told the JTA
that only last week police
arrested five persons pasting
slogans on his synagogues walls
and bulletin board. He said he
believed they were released with
summonses.
HE SAID that his 470-member
congregation, which has just
celebrated its 77th anniversary
and himself personally have been
targets of harassment for the
past year-and-a-half and other
incidents going back 3 to 4 years.
He said these included telephone
bomb scares, false alarms that
brought fire engines to the
synagogue and, in one case, an
undertaker "to fetch my body."
Rabbi Schorr said the per-
petrators were members of a
"lunatic fringe" that was not
concerned with Jewish survival
but "only its own."
He indicated that the persons
who desecrated his synagogue
were residents of Borough Park
which is heavily populated with
Hasidim and other Orthodox
Jews. The majority of Saimar
Hasidim live in the Williamsburg
section.
RABBI SCHORR said that in
his Saturday sermon he defended
Israel and its impending peace
treaty with Egypt. But he also
inveighed against the use of such
terms as "Nazis," "Kristalnach"
and "holocaust" to describe
alleged actions by Israeli
authorities against Orthodox
Jews.
Such terms were used in
leaflets publicizing last week's
rally at Madison Square Garden
and at the rally itself.
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Personal Initiative
Begin Wins High Praise In Israel
The Star
Prominent Iranian Jewish
Leaders Under Arrest
PARIS (JTA| The
former President of the Iranian
Jewish community, Ha bib el
Uhanian, was reportedly arrested
last Friday by police, according
to reports reaching Paris from
Teheran.
Another prominent Iranian
Jewish businessman, Ruhollah
Ray, was also reportedly arrested
that same day. The two are being
held in Teheran's special prison
for political suspects. They have
not been formally charged but are
reportedly accused of "cor-
ruption" and of "having profited
from the Shah's regime."
ACCORDING to other reports
from Teheran, police officials
have drawn up a list of some
4,000 Jewish "suspects" who will
not be allowed to leave the
country once Iran's borders will
open for male nationals. For the
last few weeks, no Iranian males
have been allowed out of the
country except for official
missions on behalf of the new
regime.
Jewish Agency Chairman Leon
Dulzin, who is in Paris, told a
press conference here over the
weekend that all Jews who want
to leave Iran will be helped by the
Agency. He said that in spite of
the Iranian government's
decision not to permit Iranian
adult males to leave the country,
We can help them to do so as we
have done for Jews in other
countries where they were in
danger. Dulzin refused to give
any details.
He said that 14,000 Iranian
Jews settled in Israel during the
recent upheavals, and 9,000
stayed there as tourists. Some
2,000 have in the meantime
returned to Iran and 5,000 others
have left for other destinations.
ACCORDING to Jewish
sources, Iran's Jews are in-
creasingly anxious as to their
future. Many are sending their
children abroad, and several
hundred Iranian Jewish children
arrived last week in Rome. The
children, who are being cared for
by the Lubavitcher Movement
and the Otzar Hatorah
Organization, are housed in Ostia
while waiting for transportation
to the United States.
These two organizations have
reportedly been promised
American visas for the children
who are expected to number over
1,000 before the end of the
month. Reliable sources say the
Iranian authorities made no
difficulty in permitting the
children to leave and the Amer-
ican immigration authorities
promised all necessary
assistance.
TWuM
FEATURING
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By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has won
the praise of supporters and
critics alike for the high
risk personal initiative he
took at his fateful breakfast
meeting with President
Carter, March 13, just
before the President's
departure from Israel.
Begin yielded on some
points, stood firm on
others, acting on his
judgment of the situation
alone and thereby is
credited with helping
salvage a peace mission
that was tottering on the
brink of failure.
Similarly, they did not know
that, after months of rejection,
Hegin now signalled his ac-
ceptance of the Egyptian demand
that Israel vacate El Arish within
two or three months and present
a detailed timetable for its
phased withdrawal from the rest
of the interim withdrawal" area
(to the Ras-Muhammad-El Arish
line) over the nine-month period
stipulated at Camp David.
In return for this, Carter in-
dicated Egypt would be prepared
to restore its agreement to ex-
change ambassadors with Israel
during the tenth month.
THE MINISTERS also did
not know at the time how Begin
was refusing to give ground,
despite the massive pressure
inherent in the cliff-hanging
circumstances of the Presidential
mission, on the Egyptian demand
for a military "liaison office" in
Gaza.
This, he told Carter, was not an
issue on which he could concede
no matter what the con-
sequences.
While appreciating and
praising Begins exhibition of
historic leadership qualities at a
critical moment, many observers
will now ask themselves whether
the same leadership could not
have been shown months ago
back in November, when the
peace talks first got bogged down
in what, after all, were largely
subsidiary issues.
WHEN THE triumph and
euphoria subside, comparative
studies will inevitably be made
between the terms that were
available then and those that
have been agreed upon now.
On the face of it, the argument
could be made that the difference
between the November package
and the March package did not
justify all the tension and brink-
manship of the intervening
months.
But equally, it could be con-
tended, Israel's "haggling"
produced important Egyptian
concessions, especially on ArticI?
VI which the Israeli government
felt was "the heart of the treaty."
"HE SHOWED real leader
ship, Prime Ministerial mettle,"
said one senior Israeli official who
was one of the very few aware at
the time of the dramatic meeting
taking place. This official, not
one of Begins personal aides,
praised the Prime Minister for
"taking the broad, historical
perspective, discerning between
vital issues and less con-
sequential matters, holding out
for the first and conceding the
second."
The basic truth behind the
llth-hour breakthrough is that
Prime Minister Begin con-
sciously and with the full sense of
responsibility stepped out ahead
of his Cabinet and, during that
breakfast meeting, traded with
Carter as one leader with another.
like a President and face the risks
ol later paying the price
inevitably exacted if such
Presidential-type decision-
making is repudiated. Begin
sensed the nature of the moment
and rose to it.
There is no doubt, according to
informed sources, that Israel's
Cabinet ministers barring
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
who, with Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, participated
through part of that dramatic
breakfast discussion were not
aware of the magnitude of the
breakthrough that had been
achieved. They, like the rest of
us, were only apprised of it hours
later, by President Carter's an-
nouncement at Cairo Airport.
There is, of course, a fun-
damental difference between he
constitutional powers and
position of an American
President and a Prime Minister
in a Cabinet democracy of the
Israeli (British-based) type. Yet,
even in the Cabinet system, there
are moments when the Prime
Minister must cease to be merely
the chairman of a panel the
Cabinet and assume a much
more individual, almost
autocratic, authority.
THE DIFFERENCE between
the two systems manifests itself
again if the Prime Minister's
decision or action is not sup-
ported subsequently by his party
and the Parliament. Then, as
Begin himself pointed out in his
interviews, the Prime Minister
must resign, taking his entire
Cabinet with him. An American
President does not require such
ex-post facto endorsement. He
cannot resign if he feels that his
move is not supported.
The final breakfast meeting
was one of those rare, but
inescapable moments when a
Prime Minister is required to act
Settlements
Are Legal
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Supreme Court has ruled
that Jewish settlements in the
occupied Arab territories are
legal if their existence is
necessary to the security of the
State as long as a state of war
exists.
The unanimous ruling by the
panel of five justices put an end
to legal challenges to Israel's
settlement policy and was seen as
opening the way to the
proliferation of settlements in the
occupied areas.
THE COURT rendered its
decision on an appeal by Arab
residents of Bet El and Tubas on
the West Bank against the
seizure of their lands by the army
for eventual settlement. They
contended that this did not serve
any military purpose and was in
conflict with international law.
But the court accepted the
government's contention that the
lands seized were strategically
sensitive and therefore important
to security.
It also claimed that the
seizures were in accordance with
Article 52 of the Geneva Con-
vention which permits the seizure
of land for military purposes.
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V-IA... UnA IK 1Q7Q
Friday. March 23,1979

Miami Impresario
Judy Drucker's Stage is the Wide World
By JUDY VIK
Jewish FlorUUan Writer
She was walking down a
side street in Jerusalem
when the little old lady
came running after her
shouting, "Judy, can I still
fet two tickets for Isaac
tern?"
Sometimes people ap-
proach her on airplanes,
and the other night it was
in New York at the Metro-
politan Opera production of
Don Carlos. A record
company official offered his
check for tickets to hear
Luciano Pavarotti in Miami
Beach.
JUDY DRUCKER, cultural
arts director of Temple Beth
Sholom, takes it all in stride, just
as she does planning a "music
marathon day" like she has for
next Sunday with the double
billing of Vladimir Horowitz and
Isaac Stern. Some 3,000 music-
lovers are expected for those
concerts (which are sold out),
with 400 having a catered buffet
dinner between events at the
Miami Beach Theater of the Per-
forming Arts.
Judy Drucker (right) shown
Beverly ("Bubbles") Sills.
"It will be like Lincoln Center
comes to Miami Beach," says
Mrs. Drucker.
Horowitz was originally
scheduled for Jan. 14 but had to
postpone because of illness.
"He's fine now," says Judy, and
will go on at 4 p.m., the only time
he likes to perform.
SHE HAS been busy finding
him a nice apartment and having
the kitchen fully equipped with
200 utensils. He brings his cook
with him, since he's on a very
strict diet. He only likes one kind
of fish filet of gray sole and
fresh vegetables.
And since he likes to sleep late,
Judy has been at the apartment
measuring windows so he could
bring along his own black drapes.
Mrs. Drucker hesitates to
mention these special requests
because they sound worse than
they are. "He's a doll," she says
of Horowitz. And he's obviously
happy with his accommodations
in Miami Beach since he came
here two years ago and is
returning.
Stern, whom Judy calls
"terrific to work with," is
scheduled to perform at 8:30
p.m., accompanied by the Florida
Philharmonic with Mehli Mehta
conducting.
Stern is "a pretty easy guy; he
knows exactly what he wants and
comes and does it. The first time
he was here, he said we needed a
shell, and now we have it, so the
acoustics are 500 percent better."
JUDY SAYS she's not par-
ticularly worried about the Horo-
witz-Stern extravaganza, since
with one of her musical pals,
she has so much confidence in the
artists. "I just want to go to
sleep early the night before, so I
can be in 25 places and on three
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phones at once. You have to be
schizophrenic in this job, a man
for all seasons," she says.
She plans to be in the wings for
the Horowitz concert, and she
recalled how last time he per-
formed, after five encores he
looked at her like a little boy and
said, "Do you think they liked
me?"
Drucker seems more concerned
about promoting the Apr. 3 and 4
appearance here of the Eliot Feld
Ballet in its premiere South
Florida appearance. "They're
completely original, bordering on
the humorous," she says.
A DIPLOMATIC Drucker
insists she hasn't had too many
difficulties with the many artists
she's worked with in 12 years in
this position. Oh, sure, some have
an artistic temperament, she
said, "but you hope to God they
have that" On the whole, she
insists, they're an appreciative
lot; life can be difficult when
you're a traveling artist.
The one person she felt was a
bit standoffish at first
Leontyne Price baa since
become one of her best friends.
"I decided simply to treat her
like a singer," Drucker explains.
(That's not difficult since Judy is
one, too.)
"I took care of the acoustics,
the piano, her lodgings and
wasn't over solicitous. She is one
of the most wonderful women; we
met again in Israel this past
summer when she sang for the
Israeli Independence Day ob-
servance, and she's coming back
here next season."
ANOTHER artist who is "a
dream, one of the easiest to get
along with," is Beverly Sills, who
recently sang here "She's a doll;
if there are 500 people lined up
after a concert, she says hello to
all 500."
Sills is also "sort of like a girl-
friend, the kind you can go
Continued on Following Page
1978
DECEMBER
ANY RELIEF
AT ALL FROM
INFLATION?
Strangely enough,
there is some mod-
est relief. If we were
in a quiz mood, the
question would be: January
"What did not increase in base price in 1978?"
If there are any Americans who didn't feel the infla-
tion squeeze last year, they have yet to be heard. But a
few things did not go up in price. Example: pocket calcu-
lators. Also, the base price of electricity delivered to your
home by FPL. The base price of a residential kilowatt
hour was the same on Dec. 31 as on Jan. 1. 1978!
An even bigger surprise! This residential rate was set
by the Florida Public Service Commission in 1977 |t
was based on FPL costs in 1976. Two years of inflation
have hit FPL since our costs were increased.
How did we do it? We've increased efficiency. Re-
mained lean. Cut back every way we know how. There
may be a limit to how long we can absorb inflated costs.
But we'll keep doing our best.
WE'RE NOT If current Department of En-
CRYING 'WOLF' ergy rules remain on the books.
BUT...
WHEN AN AD
IS NOT AN
FPL will have to convert five
plants from oil to coal at a cost of
$4.6 billion. Or. about $14 per
month from each customer!
FPL believes that this bureau-
cratic rulemaking is unauthorized
^ by Congress. And FPL believes
the consumer should be pro-
tected from this needless increase
in the cost of electric service.
We'll keep you informed.
When most folks say "ad."
they mean a message designed to
ADVERTISEMENT sell a product Or a service.
Obviously, we are not trying to
sell you more electricity. We are trying to present
some information and viewpoints for you to think about.
^Tu!'"1?.,10 time we" communicate with you
about Watt-Wise Living" and ways to conserve your
energy use. We know you are concerned about the
h^L? ^ CrVCr the "encr9V beat" and hope that
tne beat goes on!

FLORIDA POWER i IIGHT COMMN.
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R3ayT March 23, 1979
r'
Susan Emm
Children's
Crusade in Novel
An Army of Children. By Evan H. Rhodes. New York- Dial
Preae, 434 pp., S9.95; Pocket Books, 453 pp., S2.50
An Army of Children is the story of what is now referred to
as The Children's Crusade which took place in the early thir-
teenth century. Historically, this crusade took place between the
Fourth and Fifth Crusades, and is reputed to have been one of
the largest mass movements in history almost 50,000 boys
and girls took part.
RHODES SPENT three years researching his material to
insure historical accuracy of the novel. He actually followed the
route of the Children's Crusade from Germany over the Swiss
Evans H. Rhodes
Alps down to Genoa and Rome and finally through the Sinai and
on to Jerusalem (the Israeli War Department supplied the
author with an armed escort to journey deep into the occupied
Sinai Desert).
The story centers around two teen-age boys, one Jewish,
one Christian, and an exquisite thirteen-year-old girl. The three
children search for their spiritual and emotional identities, each
being maimed physically and spiritually in the process.
IT IS interesting that while the handsome blond Christian
youth, Roger, is supposed to be the hero of the story, the actual
hero is Jonathan, the young Jew. It is he who doctors the sick,
administers psychiatric help, barters for nourishment, and has
the common sense to keep his companions alive.
An Army of Children is a sad story, for out of the original
German contingent of 20,000 children only Jonathan and Roger
eventually arrive in the Holy City. From German robber barons
to brutal Saracens, the young innocents are killed, raped and
enslaved.
RHODES BRIEFLY touches on the hardships endured by
the early medieval Jewish communities. In the epilogue, he
notes that in the early thirteenth century, Pope Innocent III
instituted the establishment of severe and far-ranging Church
doctrines which affected the Jewish communities of Europe.
These included the establishment of the Inquisition and the
Pope's decree that Jews were to wear distinctive dress in order
to visually isolate them from the Church faithful.
In Rome, a wall was built around the Jewish quarter. Such
ghettos were soon built throughout Christian Europe, and anti-
Semitism became codified Church policy.
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Page 11- A
Judy Drucker's Stage is the World
Continued from Preceding Page
shopping with and tell your
stories to."
Mrs. Drucker started her work
with Temple Beth Sholom with
"one little concert," which has
mushroomed into 17 this past
season.
Insisting her year never ends,
she's now at work booking artists
for 1982 and 1983 and says she
once had to seriously ask her
husband (attorney David) what
year it was.
JUDY STUDIED music in
college and continues to practice
every day for a half hour and to
solo as a lyric soprano every
Friday at Beth Sholom. She has
caught herself singing along with
Pavarotti on the way to the
tennis courts, and he said it was
"fine, dahling."
Sometimes she dreams about
being on stage in New York with
Beverly Sills' company. "She'd
do it, for the kick of it," she says
of Sills. Drucker laughs as she
describes herself as "that bigshot
who hires Pavarotti and Sills."
It's an honor, she says.
DRUCKER GOES back to her
office many evenings after dinner
and also has a little office at
home. Her children are grown
now, and she says her son, a
student at the University of
Miami School of Law, announced
recently, "Mom, you're neat."
"He's terrific. At the age of 22,
he has developed a love for
classical music, and his tastes are
analytical, very involved."
Her schedule is difficult, she
says, "but what's easy?" She
tends to shop on Sunday and
"order a hell of a lot by phone."
She goes to a supermarket about
once every two months for
staples. And while she says she
used to be a good cook, now she's
instant gourmet.
AT HOME, even at dinner-
time, she frequently has two
phones hanging from her ear and
is apt to be interrupted by a call
from Stern in Jerusalem.
Drucker said she started the
Beth Sholom series because,
"People here were starved for
good music They are very
sophisticated, used to the best.
We started the series as a
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I
I
Vladimir Horowitz
cultural arm of the synagogue,
and people picked up on it."
Her fault, she says, is that she
can never turn down a person
(ask Millie Ser) who handles sub-
scriptions on a voluntary basis.
They were filling the synagogue
for two nights of performances
and eventually moved to the
larger Miami Beach Theater of
the PerforminK Arts.
A Beth Sholom chamber music
series, which is her big love,
offers "a very personal kind of
music. I was a little afraid Miami
Beach couldn't handle it. It was
my own little secret. I planted
two chamber music programs on
one year's schedule."
ONE, the Chamber Music
Society of Lincoln Center, sold
out, and she was pleased at the
number of young people in the
Isaac Stern
audience. Next December she
plans five chamber music con-
certs at the Temple, again
featuring the Chamber Music
Society.
And next year she has already
booked four Russian-Jewish
pianists.
This July, Mrs. Drucker will go
to Tel Aviv for the dedication of a
bust of Richard Tucker at Mann
Auditorium. Pavarotti will sing
three concerts in his memory as a
gift to Israel.
JUDY WAS friendly with
Tucker and now serves on the
Board of the Richard Tucker
Music Foundation. Members
include Sir Rudolf Bing, Rise
Stevens, Robert Merrill, John
Lindsay "he's adorable."
And Judy Nelson Drucker
from Brooklyn.

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Cairo Scene
Jimmy Leaning Toward Palestinians
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
CAIRO (JTA) President
Carter gave his personal commit-
ment to bring the Palestinians
into the negotiations with Israel
and attacked those opposing the
initiatives for an Egyptian-Israeli
peace.
In his address to the Parlia-
ment here, on his last scheduled
day in Cairo where he has been
seeking Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat's agreement for
resolution of the remaining
differences with Israel to reach a
treaty between them, Carter
declared, "We are ready to work
with any who are willing to talk
peace," including "representative
Palestinians."
HE WAS applauded when he
spoke of the Palestinians, but his
reference to an Arab peace effort
with Israel was heard in silence.
"Those who attack these ef-
forts are opposing the only
realistic process that can bring
real peace to the Middle East,"
Carter said in his prepared ad-
dress.
"Let no one be deceived. The
effect of their slogans and their
rhetoric is to make them, in
reality, advocates of the status
quo, not of change, of war, not of
peace, of further suffering, not of
achieving the human dignity to
which long suffering people of
this region are entitled."
The President did not name the
opponents of the Egyptian-Is-
raeli effort and Sadat personally
for having gone to Jerusalem in
November, 1977.
BUT IT WAS clear to the
Parliamentarians who gave him a
rousing welcome that he was
referring to the "rejectionists"
that amount to all the Arab
governments and the Palestine
Liberation Organization that had
met in Baghdad and framed an
all-out propaganda drive against
the Camp David accords in
In Germany
Statute of Limitations Debate
Yields 300 Votes Against Immunity
BONN (JTA) Leaders of the movement to
extend the Statute of Limitations on Nazi war crimes
beyond the December 31, 1979 deadline are predicting
that more than 300 members of the Bundestag will vote
against immunity for war criminals after that date.
Only 252 votes are required to remove the deadline on
prosecution. The Bundestag will begin debating the
matter on Mar. 29.
MEANWHILE, Chancellor Helmut Schmidt, acting
in his capacity as a Budestag Deputy, has signed the draft
legislation which would place no limits on the initiation of
judicial proceedings against war criminals.
Interviewed on French television in connection with
the recent screening of the American NBC-TV Holocaust
series, Schmidt said that most deputies of the Social
Democratic Party oppose the cutoff date; Bundestag
members will be allowed to vote their conscience on the
issue and none of the political parties will take an official
stand.
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general and the Egyptian-Israeli
effort in particular.
In leading into his specific
support of the Palestinians to
have a role in the negotiations,
Carter said that "there can be
little doubt" that the two agree-
ments reached at Camp David
"are related and that a compre-
hensive peace remains a common
objective."
He was referring to the frame-
works hammered out at Camp
David last September by Sadat.
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin and himself.
Saying that a treaty between
Egypt and Israel is the "in-
dispensable first step toward a
comprehensive peace," the Pres-
ident added: "I pledge to you
today that 1 also remain per-
sonally committed to move on to
negotiations concerning the West
Hank and the Gaza Strip and
other issues of concern to the
Palestinians and to future
negotiations with the other
neighbors of Israel.
"I FEEL a personal obligation
in this regard.'* he said without
elaborating on the "other issues
of concern to the Palestinians."
However, he had heartened the
Palestinians early in his
Administration by declaring at
Clinton, Mass., that they should
have a "homeland."
Continuing his address to the
Parliament, Carter declared:
"Only the path of negotiation
and accommodation can lead to
the fulfillment of the hopes of the
Palestinian people for peaceful
self-expression. The negotiations
proposed in the Camp David
agreements will provide them
with an opportunity to par-
ticipate in the determination of
their own future. We urge rep-
resentative Palestinians to take
part in those negotiations."
Carter's remarks in Cairo,
particularly those in the Parlia-
ment, seemed to place him
further in moral support of the
Palestinians than at any previous
time. His words also appeared
drafted to put psychological
pressure on Israel and inform the
world that is watching this
Middle East drama closely that a
burden to make peace rests prin-
cipally on Israel.
THIS TACTIC appeared to be
put forward despite the fact that
Israel accepted the American
treaty proposed last October and
additional proposals last week-
end that the Carter Adminis-
tration suggested, while Egypt
has not approved either the draft
treaty nor the additional
suggestions.
The implication of Carter's
remarks on the Palestinians
seems to be that Israel must
continue to be forthcoming on
Palestinian autonomy to help
both Sadat's standing with Arab
governments and to persuade
Palestinians to reconsider their
objections to the Camp David
accords.
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ay, March 23,1979

Page13-A

76 Arabs for Single Israeli Soldier
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
[EL AVIV (JTA) Israel
faged in its first prisoner
lange with an Arab terrorist
i in/at ion when, through the
irumentality of the Inter-
lional Red Cross in Geneva, it
pased 76 Arab prionsers in
.iin for a single Israeli soldier
jred in south Lebanon last
r. 4 by Ahmed Jibril's Popular
:mt for the Liberation of
lestine General Command.
he exchange, which took
|ce at a remote corner of
eva airport, culminated
ost a year of secret
otiations directed by Defense
ister Ezer Weizman with the
roval of Prime Minister
nachem Begin but without the
>v. ledge of the rest of the
)inet. The secrecy and the
sided ratio of 76 Arabs for one
.nil has caused consternation
me Israeli circles.
THE FREED soldier,
traham Amram, is one of six
r.']i soldiers and civilians who
payed across enemy lines while
an unauthorized sightseeing
.ii in south Lebanon 11 months
<> and were waylaid by Jibril's
protista. Four of his com-
Inions were killed and two of
em, one wounded, managed to
turn to Israeli territory.
IA special chartered plane left
rael for Geneva with 66 of the
Irab prisoners. Ten were
pleased at an undisclosed spot in
pe Middle East. A few minutes
Iter the Israeli plane landed, a
lulgarian airliner carrying
unrui arrived from Beirut.
The exchange took place under
be supervision of the Red Cross
in rounded by a cordon of Swiss
>lice. Half the Palestinian
hsoners left their plane first and
\A their identities checked by
1 Cross officials. Then Amram
his plane and was seated in a
ed Cross car parked between
two aircraft.
I HE WAS allowed to board the
[raeli plane only after the last 33
alestinians had been checked
n- i boarded the Bulgarian plane,
ney were flown to Libya and
Iniram to Israel for debriefing
pd reunion with his wife,
iildren and mother.
[Amram arrived in Israel for an
notional reunion with his wife
bd two children after nearly a
fear in captivity. He told
^porters that he was tortured
imediately after his capture by
pe terrorists and that no at-
fempt was made to treat a hand
Jjury he sustained.
Later, however, his treatment
mproved, he said, and some of
ne guards even gave him gifts.
put he was transferred from one
Iplanning a trip?
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place of imprisonment to another
and each time he was beaten in
the process. He said he was
confined to a tiny cell.
NEVERTHELESS, Amram
appeared to be in good physical
condition but will undergo
thorough medical examinations.
Asked how he happened to stray
into a terrorist enclave, he
blamed it on his guide. The guide,
though wounded, found his way
back to the Israeli lines.
Israeli authorities said that
two-thirds of the released
Palestinians were common
criminals, and only one-third
were serving sentences for
terrorist acts. They stressed that
the latter included no well-known
terrorists such as Kozo Okamoto.
Nevertheless, many Israelis felt
the price was too high to pay for
one soldier who fell into terrorist
hands because he violated
military orders.
They also feared that the
exchange might set a precedent
for breaking Israel's firm policy
of no deals with terrorist
organizations.
Israeli authorities maintained
that the exchange did not involve
questions of policy but was an
executive action undertaken on
humanitarian grounds. They said
thp condition of Amram's family
had warranted this approach.
THE POPULAR Front for the
Liberation of Palestine
General Command is a splinter
group that broke away from
George Habash's Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine in
1968 for ideological reasons. It is
led by Ahmed Jibril, a former
Syrian army officer, is pro-Syrian
and has an estimated strength of
500 members.
It is represented on the
Executive Committee of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization and while small, is
considered an effective terrorist
organization. The exchange
represents a major coup for the
group which succeeded in ob-
taining the release of a sub-
stantial number of Palestinian
prisoners in Israel, something the
PLO and other terrorist
organizations have failed to do.
New Party to Struggle
Against Territorial Concessions
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prof. Yuval Ne'eman, former
president of Tel Aviv University, announced he is forming
a new political party to fight against any territorial
concessions by Israel.
Ne'eman, a physicist who returned this week to Israel
after a year's sabbatical, said he would seek to unite all
forces in Israel's existing parties opposed to the Egyp-
tian-Israeli peace agreement into a new party to run in the
next Knesset election.
CALLING THE peace agreement "the Purim disaster
of 1979," he said it was more serious than the "disaster"
of the 1973 Yom Kippur War.
He called on "all those with eyes in their heads and
uncowed spirts" to join his movement which "seeks to
save Israel and Zionism. We will combat this govern-
ment's defeatism and seek positions of power that will
enable us to repeal the sentences passed on Yamit and
Ophira," two of the Sinai settlements that are slated to be
removed under the peace agreement.
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t'QIfQ | V-
Page 14-A
*
"
Leo HI i nd I i ii
* Jewish fhrM&P
Friakv. Much 16.1079
Friday, March 23,1979
Dissenter's View of the Treaty
Continued from Page 4-A
this confrontation (with the
Jews) which will be more violent
than thf October War."
Observes Paul Eidelberg, who
is director of the Institute for
Statesmanship in Jerusalem and
visiting professor of political
science at Bar I Ian and Hebrew
Universities: "Notice Sadat
makes no objection to Qadaffi's
goal (italics his), repeatedly
trumpeted as the annihilation of
Israel, but to the methods (italics
his) by which the goal has been
pursued.'"
IT IS BEFORE this man that
the American Jewish community
has bowed and even fawned like a
cringing cur begging to play nice-
nice. It is before this man that
the American Jewish community
has shown lack of courage, ob-
fuscated understanding of
Middle East realities, clear
cowardice in the face of letting its
political leaders know it will not
stand idly by to see Israel assas-
sinated.
Yet that is precisely what it
has done. Within minutes after
the heart-rending news of
Tuesday, March 13, that a new
Chamberlain, this one spawned in
Plains, (la., and slumming in
Washington, D.C., had brought
us yet another "peace in our
time," holy-roller rabbis called
press conferences to praise the
Lord. Federation presidents
poetized on their "elation."
Jewish community civic defense
agencie- from the mountains to
the prairies to the oceans white
with foam informed us that the
millennium had come.
What millennium? Once more,
Jews are on the march. Once
more, ihey are being herded,
forced back, concentrated into a
camp that will be incapable on its
own modern, technological terms
of effective, let alone successful
resistance against the forces of
its ultimate annihilation.
THAT IS what Sadat has
always wanted, even in the early
moments of his November, 1977
peace initiative," even when he
came to Jerusalem as a delaying
action to seek momentary sur-
cease from his struggle so that he
might consolidate his position in
kgypt. even when "my good
friend Jimmy Carter" finally
gave him everything he wanted,
including the wherewithal to
metamorphose from supplicant
to him who ordains.
Months after that "peace
initiative," when his 1978 Auto-
biography appeared, that
massive self-delusion reminiscent
in its recreation of history of its
primordial model, Mein Kampf,
Sadat wrote: "I was in our
village for the summer vacation
when Hitler marched forth from
Munich to Berlin to wipe out the
consequences of Germany's
defeat in World War I and
rebuild his country. I gathered
my friends and told them we
ought to follow Hitler's exam-
ple."
What is there to expect now
that the damage has been done,
the mortal blow struck at Israel
with Jewish hands helping to
plunge home the dagger? To
begin with, a reversal of the
classical Clausewitz dictum that
war is an extension of diplomacy
onto the battlefield. In terms of
Israel and Egypt for the moment,
diplomacy is an extension of
war into the Jimmy Carter White
House.
PHASE ONE of the strategy
to reduce Israel to her 1948 pro-
portions is over. The Sinai has
been yielded up. Sharm el-
Sheikh, renamed Ophira by the
Israelis and over which they went
to war against Nasser in 1956,
goes back to Egypt a second
time.
Phase Two purportedly will
involve Gaza and the West Bank
the so-called Palestinian issue
over which Sadat is already
promising "hell" in hia nego-
. once again, Egypt has
won in post-war nego-
tiations what it failed to
achieve on the field of
battle and always with
the help of a shortsighted,
bigoted and in many ways
depraved State Depart-
ment incapable of seeing
beyond its own prejudices
no matter what the blind-
ness means to the nation
at large.
tiattons.
The Israelis should be
adequately experienced in
dealing with the certain dis-
appointment here, too. In the
1956 war, on the promise of the
highly-regarded Dag Ham-
marskjold, they acceded to an
open, UN-controlled status for
Gaza and withdrew.
Within days, as UNEF forces
(and an amused world) stood idly
by, Nasser's Trojans smashed
right back into Gaza to set it up
as a fedayeen training center for
attacks on Tel Aviv barely
twenty miles to the north.
THERE WILL be little dif-
ferent this time except that
Phase Two does not end the
agony of progressive amputation.
Phase Three will follow the
international campaign now led
by Jimmy Carter to wrest
Jerusalem from Jewish hands,
which the Israelis have vowed
never to return.
But already. Jimmy Carter last
week included himself into the
coming Phase Two negotiations
as an equal partner guaranteeing,
of course, the same role he played
in Phase One as honest broker.
Can Phase Three, the assault
upon Jerusalem, be far behind?
In what way can the U.S.
adopt this role with any serious
meaning to the realpolitik of the
Middle East? The answer is
absolutely in no way at all.
THE UNITED STATES is no
more prepared or equipped to
guarantee whatever abomination
of a treaty has been reached be-
tween Israel and Egypt than the
United States was prepared or
equipped to deal, say, with the
events in Iran.
Or was equipped to deal with
Yemen or the Chinese invasion of
Vietnam or the ultimate collapse
of Taiwan whenever that occurs
as surely it must and, as we have
already intimated, suits us if
need be.
Furthermore, there is a per-
verse determination on the part
of U.S. foreign policymakers to
align themselves with the
ultimate losers in the Middle
East.
THE HOSTILE, anti-Semitic
State Department, keyed by a
hostile, anti-Semitic Zbigniew
Brzezinski as President Carter's
National Security Adviser and in
the Middle East late last week
heading a team of American
diplomats" intent on selling the
new Israel-Egypt "peace treaty"
to such moderate murderers as
King Hussein of Jordan and King
Khaled of Saudi Arabia, will be
oiling the waters with this
soothing thought:
The new military force in the
Middle Fast so far as the Carter
administration is concerned is to
be Egypt, which must be brought
to that status over who knows
how many billions of dollars and
how many decades. Not Israel,
which is already there which is
already one of the most modern,
potent and battle-tested military
forces in the world.
Egypt, which has no intel-
lectual ties. DO technological
capability remotely comparable
to our own. Not Israel, which is
certainly our intellectual equal
and technologically on a par
wall us proportionately and
therefore suited to its primary
military role.
NOT ISRAEL, never Israel,
which it will cost us billions of
dollars to reduce to concentration
camp proportions intended for
her worldwide as a final solution
to the Middle East problem.
But Egypt, which can not hope
in the foreseeable future to fill the
Middle East military void.
In the short run. we placate I he
Arabs, given that Brzezinski can
assure them that the whole of the
U.S. despises Israel as much as
he does In the short run also.
Egypt and the rest ol that crew
get their ultimate chance at
staging an Armageddon in Israel.
And in the long run?
WITH CARTER at the helm.
i he Soviets have already won the
ballgame, On his own terms, as
hi defined them in the
publication October in Sep-
tember, H)77. not even Sadat will
lie able to escape the con-
sequences of that situation. Not
even lot him will there be the
possibility left to "maneuver it
(the ball) through his opponents
and then score a goal."
But Sadat has played footsie
with the Soviets before. Like his
erstwhile Nazi idols, he knows
when collaboration is necessary
and how to survive it.
In the end, American betrayals
and fanatical Arab ignorance are
things I have long since learned
to live with. What is new, and
what I will not be able to swallow
for a long time, is American
Jewish betrayal of that tiny
nation it purports to hold so dear.
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First Stage of Withdrawal
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TEL AVIV (JTA) Pre-
paratory work for the first stage
of Israel's evacuation from Sinai
will be resumed this Sunday and
will continue at an accelerated
pace after an Israeli-Kgyptian
peace treaty is signed.
The work was suspended last
December when the peace nego-
tiations appeared hopelessly
deadlocked. But by then, the
army had removed some 25,000
tons of equipment including pre-
fabricated buildings, ammunition
and military stores, and gained
invaluable experience in
evacuation techniques.
AS A RESULT, military
sources said, the army will not
have to employ civilian con-
tractors to dismantle the present
bases and reconstruct them later
on the new demarcation lines and
eventually in the Negev. This is
expected to entail considerable
savings.
The army has also tested new
methods, especially the use of
heavy equipment and specially-
designed trucks to haul am-
munition. The first stage of the
evacuation will place Israeli
forces on a new line extending
from El Arish on the Mediter-
ranean to Ras Mohammed on the
Red Sea.
A bi-ministerial committee
composed of Deputy Defense
Minister Mordechai Zipori and
Deputy Finance Minister
Yehezkel Floumin is keeping
close watch over the evacuation
and redeployment of Israeli
forces. It will also supervise the
creation of a new military infra-
structure in the Negev to replace
the Sinai bases.
ISRAEL WILL, itself, build
two of the three new air bases in
the Negev. An American team is
expected here at the end of the
week to work out final plans and
financial assistance from the U.S.
It will continue the work begun
by a 15-member U.S. Air Force
and Army Engineers Corps
delegation that spent two weeks
in Israel last November.
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Capitol Hill
House Committee
Cuts UN Funds
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
iThe House Foreign Affairs
I'ommittee passed an amend-
ment offered by Rep. Lester L.
fVolff (D., N.Y.) which reduces
the U.S. contribution to the
Inited Nations for the American
share of costs of the two
'alestine Liberation
[Organization propaganda units
there.
The Wolff Amendment cuts
kite U.S. contribution by 25
percent of the costs of the Special
nit on Palestinian Rights and
It he Committee on the Exercise of
lllie Inalienable Rights of the
|l'.ili.-tinian People.
"UN RECOGNITION of the
I'l.O has legitimized that group
a political entity in the eyes of
Inanv. This has given them a
talus which has done much to
frustrate United States policy in
keeking peace in the Middle
East, Wolff said. Citing recent
|vents in Iran, Wolff decried the
l.O s consistent role in turning
the Arab nations from the peace
process.
1 would not advocate cutting
funds for the UN just because I
not like a program or disagree
frith a political persuasion," he
said. "But having a group which
regularly takes credit for terrorist
violence against civilians
['presented in a body whose aim
the peaceful resolution of
fconflicts is outrageous," Wolff
laid,
He pointed out there is
precedent for withholding funds,
s when the United States
elused to pay for certain
'UN recognition of the PLO
has legitimized that group as
a political entity in the eyes
of many. This has given
them a status which has
done much to frustrate
United States policy in
seeking peace in the Middle
East ...'
UNESCO programs several years
ago, but paid UNESCO in full
when the situation improved.
"TO WITHHOLD even this
relatively small amount will show
how serious we are about our
objections to having terrorists at
the UN," Wolff said.
"The value of this amendment
is to register our strong protest.
We voted against the reports of
the Committee on the Exercise of
the Inalienable Rights of the
Palestinian People every year,
and Ambassador (Andrew)
Young has spoken against their
partisan and unconstructive role
in the UN. After this nation takes
all those steps, the only thing left
to do is to stop footing the bill."
After noting that the Soviets
have refused to pay for peace-
keeping expenses in the past, and
have paid some of their con-
tribution in noncovertible rubles,
Wolff said that withholding this
small amount is "no tragedy."
His amendment, Wolff noted,
"will send a message to the UN
that we will not put up with
terrorists at the UN who intend
to undermine basic human
decency, or fund programs that
are antiethical to the tenets of the
UN Charter."
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: .
e<
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) An inter-
national symposium on anti-
Semitism in the Soviet Union
stressed today that this policy
has now seeped into everyday life
and has contaminated such
sectors as literature, science and
the media.
The symposium met here for a
two-day special session under the
chairmanship of Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives and chairman of the
Brussels Conference on Soviet
Jewry. Participants included two
Nobel Prize winners and Italian
Communist Senator, Umberto
Terracini.
THE SYMPOSIUM, which in-
cluded 31 personalities from 12
countries, called on the Soviet
government to "put an end" to
anti-Semitic propaganda and to
stop discriminating against its
Jewish citizens. Terracini told a
press conference today that
Soviet anti-Semitism serves a
double purpose: to convince the
Arab countries of its sincerity
and convince its own citizens that
Russia's Middle East policy is
moral and valid.
Earlier Dulzin told a press con-
ference that he is due to meet
later this week in the United
States with representatives of
HI AS and the Joint Distribution
Committee to try and find a
solution to the problem of the
Soviet emigrant drop-outs
Jews who chose not to go to
Israel but settled elsewhere.
Dulzin said that emigration from
the USSR has increased four-fold
during the last few months but
that the proportion of dropouts is
larger than ever before.
According to the latest figures,
he said, 60 percent in February
and 71 percent for the first half of
March decided not to go to Israel.
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~
Page 16- A
vJewisti fhrkttaun
So^lS^SL
'Today we'll visit the shores of the Dead Sea, the ancient ruins of Jericho and a replica of Camp
David.'
At the Vatican
Pope Says 'Shalom' to Delegation
By LISA PALMIERI
ROME (JTA) Pope John
Paul II told a 24-member
delegation of world Jewish
leaders that he hoped "the city of
Jerusalem will be effectively
guaranteed as a center of har-
mony for the followers of the
three great monotheistic
religions of Judaism, Islam and
Christianity, for whom the city is
a revered place of devotions."
Observers noted that the
Pope's remarks in a private
meeting with the International
Jewish Committee with the
International Jewish Committee
on Interreligious Consultations
I1.IC1C) was the first time a
Papal statement had omitted the
phrase "with international
guarantees" in regard to the holy
places in Jerusalem.
THE IJCIC comprises five
organizations: the Synagogue
Council of America, American
Jewish Committee, World Jewish
Congress, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, and the
Israel Interreligious Council. A
similar papal audience was held
by Pope Paul VI four years ago
with a smaller IJCIC delegation.
During his meeting. Pope John
Paul II said he intended "to-do
everything in my power for the
peace of that land (Israel) which
is as holy for you as it is for us."
In his weekly address to the
crowd at St. Peter's Square, the
Pope had noted he was "closely
following the new endeavors for a
peaceful solution to the Middle
East crisis, hoping that this can
be assured everywhere, in just
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consideration of the rights and
legitimate aspirations of all
peoples concerned.
THE POPES one-hour
audience with the Jewish leaders
from the United States, Israel,
Europe and Latin America
received front-page attention
from L'Osseruatore Romano, the
Vatican's official newspaper. The
newspaper carried the full text of
the Pope's remarks as well as the
statement by Philip M. Klutz-
nick, president of the World
Jewish Congress, who led the
delegation.
As members of the IJCIC
pointed out at a press conference
following the audience, the major
significance of the meeting was
the fact that it took place so soon
in Pope John Paul II's papacy.
The attention given to the
meeting by L'Osservatore
Romano tends to confirm the fact
that the Vatican wishes to follow
the path opened by Pope John
XXIII and Pope Paul VI in
improved Catholic-Jewish
relations.
COMMITTEE MEMBERS all
spoke of the warmth and in-
formality of Pope John Paul II.
He greeted each of his Jewish
guests with a handshake and a
few words in their native
language. Some members chatted
in Polish with the Pope.
Rabbi Henry Siegman,
executive director of the
American Jewish Congress, who
represented the WJC at the
meeting, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency the Pope
was exchanging a few cordial
words with him when he was
called by his secretary for formal
introductions. The Pope
whispered to Siegman, "O.K., I
didn't meet you" and dashed to
the front of the room.
In his statement, Klutznick
stressed the improvement that
has come about in Catholic-
Jewish relations as a result of the
Nostra Aetate, promulgated by
the Vatican Council in 1965 and
the Catholic guidelines of 1975.
Also mentioned was the need to
continue the fight against all
forms of anti-Semitism, the
concerns for Soviet Jewry, the
fundamental Jewish bond with
Israel, and the positive results of
ongoing work in revising both
Catholic and Jewish school texts
to eliminate unfavorable mutual
stereotypes.
IN REPLY, the Pope's address
was rich with positive references
to these two essential documents
on Catholic-Jewish relations.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, the
AJCommittee's director of in-
terreligious affairs, said after-
wards, "Today the guidelines and
suggestions document received
official endorsement by the
Pope."
All the representatives agreed
that the Pope had reaffirmed his
commitment to dialogue. John
Paul II emphasized the passages
in the "guidelines" that say
Christians should "strive to learn
by what essential traits the Jews
define themselves in the light of
their own religious experience,"
adding, "I believe that both sides
must continue their strong ef-
forts to overcome the difficulties
of the past, so as to fulfill God's
commandment of love ."
In condemning anti-Semitism,
the Pope linked it to a more
general "repudiation" by the
Catholic Church, "in principle
and in practice, of all such
violations of human rights
wherever they may occur
throughout the world." Human
rights is to be a main theme in
the Pope's first encyclical, to be
released Thursday.
AT THE close of his speech,
Pope John Paul II mentioned,
"how often both Jews and
Christians pray to God with the
same prayers taken from the
book which we both consider to
be the word of God." He added:
"It is for Him to give to both
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religious communities, so near to
each other, that reconciliation
and effective love which are at
the same time his command and
his gift. In this sense, I believe,
each time that Jews recite the
Shema Israel, each time that
Christians recall the First and
Second great Commandments,
we are by God's grace, brought
nearer to each other." The final
words of the Pope to his Jewish
visitors were: Shalom, shalom.
Siegman told the JTA:
"Perhaps we shouldn't strain
interpretation by lending an
exaggerated significance to each
word spoken by the Pope. The
real significance of this meeting
lies in his having accepted to hold
one so early. Before, his attitude
to the Catholic-Jewish dialogue
was a question mark. Now we
know that he considers it im-
portant. Clearly we cannot
overcome all differences over-
night, but we know that he will
encourage dialogue."
Canada Will Represent
Israel Interests in Iran
OTTAWA (JTA) Secretary of State Don
Jamieson announced that the Canadian government has
accepted Israel's request to protect its interests in Iran
following the severance of diplomatic relations between
those countries on Feb. 16.
He said Canada has obtained Iran's concurrence in
accordance with international practice. A communique
released by the Department of External Affairs here
stated:
WHEN ONE country believes that, for its own
reasons, it can no longer continue in diplomatic relations
with another state, accepted international procedure is for
the country affected to seek an impartial third party to
protect its interests.
"As a matter of good policy, the government of
Canada might be helpful to countries involved in
situations of this sort. Canada protects Israel's interests
in Cuba since the breaking of diplomatic relations in
1973."
THE DEPARTMENT of External Affairs will
receive from the Israeli government a list of specific items
of interest which will be transmitted to the Canadian
Embassy in Teheran
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Friday, March 23, 1979
*3eistifkrHi-*r
Page 17. A
Profile
Baron Surprised by Attacks
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Baron
Juy de Rothschild, head of the
vorld-famous banking firm,
ecalled how as a child he used to
walk on Yom Kippur day to
Synagogue practically crossing
Paris from one corner to another
|n top hat and tails.
"We all, the entire family, used
lo troop behind my father to
synagogue on holy days. It was
all part of my Jewish upbringing.
Since then, some of my values of
Judaism might have changed,
jbut the core has remained." he
(aid.
De ROTHSCHILD, who
Serves as president of France's
Vntral Jewish Welfare Fund, the
conds Social Juif Unifie (FSJU)
and co-chairman of the United
lewish Appeal, has come under
attack from certain French
Jewish circles over an interview
he granted to a local magazine.
One paper, the Jewish Tribune
run by a Strasbourg-based rabbi,
t\ en called for his resignation
pom his two community posts
Liking him to task for having
feaid. among other things, that
lie second marriage is a mixed
marriage and that he "feels a
foreigner" in Israel.
In an interview with the
[lewish Telegraphic Agency, Guy
lie Rothschild explained his
position. "I feel deeply Jewish.
find I am a Zionist, but I also
believe in the diversity of
pinions and sentiments among
members of the Jewish com-
lintinity."
HE SAID he intends to
continue serving the French
lewish community for as long
las the} want me to do so and in
(whatever capacity they define
Kind this for as long as my health
permits. I belong to the category
lot .lews who are involved and
Devoted to the development of
Judaism in all religious, social
und cultural matters. I prayed for
I he success of Zionism in the
Bays which preceded the second
*\ nrld War and the independence
Israel."
De Rothschild told the JTA
inow together with his wife he
iemonstratsd on Israel's
^dependence Day in May, 1948.
Together with Mrs. Mendes-
'ranee (the wife of France's
Jewish Prime Minister), we
marched down the Champs
jlysee to celebrate Israel's
iirth." The Baron, a member of
'ranee's exclusive Jockey Club,
nas rarely, if ever, joined any
uther public demonstrations.
"I ALSO avidly follow news
Prom Israel and," he recalled,
during my stay in New York
luring World War II, I used to be
regular reader of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency's Daily
"Jews Bulletin." He added with a
smile, "1 still read it today."
His personal definition of
Judaism is "solidarity." He said:
["This is the key word, solidarity
ftith all those who are Jews, first
K'ith those in my own com-
munity, France, then with Jews
over the world and especially
l ith those made to suffer because
^f their Jewishness. It also in-
volves respect and help for
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Jewish culture. Jewish
civilization and Jewish religion."
De Rothschild first visited
Israel in 1932 when he was 23. "I
toured the Jewish colonies, I
went to see the Jewish set-
tlements," he recalled. He has
often returned since, once in 1945
while still serving as a Captain in
Gen. de Gaulle's Free French
forces.
"IT WAS ONE of my most
moving trips to Israel, then
Palestine still. The war was
drawing to its end, and I was
having a seder in Kibbutz Ein
Gedi with a young kibbutznick,
Teddy Kollek, and a young
writer, Arthur Koestler."
The Baron was asked if he felt
that Jews living in the diaspora
have an obligation or the right to
take a stand on Israel's policy.
"An obligation? Definitely no. A
right, neither. I agree with what
(former Israeli Foreign Minister)
Abba Eban once told me: Only
those who risk shedding their
blood for Israel should have a
voice in its basic policy mat-
ters.' "
Guy de Rothschild feels,
however, they can play a discreet
role in trying to bring certain
people together or help in the
peace process.
IF HIS NAME were not
Rothschild, would he still play
such an important role in Jewish
affairs in spite of his many other
activities? de Rothschild
asked.
"If my name were not
Rothschild, I would be a different
man, I would have had a different
upbringing, a different basic-
education. As it is I cannot forget
that my father, a keen horse
racer, never let one of his horses
run on a Saturday. I also con-
stantly remember how my
mother used to tell me nearly
every day you must strive hard
to be forgiven for what you are
and what you have.
"I told my children the same
thing. My grandchildren will hear
it in their turn. I would not be
what 1 am if I would not have
passed my Bar Mitzvah with all
the serious concern which it
involved. Naming my son David
should show something."
THE BARON is a slim man
with light blue eyes, silvery hair
and a world-wise smile, looking
much younger than his 70 years.
He runs his worldwide business
empire from the sixth floor of the
banking house that bears his
name. A whole panel of his book-
case is devoted to Judaism and
Israel.
De Rothschild is a little sur-
prised at the virulent attacks
levelled against his interview by
the Jewish Tribune.
De Rothschild was elected
FSJU president by its executive
committee which was elected
democratically by all the or-
ganization's members. "My
continuing presidency is
something between the com-
mittee and myself. My colleagues
on this body know that I have for
long advised them to start look-
ing for my successor and that I
had always been against overlong
tenures in office. What I mainly
regret is that the attack was not
so much directed against me
personally, as against the in-
stitutions I have the honor to
serve."
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Pel8-A
*Jew/stifhrkMar
Friday, March23, 19/9
Public Notices
-*
notice of action
constructive Service
(no property)
in the ci rcu it courtof*
the eleve nth judicial
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, in;
FORDADICOUNTY |
Civil Action No. 79K30FC I
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARLOS H. DELCTD,
Petitioner
and
BLANCA M. DELCTD,
Respondent
TO: BLANCA M. DELCID
33Avenldall27
Zona21
Cludad de Guatemala,
Guatemala C. A.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
TIED that an action of
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
Adolfo Koss, Esq., A. Koss,
Attorney at Law, P.A., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
3121 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 April IS, 1979; other
wise 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
Floridlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of March,
19T9.
RICHARD P. BRTNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ADOLFO KOSS, ESQ.
A. Koss, Attorney
at Law, P.A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Suite 718
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
(305)448-1444
Attorney for Petitioner
08418 March 9. 16. 23. 30. 1979
April 13. 1979; 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
Floridlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRTNKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Orcult Court Seal)
DANIEL M.KEIL. ESQ.
3188 West 4th Avenue
Hlaleah, Florida 33012
SR 3-6600
Attorney for Petitioner
06420 March 9,16, 23, SO, 1979
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 79-3417 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
VIRGINIA McPHEE,
Wife, and
ROBERT McPHEE,
Husband.
TO: ROBERT McPHEE
Blue Hill Road
Nassau, Bahamas
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. Llpson, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is IBIS
Northwest 167 Street, Suite no-
li, Miami, Florida 33189, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 20, 1979; 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 13 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRTNKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By G. S. Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
08437 Mar. 16, 23, 30; Apr. 6.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE Cl RCU IT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 7S-M40FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
PERLA SUSANA VASQUEZ-
SOLIS-KRUGER-COOPER.
Petitioner
and
HOWARD COOPER.
Respondent
TO:HOWARDCOOPER
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTT
FIED that an action (or
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
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 999 Washington Avenue,
Miami Beach, Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 13, 1979; 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
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 8 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT
GALBUT, GALBUT A MENIN
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
08411 March9. 16, 23, 30, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 71-141J7FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
BRENDA DOMINGUEZ,
Wife,
and
PEDRO DOMINGUEZ,
Husband.
TO: PEDRO DOMINGUEZ
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
ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1618 Northwest 187 Street, Suite
110-B. Miami. FL 33189, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 13, 1979; 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 2 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
05413 March 9.16. 23. 30, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name CAS Jewelry
Creations, at 22 NW 1st Street,
Miami, Florida, Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
80 percent Ca-S
Jewelry Mfg. Co.. Inc.
AFLCorp.
50 percent Serajlm, Inc i
AFLCorp. i
08416 March 9, 16, 23, 30.1979
>
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 7I-14425FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GABRIEL GUEVARA,
Husband
. and
GRACIELA GUEVARA.
Wife
TO: GRACIELA GARCIA
GUEVARA, Wife. <
9704 Morfleld Rd.
Philadelphia,
PA. 19115
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
DANIEL M. KEIL. ESQ., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 3166 West 4th Avenue.
Hlaleah. Florida 33012, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Case No. 79 3597
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
JULIO C. FAES.
Plaintiff.
vs. _____
JEANNETTE FAES.
Defendant.
TO: Jeannette Faes
8146-7lst Street
Jackson Heights,
New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action to partition
the following property In Dade
County, Florida:
Lot 13, Block 12, Miller
Heights Section 3, according
to the plat thereof recorded
in Platbook 66. p. 5 of the
public records of Dade
County. Florida
lias been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, If any,
to It on Ronald S. Lleberman,
attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is 44 West Flagler
Street. Suite 2424. Miami,
Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April IS, 1979; otherwise a Judg-
ment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court on this 28 day of
February, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRTNKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Deborah G. Hess
Deputy Clerk
06410 March9.16, 23, 30,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 79-2*5 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
ADELAIDE MONDE8TIN.
Petitioner-wife.
and
JEAN MONPOTNT
MONDESTIN,
Respondent-husband,
YOU, JEAN MONPOINT
MONDESTIN, Ag Maglolrc An
Boise No. 242. Port Au Prince,
Haiti, are required to file your
answer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the
Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy thereof upon the
petitioner's attorney, Herman
Cohen, Esq., 622 SW 1st Street,
Miami, Fla. 331S0, on or before
April 6. 1979, or else petition will
be confessed.
Dated: February 28,1979.
Richard P. Brlnker.
Clerk Circuit Court
By B Liprx
Deputy Clerk
06400 March 2. 9.18, 23. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7-30?3FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
THELMA LLOYD BUTLER.
Wife,
and
VEARNAL BUTLER.
Husband.
TO:VEARNALBUTLER
c.o Mr. Roland Brown
Grant Tour P.O.Box 2613
Nassau, Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
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
ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 Northwest 167 Street, Suite
110-B. Miami. Florida 33169. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before April 13. 1979; 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 2 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
05412 March 9, 16, 23, 30, 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-3J27 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARLOS ORTIZ,
Husband / Petitioner
and
FANNY ORTIZ,
Wife Respondent
TO: FANNY ORTIZ
Residence Unknown
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
Adolfo Koss, Esq., A. Koss,
Attorney at Law, PA., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite
716, Coral Gables. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before April 20.1979; 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-
FiSriDlS**'11
WITNESS my hand and the)
!SL "*id court al Muun'.
lm 13 day March-
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ADOLFO KOSS, ESQ.
A. Koss, Attorney at
Law, P.A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.,
Suite 715
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
(305)448-1444
Attorney for Petitioner
05435 Mar. 16, 23. 30; Apr. 6,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
ANDFOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 7M4BS FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
LINCOLN WILLIAMS.
Husband,
and
SYLVIA WILLIAMS.
Wife.
TO: SYLVIA WILLIAMS
Forty Bowen Street
Tuna Puna, Trinidad
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
Arthur H. Llpson, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1615
Northwest 167 Street. Suite 110-
B, Miami, FL 33169, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 20, 1979; 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 13 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Oreult Court
Dade County. Florida
By Diane Nycx
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
06438 Mar. 16, 23. 30; Apr. 6,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
FAMILY DIVISION
No. 79-1711 FC 04
IN RE: The Adoption of
HOLLEY LEEANNE
HART, a Minor.
By RODGE R GLEN N WILSON,
Her Stepfather.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: CARL THOMAS HART
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Adop-
tion by Stepfather, has been filed
and you are required to file a
written defenses to the Petition
on Petitioner's attorney, Law
Offices of Norman K. Schwarz,
PA., Suite 335, 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139, and
file the original In the office of
the Clerk of Court on or before
the 6th day of April, 1979, other-
wise a default judgment will be
entered against you.
DATED February 26. 1979, at
Miami Beach, Dade County,
Florida.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Richard P. Brlnker, Clerk
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF
NORMAN K. SCHWARZ, P.A.
Attorneys for Petitioner
420 Lincoln Road.
Suit 335
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
672-1222
By
Norman K. Schwarz, J.D.
05398 March 2, 9, 18. 23.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Civic Center
Motel, at 1560 NW 18th Court.
Miami, Florida, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Sole Owner
O'Day, Inc.
05415 March 9,18, 23, 30.1979
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 la 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 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
Jus Notice of Administration:
VCarch 23.1979.
ABRAHAM ROTHMAN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SHIRLEY WEISS
ROTHMAN, Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SAMUEL I. LEFF
of the firm of
LEFF, PESETSKY
AZACK
1367 NE 162nd Street
North Miami Beach.
Fl. 33162
Telephone: 946-7601
06444 March 23. 30.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name South Florida
Research A Consulting, at 2428
NW 7th Avenue, Miami, Florida,
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Owner: Richard Klass
06407 March 9,16, 28, SO, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name Albette Apartments
at 1006 1020-8U1 Street, Miami
Beach, Florida 33139, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Owner: Bernard Alper
05421 March 9,18, 23, 30,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR-
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79-13*9
Division CP01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SHIRLEY WEISS
ROTHMAN, a/ k /a
SHIRLEY WEISS,
Deceased
.. NOTICE OF
i ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of SHIRLEY WEISS
ROTHMAN, deceased, File
Number 79-1369, Upending in the
Circuit Court for bade County
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Room 307
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 38130. The
personal representative of the
estate is ABRAHAM ROTH-
MAN, whose address Is 346
Ocean Drive, Miami Beach
Florida 331S9. The name and
address of the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
JJ^.'' W,TH,N THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
TOE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a wrltter
statement of any claim oi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name South Dade Elec-
tronics at 6670 SW 40 St., Miami,
Florida 33155, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
OlymplaTVInc.
05441 Mar. 23, SO; Apr. 6. 13,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 78-14500 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
KNIGHT. LAMAR
Petitioner,
and
DOROTHY KNIGHT.
Respondent.
TO: DOROTHY KNIGHT
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action fot
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
LAWRENCE M. SHOOT, ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 3000 Blscayne Blvd.,
Suite 315, Miami, Florida 33137,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before April 27, 1979; other-
wise a default will be entered
aga'nst 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
Floridlan.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 15 day of March!
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Lawrence M. Shoot. Esquire
Attorney for Petitioner
3000 Blscayne Blvd. No. 315
Miami. Florida 331S7
Tel. (306)573-8010
05440 Mar. 23. 30; Apr. 6. 13.1979
ALL CLAMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First publication of this Notice
on the 23 day of March. 1T.
Leonard Slegel
Charlotte Helwell
Aa Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
Mildred J Slegel
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Donald S. Rose
444 Brlckell Avenue
Miami, Florida S3131
Telephone: S77-S781
06445 March28.S0.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Cast No. 79-3703 FC
IN RE: Adoption of
A Minor,
By
ROBERT WEISS,
Her Stepfather
TO:GERALDJACKSON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Adop-
tion has been filed and com-
menced In this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
WARREN JACOBS, ESQUIRE,
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1700 Northwest
Seventh Street, Miami, Florida.
33125, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before April 27, 1979:
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
prayed for In the Petition.
This notice shall be published
once each weak for four con-
secutive weeks In Jewish
Floridlan
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami,
Florida, on this 16 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
WARREN JACOBS. ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner
1700 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33126
Warren Jacobs, Esq.
06443 Mar. 23. 30: Apr. 6. IS, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name Disco Specialists, at
3073 NW 79 Street. Miami.
Florida 33147. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
RECORD GALLERY INC.
05439 Mar. 23. 30; Apr. 6.13.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of D A M Enter-
prises, at One NE 19th Street,
Miami, Florida 33132. Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
LUCY D. DeFABEES
(50 percent)
ERIC J MORGAN
150 percent)
Harvey D Rogers
Attorney for
DA M Enterprises
1401 NW 17 Avenue
Miami, Florida 33125
05438 Mar 23. 30; Apr. 8, 13,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 79 1175
Division: 0)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MILDRED J.SIEGEL,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
JP ALL. PERSONS HAVING
Si*" R demands
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the Estate of Mildred J. Slegel
deceased, late of Dade County
rlortda, has commenced In the
captioned proceeding
=.,12. ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the Estate
and to file any challenge to the
validity of the Last will and
Testament offered for probate If
"">' or nv jecUon to the
qualifications of the Personal
Hepresentative, venue or Juris
action of the Court, with the
Court, Dade County, Courthouse
3 22? Flttler RtreeT mZ|'
Florida 33130, Wr | : THRR-R
MONTHS FROM. .)ADEOF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SOT Wnl BE
'FOREVER BARRED "",
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Phillips Plaster-
>ng. 332 NW 170th St.. North
Mi*ml- Florida S3169. Intends to
register said name with the
h'"k the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
LAMAR L. PHILLIPS
Schonlnger and
Siegfried. PA.
Attorneys for
Lamar L Phillips
06442 Mar. 23, 30; Apr. 6,13.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 7 9 3825 FC
FAMILY DIVISION 79-JS25
IN RE: The Marriage of:
BRENDA ATH ILL JONES,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
l.KROY JONES.
Respondent-Husband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU. LEROY JONES,
L. / K / A Lady Young Road,
Morvant P.O., Port Au Spain,
Trinidad, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you. upon
"""' attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS, ESQUIRE, 612 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
33138, and file original with the
t-lerk of the Court on or before I
April 27, 1979: otherwise the
I elitlon will be confessed by you.
18ATED this 19 day of March. ..
Richard P. Brlnker. Clerk
ByB.Lipps
Deputy Clerk
06462 Mar. 23. SO; Apr. 8,18,1979
.'.
w**P


^^M^BBV^H
March 23,1979
f-JmisHhrkUnr)
Pagel9-A
r-B,
blic Notices
R CIRCUIT COURIUf-
HE 11TH JUDICIAL
RCUITINANDFOR
E COUNTY,FLORIDA
JoBATE DIVISION
|Fllt NO. :-''
IKSTATE OF
fcORWITZ.
d
NOTICE OF
knMIN ISTRATION
PERSONS HAVING
OR DEMANDS
5sT THE ABOVE
K AND ALL OTHER
j)NS INTERESTED IN
rlfU?HEREBY NOTI-
[THAT the administration
estate of ANNA HOR^
, deceased, late of Dade
y Florida. FUe No.: 79-78^
lending in the Circuit Court
-1(or Dade County. Florida,
lie Division, the address of
1 is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Louse. 73 West Fll"
[ Miami. Florida 33130 The
hal representaUve of this
Hs JULES HORWITZ.
| address U 8810 Emerson
he Fort Pierce. Florida
IThe name and address of
lltomey for the personal
tentative set 'ortn Delow
[persons having claims or
Yds against this estate are
|red WITHIN THREE
If US FROM THE DATE OF
IKIRST PUBLICATION OF
NOTICE, to f"e ** me
of the above court a written
nent of any claim or
Ind they may have. Each
must be in writing and
mdicate the basis for the
the name and address ot
(editor or his agent or attor-
md the amount claimed. If
(aim is not yet due, the date
[it will become due shall be
fa if the claim Is contingent
[liquidated, the nature of the
ainty shall be suited If the
Is secured, the security
| be described. The claimant
I deliver sufficient copies of
claim to the clerk of the
t styled court to enable the
, to mail one copy to each
Dual representaUve.
J persons Interested in the
fee to whom a copy of this No-
lof Administration has been
led are required, WITHIN
Eke months from the
h: of the first publi
flON OF THIS NOTICE, to
I any objections they may
v lhat challenge the validity
he decedent's will, the quail
luons of the personal rep-
fcntaUve, or the venue or
mIh turn of the court.
LL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
ID OBJECTIONS NOT SO
KU WILL BE FOREVER
JUUED.
lATED at Miami, Florida on
> 1st day of March. 1979
JULES HORWITZ
Us Personal RepresentaUve
of the Estate of
ANNA HORWITZ.
Deceased,
hit publication of this Notice of
ninlstraUon on the 18 day of
xch. 1979.
AKOLDA.
LlRTLETAUB. ESQUIRE
5 South Dixie Highway
lite 307
Jl.uni. Florida 33156
felephone: (306)686-1882
omey for Personal
fcpreaentaUve
M23 March 16. 23.187P
rl THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
The eleventh judicial
1ircuit of florida, in
and for dade county
pivil Action NO. 7M12)(FC)02
family division
Action for dissolution
of marriage
I RE: The marriage of
^ITAANNFLINOOS.
Vlfe.
5MMY M. FLINGOS,
I Husband.
: TOMMY M. FLTNGOS
MM Northwest
32 Avenue
Miami, Florida
I YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
1KH that an action for
KssoluUon of Marriage has been
led against you and you are
^quired to serve a copy of your
rltten defenses, If any, to it on
~*THUR H. LIPSON. attorney
pr PeUtloner, whose address Is
615 Northwest 167 Street. Suite
.lull. Miami, Florida S3169. and
|le the original with the clerk of
above styled court on or
efore April 6, 1979; otherwtse a
Default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
he complaint or peUUon.
WITNESS my hand and the
keal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 37 day of
February, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Deborah Q. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
87 March 2. 9.18, 28.1971
NOIIlt 0* ACTION-----
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-3J29 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
CECILIA INESCARRERA.
Petitioner-Wife
and
JUAN CARRERA,
Respondent-Husband
TO: JUAN CARRERA
P.O. Box 4120
Carolina.
Puerto Rico 00630
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dls-
soluUon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any, to It on
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO, JR.,
attorney for PeUUoner. whose
address Is 1647 SW 27th Avenue.
Miami, Florida, and file the
.original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 20, 1979; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petit lo n
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secuUve weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and (he
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 8 day of March.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio J. Pineiro, Jr.
Agudo, Pineiro
It Kates, P. A.
1647 SW 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida, 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
05426 March 16. 23.30; April 6,
1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
**t the undersigned, desiring to
"gage in business under the
pctitious name Palmetto Com-
bercial Properties at 5626 NW
*th Avenue, Miami, Florida
1166, Intend to register said
me with the Clerk of the CSr-
Ult Court of Dado County,
orlda.
Owners:
JayT. Molina
Mitchell Tress
Sandl Eberhard
March 2. 9.16. M. lTt
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-3434 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
STAFFORD E. RIGBY
Husband
and
ELEAN RIGBY
Wife
TO: EleanRlgby
P.O.Box F 2282
Freeport
Grand Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
DlssoluUon of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
Stanley E. Goodman, attorney
for PeUtloner, whose address Is
2888 NW 62nd Street, Miami.
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 20, 1979;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the rellel
demanded In the complaint or
peUUon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con-
Uve weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of March.
1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Diane Nycr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Stanley E. Goodman
2688 NW 62nd Street
Miami, Florida 33147
Attorney for PetlUoner
06433 March 16. 23,30; April 6.
1979
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
COM NO. 79-WS2FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROBIN ANN BODDEN.
PeUUoner-Wlfe.
and
ANDINOD BODDEN,
Respondent-Husband.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU. ANDINO D. BODDEN.
Residence Unknown, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the PeUUon For Dis-
solution of Marriage filed
asralnst you, upon PeUUoner s
attorney, GEORGE NICHOLAS.
ESQUIRE, 612 NW 12th Avenue,
Miami, Florida 33136, and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before April IS, 1979;
otherwise the PeUtlon will be
confessed by you.
DATED this 1 day of March.
179. .
Richard P. Brlnker. Clerk
By:B. Llpps
Deputy Clerk
06414 March 9,16, 23, 30,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
flctlUous name Haven Of Hope,
at 69M NE 8rd Avenue, Miami,
Florida S31S8, Intends to register
Mid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dado County,
Florida.
LuvOf Animals
March 2. 9, 16. 23,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA.IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79.2724 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JULIA M. GALVEZ
dePAZ.
PeUUoner / Wife,
and
RAFAEL ARMANDO PAZ.
Respondent / Husband.
TO:RAFAEL
ARMANDO PAZ
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
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, at
torney for PeUUoner. whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 392, Miami Beach, Fla..
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before March 30, 1979; other-
wise 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 (ills 23 day of
February. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Harvey D. Friedman. Esquire
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 392
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for PetlUoner
05391 March 2, 9, 16, 23.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names of THE SUPER.
EL SUPER, at 3726 NW 7th
Street. Miami. Florida 33126.
I intends to register said names
twith the Clerk of the Circuit J
Court of Dade County, Florida.
EUSEBIORIBERA
06427 March 16, 23.30; April 6.
1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
[flctlUous name KWIK PIC at
,18630 NE 2nd Avenue, North
Miami Beach, Florida, Intends to
i register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
'Dade County. Florida.
ISACOCORP.
Harvey D. Friedman
I Attorney for Isaco Corp.
1420 Lincoln Road, Suite 392
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
06428 March 16. 23.30; April 6,
1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the flc-
tlUous name EL BODEGON
MARKET at 16630 NE 2nd
Avenue, North Miami Beach,
Fla.. Intends to register said
name with toe Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ISACOCORP.
Harvey D. Friedman
Attorney for
Isaco Corp.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 392
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
06429 March 18, 23,30; April 6,
1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of TRITON
LIQUORS at number 2879 Collins
Avenue, In toe City of Miami
Beach, Florida, intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this
nth day of March, 1979.
John Saehlbrandt
Gulllermlna Saehlbrandt
06432 March 18, 23,30; April 6,
1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-3445 FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
CLARISSA CAMPBELL.
Wife
and
REGINALD CAMPBELL,
Husband
TO: REGINALD CAMPBELL
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY noUfled
that a PeUUon for DlssoluUon of
i Marriage has been filed against
you and you are hereby required
to serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading to the PeUUon on
the Wife's attorney. HARVEY D
ROGERS, whose address Is 1401
NW 17 Avenue, Miami. Florida
33125. and file the original with
toe Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before this 20th day
of April. 1979. or a Default will be
entered against you.
, DATED tois 12 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By L.C. Bedasse
05431 March 16, 23, SO; April 6.
1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
I that toe undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
UUous name United States Safe
Company, at 172079th Street
Causeway, Ste. 118, North Bay
; Village, Florida, Intends to
register said name with toe
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
United States
Safe Company. Inc.
1720 79th Street Causeway
Suite 118
North Bay Village, Florida
Packman A Neuwahl
1401 Brickell Avenue, Ste. 608
Miami, Florida 33131
Attorneys for
United States
Safe Company, Inc.
05390 March 2,9,16.23,1979
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NoUce Is hereby given that by
virtue of Chapter 678. Florida
Statutes annotated (1941) Ware-
houseman and Warehouses
Receipts wherein Abbot Moving
* Storage Co.. Inc.. a Florida
CorporaUon by virtue of its
warehouse liens has in its pos-
session toe following described
property:
Household goods Lot 1378 as
toe property of Mrs. I. Booth
whose last known address
2121 N. Bayshore Drive, No.
1406, Miami. Florida, and
that on the 3lst day of
March. 1979 during the legal
hours of sale mainly between
11:00 forenoon and 2:00 to the
afternoon at the undersigned
shall offer for sale to the
highest bidder for cash in
hand the above described
property of Mrs. I. Booth.
Dated at Miami. Florida tola 16th
day of March, 1979.
06434 March 16, 23,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that toe undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under toe
fictiUous name NEW YORK,
N.Y.. at 78 Miracle Mile, Coral
Gables. Florida, intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
FASHION LOFT
DESIGNERS, INC.
By ALAN J.
BERNSTEIN. President
Schonlnger and Siegfried. P.A.
Attorneys for
Fashion Loft
Designer's, Inc.
9300 South Dade land
Boulevard
Suite 702, Dadeland Towers
Miami, Florida 33156
05395 March 2, 9,16. 23,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 71-1902(03)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MOSES MENSH,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
IJTO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of MOSES MENSH,
deceased, late of Dade County,
Florida, FUe Number 78-8902
(031 Is pending In the Circuit
Court In and for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, toe
address of which is 3rd Floor,
Dade County Courthouse. 78
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130. The personal rep-
resentaUves of this estate Is
RUTH GORDIN, 154 NE 169
Street. North Miami Beach, Fla.,
and HARRY 3. MENSH. whose
name and address of the at
torney s for the personal
representatives are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against toe estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with toe
clerk of toe above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be In wrlUng and
must indicate the basis for toe
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 toe claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
i nature of the uncertainty shall be
'Stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of toe claim to
'toe clerk of the above styled
court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal rep-
resentative.
| All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
NoUce of AdminlstraUon has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objecUons
they may have that challenge toe
validity of toe decedent's will,
the qualifications of the personal
represenUvUve. or toe venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
I DATED at Miami, Florida on
[this 6th day of March, 1979.
HARRY S. MENSH
Personal RepresentaUve
RUTH GORDIN
I As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
MOSES MENSH
Deceased
,Flrst publication of this noUce of
JadmlnistraUon on toe 16 day of
March, 1979.
lAlnsleeR.Ferdie
Of Law Of'ices of
.A1NSLEE R. FERD1E
. Suite 216, 717 Ponce
i de Leon Blvd.
' Coral Gables. Florida 33134
' Telephone (305) 445-3557
Attorneys For
Personal RepresentaUves
05424 March 16. 23,1979
estate to whom a copy of tola
NoUce of AdminlstraUon has
heen mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objecUons
they may have that challenges
the validity of toe decedents
will toe quallficaUons of the
personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMAND^
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publicaUon of
this NoUce of AdminlstraUon:
March 16,1979.
Daisy H. Fischer
As Personal RepresentaUve
of the Estate of
EMANUELH. FISCHER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HARRY L. BASSETT
2100 First Federal Bldg.,
1 One 3E Third Ave..
Miami, Florida. 33131.
[Telephone: 377 3561 ___
| 06430 March 16, 23,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that toe undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the flc-
UUous name Datorre Bay Condo-
minium, at 5880 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida, Intend to
register said name ^tli the
Clerk of toe Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Loll Corporation,
A FL Corporation
By Tomes Datorre Compes
Hebb Corporation.
A FL CorporaUon
By Theodore Barman
0MJ7 March S,o,l.,lTt
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 79-J1JJFC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE.
IN RE: The marriage of
MARIA ISABEL PAGAN
A / K / A MARIA ISABEL
PICOTA,
PetlUoner,
and
JUAN WILFREDO PAGAN,
Respondent.
TO: JUAN WILFREDO PAGAN
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a peUUon for
DlssoluUon of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In this
court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It. on
CARLOS M. MENDEZ, ESQ.,
attorney for PeUUoner, whose
address Is 2518 W. Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida SS1S5, and file the
original with the clerk of toe
styled court on or before April 13,
1979; otherwise a default wlU be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for in toe complaint or
peUUon.
This noUce shall be published
once each week for four con
secuUve weeks to The Jewish
Floridlan, Miami.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on tola 6 day of March.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByQ.S.Carile
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CARLOS M. MENDEZ, ESQ.
2618 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for PeUUoner.
0541B March9, 16, 23, 30,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79-463
Division 32
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EMANUEL H. FISCHER,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMIN ISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that toe admlnlstraUon of
the estate of EMANUEL H.
FISCHER, deceased. File Num-
ber 79-683, Is pending in toe Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 W. Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida. The
personal representaUve of toe
estate Is Daisy H. Fischer, whose
address Is 10275 Collins Ave..
Apt. 1430. Bal Harbour, Florida.
The name and address of toe
personal representative's at-
torney 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 toe
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be to wrlUng and
must indicate the basis for toe
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and toe amount claimed.
If toe claim Is not yet due, the
date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the claim la
contingent or unliquidated, the
'nature of toe uncertainty Shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of toe claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
[representaUve.
I All persona Interested in the
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COU NTY, F LOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79-999
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MABEL PETTY a/k/a
CARRIE BELL PETTY
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMIN ISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the admlnlstraUon of
the estate of Mabel Petty a / k / a
Carrie Bell Petty, deceased. File
Number 79-999, is pending to toe
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, toe
address of which Is Dade County
Courthouse. 3rd Floor. 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33133. The personal represen-
taUve of the estate is Lucille
Andrews, whose address is 222
South Broad St., Sampson, Ala.
' 38477 & Alice Wainwrigni. 3601
Bayvlew Road, Miami, Fl. 33133.
The name and address of toe
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
i All persons having claims or
(demands against toe estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with toe
'clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
(claim must be in writing and
Imust Indicate the basis for the
|claim, the name and address of
|toe creditor or his agent or at
torney, and toe amount claimed.
Bf toe claim is not yet due, toe
date when It will become due
thai I be stated. If toe claim Is
IconUngent or unliquidated, the
Mature of the uncertainty shall be
Stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of toe claim to
toe clerk to enable toe clerk to
Fail one copy to each personal
presentaUve.
All persons Interested to toe
estate to whom a copy of this
NoUce of AdmlnlstraUon has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objecUons
they may have that challenge the
validity of toe decedent's will.
toe qualifications of toe personal
representaUve, or toe venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publicaUon of
this NoUce of AdmlnlstraUon.
March 16.1979.
Alice Wainw right
As Personal RepresentaUve
of the Estate of
Mabel Petty a / k / a
Carrie BeU Petty
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Alice Wainv.right
3601 Bayvlew Road
Miami, Florida 33133
Telephone: 446-7424
05425 March 16, 23,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under toe flc-
tlUous name Delmar Import A
Export, at 1151 SW 102nd Court,
Miami, Florida 33174, Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of toe Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Owners:
50 pet. Jose E. Lazaga
50 pet. Miguel Andreu
05396 March 2,9, 16,28,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that toe undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under toe flc-
UUous name La Conflteria (The
Snack Hut) at 646 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of toe Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florlda.
MICHAEL REBOREDO
Harvey D. Friedman
Attorney for
Michael Reboredo
420 Lincoln Road, Suite S92
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
06406 March9,16, 26.30.1979
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Friday, March 23.1979
r imay, marcn
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Cuban-Hebrew 'Baile' Set for April 14
Samuel Reinhard
William Silvers tein
Yeshiva University Honors
Reinhard and Silverstein
Two communal leaders and
I philanthropists Samuel Reinhard
and William Silverstein will be
! honored on March 29 at the
Friedland Hall of Temple Emanu-
El at 6 p.m. Both will receive the
Heritage Award of Yeshiva
University.
In 1928 Reinhard helped raise
hinds for Yeshiva College which
was just getting started. The
campus was moved from New
York's Lower East Side to upper
Manhattan, where it is still
located. The Reinhards moved to
Miami in 1934, and they became
involved as organizers of the
Hebrew Academy, Beth Tfilah,
Beth Israel and Young Israel
Congregations.
Reinhard also became involved
with the Douglas Gardens Home
for the Aged. He is presently the
Florida State Chairman of
American Red Mogen David and
is responsible for having sent
over 20 ambulances to Israel. The
Reinhards have been honored by
Yeshivas in America as well as in
Israel. Their grandchildren at-
tended Yeshiva University.
Silverstein came to Miami in
1936 and built the Sagamore
Hotel in 1941. He established a
facility at the Hebrew Home for
the Aged on Miami Beach and
played an important role in the
furtherance of Torah education
locally, as well as nationally. He
has been honored by local,
national, as well as international
religious and Zionist
organizations.
In 1967, he became a member
of the Silver Menorah Club of the
(jreater Miami Jewish
Federation. Silverstein is a
Founder at Mt. Sinai Hospital
and has played a leadership role
in the Jewish National Fund,
His tad rut. National Day School
Society Torah U'Masorah,
American Red Mogen David,
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Bar Han University,
Ezras Torah, Zionist
Organization of America,
Lubavitcher Yeshiva.
Like Reinhard, Silverstein has
been honored by many Torah
institutions. Silverstein is a vice
president of Temple Emanu-El.
"It is with great pride that
Yeshiva University recognizes
these two distinguished in-
dividuals who have given so
much of themselves to the Jewish
community and their fellow
men," said honorary chairman
Joseph Drexler. "Staunch
supporters of Jewish education,
Israel, and the welfare of the
Jewish people for over 40 years,
Samuel Reinhard and William
Silverstein personify the highest
ideals of the Judaic heritage."
Yeshiva University, the first of
its kind under Jewish auspices in
America, numbers five un-
dergraduate and nine graduate
schools, among which are the
world-renowned Albert Einstein
College of Medicine, Benjamin N.
Cardozo School of Law and the
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary.
Isadore H. Abrams, a
benefactor of South Dade
Hebrew Academy, and Harry
Levy are dinner chairmen. The
community is invited. For further
information, contact Florida
Friends of Yeshiva University.
Jewish Home Auxiliary Sets Party
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, Douglas
Hardens, will hold its monthly
birthday party for the residents
3n Sunday, March 25, at 2 p.m.
__ This party will be sponsored by
sol and Mollie Silverman in
honor of their 57th wedding
anniversary and by Dr. Edna
Lavitt and Mrs. Goldie Bromley.
Mrs. Zelda Thau, president of
:he auxiliary, will greet the
guests. Program chairman, Mrs.
r ranees Makovsky, has arranged
for a musical program featuring
vocal soloist, Catherine Russel.
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, Douglas
Gardens, will hold its monthly
luncheon meeting on Tuesday,
March 27, at noon at the
Shelborne Hotel.
The invocation will be given by
Ruth Silvers. This meeting will
be devoted to the opening of the
treasure chest of donor prizes.
Reservations must be made
early by calling Henny Jaffee,
Ellen Franklin or Rose Metzger.
smiles at soaring reservations for the Lehrman Day
School Scholarship Ball are these leaders of Temple Emanu-El
of Greater Miami helping to plan the March 31 event. From left
ire Mrs. Maxwell (Reva) Dauer. Ball co-chairman; Mrs. Arnoux
'Eileen) Oper, scholarship patron; Mrs. Irving (Belle) Lehrman,
*ife of the rabbi; and Mrs. Stephen (Barbara) Sonson. scholar-
.......f > > .TemnleEmann-ElSisterhnoa.
A Baile or dinner-dance to
celebrate Israel's 31st an-
niversary has been scheduled by
the Cuban-Hebrew Division of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation for Saturday, April
14. The event, held annually by
the Division, will begin with
dinner at 8:15 p.m. at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel in
Miami Beach. Leading this large
and active group is general
chairman Jack Chester. Solomon
Terner is dinner chairman.
"We are pleased that our
annual dinner will coincide with
Passover this year," Chester
said. "We will feature a banquete
de Pesaj y baile for an estimated
800 and hope to honor Israel's
31st anniversary with an out-
pouring of supportfor the 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund."
Serving as vice chairmen for
the Cuban-Hebrew Division are
Enrique Adouth, Philip Berger,
Abraham Ejenbaum and Jose
Lurie. Saul Srebnick is campaign
director, with Jacobo
Biniakonsky, Isidore Lerman
and Isaac Silberberg serving as
vice campaign directors.
Chester has been an active
civic and religious leader in
Greater Miami since he arrived
from Cuba in the early 1960s. He
heads a Division which has more
than 1,000 family members.
Call the Federation for
reservations.
Teachers'
Workshop Set
"Heightening Creativity and
Awareness in the Early
Childhood Classroom" will be the
theme of two workshops to be
conducted this week for the
synagogue and day school
nursery and kindergarten
teachers of South Florida under
the auspices of the Jewish
Council of Early Childhood
Educators, Trudy Zaden. JCECE
president, announced.
For teachers in the southwest
section of Dade County the
seminar will be held on Monday,
March 26, at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Israel Jewish Community
Center, with Ruth Stern, south-
west area vice president as
chairperson.
For those in the north part of
the county as well as in Broward,
the meeting place will be Beth
Torah Congregation on Wed-
nesday, March 28, at 7:30 p.m.
with Joan Bergman, north area
vice president in charge.
The workshop leader for both
sessions will be Stephanie King,
who has done extensive teacher
training work for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and who is supervisor for the
Judaica High School program.
Formerly the educational director
of Temple Sinai of North Dade,
she was co-director of the
Community Education Center,
an alternative school.
The JCECE is the professional
organization of nursery and
kindergarten teachers in the
Jewish schools of the area and
seeks to enhance both the quality
of early childhood education as
well as the status of the educator.
Serving as officers of the
JCECE with Mrs. Zaden, are
area vice presidents Shirley
Schiff, Shirley Cohen, Joan
Bergman and Ruth Stern;
treasurer Beverly Weithaas;
secretaries: Fran Sarrow and
Mollie Scholl and immediate past
president Audrey Dillaman.
APAI Group Forms
Parents of children living in
Israel have organized a Dade
County Chapter of the
Association of Parents of
American Israelis (APAI). Their
next meeting will be held at the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, on Sunday, March
2b. at 1 p.m. Parents of children
living in Israel are invited to
atu....
Leadership of GMJF"s Cuban-Hebrew Division are busy
planning the April 14 "Bake." Pictured from left to right are:
Jack Mucasey, treasurer; Dr. George Feldenkreis, past
president; Jack Chester, chairman; Saul Srebnick, campaign
director; and Solomon Terner, dinner chairman.
Landau-Yeshiva Banquet
to Honor Alvin Sterns
Charles Lallouz, chairman, and
the Executive Board of the
Landow Yeshiva/ Lubavitch
Education Center, announce that
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Stern,
longtime residents of North
Miami beach, proprietors of the
Royal Glades Nursing Home and
well known philanthropists on
behalf of Jewish causes, will be
honored at the scholarship
banquet on Sunday, March 25.
At that time the Alvin and Betty
Stern School for Girls will be
dedicated.
Dr. Stern is an
ophthalmologist. On the Sterns'
numerous trips to Israel they
have dedicated the library at the
Diaspora Yeshiva and the
museum at Beth Torah
Congregation. In response to his
being chosen the honoree by the
Landow Yeshiva Center, Dr.
Stern said, "It is our respon-
sibility to ensure the future of our
people, and it is the seeds that we
plant today that will bear fruit
tomorrow. It is the children
whom we educate today who will
become our leaders tomorrow."
Tribute also will be paid to
William Silverstein, in whose
honor the primary school is being
named at a later date and who is
also a longtime founder and
supporter of the Landow Yeshiva
Center. Recently, Silverstein
purchased a new bus for the
Yeshiva to replace the one which
was demolished in an accident
last year. At the dinner he will be
honored with the first annual
Torah Award.
A presentation will be made to
Joseph Tannenbaum of Toronto
by a representative of the
National Lubavitch Movement,
Rabbi Abraham Shemtov, for
establishing the Joseph and Faye
Tannenbaum School for Central
and South America.
The keynote address at the
dinner will be delivered by Dr.
Mr. and Mrs. Stern
Chaim Potok, author of The
Promise, My Name Is Asher Lev,
The Chosen and his latest novel,
The Wanderings.
Honorary chairman for the
scholarship banquet is Mayor
Leonard Haber, with William
Liss, William Mechanic and Dr.
Marvin Shuster serving as
honorary co-chairmen. General
chairman is Charles Lallouz, with
Jack Burstein, Stewart Mirmelli
and Morton Mayberg as dinner
co-chairmen.
The annual banquet has been
preceded by two cocktail parties
at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Marvin Shuster and Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Lallouz.
The banquet will take place at
the Friedland Ballroom of
Temple Emanu-El at 6:30 p.m.
Reservations may be made by
calling the Landow Yeshiva.
Entertainment will be provided
by Israel's top jazz group,
"Piamenta." They are a seventh
generation Jerusalem family who
specialize in music and song.
Atty. Franklin D. Kreutzer, president of Temple Zion, and
Rabbi Norman Shapiro, spiritual leader, present a tribute to
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shochet, publishers of The Jewish Floridian,
during the paper's 50th anniversary year. The presentation was
made during recent Friday night services.
H&ewrxsh TFlorMmxi
M iami. Florida- Friday, March 23,1979
SECTION B


Page.2-B., .
* Jew is* Meridian
Friday, March 23
Elie Wiesel to Speak
at Talmudic Dinner
Histadrut to Honor Ruth Glasco at Sed<
Elie Wiesel, national chairman
of the President's Commission on
the Holocaust, will be the
principal speaker at the an-
niversary dinner of Talmudic
University of Florida Wednesday
night, May 2, at the Crown Hotel
in Miami Beach.
Announcement of Wiesel's
acceptance was made by Murray
(Moshe Chaim) Berkowitz,
chairman of the board of
Talmudic University, and by
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig,
president and Rosh Hayeshiva of
Florida's major Jewish in-
stitution of higher learning.
Mr. and Mrs. Berkowitz will be
guests of honor at the dinner,
which will celebrate the fifth
anniversary of the university and
the 31st anniversary of in-
dependence of the State of Israel.
The function will be held on Yom
Haatzmaut, Israel Independence
Day.
Wiesel heads a commission
named by President Jimmy
Carter to recommend an ap-
propriate memorial to those who
perished in the Nazi Holocaust
during World War II. The
commission, of which U.S. Rep.
William Lehman (D., FLA.) is a
member, also will coordinate
nationwide commemoration of
the designated annual "Days of
Remembrance to Victims of the
Elie Wiesel
Ruth Glasco, presidium
president of the Histadrut
Women's Council of South
Florida, will be honored at the
annual Israel Histadrut Third
Seder, Sunday, April 15, at the
Konover Hotel.
In making the announcement,
Morris Newmark, president, and
Moe Levin, chairman of the
board, noted that Ruth Glasco
will be honored in recognition of
her many years of devotion to the
health, education and social
welfare programs of Histadrut in
Israel.
Newmark said "Thanks to the
leadership and generosity of
Chavera Glasco, literally hun-
dreds of underprivileged children
in Israel have been afforded an
opportunity to continue their
education uninterrupted, and as a
further example of this
remarkable women's love for
Israel and Histadrut, she will
announce the sponsorship of a
Ruth Glasco
Israel in memory of her parents,
Bella and Hyman Rotner."
Since arriving in Miami Beach
in 1968, Ruth Glasco has been
actively involved in many
charitable organizations in-
cluding her present role as
presidium president of
Histadrut's Women's Con
She is currently vice presiden!1!
fund raising of AmS
Technion Society, life membeH
Variety Children's Hospiui'
member of Pap Cancer Instil,.'
Miami Beach Jewish Home 1
the Aged, Hadassah, OR
Douglas Gardens Home for,
Aged, Temple King Solon
and a member of the Mu
Beach Commission on the St
of Women.
Levin added, "Another
standing event of this y(
Third Seder will be
celebration of president M01
Newmark's 90th birthday,
Morris and Anna Newmark!
South Florida's most dedicata
supporters of Histadrut s Kua
Holim, have established ftv
clinics, two synagogues, and
number of perpetual scholarship
in their name and in memory a
their parents.
Seder tickets are availat
through the Histadrut office.
Seminar Slated on Passover
A full day seminar on the
preparations, laws, customs,
rituals and historical background
of the holiday of Pesach will be
provided for the entire com-
munity by the Young Israel of
Greater Miami this Sunday,
March 25, beginning at 9:45 a.m.
The seminar will be part of the
Yom Shekulo Shabbos Series of
lectures and study sessions held
every six weeks at the
synagogue, initiated by Dr.
Morton Freiman, congregation
member.
Rabbi Zev Leff, spiritual leader
of Young Israel, who will conduct
the Passover seminar, will devote
the first morning session to a
discussion on the laws dealing
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Great!
,, .., r. room in a Histadrut Clinic in
Holocaust decreed by Congress
SHSj'riiMflmiflws Attend Shaare Zedek Ceremon,
tration camps in 1945. Fjve Miami area leaderg of the
American Committee for Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem
attended recent ceremonies at the
White House when Vice
President Walter F. Mondale
received a silver medal com-
memorating the dedication of the
hospital's new facilities.
Heading the group was Jerrold
F. Goodman, a national vice
president of the American
Committee for Shaare Zedek
Hospital, Jerusalem, and a
director of the Jefferson National
Bank, and founder and member
of the Board of Trustees of Mt.
Sinai Hospital.
Miamians present were Rose
V. Rosenbaum, chairman of the
South Florida Women's Com-
Wiesel, himself a survivor of
the Birkenau, Auschwitz, Buna
and Buchenwald death camps, is
considered the foremost author in
the world of the Holocaust
period.
Reservations for the dinner
may be made at the Talmudic
University of Florida offices.
with the preparation of the home
for the Passover festival.
Meeting with Vice President Walter F. Mondale at a WhitM
House ceremony in his honor are Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold F.
Goodman.
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fuss
Following the Mincha service
and a break for lunch, the
program will resume at 3:15 p.m.
with an in-depth analysis of the
Haggadah.
The next session, beginning at
5:15 p.m., will focus on both the
past in highlighting a description
1 the manner in which the
Passover sacrifice was offered in
the time of the Holy Temple, and
a look to the future.
The final session will begin at
6:30 p.m., and will examine the
laws of the counting of the Omer
and the Sefirah period with the
program concluding at 7:15 p.m.
with Maariv.
At Temple Israel
On Sunday morning, Dr.
David Ruderman, professor of
history at the University of
Maryland, will speak on "The
World of a Renaissance Jew" at
Temple Israel. The Greenfield
lecture begins at 10 a.m., and
tickets for non-subscribers are
available at the door.
mittee; Jerome Bienenfeld, vice
chairman Greater Miami
Chapter; Howard Bienenfeld,
Executive Committee member,
and Jane Goodman, Founder of
Shaare Zedek.
The presentation was made by
Charles Bendheim, a member of
the hospital's international board
of directors, who headed a
delegation of 50 American Shaare
Zedek lay leaders, representing
more than 75,000 American
contributors.
Mondale visited Shaare Zedek
during his trip to Jerusalem last
year and visited a number of
Israelis who had been wounded in
a bomb blast that occurred while
he was in the country.
The construction of the ne
$50 million medical center w,
aided in part by grants received
by the American Committee froi
the American Schools and
Hospitals Abroad Program of the
Agency for International
Development.
The new Shaare Zedek Medical
Center was dedicated on Nov.
1978.
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Friday, March 23,1979
Zigd&tMtgam
Page 3-B
AM World CheSS Champ Battles 50 Opponents Jazz Group Scheduled at JCC
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Viktor Korchnoi, 1978
Challenger for the World Chess
Championship, was to play 50
opponents, simultaneously, at
the Hollywood Mall on Thurs-
day, March 22, beginning at
3:30 p.m. The event was to be
sponsored as a public service by
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, according
to an announcement made by
Barry D. Siegel, vice president
for marketing and community
affairs at American Savings.
Korchnoi, who gave up his
Soviet citizenship and defected to
the West in 1976, has recently
yd that he may apply for Israeli
"citizenship and hopes to
represent the Jewish State in the
International Chess Tour-
naments. He is now in the United
States to give exhibitions in
seven cities before playing in an
international tournament in
California.
Korchnoi recently was named
as a possible opponent for
American former world cham-
pion, Bobby Fischer, with a $3
million purse already assured by
an Israeli chess enthusiast.
His loss last year to Anatoly
Karpov of the Soviet Union for
the world chess title at Baguio
City, the Philippines, was
fraught with heated debates,
including one over the ap-
pearance in the Soviet entourage
of a parapsychologist, an expert
in mind control. Korchnoi has
claimed that his close loss in the
match, 6-5 after 32 games, in part
stemmed from the psychological
tactics used by the Soviets.
Included in the list of Dade and
Broward area opponents are Dr.
Juan Gonzalez, U.S. life master,
former U.S. speed chess
champion and past captain of the
Cuban Olympic team; Lawrence
Kaufman, U.S. life master,
Miami; and Dr. Jose Fernandez,
former national champion of
Cuba.
American Savings is spon-
soring this 50 opponent,
simultaneous exhibition because
of the large number of chess
enthusiasts in the South Florida
area. The event is open to the
public, at no charge.
WhiU
)ld P
ie ne
er wi
.ceivefl
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and
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tional
ledicai
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Benjamin S. Schwartz (left), a partner in the Miami iaw firm of
Schwartz, Nash, Heckerling, Tescher and Kantor, P.A., was the
guest speaker to a group of attorneys, trust officers, life under-
writers and accountants at a luncheon meeting of the Deferred
-Gifts Committee of the Florida Regional Office of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith recently at the Bankers
Club. Schwartz, a tax specialist, spoke to a large audience on
"Trusts as a Vehicle for Deferred Charitable Giving." Harry
Zukernick (right) is chairman of the League's Deferred Gifts
Committee. ____
;
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Strictly Kosher Grocery Store
Everything's Kosher, Inc.
1344 Washington Avenue, Miami Beech, Florida
WISHES YOU A HAPPY A KOSHER PESACH
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with no oven to heal because you make it in a skillet on top of
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serve by using one mixing bowl and a skillet. It's almost faster
than frozen or phoned for.
On Sunday, March 25, at 8
p.m. Jet Nero and his Group will
play for the audience of the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
North Miami Beach.
Jazz favorites from Duke
Ellington, Charlie Parker and
other top performers will be
presented.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC
has scheduled a "special" Art
Deco Tour with Ms. Diane
Camber, associate director of the
Miami Design Preservation
League, as guide. This event
scheduled for March 27 leaves the
JCC at 9:30 a.m. and returns at 3
p.m.
A slide show and lecture will be
presented with the accompany-
ing tram tour of the architectural
interests of pr^-war Miami
Beach.
Registration deadline is March
22. Limited space available. Call
Lhe JCC's Cultural Arts
Department.
The JCC Spring Racquetball
Tournament, sponsored by
Sports Den. will be held at the
Michael-Ann Russfll JCC on
March 31, April 1 and 2.
There will be limited entries,
call Ray Caldes, JCC Health and
Physical Education Department.
Paramount Ko.h.r Bakery
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ALL ORDERS MUST BE PLACED BEFORE APRIL 1st
Fortunately,
some things never change.
The ancient traditions remain, rjeneration after
generation. And today, we observe Passover as our
forefathers did thousands of years ago.
For almost a century, the old-fashioned good-
ness of Manischewltz has ushered In festive holi-
day dinners in lewlsh homes all over America.
This year, once again. Manlschewitz matzn. gef lltr.
fish, soup and other delectables will grace any
traditional table.
Treat your family and friends to a tasle of tra
ditlon. too.
And have a good Passover!
For traditional goodness you can count on.
Manischewilz
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Page4-B
KMnistifkriJiarL
Friday, March 23,1970
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77ie Sisterhood of Temple Sinai of North Dade gathered on
Tuesday, March 13, for its annual parlor meeting on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. The event, held at the Miami
Lakes home of June Slavin (second from right), was chaired by
Susie Cook (center). Guests at the meeting included June
Shuster (left); Dorothy Podhurst (second from left). North
Dade Area chairman; and Judy Layton (right).

Caravelle residents, alt
along with friends and neighbors from
Blair House and the Mediterranean, gathered this month for a
Purim Party, held on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. Ben Essen (right), local attorney, was the guest speaker.
Gathered after the party were (from left to right): Caravelle
CJA-IEF chairman Daniel Brody; Eleanor Brody; Hazel
Essen, wife of the guest speaker; and Ben Essen.
JI /
,ounty Commissioner Barry Schreiber (left) and Mayor
Steve Clark (right) presented keys to Dade County to visiting
Israeli teens Dalit Marmour and Ronnie Ben-Dov. Com-
missioner Schreiber, who serves on the Board of Directors and
Community Relations Committee of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, coordinated the presentation. The two youths were
in Miami on a goodwill mission of the Israeli High School
Delegation, sponsored by the Israeli Ministry of Foreign
Affairs and Ministry of Education. Their stay in Miami was
sponsored by Federation and the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. (Photo is courtesy of the Miami-Metro Dept. of
Publicity and Tourism).
A "Thank You" Luncheon was held on Tuesday, March 13, for
Guardians of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
Division. Hosted at the Sunset Islands home of Paula
Friedland (left), participants were (from left) Nancy Lipoff,
Women's Division campaign chairman; Paula Borenstein,
guest speaker; and Nancy Frehling, Guardian chairman.
Guardians from Miami Beach and North and South Dade
attended this special event, which was sponsored to express
appreciation for the dedicated efforts of these women who have
worked on behalf of Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Winston Towers "100" residents met on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. The residents heard remarks from
Prof. J. Frederick Blitstein, a member of the President's
National Committee on Economic Policy, and viewed the film
May It Be starring Herschel BernardL Winston Towers' CJA-
IEF campaign leadership in attendance were (left to right):
Joseph Conway, associate chairman; Nathan Logan, co-
chairman; Eileen Gordon, associate chairman; Dave Herman,
chairman; Mannie Pearl, associate chairman; and David
Abramowitz, associate chairman.
Historical Society
Charter Members
Eighteen civic and religious
leaders have been named charter
life members of the Jewish
Historical Society of South
Florida, it was announced this
week by Harriet Green,
president.
Those designated include
Bertha Abess, Leonard L. Abess.
Margot Bergthal, Goldine G.
Gilman. Harriet Green, Dr.
Abraham D. Lavender, Seymour
B. Liebman, Bertha Liebmann.
Clara G. Mintz, Mollie Press.
Arthur Rosichan, Sam Seitlin,
Sampson Sholes, Philip G. Spool,
Carl Weinkle, Milton Weiss,
Frances Wolfson and Col.
Mitchell Wolfson.
Prof. Liebman and Rosichan,
president of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce and
former executive vice president of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, are past presidents of
the Jewish Historical Society of
South Florida.
Camelot Hall
Sets Meeting
Camelot Hall residents
hold a coffee
meeting, spon-
sored by the
Greater Miami I
Jewish Federa-1
tion Women's
Division, in their
social hall on
Tuesday, March
27, at 10:30 a.m.
Keynote speaker
for the event,
held on behalf of
the 1979 Com-
bined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Weinberger
Emergency Fund, is Gwen Wein-
berger, president of the Women's
Division.
Chairing the event is Cele
Gross, Camelot Hall women's
committee chairman. She is
assisted by honorary chairman
Mollie Kofman. Committee
members at the high-rise are
Shirley Bernstein, Doris Elfen-
bein, Rose Finkelstein, Betty
Forman, Betty Goldberg, Sara
Gould, Ceil Greenspon, Bernice
Horch. Margaret Katzen, Rena
Kriegel, Edith Miller, Ruth Moel,
Norma Oestreich, Adele Recht,
Rosella Ring, Julia Rosenthal,
Charlotte Silver, Pearl Solovei,
and Helma Weisberg.
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Afterthoughts
About Purim
SANDY
By SANDY DIX story wiu turn out 0kav if we fl||
The name's been changed, but protest. But, it's not turning out
the place is the same. Once it was so great for Jews still in Russia.
Persia; now it's called Iran. LjBa Ziac, 7th grade,
The players rotate, but their Nautilus Junior High:
faces look familiar. We turn from n has a double meaning. AI
Hainan to Ruhollah Khoumeini. time to dress up and celebrate, weI
Be he Prime Minister or also remember that Esther savedj
Ayatollah, each v'"a'n the Jews and honor her memor.
masterminds a plot all too jo^ay we are losing Jews with
common. Twenty five centuries mixe elapse. New labels deceive. balance the fun and work, more
Haman and company lived in would take a liking to Jewish
Shushan. Once they cast lots to customs and holidays. Too many
set a date for destruction. How are turned off by the wrong ideal
easy it became to hate "certain
people'' with laws "diverse from
those of every people." So it was
written that Jews be destroyed.
Khoumeini and crowd live in
Teheran. Now they chant to the
cliche beat of slogan and lie. How
fashionable it remains to hate
"drinkers of Moslem blood." So
it is written that Jews be
destroyed.
Only this time the outcome's in
doubt. There's hardly a hero to
re-write the ending. Jews still
ride the genocidal wave, hoping
for a better day. Indifferent,
naive, secure, they perpetuate the
lie, Sure 60,000 stay in Persia-
Iran. They are modern Jews who
wait for Esther or Mordecai to
arrive.
What do you say? (Those who
comment this weeky presently
attend Hebrew school at Temple
Beth Sholom, Miami Beach).
Brian Freidin. 6th grade, N.
Beach Elementary:
From history, Jews learn to
think twice. We should only trust
smart leaders. Hopefully. Carter
is like Mordecai. But. there are so
many villains today. The Purim
story relates to Iran, but the
ending might not be good this
time."
Lisa Walsh, 7th grade.
Nautilus Junior High:
"Of course, Purim has a
meaning. History repeats itself.
There are tyrants in this world
who want to get rid of us. It's
hard to find people like Mordecai
anymore who will risk their lives.
With Americans and Jews
outnumbered in Iran, it is better
to leave homes there and go to a
free place. When there is a chance
to win, we should stand up.
Miles Liss, 6th grade, N.
Beach Elementary:
"Purim is fun, joy, and
rejoicing with my friends. We
fast because Esther fasted: this
is a way of showing respect for
God. With homentashen we cheat
a little. Begin, Dayan, Meir, good Germany, Iranian Jews consider
that we are only serious."
Melissa Fabian, 6th grade. |
N. Beach Elementary:
"It's just a story, but wei
probably could learn something!
most important, to be goodj
Hitler was even worse than
Haman. Since Esther stuck upl
for the Jews, it's too bad shej
wasn't alive to help during the*
Holocaust."
0 Steven Schwedel, 7th grade, |
Nautilus Junior High:
Purim reminds us of the bad]
that was done and how one I
person can take advantage. It's I
Bad that governments of the)
world can't stop fighting. ()nly[
some learn lessons. Haman would I
have liked one-man rule by forcel
in totalitarian Russia, while al
heroine like Esther would have]
been proud of Golda Meir's work]
in Israel."
Andrew Zaron, 6th grade, N.|
Beach Elementary:
Ml anti Semites (Nazis. PI.Oll
are like Human, while charityl
workers and rabbis are real]
heroes today. Jews didn't standj
up enough during the Holocaust,
but we learned our lesson. Those .
in Iran should either leave or
light but never let Khoumeini
Ik- mean to them. We know how |
important it is to act.'
David Stoneber, 6th grade,]
N. Beach Elementary:
"We can learn something from j
the story. At first Kingl
Ahasuerus was stupid because he!
was going to let Haman get away]
with anti-Semitism. American
Nazis marching in Skokie are
Hainan's modern followers.
Moshe Dayan is like Mordecai,
and Golda Meir like Esther.
Jimmy Carter could be a hero,
too, but not so far. Since America
doesn't want to get into a war. it'
can't do that much about the oil
embargo or attacks on embassies
and people. Even those of us in
free countries can't guarantee
anything today. Like Jews in|
Jewish people in Israel and
everywhere are heroes. Nazi
marchers in the Jewish town of
Skokie, Russian leaders who
won't let Jews leave, Ku Klux
Klan there are lots of
Hamans."
Elizabeth Russin, 6th grade,
N. Beach Elementary:
Purim relates to the
country before religion. With sol
little help, they hardly have a|
chance."
Melisse Gerson, 6th grade.
Biscayne Elementary:
"We learn about respect from
Purim. Now the bad guys in Iran
are starting another Holocaust.
It is our job to convince them to
, be good. Jews should not run
Holocaust and Iran. Haman and away but stay there and do
both against the something about it. Anyone who
were
Jews The holiday stows w
stand up and fight before it is too
late. As Haman said the Jews
were causing trouble in Shushan
now Khoumeini is doing the same
"Jl" }he ne* Persia. Esther
and Mordecai found out in time
but we usually don't learn from deserved to be made into a
mistakes and let a small grouD of holiday. As the daughter of an
bad people take advantage Israeli, I feel that Begin u
stands up for religion is a hero
it doesn't have to be a famous
President."
Karen Rosenfeld, 7th grade.
Nautilus Junior High:
"It is a true story that
grade, N.
Mordecai, while terrorists who
bomb innocent citizens and PLO
members are all Hamans."
Glen Sheppard, 7th grade,
Biscayne Elementary:
"If it weren't for Esther andrj
Mordecai, we wouldn't even be
here. In the 20th century I can t
any heroes to save us from Arab think of anyone as good as they
James Sail, 6th
Beach Elementary:
tells ".hT? gene'ation. wmeone
tells the Jews what to do even
kill them. We must learn to rSS
and tell the world who we are
The best way is to help Israel
nations and
Khoumeini. The
people like
mode--" "ur: -
nl
were. I just don't know
someone like them will come
al ng and save Iran."


Friday, March 23,1979
JssMBsrktam
Page 5-5
. Tamar Eldar to Address Pioneer Women
Tamar Eldar, attache for
women's affairs at the Embassy
of Israel in Washington, will be
the guest speaker Sunday, March
25, at the annual Donor Lun-
cheon of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida. A
record attendance of 1,500 is
expected for the noon session in
the Napoleon Ballroom of the
Deauville Hotel. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Eldar, who has represen-
ted the State of Israel in the
United States since 1977, is a
veteran of both the pre-statehood
Palmach, strike force of the
Haganah, and of the Israel
Defense Forces, which she served
as welfare and culture coor-
dinator.
For the eight years prior to her
assignment to Washington, she
You Marry Only Twice, About
Love and Other Troubles, and
Not By Sex Alone, Love Poems
of a Married Woman, The
Beautiful People, and It's Hard
To Be a Socialite.
Her husband is Amos Eldar,
Israeli poet, television producer
and film director. They have
three sons, two of whom serve in
the Zahal, the Israel Defense
Forces.
Harriet Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council which
includes more than 25 chapters
and clubs in Dade and Broward
counties, said a limited number of
reservations are still available.
Reservations may be made at the
Pioneer Women office, Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Green will serve as
chairman of the luncheon.
highlight of the yearly activities
in behalf of the educational,
welfare and cultural programs in
Israel of Pioneer Women and its
sister organization, Na'amat.
Members of the donor com-
mittee, in addition to Mrs. Green,
are the Mmes. Miriam Gingold.
Florence Becker, Lillian Davis.
Vera Gorfine, Betty Klein. Rae
Home, Sarah Matlin, Esther
Shedroff, Veda Gruber, Bertha
Liebmann, Gisela Gutter,
Margot Amstel, Dora Cohen,
Felice Schwartz, Margot
Bergthal, Jeanette Kantrowitz,
Tittle Sandier, Sylvia Rosier and
Shirley Partner.
A musical program, under the
direction of Israel composer and
conductor Shmuel Fershko, will
be featured at the luncheon, Mrs.
Green said.
Three generation life members of the Hebrew Academy Women
are, left to right, Mrs. Ida Denenberg, Mrs. Henry Stern and
Mickey Stern.
Hebrew Academy Women
To Honor Life Members
The Hebrew Academy Women
will be honoring three
generations of life members at
their annual Binyan Brick and
Journal Luncheon, to be held on
Tuesday, March 27, at noon at
Temple Emanu-El. Honorees are
Mrs. Henry Stern Mrs. Ida
Denenberg and Mickey Stern.
Mrs. Henry (Eleanor) Stern is
currently serving her second term
as president of the over 700-
member organization. She has
held various positions in the
Hebrew Academy PTA. She was
the Hebrew Academy Women
treasurer and Binyan Brick
luncheon chairperson for many
years.
She is the mother of two
children, Albert, a graduate of
the Hebrew Academy, and
Mickey, who is currently at-
tending the eighth grade of the
Hebrew Academy. She has been
active in various civic
organizations such as the PTA of
Beach High. Mizrachi and
I ladassah. She helps her husband
I lenry in their hotel business.
Her mother. Mrs. Ida
Denenberg is a founder of the
Hebrew Academy and has been
active for many years in all
phases of Jewish life.
Mickey is an outstanding
student at the Hebrew Academy.
She is a gymnast and has per-
formed in the Miami area. She is
one of the youngest life members
of the Hebrew Academy.
Chairpersons for the afternoon
are Mrs. Hermia Reinhard,
Binyan brick and Mrs. Grace
Stern, Journal. Rom Dermer, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Dermer, will
say iheHa'Motzi.
Jeffrey Stern, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Stern, will do the
Birchat Hamazon blessings.
Debbie Chibnik, president of the
senior school, will present
Adath Yeshurun
Yiddish Service
" Rabbi Simcha Freedman of
Temple Adath Yeshurun, North
Miami Beach, will conduct a
unique service at the late Friday
night Oneg Shabbat on March
23. Services will be conducted in
Yiddish. Guest speaker will be
Dr. Louis J. Wesley who will
speak in Yiddish on "Our Role in
the Jewish World."
Cantor Ian Alpern and the
Temple Adath Yeshurun choir
^jll sing several selections in
Yiddish. Yiddish melodies will be
sung following services in the
Social Hall. The general com-
munity is invited to attend at
8:15 p.m.
greetings.
Entertainment will be Gil Mar,
accompanied by Esther Hillon
pianist.
Tamar Eldar
was editor of the "Style" section
of the leading Israeli daily
newspaper, Maariv, and was a
featured columnist on life in
Israel. She also worked the
previous 15 years as a journalist,
for both Maariv and another
Israeli daily, Davar. She was the
director of Israel's Women's
Press Club.
Mrs. Eldar has written seven
books, all of which became best
sellers: Husbands Are Funny,
THE ZIONIST REVISIONISTS OF SOUTH FLORIDA
DR. GERALD MEISTER
Professor of Theology and Political Science. Spokesman for
the Israeli Consulate in New York,Secretary of the Presidium
of Herut U.S.A.,will speak on:
JERUSALEM THE ETERNAL CAPITAL OF ISRAEL
MUSKAIPIOGIAM:
THE CHOSEN CHILDREN
Sunday March 25, 1979, 7:30 P.M.
at the Hebrew Academy Auditorium,
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami |Beach, Florida
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Fortrel* is a registered trademark
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prdan marsh
HORida


Pge6-B
imitMk&!i
Friday, March 23, lyji
Israel Bond Events Dr. Lyons to Speak at Rosenbluth Tribu
CRESTVIEW TOWERS
The State of Israel Bonds
Organization Generation Scroll
will be presented to the
"Sponsors of Israel" at the
Crestview Towers on Wed-
nesday, March 28, at 8 p.m. in
the Social Hall.
The event will be a Night in
Israel, when residents who have
been longtime supporters of the
Israel Bonds Organization will be
recognized for the concern that
they have given to Jewish life.
Entertainment will be provided
by Emil Cohen, the American
Jewish folk humorist. Chair-
person is Sylvia Listfield.
CENTURY 21
Century 21 will celebrate a
Salute to Israel Wednesday,
March 28, at 8 p.m., in their
tower auditorium, when Ivan and
Cecile Soferman will be presented
with the Israel Generation Award
symbolizing their dedication to
the continuity of Jewish life.
The Sofermans have long been
supporters of the Israel Bonds
Organization and Mrs. Soferman
is a former member of the
National Council of Jewish
Women and is active with B'nai
B'rith. Soferman serves as
financial secretary of the Colonel
Marcus Lodge of B'nai B'rith and
is a co-founder of the Ranch
House Restaurants in Dade
County. Larry Dorn will provide
entertainment, and the chairman
is Al Lehrer.
ROLLING GREEN "C"
Nathan and Mildred Gomberg
will be honored by residents of
Rolling Green "C" and the Israel
Bonds Organization on Thurs-
day, March 29, at 8 p.m., at a
Night for Israel. The Gombergs
will receive the Israel Generation
Award in recognition of their
numerous activities in Jewish
philanthropic and service
organizations.
An attorney, Gomberg has
been active in B'nai B'rith for
more than four decades and was a
delegate to that organization's
first international convention in
Jerusalem. He has been honored
by the Anti-Defamation League
and the Israel Bonds
Organization for his work on
behalf of the Jewish state.
Mrs. Gomberg is a member of
B'nai B'rith, ORT and Pioneer
Women.
Emil Cohen will provide en-
tertainment, and the chairperson
is Susan Rosenberg.
GATEWAY HOUSE
Elma Goodman will be honored
with the Israel Generation Award
at the Gateway House Night in
Israel to be held Thursday,
March 29, at 8 p.m. Mrs.
Goodman will be honored for her
dedication and devotion to the
Jewish people and the State of
Israel. She is a life member of
B'nai B'rith and has been active
with Hadassah, ORT, UJA and
Israel Bonds. A member of
Young Isarel in North Miami
Beach, she has made more than
20 trips to Israel.
Joey Russell, night club en-
tertainer, will be the special
guest, and the chairman of the
event is Alexander S. Salz.
DEL PRADO
Jack and Rose Bain, longtime
supporters of the Israel Bonds
Organization, will receive the
Israel Generation Award on
Sunday, April 1 at 10:30 a.m., at
the annual Del Prado Salute to
Israel, in cooperation with the
State of Israel Bonds
Organization.
Bain is an active member of
B'nai B'rith, the Shriners,
Masons and numerous Jewish
organizations. Mrs. Bain has
been a member of Hadassah for
four decades and is active in
Mizrachi and the Order of the
Golden Chain. They have worked
for the Jewish National Fund and
the UJA.
The event has been
spearheaded by the Mazel Group
of Hadassah and the B'nai B'rith
Haven Lodge. Charles Wilder is
chairperson, and entertainment
will be provided by Emil Cohen.
Dr. Harry Lyons, dean
emeritus of the Medical College
of Virginia, School of Dentistry,
will be the guest speaker at the
Alpha Omega Dental Frater-
nity/Israel Tribute Dinner, in
honor of Dr. Morton Rosenbluth,
Saturday night, March 24, at the
Eden Roc Hotel.
Dr. Lyons will present the
State of Israel Bond's
Maimonides Award to Dr.
Rosenbluth in recognition of his
exemplary service to the State of
Dr. Lyons
Israel and to the health services
Dr. Lyons is on the Board of!
Governors of Tel Aviv University!
and has received awards fronl
Alpha Omega, the National!
Council of Christians and Jews I
and the Israel Bonds
Organization.
Dr. Meyer Eggnatz is chair-l
man of the tribute dinner, and col
chairman is Dr. Elliot Gordon]
Dr. Jon L. Rauch is president ofl
the fraternity's Miami chapter.
Cantor Mandel to Receive Peace Award
New Leadership Event
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff,
spiritual leader of Bet Breira, will
receive the State of Israel Bonds
Lion of Judah Award at the
Bonds' New Leadership Disco
Evening to be held at 7 p.m., on
April 8 at "Food Among the
Flowers" restaurant in Miami.
According to Larry Gotlieb,
Dade County New Leadership
Chairman, Rabbi Tabachnikoff
will receive the honor for his
dedication and devotion in
bringing young people into active
involvement with the Israel
Bonds Organization. Gotlieb said
that the Israel Bonds
Organization is grateful to Rabbi
Tabachnikoff for his strong
support of Israel's economic
development.
The event will commence with
a reception, to be followed by a
multi-course dinner and disco
music for the rest of the evening.
Gotlieb noted that the evening
is open to all who purchase an
Israel Bond, and further details
may be obtained by calling the
Israel Bonds office at the Roney
Plaza.
ENCYCLOPAEDIA JUDAICA
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Cantor and Mrs. Emanuel
Mandel have been selected to
receive the Israel City of Peace
Award at the Temple Adath
Yeshurun Bondswith-Israel
Luncheon to be held at 11:30
a.m., Sunday, April 1, in tiie
Temple's Social Hall, according
to chairmen Harry Bialick and
Max Wall/man.
Cantor Mandel, who is
president and administrator of
Levitt Memorial Chapels, will
receive the award with his wife in
recognition of his active in-
volvement in all facets of Jewish
life. The cantor is past president
and department commander for
the Jewish War Veterans and has
been involved with the Knights
of Pythias. He has played an
active role in affairs of the City of
Hope, the New York Club of
Florida and the Footlighters
Club.
Mrs. Mandel is a member of
Pioneer Women, Hadassah, the
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
and ORT. She is a life member of
the Victory Unit of the
Papanicolaou Cancer Research
Institute.
Entertainment will be provided
by Joey Russell, who recently
returned from one of his many
trips to Israel.
District 5 B'nai B'rith seeks part
time professional worker for
lodges in SW Dade County. Will
handle general administrative
supervision. Send Resume to Ar-
nold Ellison, 3379 Peachtree Rd.
NE No. 240 Atlanta, Qa. 30326.
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Friday, March 23, 1979
Jmlsti Hcrldlan
Page7-B
To celebrate the opening of "The Carriage Room," the Fontainebleau-Hilton catered
the first dinner, Thursday, March 15. Enjoying the special attention are Donald and
Beverly McCorquodale of northeast Miami, with baby Amanda. The new parents are
served by Louis Quintana, Fontainebleau-Hilton Room Service captain. Subsequent
dinners in "The Carriage Room" will be provided by Mount Sinai Medical Center at no
extra charge to parents.
Restaurant Celebrates Parenthood
The newest "theme" restaurant in Greater
Miami is based upon an ancient tradition
parenthood.
Located on the maternity floor of Mount Sinai
Medical Center, "The Carriage Room" offers an
elegant, intimate dinner to new parents the
evening before mother and baby are to be dis-
charged from the hospital.
"This is to celebrate parenthood," says head
obstetrical nurse Lori Dyer. "We want to provide
a quiet time for the mother and father to be
together before going home to what could be more
hectic dinner hours with their new baby."
The special Carriage Room menu is offered to
each maternity patient and her guest at no extra
charge, and includes such items on a three-course
dinner as chicken stuffed with apples and
almonds, broiled red snapper fillet, and a choice of
four wines. Dinner, from 5 to 6 p.m., is served to
six tables-for-two by hospital staff.
The Carriage Room is a newly decorated room
only a few moments' walk from the maternity
floor "viewing window." Approximately 100
births occur each month at Mount Sinai
providing upwards of 2,400 dinner patrons for
this unusual dining facility.
Red Magen David Forms New Chapter
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin,
communal leader, will be the
main speaker at the charter
presentation dinner Sunday
evening, March 25, sponsored by
the newly-formed chapter of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel.
In making the announcement,
Harry Rothman, chapter
president, stated that the new
chapter will be known as the
Isaiah Chapter and will draw its
membership from the Jade
Winds Condominium complex in
North Miami Beach. The dinner
will be held in the Tower Suite of
the Jade Winds.
The program will be devoted to
enlisting the support for the
humanitarian work of the Magen
David Adorn Society of Israel
which corresponds to the
American Red Cross in this
country.
Pioneer Women
Golda Meir Group
A new motion picture on Israel
will be shown at a Wednesday,
March 28. meeting of Golda Meir
Chapter of Pioneer Women at
12:;$0 p.m. in the civic auditorium
of Washington Federal Savings
and Ix>an Association, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Katherine Lippman, president,
will be welcomed back by the
organization. Claire E. Balaban,
publicity chairman of tM
chapter, said a discussion of the
proposed Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty will follow the presen-
tation of the new film.
Mizrachi Women
Hadar Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will sponsor^a
luncheon and card party
Thursday, March 29, *
Washington Federal Bank
Building, 1132 Kane Concoune.
Bay Harbor Island, at noon. For
tickets, call Freda Steenberg.
Others participating in the
charter presentation program will
be -Rabbi Simcha Freedman,
Cantor Amsel, Rev. I. Alpan,
Mrs. Hy Barron, M. Zoland, Dr.
Sol Berlin, and N. Pullman.
Rabbi Dobin serves as
chairman of special projects of
the American MDA organization.
He is international chairman of
Operation Recognition and is also
national chairman of the Jews for
Jews movement. For additional
information call Harry Rothman.
TENDER LOVING CARE
for
THE ELDERLY
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All Seats Reserved $12.50 & $5.00
Ctompagw Sewed" QuMiq Snlemissio*
Temple Beth Moshe Main Sanctuary
2225 N.E. 121st Street
North Miami, Fla. 33181
Telephone 891-5508
Sunshine Biscuits Offers
Kosher Products

r^hi......
^y S**fJnmr
KRISPY
Milm* ,..<
When Sunshine started out in
1902, two Kansas City brothers,
J.L. and J.S. Loose wanted to
found a baking company that
would be distinguished for top
quality cookies and crackers
which would be baked in a
pleasant, glistening clean bakery
filled with sunshine. Bake shops
in those days were confined
mainly to basement premises.
The brand name they then
adopted for their cookies and
crackers seemed only natural:
Sunshine Biscuits.
In more recent times. Sunshine
instituted the use of 100 percent
vegetable shortening in all of its
Sunshine brand products. They
made a commitment to using
quality ingredients. Sunshine is
the only national manufacturer
currently in its field to have
completely eliminated the use of
lard or animal fat shortenings in
its baking. This is of vital con-
cern to the kosher consumer,
vegetarians; and, people com-
mitted to using foods which
contain vegetable shortening.
Thirteen Sunshine products
are now under kosher cer-
tification. New packaging is
currently being prepared to carry
the K symbol, but you can be
assured that the following are
made under kosher supervision,
with only 100 percent vegetable
shortening and the Sunshine
commitment to quality: Wheat
Wafers, Hi Ho, Krispy, Oyster
Crackers, Cinnamon Grahams,
Honey Grahams, Banquet
Wafers. Shredded Wheat, Sugar
Wafers, Sugar Wafers Assorted,
Peanut Butter Wafers, Golden
Fruit and Chocolate Nuggets.
New Toast for Passover Season
NEW YORK Last summer,
the Kosher Wine Institute
suggested a new toast be added
to the traditional La Chaim of
Israel. They urged that to La
Chaim, which means "to life''
should be added Shalom which
means "and peace."
The new toast has been most
successful in its acceptance, says
Kabbi Mark Weiss of the Kosher
I ns titute. He suggested that
the I'assover season is an ex-
cellent time for all people to
stress this toast, especially since
peace at this I'assover season
may have so much special
meaning not just to Israel, but to
ihe entire world."
The Kosher Wine Institute, al
175 Fifth Avenue, New York
10010, is interested in anything
applying to kosher insterests and
history. It is sponsored by Royal
Kedem Wines.
INSURANCE IS NOT THE
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^^^3^
C_JJ-.
Page8-B
*bmi*tncrk/Xn
Friday, March 23,1979

Just in case you all didn't
know it, men's cologne has made
a "first" in the Fragrance Foun-
dation. The Dimitri cologne for
men has been nominated for a
special award "because of the
increasingly important role of
fragrance as an integral part of
fashion."
Three-time Coty Award
winner, Piero Dimitri, spent four
years researching the exact blend
that is suited to the gentleman of
contemporary elegance and
achievement.
And the Footwear Council
announces that when it comes to
women's shoes, Spring 79 "will
be a season of sensuality for foot-
wear." The shape is closed to the
foot, rounder, softer. The closed-
up shoe returns with cutouts,
perforations and woven vamps.
The fashion newness lies in
beautiful bright colors, exciting
fabrications and innovative heel
shapes.
1 | I 1 I I I j
took it quite as lightly.
Jane and Marty Greenberg are
finally getting settled in their
very large and beautiful new
home. Lots of wood and natural
stone, and thqy were able to leave
most of the trees on the lot. Their
pool area has a large waterfall
over coral rocks. When Marty
decides to go for a swim, Jane
needs a whole day of advance
notice so that she can get the
water heated to the temperature
he likes.
Their home is between Coral
Gables and Kendall on a narrow
winding road that almost
requires a road map to locate.
Reva and (Dr.) Maxwell Daucr
hosted a part of cocktails, dinner
and dancing at their North Bay
Road home last week honoring
the Society of Founders of the
Papanicolaou Cancer Research
Institute. Distinguished Service
Awards were presented to Dr.
Ralph W. Jack as chairman of the
Board of Directors of the
Institute; Mrs. C. E. Courtley for
Philanthropic Community
Service as the Outstanding
Woman of 1979; and to Jordan
Davidson as the Outstanding
Man of 1979 for Philanthropic
Community Service.
Judy and Herman Isis grand-
parents again. Their daughter,
Margie, and her husband, Barry
Schwartz, presented them with
the second grandson, Carter Sky.
Margie and Barry don't believe
in doing things according to
routine. When this child was
born, Margie arrived at the
hospital about 11 o'clock in the
evening. The baby was born at
12:05, and the three of them were
back home at three o'clock in the
morning. The oldest child slept
through it all but that's not
saying that Judy and Herman
Many may have seen the
advance publicity given to Best
Products about their planned
move to Miami and a story about
their buildings.
What many don't know is that
a local young lady, Michelle
Stone, is responsible for these
architecturally creative
buildings, which were designed
and built by SITE.
A few years ago Michelle and
three of her friends formed SITE
which is based in New York.
They design and write about
architecture and have had a great
deal of success with their unusual
and innovative ideas.
Michelle co-authored a book,
Unbuilt America, which deals
with many unusual design plans
and which was selected by the
Architectural Magazine and by
Smithsonian publications as one
of the outstanding books in the
field.
Michelle has recently returned
from Rome, where she did
graduate study on an American
University fellowship. She is the
daughter of Adelle and Fred
Stone and the niece of Anna
Brenner Meyers.
Ann and Murray Ginsburg
back from a ski vacation in
Wyoming. All went well until the
last day when Murray was in a
race and fell and broke his nose.
He's all patched up now and with
one of the most unusual ski
stories to tell his tennis partners.
Nuclear Energy to Be Discussed
A discussion of the pros and
cons of nuclear energy will be the
topic for the congregational
breakfast at Temple Beth Am on
March 25, beginning with break-
fast at 9:30 a.m.
Warren Hoskins, a co-founder
of Florida's Conchshell Alliance,
will speak against the use of
nuclear energy. Jack DeMastry
of Florida Power and Light Co.,
will present arguments for its
use. Samuel Steen will be
moderator. The meeting will be in
the Temple Youth Lounge.
Beth Ellen Lang, grand-
daughter of Charlie and Sarah
Lang of North Miami Beach,
met with Congressman Bill
Lehman at the CapitoL Mr.
and Mrs. Lang are actively
involved in B'nai B'rith, the
Jewish Home for the Aged,
Jewish War Veterans and
Hadassah. Beth Ellen has a
Master's degree in English
and is now a student in
Georgetown University's
Para-Legal Assistant
Program.
Lobbyist to Speak
at Beth Sholom
Lobbyist Yvonne Burkholz
will be the speak-
er at the monthly
breakfast meet-
ing of Temple
Beth Sholom
Brotherhood on
Sunday morning,
March 25, at
10:30 a.m., at the
Temple, Miami
Beach, according
to an announce-
ment by Aaron
Farr, Brother-
hood president.
A native of New York City, she
came to Miami 15 years ago. She
received her BA degree from New
York University in 1953 and her
MA from Barry College in Miami
in 1968. She has taught at Miami
Jackson High School and has
been adjunct professor at Nova
University since 1975. She is
affiliated with a large number of
civic organizations in this area.
Her topic on Sunday morning
will be, "Everything you have
always wanted to ask about
lobbying but were afraid to ask."
The public is invited to attend.
Sefer Torah
Dedication
Temple Zion plans special
Sefer Torah dedication services
on Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Honored guests and sponsors
are the Morris D. Levitt family,
in honor of the Bat Mitzvah of
their daughter Erica, and the
Martin Woolin family in memory
of David M. Woolin. Dr. Norman
Shapiro will speak on "The
Secret of Our Survival."
Burkholz
r*www*ww*www*wwwww*w*w*w****wwwww*w*ww***ww**w*******
IMMEDIATE OPENING!!
"The Position You Have Been Looking For!"
Principal
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No Teaching Duties
Academic Program
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Temple Zion 8000 Miller Drive Miami
Mrs. Dorothy H. Grant Executive Director
271-2311
4 oiminity Corner
Recreation Program: South Dade Park announces it* Spring
Program for children, teens and adults beginning on Monday,
April 2 Classes will include archery, badminton, cake
decorating, ceramics, exercise, macrame, team sports, volley-
ball, a preschool program and a recreation program. Regis-
tration begins Monday, March 26.
Flowering Shrubs Lecture: Horticulture expert and lecturer,
Steve Pisacano, will give a free sUdes-and-talk program on
"Selecting Growing and Landscaping with Flowering Shrubs of
Florida" Wednesday, March 28 at 7:30 p.m. at the North Miami
Public Library. All are invited.
Poetry Class: Poetry for Pleasure class is now open to all at
the Ida Fisher School, Miami Beach, in Room 119, every
Tuesday from 6:30 to 8 p.m. If you like to perform, write, read or
just listen, you are welcome, no charge. Arnold Kleiner, lecturer,
performer and writer, is instructor.
Benefit Auction: Children with kidney disease or heart
problems will benefit, and auction goers will have a selection of
new merchandise to bid on at the annual auction, sponsored by
the North Dade/Broward Chapter, University of Miami
Hospitals and Clinics / National Children's Cardiac Hospital.
Funds go to children's dialysis and cardiology centers. The
auction will be held at the North Miami Beach Civic Center, on
Saturday, March 24, from 6 p.m. to midnight.
Volunteers Needed: The Historial Association of Southern
Florida is looking for more volunteers. Sales clerks are needed to
work in the gift shop at the Historical Museum. Shifts are from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 1 to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Anyone interested is asked to call Martha Oswald. The Asso-
ciation will begin a new docent training program April 16.
Docents are asked to volunteer one half-day weekly as guides for
groups of school children.
Folk Dancing: A new weekly class in Israeli Folk Dancing,
which includes Hasidic basic steps, is offered at Ida M. Fisher
Community School. Instructor is Sherri Hyman. The course is
non-credit and free and is conducted each Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
under the auspices of Miami-Dade Community College, North
Campus.
Play Opens: Stage Players announce the re-opening of Come
Blow Your Horn (a comedy by Neil Simon) at their new location
at 7302 SW 42nd St. Curtain is at 8 p.m. every Friday, Saturday
and Sunday evening beginning March 23, and running through
April 8.
Arts Festival: North Miami's Arti Gras, a free five-day
Society of the Arts Festival, begins Wednesday, March 28, and
continues through Sunday, April 1. Arti Gras offers free drama,
dance, music and other entertainment from 7 to 10 p.m. on
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday nights. Hours on Saturday
and Sunday are from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
President's Ball: Variety Children's Hospital's First Annual
President's Ball will be held March 31 in the Omni Hotel. The
event is the initial step in planning a new hospital to replace the
existing 30-year-old facility. The 1979 Ball will be a salute to Col.
Robert Pentland Jr., chairman emeritus of the Board of
Directors and chairman of the VCH Foundation. George
Hoover, president emeritus of the Board and the man respon-
sible for obtaining the support of Variety Clubs International in
funding the completion of the hospital's construction, will be
honored for his contribution as will Dr. Agustin Castellanos.
Tennis Tournament: The Woman's Cancer Association of the
University of Miami is sponsoring a "Tea and Crumpets"
Tennis Tournament on Saturday, March 24 at 2 p.m. The
tournament will be held in memory of Lee Evans, formerly with
the City of Miami Publicity Department, and is free and open to
the public. It will be held at the Four Seasons Racquet Club.
'Parking Paralysis': Herschel Rosenthal of Flagler Federal
Savings and Loan Association of Miami, has written Maurice
Ferre, mayor of the City of Miami, urging that he convene "an
immediate summit conference of civic, business and govern-
mental leaders, to seek emergency and long-range solutions to
the downtown parking problem." Rosenthal writes, "The
economic well-being of the downtown Miami area is increasingly
threatened by the creeping problem of parking paralysis."
., Art Auctn: "The most difficult thing that will happen at the
Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce Art Auction will be what to
bid on since there will be more than 150 pieces of art that will be
auctioned." said Beverly Aberbach, who is co-chairing the
auction with Flora Aranson on March 31 at the Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce at 7:30 p.m. "There wUl be an oppor-
tunity to preview the art from 1 to 6 p.m. that day." Flora
Aranson said.
Named to Dean's List: Three students from Miami have been
named to the Dean's List at the University of Hartford. They
are Lori S. Marcus of Miami Shores, a student in the College of
Arts and Sciences; Benjamin Joannou Jr. of Miami, a student at
the Austin Dunham Barney School of Business and Public
Administration; and Robin G. Friedland of Miami Beach, a
student in the College of Education and Allied Services.
Constitutional Convention: Eleanor Ginsberg, Florida
executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union; and
Dorothy YaUs chairperson of the Dade County Commission on
the btatus of Women, will speak on "Constitutional Convention
- Help or Hindrance to the Women's Movement." They will
?wf m f- i nthly meeting of the Dade County Chapter of
SoM&S? ^Sanization for Women on March 29 at 7:30p.m.
at St. Mark s Lutheran Church of Coral Gables.
-JS^i St?u Conf ffiSU^S?a!8L!W Fk)rida NOW Stato Conference
^ l- H,llton HoUjl m THahassee. Participants will
SKa2? th nat3WMmH* ?}*>*< Gordon' **"* with state and
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Saturday ^fSffiSSSSi* T B "" ** ****


Friday, March 23, 1979
I
^A Lesson in Love
Special to
The Jewish Floridian
With the volunteer help of a
number of Miamians, a young
Iranian Jew has found a home
and a "family" here.
Yossi Kashti, 15, originally
came to Miami to visit his
brother Rami, 19, an architec-
tural student at the University of
Miami. Yossi had been living in
($gel with an aunt for the past
four years.
About the time Yossi arrived
here, the Iranian revolution
began and all communications
with Tehran stopped. The boys
lost contact with their parents.
When Marilyn Weil, a
volunteer worker with in-
ternational students at the
University of Miami, learned of
the situation, she contacted Dror
Zadok, principal of the South
Dade Hebrew Academy to try to
find Yossi a home and to arrange
schooling for him. He speaks
Persian and Hebrew but no
English.
Zadok appealed to the parents
f students at South Dade
Sabbath Dinner at Temple Or Olom
following the
Samuel Rudy
Hebrew Academy for help. Dan
and Peppie Tandhasetti offered
their home to Yossi. They have a
first grader, Thoy, at South Dade
and a three-year-old, Tong, at
home.
Yossi now has a home, and his
brother calls daily and visits with
him on the weekends. The boys
are concerned about their parents
but have heard they are okay.
Although Yossi, a handsome
and friendly boy, looks in the
best of health, the Tandhasettis
recently discovered he was in
need of extensive dental work.
With the help of three local
dentists, Dr. Harold Webman,
Dr. Edward Parnes and Dr.
Samuel Kolinberg, they are
beginning to solve the problem.
The Tandhasettis are grateful
to I. Z. Abrams, chairman of the
Executive Board of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy, for
help in special arrangements such
as school bus pick-up.
The Tandhasettis say this
experience has been a lesson in
love and of human beings helping
each other.
The Men's Club of Temple Or
Olom will sponsor a Sabbath
dinner, Friday, March 23, at 6:30
p.m. Reservations must be made
in advance.
The Men's Club will conduct
Viday evening services
ih
dinner. Rabbi
will discuss
"Togetherness."
The Youth Group will meet
Sunday, March 25, at 11 a.m. and
discuss with Rabbi Rudy "Proxy
Judaism."
Rabbi Hammer at Beth David
On Sunday, March 25 at 9
m.. Rabbi Robert Hammer of
Jerusalem, Israel, will speak to
the Men's Club of Beth David at
a special breakfast meeting to be
held in the social hall. Rabbi
Hammer will talk on "Con-
mtv at ive Judaism in Israel."
The Kmanuel Ax concert which
will be held Saturday evening at
Zionist Revisionists
A musical program will be
presented by "The Chosen
Children" at a meeting of the
Zionist Revisionists of South
Florida on Sunday, March 25, at
~i0 p.m. at the Hebrew
{"Academy Auditorium in Miami
Heath.
Dr. Gerald Meister of Great
Britain, spokesman for the Israeli
Consulate in New York, will
speak.
8 p.m. in Spec tor Hall, and the
Boehm Porcelain Judaic
Collection will be exhibited in
Spector Hall on Sunday from 2 to
6 p.m. At 3 p.m. George Barker,
vice president of the Boehm
Studios, will give a lecture with
slide illustrations showing the
highlights of the Boehm journey
to Israel and giving a brief
survey of Jewish history._______
SALES POSITIONS
TOLL FREE
1-800-432-8403
RECORDED MESSAGE
"Jewishgkrt&m
Page 9-B
engagement
Medvin-Hobel
Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Medvin announce the
engagement of their
daughter Michal to Michael
Sigmund Hobel, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Hobel of
New York City.
Michal is a graduate of
The Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami and of Wel-
lesley College and is
presently assistant to the
president doing product
development for the Sterling
International Trading Co.
Michael is a graduate of
Harvard College and is a
student at New York
University School of Law.
Michal is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Marks of Miami.
A summer wedding is
planned.
Author Chaim Potok will dis-
cuss "Religious Man in Mod-
ern Literature" at the Univer-
sity of Miami on Monday,
March 26, at 8p.m. in the Law
School Auditorium. The
lecture is open to the public
without charge. It is spon-
sored by the University's
Judaic Studies Program, the
Hillel Jewish Student Center
and the English department
with support from the Univer-
sity Lecture Series.
HELP
WANTED
Jewish organization has
permanent part time
position open for woman
with good typing, effi-
cient & pleasant manner.
Call for appointment.
573-2556
>,cter Paintings Acquired
The Hillel House of the University of Miami has acquired
four paintings by Mark Shecter, son of Louis E. and Rosalyn M.
Shecter of Surfside.
The paintings are entitled "David," "King Saul and
David," "King David" and "David as a Boy."
Because he feels that "Israel is a paradise of inspiration for
an imaginative artist," Mark Shecter of Baltimore spent a
month in Israel last June to absorb the beauties of the country
that has survived five wars. He has also toured the country in
1977 and 1978.
Shecter is confident "that the lush beauty of the Galilee
Hills, the exciting pictorial charm of Elath, the rare beachfront
loveliness of the Mediterranean Sea, the startling vividness of
barren desert that has been changed to breathtaking landscapes
and the unforgettable coastline and fishing scenes that
dramatize Israel's blazing sunshine will provide the ingredients
for a fine group of paintings."
On his last visit to Israel, Shecter concentrated on the Bib-
lical portion of the Israel story. He has turned out 30 paintings
that depict King David's life from his youth to his session with
Goliath and his achievements as king. Now he wants his ad-
ditional 40 paintings to compose a portrait of contemporary
events in present day Israel.
Shecter views Israel as an awe-inspiring miracle, and he is
eager for his paintings to show that miracle. He expects to
complete the "Israel 1979" series by 1980.
JWV Auxiliary to Install Officers
A Board Meeting was to be
held at the home of Auxiliary
174's president Mrs. Claire
Greenwald on Thursday, March
22, at 8 p.m. Matters covering
the coming joint installation of
new officers for 1979-80 and
planning for new activities were
to be on the evening's agenda.
Newly elected officers for '79-
80 are: Claire Greenwald,
president; Hannah Satz, senior
vice president; Gertrude
Raderman, junior vice president;
Helen Rothenberg, chaplain;
Betty R. Aronoff, treasurer;
Catharine Morris, conductress;
Helen Herman, patriotic in-
structor; Clair Wildstein, guard;
and Syd Steinhardt,
corresponding secretary.
Rabbi Kipper at Temple Judea
Rabbi Morris A. Kipper, the
founding director of the High
School in Israel, will lead the
congregation of Temple Judea in
prayer on Friday, March 23.
Rabbi Kipper will speak on his
recent findings in Israel.
Liturgical music will be sung
by cantorial soloist, Laurel
Swerdin, assisted by the Temple
choir.
The spiritual leader of Temple
Judea, Rabbi Michael B.
Eisenstat, will be attending the
annual convention of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
in Phoenix and will return to the
pulpit next week.
ACUPUNCTURE FACE-LIFT
PAINLESS WRINKLE
REMOVAL
665-3569
274-0065
6205 S.W. BIRD RD., MIA., FLA.
Causeway Chiropractic Center
(Causeway Shopping Mall)
A Comprehensive Drugless Treatment
for:
ARTHRITIS
BURSITIS
HEADACHE
12155 BISCAYNE BLVD.
NORTH MIAMI SUITE 16
Dr. Todd Zaiulia ____
NECK AND BACK PAIN
SCIATICA
MANY CHRONIC
PROBLEMS
CALL: 891 2520
Dr. Laurence Silverman
Antiques
I, Reyel
Deehea, D.W., OM Jt*lr,
figures, ft Etc. Wanted
Call Bee: 444-7151
Mary: 444 SSJ1
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO VIEW THE EXHIBIT
of
Stained Glass. Kinetic Boxm
and Acrylics by
ARNALOO RAVELO DE AVELLANEDA
March 28-April 13,1979
Weekdays 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
W** BACARDI ART GALLERY
J? ?" bT^aVne BOULEVARD MIAMI. 'LORJDV
SKALA

There
M town
named *^,
Just published... the moving true
story of a small Jewish Community
"i Gahcia (southeast Poland), which
Penshed during the Nazi era. Told
by a dozen survivors, this weH Hlus-
I'ated volume in English, Hebrew
and Yiddish contains their personal
testimony, excerpts from diaries,
documents, memoirs, native folk-
ore and humor. 16 get your copy
mail check tor $12.50 plus $1 post-
age and handhng to Simla Benevo-
'nt Society c/o Max PIHt, 2075
Brown St, Brooklyn. NY. 11235.
IN SEARCH OF
ROOTS
The Jewish Historical Society of South Florida is seeking
historically significant memorabilia.
Pictures Documents Records any type of archival
2.rM in order to preserve the history of the Jews in South
m,^a and establish archi/es. For further Information.
hne53M213 or write to Jewish Historical Society 605
BSIn RoVd2 Room 600. Miami Beach 33139
ALL OUR DOCTORS ARE
MEDICAL ASSOCIATION.
Isn't it good to know
that someone cares?
It last there's oat modem medical
center for all your family's needs.
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED TO SOUTH FLOR
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THE FACILITY PROVIDES ALL SPECIALTIES
Of MEDICINE UNDER ONE ROOF CON-
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MEMBERS OF THE DADE COUNTY
MEDIC-CARE MEDICAL CENTER
OF MIAMI BEACH, INC.
1026 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI SIACH, FlOIDA 331 Jf
TELEPHONE 673-3811
HOUS: 9-S, MON0AV4RIDAY
INTERNAL
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PODIATRY
OPTHALMOLOGY
FREE BLOOD PRESSURE TEST


. M.*1R 1Q7Q
PagelO-B
*Je*isiJhridMari_
Friday, March 23, 1979
Leonard Haber, mayor of Miami Beach, right, presents
proclamation to Harry Levy, District Deputy for the Free Sons
of Israel in Florida attesting to the 130th anniversary of the
Free Sons in the United States. The Free Sons of Israel was
organized in 1849 in New York City. Levy, a long time
Floridian*, is also president and chairman of the Board of
Voters Inc.
L. Lasavin Speaks at Oneg Shabbos
The coming Oneg Shabbos of
the David Pinski Club is
scheduled for Friday, March 23
at 7:30 p.m., at the Ida Fisher
CHILDREN'S CAMP
AND TEEN TOUR
CONSULTING SERVICE
Your chikl or teenager deserves the very best*
Let us suggest summer camps and teen tours
ideally suited lor their needs and preferences
You pay no service fees for our expertise
Every Type of Camp
Specialty Camps (Tennis. Drama. An. etc I
US & Foreign Teen Toursf Hotel & Camping)*
Qualified Supervision
Wide Range of Prices
NO FEES TO PAY FOR OUR SERVICE
STUDENT CAMP AND TOUR
CONSULTANTS
2500 E HallandaleBeacnBlvd
HalUndale Flcxida 33009
INBROWARD IN DADE
305/456-0085 305/940-0085
PHYUIS HARRIS DIRECIOR
AIM m Boston Atlanta ClifHide Pack N J
Livingston NJ London and Europe
School Cafeteria, Miami Beach.
Topic of a talk by L. Lasavin.
author and lecturer, will be
"Ashkenazi and Sephardic
Two Cultures, One People;"
Regina Bailin, accompanied by
Paul Yanovsky, will entertain
with a group of Yiddish and
Hebrew songs; Leah Simon will
read from Yiddish classics. The
public is invited.
Mount Sinai
Auxiliary to Meet
Mount Sinai Medical Center's
Auxiliary, will hold its annual
general membership and election
meetings on Friday, March 30, at
10:30 a.m. in the Louis E.
Wolfson Auditorium.
Guest speaker at the meeting
will be Dr. Martin Cohn,
associate in pulmonary diseases
it Mount Sinai, and chief of the
medical center's Sleep Disorder
Center.
We put a lot of summer
into one camp.
fVjRyu^jay iw.. ^ *... .4.,-.
, A MpMl S acre caajp m thr
.'.IW r^l.H kill. Mf (Vr.U IW
* rml. Aaa) m the liara W iana* bkr
_. ,. ., .* tM W n|i
Ni I-. Hnai..,. Ik^ w>1.B^ ^ umtta. IK, 1^4.
M a oat-l, antna < .lklrt. Man. dmu.
a am *ad -r Ink. n w In ,, rnu imiintU,.
.Camp Shalom
fO to. 724J. Mian, llondjlnV,.
BLUE RIDGE
CAMP and RESORT
For Boys & Girls 6-16
^TOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes & Spends the Summer
MOUNTAIN CITY o*
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt. Trail Rides Pro Golf &
Tennis Arts & Crafts Sailing Scuba Gymnastics
and Dance Go Carts Trips by Canoe Horseback.
Riding Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
All Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS* SHE!
RARBARA MIN
$'
Miami Beach Phone 30S-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
9
Entertainer Larry Dorn pre-
sents the Israel Generation
Award of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization to Hilda
Sonabend at the annual Belle
Plaza / Israel Bonds Purim
Celebration. Mrs. Sonabend
received the honor in recog-
nition of her decades of active
participation in numerous
local and internationalJewish
philanthropic and service
groups.
TV Program
Sunday, March 25
Channel 10 8 a.m.
"Jewish Worship Hour"
Host: Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Director, Southeast Region,
United Synagogue
of America
Blue Star Camps
Blue Star Camps are located in
the Blue Ridge Mountains in
Hendersonville, N.C. Sessions
are offered for boys and girls.
Among the special classes are
horseback riding, private
tutoring, golf, Hebrew, con-
versational English and remedial
reading.
Lake Owego
For Boys 7 To 15
Timber Tops
For Girls 7 To 15
Two Pino
Mountain Camps
In too Poconos
2 Completely Separate Camps
2 Miles Apart
Water Sports (Private Lakes)
Athletics Track & Field
Campcraft Horseback Riding
Rock Climbing Gymnastics
Overnight Trips (Canoe & Back-
pack) Tennis Soccer Arts &
Crafts Nature Study Camp-
craft Much morel
4 week or 8 week sessions
110A Benson East,
Jenkintown, Pa. 19046
(215)224-2100
Florida Office
(813)383-3261
Temple Ner Tamid Men's Club Meets
Police Department, Crime
Prevention Unit.
A special program dealing with
a Moshav in Israel, called Modin,
will highlight the morning. The
Men's Club has adopted this
Israeli village, and members will
hear of the projects they have
undertaken to help the Moshav.
On Sunday morning, March
25, at 9:30 a.m., in the Sklar
Auditorium of the Temple Ner
Tamid, the Men's Club of Temple
Ner Tamid will hold its final
breakfast meeting of the 1978-79
season.
Guest speaker will be officer
Pat Evans of the Miami Beach
The program at Pine Forest
Camp is semi-structured.
Although many activities are
scheduled for the camper, the
scope of scheduling varies with
the age and interests of the in-
dividual child.
The camp, with sessions for
Pine Forest
boys and girls, is located in the
Pocono Mountains at Jenkin-
town, Pa.
Among the special activities
are bike tripping, riding,
ceramics, photography, camp
craft, drama, sailing and music. -
Massad Hebrew Camps
Boys and girls 6-17 speak tivities, arts and crafts, music
Hebrew at Massad Hebrew and drama and water sports.
Camps in the Poconos. Religious and Zionist values are
Also offered are sports ac- emphasized.
;awwww
COMET TRAILS
R.D. 5-Box 20, Waynesboro, Pa. 17268
A NEW CONCEPT IN SUMMER CAMPING
PROGRAMS GEARED FOR THE CHANGING NEEDS OF
teenage boys
DIVERSITY & SPECIALIZATION
Pro Sports Clinics
Science Options
11 Lighted Tennis
Courts
Backpacking A Rock
Climbing
30 Sports Programs
Guidance a Planning
Brother camp to Camp Wohelo-Camp Comet
High in the Blue Ridge Mountains
Large Florida Group
Contact: Morgan Levy, C.C.D. Miami 264-6389
NEW YORK STATE
MOUNTAIN LAKE CAMP
*^r^k Camp Oquago is a
^^^9 160 acre co-ed overnight
^^^?% camp with a natural spring-fed
^^^f> ? lake almost a mile in length.
_W Our program, for 100 boys and 100
girls, is geared to a healthy balance
activity and rest. Athletics encompass indoor
and outdoor, land and water sports, with cultural
activities including arts & crafts, drama, nature,
dance and music. All activities are expertly in-
structed by a staff of over 80. Camp Oquago is
living and learning, making new friends, and
lifelong memories. It is a unique growth ex-
perience.
Camp Directors Stuart And
Laura Chase Will Be In
Our Area March 29 -
April 3. Call Now For
Appointment.
Call For Information Our
Local Representative
Irene Meyer
305-741-6000
Alter 8 p.m
Stuart and Laura Chase, Directors
ULfc? ML ^Pl fla. sssk ssi a m^
--.---------....... -TnnnnnrvvvvvvvvwVWWWi
HEBREW ACADEMY
SUMMER DAY CAMP
The Summer Day Camp With Emphasis
On Learning, Recreation and Fun
Register Your Child Now
Ages3Thru14
8 Weeks of Camping Activities...
June 18 Thru August 10,1979
A Full And Active Program
Supervised By Experienced, Well-Tralned And Mature Staff
*******************
ROLLErVkaTnG ,NSTRUCT,0N SW.MM.NG & SW.MM.NG .NSTRUCT.ON
GYMNASTICS HORSEBACK RIDING
ARTS & CRAFTS BOWLING
OVERNIGHT CAMP-OUTS eoicilop DRAMA & SINGING
GROUP HEBREW INSTRUCTION SCIENCE & MARINE SCIENCE
******************* WEEKLY FIELD ?s


ay, March 23,1979
+JewlstinrHinn
Page 1 IB

imp Highlander
?amp Highlander is located on
h:c Mountain, adjacent to the
zah National Forest in the
thills of the Blue Ridge
luntains in Horseshoe, N.C.
hie camp's 160 acres offer
Klines to meet the needs of
lay's youth. Activity areas
flinlr canoeing, swimming in a
iate lake, horseback riding,
lery, archery and arts and
Ills Advanced programs are
Iirt'd in all areas, including
jinis, riding, gymnastics,
nee, riflery and wilderness
tivities.
h'he close proximity to the
\ Asheville area allows
llnpers to take part in cultural
erings there.
Blue Ridge
Slue Kidge is a camp and
lort for boys and girls ages 6-16
fountain City, Ga.
\inoiig the activities are water
orts in the camp's spring fed
kes, white water canoeing,
Imnastics and dance, canoe
Ips and horseback riding.
JAI1 dietary laws are observed,
Id Shabbat services are held.
pe camp is a member of the
nerican Camping Association.
fountain Lake
.united openings remain at the
vage's Mountain Lake, a camp
boys and girls ages 5-16, at
^ndersonville, N.C.
The complete activity program
bludes skiing, canoeing, sailing,
rimming, horseback riding,
lifts, and overnight camping.
Bl'liaih services are held on
riday evenings.
WHICH PRIVATE CAMP?
INFORMATION AVAILABLE
WITHOUT OBLIGATION TO YOU
> We can help you find the
right camp or teen tour,
Let us know your budget,
location desired, age, sex,
and interests of your child.
Information also available
on boarding schools.
Mrs Grace Stein
ADVISORY SERVICE
ON CAMPS & PRIVATE SCHOOLS
P O Box 66' Hallandale. Fla. 33009
(30S) 944 5022 Dade
(305) 457 7899Broward
PINE FOREST
CAMP
48
yean
of unique
and memorable
camping experience
in Pennsylvania's
Pocono Mountains
Brother / Sister Camps
Unparalleled Facilities
Balanced, Individual Programs
International Staff
Eat.
1931
110A Benson East
Jn kin town,PA1904*
(31S)tt4-21(M>
Florida Office:
(HI) JM-JMI ____
$>
Camp Shalom
David and Shelley Sokol are
entering their ninth year as
owners/directors of Camp
Shalom of Central Florida
located near the Ocala National
forest, on the shores of a 55-acre
spring fed lake.
The camp offers a complete
waterfront program, including
swimming, boating, sailing,
fishing, canoeing and water
skiing. On land, there is a
complete program of tennis,
softball, volleyball, basketball,
archery, riflery, gymnastics,
drama, music and art.
Shalom is a small family-type
camp, with an enrollment limit of
"2 boys and 72 girls. Being a
small camp, each child receives
the individual attention and
supervision that helps to insure a
safe and happy summer ex-
perience.
Lake Owego
Timber Tops
Lake Owego for boys / to 15
and Timber Tops for girls 7 to 15
are located in the Poconos at
Jenkintown. Pa.
Camp Timber Tops' well-
rounded athletic program helps
girls develop skills in chosen
sports, but good sportsmanship
and teamwork are the main
lessons.
Good sportsmanship and
teamwork also are stressed in
Lake Owego Camp sports
program with the emphasis being
on taking pleasure in playing the
game fairly and properly.
Baseball, tennis, basketball,
track and hockey are a few of the
many activities provided for
campers.
Camp Oquago
Camp Oquago, a co-ed over-
night camp for ages 6 to 16, is
located on 160 acres in the
Catskill Mountains at Andes,
Campers are exposed to a
program of physical and creative
activities. Water sports include
swimming, boating, canoeing,
sailing, kayaking and water
skiing.
The creative program includes
fine arts, all crafts, music,
dramatics, dancing and
photography. The nature
program is geared to developing
a child's appreciation of the
natural environment. Farm
animals are part of the nature
complex.
Camp Oquago is privately
owned and holds membership in
the American Camping
Association, the New York State
Camp Directors Association and
the Association of Independent
Camps.
Advisory Service
Selecting a camp is not simple,
but a new breed of camp advisers
can help advise parents on the
right camp based on a child's
interests, the family budget and
location desired.
Many parents seem unaware
that many private camps
complete their registration by
April 1, and some may have
closed their recruiting efforts
already.
For help in selection, call the
Advisory Service on Camps and
Schools in Hallandale. The
Florida office is headed by Mrs.
Grace Stein. Information is
provided free.
wotninml
. RTTTPBl
13 mus-iimmwHn
I soys m mm
Bmi.Muh, Situated on Private Lafct Sailing
Canoeing vV.it*< S*imq. Kayahing
Complel. Cultural & A|h>l.<, Program
Supi-fviM.'d by a Mature 1 Capable Staff
IndtvKJoai Tc*ni% A Golf Insttuctmn
Hidmg (rgiisn 4 Western on Scenit Trap's
IV..mi Arts 4 Crafts Dance Gymnastics
Baseball Basfccfbafi Soccer Cw-ts
condu* led by Outslandiaq Coaches
lAcced APC i ACA ? RH iMO OT Wograml
Owner-Dir U Utonoff -26th Yr.
-UT4*lm, NY 10471 549"8930j
i
the Savage's
Mountain I_jLls:e
Tbn Private Osceola Lake, Henderjonville, North Carolina 28739
A 250 Boys-Girls-Age 516
- Mature, experienced stall, 1 per 4 campers
Complete activity program includes:
Skiing. Canoeing. Sailing. Swimming, Tennis, Horse-
back Riding. Landsports. Crafts. Overnight Cam-
ping, Trips, Racquet Ball. Plus .
Sabbath Services. Friday Eve.
Doctors and RN's in residence
l^.riai toon-erf
I
i
I
Jp o Box 41-4450, Normandy Br., Miami Beach, Fla. 331411
LIMITED OPININGSCAU NOW 1-305-866-3045 I
n > .___IA. Imh^h AulHAVi? riirtitiuii (~ntl\t\ DiTPf fH't HE
Alvin & Nanette Savage Owners- CeyM^GampDjrecfort
^
massad!
HEBREW CAMPS / D""OH HUTIM
MASSAD in the Poconos is Hebrew Speaking Country
(or boys and girls 6-17/38 years of experience
translates into success in the camping field.
Ottering:
. A wide variety of sports activities
Skill instruction
Intercamp meets
. Arts and crafts, music and drama of the highest calibre
"In-depth" water sports featuring canoeing
and swimming skills
Religious and Zionist values emphasized
Talented experienced staff with fine educational
backgrounds from the U.S. and Israel.
Jerome Lefkowitz, President
Rati Stareshefsky, Educational Director
Rabbi Shalom Kornblum. Administrative Director
For additional information write or call:
MASSAD CAMPS, Inc., 426 West 58th St.. New York 10019
Tel.: 212-265-7240 J)
Hebrew Academy Day Camp
The Hebrew Academy Summer
Day Camp emphasizes learning,
recreation and fun. Sessions are
held for children ages three
through 14 from June 18 to Aug.
10.
Included among the activities
are science and marine science,
bowling, arts and crafts, group
Hebrew instruction and roller
skating.
Student Camp & Tour Consultants
Did you ever wonder about
that summer camp in the
Adirondacks that someone told
you about? Or perhaps you've
been searching for a good tour in
Europe for your teenager.
Call the office of Student Camp
and Tour Consultants in
Hallandale, and Phyllis Harris
will give you a run-down on
camps and tours in her files.
The client pays nothing for this
service.
I 10 % Discount to Temple Members!
Temple Adath
June 8th
thru
YeshurUtl PR0U0LY August 10th
* **** PRESents uitu thru
AQES2 THRU 10 YEARS ^ mJKS
| Crafts! Sports! O \ %M D "day
I Bowling! Yoga! W AilML
SIMCHA
Disco! Tumbling!
| Movies! iGo-Carting! ----------
We serve hot lunches on Monday (Parve) and
Friday (Hot dogs). You send dairy lunch on Tues.,
Wed. & Thurs. This is for full and half dayers. All
lunches kosher!
! Kabbalat Shabbat Every Friday Morning Israeli Dancing Roller Skating
Two Private Pools Daily Swimming Pony Rides
Transportation Available to Some Areas
For further information call 947-4431 or 947-4432;
Ask for Joan Bergman or Fran Sarrow,
Camp Simcha directors.
Camp hiqhlanoeR
Horse Shoe, North Carolina Near Asheville
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-16 offering a
wide selection of activities and times to fit every vocation
plan with 3-6-9 week sessions beginning June 17 and a
special wilderness program for boys ages 16-17 starting
JulyS.
Program Offerings:
Wilderness Camping
River Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Birling
Hiking
Gymnastics & Dance
Tennis
land Sports
River Rafting
Horseback Riding
Caving
Archery & Riflery
Swimming
Crafts
Limited enrollment for all sessions -early applications are encouraged
For further information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62 St., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33334
Phone (305) 772-6550
EDUCATION EXCITEMENT FUN ADVENTURE
A JEWISH CAMP FOR JEWISH YOUTH
camp
judaea
la k.awtifnl lidg. Ml.
Naaa'eraeaville, N.C.
far caiena 4fj ana* M eraee*
FIRST SESSION: Jaai le-Jetf II SECOND SESSION: July la-Aea. 11
MIS: ONI SESSION J45 Taitiaa; SEASON St,140 T.ll.n.
Olic.nt.d Fiii for additional cbMrea hi faulty. letter FacHitiai and
Infirmary with laiMaat Dactar and Num.
Athletics Tennis. Horseback Riding. Soccer. Softball, Archery, Basketball.
Volleyball. Red Cross Swimming Courses. Hiking, Canoeing, Fishing.
Judaic Enrichment Modern Hebrew, Discussion Groups, Israeli Folk Danc-
ing. Leadership Training.
Creative Arts Dramatics. Arts and Crafts, Folk Singing, Dancing.
Additional Recreation Campfires, Overnights, Field Trips. Nature Study.
Superb Facilities Include New Tennis Courts, 2 Riding Rings, New Barn/
Indoor Riding Ring, 4 Overnight Campsites, Basketball Courts (2 outside. 1 in-
side). 4 Hiking Trails, 2 Riding Trails, Olympic 25 Meter Swimming Pool, Stage
and Little Theatre, Roz Soltz Library, 2 Softball Fields. Private Lake.
For further informolion contocl: Camp Director. Ralph Kurlond (404)-
876-1526 or Camp Chairperson Helen Weisberg (305)932-7771.
Sponsored by Florida
Hadassoh.
Southern, and Southeastern Regions of


T^:
Frufav M-*1R lOTQ
- Page 12-B
+Jewish ncridian
Friday, March 23,1979
** EabbMtnl &*
Devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Under the auspices of Jhe RABBI EMANUEl GREEN, Ph.D., D.D.
GREATER MIAMI RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION Coordinator
Paradoxes in Jewish Practices
By RABBI PAUL PLOTKIN
Temple Israel of Miramar
This article is appearing at a
time that is sandwiched between
two holidays Purim. and
Passover. One of the interesting
ties between these holidays that
is often overlooked is the fact
that in both, there is the
celebration of a Seuda Shel
Mitzvah, a meal that is in itself
the observance of a Mitzvah. I
refer of course, to the Purim
Seuda celebrated on Purim day
as one of the integral practices of
that holiday and the Seuda
following the Siyum, the meal,
following the concluding of a
tractate, which is held the morn-
ing of Erev Pesah for the first
born male children.
My purpose is not to delve into
the significance of these meals
but rather to point out that there
are many examples throughout
the year where a meal is also per-
ceived as a Seuda Shel Mitzvah, a
meal of Mitzvah.
I refer specifically to the
marriage feast, the Seuda
following the wedding; wd by
extension, the meal that
celebrates the Bar Mitzvah. In
both cases, for Orthodox and
Conservative Jews at the very
least, there is supposed to be a
meal, Kosher of course, that is as
integral a part of the ceremonies
as anything else.
YET, MUCH to my chagrin, in
many congregations a Bar or Bat
Mitzvah, or the bride and groom,
leave the synagogue after the
service and head for the country
club or 'tref hotel" to celebrate
this significant "Jewish"
milestone. The incongruity of the
actions would be funny if it were
not so tragically widespread an
experience.
All educators agree that
children learn best from
examples. Not what we say, but
what we do, are the real lessons
absorbed by our children. What
is it that a parent of a Bar or Bat
Mitzvah transmits to his child
when the opening course at the
Bar/Bat Mitzvah Party is
Shrimp Cocktail? Obviously, the
parent is saying, and it's being
received loud and clear, "this is
what a Bar / Bat Mitzvah really
means, you're old enough to
disregard what Hebrew School in
general, and the Rabbi in par-
ticular, have taught you. We
share with you the real
significance of Jewish adulthood;
Hebrew School was for kids, now
as a Jewish adult you can
disregard all the teachings and
law as just so much irrelevancy
to the real world."
The lesson is not lost on a
child, even one who does not
come from a Kosher home, who
long ago had to mitigate the
tension of his teachers' values
and the reality of home life. For
here, in this exceptional moment
of heightened Jewish in-
volvement, there could have been
room for at least the Seuda Shel
Mitzvah to have been consistent
with the rest of the religious
experience.
The bride and groom are in a
similar circumstance. They may
or may not come from or plan to
have a Kosher home (such
decisions by the way are not
irreversible!, yet clearly they
want to have a "real Jewish
religious ceremony." The fact
that they are not always "really
religious" in all their practices
does not make their choice of
Huppa and
hypocritical.
ON THE CONTRARY, at
least in the sanctification of their
love, they want the procedure to
be "truly Jewish." Why not the
very first meal that they eat as a
Haton and Kalah"! the meal
that is a direct extension of the
ceremony where the seven
nuptial blessings said under the
Huppah are repeated again at tht
table. At least in the meal
symbolic of their new shared
home together, they should be jin
in the "fully Jewish way." After
all, what greater farce could there
be than in concluding a tref meal
with Birkat Homazon and the
seven blessings; so as a con-
sequence of the non-Kosher meal,
the blessings due the bride and
groom are withheld.
Lastly, what of the obligation
of the family simply as good
hosts and hostesses to provide
for those who observe the
traditional laws? Is it really right
to isolate or estrange those
loyalists to the tradition, in the
very midst of a Seuda Shel
Mitzvah by serving them
something different, something
specially prepared for their
particular needs? as if keeping
Kosher has been relegated to the
equivalence of being on a salt-free
diet? Is it fair to make those
adhering to the laws feel,
especially at this meal of Mit-
zvah, that they are somehow the
outsiders?
For all these reasons, and
many more, I would appeal to the
readers, especially those planning
a Simcha, to look more carefully
into themselves and to make the
arrangements that will guarantee
that the highest level of Jewish
practice, the fulfillment of a
Mitzvah, will not be jeopardized.
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Help Wanted
Day Camp Director
Beth Torah
Congregation
947-7528
Educator and Mid-East expert, Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin (left),
presents the Israel Generation Award to Ruth and Max Fur-
man at the State of Israel Bonds Salute to Israel held in their
honor at the "5701." The Furmans were honored for their
decades of service to the Jewish oeoole and to Israel
Mezzuzah Ceremony Set
The Mezzuzah
ceremony of the new
affixing
Sky Lake
Synagogue will take place, on
Sunday, March 25, beginning in
front of the new building at 10:30
a.m.
The following families,
together with many Rabbis and
dignitaries, will dedicate and
hang the new Mezzuzahs for the
building: Jessie and Martin
Saline dedicating in memory of
husband and father (Anita
Brender's family); Mr. and Mrs.
Alvin Matzer, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Sobel and Mrs. Lillian
Sadovsky.
There will be a short program
in the main sanctuary after the
Mezzuzah ceremonies.
Service Directory
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420 Lincoln Rd. Suite 402
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Bill: 223-0104
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442-1784


iday, March 23.1979
JmtstfhrXMaf)
Pagel3-B
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Vayakhel-Pekuday
VAYAKHEL Moses called together all the Children of Israel
and said to them: "These are God's commandments to you.
'Six days a week may you work, but on the seventh day
you shall observe a Shabbat, a day of rest, holy to God."
And Moses asked everyone who wanted to do so with his
whole heart to give a special contribution toward the building of
the Tabernacle. They could give gold, sUver, or brass; fine linen,
goatskins, acacia wood, or oil for lighting the Eternal Light.
Moses also asked skilled workmen to step forward to help
construct the Tabernacle.
Bezalel and Oholiab, both highly skilled craftsmen, led the
workers who built the Tabernacle. And the people were so
generous that they continued to bring contributions every
morning. At last the workmen told Moses that no more
materials were needed for the work.
So Moses announced to the entire encampment that con-
tributions were to be halted, and that no man or woman was to
bring any further contribution.
And the people listened and obeyed, happy that more than
enough was already on hand for the work commanded by God.
(Exodus 35:1-38:20)
PEKUDAY In time, all the work on the Tabernacle was
finished, and the Israelites did as the Lord had commanded
Moses. Each of the Israelites brought a gift with which to make
the Lord's Ark and Tabernacle beautiful. Bezalel and Oholiab,
the two chief craftsmen, supervised the work.
Eor the Lord had said: "On the first day of the first month
shall you erect the Tent of Meeting. And you shall put therein
the Holy Ark, and the table and the showbread, and the candle-
stick. And you shall set the golden altar before the Ark."
Now when Moses saw that the Children of Israel did all that
(iod had commanded, he blessed them and caused the Tent of
Meeting to be set up.
Then a cloud covered the Tent of Meeting, and the glory of
the Lord filled the Tabernacle. The Israelites prepared them-
selves to march. Whenever the cloud was raised above the
Tabernacle, the Israelites would march ahead, throughout all
their journeys, but whenever the cloud was not raised, they
would not move until it was lifted.
The cloud of the Lord covered the Tabernacle by day, and at
night there was a fire in the cloud, in sight of all the house of
Israel, throughout all their journeys. (Exodus 38:21 40:38)
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
T-.imir. SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, NY. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
Bar Mitzvahs
ARI SKLAR
Ari Leonard Sklar, son of Mr.
Iand Mrs. Oscar Sklar, will be
called to the Torah as Bar
IMilzvah Saturday, March 24, at
I Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
[grader at the Lehrman Day
I School.
He is on the Honor Roll in
school. He enjoys all sports, es-
pecially baseball, football and
soccer. He is in the North Shore
Park's Little League, and
received the American Legion's
award for Best Athlete in 1978.
Mr. and Mrs. Sklar will host
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion and
a reception at the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation of Miami that
evening.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Gabriel Yagid and
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Sklar; and
Ari's brothers, Neal Ian, Max
Adam and Marc Benjamin, all of
whom attend the Lehrman Day
School.
STUART HERMAN
Stuart Mark Herman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Herman, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, March 24, at
11:15 a.m. at Temple Beth Am.
The celebrant, is a student in
the seventh grade in religious
school. He attends Southwood
Jr. High where he is in the
seventh grade.
He is on the Temple Beth Am
Basketball Team and Koury
League Baseball Team.
V;;;Kw:-v'*ww::;ff;;;;^
||cANDLEUGHTiN(^
Ari Sklar
Stuart Herman
m
TIME
6:13
1
24ADAR-5739
Mr. and Mrs. Herman will host
the luncheon following the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion and
a reception at Temple Beth Am.
Special guests will include:
grandmother, Peggy Coburn,
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Herman, aunts and uncles, Mr.
and Mrs. Jerold Coburn. Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Herman, and Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Herman.
ANDREW KOTZEN
On Sabbath morning, March
24, Andrew Kotzen, son of Mrs.
Lois Kotzen and Jay Kotzen, will
be called to the Torah and chant
the prophetic portion of the week
as part of his Bar Mitzvah
celebration.
Andrew is a seventh grade
student at North Miami Junior
High. He is interested in all
sports and is a stamp collector.
His grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Manuel Riskin and Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Kotzen will be at-
tending. His aunts and uncles
and cousins Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Nagler are arriving from Chicago,
111. in honor of the occasion.
Mrs. Lois Kotzen and Jay
Kotzen are hosting the Kiddush
after services.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fla. 33137 S74-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
Executive Vice President
^UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagler St.. Miami. Fla_ 33131.
379 4553 Rabbi Lewis E Bogage.
Director, Union of American Hebrew
C'*wr -q.+'ions
UNI f LD SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 143rd St.. North Miami Beach.
Fa 33162 947 6094 Rabbi Seymour
Friedman. Executive Director
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
22 ;
MIAMI
AHA VAT SHALOM CONGREGATION
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION, 2533
SW 19th Ave Conservative.
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikolf (3 A)
P"EMPLE BETH AM------------------------
5950 N. Kendall Drive ?r Herbert
south Miami 667-5SJ7 Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
Mitchell ChefItz. Associate Rabbi
' Friday Service ill 30 p.m.
Rabbi Fred V. Davidow
will speak on
"Models for Jews"
Saturday Morning
' Torah Service-U:1S a.m.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL, 1545 Jef
ferson Ave., Miami Beach, Conser
vative. Dr. Ephraim E. Mandelcorn,
irabbl. Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA
TION. 843 Meridian Ave., Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. (22 A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER. 2972
Aventura Blvd., North Miami Beach.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour
Friedman.
BETH DAVID_____________________,
Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau, Stanley R. Gerstein
Rabbi Assistant Rabbi
Haizan Wm. W. Lipson
CORAL WAY-2425 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone: (54-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Late Shabbat Evening Services
Friday Night 8.15 p.m.
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
Beth Davir
South Dade Campus
7500 SW 12oth St.
Late Shabbat E vening Services
Friday Night 8 15 p.m.
BETH KODESH------
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12th Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
858 6334
Daily Minyon for Yahrzeiten
Daily7:4Ja.m., 6 p.m.
Saturday Service 8:45 a.m.
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th St.
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
18)
TEMPLE ZION--------------------------------
Conservative
8000 Miller Road Phone 271 -1311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Avron Smolensky Musical Director
Janet Stone-Early Childhood Drector
Dorothy H. Grant-Executive Director
Thursday Minyan 7 a.m. (Chapel)
Friday-8:'5p.m.
Sabbath Evening Service
Saturday-9 a.m.
Sabbath Morning Service
Bar Mitxvah-Scott Sacks, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Sacks
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.
Swrisky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(19)
B'NAI SEPHARDIM. 44 NW 150th St.,
Miami Beach
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St.
Conservative Rabbi Jacob S. Green.
Cantor Jacob E. Tambor (22 B I
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM-
Chase Avenue at 4ist St
Dr Leon Kronish 538-7231 Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Dr. Leon Kronish
will speak on
"Placing the Peace Pact
in Perspective"
Friday Services 8 15 p.m
Organ Prelude-7 45 p.m.
Saturday 10 45 am
Bat Mitzvah-Michele Kates
Bar Mitavah Ronald Kauffman
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Israel
M. Tropper. Cantor Henry Fuchs.
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph Biston. (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
MIAMI LAKES ___
KINNERETH CONGREGATION. 1550
West 84 St Rabbi Bernard A. Silver.
Conservative.
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Nathan H. Zwitman (IS)
NORTHMIAMI
aBETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Louis Lederman. Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorfinkle. Cantor Moshe
Friedler. (35)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
NE 171st St. Rabbi Nesim Gamuach.
SHAARAY TEFILA, 17000 NE 9th
Ave.. North Miami Beach
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi Julian I.
Cook. Cantor Irving Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAOOGUE. 1850 NE
183rd St.. North Miami Beach. 945
37 12.Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bidnick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLeff. (39)
CORAL GABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT
SYNAGOGUE. University of Miami.
1100 Miller Drive. Rabbi Robert A.
Seigel. Asst. Dir. Morton A roll
TEMPLE JUDEA-----------------------------
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 467-5457
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREATION. 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed. (23 A)
TALMUDIC COLLEGE OF FLORIDA.
1910 Alton Road Orthodox. Rabbi
Yochanan Zweig
Serving Coral Gables
and the Southwest area
Immediate Membership
Available
Friday Services-:l5 p.m.
IZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Dr. Akiva
Brillant Cantor Louis Hershman.
(41)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
B NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE, 7600
SW 123rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixman (8 A)
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Greater Miami,
South Florida's Pioneer Reform
Synagogue, 137 NE 19th St., Miami.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob
G. Bornstein.
ISRAEL TEMPLE KENDALL 9990 N
Kendall Drive Rabbis Joseph Narot.
Brett Goldstein.
.ISRAELITE CENTER 3715 SW 25th
St Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg Cantor Hyman Lifthln.
(II)
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 Sw 16th St.
Conservative Rabbi Samuel Rudy
Cantor P Hillel Brummer (13)
SAMU EL TEMPLE, 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Second Floor Conservative
Rabbi Edwin P. Farber. (9)
SYNAGOGUE OF KfcNDALE LAKES.
CHABAD 14456 Kendale Lakes Blvd.,
Miami 33183 Orthodox Rabbi Eliezer
Meyer
1701 Washington Avenue
538-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Friday at :30 p.m.
Dr. Irving Lehrman
will speak on
"Peace: A Dream Come True"
Saturday service-9 a.m.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will speak
Membership inquiries invited
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION
Washington Ave. Orthodox. (32)
1544
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE. 5445
Collins Avenue Conservative Rabbi
Maurice Klein Cantor Eugene Roth
(HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross (25)
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE. 910
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass.
KNESETH ISRAEL U75 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (67)
TEMPLE MENORAH 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz. Cantor NicoFeldman.
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (29)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 183
NE 8 St Conservative Rabbi Sher
man Kirshner. (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave Conservative Rabbi Max
Landman (47 B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll 145)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor Irving
Gold (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St Con
servative Rabbi Paul M. Katz Rabbi
Emeritus David Shapiro. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.,
Reform Rabbi Robert P Frazin.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Not Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS
GUE 7473 NW 4th St. 169)
SYNAGO
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hispanola Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A.
Weberman. Cantor Sydney W.
Feinsmith. (80)
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION. 317
47 St. Rabbi Rashi Y. Shapiro,
spiritual leader Rabbi Tsvi G. Scnc,
rabbi emeritus. Orthodox.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. (48)
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. Century
Village East. Conservative Rabbi
David Berent. President Joseph Lovy.
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph E. Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9 St Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub
(44B).
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer (49)
PAVILION HEBREW STUDY GROUP.
5601 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
Conservative. Rabbi Nathan Zolon
dek.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER OF
GREATER MIAMI, INC.. 645 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach. The only English
speaking Sephardic Temple in
Florida. Rabbi Sadl Nahmias (3D.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE, 3291 Sterling
Rd. Orthodox Rabbi Moshe E.
Bomzer. ------------
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR, 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Dr.
CarlKlein, Ph.D.D.D., Rabbi. (12)
WEST AVENUE JEWISH CENTER.
1140 Alton Road. Orthodox. Rabbi
Sholom D. Lipskar, Rabbi Yitzchok
Marcus, assistant rabbi.
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Cantor Ian
Alpern.(33)
PEMBROKE PINES
BETH EMET TEMPLE. 200 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Rform. David
Goldstein, ed dir.
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox. (33 A)
BETHTORAH.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft
Street. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
P. Shoter. ------------
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
47-7S2J
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Cantor David Levine
Daily Chapel Services
7:30a.m., 5:30 p.m.
1
Sabbath Morning Services-1:30 a.m.
Saturday morning. Bar Mitzvah
I Jeffrey Klein
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement
(43)
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Orthodox.
Rabbi Saul O. Herman.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. (44 A)



Pagel4-B
+Jewish fhrkMan
IVrwluo U.rrhTl 1Q7Q
Friday, March 23,1979
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7?.es4
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GRETE KANTOROWICZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSON8 HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the admlnlatratlon of
the estate of GRETE KAN-
TOROWICZ. deceased. File
Number 79-994, la pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
iddreas of which la 73 West Flag
ler Street. Miami. Florida 38130.
I'he personal representative of
(he estate Is META FELD.
whose address Is 2898 Collins
Avenue, Apartment 931, Miami
Beach, Florida. The name and
address of the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
..lerk 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 la not yet due, the
date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the claim la
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration.
March 23,1979.
META FELD
As Personal Representative
Vt of the Estate of
GRETE KANTOROWICZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HENRY NORTON
Suite 1201-Blacayne Building
19 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: 374-3116
06457 March 23, 30.1979
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. 79-3M2 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARMEN VIERA ROMERO
Wife/Petitioner,
and
DANIEL ROMERO
Husband / Respondent
TO: DANIEL ROMERO
Residence Unknown
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
Petitioner, whose address Is
29308 S. Federal Highway, Apt.
86. Homestead, Fla. or P.O. Box
204. Homestead, Fla. 33080, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before April 27,1979; otherwise a
default win 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
FLORID LAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this IS day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CARMEN VIERA ROMERO
29365 South
Federal Highway
Apartment 86
P.O. Box 204
Homestead, Fla. 33030
06466 Mar. 23. 30: Apr. 6, 13,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name Video Concepts,
at 18336 NE 1st Ave.. Miami, Fla.
33179. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
VIDEO DOME CORP.
06463 Mar 23, 30, Apr. 6, IS. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAD! COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7*-til
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MORRIS GROSSMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of MORRIS GROSS
MAN. deceased, File Number 79-
912. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which Is 73 W. Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida. The personal
representative of the estate is
Lillian Grossman, whose ad-
dress Is 12121 Village Square
Terrace, Rockvllle, Md 20852
The name and address of the
personal representative's at-
torney 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 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:
March 23.1979.
Lillian Grossman
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of Morris
Grossman
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Samuel Goldman
HASTINGS It GOLDMAN
300-71st St.. Suite 530
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Telephone: 305 861-4971
05454 March 23, 30.197B
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79-1712
Division 01 Nesbirt
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL 1SIDORCOLE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
IX) ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
t-JSTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of SAMUEL ISIDOR
COLE, deceased. File Number
79-1782, Is pending in the Circuit
Court for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 W. Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida, 33130. The
personal representatives of the
estate are Donald M. Kass, MD,
whose address Is 2912 Flamingo
Drive, Miami Beach. Fl. 33140
and Jack M. Bash, Esq., 430
Lincoln Road, Ste. 233, Miami
Beach, Fl 33139. The name and
address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below. Jack M. Bash, Esq..
Joshua D. Bash. Esq., 420 Lin-
coln Road, Ste. 283. Miami
Beach, Fl. 33139.
All persons haying 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
:lerk of the above court a written
tatement of any claim or
emand 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 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 obtectlons
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:
March 23.1979.
D. M. Kass
Jack M. Bash
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SAMUEL ISIDOR COLE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
JACKM. BASH,ESQ
and JOSHUA D. BASH
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fl.
Suite 233
Telephone: (305)673-1061
06461 March 23. 30,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Kiddie Country
Club School, at 990 SW Le Jeune,
Miami, Fla. 33126, intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
TANDJ
SHOPAY.INC.
Thomas M. Shopay
06460 Mar. 23, 30; Apr. 6,13,1979
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
NO. 79-35*2 FC
NOTICE OF SUIT
FOR PETITION
FOR ANNULMENT
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANITA KKAM
LUTTERMAN, Petitioner
and
HARRY A. LUTTERMAN,
Respondent.
TO: HARRY A. LUTTERMAN
6600 Kildare Road
Montreal,
Canada H4W1B7
YOU, HARRY A. LUTTER
MAN, are hereby notified that a
Petition for Annulment of
Marriage has been filed against
you, and you are requested to
serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to said Petition for
Annulment on the petitioner's
attorney, LAW OFFICES OF
ARTHUR NEWMAN, Suite 405
Biscayne Building. 19 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130. Telephone (306) 377-3719,
and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130, on or before the 27 day of
April. 1979. If you fail to do so,
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition for
Annulment.
THIS NOTICE shall be
published once each week for
four (41 consecutive weeks In the
Floridlan.
DATED at Miami, Florida,
this 16 day of March, 1979.
Richard P. Brlnker. Clerk
Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
06447 Mar. 23, 30; Apr. 6,13,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Florida Inves-
tigative Associates, at 610 Dade
Federal Building. Miami,
Florida, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
S. EDWARD BISHOP
Franklin D. Kreutxer, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
06446 Mar. 28, 30; Apr. 6,13.1979
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. 7|-15741 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOHNNY DESTIN.
Husband,
and
PATRICIA ANN
BROOKS DESTIN,
Wife.
TO: PATRICIA ANN
BROOKS DESTIN
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
ABNER MILLER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 407
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach,
Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 27.1979. 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
FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida, on this 16 day of March
1979.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
ABNER MILLER
407 Lincoln Road ___
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
0M48 Mar. 23, 30; Apr. 6,13,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79 3919 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE:
REATHERLEREISE
YOUNG GETHERS
Petitioner,
and
JOHNNIE GETHERS,
Respondent.
TO: JOHNNIE GETHERS
13 Woodbole Avenue
Mat ta pan.
Massachusetts 02126
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
DENNIS E. STONE, ESQ., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 777 NE 79th Street,
Miami, Florida 33138, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 27, 1979; 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
FLORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 21 day of March,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. D. Wade
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Dennis E. Stone, Esq.
Attorneys for
Petitioner / Wife
777 NE 79th Street
Miami, Florida 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
06464 Mar. 23, 30; Apr 6. 13,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
- AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 79-3193 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ARCHIE D. LUX
Husband
and
WANDA LUX
Wife
TO. Wanda Lux
807 N Lee Street
Qultman, Georgia
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
STANLEY E. GOODMAN, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 2688 NW 62nd Street,
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
April 27, 1979; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petion.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 20 day of March.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB.Llpps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Stanley E. Goodman
2688 NW 62nd Street
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
06468 Mar. 23. 30; Apr. 6.13.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
'V-IBM
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The marriage of
SHERWOOD WOLF
Petitioner
and
BEVERLY WOLF
Respondent
TO Beverly Wolf
22932 Via Plmlento
Mission Vie Jo
California 92675
You are hereby notified that a
petition for dissolution of your
marriage has been filed in this
court. You are required to file
your written defenses with the
Clerk of the Dade County Circuit
Court, 73 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida, and serve a copy
on petitioner's attorney, Donald
S. Rose. 444 Brlckell Avenue,
Miami, Florida, on or before
April 27, 1979. If you fall to do so a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on
March 20,1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKEP
Clerk of the Dade
County Circuit Court
ByB.Llpps
Deputy Clerk
t***. Mar. 38, 30; Apr. 6,13.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FlleNe.7e.ifit
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERMAN MARX
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of HERMAN MARX,
deceased, late of Dade County,
Florida, File Number 79-1929 Is
pending In the Circuit Court In
and for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130. The
personal representative of this
estate is HENRY NORTON,
whose address is 19 West Flagler
Street, Suite 1201. Miami.
Florida 33130. The name and
address of the attorney for the
personal representative are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against this 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 of the above styled
court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge
the validity of the decedents
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami, Florida on
this 21 day of March. 1979
Henry Norton
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HERMAN MARX,
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 23 day of
March. 1979.
HENRY NORTON, ESQUIRE
19 West Flagler Street
Suite 1201 Biscayne Building
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone 374-3116
Attorney for Personal
Representative
06462 March 28, 80.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 7e.|ftj
DIVISION: 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HELEN OPYR.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS IN
TERESTED IN SAID ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1ED that the administration of
the Estate of HELEN OPYR.
deceased, late of Dade County]
Florida, has commenced In the
captloned proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the Estate
and to file any challenge to the
validity of the Last Will and
Testament offered for probate. If
any. or any objection to the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris-
diction of the CourL with the
Court, Dade County Courthouse
73 West Flagler street. Miami,
* lorida 33130. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
BA^RED*^ BE FREVER
First publication of this Notice
on the 23 day of March, 1979
WILLIAM TARASKA
AS Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HELEN OPYR
Deceased
7106 NW 70th Avenue
Tamarac, Florida 33319
*T?NEY FOR ''ERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
HYMANP GALBUT
Galbut.Ualbut A
Menln. P A.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
"Mol March23.80.1879


ch-23,1979
^Jmlt fhrSdiian
Page 16-B
lenience Bellman,
teach Civic Worker
services for Clemence
a Miami Beach civic
\o was nominated twice
je County Outstanding
Award, were held
st Riverside Chapel.
| Bellman, a 50-year
died March 12 in
Children's Cardiac
I served as a volunteer
[health work at Jackson
Hospital and at Park-
lildren's Center. She
Barry College, Van-
,. Miami. March 13. She
Irida 25 years ago from New
Bving are a son Jack and
Claw Minnie Spaler of Deer-
J; niece Yetla Poporha and
Im. two grandchildren Gary
el. and four great-grand-
Debbie. Mathew, GU and
! was a member of Work-
e Services were held at the
fchapel with Interment at
dam
. North Miami Beach, March
ent of South Florida for 21
Jiimk from New York. A So-
ber of the AMA. member of
(dual Association and Dade
cal Association. He was a
un in the U.S. Army. Sur-
his wife Ida. two ions.
iiml Dr Marc and Susan
il.-im; two brothers Ben and
Bervlcci were held at the
die Notices
[NOTICE UNDER
tTITIOUS NAME LAW
ICE IS HKKEBY GIVEN
j undersigned, desiring to
! in business under the flc-
ame American Financial
at 8300 South Dade land
Suite 702 Uadeland
Miami, Florida 33158,
. .o register said name with
trk of the Circuit Court of
County, Florida.
{Samuel Schonlnger
Inger & Siegfried, P.A.
leys for
Louise Cole and
:1 Frank Schonlnger
4ar 23.30. Apr 13.1979
I NOTICE UNDER
(TITIOUS NAME LAW
[C'K IS HEREBY GIVEN
I undersigned, desiring to
in business under the
Us name Brickell Place
al P.H, 10. 1865 Brickell
f Miami. Florida Intends
Istrr said name with the
lol the Circuit Court of
pounty. Florida.
Jacques Dreyfuss
|Mar. 23, 30; Apr. K, 13.1978
NOTICE UNDER
CTITIOUS NAME LAW
CS IS HKREBY GIVEN
! undersigned, desiring to
n business under the
name Brickell Place
Estate, at P.H. 10, 1865
i\\ Avenue, Miami,
intends to register said
I with the Clerk of the
Court of Dade County,
Jacques Dreyfuss
|.M..r 23. 30; Apr. 6, 13. 1979
0TICE OF ACTION
STRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
E CIRCUIT COURT OF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
UITOF FLORIDA, IN
FOR DADE COUNTY
il Action No. 7*-3*3SFC
ON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
The Marriage of
OJOSE
IASCOU.ADO.
loner
I-SCHMITVEGA
ULLADO,
pondent
JCIASCHMrTVEGA
dc COLL ADO
MMdmoi unknown
ARK HEREBY NOTI-
that an action for
flution of Marriage has been
[against you and you are
fed to serve a copy of your
pn defenses. If any to It on
Ji C. Goodman, attorney for
loner, whose address Is
1520 Biscayne Bldg., 19 West
fr Street, Miami. Florida
and file the original with
flerk of the above styled
~l or before April 27, 1979;
use a default will be en-
against you for the relief
nded In the complaint or
un.
notice shall be published
each week for tour con-
ive weeks In THE JEWISH
UDIAN.
TNESS my hand and the
Jof said court at Miami,
fda on this 21 day of March,
JCHARD P. BRINKER
I As aerk. Circuit Court
] ade County, Florida
By A D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
I Court Seal!
Mar. 2J, (0; Apr. l. 197
derbilt University and the
University of Miami, receiving
degrees in psychology and
sociology. She was an active
member and editor of Mizrachi
Women and for the Hebrew
Academy.
Surviving are her husband
Harold; sons Henri L. and Jason
H., both of Miami Beach; and a
sister June Newbauer of Miami
Beach.
Interment was at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
TEICHNER
ROSE. North Miami Beach, March 18. A
resident for 14 years, coming from
Chicago. Life member of Ramah
Chapter of Hadassah. member of New
Horizons Women's Club. Surviving are
her husband Alfred of North Miami
Beach; son and daughter-in-law Dr.
Rodney {Miriam) of Miami; son
Marshall of Chicago; three grand-
children. Esther. Yael and David; a
sister Eda Stern of North Miami Beach;
a brother lien Frallich of Los Angeles.
Calif. Services were held at Riverside.
COHEN
MILTON (Mortyi. 56 A resident of
Miami Beach for 25 years, formerly of
Lynn. Mass. He was a veteran of World
War I and the Koren War He was a
doorman for 20 years at the Place
I'igalle on Miami Beach. Surviving are
two brothers. Julius and Herbert; a
sister, Mrs Theresa Steinberg The
Riverside had charge of arrangements
with Interment at lakeside
EISENSTAT
LENA MOSTEL. 74. Miami. March 16
She had been a Miami resident for the
past 20 years, coming from New York
City She was a member of Workman's
Circle Branch 692. Miami Beach, and
Pioneer Women She had been a
volunteer at Hie VA Hospital and was
active in many community interests
and in support of the State of Israel.
Surviving are her husband John; two
sons, Allen Panzer of Miami and
William Panzer of New York City; a
brother Morris Mostel of New York
City, a sister Regina Gwaitney of
Miami; and six grandchildren. Services
were held at Gordon Funeral Home with
interment in Lakeside.
GOLDSTEIN
Fannie. Miami Beach. March 19. She
had been a local resident for 15 years,
coming from New Jersey. Surviving are
sons William of New York. Harry of
New Jersey. Samuel of Los Angeles and
the late Jack Goldstein; daughter.
Marcy Ethel Charlff of Miami Beach;
nine grandchildren; three great-grand-
children; sisters, TUlle. Kate and
Sarah. Services were held at the
Riverside.
DENMARK
BERTHA, 88, Miami, March 19. A
resident here for the past 24 years,
coming from New York. Surviving are
her husband Jacob; a son Samuel
Denmark of Bronx, NY.; a daughter
Anne Denmark of Miami; three
grandchildren; and four great grand
sons. Services were held at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery under the direcUon of Gordon
Funeral Home.
BARON, Mrs. Goldie, 80, Miami
Beach, March 16. Riverside.
St.u hi David.
FINE. Mrs Rachel. Miami
Beach Rubin. Star of David.
FLASTER. Mildred. H3, Miami
Beach, March 16. Cordon. Mt.
Sinai.
HELFAND, Sophia. Miami
Beach. Rubin. lakeside.
H1RSCH. Charles T 77, Pem-
broke Pines, March 17 Levitt.
Lakeside.
WAGMAN. Alfred. 72.
Lauderhill. March 16 Cordon.
L1CHT. Dr. Sidney, 71, Coral
Cables, March 18. Riverside.
PATT l/iuls. 80. Miami Beach.
March 19. Riverside. Lakeside.
WAX, Martin (Marty). 73,
Miami, March 20. Levitt. Mt.
Nebo
Max J. Weitz, 56,
Rabbi, Teacher
Services were held at Riverside
Chapel for Rabbi Max J. Weitz,
56, of Hollywood, who taught for
12 years at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School in North
Miami Beach. Interment was at
Lakeside.
Weitz, formerly of Yonkers,
N.Y.. died March 13 at Memorial
Hospital.
He was a former rabbi at the
Hallandale Jewish Center and
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs,
and was affiliated with Temple
Beth Sholom, Ocala. He was a
past president of Harmony
Lodge, B'nai B'rith and a Mason.
Surviving are his wife Shirley;
daughters, Doreen Silk of San
Francisco, Calif.. Arlene Rosen-
koff of North Miami Beach, and
Beth Bradley of San Angelo,
Tex.; seven grandchildren; and a
brother Carl of Sunrise.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open trtry Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Levitt
memorial chapelt
1*21 Petrel. M. '** "* *"
Matoeea n. rtorl* Mb*. Ikt.
somnt uvin. f.0.
Jack August, Co-Founded
August Brothers Bakery

Funeral services were held
Sunday at Gordon Funeral Home
don Funeral
Home for Jack
August, 87, co-
founder of Aug-
ust Brothers
Bakery, who died
March 14 at the
Miami Heart
Institute. August
August, who was born
Bialystok, Russia, moved
Rhode Island as a teenager to
join his brother in the bakery
business. The family name,
Augustuvsky, was changed at
Ellis Island.
August and his brother moved
to Miami to start a bakery with
to
their late brother Gershon.
Gershon bought out the bakery
in 1923, and Jack August
returned to Europe to bring the
rest of the family to America.
After settling them in Rhode
Island, he returned to Miami and
entered the real estate business.
August was a founder and past
president of Beth David
Synagogue, a founder of Temple
Emanu-El and active in Jewish
organizations here and in Israel.
Surviving are his wife Sonia;
two sons Arthur and Leslie of
Miami Beach; a step-daughter
Dahlia Lipner of Miami; and five
grandchildren.
Sidney King, 58, Former Surfside Mayor
Funeral services were held
March 16 for Sidney King, 58, a
former mayor of Surfside, who
died March 15 at North Miami
General Hospital.
King served on the Surfside
Council from 1958 to 1966 and as
SANDERS
Philip, 70, Miami Beach. March 13. He
was a resident here for 30 years, for-
merly of New York. Surviving are his
Wile Mae. brothers Gary of the
Dominican Republic and Robert of
Washington. D.C.; nephew Fred and
niece Margie of Hollywood; step-
daughter. Jean Long of Smlthtown,
I. I and grandchildren Phyllis and
Richard. Services were at Rubin
Chapel
FELDMAN
Sail, It., 18, Miami, March 13. She had
been a resident here for 36 years,
coming irom Detroit. She was a long-
lime, active member of Beth David
Synagogue and a past president of the
Sisterhood. Surviving are two sons.
Morton and Rick (Susan i, both of
Miami; a daughter, Nora Feldman of
New York City; and three grand-
children. Services were held at Gordon
Funeral Home with Interment In Mt.
Slnal Cemetery.
GALPERIN
Sarah H March 17. A resident for 16
years, formerly of Detroit, Mich. Sur-
viving are her husband Harry; son
Arnold, daughter Joy Gorosh of Miami;
brothers Sol Mlllman, San Diego, and
Albert Mlllman, Detroit; and four
grandchildren. She was a benefactor of
Miami Heart InsUtute and was Involved
with Federation-C J A She was an acUve
participant and supporter of Temple
Kmanu-F.l and a member of Westvlew
Country Club. Graveside services were
held at Mt. Nebo with the Riverside In
charge.
mayor from 1962-1964. He was a
financial consultant to stock-
brokers.
He had also served on the
Board of Directors of Arlen
House East.
FRIEOLER
Jack. 67, Miami Beach, March 14 He
had been a local resident for 32 years,
coming from Cleveland, Ohio. Surviving
are his wife Lillian; daughters, Joyce
Karr and husband Uerald of South
Miami; Sandy Kdelman and husband
Stuart of South Miami; four grand-
children. Franklin. Jeffrey, Jennifer,
Brian; brothers, Ike and Max Frledler;
sisters Rose Gelfand, Leah Stahl, Gert
Stone; and aunt Yetta Shafkln. He was
an honorary lifetime member of the
Southern Apparel Exhibitors
Organization. Services were held at the
Riverside with interment in Lakeside
Memorial Park.
PERLMAN
LOUIS L.. 76, Fort Lauderdale and
Chicago, March 15. Surviving are his
wife Anita; son Theodore F daughter,
Doreen S. Dunkleman; sisters. Rose
Fraztn and Cella Shall.it, four grand-
children. He was a member of the
Jewish Community Center of Fort
Lauderdale. United Jewish Appeal and
National B'nai B'rith Youth Com-
mission. He was a member of the Board
of Directors of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation, a Fellow of Bran-
dels University, past president of
Friends of the Hebrew University,
benefactor of B'nai B'rith Perlman
Camp of Starlight, Pa., benefactor of
Northwestern University. Services
were held Friday at Temple Fmanu-El.
Fort Lauderdale with further services
and interment In Chicago Riverside
had charge of arrangements.
Surving are his wife Doris;
sons Steven and Sanford; grand-
daughter Ashley; and sister
Marion I'ortman.
Interment was in Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
$
DEDICATED SERVICE
IN YOUR TIME OF NEED
*
Cordon Funeral Home
Emanuel Gordon (1946)
Harry Gordon (1964)
Ike Gordon
James B. Gordon
Fsntnl Dirtctsri
$
TELEPHONE 858-5566
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S. levill. f .0.
New YOfk: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd.Forest Hills, N.Y.


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Full Text
> ^-> .-
p
I
Page 12-A
*JewistnwriMtaL
Friday, April 13,1979
Ex a age ra tions
Cost of Peace to U.S. Being Set Way High
By GEORGE E. GRUEN
Director, Middle East Affairs
American Jewish Committee
Recent headlines have empha-
sized and even exaggerated the
cost to the American taxpayer of
the Egyptian-Israeli Peace
Treaty. What needs to be made
equally clear are the substantial
benefits to the United States in
both economic and political
terms.
Defense Secretary Harold
Brown put the Carter
\dministration's case for the aid
requests succinctly: "Peace and
ecurity are not inexpensive, but
var and insecurity are even more
>." Congressional leaders have
xpressed their general support.
Senate Minority Leader Howard
ilaker (R., Tenn.) called the extra
aid "a real bargain," and House
Majority Leader Jim Wright (D.,
Tex.) said Congress would "look
kindly" on additional assistance
to Egypt and Israel "to provide
the glue" to hold the treaty
together.
NEVERTHELESS, some
Americans are asking how much
the final price tag will amount to
and whether we are not being
overly charitable in view of our
many unmet domestic needs.
Typical of skeptical comments
is a recent letter in the Washing-
ton Post (March 19, 1979) by
Raymond L. Stevens of Green-
belt, Md., who characterizes
President Carter's "Mideast tour
de force in shuttle diplomacy" as
the latest "caper of an adminis-
tration desperate for a 'vic-
tory,' to cover its failure to
solve the urgent domestic
problems of inflation, energy and
unemployment. Mr. Stevens
bluntly asks: "A peace treaty. .
seems to make for great media
excitement, but what's in it for
the American people?"
These are legitimate questions,
but a sober examination of the
options and alternatives leads to
the conclusion that the proposed
United States aid to buttress the
Egyptian-Israeli agreement is a
modest investment in view of the
high stakes involved for our
national interests in promoting
the peace process in the Middle
East and countering Soviet and
radical threats.
INDEED, this U.S. aid is not
charity, which we can choose to
give or withhold at our dis-
cretion. Rather, we should regard
our aid as insurance to lessen the
risk of a costly new conflict, just
as fireproofing and insuring a
home costs far less than a catas-
trophic conflagration.
How much money is actually
involved? The totals of $ 13 billion
to $15 billion published in the
press are highly exaggerated,
mixing old and new aid, grants
and repayable loans. White
House Press Secretary Jody
Powell stated on March 27,
claiming that direct new cash
outlays would total only $1.47
billion, spread over three years.
(Current aid has been running at
about $1.8 billion to Israel and $1
billion to Egypt, mostly in
credits.)
More than half of the new aid is
to help Israel redeploy its defense
forces. These high costs are
largely the result of Egypt's
insistence, backed by the U.S.
Government, that Israel totally
and rapidly relinquish its air
bases and other vital instal-
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desert to offset the loss of the
sophisticated Sinai bases.
ISRAEL Defense Minister'
Ezer Weizman stressed that the
United States was not being
asked "to foot the bill for every-
thing ... We shall tighten our
belts and do our bit too." The
heavily-taxed Israelis already
spend 27 percent of the budget on
defense.
lations in Sinai. Most of the sup- will help pay for construction of
plemental American aid to Israel two air bases in Israel's Negev
Moreover, only $800 million of
the $3 billion in new aid to Israel
will be a grant, the rest will be
long-term loans. Secretary Brown
announced on March 27 that
more than 80 percent of the total
aid to Egypt and Israel will be
"fully repayable loans at current
interest rates." -"
The overriding consideration,
however, is the importance for ali
Americans of avoiding war and
encouraging peace in the Middle
East. Sen. Frank Church, chair
man of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, stated on
March 18 that the direct
economic cost to the United
States of the past four Arab
Israeli conflicts, including the
shut-off of oil, totaled S27 billion.
A study conducted by the Libray
of Congress in 1975 concluded
that a six-month oil embargo of I
the magnitude of the 19"! Araij
embargo would result in an in-
crease in U.S. unemployment of a
million to a million and a half and
a loss in Gross National Product
ranging from $39 billion to $56
billion.
THE EGYPTIAN Israeli
agreement does not in itself
guarantee a comprehensive peace
in the Middle East, but it is a
necessary first step. The enemies
of the Egyptian-Israeli accord are
already beginning to marshall
their forces. If Jordan and Saudi
Arabia decide to join together in
an Eastern Front with militantly
hostile Syria and Iraq. Israel will
have arrayed against it over $20
billion in advanced equipment^}.
including over 1.000 combat air-
craft, more than 5.400 modern
Continued on Following Page
Our Officers, Directors & jStaff
wish you and yours a very happy
PRSSOVaB
v

SINK* -HW ASSOCIATION
-a.


iiuuj, moitiifau, tu>^

Friday, April 13, 1979
Jjemsli ikridian
Page 13-A
4
In Argentina
Imprisoned Jew Keeps the Faith
By BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Jacobo Timerman, the renowned
Jewish editor and publisher of
the Argentine liberal daily La
Opinion, who has been held in
official detention for the past 22
months without formal charges,
is in improved health, in strong
spirits, and in possession of a
stronger belief in democracy than
ever before.
This picture emerged from
exclusive interviews conducted
by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency with Timerman's son.
Hector, now living in Israel, and
with Rabbi Marshall Meyer,
rector of the Seminario Rabinico
Latino-Americano in Buenos
Aires, and one of the three men
permitted to visit Timerman
during his year of house arrest.
"MY FATHER is and always
will be a fighter," said the
younger Timerman. who speaks
with him weekly by telephone.
His ideas always come first, and
only then his family and himself.
This is what has made him
strong."
"The past two years have
made him more of a Jew, more of
u man, and has strengthened his
convictions in the necessity of a
pluralistic democracy," Meyer
told the JTA during a recent visit
to Israel. While the pressures of
lime and the fact that his family
is now in Israel (since the end of
last year) "cause him great pain
and anxiety," the 56-year-old
publisher feels that the worst of
his ordeal is over and "prays
daily" for his release and im-
minent immigration to Israel,
Meyer said.
Prayers, however, have until
now been insufficient to secure
his release, as have pleas made on
his lH>half by President Carter.
Cost of Peace
To U.S.
Exaggerated
Continued from Preceding Page
Links. (,200 heavy artillery and
150 s \\i missile batteries
Israel has always had to rely
on the qualitative advantage of
its personnel in training and
motivation to overcome the
numerical superiority of its foes.
With Israel's warning time
sharply lessened by the forth-
coming withdrawal from Sinai,
the new American early warning
radar, aircraft, missiles and other
sophisticated equipment will play
a crucial role in enabling Israel to
deter and if necessary repel
attack with its own forces.
'Speaking with Congressmen on
March 27, Prime Minister Begin
reaffirmed the pledge made by
previous Israeli leaders: "Never
will Israel ask American boys to
come and endanger their lives for
our independence."! If Egypt
remains true to its commitments
in the peace treaty with Israel,
this will hopefully serve as a
further deterrent to extremist
Arab ambitions against Israel.
Steadfast American com-
mitment to Israel and to a
peaceful Egypt may finally
convince the other Arab states
and the Palestinians that war is
futile and that the only way they
can achieve their legitimate
aspirations is through nego-
tiations. By reinforcing that
message the latest American aid
package truly serves the national
interests of the American people
and of all who seek peace in the
Middle East.
the Vatican, Alexander Solz-
henitzyn, and other noted public
figures.
FIRST TAKEN into custody
on April 15. 1977, by "20 men
wearing civilian clothing but
bearing machine guns," on sus-
picion of inculcating leftist
ideologies through his
newspaper, Timerman was
transferred from one prison to
another for a year, disappearing
from sigh altogether two or three
times.
Timerman's son contends the
original arrest was made on the
basis of an article printed by the
publisher in the beginning of
1077. in which he accused the
chief of the armed forces in the
province of Buenos Aires. Gen.
Carlos Suarez Mason, and the
military governor of Buenos
\ires Province. Gen. Iberico
Saint Jean, of l>eing anti-Semites
and right wingers.
In the article, the publisher
called on Argentine President
Jorge Rafael Videla to release the
two from their duties in the
armed forces. The younger
Timerman observed that Suarez
Mason was directly responsible
for his father's arrest and that
Saint Jean, Suarez Mason's
superior, is "the most dangerous
man in Argentina."
DURING HIS imprisonment,
Timerman was "viciously and
violently tortured," to a greater
degree in the provincial prisons
than in the municipal ones.
Hector Timerman said. In the
provinces, torture centered on his
Jewish background and avowed
Zionism. He was grilled as to
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's supposed "take-over" of
Argentina. Carters reputed sub-
ordination to American Jewry,
and the proposed location and
timing of the next meeting of the
"Argentine Elders of /.ion." The
younger Timerman noted that
"they firmly believed my father
was I he ambassador of the Elders
ofZion in Argentina."
In October. 1977, the military
tribunal declared thai they had
no charges with which to hold
Timerman, and in July of the
following year, the Supreme
Court decided that his original
arrest in April, 1977 was illegal,
the first time it has done so in
Argentine history.
IN THE MEANTIME, in
April, 1978, Timerman was
transferred from prison to his
home and kept under house
arrest, a movement his son at-
tributes to two former members
of the military junta, Admiral
Emilio Massera and Brig. Osti,
"in order to save face in the eyes
of the world." Presently, almost
one year later, Timerman still
remains in detention.
Stripped of his civil rights,
Timerman is allowed to meet only
with his brother, Meyer, and a
general practitioner, write letters
(except to his family) and is
forced to endure the overbearing
presence of eight policemen
guarding him throughout the
day.
The publisher spends most of
his lime reading, thinking and
listening to music. Blind in one
eye from birth, with failing eye-
sight in his ot her eye, fie has been
allowed to see an ophthal-
mologist only once in tWO years
His paper is now run by the
military and its circulation has
dropped by about 78 percent.
THE GOVERNMENTS fail
ure to release Timerman for the
wedding of one of his three sons
in Israel early last January, has
increased public suspicion that
right-wing elements are
preventing Videla from taking
action on his own. Noting that
Timerman will be released "in
due time," Videla has largely
proved unresponsive to the
protests and pleas for Timer-
man's release that have been
brought to his pttention.
"There is an insidious type of
anti-Semitism that goes unhar-
nessed in the lower echelons of
the army" Meyer said.
"I am not worried about an
official program of anti-
Semitism, which does not exist.
What concerns me is the lack of
force of people in the higher
echelons to stop anti-Semitic
activities in the lower."
REPRESENTATIVES of the
'l.r)0,000 member Jewish com-
munity in Argentina, South
America's largest, have mean-
while been told by government
officials to keep quiet about the
case so as to secure his release,
according to Meyer.
Timerman's son contends thai
I he lack of reaction on the part ol
Argentine Jewry ((institutes on.
ol the biggest disappointments
lor his father, and that even
today "he is more afraid for the
Jews in Argentina than for
himself."
Hector Timerman stressed
several times during the intei
view that neighter as a journalist
nor as a businessman nor as a
Jew was his father guilty of any
wrongdoing.
A 19th century ceramic
Seder dish from Potylicz,
Poland, a town which
specialized in Passover ware
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mi *.ot 131 cr
?V
Friday, April 13, 1979
+Jewistfk>rkUar)
Pagell-A
1.
Italian Front
Jewish Interest in Concordat
By LISA PALMIERI
ROME IJTA) The 50th
anniversary of the signing of the
Italian Church-State Concordat
(incorporated into the Constitu-
tion in 1947) was greeted last
week with as much contention as
celebration.
The fourth draft of the Con-
cordat's revision, released two
weeks ago. drawn up by a special
committee of experts designated
'by the Italian Parliament, shows
evidence of Catholic forces
retreating back into self-pro-
tective positions that have
already mobilized secular
political groups into preparations
for a more frontal clash.
IF THE present government
crisis degenerates into a call for
premature general elections, the
evening-out of differences will
take even longer than now ex-
pected. Several of the contro-
versies directly or indirectly
involve the interests of Italian
Jewry. One is the recognition of
Roman Catholicism as the of-
ficial slate religion in Italy as
decreed by the 1929 Concordat.
The Italian Senate suggested
the elimination of this concept.
But while the third draft of the
evision stated, "The principle of
Catholicism being the state
religion of Italy is no longer to be
considered binding," the fourth
draft softened the statement into,
The recognition of the principle
. is no longer to be considered
binding."
Requests in the "note" to the
special committee for the Con-
cordat by the Union of Italian
Jewish Communities, are aimed
mostly at attaining a new demo-
cratic equality of all religions
before Italian law. The special
status of Roman Catholicism in
Italy has created many situations
of uneven treatment.
FOR EXAMPLE: At present,
crimes against Catholicism and
its institutions are punishable by
law. while similar crimes against
Judaism and its institutions are
not. Another bone of contention
is the teaching of religion in the
school system. The 1929 Con-
cordat considered the inculcation
of Catholic doctrine to be "the
crowning aim'' of public
education.
Contesting this notion, the
Italian Senate requested the
Concordat committee to change
the status of religion in the public
school curriculum from "com-
pulsory" to "voluntary."
But again, the fourth draft of
the revision falls back to the
position of religion as a
required" subject, offering the
possibility, however, of students
being excused on request, as in
the past.
ITALIAN JEWRY sides with
the Senate on this matter, in con-
sideration of the lesser psy-
chological pressures brought to
bear on Jewish children when left
free to choose or not choose to
study religion, rather than
having to ask permission to be
excused'' from attending a class
that is compulsory for the
majority.
A third matter bearing directly
on the future of Jewish in-
stitutions in Italy is the effect of
a law passed in 1975 aimed at the
transferral of all religious public
welfare institutions to the local
regional governments in Italy.
This law was amended in 1977
to exclude institutions spon-
soring "activity inherent to the
religious-educational sphere."
The 27 Jewish institutions spread
throughout Italy (schools,
nurseries, hospitals, social work
agencies, orphanages, old age
homes and social centers) caring
for the needs of Italy's 40,000
Jews, and 35 percent of the much
more numerous Catholic institu-
tions received exemption from a
hand-over to the state, on this
basis.
BUT IN THE present political
climate of radicalized contro-
versy, sections of the Socialist
and Communist parties have
objected to these exemptions.
The regional administration of
Piedmont has filed a lawsuit
against Jewish welfare insti-
tutions in the cities of the region
(Turin, Yercelli. Casale and
Alessandria), and the Jewish
nursery school of Rome, chal-
lenging the qualifications that
entitle them to remain under
Jewish management.
To illustrate the "religious-
educational function" of its insti-
tutions, the Union of Italian
Jewish Communities originally
pointed out the special Jewish
requirements for kosher food,
Sabbath and Jewish holiday
observance, the teaching and
observance of Jewish history, law
and tradition.
Reminded of this. Socialist
Party leaders replied by assuring
Italian Jewry that the case will
nosn arft Dftinx
/ft nnpvi b: i5?
not be officially pursued by the
party. But to date the lawsuit has
not been withdrawn. If it is not
activated within two years,
however, it automatically ex-
pires.
OTHER DEMANDS of Italian
Jewry's "note" to the Concordat
committee, which will be up for
discussion, include the possibility
(now lacking) for rabbis to offer
relgious assistance in hospitals,
prisons and in the army.
Presently only Catholic priests
may officiate in these public
places.
Italian Jews have also
requested the transferral of the
Jewish catacombs in Italy from
Catholic jurisdiction to the
Italian government as a first step
for subsequent management by
an international Jewish body
such as the Heritage Committee
of the World Jewish Congress
which recently made a pre-
liminary survey of the situation.
Italian Jews are asking further
that marriage legislation be
revised to validate Jewish
wedding ceremonies and place
them on a par with Catholic
weddings. At present, the rites of
Catholic priests are legally
binding while weddings officiated
over by rabbis are considered
incomplete, requiring additional
authorization by the Italian
government. __________

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FILES


Pagel4-A
Friday, April 13.1979
/
Federation Plans
Young Leaders Meet in Orlando
Members of the Young Adults
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation will attend the
United Jewish Appeal's Young
Leadership Florida Conference
April 27-29 in Orlando. The event
is being held for members of the
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet
in conjunction with the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet
and the Council of Jewish
Federations' Committee for
Leadership Development.
YAD leadership who are co-
chairing the Miami delegation to
the conference are Michael Adler
and Jack Levine. The program
theme of this year's conference is
"Young Leadership-Jewish Iden-
tity-Jewish Renewal."
Federation's YAD, composed
of married and single men and
women in their twenties and thir-
ties, is dedicated to the involve-
ment of young Jews in the work
of the organized Jewish com-
munity of Greater Miami.
THE YAD provides cultural,
educational and social programs
to provide heightened under-
standing of Judaism's heritage
and modern Jewish life in Miami,
Israel and around the world.
With GMJF support, members
are able to take part in voluntary
community service, and aid Jews
in need through the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
The 1973 Yom Kippur War
spurred young Miamians' in-
terest in aiding the Israel Emer-
gency Fund. Voluntarily, a few
young leaders hosted an IEF
meeting to generate support for
the people of Israel.
That involvement continued
and grew. More meetings were
held for the same purpose and
Jeffrey Newman
soon the YAD took shape. Its
importance to the community
was realized, and it was chartered
by the Federation in early 1974.
YAD'S efforts have so in-
terested others in the community
that membership now numbers
over 1,000. Jeffrey Newman,
YAD chairman, explains YAD as
a "smorgasbord of exciting edu-
cational and social events that
allows the members to pick and
choose what is of interest to
them." Programs are developed
through a number of standing
committees including Education,
Social Action. Campaign.
Membership and Social. A 27-
member steering committee,
headed by Newman, sets policy
and coordinates all YAD ac-
tivities.
"One of our educational
functions is Holiday Work-
shops." commented Education
chairwoman Amy Dean. "Held
just prior to each major Jewish
holiday, these workshops are an
opportunity to study the ways in
which each holiday is observed in
Leo Miii d I in
First Amendment Hurdle
Continued from Page 4-A
as I heard hisses of "Christ-
killer" spat at me through the
open door to the classroom.
SO HERE we have it: the
pressure tor sex education ana
er in the public schools
1 world of do-gooders without
wn mini-view
tto
Ji -
And now for a prayer of my
own: How about praying that
someone, somewhere will begin
teaching our children to read, to
write, to think in wondrous
abstract ways to approach with
awe ana reverence the maic oi
me human im iligi l ma the
B i A refinui :
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'clime Congressmen.
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relation to the meaning of the
commemoration."
A monthly speaker series,
"Jews in Troubled Lands,"
explores the problems of main-
taining Jewish identity around
the world.
In addition, the highly suc-
cessful Learn-in series, held in co-
operation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
provides an opportunity to study
many facets of Jewish life in
depth. Utilizing fiction and non-
fiction works of contemporary
and classical Jewish literature.
Learn-in participants meet with
trained faculty and join in lively
give-and-take discussions on
issues of Jewish interest, in-
cluding "The Bible through
Film." "Modern Israel 1945-
1949: The Transitional Period"
ind "Jewish Resistance
Throughout the Ages."
The Social Action Committee
sponsors community action
projects and volunteers
assistance to local, national and
international issues. "We work
closely with Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee and
are involved in a number of
activities on behalf of Soviet
Jewry and the Jewish elderly."
explained Diane Cooperman,
chairwoman.
YAD MEMBERS share in the
responsiblity of contributing to
Federation's annual Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. The Campaign Committee
raised 3" percent more for the
1978 campaign than in 1977. and
YAD Campaign chairman Alan
Kluger hopes to realize an even
greater increase for 1979.
The membership committee
plans events which will give
interested people an opportunity
to meet with and ge. to know the
members. Membership chair-
woman Rose Melizer outlined the
committee's responsibilities as
". distributing information
about upcoming events, main-
taining membership records and
sponsoring telephone efforts to
encourage attendance and par-
ticipation in all YAD events."
The membership comrnittae
attempts to tell others of YAD s
efforts and also to find out from
the members what can be done to
meet their particular needs and
interests.
In between all the learning and
campaigning. YAD takes a
breather just for the sake of
enjoyment. Once a month the
group gathers for a special social
event, like the traditional
Chanukah party. Purim Mas-
querade and Maccabiah Sports
Day. These events are designed
to encourage young adults to
become socially involved with
YAD. "Through this social in-
volvement, YAD hopes to create
a positive Federation experience'
that will spark an interest in par-
ticipation in other YAD areas of
interest." remarked Jack Levine.
social chairman.
YAD attempts to give every
young Jewish adult the oppor-
tunity to explore his her role in
the Jewish community, and to
demonstrate a commitment to
the survival and enrichment of
Jews in Miami. Israel and
throughout the world. To join
these activities, call the Young
Adults Division for more in-
formation.

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)AY 12 NOn


p
8-A
rJewistfhrldiaii
Friday, March 23,1979
Signing of Peace
'Possible' By
Next Monday
Continued from Page 1 A
support the peace treaty in whatever form it was
presented to the Knesset.
It also voted by substantial majorities to impose
party discipline in the Knesset vote and to submit an
"autonomy paper" to the Knesset representing Labor's
views on the subject. These proposals, based on the so-
called Allon plan, establish security regions to be retained
by Israel which would embrace settlements in the Jordan
Valley, the Gush Etzion and the southern Gaza Strip.
THE 14 LABORITES who voted against the peace
treaty were opposed to a treaty in any form and represent
only a fraction of Labor. With Labor backing the govern-
ment, Knesset approval of the treaty became a virtual
certainty.
EVEN THOUGH the treaty seems a foregone
conclusion both in the Knesset and in Cario, the Knesset
debate in the final hours was extremely rancorous.
Begin waved aside repeated interruptions shouted
from the opposition benches. Speaker Yitzhak Shamir
shook with anger as he continually pounded his gavel,
calling for order.
A Communist Party member and an Israeli Arab,
Tewfik Toubi, accused Begin of "murdering students in
the West Bank" because of a soldier's killing of two
youths in a town there last week.
"Don't teach us morality, you foreign agent!" Begin
shouted back.
COMMUNIST MEIER WILNER later shouted at
Begin, "You Fascist!" Begin responded, "You Stalinist,
you!"
Begin absolutely assured the Parliament that Israel
would never return to the pre-1967 border. This was an
obvious reference to the autonomy question. Begin told
the Knesset that when Israel speaks of "autonomy" it
means autonomy for the Arabs living in these areas.
Israel does not mean governmental autonomy.
He assured a noisy, almost uncontrollable session
that Israel would never tolerate an independent
Palestinian state.
Although the reaction in Cairo was angry and dis-
appointed, in the Egyptian capital, too, the word was
"go" for a signing of the treaty.
It was learned meanwhile that the Israeli delegation
to the treaty signing will leave for the U.S. on Friday,
headed by Begin. He will be accompanied by Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman and the entire eight-man Ministerial Defense
Committee as originally planned.
Begin's top aides and a number of senior government
officials will also attend. Begin will sign the document for
Israel and President Anwar Sadat for Egypt. President
Carter will sign for the U.S. as witness. The ceremony will
be followed by a festive joint session of Congress Tuesday
to be attended by Carter, Begin and Sadat.
Knesset Approves After Marathon
Continued from Page 1-A
Carters National Security Adviser, returned
from the Middle East Monday, where he headed a
team of Americans hoping to convince Jordan
and Saudi Arabia to support the new treaty.
"We are encouraged by the talks we had in the
Middle East," he said on arrival at Andrews Air
Force base. "We had very positive discussions in
Riyadh with King Khaled and Prince Fahd."
Said Brzezinski: "The United States is com-
mitted to a comprehensive Middle East set-
tlement, and the United States supports an
Egyptian-Israeli treaty with all its weights."
This, he said, was the gist of his message to the
Arab leaders.
He assured that the United States "will
continue to work closely with those who are our
friends and they were reassured that they can
depend on us."
BEHIND BRZEZINSKI'S assurances was the
U.S. stance favoring ultimate autonomy for the
Arabs in Gaza and on the West Bank a
sticking point which as late as during the stormy
Knesset debate over the treaty, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin used to assure his government
that Israel would not give up control over these
areas, nor the right to continuing Jewish set-
tlement there.
Satmir Attacked UsB'klyn. Rabbi
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Brooklyn rabbi charged here that
members of "a cult" that is a
"fragment of Hasidim" were
responsible for desecrating his
synagogue in the Borough Park
section Saturday night because
he had delivered a sermon earlier
in the day criticizing their at-
tacks on Israel.
Rabbi Israel Schorr of
Congregation Beth El told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
this was not the first instance of
desecration and harassment by
the group which he identified as
belonging to the Saimar Hasidic
sect.
HE ATTRIBUTED the
swastikas, Stars of David and
Hebrew and Yiddish epithets
scrawled on the walls of his
synagogue directly to his own
expressions of outrage from the
pulpit against an anti- Israel rally
at Madison Square Garden last
Thursday night sponsored by the
Central Rabbinical Congress of
the United States and Canada.
The rally protested the alleged
denial of religious freedom to
Orthodox Jews in Israel. Rabbi
F.froim Stein, a spokesman for
the sponsoring group, was not
immediately available for
comment.
Rabbi Schorr told the JTA
that only last week police
arrested five persons pasting
slogans on his synagogues walls
and bulletin board. He said he
believed they were released with
summonses.
HE SAID that his 470-member
congregation, which has just
celebrated its 77th anniversary
and himself personally have been
targets of harassment for the
past year-and-ahalf and other
incidents going back 3 to 4 years.
He said these included telephone
bomb scares, false alarms that
brought fire engines to the
synagogue and, in one case, an
undertaker "to fetch my body."
Kabbi Schorr said the per-
petrators were members of a
"lunatic fringe" that was not
concerned with Jewish survival
but "only its own."
He indicated that the persons
who desecrated his synagogue
were residents of Borough Park
which is heavily populated with
Hasidim and other Orthodox
Jews. The majority of Saimar
Hasidim live in the Williamsburg
section.
RABBI SCHORR said that in
his Saturday sermon he defended
Israel and its impending peace
treaty with Egypt. But he also
inveighed against the use of such
terms as "Nazis," "Kristalnach"
and "holocaust" to describe
alleged actions by Israeli
authorities against Orthodox
Jews.
Such terms were used in
leaflets publicizing last week's
rally at Madison Square Garden
and at the rally itself.
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Hagetf-A
Personal Initiative
Begin Wins High Praise In Israel
"He ta bad .Hough. It h* cosJriv.r I m not ,o era,, .bout." The Star
Prominent Iranian Jewish
Leaders Under Arrest
PARIS (JTA) The
former President of the Iranian
Jewish community, Habib el
(Jhanian, was reportedly arrested
last Friday by police, according
to reports reaching Paris from
Teheran.
Another prominent Iranian
Jewish businessman, Ruhollah
Kay, was also reportedly arrested
that same day. The two are being
held in Teheran's special prison
for political suspects. They have
not been formally charged but are
reportedly accused of "cor-
ruption'' and of "having profited
from the Shah's regime.''
ACCORDING to other reports
from Teheran, police officials
have drawn up a list of some
4,000 Jewish "suspects" who will
not be allowed to leave the
country once Iran's borders will
open for male nationals. For the
last few weeks, no Iranian males
have been allowed out of the
country except for official
missions on behalf of the new
regime.
Jewish Agency Chairman Leon
Dulzin, who is in Paris, told a
press conference here over the
weekend that all Jews who want
to leave Iran will be helped by the
Agency. He said that in spite of
the Iranian government's
decision not to permit Iranian
adult males to leave the country,
"We can help them to do so as we
have done for Jews in other
countries where they were in
danger." Dulzin refused to give
any details.
He said that 14,000 Iranian
Jews settled in Israel during the
recent upheavals, and 9,000
stayed there as tourists. Some
2,000 have in the meantime
returned to Iran and 5,000 others
have left for other destinations.
ACCORDING to Jewish
sources, Iran's Jews are in-
creasingly anxious as to their
future. Many are sending their
children abroad, and several
hundred Iranian Jewish children
arrived last week in Rome. The
children, who are being cared for
by the Lubavitcher Movement
and the Otzar Hatorah
Organization, are housed in Ostia
while waiting for transportation
to the United States.
These two organizations have
reportedly been promised
American visas for the children
who are expected to number over
1,000 before the end of the
month. Reliable sources say the
Iranian authorities made no
difficulty in permitting the
children to leave and the Amer-
ican immigration authorities
promised all necessary
assistance.
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By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has won
the praise of supporters and
critics alike for the high
risk personal initiative he
took at his fateful breakfast
meeting with President
Carter, March 13, just
before the President's
departure from Israel.
Begin yielded on some
points, stood firm on
others, acting on his
judgment of the situation
alone and thereby is
credited with helping
salvage a peace mission
that was tottering on the
brink of failure.
Similarly, they did not know
that, after months of rejection,
Hegin now signalled his ac-
ceptance of the Egyptian demand
that Israel vacate El Arish within
two or three months and present
a detailed timetable for its
phased withdrawal from the rest
of the "interim withdrawal" area
(to the Ras-Muhammad-El Arish
line) over the nine-month period
stipulated at Camp David.
In return for this. Carter in-
dicated Egypt would be prepared
to restore its agreement to ex-
change ambassadors with Israel
during the tenth month.
THE MINISTERS also did
not know at the time how Begin
was refusing to give ground,
despite the massive pressure
inherent in the cliff-hanging
circumstances of the Presidential
mission, on the Egyptian demand
for a military "liaison office" in
Gaza.
This, he told Carter, was not an
issue on which he could concede
no matter what the con-
sequences.
While appreciating and
praising Begins exhibition of
historic leadership qualities at a
critical moment, many observers
will now ask themselves whether
the same leadership could not
have been shown months ago
back in November, when the
peace talks first got bogged down
in what, after all, were largely
subsidiary issues.
WHEN THE triumph and
euphoria subside, comparative
studies will inevitably be made
between the terms that were
available then and those that
have been agreed upon now.
On the face of it, the argument
could be made that the difference
between the November package
and the March package did not
justify all the tension and brink-
manship
months.
of the intervening
But equally, it could be con-
tended, Israel's "haggling"
produced important Egyptian
concessions, especially on Artie:?
VI which the Israeli government
felt was 'the heart of the treaty."
"HE SHOWED real leader
ship, Prime Ministerial mettle,"
said one senior Israeli official who
was one of the very few aware at
the time of the dramatic meeting
taking place. This official, not
one of Begins personal aides,
praised the Prime Minister for
"taking the broad, historical
perspective, discerning between
vital issues and less con-
sequential matters, holding out
for the first and conceding the
second."
The basic truth behind the
llth-hour breakthrough is that
Prime Minister Begin con-
sciously and with the full sense of
responsibility stepped out ahead
of his Cabinet and, during that
breakfast meeting, traded with
Carter as one leader with another.
There is, of course, a fun-
damental difference between he
constitutional powers and
position of an American
President and a Prime Minister
in a Cabinet democracy of the
Israeli (British-based) type. Yet,
even in the Cabinet system, there
are moments when the Prime
Minister must cease to be merely
the chairman of a panel the
Cabinet and assume a much
more individual, almost
autocratic, authority.
THE DIFFERENCE between
the two systems manifests itself
again if the Prime Minister's
decision or action is not sup-
ported subsequently by his party
and the Parliament. Then, as
Begin himself pointed out in his
interviews, the Prime Minister
must resign, taking his entire
Cabinet with him. An American
President does not require such
ex-post facto endorsement. He
cannot resign if he feels that his
move is not supported.
The final breakfast meeting
was one of those rare, but
inescapable moments when a
Prime Minister is required to act
like a President and face the risks
o! later paying the price
inevitably exacted if such
Presidential-type decision-
making is repudiated. Begin
sensed the nature of the moment
and rose to it.
There is no doubt, according to
informed sources, that Israel's
Cabinet ministers barring
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
who, with Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, participated
through part of that dramatic
breakfast discussion were not
aware of the magnitude of the
breakthrough that had been
achieved. They, like the rest of
us, were only apprised of it hours
later, by President Carter's an-
nouncement at Cairo Airport.
Settlements
Are Legal
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Supreme Court has ruled
that Jewish settlements in the
occupied Arab territories are
legal if their existence is
necessary to the security of the
State as long as a state of war
exists.
The unanimous ruling by the
panel of five justices put an end
to legal challenges to Israel's
settlement policy and was seen as
opening the way to the
proliferation of settlements in the
occupied areas.
THE COURT rendered its
decision on an appeal by Arab
residents of Bet El and Tubas on
the West Bank against the
seizure of their lands by the army
for eventual settlement. They
contended that this did not serve
any military purpose and was in
conflict with international law.
But the court accepted the
government's contention that the
lands seized were strategically
sensitive and therefore important
to security.
It also claimed that the
seizures were in accordance with
Article 52 of the Geneva Con-
vention which permits the seizure
of land for military purposes.
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