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:
AA00010090:02689

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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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JorraiaSi
Combining THE JfW/SH UNITY and THt JtWISH WEEKLY
lume 53 Number 33 TWO SECTIONS
Miami, Florida Friday, August 15, 1980
FndShochtt By Mail m Cents Price 35 Cents
Stone Urges State Dept. Leaders Predict
o Deny Iraqi Plane Sales Majority of Jewish Vote to Carter
WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S.
len. Richard Stone, (D.-Fla.)
hairman of the Senate Foreign
delations Subcommittee on the
liddle East, has recommended
Jtrongly that the State
)epartment turn down a request
by Iraqi Airlines to buy two 747
nd three 727 airplanes from
Joeing.
In an Aug. 6 letter to Secretary
W State Edmund Muskie, Stone
toid, "I have not been shown
Lubstantial reasons why it is in
the national interest of the
(.Inked States to provide aircraft
of potential military usage to
Iraq.
"It is beneath the principles of
.norality and dignity for which
the United States stands to be
engaged in a process of providing
ny equipment with potential
nilitary use to a country on your
proscribed national list of
supporters of terrorism.
"I AM hopeful that you will
Iput to rest, in the same way as
was done with Libya, the notion
that these plane sales can win the
(hearts and minds of the Iraqi
Lovernment to lasting friendship
land cooperation with the United
Suites. This sale will have my
Sen. Stone
firm and absolute opposition."
The Carter Administration on
Dec. 29, 1979, notified Congress
that four countries were on its list
of nations that support in-
ternational terrorism: Libya,
Syria, Iraq and Southern Yemen.
Congress must be notified before
final approval of sales to these
countries of equipment which
Continued on Page 6-A
Wiesenthal Receives
Gold Medal
From Congress
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Famed Nazi-hunter Simon
Wiesenthal, in a moving
ceremony in the East Room of
the White House, received from
President Carter the special gold
medal unanimously voted to him
by Congress.
The more than 200 guests
invited to the Aug. 5 presen-
tation gave Wiesenthal, now 72,
three standing ovations. Among
the guests were film star Eliza-
beth Taylor Warner, who to-
gether with Orson Welles will
narrate the 90-minute television
documentary film, "Genocide,"
which will be shown in November
and in which Wiesenthal appears.
Sen. George McGovern (D.,
S.D.) and Rep. Christopher Dodd
(D., Conn.), who sponsored the
resolutions in the Senate and
House awarding Wiesenthal the
medal, also were present.
Wiesenthal was an architect
when he was seized by the Nazis
and incarcerated in concentration
camps until he was liberated by
American forces on May 5, 1945
as one of 34 prisoners out of an
original group of 149,000.
TRACING Wiesenthal's de-
votion to "build justice," Carter
observed that Wiesenthal set up
the Jewish Documentation
Center in Vienna where for more
than three decades he has led the
search for Nazi war criminals.
His work is being continued at
the Simon Wiesenthal Center for
Holocaust Studies at Yeshiva
University in Los Angeles.
"His goal has been not just to
see justice dOne, not just to see
criminals punished," the
President said.
"His motive has not been to
seek revenge, but to remember
and to make certain that never
again will such a crime against
decency and civility and
humanity be committed
never."
Carter noted that "eleven
million people were slaughtered,
six million of them Jews. Even
today, the survivors are not
spared the savagery they
escaped. They have only to close
their eyes to see it."
RECALLING Wiesenthal's
Continued on Page 10-A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK leading Jews in the Carter Ad-
ministration said Tuesday that
they believed that despite Presi-
dent Carter's present difficulties
in the Jewish community he will
receive the vote of the majority of
Jews in the November election.
"When November comes and
their choices are clear, President
Carter will be re-elected," Sec-
retary of Commerce Philip Klutz-
nick said.
Klutznick and Alfred Moses, a
special assistant to Carter and
his liaison with the Jewish com-
munity, spoke at a press con-
ference for the Jewish media at
the Carter-Mondale headqarters
for the Democratic National Con-
vention.
Klutznick, who is on leave as
president of the World Jewish
Congress, said that after Presi-
dent Carter's renomination the
Administration "hopes to remove
some of the misapprehensions
that seem" to have developed
about the President within the
Jewish community.
ALTHOUGH Klutznick did
not say how this would be done,
Moses later told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that a committee
to deal with Jewish voters would
be set up soon. He also said that
Carter plans to host Jewish
leaders at the White House later
this month and to make a major
address to the biennial conven-
tion of B'nai B'rith International
in Washington in September.
Republican candidate Ronald
Reagan and Independent John
Anderson are also scheduled to
speak there.
When asked about the fear in
the Jewish community that if re-
elected, Carter as a second-term
President would feel free to
pressure Israel and support the
Palestinians, both men rejected
this. "The notion that a man
changes" because he is free of re-
election worries is an "ignoble
thought," Klugznick said. He
said he did not believe that the
Administration would change
over the next four years.
Klutznick noted that the
Jewish community has "mis-
trusted Presidents since
Truman." Moses added that
Jews can remember the arms
embargo put on Israel by
Truman, Eisenhower's threats
during the 1956 Suez War, the
fact that very few arms were sold
Israel during the Kennedy
Administration, President
Johnson's slowness to act when
the Strait of Tiran was closed in
1967 and his slowness to support
Israel in the Six-Day War, "the
dragging of feet" by the Nixon
Administration to re-arm Israel
during the Yom Kippur War and
Continued on Page 7-A
Text of Letter Released
Begin Blames Cairo
For End to Talks
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel released Monday the official
text of the letter Prime Minister Menachem Begin sent last week to
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat.
As was previously leaked to the press, the letter blames Cairo
for the failure to resume the autonomy negotiations, rather than
Israel.
Egypt, not Israel, has violated the peace treaty and the Camp
David Accords, charged Begin. He pointed to Egypt's vote in the
UN demanding Israel withdrawal from all the territories. "Where is
this. Mister President, written in the Camp David agreement?"
asked Begin.
IN REPLY to Egypt's support for a Palestinian self-
determination and an independent Palestinian state, Begin again
noted that some of this was mentioned in the accords. The same held
true for Israeli settlements in Judea and Samaria and the Golan
Heights, he said. They are legal, legitimate and an integral part of
Israel's security, wrote Begin. None of them will ever be removed,
Begin stated.
Begin attacked the initiative of Dr. Butros Ghali, Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Affairs, urging African countries not to
renew their diplomatic relations with Israel. This was an act of
hostility, as the personal attacks in the Egyptian news media
comparing Begin to Adolf Hitler and Shy lock.
On the sensitive question of Jerusalem, Begin wrote: "I have
never misled you nor anybody else. Time and again I repeatedly said
that Jerusalem in its entirety is the capital of Israel, a city reunited
and indivisible for generations.
BEGIN began his 14-page letter by discussing his thoughts
after his recent heart attack and the weakness of the human body.
He wrote that it is the duty of every man who is called upon to
serve his country with a just cause to do so. "as long as the heart
pumps." Begin concluded the letter noting that Sadat has already
suspended the autonomy talks four times. He called on Sadat to
refrain from any further suspensions. "Let us renew the negotiations
despite differences of opinion."
According to reports from Cairo Monday, Sadat was working on
a new response letter, and the indication is that the talks will not be
resumed soon.
Work is in progress on the new building of the Prime
Minister's offices in East Jerusalem. White House of-
ficials said that American Ambassador to Israel would
not be able to visit Prime Minister Begin in this new
building in the "occupied area."
....................... ;"
Sadat Calls for 'Remedial Action' from
CAJCRO Egyptian President ip a letter to Begwoo Aag. 5 end
|Anwar Sadat has informed released by the Egypt govern-
IsraattPriweMmlstBrMenachem meat on Toeeday, a day after
" that "it is virtually im- Begin'* ofiSos released Wa firm
?Je" to Manama PaleattefrB response to Sadat,
omy talks unless Israel fhe exchange 'of correspon-
[takaa "temedw) action" to clear foact promise* a substantial
[the atmosphere created by its ^gy & the negotiations onlaee
k-^es on Jerusalem and Weet president Carter can persuade
settlements. Sedat to back off on his demands
kMtet'swannngwaatMntafraA or move Begin to revise fun-
iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilMMil**.a--. iiirtnii ........mmMimMimiMiiiiimmm-
damental Israeli policies that the
Israel leader has already said
will never change.
W RELATED developments:
The United States called on
Egypt and Israel to continue the
talks, but did not comment on
the letters from either Middle
Eastern leader.
Romanian President Nicolas
................... '
on Jerusalem Policy
perception of the
Ceauseacu appeared to be
preparing a new Mideast peace
initiative including meetings
with Egyptian and Israeli
leaders, according to reports in
Tel Aviv and Bucharest.
Romania is the only Soviet-bloc
nation that maintain* retatloaa
with Israel
The text of his letter provided
the first glimpse of hk personal
stalemate, In it, the Egyptian
leader seems at times almost to
plead with Begin not toperaist in
actions that, in Sadat's view, are
preventing the promise of tl
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty
from fulfillment-
"DEAR Prime Minister
Begin," Sadat wrote In the
Continued on Page 9- A


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Page 2-A
*Jenist fhrkffar
Friday, Auguat^
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Behind the Headlines
v '" ------
The Loneliness of Israelis at
The Women's Conference
By SHARYN PERLMAN
(Editor's note: This is one of
sereral interviews the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency conducted
with leaders of American Jewish
women's organizations who
attended the world conference of
the United Nations Decade for
Women in Copenhagen last
month.)
NEW YORK (JTA) A
disappointed and disenchanted
Bernice Tannenbaum returned
from the United Nations Decade
for Women Conference in
Copenhagen last month.
"I was appalled by the bias of
those in the chair, the secretariat,
the United Nations special
agencies, and by the lack of
ordinary proper procedures," she
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in an interview.
Tannenbaum, president of
Hadassah, represented the World
Jewish Congress as a non-
governmental organization with
consultative status at this in-
ternational conference.
"I CAME (to the conference)
hoping that it would not be
politicized and we would talk
about world issues," but "the
PLO was there in full force, they
broke up whatever meeting they
were not happy with" and
"ostentatiously walked out in
droves" whenever a member of
the Israeli delegation spoke,
continued Tannenbaum.
The chairman did not delegate
equal time to snuff Arab
propaganda leaving Jewish
observers "seething because we
were angry about what we were
hearing and had to be passive,"
explained Tannenbaum.
Speaking on the isolation felt
by the Israeli delegation. Tan-
nenbaum said that "from the
first meeting we sensed the
palpable loneliness of the Israeli
delegation" consisting of about
15 members.
As Jewish leaders, "our
presence was vitally important in
combatting that loneliness and
injecting our voices into the
forum. We provided that morale-
building element which they
needed so much. We created our
own entity on the spot," joined
by many members of the U.S.
delegation, to discuss how to stop
the politicization of the con-
ference. /*
THIS GROUP of Jewish
leaders was headed by a steering
committee characterized by
Tannenbaum as a "little UN of
Jewish women" with two
Americans and one represen-
tative each from Switzerland,
Finland, Holland, England,
France, Denmark and Canada.
The American delegation had a
good relationship with the Jewish
^Protest Embassy Move
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Jewish community in
Venezuela is launching a widespread campaign against its
government's decision to move its embassy in Israel from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv, Walter Czenstochowsky, chairman of
the World Zionist Organization in Venezuela and vice president
of the central committee of Jewish organizations in that
country, said here in a radio interview.
Czenstochowsky, who is visiting Israel, said Jewish
leaders in Venezuela were meeting with high-ranking govern-
ment officials as well as public opinion molders, pointing out
that the issue of united Jerusalem as the capital of Israel is
above and beyond any political considerations.
"Jerusalem is not only the capital of Israel but also the
capital of the Jewish people." he said.
Venezuela announced that it was moving its embassy from
Jerusalem, where it has been located for the past 22 years, in
protest against "one-sided measures taken by Israel changing
the status of the city."
Czenstochowsky said he could not understand why
Venezuela was the first Latin American country to take this
step. /
He said he did not believe that Venezuela gave in to Arab
pressure because as a leading world oil producer it could resist
such pressure. "I believe that the pressure came not from
Israel's enemies, but her friends," he said.
Hinting that it was the United States which initiated the
step, Czenstochowsky said there were friends who wanted to
take measures against Israel.
"However, because of obvious reasons they could not take
these measures, they wanted others to do it in their place," he
said.
M-15-i0
women, according to Tan-
nenbaum, and met with Jewish
leaders for briefings almost every
day.
A cautious mood at the
beginning of the conference was
dispelled by directives from
Washington to maintain a "firm
stand on the question of Zionism
and the fact that funds should
not be channeled through the
PLO," continued Tannenbaum.
'The Egyptians were warm
and proper until Mrs. Sadat left"
at which time they kept "a low
profile." she said. Despite Mrs.
Sadat's words on behalf of Israel,
the official Egyptian delegation
was directed to vote for adoption
of the final "Plan of Action" with
its condemnation of Israel.
AMID ALL the isolation,
Tannenbaum reported, "the
Danish community was stalwart,
both Jews and non-Jews." Danes
equate anti-Israel sentiment with
Anti-Semitism, a phenomenon
with which they are not familiar,
Tannenbaum observed.
To counter pro-PLO
propaganda, about 100 Danes,
Jews and non-Jews, demon-
strated in front of the building
housing the conference wearing
yellow Stars of David on their
arms, carrying Danish and Israeli
flags, and singing Hatikva,
Israel's national anthem. Within
minutes they were joined by
other conference delegates
singing Israeli songs.
Despite the constant
politicization of the conference,
there were some positive effects.
According to Tannenbaum, these
include "the contact and in-
teraction of women from different
societies," the "healing at-
mosphere of the Danish com-
munity," and "the fact that tne
U.S. delegation was so firm in its
commitments and ideals" in
trying to redirect the conference
towards its original goals.
When asked if the women's
conference attained the set goals,
Tannenbaum replied, "most
delegations' goals were* not
achieved" becuase "the agenda
was turned around by the in-
jection of these extraneous
issues." She added that the PLO,
however, was "very successful"
in achieving their goals because
the PLO "did not come to talk
about women; their goal was
completely political."
Tannenbaum stated that there
were those present at the con-
ference who felt "there was no
point in having another con-
ference in five years" at the
conclusion of the UN Decade for
Women, and added regretfully,
"I am not sure what purpose is
served."
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", August 15,1980
+JewistiL
Soviet Leaders Want in on Peace Talks
By WOLF BLITZER
The Jewish Chronicle
The Soviet Union, effectively
I shut out of Arab-Israeli peace
negotiations since Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's
[dramatic journey to Jerusalem in
November 1977, is making noises
that it wants to get back into the
diplomatic maneuverings shortly
after the U.S. presidential elec-
I tions in November.
Like their counterparts in
Western Europe, restless Soviet
leaders believe that America's
domination of the peace talks be-
tween Israel and its Arab neigh-
bors should come to an end. They
want to be in on the action.
But Soviet leaders appear
oblivious to the fact that neither
Israel nor Egypt has even the
slightest desire to see Moscow
share the mediatory spotlight
with the United States. As far as
Israel is concerned, the United
States remains the only respected
intermediary. Western Europe,
the United Nations, the African
countries, the Vatican and all
previous participants having lost
their credibility in Jerusalem.
The impression that the Soviet
Union would like once again to
try to team up with the United
States to settle the Arab-Israeli
conflict next year irrespective
of who is elected President was
conveyed by a Soviet diplomat
here in Washington, who recently
invited me to lunch.
IT HAS been strengthened by
articles in the government-con-
trolled Soviet news media, in-
cluding a suggestion by a leading
Soviet expert on the Middle East
that Saudi Arabia was dis-
illusioned with the United States
and that the time was ripe to
open diplomatic relations be-
tween Moscow and Riyadh.
"The internal and foreign
policy situation in Saudi Arabia
is changing," wrote Igor Bel-
yayev in the weekly Literary
Gazette. He added: "Not a trace
remains of the former confidence
of special relations with Saudi
Arabia since the 1920's, and until
recently Saudi Arabia was dis-
missed in the Soviet press as a
"kingdom of darkness." But the
official Soviet attitude towards
the Saudis changed a year ago
when Belyayev suggested that
diplomatic relations might be
restored.
The Soviet official whom I met
was very anxious to establish his
credentials as someone friendly
towards Israel. He said that
Soviet-Israel diplomatic
relations, severed by Moscow fol-
lowing the 1967 Six-Day War.
could be restored very quickly
("no problem") as soon as good
progress had been achieved
towards a "comprehensive"
peace agreement.
Indeed, all the East European
countries would move simul-
taneously to resume diplomatic
ties with Israel at that point, he
insisted. The diplomat noted with
apparent pride the fact that the
Soviet Union was the second
country (after the United States)
to recognize Israel's in-
dependence in 1948.
THROUGHOUT the conver-
sation, he stressed that Russia
does not oppose Israel's right to
exist. The Soviet Union, he
explained, supports a negotiated
peace agreement in the Middle
East which would provide
security for Israel but also recog-
nize the "legitimate rights" of
the Palestinians. That the
Soviets accept Israel's right to
exist in the pre-1967 lines has
been made clear on several oc-
casions to the PLO's Yasir
Arafat, he maintained.
Regarding a new Soviet
"peace" initiative in the Middle
East, the Soviet diplomat in-
sisted that Moscow was prepared
to play a "constructive" role in
trying to moderate Arab
positions just as Washington
should be trying to make Israel's
stance more flexible. "We were
working well on that until
Sadat's trip to Jerusalem." he
said.
This was a clearcut reference to
the ill-fated Oct. 1, 1977, U.S.-
Soviet joint communique on the
Middle East which was signed by
then Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance and the Soviet Foreign
Minister, Andrei Gromyko. That
surprise statement, which upset
the Egyptians as much as the
Israelis and aroused a sharp
domestic American backlash
against the Carter Adminis-
tration, called for a reconvened
Geneva Peace Conference under
joint U.S.-Soviet chairmanship.
The document called for such a
conference "not later than
December 1977."
But the start of direct Israeli-
Egyptian peace negotiations,
activated in part by a mutual fear
of an imposed U.S.-Soviet
agreement, pushed the Geneva
concept aside.
The Russians are still smarting
from what they charge was the
"illegal" and "shortsighted"
U.S. willingness to jump aboard
the Sadat-Begin peace band-
wagon. They insist that
Washington violated the terms of
their joint statement.
SINCE THEN, they have tried
to sabotage the Israeli-Egyptian
peace negotiations by arousing
their radical client States
Syria, Libya, Iraq, etc. in the
battle against Israel and Egypt.
Their peaceful intentions today,
therefore, are most suspect in
Cairo and Jerusalem. Their
brutal invasion of Afghanistan
strains their credibility even
further.
But still, the Russians insist
that, following the elections, they
would like to take up where the
U.S.-Soviet joint communique
left off. namely with the recon-
vening of the Geneva Peace Con-
ference._____
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In their behind-the-scenes
machinations, they have ap-
parently convinced Jordan that
the Geneva route represents the
best hope for success. They are
now working on the Western
Europe and the Saudis, where
their efforts are meeting with
some success.
But convincing Jerusalem,
Cairo and Washington clearly
remains another matter. The
Carter Administration, badly
burned by the fallout of its early
blunder in agreeing to return the
Soviet Union to the diplomatic
arena, will be reluctant to repeat
that mistake should President
Carter win the election in
November and return to
White House.
the
Begin Reverses View on
Holding Early Election
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
reversed his stand on early
elections. His office issued a
statement saying that there was
no need to hold the elections for
the 10th Knesset earlier than
their legal date November
1981.
The statement was in contrast
to remarks made by Begin during
the Cabinet session Aug. 3 in
favor of early elections, next May
or June. Those remarks were
quickly interpreted by political
analysts as the first shot in the
1981 elections, and caused an im-
mediate general stirring in the
political community.
Although Begins statement
came apropos consultations with
Deputy Prime Minister Simcha
Ehrlich it now seems that they
were not sufficiently thought out.
Influential at the Likud argued
that by agreeing to hold early
elections as the opposition has
demanded for some time the
Likud actually admitted its own
weakness.
Begins statement at the
in
Cabinet meeting was made
passing, although Ehrlich said
after the Cabinet session that he
and Begin decided on that
direction a few weeks ago in dis-
cussions they held.
According to Ehrlich. a mem-
ber of the Liberal Party. Begin
and he felt that the Likud
coalition would do better to seize
the initiative and schedule an
election on its terms rather than
wait to face defections by mem-
bers of small coalition factions
and no-confidence motions by the
Labor Alignment opposition.
Leading Likud members, how-
ever, argued that agreeing to
hold early elections, as the op-
position has demanded for some
time, would be tantamount to
having the Likud admit that it
was in a weak position.
Soviet Jew
Released
From Hospital
NEW YORK (JTA)
After numerous protests, Kiev
activist Vladimir Kislak has been
released from a psychiatric
hospital where he has been held
since mid-July, it was reported
here by the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry.
The SSSJ said that the
Chicago Action of Soviet Jewry
learned of Kislak's release Aug. 6
in telephone calls to both the
hospital and to Kislak's father.
The 45-year-old metallurgist,
who has been refused an exit visa
to Israel since 1973. has been a
target of particularly vicious
KGB harassment, according to
the Chicago group.
Meanwhile, the SSSJ and the
Union of Councils for Soviet Jews
reported that Jewish emip-ation
from the USSR took an Olympic
leap downwards" in July,
plummeting to a vear s low of
1.205.
This was more than 30 percent
below June's exit rate and only
28 percent of the 1979 monthly
average. Some 900, or 7;> percent
of the July exitees did not no on
to Israel.
Nick De Martino
Specialize* in office teasing and commercial ft industrial props* tics.
SOUTHEAST INVESTMENT REALTY CORP.
Coral Gablei ,
446-8500
For all those times you wish you could be therebut you re here-
pick up the phone and share your feelings.
DIAL DIRECT. If your area has International Dialing, you can tell it to
Tel Aviv as easy as dialing:
INTERNATIONAL
\, CESS CODE
.Ol-NTR\
I I 'HI'
cni
CDI'E
Oil + 972 + 3 + LOCALNUMBEH
That love and closeness are so important. And so affordable.
Just think, you can talk 3 minutes for $7.80 when you dial direct.
So save the handv codes, and use them soon.
ALMOST DIRECT. Until your area has International Dialing, calling is
still easv and economical. On station calls not requiring special operator
assistance, you get the same low rate as dialing direct. Just tell
the Operator the country, city name and local number you want, and get
ready to wish them "Mazel Tov."
P.S. Nearly everyone can dial direct to most telephones in Canada,
the Caribbean, Alaska, Hawaii and parts of Mexico-just as you dial direct
to cities inside the continental U.S.
FOLLOW YOUR HEART OVER THERE
Bell System
KEEP THESE CODES HANDY
Beer Sheva 57 Jerusalem
Bene Brak (Berak) 3 Netania
Bet Shean 65 Petah Tikva
Haifa 4 Ramat Can
Holon 3 Tel Aviv
2
53
3
3
3
NORMAN SCHWARI7. Ownei Mg'


>M nisttk rid for
-'"*;>---.
Lost in the Shuffle
<
i
r
I
Reports have been trickling into the media
about the mass starvation among refugees in the
Horn of Africa. There are reportedly 1.5 million
Ethiopian refugees in Somalia. Ethiopia reportedly
has some 700,000 refugees inside its country. This
may include the Falashas, the Black Jews of
Ethiopia, who are being decimated by the war going
on in that area.
But do we hear about all this? Are special
emergency sessions of the General Assembly or
other United Nations agencies being called as
millions starve not only in the Horn of Africa but in
other parts of Africa?
The United Nations has been too busy speaking
about Palestinians. The problems of Palestinians
dominate every UN session, whether it is a meeting
about women, as was the case in Copenhagen;
labor, health or the recent waste of time and money
which called a special emergency session of the
General Assembly on the Palestinian issue.
As Israeli Ambassador Yehuda Blum puts it so
eloquently at that session, the majority at the UN
"shamelessly turned its back on the real problems
facing makind by indulging so much of its time in
barren anti-Israel exercises."
Remember how UN Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim and the UN establishment had to be
dragged in kicking and screaming to act on the
horrendous situation of the boat people and other
refugees in Indochina? UN officials now stand
accused of ignoring the plight of the starving
refugees in the Horn of Africa. Yet Waldheim and
other UN bureaucrats are quick to comment only on
Israel.
World Reaction
World reaction to the Jerusalem declaration
was only to be expected. The reaction is particularly
sharp in Catholic Church quarters, and that too was
to be expected. One might, maliciously we suppose,
suggest that for thousands of years Jews have been
reacting to negative declarations from the Church.
Is it unkind also to suggest that what was sauce for
the goose must now to considered sauce for the
gander? That Israel is entitled to be indifferent to
Vatican ministrations for a change?
The furor over the Jerusalem declaration hides
an even more important Middle East issue, and that
is the discovery that Egypt's President Sadat has
been secretly urging the African nations not to
reestablish diplomatic ties with Israel now that
peace between Israel and Egypt is a de jure reality.
This is what the Africans devoutly desire,
having broken their diplomatic ties with Israel in
the first place because of the uninterrupted war
between these two countries despite their clear
recollection of the technical and economic assistant
Israel, not Egypt, rendered to them prior to the
1973 war. Clearly, they want the assistance resumed
and need it now.
Sadat's secret activity constitutes an un-
declared act of war. In effect, it shows the futility of
the entire peace process Egypt growing out of the
Camp David accord. It demonstrates the foolhardy
haste in which Prime Minister Begin announced his
willingness to cede the Sinai at the outset.
More than any of these considerations, it places
into question what Israel's position ought to be with
regard to the final stage of the Sinai withdrawal. In
all of the^e movements back out of the Peninsula
there has not been a single Egyptian quid pro quo
except v; rue promises of normalization, which thus
far have >een all one-sided, and continuing demands
for more nd more Israeli concessions.
Abo- e all these things, Sadat's new undeclared
war aga nst Israel in Africa demonstrates the
wisdom of the Jerusalem declaration in the first
place an act that should have been taken in 1967.
As petro-diplomacy seizes the Western imagination
and fires it with unrelenting fantasies of greed at
Israeli expense, the Jerusalem declaration must
stand as the ultimate response to an historically
anti-Semitic Western realpolitik.
Above all things, it must say to a Catholic
Church thai showed absolutely no interest in the
Jordanian desecration of Jerusalem from 1948 to
1967, let alone Jordan's barring even of Jewish
visitation rights there, simply to butt out of Israel's
business.
In Jerjsalem, it is the Jewish soul that must
reign supreme.That is how ever it has been since the
day of David. Those who have thought to become
David's adopted children never gave David a chance
to say just how he felt about that in any case.
His true sons have now spoken.
Moshe Dayan: The Born Actor
By LARRY PRICE
Moshe Dayan is a bom actor,
says Roy Davis, director of the
new BBC documentary series in
which Dayan stars, along with
Israel. "He will go through a
scene as many times as is neces-
sary to get it right," said the
British-born director, in Israel
only for the Dayan assignment.
The series will be named
Living with the Bible, after
Dayan's book of the same name.
It will be in three parts, each one
hour long, tell Dayan's life story
and, at the same time, that of
modern-day Israel.
THE IDEA for the series came
from producer of the series.
Arnon Zuckerman. 46. an Israeli
who until recently was head of
Israel Television. Soon after he
left the television, Zuckerman
approached Dayan in the latter's
Zahala home. After a two-hour
meeting. Zuckerman emerged
with a signed commitment from
Dayan to narrate and star in the
series.
Zuckerman then approached
BBC II with the idea, and they
bought it. provided they could
supply their own director and
scriptwriter. Zuckerman's
conditions were that his com-
pany, Rimon Communications,
would provide all other facilities.
Rimon communications hold
the distribution rights to the
series, and hoDes for a wnrlHwiHe
airtc
market. The film wii;
early in the winter. 198
The BBC provided Rov I)avjs
who said of Dayan. He is nota.
all what I expected him to be He
is small. He is genii, ^
Davis was surprised not only
with Dayan. but with Israel as
well. T expected Israel to l*
dangerous and hostile. It's not
It's peaceful and quiet
ON A RECENT trek around
the ancient sites of Jerusalem
two stars collided. Davan came
across film director Roman
Polanski, who was touring the
city as a guest of Teddy Kolleck
Jerusalem's mayor. The two
"film" personalities paused for a
shot by photographers.
But Dayan is more, of course,
than a film star. His story is, in
many ways, the story of Israel.
Thus, the film goes to the first
kibbutz settlement in Israel,
Degania. where Dayan was bom!
And, while the ex-Cabinet
minister, General, and Israeli
superstar walks around the
kibbutz fields, he speaks not only
of the ancient history of the land,
but of the modern history of
present-day Israel.
Similarly, when Dayan walks
through Israel's first Moshav
(cooperative smallholders settle-
ment), founded in 1921 by a
group including his father, a dual
meaning evolves: a peeling away
of the layers of earth from the
modem moshav existing today to
that founded sixty years ago and
then back to a settlement which
was abandoned by Jews two
thousand years ago.
THUS THE film's double
dimension continues. Dayan
tours battlefields, both ancient
and modem, and in both recalls
their history, for his is the look
both of a general and of an ar-
cheologist. He overturns a
Continued on Page 9-A
We Can Permit Our Destruction
HAIFAThe long dragged-out
autonomy talks with respect to
the status of Judea and Samaria
could be brought to a speedy
conclusion in either one of two
ways. For one thing, the Begin
Government has only to yield to
everything that President Sadat
and the PLO and the Arab
irredentists demand. Or alter-
natively Sadat, having obtained
everything he wanted and more
in the South, could be a little
more flexible in his negotiations.
However, the Egyptian
President is now following a clear
strategy. He has read the
speeches and statements of
Shimon Peres, who is generally
expected to succeed Begin when
Labor takes over after the next
election, and has come to the
conclusion that he would be able
to get a much better deal from
Labor. Hence he won't yield an
inch to Begin; the next Israeli
negotiator has already an-
nounced he is prepared to give
back most of the West Bank.
PERES1 VIEWS have been
followed with interest elsewhere,
as well. That great authority on
the Middle East. Bruno Kreisky,
of Austria, sees great promise of
a bridge between Peres and Yasir
Arafat. If the Israel public comes
to the same conclusion, that
could be the kiss of death as far
as Peres' political ambitions are
concerned.
In preparation for the elec-
tions, the various elements
within the Labor Party are
marshalling their strength.
Mapam. Labor's left wing ally in
the so-called Alignment, itself
once a traditional exponent of a
bi-national state in Palestine, has
a long list of the concessions it is
HMMMHHMMMM9
Carl
Alpert
MHHIHIHMHI
willing to make. Other doves in
the party have already advanced
their suggestions to dismantle
Jewish settlements, and have the
Jordanian flag fly over East
Jerusalem.
Peres, himself not a dove,
would perhaps not go so far. but
he has convinced himself that
peace is just around the comer.
He knows how to do it: just
invite Jordan into the
negotiations. At the White
House in April. Peres claimed
that Labor could bring Hussein
into the picture because it would
offer him greater inducements
than the Likud is prepared to
make.
A FEW weeks ago. Peres
repeated his glib formula for a
solution: extend an invitation to
Jordan to join the peace talks.
But every time he repeats the
idea. King Hussein just as
quickly rejects it out of hand
except completely on his own
terms complete Israeli with-
drawal behind the lines before the
1967 War, which means, among
other things, dividing Jerusalem
again.
The Peres formula for peace is
theoretically fine. It would make
a splendid shidduch. The groom
is ready and willing. The only
problem is to convince the bride
Even Israelis who have not been
happy with the way the Begin
Government has turned out. are
beginning to have second
thoughts about the prospect
under Labor. The best time for a
permanent arrangement wit!
Jordan on the West Bank would
have been in the period im-
mediately after the Six-Day War
of 1967. Then we would have
operated from a position of
strength. We could even have
Continued on Page 9-A
(il I- ICE and PLANT 120N B 6thSt Miami. Fla. 33132 Phono 81
P.O. Box 012973. Miami, Florida 33101
KltKliK SHOCHE1 LEO MINDLIN SUZANNE SHOCHKT
Kdiloi and I'ubliahei Associate Editor Executive Editor
The Jewish Flor.dian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
a ii ? merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
i uDllsned Every I- rlday since 1927 by The Jewish Flondlan
.-mm end t las- Postage Paid at Miami. Fla ISPS 275320
FnKfSftoefWI
Momn^r'Vl F,l0r'1'an Has absored he Jew.sh Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Wo.Td^de m tJeW'Sh Te,e9--aph,c Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndic**
EnaMh 1L !"L erV"Ce' Na,,onal Editorial Assoc.ation. American Assooafonoi
Engl.sh-Jew.sh Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assoc.ation
ThrBeSeCYeaPrVONt^ATES.(Lotal Area) ne Year ~ '*-00; Two Years 00
rnuntrv .f^.~ ? ~ F'rS' Fndav each mon,h 1J '""es> S3.50 out of town
country, upon request
Friday. August 15. 1980
Volume 53
3 ELUL S740
Nun-
** 11. IS). SB. 1


Friday, August 15,1980
+Jewlst> thrkUan
Arabs Are Main Obstacles
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I am writing this letter to
commend you on your editorial of
July 25, alerting the Jewish
community that "the growing
anti-Israel tide is to be stem-
med."
Having returned from a five-
week study mission in Israel,
during which time I was
privileged to meet with and listen
to some of Israel's outstanding
leaders (representing both sides
of the political spectrum), I am
happy to report to you that there
is a remarkable degree of
unanimity on the basic issues
facing Israel's survival. Among
these are the need for set-
tlements, the unity of Jerusalem,
and the refusal to allow a PLO
State to come into being.
The near-unanimous passage
by the Knesset of the Jerusalem
Resolution is a dramatic
demonstration of that meeting of
minds I referred to above.
I am less concerned about
Israel's survival than I am about
American Jewry's dangerous
flirtation with Israel's enemies.
It was Carter who first used
the term "obstacle to peace" to
characterize Israel's government
stance on settlements and on
Jerusalem. This is not a new idea.
Previous American ad-
ministrations have faulted Israel
with being "intransigent" but
never before have so many
American Jews fallen for that
line. Now, the term "obstacle to
peace" is on the lips of many well-
meaning American Jews, in-
cluding the top leaders of Jewish
organizations as well as many
rabbis.
The term "an obstacle to
peace," when referred to Israel, is
simply an Orwellian newspeak.
Since the Camp David accords,
and before there has not been a
single Arab leader (with the
exception of Sadat, whose
motives are well known) who has
made the slightest overture to
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negotiate with Israel or even to
acknowledge her legitimacy.
It is important for us,
American Jews, to acknowledge
that fact. Israel is not the ob-
stacle to peace. The Arabs have
been, are, and, regrettably, will
be the main obstacle to peace in
the Middle East.
Sincerely,
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Temple Me no rah.
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Pioridian:
I found Haskell Cohen's in-
terview of Saul Mamby very
interesting. I would like to at-
tempt to answer the reason for
Jewish suffering being pin-
pointed to one particular tragic
day in our calendar, Tisha B'Av.
First, let me begin by saying
that the problem of Jewish
suffering has perplexed our
greatest scholars. Therefore,
what I am about to explain is
based on the interpretation of the
Biblical text concerning the
return of the spies whom Moses
sent to Eretz Yisroel. (Numbers
13,14).
The spies returned on Tisha
B'Av with an evil report that
conquering Eretz Yisroel was not
possible. The Jewish people cried
in their tents that night, forgetful
that the God Who brought them
forth from Egypt could also bring
them to the Promised Land. Our
Rabbis explain that God said:
"Now you are crying for nothing
in the future I shall give you
something for which to cry."
This was the beginning, and
the destructions of both holy
temples and Betar, the Spanish
expulsion, the beginning of
World War I and other tragedies
all occurred on this day.
ANNETTE LABOVITZ, Author
"Secrets of the Past, A Link
to the Future" soon to be
published by Central Agency
for Jewish Education
Be Sure to Vote ...
Absentee Ballot if Necessary!
\ Registered voters who will be out-of-town on
Primary Day, Sept. 9, or on Runoff Day, Oct. 7,
should follow the procedures listed here to make
sure that their vote counts:
Dade County residents at home now should call
the Superintendent of Elections at 579-4026 and ask
for an absentee ballot. They will be required to give
their full name as it appears on their Voter
Registration Card, date of birth, local address and
telephone number, and a forwarding address.
Dade County residents who are already out-of-
town may write to the Superintendent of Elections,
Box 012241, Miami 33101, and ask that an absentee
ballot be sent them. Inquiries should include the
information listed above.
OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT
DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER, PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
YOURCOMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIERSINCE1933
BROWARD
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DOWNTOWN UPTOWN MIA.BCH. CORAL CABLES
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D-
a,
Page6-A
fjewisii flcr/kfiaun
Friday, August 15,1980
HeIsinski Accords 'Blatantly Violated9
NEW YORK-On the eve of the
fifth anniversary of the signing of
the Final Act of the Conference
on Security Cooperation in
Europe the Helsinki Accords
Stanley H. Lowell, chairman
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) Helsinki
Monitoring Committee, stated
that the Soviet Union's failure to
comply with the principles of the
1975 Helsinki Accords is ap-
parent.
Lowell called the dramatic
cutback in Jewish emigration
from the USSR in recent months
a reminder "that the areas of the
agreement dealing with human
rights, particularly the
reunification of families, are
being blatantly violated."
Lowell recalled: "On Aug. 1,
1975, thirty-five nations in-
cluding the U.S. and the USSR
pledged to work together
toward a more open and secure
Europe, setting goals based on
mutually recognized principles
including sovereignty,
cooperation among states and
respect for human rights.
Regrettably, the results are
disappointing."
For example, Lowell pointed
out that the rate of Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union
to Israel and other nations has
been slashed to about 40 percent
of its 1979 level. He also said that
the practices and procedures
encountered by applicants for
emigration remain substantially
unchanged since the signing of
the Accords.
Despite the promise of Basket
III of the Final Act to "facilitate
freer movement and contacts"
and to "deal (with family
reunification applications) in a
positive and humanitarian spirit
... as expeditiously as possible
. (and) not to modify the rights
and obligations of the applicants
. ," Soviet authorities continue
to subject applicants to much the
same oppressive measures as
before, especially thousands of
Jews seeking to join relatives and
friends in other lands.
One of the other major areas of
concern, emphasized Lowell, is
the matter of freedom of religion
and culture. Says Lowell:
"Thousands of Soviet Jews
activists and non-activists are
struggling for the inalienable
right to practice their chosen
religion without oppression.
Those who voice their disen-
chantment with Soviet practices
are continually subjected to
harassment, arrests and, in some
cases, criminal prosecution."
Pointing to the upcoming
Madrid Conference in November,
which will check the compliance
with the Helsinki agreement,
Lowell called on the Soviet
government to fully implement
the Accords. He urged it to
adhere to all provisions of the
agreement, particularly those
portions on human rights which
have been systematically
violated.
The NCSJ is the major
coordinating body for Soviet
Jewry activities in the United
States, with 39 constituent
national agencies and local
Jewish community councils and
federations in nearly 300 com-
munities.
Waldheim 'Misunderstood9
NEW YORK Edgar M.
Bronfman, acting president of
the World Jewish Congress,
which has endorsed "the
legitimate rights for the Pales-
tinian people," met with United
Nations Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim.
Bronfman discussed what he
called the Secretary General's
"most unfortunate" statement
before an Arab League dinner on
the subject of the Middle East.
The Secretary General told
Bronfman that those remarks
were unprepared, impromptu and
incomplete. As a result of the
remarks being transcribed and
distributed by the Arab League,
the Secretary General said, he
was completely misunderstood.
He said he did not intend to
call for the creation of a Pales-
tinian state. He simply was re-
iterating his and the UN char-
ter s position in favor of self-
determination.
The Secretary General said he
had meant only to include state-
hood as one of the many possible
results of the self-determination
process.
His basic position of not
choosing sides in the Middle East
dispute, has emphatically not
changed, the Secretary General
said. He regretted that reports of
his impromptu remarks should so
misrepresent his real position,
including, he said, his repeated
assertion of the necessity for
secure and recognized borders for
Israel and all the other countries
of the Middle East.
Remote Jewish
Tribe Discovered
TEL AVIV (WNS) Ef-
forts are being made to establish
contact with a hitherto unknow
tribe of Jews living in a remote
region of North Yemen close to
the Saudi Arabian border.
Mordechai Ben Porat, a former
MK who heads the world
Organization of Jews from Arab
Countries, said the tribe was dis-
covered only recently and is
believed to number about 2,000
people. Ben Porat said that up to
now it was believed only a few
hundred Jews lived in that
isolated part of the Arabian
peninsula, mainly gold and silver-
smiths, artisans and weavers.
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Stone Urges State Dept,
To Deny Iragi Plane Sales
Continued from Page 1-A
could enhance their military
capability.
In 1979 the State Department
denied a request by Libya to buy
three Boeing 747 planes, after
Stone and other senators
vigorously protested the request.
Stone's letter also said, "(Iraq)
is a country which has repeatedly
aided and abetted terrorism not
only by giving support to radical
European and Palestinian groups
but also has continued to engage
itself in acts of terrorism on an
official government level. Only
last week West Berlin police
arrested two Iraqi diplomats
from Iraq's embassy in East
Berlin for delivering a suitcase of
explosives to be used to attack an
association of Kurdish students
in West Berlin. This plot was
discovered only two days after
two Iraqi diplomats were ex-
pelled from Austria for in-
volvement in a bomb plot in
Vienna.
"LAST YEAR Iraqi diplomats
at the UN Mission in New York
were discovered to have illegally
purchased and distributed
firearms in the United States.
Iraq is, as you know, thought by
most serious observers to be
rushing headlong into a nuclear
weapons development program
which could seriously destabilize
world peace."
Stone also is author of an
amendment to the fiscal year
1981 foreign assistance
authorization bill that would
revoke the State Department
approved license for General
Electric to sell gas turbine
engines for use in Italian-made
frigates for Iraq. The bill is
awaiting conference committee
approval.
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140,000,000
640,000
3,800
2,700,000
650,000
849
1,160,000
Help Redeem and Reclaim the
The Land of Israel
Through the JNF Foundation
THE FUTURE BEGINS TODAY
There is No Time Like The Present
To Build For the Future
Jewish National Fund
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Miami Beach, Florida 33139
53*6464
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Friday, August 15,1980
^ V
-
Leaders Predict
fJenistncridian
Page 7-A
Egypt Receives More Funds
Majority of Jewish Vote to Carter Than Ever from the Arabs
Continued from Page 1-A
President Ford's "reassessment"
in 1975.
"None of this happened under
the Carter Administration,"
Moses declared. "This
Administration and this Con-
gress" have provided the military
needs so that Israel can now
defend itself against any com-
bination of enemies over the next
five years, he stressed. He said
Israel has received S10.5 billion
during the last three-and-a-half
years, half the total U.S. aid it
has received in its history.
MOSES declared that the last
four years "were the best" in
terms of U.S. support for Israel
despite a few votes or abstentions
in the United Nations. Moses
said that if the present resolution
being prepared in the Security
Council to condemn Israel for
officially making Jerusalem its
capital continues to contain
proposals for sanctions against
Israel, the U.S. will veto it.
He said that although the
proposed Democratic Party
platform contains a provision
calling for moving the U.S. Em-
bassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem, the Carter Adminis-
tration will follow the Camp
David-agreement calling for no
unilateral moves on Jerusalem
but a negotiated agreement be-
tween the parties involved.
When asked why Orthodox
Jews should support the Demo-
cratic platform since the Repub-
licans oppose abortions and the
Equal Rights Amendment and
support aid to parochial schools,
Moses urged, "look at the whole
range of issues that concern us at
Jews" when judging the two
parties. He said if this is done,
Orthodox Jews will see that the
Democrats provide more things
that concern the quality of their
life.
Klutznick said he believes that
good Jewish education cannot be
provided by private funds alone,
but first some way must be
worked out to solve the question
of the Constitutional prohibition
on helping religion. He said the
preservation of the Constitution
is more important to minorities
than even the school issue.
IN A non-campaign issue,
Moses said that since April Jews
and other Iranian minorities have
been admitted to the United
States despite a ban on Iranians
coming here. He said one problem
was that among those admitted
some were suspected of planning
to stay here permanently rather
than just the six months allowed
on a visitor's visa. He said this
has been overcome by allowing
consulates abroad to grant a
"humanitarian parole" to those
who qualify through application
to the Immigration and Natural-
ization Service and since then 105
of 111 Jews who applied were ad-
mitted by the INS.
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Allen Pollack, president of the
Labor Zionist Alliance, told a
board meeting of Pioneer Women
here that Egypt, far from being
isolated, is quietly receiving more
funds from the Arab world than
ever before.
Declaring that Egypt "has no
need to press for full nor-
malization of relations with
Israel," Pollack declared that the
return of the oilfields in the Sinai
brings Egypt substantial
revenues.
He also said that, in addition
to the financial and material aid
Egypt is getting from the United
States, Egypt sees itself as
having replaced Israel in a
"special relationship" with the
United States.
Pollack also asserted that
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
has provided ammunition for the
anti-Israel developments. He
contended that a change in
Israel's government might well
provide a Oasis tor peace on the
eastern border.
He indicated he based his
assessment on information from
a recent mission by leading
American academicians who met
their opposite numbers and top-
level Israeli government
representatives who served as a
"pipeline" in Egypt, Jordan and
Israel.
#wsw:*:*>:*:*:^^
Hussein
1 Approval |
PARIS (WNS) King
Hussein of Jordan said here he
approved of France-Iraqi nuclear
cooperation. It is extraordinary
that Israel, which has failed to
sign the nonproliferation treaty,
should complain against Iraq
which is a signatory of the
Vienna Convention" for the
international control and super-
vision of nuclear reactors.
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Pe8-A
*Jenisi> fkridUari
Friday, August 15,1980
AIPAC Official Resigns
To Work for Anderson
was named a James Angell
Scholar. He is the son of Rabbi
and Mrs. Milton Rosenbaum
of Royal Oak, Mich.
While at AIPAC, Rosenbaum
wrote and spoke extensively on
the Middle East, the Soviet
Union and other international
subjects. He has addressed
numerous audiences throughout
the United States, including
national conventions of Jewish
organizations.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Aaron Rosenbaum director of
research for eight years for the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) in
Washington, has been appointed
national coordinator for the
Jewish community in in-
dependent Presidential candidate
John Anderson's campaign.
He left his AIPAC post July 31
and took up his new duties the
following day. His successor at
AIPAC has not been named. His memoranda on
Michael MacLeod, Anderson's Congressional issues affecting
campaign director, said Israel have received wide at-
Rosenbaum will coordinate work tention. He also has contributed
for Anderson in Jewish com- frequently to the Near East
munities and speak on his behalf. Report, a weekly publication here
Rosenbaum, who is 31, is a native "" nationally distributed, and
of Detroit and a graduate of the bas contributed to books on the
University of Michigan where he Middle East.
Begin Cancels Kahane Order
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
six month administrative de-
tention order against Kach leader
Rabbi Meir Kahane was canceled
Aug. 6 on a direct order by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin acting
in his capacity as defense
minister.
The order was originally issued
by Ezer Weizman last May while
he was still defense minister
following information that
Kahane initiated i
illegal action."
The specifics of this action
were never revealed. Under
serious
recent Israeli regulations de-
tention orders must be renewed
every three months.
Despite Begin's order, Kahane
was not released from jail where
he is serving a concurrent seven-
month sentence for holding an
illegal demonstration at the
Hebrew University two years
ago.
Kahane is soon to face another
trial on charges that he disrupted
the public order and prevented a
soldier from carrying out his
duties during a demonstration in
Nablus.
Refugees Not
Counted
The Cuban refugees who
entered the U.S. since April will
not be included in the 1980
census, according to the Director
of the Census Bureau, Vincent
Barabba.
In a July 2 letter to Sen.
Richard (Dick) Stone, Barabba
explained that the cut-off date for
the census is April 1, 1980, and
the refugees who did not begin
arriving until late April cannot be
counted.
ADL Leader
Dies at 92
NEW YORK David H.
Litter, the oldest person in age
and service actively associated
with the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, died July
27. Mr. Litter, a business and
civic leader and a former New
York City Human Rights
chairman and commissioner, was
92.
Mr. Litter, associated with
ADL since 1938, was an active
member of the League's National
Program, Jewish-Catholic
Relations and Publications
Committee, as well as a member
of the agency's New York
regional board.
He took pride in the key role he
played in the founding of the
League's Women's Division and
his active role with the National
Commission from the day it was
first formed.
The president of the American Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC), Donald M. Robinson of Pittsburgh,
recently dedicated a new headquarters in Jerusalem for the
Israel activities of the 66-year-old agency. The new head-
quarters is located is located on Givat Joint (JDC Hill) near
the David Ben-Gurion Government Center in Israel's capital
city. The JDC, which operates in 25 countries, has over 100
programs in Israel and has an Israel budget of over $11
million.
Portuguese-Language Book
How Soviet Jews are fighting
harassment and anti-Semitism is
clearly shown in a new Por-
tuguese-language volume con-
taining translations of articles,
poetry and stories that have
appeared in the underground
press in the Soviet Union, which
has just been published. It is
aimed at the Portuguese-speak-
ing public in Brazil, Portugal,
Angola, Mozambique, and other
African and Latin American
countries.
The new publication, a 184-
page book entitled Samizdat:
Jewish Identity in the Soviet
Union, hae been published by the
Jewish Federation of Sao Paulo,
Brazil, with the assistance of the
American Jewish Committee.
The Committee, which has had
a long cooperative relationship "'
with Jewish communities in
Brazil as well as in other major
Latin American states, helped
support the new publication as
part of its worldwide effort to
focus attention on Soviet human
rights violations and persecution
of Jews.
Among the subjects treated in
the book are: human rights and
anti-Semitism in the Soviet
Union; the Jewish contribution
to the struggle against fascism;
assimilation in the USSR; Jewish
identity; and Zionism and Israel.
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'ii
Mtayan
Day an: Born Actor
nued from Page 4-A
| stone with every step.
Bilm is in three parts,
km Zuckerman, seated in
Hrn offices in Jerusalem.
Bt is the settlement, from
Hltil 1948. There, in
ania und Nahalal, where
fan tpent his childhood, we
t the Story of Israel, modern
Israel,digging roots."
^Hcond part is Dayan the
fior. "This will he from 1948
mtil 1973. This includes Dayan's
evaluation of the Yom Kippur
war of 197;) Then comes part
\ the Sahra. This is the
Of Dayan, and his com-
nents on relations with the
Arabs."
Zuckerman says, "The three
films show the connection be-
tween the Jews of the Bible and
the Jews today in Israel, through
Mayan's finds in archeology,
through his friends and
relatives." Zuckerman goes on,
"The filming takes place all over
Israel, in ancient and new sites.
In Sde Boker, in the Negev, and
the Sea of Galilee. Whatever we
couldn't illustrate through
exhibits in Dayan's house," says
Zuckerman, "are found in the
Israel Museum."
Soon, therefore, viewers all
over the world will be able to see
Israels story through the film
biography of Moshe Dayan. Let
us hope the program lives up to
the high expectations which it
has raised.
____
3alls for 'Remedial Action

-j
Mtinued from Page 1 A
posing paragraph, "I am
sertain that you know, deep in
ftmr heart, that it is virtually
mpossible to continue the
otiations if the present at-
titude continues
^B, in the spirit of my
to Jerusalem and the
mp David peace accords, I
Hb to take the remedial
Ion which is necessary for the
lOval of the obstacles which
K*n placed on the road to
the past few months."
suspended the talks
Israeli Knesset enacted
uly 30 declaring an un-
Jerusalem its eternal
approval of the
>m bill had "poisoned"
losphere of the talks,
rote, adding that Israel
should remove Jewish settlers
who had moved into the West
Bank of the Jordan River and the
Gaza Strip occupied by Israel
since 1967.
Copies of both letters have
been sent to Carter, who helped
forge the Camp David accords
leading to the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty of March 1979.
BEFORE their suspension, the
talks were stalled on the question
of self-rule for the 1.2 million
Palestinian Arabs in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
Ceausescu's role in previous
negotiations between the two
Middle Eastern nations has
remained unclear, but both Sadat
and Begin credit the Romanian
leader with helping arrange
Sadat's historic visit to
Jerusalem in 1977.
ilperl:
Our Destruction

HUnued from Page 4-A
Bd to be relatively
Blimous.
et anything we could
would have stood a good
f being acceptable. Even
ight annexation of the
ank would ultimately
n accepted, just as the
accepted Israel's in-
ion in 1948 of areas far in
of that offered in the
H partition plan.
THE then Labor
merit could not bring
make a decision. It had
courage nor a plan, and it
Binstrung by its extreme
Bg partners. And so things
fd on until the Yom Kippur
~ anged the whole at-
Cin
mosphere.
Hussein has turned out to be a
wily, strong, resilient leader, who
has made a great comeback in
facing such recalcitrant opponent
we can choose one of two paths.
We can maintain a strong, firm
stand and, having already
yielded a great deal in the south,
make it clear that here we draw
the line, and we shall yield no
more.
Or, we can embark on the
slippery road of compromise and
conciliation until we find our-
selves in an undefensible position
and once again caught off guard
for a repeat of the Yom Kippur
War, but this time much closer to
our big cities.
Sen. Kennedy Urges Democrats
To Fight Their Common GOP Foe
NEW YORK In a dramatic
personal appearance before the
Democratic National Convention,
Sen. Edward Kennedy Tuesday
called the delegates to arms
against the common Republican
foe.
The senator's move toward
reconciliation after a long and
often bitter battle against
President Carter came as the
convention reshaped the party
platform more in keeping with
Kennedy's personal liberal
image.
Kennedy's outnumbered
delegates, helped by hundreds of
Carter's supporters, succeeded in
hammering into the platform
much stronger commitments to
jobs and a costly anti-recession
spending program.
THE CARTER forces allowed
Kennedy's economic planks to
pass in a rapid series of voice
votes.
The new planks commit the
party to a $12-billion anti-
recession program providing at
least 800,000 new jobs and a
promise not to use high interest
or unemployment to fight in-
flation.
The only major Kennedy
economic proposal that failed to
win approval was his call for
mandatory wage-price controls.
A top Carter aide, however,
injected a possible note of future
intra-party contention over the
platform, saying the President
would issue a written statement
Wednesday declaring that he
cannot accept the $12-billion jobs
program or another plank,
pushed by feminists, that would
punish Democrats who fail to
support the Equal Rights
Amendment.
The statement is required by a
new party rule, adopted Monday,
designed to foce a presidential
candidate to make his position
clear on the platform before he is
nominated.
KENNEDY brought the
delegates to their feet for
repeated ovations. Some had
tears in their eyes when he
finished. After Kennedy spoke,
there was a joyous, 45-minute
demonstration longer than the
speech itself.
Although Kennedy em-
phasized unity, he did not waver
from his liberal principles nor try
to hide his disagreements with
Carter's policies.
Sen. Kennedy abruptly with-
drew from the presidential race
Monday night after he lost the
crucial roll call vote to President
Carter in the opening hours of the
Democratic National Convention.
His fate was sealed when the
delegates approved a new party
rule that bound them to cast their
ballots for the candidate they
supported in their state primaries
and caucuses.
The vote was 1,936.4 to 1.390.6
for the Carter position, with one
abstention. President Carter had
control of the convention.
The failure of Kennedy's drive
to "open" the convention and let
the delegates "vote their con-
science" ended his White House
hopes for at least another four
years.
AFTER he withdrew publicly,
Kennedy phoned the President to
offer his congratulations and said
he was giving up the fight.
In the roll call on the delegate
rules, only about 50 Carter
delegates defected to the Ken-
nedy camp. The senator also
picked up most of the 121 uncom-
mitted delegates, but still lost the
contest by 546 votes.
Florida's delegation voted
strictly according to the results
of the state's primary, with 74
Carter delegates being joined by
the state's single uncommitted
delegate voting in favor of the
binding rule. All 25 Kennedv
delegates supported the senator's
position.
Annie Ackerman of North
Dade, the one Carter delegate
who had appeared likely to vote
for opening up the convention,
decided not to after talking with
Gov. Bob Graham and Rep.
William Lehman.
In his keynote address to the
convention. Rep. Morris Udall, a
former Kennedy backer, urged
Democrats to "follow the path of
forgiveness and magnanimity,
the path of Democrats pulling to-
gether, putting our differences
behind us for the sake of a better
country."
A FEAR has been expressed
among some Jews that if Carter
is re-elected, he would no longer
have to worry about the Jewish
vote in his second term and feel
free to exert undue pressure on
Israel. At the same time, this fear
has been tempered by a belief
that Congress would prevent any
one-sided pressure on Israel.
In addition, nothing has
angered the Jewish community
so much as the U.S. vote for the
March 1 UN resolution. Repub-
lican speakers at their convention
continuously referred to it and it
was the only specific reference to
the Mideast made by Reagan in
his acceptance speech in Detroit.
Because of this there is a fear
that some of the traditionally
Democratic Jewish vote could go
to the Republican Reagan. Some
of this erosion can already be
seen. New York State Assembly-
man Samuel Hirsch, a Democrat
who represents the Boro Park
section of Brooklyn, home of one
of the largest concentrations of
Orthodox Jews in the world, has
announced his support of Reagan
because of the Republican's
statements backing Israel.
Support for Reagan can also be
seen among a group of Jewish
intellectuals who combine
support of Israel with a need for a
more hardline foreign policy and
beefed up defense. These people,
who have been identified as neo-
conservative and many of whom
write for Commentary magazine,
are members principally of the
Committee on the Present
Danger and the Coalition for a
Democratic Majority.
Importance Of Jewish Vote
But perhaps even more
worrisome to the President than
an increase in the percentage of
Jewish voters going to Reagan,
possibly more than the 35 percent
received by President Nixon
against Sen. George McGovern
of South Dakota in 1972. is that
Jewish voters will back Rep.
John Anderson (R.. 111.), the
independent candidate for the
Presidency. Polls have shown he
scores high among Jewish voters
and he has been making a major
appeal for the Jewish vote.
The Jewish vote takes on great
importance this year. The experts
believe that for Carter to defeat
Reagan he must win the major
industrial states of the North-
west and Midwest. Jews make up
an important part of the voters in
these states, especially in New
York. Anderson, if he receives a
strong Jewish vote, could ensure
that Reagan defeats Carter in
those states, and might possibly
carry the states himself.
A Jewish Telegraphic Agency
survey in 1976 found Jewish
voters helped contribute the
deciding edge for Carter in such
key states as New York, Penn-
sylvania and Ohio. Carter won 80
percent of the Jewish vote in New
York. Yet in this year's primary,
only three-and-a-half years later,
Jewish Democrats in New York
voted overwhelmingly for Ken-
nedy over Carter. In Illinois,
Carter won the Jewish vote by a
2-1 margin, but there is evidence
that a great deal of the Jewish
vote was cast in the Republican
primary and went to Anderson.
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^:
Page 10-A
mJmMMseM^E.
Friday, August 15,
Wiesenthal Receives Gold Medal
i
Continued from Page 1-A
words, *'I believe in God and the

world to come" and that "when
President Carter joins in the applause for Simon Wiesenthal
during ceremony presenting Wiesenthal with a special gold
medal on behalf of the Congress in the East Room this week.
From left to right: President Carter, Senators George
McGovern (D-S.D.), Rudy Boschwitz (R-Minn.) and Simon
Wiesenthal. mmm
3frxw*>*x*x*K* wsmsssmssm
| Goldberg At Reception 1
:J:| Barton S. Goldberg, president of Jefferson National Bank ::
g of Miami Beach and of Jefferson National Bank at Kendall, :
:: returned this week from a reception hosted by President and $
'''. Mrs. Jimmy Carter at the White House in honor of Simon :
:: Wiesenthal. the legendary hunter of Nazi war criminals. 8
>|i Goldberg joined some of the nation's leaders at the :
b reception held in the State Dining Room and the formal ::
K ceremonies, held in the White House East Room with both the :
: President and First Lady in attendance. ::
The Strictly
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Brfumrind, Ehrenreich
you," Carter concluded to a
standing ovation "nor Simon
Wiesenthal, will the world forget
you."
In accepting the medal from
Carter as "only" the "trustee" of
the Nazi victims, Wiesenthal
hugged the President and kissed
him on both cheeks.
He told the audience, which
included many leading American
Jews, "I am not a hater and the
word revenge has no meaning for
me. Hitler and Stalin are alive
today, but maybe not in the same
countries. They are waiting for us
to forget. They have not dis-
appeared."
Emphasizing the meaning of
Israel to world Jewry, Wiesen-
thal recalled that liberated
prisoners paraded in the camps
with the flags of the country from
which they came Italy,
Czechoslovakia, Poland all but
the Jews who had no flag and no
country.
From Wiesenthal's torn white
shirt and the faded blue one of
Three Soviet
Jews End
Hunger Strike
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
reporter for the Dutch daily,
Handelsblad, who attended the
Olympic Games in Moscow,
reported Aug. 5 that three Soviet
Jews ended their 16-day hunger
strike.
Frits Schaling, the reporter,
said the three staged their hunger
strike in protest against the
refusal of Soviet authorities to
grant them exit visas to Israel.
According to Schaling, the
three hunger strikers were Dina
Grossman, 25, Vladimir Brodsky,
36, and Igor Vinogradov.
Grossman and Vinogradov
applied for exit visas more than a
year ago, and Brodsky applied
for a visa almost two years ago.
The three never received a
reply to their requests but, in-
stead, were fired from their jobs,
Schaling reported.
He said he personally saw
Grossman at the end of her
hunger strike and said she was
extremely emaciated. During her
16-day hunger strike she lost 24
pounds. She weighed 120 pounds
when she began her strike.
STUDI0
I
another Jew "something like a
blue and white flag" was made.
President Carter recalled Wiesenthal's words,
% 'I believe in God and the world to come,' and that
each of us comes before the six :: 'when each of us comes before the six million I s
million I will say I did not forget g ^jj j ^ nofc forget VOU.' 1
concluded to a ^^J^
flag as a symbol of our liberation
for which I will always be
grateful and of the promise that
we would be able to go on living
as free men; the Jewish flag as a
symbol of a people resurrected
from the ashes of destruction.
There was never a problem of
double loyalty for me. On the
contrary, it was a symbiosis:
liberty for us and the world
through the United States and
dignity for the Jews as a nation
through Israel. These notions
have become the pillars of my
own life and my work ever since."
"WE WERE much too weak to
attempt a parade like the other
groups and so we just sat there in
the sun, holding up and waving
our makeshift flag. Jews from
other blocks came over to us and
cried; some of them kissed the
flag, a symbol of hope amidst the
dead and the dying."
Wiesenthal added, "At that
moment I felt instinctively that
my future life will be determined
by these two flags: the American

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The Supreme Court gave the
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The 80-year-old Lansky ap-
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Lansky was in Israel 10 years
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He was sought by U.S.
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Lansky-s attorney told the
court today that his client "is an
old Jew, suffering from cancer
and other serious ailments He
has a strong Jewish conscience
and would like with all his heart
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The attorney also said that it
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1201 N.W. LeJeune Road. Miami. Florida 33126
Phone 649-5000


It 16,1980
* Jewish fhrUUan
Pagell-A
1
American rabbis emphasized in
[forum at the recent Rabbinic
idership Institute at Brandeis
liveraity that the synagogue
Jeed has a crucial role to play in
further development of the
lerican Jewish community.
e theme of the forum was "Can
ere Be a Jewish Community
Ithout the SvnaKojrue?"
Speaking at the Rabbinic
leadership Institute at Brandeis,
Mb Id in cooperation with the
Synagogue Council of America,
Rabbi Walter S. Wurz-
Rabbis Emphasize Role of Synagogue'
ras
burger, first vice president of the
Synagogue Council, who
declared:
"In spite ot irreconcilable theo-
logical differences that divide the
various segments of the Jewish
community, the synagogue, by
providing a much needed em-
phasis upon the religious dimen-
sion of the very act of self-iden-
tification with the Jewish people,
can play a vital role in creating an
overriding sense of unity and
solidarity among all members of
the Jewish community."
The five-day summer institute
at Brandeis was sponsored by
that university's Benjamin S.
Hornstein Program in Jewish
Communal Service, and the
Synagogue Council which is the
national coordinating agency for
the Conservative, Orthodox and
Reform rabbinic and congre-
gational organizations.
"It is through the synagogue,"
said Rabbi Wurzburger, "that
the modem Jew expresses the
faith that his Jewishness is not
merely a matter of residual
feelings or ethnicism or national-
ism, but represents a quest for a
transcendent community. This
quest which the synagogue can
provide is especially vital in a
narcissistic age in which pre-
occupation with the self has
plunged modern man into an
'egological' crisis of un-
precedented proportions," said
Rabbi Wurzburger, who is a pro-
fessor of philosophy at Yeshiva
University and past president of
the Rabbinical Council of
America. *
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I. II


JCS Endows Courses in MiarruArec^liol^War in Foreign Lam
Two resident lectureships,
[credited courses in Judaica,
ve been endowed by the Jewish
fhautauqua Society in the Miami
rea for the 1980-81 academic
rear.
They are: Barry College,
liami Shores, in honor of
kheperd Broad, which will be
|aught by Rabbi Samuel Jaffe of
Temple Beth El, Hollywood; and
he University of Miami, Coral
Jables, taught by Rabbi Herbert
Jaumgard of Temple Beth Am,
liami.
The Jewish Chautauqua
Society is the educational project
tf the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods. Its aim,
the fostering of improved in-
terfaith relations, is ac-
r smplished, in part, through the
Endowment of courses in Judaica
at universities throughout the
Jnited States. Three resident
ectureships have been awarded
the state of Florida this year;
116 resident lectureships were
awarded this year nationwide.
The JCS sponsors rabbinic
visits to college campuses,
mates books to college libraries
ind distributes a film library in
ts effort to combat anti-
Semitism through education.
Rabbi Jaffe holds an MA
iegree from Teachers College,
Columbia University and a Th.D.
I
a
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard
from Burton Seminary. He was
awarded an honorary Doctor of
Divinity degree from Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, (HUC-JIR). He is the
author of What is Judaism?,
Reform Judaism Today, and
Making Religious Experience
Meaningful in the Jewish
Religious School. He has just
completed his fourth term as
president of the Broward Board
of Rabbis.
Rabbi Baumgard received a
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe
BA degree from the University of
Virginia. He was ordained at
HUC-JIR and holds an earned
Doctorate in Hebrew Letters and
an honorary Doctor of Divinity
degree. The rabbi is the author of
several books and numerous
pamphlets. He has appeared on
radio and television programs
and is one of three clergymen on
the weekly "Man to Man," an
interfaith program on Channel 2
TV. Rabbi Baumgard has taught
at the University of Miami and at
Florida International University.
King AI tends White House Event
Shepard King, chairman of the
[ South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry, a committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community
I Relations Committee, was one of
2(H) guests from around the
country invited to the White
House last week for a meeting to
commemorate the fifth an-
niversary of the signing of the
I Helsinki Accords.
King also participated in
I briefings on the United States
preparations for the upcoming
review meeting of the Com-
j mission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe (CSCE),
i to be held in Madrid beginning on
Nov. 11.
The commemorative meeting,
attended by President Carter,
Secretary of State Edmund
Muskie; Arthur J. Goldberg,
former United States Supreme
Court Justice and U.S. delegate
Shepard King
to the Belgrade CSCE; Griffin
Bell, chairman of the U.S.
delegation to the upcoming
Rabbi Sol Landau Named
Rabbi Sol Landau, Ph. D., of
Congegation Beth David of
Miami will serve as chairman of
activities of the Synagogue
Council of America in the
Southern Region.
Because of Dr. Landau's
expertise in mid-life career
change, he has been asked by the
Institute for Jewish Policy
Planning and Research of the
SCA, to prepare a study of the
"Crisis of the Midyears, (35-65),"
and the special role which
Judaism can play in facing the
challenge of this critical period in
a person's life.
Beginning his education in
Berlin and London, Dr. Landau
received undergraduate degrees
in psychology and history from
New York universities.
In 1977, he was awarded both a
Doctor of Philosophy degree in
Adult Education from The
Florida State University at
Tallahassee, and the Doctor of
Rabbi Landau
Divinity, honoris causa, from the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
New York.
He is adjunct professor of
psychology at the University of
Miami.
.V
i
!
I
V.
s
Hebrew Academy Graduation Set
On Wednesday Aug. 20, at
7:30., Senior High School
students of The Alexander S.
Gross Hebrew Academy will be
graduated.
Diplomas will be presented in
, the Merwitzer Building
Cafetorium, Miami Beach.
The following graduates will
receive their diplomas at these
exercises: Roberta Bailyn,
Bonnie Berkowitz, Aviva Bistriz,
Sara Botach, Debbie Chibnick,
Gina Davidovich, Lisa Edelson,
Eva Lichter, Sharon Silver,
Geraldine Weiss, Bernard Asper,
Sam Freedman, Barry Friedman,
Robert Herschmann, Richard
Heuer, Wayne Hutman and Jerry
Lehman.
Madrid CSCE, and Zbigniew
Brzezinski, President Carter's
national security advisor and
head of the National Security
Council.
The President and his Cabinet
members told the gathering,
made up of members of the
Soviet Jewry movement and
other human rights activists,
that the United States will adopt
a strong position at the Madrid
conference in its efforts to see the
Soviet Union uphold its promises
made at the Helsinki Accords.
In addition, the President told
the group that the United States
Government has placed a high
priority on the issue of human
rights to be debated at the
Madrid conference as well as on
those security matters that the
European member states con-
sider a priority.
Registration at
Emanu-El
Final registration period for
the Lehrman Day School and the
afternoon and pre-school
divisions of the Temple Emanu-
El religious schools has begun,
according to Lawrence M.
Schantz, chairman of the
congregation's board of
education.
Dr. Amir Baron, director of
education, will work with two
new principals, Mrs. Seymour
(Barbara) Eisenberg, in the
afternoon and religious schools;
and Mrs. Philippa Feldman of the
early childhood department. Mrs.
Rowena Kovler is returning
principal of the Lehrman Day
School.
A ventura Jewish
Center Services
Regular Friday evening ser-
vices will resume Aug. 29 at
Aventura Jewish Center at 8:15
p.m. with Rabbi David Saltzman
officiating and Cantor Lawrence
Tuchinsky chanting the liturgy.
On Sunday, Aug. 17,
Sisterhood will hold a Rummage
Sale at the Center from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. The public is invited.
Labovitz Instructs
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
A Syrian diplomat who differs with the policies of
his government is gunned down by an assassin's bullet.
A Turkish leader is assassinated by fanatic Muslim hit-
squads. Paris has become a battleground between Arab
terrorists, representing different national ideologies. In
one week, Ayatullah Khomeini has executed more than
50 Iranian dissidents. At the United Nations, the PLO
and its allies introduce resolutions whose clear purpose is
to call for the destruction of Israel and the dismember-
ment of Jerusalem as a unified city.
Thus, the new wave of Islamic fanaticism has i
troduced an unprecedented pattern of incendiary rhetor
and verbal violence in the international atmospher
These growing violent episodes make clear that we nee
! to prepare ourselves to confront a whole new cultura
: style in foreign relations. We are in fact witnessing the
return of the jihad, the holy war, to relations between
I nations and peoples.
The jihad dates back to the Medinan period of
i Mohammed and justified armed warfare in the vigorous
| pursuit of Islamic goals. Razzias, making raids on neigh-
i boring tribes, was a common feature of Arabic tribal life.
j The distinction between inner peace for the Muslim world
;i dar-al-Islam and outer war for the infidels dar-el-
\harb remains as sharp today as in the 7th Century.
:-Now one can begin to understand what the Western-
ij oriented Israelis have had to cope with for more than 30
S years. That verbal and physical violence now confronts
Jus all, and we had better firm up our moral will to face it
"down in its earliest phases.
is
X
I

|
;
s
Rabbis United for
Bonds Holiday Appeal
Area rabbis have pledged support and full cooperation for
the annual Israel Bonds High Holy Day Appeal to take place
in synagogues during the Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur
observances.
According to Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of
Temple Menorah and co-chairman of the Israel Bonds National
Rabbinic Cabinet, more than one-third of all Bonds sold in the
United States are sold directly through synagogue functions.
"And the most direct way to meet the majority of the
Jewish community is at the High Holy Day service," the rabbi
noted, stressing the importance of the Jewish community's
support of Israels economy through the Israel Bonds program.
The rabbi noted that Israel needs Bond dollars now, more
than ever before, to help resettle the Negev area with in-
stallations, businesses and development towns previously in
the Sinai, now returned to Egypt.
Rabbi Abramowitz said that the key to success of the
High Holy Day campaign will be "Rabbinic Power," a broad
campaign to be launched to convince rabbis to lead the way by
purchasing $1,000 Bonds in their own names.
"It is important to remember," the rabbi said, "that the
High Holy Day campaign is vitally important for the sake of
Israel to build its economy and infrastructure. Anyone who
goes to Israel can see Bond dollars at work," he noted.
The coming weeks will be filled with planning meetings,
culminating in the foundation of the Israel Bond Campaign in
South Florida, the High Holy Day Appeal that buttresses
Israel's economic strength and the protection of its security
and its people.
Hadassah Slates Convention
Hadassah will hold its 66th
national convention at the
Bonaventure Hotel in Los
Angeles August 24-27, Bernice S.
Tannenbaum, national president,
announced.
"At our last convention in Los
Angeles in 1964, Mrs. Walter
Lowdermilk discussed
development of the Jordan River
water supply and Hadassah and
the Peace Corps were innovating
programs to share technology
and improve the quality of life in
third world countries," Mrs.
Tannenbaum said.
"Our program will be just as
timely this August," she
promised*. "In addition, this year
Hadassah will elect a new
national administration, and we
will launch the year com-
memorating the 120th an-
niversary of our founder,
Henrietta Szold. Special projects
will be announced in conjunction
with this celebration."
About 2,500 delegates and
guests representing over 370,000
members in 1,600 chapters and
groups from every state and
Puerto Rico will attend the four-
day convention, which will be
preceded by the national board
meeting opening Aug. 20.
In addition to hearing reports,
projecting plans, adopting
oudgets and participating in
eminars and workshops, the
delegates will honor
distinguished guests and hear
addresses by government leaders
and international authorities in
the fields of Hadassah's activities
health, education, youth, and
American and foreign affairs.
Frieda S. Lewis of Great Neck,
N.Y. is national convention
chairman, and Edith Zamost of
Highland Park, N.J., is co-
chairman. Myrtle Karp and Jean
Habelson of Beverly Hills are
chairman and co-chairman of the
Hadassah Fashion Show from
Israel.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, TH
spiritual leader of Temple Ner
Tamid, was one of the instructors
at the United Synagogue Youth----------------,-----------------------------------------
Leadership Training Institute Miami, Florida. Friday, August 15. 1980
Encampment in North Carolina. -----------------------------------------------
SECTION B


.'
Pae2-B
+-Jtist fk-rkjirtr
Friday. Augus
H5.MJ
i
c
a
i
i
./JFF, Auxiliary Set Conclave in New Orleans
Yitzhak Rabin
More than 1.000 Jewish War
Veterans from all sections of the
nation will participate in the 85th
National Convention of the
Jewish War Veterans Aug. 20
through Aug. 24 at the Fairmont
Hotel in New Orleans, according
to Ben Katz. New Orleans
commander.
Former Israeli Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin will address the
convention at the commander's
banquet on Aug. 23. Before he
became Prime Minister in 1974,
Rabin was Minister of Labor and
served as the Israeli Ambassador
to Washington from 1968 to
1973. He has been active in Israel
Israeli Show at
Temple Israel
An Israeli show in English and
Hebrew will be held at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami on Aug.
24. at 8 p.m. at the Wolfson
Auditorium.
There will be Israeli performers
including comedians and cantors,
playing the clarinet will be J.
Bronstein. who specializes in
Jewish music. There will be a
sing-along with slides, ac-
companied on the accordian by
Shlomo Geva. Tickets can be
picked up from 6:45 to 7:40 p.m.
before the show.
mtenhe PtpnHu 1 iutl hta my conao done
over lor halt price "
ana Klugger. - atayatte Pipe*:" The man had one eye '
lane Klueeer. You should hey called
Manasha Bilsey
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of the finest U.S. Qovt. Inspected
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director of the President's
Committee for Employment of
the Handicapped: Daniel
Underwood, executive director,
Easter Seal Society of Louisiana;
and Joe Culotta Jr.. Southern
Regional supervisor of the
Louisiana Department of
Veterans' Affairs.
Aliyah Hadassah
Aliyah Chapter of HarW
will hold its first general meeti^
of the year on Sept 2 at kZ,
Creek Village Community Cent*
at 7:45 p.m. A fashion show by
Byron of Athens will highlight
the evening with a show 0|
custom-made apparel, \\\
members and women interested
in joining Aliyah are invited.
Morris Am it ay
in a variety of capacities, in-
cluding active service in the
Israeli Armed Forces since 1940.
He will speak about the prospects
for peace in the Middle East and
Israel's relationship with the
U.S.A.
At the opening session the
keynote speaker will be Morris J.
Amitay, executive director of the
American Israel Political Affairs
Committee lAIPACl.
The National Ladies Auxiliary
of the JWV will hold its 53rd
annual convention at the Fair-
mont Hotel Aug. 17-24.
Ben Katz
National President Eleanor
Medoff of West Palm Beach will
preside over the convention
proceedings.
This convention kicks off the
campaign for the International
Year of the Disabled Person
(IYDP). A seminar on IYDP will
be held on Wednesday evening.
Aug. 20 when Dr. Moshe Modi,
deputy director of the Chaim
Sheba Medical Center. Tel
Hashomer, Israel, will speak on
the rehabilitation of the han-
dicapped in Israel.
Also scheduled to speak are
June Wakeford. deputy executive
Nu?
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from Chef Boyardee!
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UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
JUDAIC STUDIES
Courses Offered for Fait Semester 1980
JUDAIC STUDIES 111. JEWISH CULTURE AND TRADITION; 3 credits. Rabbi M Chefitz. M.W.F., 11:00-
11:50 Basic Judaism An examination of fundamental Jewish cultural and traditional patterns
JUDAIC STUDIES 311. ETHICS IN JEWISH LIFE; 3 credits, Prof Emmerglick. T Th.. 12:15-1 30 Jewish
ethics as a foundation for personal conduct and for social justice Examination of moral issues and
their relationships to ancient and contemporary Jewish teachings.
ENGLISH 263, JEWISH LITERATURE; 3 credits. Prof Sandier. M.W.F 12:00-12 50 A chtonological study of
Jewish thought and creativity as expressed in a variety of literary forms from the Biblical period to
approximately 1800. Included are selections from The Bible, The Talmud, medieval writings in prose
and poetry, and tales of the Hassidim.
ENGLISH 265, LITERATURE OF THE HOLOCAUST; 3 credits. Prof. Fagin. T.Th.. 1:40-2:55 An analysis of
literature relating to the period of Nazi persecution in Europe during the 1930s and 1940s The bibli-
ography for this course includes several literary genres and represents authors of many nationalities
HEBREW 101, ELEMENTARY HEBREW: 3 credits, Prof. Abrarriowitz, T.Th 10:50-12:05. Learning to read
and write; fundamental grammatical principles; reading of easy prose for comprehension and con-
versation; oral and written exercises. '.
HEBREW 201. INTERMEDIATE HEBREW (Reading Method); 3 credits. Prof Abramowitz. T.Th., 12:15-1:30.
Rapid reading of various types of Hebrew for comprehension; practice in prose composition, gram-
mar drill, and conversation.
HISTORY 352. MODERN EUROPEAN JEWISH HISTORY 3 credits. Prof. Handler, T.Th 9:25-10:40 A sur-
vey of the social, cultural, and economic development of the Jews in Western and Eastern Europe
since 1789. stressing the effects of the Enlightenment, nationalism, and Nazism Jewish life in the
Western democracies and in the communist bloc, and the impact of Israel.
HISTORY 356. THE ARAB WORLD; 3 credits, Prof Handler, T.Th.. 10:50-12:05 A study of the political,
social, economic, cultural and religious development of the Arabs to the rise of the Ottoman Empire,
giving special attention to pre-lslamic Arabia, the rise of Islam, Muhammad and the Qur'an, the
Islamic Empire. Jews and Christians in Muslim lands, and Islamic civilizations.
HISTORY 581. MODERN POLITICAL ANTI-SEMITISM; 3 credits, Prof Handler, M.. 6:25-9:05 P.M. Discus-
sion of the evolution of political anti-Semitism in Nazi Germany, the Soviet Union, and in Arab
countries.
POLITICS AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS 387. POLITICS OF THE MIDDLE EAST; 3 credits. Prof. Schechterman.
T.Th.. 9:25-10:40. A comparative analysis of the political development of the Middle East in terms of
nations and as a region. Particular stress is on the relationships within the region and with other
regions of the world.
RELIGION 111. BIBLICAL LITERATURE; 3credits. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. T.Th.. 3:05-4:20 Biblical litera-
ture studied from the literary and historical approach. Development of ideas; thought, history and
chronology of the Hebrew people considered with readings of classic selections from Hebrew
scriptures. \
RELIGION 113. THE HEBREW PROPHETS; 3 credits. Prof. Shamir. M.W.F.. 10:00-10:50. A study of the pro-
phetic movement with special emphasis on the literary prophets. Consideration given to prophetic
views on politics, morality, social justice, family life, and international relations Applicability of the
prophetic message to twentieth century life is treated.
RELIGION 314. JUDAISM AND ISLAM; 3credits, Prof. Shamir. M.W.F.. 1.00-1:50. A survey of the major ideas
and texts dealing with the relations between Jews and Moslems. A comparative study of Judaism and
-Islam.
SOCIOLOGY 341. WORLD JEWISH COMMUNITIES; 3 credits. Prof. Lavender, T.Th 10 50-1205 An
examination of Jewish communities throughout the world, Jewish migration patterns interactions
with majority groups, languages and customs of various Jewish communities and current status of
such communities.
YIDDISH 101, ELEMENTARY YIDDISH; 3 credits. Prof. Tabachnikov. T.Th., 1:40-2:55. Reading and writing
fundamental grammatical principles, elementary conversation.
Registration for fall semester 1980 begins Wednesday, August 20. Classes begin Friday, August 22
For additional information please contact
Dr. Helen N. Fagin, Director of Judaic Studies 284-4375
A private, independent, international university
An equal opportunity/affirmative action employer


_". *i. j.. i|


Horrowitz JWV Gives Party
Abe Horrowitz, Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary No. 682, gave
B birthday party at Kraver
Institute of Asthmatic Children,
DnAug.l2.
Mrs. Jerry (Charlotte) Bamett
|is chairperson for these parties,
vhich are held once a month at
the Institute. Ice cream and
Icookies are served to 20 to 25
children. Gifts are given to the
Ibirthday children.
The executive board of the
auxiliary was to meet Aug. 14 at
8 p.m. at the Post home, North
Miami Beach.
The Jewish War Veterans of
the United States will have their
national convention from Aug. 18
to 24 in New Orleans.
Regular meetings of Jewish
War Auxiliary No. 682 will be
held Aug. 28 at 8 p.m. at the Post
home.
Israeli Dance Troupe Tryouts Set
Lahav, Beth Am's performing
Israeli dance troupe will be
holding its annual tryouts on two
consecutive Tuesday evenings in
Sept. 16 and 23 in the Chapel of
| the teenage building.
The group has performed
[throughout South Florida, on
Channel 7, at the Konover Hotel,
for Jewish Federation, Hadassah,
various synagogues and con-
dominiums.
The tryouts will be held from 7-
9 p.m., and anyone with some
dance experience is welcome to
try out. The group is directed by
Shira Baumgard-Eisenberg.
Meatball Stew, an Economical Dish
Aviva Pioneer Women to Meet
An afternoon of card playing,
accompanied by' a light lunch,
will be featured at a business
meeting of the Aviva Chapter of
Pioneer Women Wednesday,
Business Course
The University of Miami,
School of Continuing Studies,
and the U.S. Small Business
Administration are co-sponsoring
a course in Small Business
Management on the main
campus of the University of
Miami. This course is given every
Thursday from 7:50 to 10 p.m.,
starting Sept. 18 through Dec. 4.
Aug. 20, at noon, in the Civic
Auditorium of Washington
Savings and Loan Association.
633 NE 167th St. North Miami
Beach.
Dorothy Goldman, president of
the chapter, said the meeting is
open to the public. Etta Seiden is
the Club's publicity chairman.
Stone Opens Office
Sen. Richard (Dick) Stone
announces the opening of his Re-
election Campaign Office in
Miami on Saturday. Aug. 16. The
office is located at 1550 SW 1st
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Free Brochure
Dr. Sanford M. Shapero has
been appointed associate
director of the City of Hope
National Medical Center, in
Los Angeles, Calif., an-
nounced Executive Director
Ben Horowitz.
Condo Conversion
Is Seminar Topic
Joel Channing, president of the
Channing Corporation and a
pioneer in Florida's condominium
conversion. will discuss
"Working with Tenants and
Owners in the Condominium
Conversion Process'' at a mini-
seminar Thursday. Sept. 4. at
7:30 p.m. at the Golden Glades
Holiday Inn. North Miami.
The seminar is titled "Con-
versions-Update 1980" and is
sponsored by the Community
Associations Institute.
Channing, an advisory hoard
member of CAI, also is an ar-
chitect, general contractor and
real estate broker.
Joining the forum is Charles
Kimball. real estate columnist.
He will discuss "Practical
Marketing Considerations on
Conversions.'' Robert I, Shapiro,
attorney and legal authority in
the condominium industry, will
talk about "Legal Ramifications
of Conversions."
George I. Platt, Broward
County Commissioner and a
director of CAI, will make in-
troductory remarks.
THE NEW ORLEANS HILTON INVITES YOU TO...
FOLLOW THE RAINBOW
TO NEW ORLEANS
^
AND PARADE WITH STYLE
Come to the New Orleans Hilton, the
fabulous resort hotel right on the banks
of the mighry Mississippi and just steps away
from the world famous French Quarter.
Take advantage of Hilton's "Rainbow
Weekend'5""' package For only $69.00 per
person (based on double occupancy)* you
can stay in one of ^Jew Orleans' finest guest
rooms for 2 nights/3 days, a welcome bas-
ket of fruit, cheese and wine awaits your
arrival, a complete breakfast Saturday morn-
ing and Sunday you'll tap a toe to Hilton's
world famous Champagne Jazz Brunch fea-
turing hot jazz, Creole cuisine and the Mardi
Gras Spirit. Tickets to popular Pontchar-
train Beach, New Orleans' lakefront amuse-
ment park are included through Labor
Day. But you don't have to step out of the
Hotel to enjoy the fun
and excitement that is
unique to New Or-
leans. Lounge by the
pool, or in the Tropi-
cal paradise of
Rainforest.
!!. our rooftop
hideout with
'hen" u k
offer a bounry of seafoods and delicacies
from the tables of the world Pete Fountain
plays it to the Hilton every ni^ht except
Sunday and Monday
Take advantage of
the resort atmosphere
of the Rivercenter Ten-
nis Club where eight
indoor and three out- M&- f
door tennis courts, eight
racquetball courts, a
complete health spa and pro instructions
are yours for a nominal charge
Come on down to the New Orleans
Hilton. We'll give you an incredible vaca-
tion at an unbelievably low price Rooms
are limited so call today for reservations.
Call your local Hilton Reservation Service
or your travel agent.
The New Orleans Hilton
Poydras and the River
New Orleans. La. 70140
Single occupancy, $11700 Children free
n room plus menu prices lor meals.
All prices include tax and tips
except bellman s gratuities
a
An economical stew for a small or large family provides some
:: relief for the cost-conscious household manager. It is easy to
:|:J add more vegetables or meatballs to this recipe, according to
t'3 your needs, in order to accommodate last-minute additions to
y. the dinner table.
2 eggs
1 i chopped onion
dash pepper
2 tblsps. oil
I Lblsu flour
1 16-oz. can stewed tomatoes
x 2 sliced carrots
:[ 2 cups potatoes.
;j: cut into quarters
y) 1 cup water
;i|: 1 tsp. salt
:: 1 lb. ground beef
:|: l'/i cups rolled oats ::
ijij Cook carrots, potatoes and salt in water for 10 minutes. j:j
Combine beef, oats, eggs, onion and pepper. Mix and form j:|
meatballs. Brown meatballs in hot oil on all sides. Blend in 5
: flour to pan drippings. Add carrots and potatoes with liquid B
and tomatoes to meatballs. Simmer 20 minutes. Serves 3. g
Temple Menorah to Install Gray
The installation of Joel Gray as
president of Temple Menorah will
lake place at the Summer
Festival Dinner-Dunce of the
temple to be held on Sept. f> at
the temple's newlv redecorated
Social Hall.
An Israel Art Exhibit, in
addition to the usual music and
dancing, will be part of the
dinner (lance.
The installation ceremony will
lake place al the midnight
Slichos services following the
dinner dance.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
spiritual leader ol the lemple. will
install the newly elected officers
and will conduct the installation
ceremony.
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Live it up.
Costa's 3 & 4-day cruises
from Miami aboard the Flavia.
Enjoy the good life aboard our floating Italian Festivalfor
3 days to Nassau, or 4 days to Freeport and Nassau Wine, dine,
dance and party all the way. And when you dock, play all the
tennis and golf, do all the fishing, snorkeling. sightseeing and
duty-free shopping the Bahamas are famous for All this at rates
from just $190 to $505 per person, double occupancy
Tell your travel agent you're ready to live it up1
Flavia of Italian Registry
50% SAVINGS
Sept. 8 to Nov. 3,1980
Book a cabin with 2
lower beds and
second occupant
pays only 50%. 3rd
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available at 50% of
minimum rate.
COSTA CRUISES


^*W* SI I KM KWKMII
Florida JWV Auxiliary
Department LeadersNamed
Hadassah Women to Convene in L.A.
At a recent meeting of stat
officers and chairmen. Depart-
ment of Florida Jewish War
Veterans Ladies Auxiliary
President. Leah Eisenman.
presided during the morning's
orientation and discussion of
ideas for the coming year. Mrs
Eisenman hosted the luncheon
served after the meeting at her
home
She announcea the niran of most of
her Department chairmen including
K.ayne L'hr. advlaory board. Bertha K
ireenberg Aid to Israel. Ida Kadin
Americanism Lillian Weintraub.
Helen Welnberg and NaUlle Rosen-
berg. Naturalization coordlnalors.
Irene Cooperman. awards lover 75i;
Zelda Glass awards > under 73 <. Mae
Schrelber. budget and leadership.
Catherine Moms, clearing dates. Blllie
Kern, convention. Gert Bamathan.
ommuMty relations: Belle S
Horowlti cultural: Carol Gold.
Klash' editor
Also. Terry Stafford, friendship
gavel. Evelyn Ferdle. finance: Rose
Schorr, insurance and rituals. Barbara
Haas. legislation. Cell Steinberg,
membership and co-chairman, national
president s visit. Cell Zucker.
organizer. Helen Welnberg. mental
health. Vera Rosenthal. program.
Charlotte Mlttler. publicity: Ulllan
Schoen. education and nursing
scholarship. Mary Wexler. senior,
citirens, Shirley Achtman. Sunshine.
Adele Schneider, telephone relay.
And. Edith Novins. Miami VAVS
Syd Rosenthal. Bay Pines VAVS.
Hannah Selden. Tampa VAVS;
Veterans Service and Armed Forces,
Hilda Michel: Ways and Means. Mollle
Shapiro; Molly Kostlck. West Point
Chapel. Evelyn Le Vine. Woman of the
Year. Helen Herman. acUon In Jewish
affairs, Rita Saslaw, child welfare.
Cell Schwartz, national president's
visit.
Department President
Eisenman and her staff recently
installed Sydel Levitch as the
new president of Hialeah-Miami
Springs Auxiliary No. 681.
Mrs. Eisenman, accompanied
by Immediate Past Department
President, Mae Schreiber,
represented the organization at
naturalization ceremonies at
Dade County Auditorium. They
presented "I am an American"
new citizen cards to over 500 in
attendance. This is a year round
project which has continued for
several years with represen-
tatives of the various Auxiliaries
presenting the cards in
ceremonies in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. There are
29 Auxiliaries in the Department
of Florida; 22 of them are in the
tri-county area.
Eisenman will preside at the
next meetmg of the state
organization to be held at the
Palm Beach Hilton Hotel, during
the weekend of Oct 10. 11 and 12.
Prior to that, she will attend
the national convention of Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliaries to be
held during the week of Aug. 17 -
24 in New Orleans. La. She will
be accompanied by members of
the Florida delegation including:
Department senior vice
president. Ceil Steinberg;
National officer. Evelyn Le Vine,
who has been endorsed by the
Department of Florida for a
higher national office for 1980-81;
Department Patriotic Instructor.
Ida Kadin: Department Guard.
Mollie Shapiro: Immediate past
department president, Mae
Schreiber: Past National
Presidents Ceil Schwartz. Bertha
K. Greenberg. Frances Brams,
Rose Schorr and Billie Kern;
Past Department Presidents.
Rose Rosenberg. Marge Perry,
Anna J. Sachs, Belle Swartz, Ceil
Zucker; Auxiliary Presidents.
Rae Greenberg (2461. Frieda
Mindel (4081, Mildy Datz (196),
Tanya Levine (2231, Ruth
Geoghegan (402), Claire
Greenwald (174).
Kaplan Named to
Beach Commission
Restaurateur Walter Kaplan
was appointed by Miami Beach
commissioners to a vacancy on
the City Commission.
Kaplan's appointment Aug. 7,
by a vote of 4-1, was a com-
promise among commissioners
and the mayor divided over plans
for redevelopment of South
Beach.
Kaplan, 62, owner of the Beach
Embers Restaurant, is a former
chairman of the Tourist
Development Authority. He
favors redevelopment.
He replaces former Com-
missioner Michael Friedman,
who resigned last month to run
for the Florida House of
I Representatives.
Hadassah's convention will get
underway. Sunday Aug. 24 at the
Bonaventure Hotel. Los Angeles,
with an eminent list of speakers,
programs and innovations.
Highlighting the four-day
convention will be the ob-
servances of the 120th an-
niversary of the birth of
Henrietta Szold. founder, first
president, and inspiration of
Hadassah. the Women's Zionist
Organization of America.
Esther Cannon, president of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah. will head a delegation
of some 50 leaders from Broward
County and South Palm Beach.
The region will host a midnight
party for Mid-Coast delegates
and members of the national
board the last night of the
convention.
At the convention's banquet
evening, the Henrietta Szold
Annual Award will be presented
to Jacobo Timerman. and among
the many national and in-
ternational speakers during the
four days will be the ambassador
of Israel to the United States,
Efraim Evron; Dr. Kalman J.
Mann, director general of the
Hadassah Medical Organization;
S. Einav, supervising nurse, and
Dr. Michael Roskin, new head of
Social Service Department; also,
Rabbi Mordecai Waxman, acting
president of World Council of
FOR THE
DAYTIME MAYVIN
SWISS KNIGHT
AMD THE
NIGHTTIME NOSHER.
One of the proudest products to come from Switz-
erland, Swiss Knight cheese has long been a favor-
ite in Jewish households. Not only because of its
taste and qualitybut also because of its versatil-
ity. Balabustas continually discover new and differ-
ent ways to serve these delicious wedges. Perfect
for decorative hors d'oeuvres, garnished with
smoked salmon and olives, or speared on a tooth-
pick with a chunk of fruit. And it also provides a
high protein snack for children. On the other hand,
with the nighttime noshers, the use remains the
same. Grab one or two wedges and run!
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloomingdale Road. White Plains. NY. 10605
Henrietta Szold
Synagogues, and Yaacov Amidi,
director of Hadassah Community
College of Israel.
The conclave will be preceded
by a four day intensive meeting
of the national board which, in
addition to Mrs. Cannon, area
residents Elaine Ellish of
Tamarac, National vice
president, and Sara Munter of
Hollywood, national associate
will also attend.
This 66th National Convention
of Hadassah will also witness the
conclusion of Bernice Tan-
nenbaum's national presidency.
and the installation | Fr*)
Lewis. Mrs. Tannenbaum wiflv
honored for her outstanding^
distinguished leaders-;,-, durX
the past four year- while the i
delegates will face the : JtuwsAk
compiete confidence as \(n
Lewis picks up the gavel at the
closing brunch on '.' -dnesdav
Aug. 27.
Following the com -rntion and
for the rest of the vear
throughout the country
Hadassah chapters will celebrate
the 120th anniversary with
special programs, performances,
speakers, films, and radio and.
television productions
Beth Tov Sets
Friendship Session
Temple Beth Tov is planning,
Cultural Chavura (Fnendshipi
Session." Members will meet
each other's homes.
Aug. 30.
startup
The Sisterhood is having ,
barbecue Aug. 17 at Sarah Fish's |
home at 5 p.m.
'Jewish Worship Hour'
Rabbi Jacob S. Green of
Temple B'nai Zion, Miami Beach,
will appear on "The Jewish
Worship Hour" on Aug. IT at 8
a.m. on Channel 10.
The Reasons for our
Incredible Success
are the Reasons to
Hurry and See us.
i
Our North Miami Beach
on-the-water location.
We're on the quiet side of 163rd
Streetbetween Biscayne Blvd. and
Collins Avenue on the Sunny Isles
Causeway. And while it's peaceful and
secluded, you'll be just blocks from
shopping, services, dining and
entertainment. You'll enjoy all the
conveniences of 163rd Street and all the
beauty of a waterfront location on the
Intracoastal Waterway from your
apartment or your sprawling sundeck
surrounding the swimming pool.
though we've sold over 70% of our
building. But our success should not be a
surprise, after all Carlton Bay has so
much to offer at such a reasonable price.
Visit today at 2821 N.E. 163rd St. (Sunny
Isles Causeway). Open daily 10-5:30.
Phone 947-6771.
2
Our prices from
$44,400.
The prices on our 1 and 2-bedroom
apartments just can't be beat. They're
largeup to l,227sq. ft. with wall-to-wall
carpet, floor-to-ceiling sliding glass doors
leading to screened-in terraces, frost-free
refrigerator/freezers, continuous-clean
ovens, dishwashers and more. You'll have
central security, assigned parking, a pool,
card rooms, saunasand great views of
the Intracoastal. l-bedroom/lVfe -baths
start from $44,400. l-bedroom/2-bath
convertibles from $53,300. 2-bedrooms/
2-baths from just $55,900 to $73,600.
3
Immediate Occupancy
On top of everything else Carlton Bay has
to offer, we can offer you immediate
occupancy. You can move in today! Choice Th,s ,s nocomplete statement as, to canton Bay. Complete
condominiums are still available even ^&S^^XS^SSSl^d
-


SHOP SUNDAY 12:30 to 5:30 OPEN MONDAY 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
;
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w
MIAMI RUG CUTS IT
f OR THE AUGUST SALE!
Miami Rug cuts the carpet.
Miami Rug cuts the price.
We cut the carpet right in
V lie? Wtf our Warehouse. And because
ot our 23 store buying power.
we not only cut the carpet.
we cut the price. Because
Miami Rug has the largest
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In stock No middleman to pay We pass the savings on to you.
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estimate, no
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Any remnant
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You get the best values from Miami Rug because we've the biggest with
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ized effect
August Sale'
Gullstan Luxury
Saxony Splush
10**.
Installed over luxury rubber padding.
Extra sort and luxurious. One of our
most popular nylons at this low price.
Beautiful colors.
August Sale1
Evans-Black Deep
Carved Nylon
92
q. yd.
installed over luxury rubber padding
Delicately carved DuPont* nylon In a
selection of magnificent multi-colora-
tions A terrific value
August Sale! August Sale!
Luxurious Gullstan Extra Heavy
Dense Nylon Plush Extra Soft Splush
EB5 13^M. M 1592w
Installed over luxury rubber padding Installed over luxury rubber padding
A fine multi-level multi-colored plush One of the thickest, softest carpets
made of durable Antron III* nylon. One you've ever walked on! Made of tough
of our finest carpels! Trevira Star* Polyester In a rainbow of
colors.

For The "Do-lt-Yourselfer"
Saiei Indoor-Outdoor Carpet. Made of oietm....................1Neq. yd.
Ssiei Turf-Like Grass Carpet. Mutti-coiored......................2" eq. yd.
Saiei Colonial Stripe Nylon. Built-in rubber pad.................3" sq. yd.
Prices an* tor cmrpmt only
Florida's oldest and largest ji carpet chain since 1924
11 VC: II IMJ
BsaTaTaTaaTaTal
sbbbbbbI
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SOUTH DADE: DOWNTOWN MIAMI MIAMI WAREHOUSE
11211S DuiaHwy. too S Miami Ava SHOWROOM
. J8-J181 377-276* 210 N W 1I2tn St
OPEN SUN 12:30- Closed Sun 665-2455
^30 Mon 6 Fri 9 to 7 OPFN SUN 12 30IOS30
Mon thru F-i 9 lo 9 roes Wad TiuJ Op Mon 9 10 9
Set.9 to f. Sa>9lo6 lues thru Sal.. 9 to 6
NORTH DADE
698 N.E. 167W SI.
947-6521
OPEN SUN 12 30 10 5 30
Mon thru Ffi 9 10 8
Sat 9 lo 6
HOLLYWOOD
6117 Hollywood Blvd
963-5700
Sun 12 30 to 5 30
Mon thru Frl. 9 lo 9
Sat 9-6
LAUDERDALE LAKES NO. FT. LAUDERDALE SO. FT. LAUDERDALE POMPANO BEACH
4260 Slate
Road 7
485-6400
OPEN SUN 12 30-5 30
Mon. thru Fn 9 to 9
Sat 9 to 6
2840 N Federal Mwy
565-4608
OPEN SUN 12 3010 5:30
Mon thru Fri 9 lo 9
Sal 9 lo 6
2230 S Fadsrai Hwy
524-0431
OPEN SUN 12 30 to
530
Mon 1 Fri 9 to 9
Other Days 9 to 6
SO N. Federal Hwy
711-1462
SUN. 12:30 to 5:30
Mon 9 1o9
Tuesday thru Sat. to
BOCA RATON
S. Federal Hwy,
365-32'3
Mon thru Sat 9 to 6
Closed Sundays
SHOWROOMS ALSO IN W. PALM BEACH. SARASOTA. ST. PETERSBURG, TAMPA. LARGO. NEW POVT R.CHEY, 0RM0ND BEACH. ORLANDO AND JACKSONVILLE


'Vtli,
Page6-B
+ lf~i*t>rkrk&>n
Friday. August 15,1930
Pioneer Women Memorial Scholarship
r

Two perpetual scholarships in
memorv of the late Sophia
Plotkin of Coral Gables, a
founding member of Pioneer
Women and a national leader of
the Labor Zionist Movement,
have been established by
chapters, clubs and individuals
belonging to the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women.
Mrs. Plot kin was the mother of
Harriet Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council and
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation.
Mrs. Plot kin was the founder and
first president of the Coral
Gables Chapter of Pioneer
Women and for many years was
an officer of the South Florida
Council and of the American
Zionist Federation.
She was a childhood friend of
the late Golda Meir. prime
minister of Israel and former
head in the United States of
Pioneer Women.
The perpetual endowments
were made possible by con-
tributions from the Hi Rise Tik-
vah. Negev. liana. Beba Idelson,
Masada. Aviva. Golda Meir.
Kinneret. Miramar, Gilah.
Shalom. Eilat. Sabra. Dimona
Bet and Kadimah chapters and
by Clubs One and Two of Pioneer
Women.
Other contributions were made
by the estate of Sophia Plotkin,
Lillian Davis, Mollie Press.
M argot Bergthal and Dora
Cohen. Additional donations may
be made through the Pioneer
Women office. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Plotkin was one of the
founders of the Israel Bonds
Organization in Greater Miami, a
life member of the Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged of
Miami, a leader of the Jewish
National Fund and a member of
the Florida Poetry Association.
She received the Women of Valor
award from Israel Bonds
organization and endowed a
perpetual scholarship in Israel
through Pioneer Women.
Community Corner
The Dade County Health Department will give free
E munization shot* for kids and adults Wednesday, Aug
B fmm m I tn ft n.m._ at the North Miami Public l.ik
f
.V
>1
i
, to 5 to 8 p.m., at the North Miami Public Library!
Parents of children entering school for the first time can obtain
New Congregation in
Kendall Names Rabbi

The board of the newly
established Congregation Shaare
T'filah of Kendall announces the
appointment of Rabbi Zev
Warren Kasztl as spiritual leader.
Rabbi Kasztl was ordained by
the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary of Yeshiva
University and has his master's
degree in Jewish education from
Yeshiva University's Ferkauf
Graduate School.
"Congregation Shaare T'filah
of Kendall will provide the South
Miami Jewish community with a
religious atmosphere based on
authentic tradition,'' said Samuel
Goldman. Congregation
President.
"An
Lakes has all the potential to
create the synagogue of the
present and future. I am
delighted to be a part of this
worthy task."
Rabbi Kasztl hails from
Denver, Col. and brings with him
his wife, Gail, and their three-
month-old daughter Rachel
Devorah.
The rabbi will meet the
community at an open house to
be held on Aug. 1". at 8 p.m. at
the Olympian Gardens Club
House.
rarenus 01 tiuiuicu t"""6 ..... ** "" all required measles, mumps, rubella, tetanus, polio, diphtheria
and whooping cough shots. A bilingual doctor will be present
"Old News Is Good News for Jerry's Kids" is the name of a
county wide newspaper recycling program, sponsored by
Durbin Paper Stock Company to benefit consumers, as well as
the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The program aims to
generate public participation in donating old newspapers as a
contribution toward MD's fund-raising efforts. Dade residents
can either bring old newsprint directly^ to the paper recycling
plant or take it to any of the Pantry Pride stores participating
in this collection program around the county.
A.C. Fischer will speak on "Hurricane Preparations" at the
next meeting of the Dr. Abraham Wolfaon Forum on Thursday
Aug. 21. at 10 a.m. at the Washington Federal Bank. 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach. On Aug. 28. Bob Griffith will
speak on "Our American Heritage."
S Nancy Solomon has been appointed director of public affairs
:: for WPLG-TV 10 by the station's Program Director. Linda I
S DesMaraia. Solomon was formerly a public affairs producer for :"';
:: WTVJ. Channel 4.
Area Teens to Participate in
k^Z^SL Junior Achievers Conclave
Bank Sends YouthTOOm
To Day Camp
Thirty disadvantaged South
Miami summer students at the
J.R.E. Lee Community School
are able to attend a YWCA day
camp for two weeks because of a
grant from the Bank of Florida in
South Florida, announced Dr.
Rasamma Nyberg. principal.
Working cooperatively with
the City of South Miami which
supplied the city bus to take the
children from J.R.E. Lee
schoolgrounds to the YWCA
Camp, the Bank of Florida at
6101 Sunset Drive, supplied
funds to pay the wages of the
driver for two weeks, and full
registration fees and field trip
costs for the 30 campers.
"This camping program is a
direct result of input by our
Community Advisory Board."
said Victor Raymond, president
of the bank.
Raymond presented Dr.
Nyberg and the YWCA Camp
Director. Frank Houghtaling. a
check for $1,620. and along with
Mayor Jack Block, welcomed the
children as thev boarded the bus.
educational program
the classical aspects of
law. tradition and
practice will be available in order
that families may enrich the
Jewish experience within their
own homes."
Rabbi Kasztl said Kendall
Singles at Judea
A late Friday evening service
planned especially for single
people, conducted by Rabbi
Michael B. Eisenstat. will be held
at 10 on Aug. 22 at Temple
Judea. Coral Gables.
There will be refreshments and
socializing at the Oneg Shabbat
to follow.
All-Day Institute Set for Teachers
"Great Expectations" will be
the theme of the Summer All-Day
Institute for the Early Childhood
Teachers of the Jewish
Synagogue and day school
throughout Dade and Broward
counties on Wednesday. Aug. 20.
from 9 to 3 p.m. at Temple Beth
Shalom. Hollywood.
The event is sponsored by the
Jewish Council of Early-
Childhood Educators and the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
The Institute will include a
major plenary session on
Foundations of Reading
Readiness." seven different
workshops during the morning
and early afternoon hours,
displays by major educational
concerns, and a luncheon address
for the more than 125 teachers
who are expected to be in at-
tendance.
Officers of the JCECE for
1980-81 are: Shirley M. Cohen,
president; Byrna Berman.
recording secretary. Amy
Schwartz, corresponding sec-
retary; Arlene Greenberg,
regional vice president (South
Dadel; Trudy Zadan. regional
vice president (North Miami
Beach; Shirley Schiff. regional
vice president (Miami Beach);
Dorothy Gruen. treasurer: and
Shulamit Gittelson. chairperson.
Directors Council.
Twenty teen-age members of
Junior Achievement of Greater
Miami. Inc. have been named as
the Miami delegates to the 37th
National Junior Achievers
Conference which will be held
Aug. 17-22 at Indiana University
in Bloomington.
The delegates are: Ron Albert.
Howard Baker, Allison Hansen.
Chris Hunt. Beth Hunter and
Marianne Recarey. Palmetto
Senior High; Mary Ellen Bos.
Hialeah Sr. High; Steve Davis.
Ellen Sigman, Zipporah
Washington. Steve Wheatman.
Killian Senior High: Ralph Diaz.
N. Miami Beach Senior High:
Stephanie Ellis, Roland Riguad.
Miami Central High: Vaughn
Emery. Gerald Pierre.
Christopher Columbus: Glenda
Kemp, Hialeah. Miami Lakes
Senior High: John Rudolph.
Archbishop Curley; and Howard
Srebnick and Scott Srebnick,
Ransom Everglades.
The theme of this year's
conference is "Meeting the
Challenge." During the five day
conference, over 3,000 JA con-
ference delegates, called
Achievers, will be involved in
workshops, seminars and group
sessions to discuss the ways they
can improve their J A companies.
Five of the Miami delegates
will be competing for National
Officer of the Year honors They
are: Beth Hunter for president:
Glenda Kemp for vice president
of finance: Mary Ellen Bos for
vice president of sale? Steve
Wheatman for vice president of
Administration. and Allison
Hansen for vice president of
production.
'Knight of Year' Named
RabbKantorTeam
Available High Holidays
complete Service' References
DADE 944-3562
BROWARD 1-943-7873
ISRAELI STUDENT WANTS TO EX
CHANGE OR RENT A BEAUTIFUL
FURNISHED APARTMENT NEAR
HAIFA CLOSE TO HAIFA UNIV.
AND TECHNION FOR APT. IN
MIAMI-FT. LAUDERDALE AREA.
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. CALL
EVENINGS 387-2201
Chancellor Commander Aaron
"Chip" Cohen of the North
Miami Beach Lodge 195. Knights
of Pythias. announces the
selection by the lodge of Past
Deputy Grand Chancellor Manny
Mandel as their "Knight of the
Year."
This honor, given each year to
a member of each Pythian Lodge
in South Florida, is for dedicated
service to his lodge and com-
munity.
Cohen also appointed Past
Chancellor Al Schatz as chairman
and Supreme Chancellor Victor
Vickness as program co-chairman
of a "Roast" in honor of Mandel
to be held Wednesday, Oct. 29, at
the Pythian Hall. North Miami
Beach.
Mandel is a past chancellor of
North Miami Beach Lodge, past
president of the Past Chancellors
Association of South Florida,
past commander of the Abe
Horrowitz Post 682. Jewish War
Veterans past Florida state
commander of Jewish War
Veterans, vice president of the
Level Club, chaplain of the
Foot lighters, member of the
Golden Glades Lodge 334 F &
AM. Mel Grant Chapter. City of
Hope, the Dokies. Miami Con-
sistory, and the Ma hi Shrine.
He is also the national Cantor
for the Jewish War Veterans and
vice president in charge of
religious activities at the Levitt -
Weinstein Memorial Chapels.

MR. ROBAR of international fame is no* with
us permanently.
Experience his hair coloring expertise for men
ana women.
* Hi-Lignting *
* Blonde on Blonde *
* Frosting *
* Computerized Perms *
* Supero Cutting & Styling *
"Quafthj C votes ^finnaf/"
10154 Kane concourse Bay Harbor
864-1956
AWVWVWWW
Lubavitch Yeshiva
1140 Alton Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Small, tnendty, affordable'--------------
Temple Beth Tor
6438 SW 8th Street
261-9821
Raot> Nathan B/yn
Sarvteaa Friday 8:15 p-m_ Sat 9:15
a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m
Da#y 7:30 im. 7 pJD.
f POSITION WANTED
aaw Traoitonaf Gr
o> Ezpananc* outnantkng valor
nprnm paraonaMy
(If M-pMy racoTWWHOad
wmmia.nm
O aa*i
Beth David Congregation
Miami's Historic First Jewish Congregation
Comprehensive Reiigio-Cuiturai Programs
Havurot-Feiiowships Full Youth Activities
Full Religious School Pastoral Counselling
Unique Conservative Day School
Quality Nursery Programs
INQUIRIES INTO OUR FAMILY MEMBERSHIP WELCOME
(Special reduced membership fees for young couples and
singles age 32 and under)
Or Sol. landau **K
Ww. W upaorv Canto-
Iff
KMB-SIMnw. UucMioui Orwo,
*- ** DMaaatv Principal Sokvnon SdtacMar
2625 SW 3rd Avenue
854-3911
75O0 SW 120 Street
238-2601
Proudly announces that
REGISTRATION FOR
THE 198081 SCHOOL YEAR
IS MOW OPEN
We are accepting boys and girts for all grades
Pre-nursery tnrougn High School
we offer an excellent Judaic and Academic curriculum'
And a staff of dedicated and experienced educators
Pc more information or an aopc)lritrnent
Please can
RABBI BJEZERWENGER. PRMOPAL
673-5664
__!_


Friday, August 16,1980
*JewisbFk>rkHan
Page 7-B
Ifouron-the-watei;
walk-to-eveiything
Hallandale location
doesn't
our prices
$48pOO wffl.
WA% financing available for
a limited time.
Most of the great Hallandale
condominiums sell for
$80,000 and up. That's just
one of the great reasons to
see Paradise by the Sea. Our
1 and 2-bedroom condomin-
iums start from just $48,000.
Try to find another
on-the-water condominium
with a price close to ours. It
can t be done. And to find
one that puts you so close to
everything is impossible.
Paradise by the Sea is
a real walk-to-everything
condominium. Less than a
block from a Publix and
Eckerd shopping center. The
Diplomat Mall is across the
street. And there are buses
and trams to take you to
the ocean, Gulfstream Park
or the shops, restaurants,
movies and services that line
Hallandale Beach Blvd.
The real pleasures of
Paradise by the Sea are at
home. Our 1 and 2-bedroom
apartment homes have
screened-in Florida rooms,
sunlit kitchens, lots of closets
and more. You'll have your
own private, waterside park
with barbecue and picnic

facilities. A recreation center.
A heated pool. A sundeck.
Shuffleboard courts. And
our beautiful garden
apartments are surrounded by
lush gardens and lavish
landscaping.
From just $48,000,
Paradise by the Sea is a great
buy. And with a limited
number of 11 Wk mortgages,
available to qualified buyers,
it's incredibly affordable.
Don't miss this chance to live
on-the-water in a walk-to-
everything Hallandale
condominium. Visit today.
Take 1-95 or U.S. I to
Hallandale Beach Blvd.,
head east and turn right on
Layne Blvd. and follow
signs. Open daily, 10 to 4,
at 300 Layne Blvd.,
Hallandale. (305)458-7774.
HaHandate
BeactiBtvd
II
Hollywood Blvd
Bff?vi-a
f I63fd SI
Paradise ByThe Sea
This is not a complete statement as to Paradise by the Sea. Complete details are provided by the developer in condo documents supplied
by the developer. Prices subject to change without notice.
(3
Marketed ft)
hOiNS US'ON
* ASSOCIATES INC


Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT CCHJKT
FOR
DADECOUNTY FLOBIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fin> Nir-oer mar
Di STATE Of
!1 LIAM S -r.-ZMAN
Dl .-eajed
> r
ATJOXISTRAl
TO .AlX PERSONS HAVING
claims OR DIMA.M S
against rm UBOVB
ESTATE ANT ALL OTHEK
SS NTTREST-
THE BSTATI
UtZ KEREBY *
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fortr. betow
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de.a,-.d i*_--s-. the etu:*
are r-w_-*-; w rTHDi THREE
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PROBATE DIVISION
Ft* Ntiobc M *f
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IN RE E5TAT1
OH.AK._- > K KAHN
Dereeaei
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:s: FOR CADE CO.ST>
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NOTICE Off ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
: ac* a- no -- FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARR IAOE
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D:jaotuooa o- Marr-aa-e hA
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are require. H sere a copy of
rier.ses :'. any
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INTHECIRCUIT COURT OF
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CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
NO 80-1MS0 (*]
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
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J an) M H m NATHANIEL L
BARON E ;F. a-
PaatMBMt .-.-*c :-.-r.- .-
->:: O-ra. a ay 5-.-.c :;: a.-.-
filc Mm onginau -nth the CVrk
oe the above styled court on or
before September _I MM)
co-er-rise a default U1 be
-Msred against you for the
relief prayed for in the com-
piBMl or petatjoo
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
Lshed once eaush week for four
eoBBac-jti-* -reeks in THE
-EW.SH F-_OR_DLAN
WITNESS my hand and the
aaal of said court a: M_a.-.:
---.---a :r "--j B May ;i ;...
RICHARD P BRLNKER
AS CLERK
Circuit Court.
Dade Couoty Fjonda
By V Barklev
-aj Tvputy Clerk
C-roMt Ca-art Soai
*m A-aj < r :
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEP.ESY
GTVTLN Obu Mm BBitat-..
' M> i
x rcg-is-ir at-d
Or. zt =_e
_*_ -MMM
Ho-roMH
Art-a-rR
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Shofetim
:::' Appoint judges and officers in each tribe, and let them a
:|i; .iudge the people righteously and fairly. ::
"Do not accept a bribe, for a bribe makes blind even a wise
vj man. 3
"If a difficult case should arise, take it to the place chosen |
5 bv the Lord your God: and the priests, the Levites. and the >:
chief .iudge shall tell you of their decision: and you must cany-
:: out the judgment just as they tell you. gf
When you come to Che Promised Land and you wish to
:: appoint a king over you. then choose one of your own people, jg
x: and one whom the Lord your God shall approve. Let him not. g
: however, gather military strength, nor shall he introduce idol- S
:: worship by taking many wives from foreign nations, nor shall 8
:: he become rich at the expense of the people.
X When you besiege a city and conquer it. you shall not A
;ij destroy the trees in it by wielding an axe against them. You g
may eat of their fruit, but do not cut them down. Only those ::
v* trees which are not fruit-bearing may you cut down, so that ft
| you may build fortifications against invasion." 8
X Thus did the Lord continue to create laws for Israel so :
S that it might live as an honorable and upright nation.
i-I Deuteronomy 16.16 21:9/ |
:I: The recounting oi me Weekly Portion of the La* M etracted and based ft
opon The Graphic History o the Jewish Heritage edited by P Wollman v
Tsamir sis. published By Shengold The volume is available at 7$ Maiden v
"" Lane. New York NY 10031 Joseph Schlang is president of me sooet. :
;: distributing me volume ) ..............K
Krestow Elected in Golden Beach
A
Yerena Krestow defeated
Theodore Loevner in a special
election Tuesday to fill a vacancy
on the Golden Beach Tom d
Council
Krestow received 90 votes to
Loevner > SS More- than half of
the town's 304 registered voters
cast ballots.
KxMMtOM takes the seat held by
former Councilman William
Milk r Aa? BJBCfd :
Golder. Bracr. in June
TEMPLEADATHYESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947 1435
Conservative
Rabbi Simcria Freedman
Cantor ian Alpem
Friday Night Servtces ftt5 p.m.
Late services to* the entire family
througriout the summer
Saturday morning service at 830
Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE BETH AM Dr. Herbert
5950 N Kendall Dr. Baumga-d
S. Miami 667-6667 Senior Rabbi
Stuart G Wetnblart. Associate Rabbi
Morton Hoffman Associate Rabbi
Friday Servica 8:30 p.m
Rabbi Stuart Watnblatt will speak
on "Mysticism and Mercy: Pre-
paring tor the High Holidays"
Torah Service Saturday
at 11:15 a.m.
Candlelighting
Time
739
3 Elul 5740
BETH TORAH 9477528
CONGREGATION Consecvat.ve
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz. Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Arom
Saturday mcning. Aug. 16
Bar Mitrvah of Robert Budowsky
Bei- Mttzvah o4 keoaard Getzler
TEMPLE EMANuEL
1701 Washington A.enue
Conservativa 53o-2503
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabb1
ZviAdler. Cantor
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Sermon 1030
Registration now m progress all
departments Re'igious School
and Lehrman Day School Grades
1 9. Membership inqumes invited
BTH DAVID Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau. Rabbi
Hazzan Wm. M. Lipson
CORAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Pttone: 854-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
S. Dade Campus 7500 SW 120th St.
Late Shabbat Services Friday 8 p.m
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW 12 Ave. 856-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Dairy Minyon tor Yahrzerten
Daily 7:45 ajn. 4 MS p-m.
Saturday Service 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Re-
Coral Gabies 667 565"
Michael B E.sensiat. Rabbt
Serving Coral GaOtes and
tne Southwest area
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 7Stn St.. Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Friday services at 8.15 p.m.
Saturday services at 9 am.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave
North Dade s Reform Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi
Julian I. Cook. Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath Eve Services 8 15 pan.
(7:30 pun. on the first
Friday ot the month)
Sabbath Morrung Servtces
1Cfca-m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Avenue at 41st St.
Dr. Leon Kronish 538-7231
Cantor David Convlssr Liberal
Sabbath Ssrvicss, Frt, ft 15 pjn.
Saturday services, 10:45 ajn.
aviese
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
420C B.sca.-e Bcnjievard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone 57S-4OO0
Ftabbi Solomon Schirf.
Executive Vice PtBsadent
TEMPLE ZrON
8000 Milter Drive
Dr Norman N
Conservative
271-2311
Shap-o. Rabb.
Visitors and Guests Welcome.
Manyan Services: 7 a.m. Mondays
and Thursdays Tatter Chaosi. Fn_
Aug 15. 8.15 p m Late Serncss -
Tetter Chapel Sat. Aug 16.9 ajn.
Satttsth Services. Pts^egMraMon
Reagtous Scrtooas AJ grades
^WjVf^ftr^aai ttvxi HMmHHmmM^
JN CSC-' AM = B CAS
HEBKEW CONGRENS
^e* -*a L Booaea "** j^Tor
UNITED S>NAGOGUE
OF AME='CA
*C N 'S>o SJ H IBar-i Be*.. '* i3-Z
*-.* ;>. 3ec S. S*-j~*- *ncvr
?^w.-w
T
Reiigaous inharmation
concsrrungG r.r; W a
HOuMMS Ol WorWO
Phone 57-4000
^JCC .i 45 s.--.- i C" .-


Pul
Notices
HCE UNDER
{lIS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY
&the undersigned,
^tltlous name 5200
ft 5200 SW hiii
Hi Gables, Fla.
I to register said
he Clerk of the
Bourt of Dade County.
Florida.
rod Pomeranre, as
tee
leyotour Friend.
owners
Aug. 15. 22. 28. 1880
-
"
NOTICE UNDER
TIOUS NAME LAW
1TICB IS HEREBY
N that the undersigned,
ling to engage In business
the fictitious name of
WARD HOTEL ALTS at
ins Avenue. Miami
^Krlda. Intends to
Mid name with the
r the Circuit Court of
I County. Florida
^ph Sperling
old Rosen Esq
Attorney for
Sperling
Oncoln Road Suite 320
^h. Florida 33139
Uly20; Aug. 1.8, 15, 1980
>TICE OF ACTION
^JCTIVE SERVICE
[NO PROPERTY)
CIRCUIT COURT OF
^VENTH JUDICIAL
^rOF FLORIDA, IN
SjW DADE COUNTY
Writ Action No. 80-10705 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The man lag. of
NANCY RICHERT (YOUNG)
and
MARKTHOMAS YOUNG
: MARK THOMAS
TOL'Nt;
MO84th Street
MK>sha Wisconsin
BE HEREBY NOT1-
tftat an a. tniri for 1 lis-
ten of Marriage has been
I against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
Sour arrlttei ,m\
t on Daniel Mark Kell.
aulre. attorney for
jtfer whose address Is
Vest 4th Avenue, Hlaleah,
Florida, :i:> ^HaT with the clerk of the
above sly led court on or before
August 29. I'.isn. otherwise a
efaull will be entered against
lie relief demanded In
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be
C tiled once each week for
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Flurida on this 21 day of July,
1MK).
RICHARD P. HKINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
^^B Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(UrcsjjfCourt Seal)
Daniel Mark Kell,
Esquire
3108 Ml 4th Avenue
Hlaleah. Florida 33012
1883-OODOi
Attorney for Petitioner
July 25; Aug. 1, 18, 15,
llll
ITHS CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
COUNTY. FLORIDA
H No. 10-11212 FC
HMILY DIVISION
IE: The Marriage of
DAD PASCUAL
PAULINO
Petitioner Wife
and
OMILJO PAULINO
tapondent Husband
JTICE OF ACTION
;BOMILK) LAI LINO
jj)BK Cortez Street
MM Angeles
fomia 90026
ARE NOTIFIED that
g for divorce has been
alnst you and you are
^fe to serve a copy of
r Bitten defenses. If any.
artIn D. Kahn. MAR
p. KAHN, I' A .
Itloner Wife's attorney,
ddress Is 735 NE 128
^ulte 100, North Miami.
33161. on or before
1980. and file the
with the clerk of this
Bier before service on
Nmer wife's attorney or
lately thereafter,
rtae a default will be
against you for the
jmanded in the coin
petition
Kss my hand and the
his Court on July 2,
1980.
akdp. BRINKER
Aa Clerk of the Court
B3y A. D. Wade
^Ji Deputy Clerk
; Aug. r R. 15, 22, 1980
BTICEllNOlR------------
ITIOUS NAME LAW
CE IS HEREBY
that the undersigned,
to engage in business
le fictitious name of
WENT BUREAU OF
A. P.O. BOX 630481.
Florida 33163. Intends
ter said name with the
the Circuit Court of
unty. Florida
William Cohen
July 25;
Aug. 1. 8. 15, 1980
MOW
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-5306
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVING SOMKRSTEIN
1 lereased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of IRVING SOMER
STEIN. deceased. File
Number 80-5306, is pending In
the Circuit Court for DADE
County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida, 33130. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are
required to file with this court,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE:
lllall claims against the
estate and (21 any objection by
an Interested person to whom
notice was mailed that chal-
lenges the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the per-
sonal representative, venue, or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
UfcU>'OKEVER BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice
has begun on Aug. 8, 1980
Co-Personal Representative:
Stuart Somersteiti
22 Muriel Avenue
Lawrence. NY. 11559
Marlon Somerstein
241 E 76th Street
New York, NY. 10021
Jane Roth
1236 Lafayette Road
Gladwyne, PA 19035
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Abraham A. Galbut
Galbut, Galbut
& Menin. PA.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
_Telephone: 672-3100
BUM____________Aug. 8. 15. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80-11672 FC
IN RE: The marriage of
LEONE MAYARD
CHOULOUTE
Petitioner Wife
vs.
R1GAND CHOULOUTE
Respondent. Husband
TO: MR. RIGAND
CHOULOUTE
RUE FEROU NO. 3
DERRIEVE LA BANQUE
DU CANADA. DELMA
PORT AU PRINCE
HAITI
HAITI, W.I.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GEORGE T. RA-
MANI, ESQ.. Suite 711. Bis
cayne Bldg., 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130,
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading In the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 19 day of Sept., 1880. If
you fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this 6th day of August, 1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
By A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
00097 Aug. 15. 22. 29;
Sept. 5. 1880
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Leo Time at 36 NE 1st Street.
Miami. Fla. 33130. intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Le Jalge Unlimited. Inc.
09059 July 20. Aug. 1.8. 15. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
Icopartex" at 7802 NW 72nd
Ave., Medley, Fla. 33166. In
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
" IgnacioCorrea
09060 July 25: Aug. 1. 8, 15, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name Just
Kids-Teen Boutique at 7847
West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33144 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the .Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Just Kids
Boutique, Inc.
7847 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33144
09106 Aug. 15, 22, 29;
Sept. 5, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
FOOD SPOT ASSOCIATES at
1401 Brlckell Avenue. Suite
608. Miami. Florida, 33131
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Andrea's Trust 1
Andrea's Trust II
Andrea's Trust III
Andrea's Trust IV
Andrea's Trust V
Andrea's Trust VI
Stuart's Trust I
Stuart's Trust II
Stuart's Trust III
Stuart's Trust IV
Stuart's Trust V
Stuart's Trust VI
Mlndy's Trust I
Mlndy's Trust II
Mlndy's Trust III
Mlndy's Trust IV
Mlndy's Trust V
Mlndy's Trust VI
Larry's Trust I
Larry's Trust II
Larry's Trust III
Larry's Trust IV
Larry's Trust V
Larry's Trust VI
Packman, Neuwahl &
Rosenberg, Attorneys for
FOOD SPOT ASSOCIATES
09068 Aug. 1,8, 18. 22. 1880
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
Melvin Associates, at 6614 SW
114 Place, Unit F, Miami, Fla.
33173, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Scott J. Goodman,
50 percent Owner
Stephen M. Goldlng,
50 percent Owner
Gary P. Cohen, Esq.
Attorney for Melvin Associates
09090 Aug. 8, 15, 22, 29. 1980
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. 80-11682 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
WILFRID VASSOR
Petitioner
and
EVA WILSON VASSOR
Respondent
TO: MRS. EVA WILSON
VASSOR
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 DAVID A. KARL.
ESQ., of the law firm of
JAVITS It KARP. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
3550 Blscayne Boulevard, Suite
804. Miami, Florida (33137),
(305) 576-8828, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Sept. 18. 1980. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6th day of
August, 1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
in A D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JAVITS* KARP
DAVID A. KARP
3880 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 504
Miami. Florida 33137
1308) 876-6828
Attorney for Petitioner
08083 Aug. IB, 22. 28;
Sept. 8, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 80-8843 FC 02
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
KAMONA VARNER SMITH
Petitioner
and
BERNARD SMITH
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: BERNARD SMITH
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any,
to It on MARVIN GREBER.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 633 NE 167 St..
N.M.B., Fla. 33162. on or
before September 5. 1980, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court, otherwise a
default will be entered against
you.
July 22. 1980.
Clerk, Richard P. Brinker
Clerk of Circuit Court
By V Barkley
As Deputy Clerk
09060 Julv 25; Aug. 1. 8, 15. 198(
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 80 11696 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Re
the Adoption of
a Minor
TO ROBERT WAHL
Residence Unknown
YOU ROBERT WAHL, are
hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for
Adoption with the Clerk of the
CourJ a,I mall a copy to
Petitioner's Attorney.
DANIEL GALLUP. 2355 Sal-
eclu Street. Coral Gables.
Florida. 33134, on or before
September 19. 1980. else
Petition will be taken as
confessed.
This 6 day of August. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
09096 Aug. 15. 22. 29;
______________ Sept. 8. 1880
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Tasty Shrimp at 2378 NE 173rd
Street, Apt. B 313. North
Miami Beach. Fla. 33180 In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
General Restaurant
Services, Inc.
09066 Aug. 1, 8. IS, 22. 1980
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. 80-11136 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; The marriage of
VIVIAN I. GULLETTE
Petitioner, Wife
and
Si MM IE LEE GULLETTE
Respondent. Husband
TO: Mr. Slmmle Lee
Gullette
857 South llth Street
Newark, NJ
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 GOOD-
MAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 808 E. Eighth
Avenue, Hlaleah, FL 33010,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Sept. 5. 1980:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 28th day of
July, 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. D. Wade
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal)
Stanley E. Goodman
909 E. 8th Avenue
Hlaleah, FL 33010
(305)883-7733
Attorney for Petitioner
08071 Aug. 1. 8, 18, 22, 1880
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80-11657 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
RUBY M. BENSON
Petitioner
and
EDWIN R. BENSON
TO: Edwin R. Benson
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 LAW OFFICES OF
BARRY C. FLEISHER. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 438, Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept.
18. 1880; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6 day of
August. 1980.
Richard P. Brinker
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
Barry C. Flelsher, Esq.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 438
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone (308) 674-9040
Attorney for Petitioner
O9094 Aug. 18. 22.29:
Sept. 8, 1980
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. 80-11104 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARIAGE
IN RE The Marriageol
1.1 IS ALEJANDRO SOTO
Petitioner
and
MARIA DEL CARMEN
SOTO
Respondent
TO MARIA DEL
CARMEN SOTO
Andres Avelmo
Caceres 124-A
La Perla,
Callao.
LIMA. PERU.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
lias been filed and commenced
In this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of
i your written defenses, if any.
I to It, on CAHIAIS M. MEN-
DEZ, Esq.. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2985 W. 4th Avenue.
H1ALEAH. Florida, 33012. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the styled Court on or before
Sept. 5. 1980. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub
lished once each week, for four
. consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
MIAMI.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 28 day of July.
1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. liar I ne 11
As Deputy Clerk
Carlos M. Mendez. Esq.
2985 W 4lh Avenue
Hlaleah, Florida 33012
Attorney for Petitioner
09073 Aug 1.8. IS, 22, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80-1103* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re
CHANGE OF NAME OF
a minor child
By
JULIA M. ANDRADES
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LEANDREW BURKS
& CECIL ANDERSON
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for Change of Name
has been filed and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any,
to It on M. GREBER, ESQ.
attorney for Petitioner. 633 NE
167 St.. N.M.B.. Fla. 33162. on
or before Sept. 8. 1980. and file
the original with the clerk of
this court: otherwise a default
will be entered against you.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on July 28,
1880.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
08074 Aug. 1. 8. IS, 22, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cas* No. 80-116*3 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage of
I KISSEL R
DEL RE Y
Let Itloner Wife
vs.
NELSON R.
DELlKEY
Respondent Husband
TO: NELSON R.
DEL REY
16427 St. Andrews Place
Gardena. California
YOU NELSON R. DEL REY
are hereby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mall a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP, 2358
Salzedo Street, Coral Gables,
Florida, 33134, on or before
September 18, 1880. else
Petition will be taken as
confessed.
This 6 day of August. 1880.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
09095 Aug. 15. 22. 29;
Sept. 5. 1980
BID NOTICE
JVS Nutritional
Project
920 Alton Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Project Sponsor:
Jewish Vocational Service
1. Furnish 3-Chevrolet 1 ton
V8 trucks.
2. Please call 673-5108 for
specifications for bid.
3 Bid date: Sealed bids will
be accepted at the office of the
Project by 10:00 A.M.. August
29th. 1980 and opened on this
date. Any and all bids may be
rejected and the successful bid
shall be submitted to the HRS
Office of Aging and Adult Ser-
vice for approval.
Naomi Benson
Project Director
August 7. 1980
09099 Aug. 15. 22, 1980
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. 80-11569
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
MARIE VONETTE
\ ASSOR JOHNSON
I 'clltlonel
and
LEE JOHNSON
Respondent
TO Mil LEE JOHNSON
Residence t nknown
VOL ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED dial an action for
I llusolutlon ol Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required lo serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any.
to it on DAVID A. KARP.
KSQ of I he law firm of
IA\ ITS & KARP. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
3860 Blscayne Boulevard, Suite
504. Miami. Florida 1331371.
13001 876-6620, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Sept, 12. 1980. 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
(our consecutive weeks in THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 4 day of
August, 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Barbara Daniels
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
JAVITS & KARP
DAVID A. KARP
3550 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 504
Miami. Florida 33137
I!3051 576 6528
Attorney for Petitioner
09087 Aug. 8, 15, 22. 29. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-6095
Division 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Katherlne F. Brawer
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 Katherlne F.
Brawer, deceased, File
Number 80-6086, 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 rep-
' resentatlve of the estate Is
Irving Brawer, whose address
, is 2800 NE 138th Street, Apt.
802. N. Miami, Florida. The
name and address of the
' personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
, All persons having claims or
demands against the estate
i are required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
. any claim or demand they
may have. Each claim must be
In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the
creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet
' due. the date when it will
become due shall be stated. If
, the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
deredent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
, Date of the first publication
I of this Notice of
Administration: August 1,
1980.
Irving Brawer
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Katherlne F. Brawer
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE.
Kurt Wellisch. For the
Firm WELLISCH.
METZGEK & LEONE
161 Almeria Ave.. Suite 200-E
Cora] Gables. FL 33134
Telephone: 448-7954
09076 Aug. 1. 15. 1980


'Hfc-iV
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ni
Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEMoCE
'HoraorcB'"
mi thc circuit court of
TMC fLf/fNTH JUDICIAL
circuit of Florida, its
a no fos oaoc couarrr
CndMMM **-**.
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AChud
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f4 VtrfMSBS Ale
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FOB API hekxby *o*n
FIED tatt aa MttM tor
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retired vi
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CIRCU4T COURT
defer.*** a
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RAM
A ., U M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPEfT j
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CkiI Achan No ea-IOS7FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
r, -;* BtSUTlaga -,'
-r.'ira a BraovU
pell'
and
Aillia, Ft Herawtt
P.-p/r.dnl
- R B< MMtl
< oBMHMI Ir.'
2*2 l.in"/ln Ulvd
Mi'MI.
New Iff.-, <*H4.
JfOI ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIP.D that a petition for
Disaolo'iori has bn filed ano I'mmnrtd
in thia '.ourt and you are
required to serve a MM of
your a/ntten defenses, if any
U, il '/n MARSHALL IVP. E
QI.IRP. Attorney for PE
TITIONKIl. I'M' address is
370 NW 72nd Ave Miami
Florida 33122. and Me the
original with the I lerk of the
above ntyied ourt on or before
August 2k. iw*i otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the ornpiaint or petition
Thla notice irn.ll be
published once ea/:h week for
Imh ormer utlve weeks In
JP.WIHH FMlRIDIAN
WITNKHH my hand and the
' .ii of .mi court at Miami.
Florida an thin 17 day of July
IM*
RICHARDP RRINKKK
As Clerk. Circuit Court
1/aiU- (.'ounty. Klr^rida
KWO NW 27 Ava
Miaou plorlda3.'IM2
Hy M I Martnett
An l>e(iiity I'Irrk
iC.'Iri kill 'ourt Heal i
MAI:: HAI.I. IVP.S P.HQ
B70 MW 72ril AviMIM
Miami, y lori'iii H133
lii i WOi MB 77K.',
OtOM July 26.
Aug I. K. IB. IVHO
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
,IVp;N that the uii'hTHlKned.
(M'HirlriK lo criKuK** Iri hunlneiw
UIMtol lln- llctltlOUl name OK
II;ANI MIMIONI al u*h go.ui I'.oomI lirlvi- Miami.
PioiKia ISIBT, Inland to
raajlataf laid imuim with the
Nik of Ihc ClrcUll Court of
11.nit- County, Klorl.la
KOHKKTO aANTANA
OMAH LEON
EMM July 2ft,
Auk I. I. IR IWO
IN TP
oaoc coutrrr. flosioa
PaOtMTC DIVISION
FNWHU N-WW
Da RX E3TATE OT

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HKRKIIY
i,IV l-.N tl...I the iiniliTHiKiieil.
Illlilll lo t'liKUKe In buslnean
iiinler the fictitious name
i .inioi Meat Company at
2041 NW 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida Intends to register said
MflM with the Clerk of the
Jrcult (;.Mjrt of Dade County,
AtJoi lila
^ Julie's Trust I
Julie's Trust II
Kllrn'i Trust I
p;ilen's Trust II
l ii-borah's Trvst I
I H'huriili 3 Trust II
HermlfMA'a Trust I
I lerininea s Tnisl II
i .irol s Trust I
('.ii 111
ickmai vAhisV
1
.v/nctor
AJ^MTn*TRAT!0?
TO ali- PERJJOW HAVT?K;
'.-^k.-MJ OR LEMAXTi!
AOADnTT THE ABOVE
ESTATE AM. AJ-L OTHER
PERSO.HS ?rrERESTETj 2*
THE ESTATE
TOt ARE HE REST "'OTI
P7EO umt On adNuuat/maw.
A -Jia eatata N MIL^REO M
PjCSIXvLJ^H -N'eaaad Fu
> xr.aar N SNA pervdsic
jut Oreaatt Court tor Lad*
'-..-/ r i or via ProAate
LAYMkOB. In* aySdrasa of wMef.
j n WaN Eiaciar 3tr*t
M^rr.. FV-rVNi U; Ttva par
Kra, .epresentaCve o* the
eslaia j Rnrajtf Leaser srhoaa
tdrfres* j T7 Cherry L*rat
?.*.> ..-.. .'* Vor ::"':
.*/.-. ar^l aoireaa o< lha
parsNM .ojr.i.-ji.Tt i
. .. ~*/ W< I'.fV RaNN
, ^ <*-. haaisaj *. t.i or
>--a4s *|^~,'^ the ajsjUU
'
"
: ..'.A
mcE to
- f UN *v.. (
- NkMNMH
Mr or
may have I art be
* *r i :.'at*
Dm euuit ON
.-.': *^ir- .' the
- nu *- of
r. d UN i M '
II -'-. '
I. iMrta *'- will
hecon M '-.ted II
he chain -.- ginM >,r
% -,' -: '.'.
. .- : |M
,im to
r ^ tltllWCl
Ofl U) ^^' ;,-
-i'.ve
;. '/r. inters
U, wh/jrr ,f this
Notice of Adrr.imi'ration has
..'-'1 ar r-H'iir-'l
WflTHIN THREE MONTH.-.
rl-.O.M HIP. i.atp: OF THK
K1RST II UI.K'ATION OP
nils NOTICE to file any ob-
.ons they may have that
halNnfaM the validity of the
daeadant'i will, the qualifi'a
'ions of the personal represen-
urtrvs or the venue or juris
'li' tion of the i ourt
AI.I. .1.AIMS. URMANUS.
AM) OIJJPXTIONS NOT SO
riLEO All.I. BE FOREVER
BARRED
Ijate of the first publication
ratu/fi August d. IMO
Konald Lesser
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
MILTjREIj M RANDOLPH
Deceaaed
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
KEPREHENTATIVE:
P.-I* in M UUisburg. Esq.
Myers, Kaplan. Levlnson.
Kenln A Richards
14 2* Hnikeii Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephcxie (308|371041
MM, Aug H. 15. 11*0
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
CHVEN that the underslfrned.
leslrlng to engage In business
uo'lcr the fictitious name of
CENERAL EXPORT St P
PLIES op' amp:ric:a at mi
Alrneiia Ave Suite 200 K
('oral OabMM, Florida 33134
inli-iult to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Courl of liiiile County, P'lorlda
i;p;sa. inc.
il Almerla Ave..
Suite 200 p:
(oral (iahles, p'la. 331 :t4
ki;rt weli.is<;h, bsq
'."..Hi l.eoiie, P A
Attorney for OEEA, IMC
111 Almerla Avenue
Bulta aOO-E
i oral Oabiaa, Florida SUM
lltMWI Aug X, 15. 22 29, 1)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
OIVEN that the undersigned,
rl.'Hirlng to engage In bUHIm-MH
under the In lltlous name
Elyaac Boulangarla Par
p:xi-ellence ut Westland Mall
Bhopplna Center In Mlaleah,
PToi Ida intends to register said
name with ina cierk of UwClr
cult Court ol Dade County,
Florida.
La Pain
du Westland. Inc.
I'.! km.ui Neuwahl A
Rosenberg
Attorneys for Ix Pain
du Westland, Inc.
OUOiMI July 2B;
Aug 1, K. 1ft, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY
i;ivp;n that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names of
AMERICAWIDE IN
SI RANCK. INC.. d b. a
VMERICAWIDE LIFE AS-
SOCIATES -il 12 NW 12th
Avenue Miami Plorlda 3313B
i rci to r
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'NO POFEHT-Yi
rN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUOlCIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR! OAOE COUNTY
C i AC1IN1 Ma. -"IN FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FON DISSOLUTION
OF NAJSRIA6E
IN RE Tin fNMM|i of
BSBOrTE Davis
and
OSCAR DAVIS
RaafMroVerJl
ID OSCAR DAVIS
RaattNaea unknown
YOV ARE HEREBY NOT!
PTED that an action tor
DuMoauuem of Mamagc ruas
beer, fliad a^tainat you and you
u* required to serve a copy of
your srntJan defenaea. if any
M M aa Mn.TON C OOOD-
MAN ES<< attorney for
ftXXlirjntr snett address is IS
west Flaglar Street Suite 936
B.seayne Bidg Miami
as Ul and fUc the
aal with the clerk of the
MyMMl Maori *. or oefore
*p'. .* .'*r-*.se a
irtarad against
Ml demanded ir.
-? -.r.r-.-.f....- '..- pet.'-.or
",-.i- shall be pub-
- -*' r. week for lour
onae. ...- wmtttk ..-. THE
IEWISH FLORIDIAN
'. rj,fi and the
Mai .; asld eonrt at Miami
.-'. ] at
. .'**)
} BRISKER
ourt
' 4d*
Clark
'..--. laaJ
MiltonC Gnodki
;:. m isse
***\ Au| IS Mf
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 tO-HU*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN P.P.
RAYMOND I SPIEGEL
Petitioner
and
ISMENE SPIEGEL
Respondent
TO lsmene Spiegel
57 Leverett Avenue
Staten Island
Ha York 10312
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any.
to It on ALBERT WILEN8KY.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 819 Dupont Plaza
Center. 300 Blscayne Blvd.
Way. Miami. Fl 33131, and file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before September 12. 1980;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
P'lorlda on this 30 day of July.
IBM
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By V Barkley
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
Albert Wllenaky, Esq.
Suite 819
I nipool Plaza Center
300 lilscayne Blvd. Way
Miami, p'l 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
HB0H2 Aug 8, IS. 22, 29. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
<;i\K\ ll.at the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fu lltlous name Ryan
Realty Associates at 2041 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
IntNlds to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
('ourt of Imde County, P'lorida.
Julie's Trust I
Julie's Trust II
p:ilen's Trust I
p;ilen's Trust II
Deborah's Trust I
Deborah's Trust II
Hi-rmmea's Trust I
llermlnea'8 Trust II
Carol's Trust I
Carol's Trust II
Packman. Neuwahl k
Rosenberg
Attorneys for
Ryan Realty Associates
09061 July 2B; Aug. 1. 8. IS. 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
1MO FROFERTY)
IN TMC CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IM
AMD FOR DADE COUNTY
Ovsl AcNaa Mml M-1 IID FC
I FAMILY DIVISION!
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
:N RE The mamas* ''
PEDRO M ZOP.NOZA
.-.d
ANA BEATRIZ
ZORNOZA
a.;
to ana beatriz
ZORNOZA
DMfonaJ No ISO
V. 33
Bogota Cowin-.b-
YOC ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage baa
been filed agamt you and you
are required to serve a cooy of
your written defenses if any
to It on ALBERT L CARRI-
CARTE P A attorney tor
Petitioner, whoee address is
2N1 NW 7th Street. Mian-.:
and file the
rrtgmal with the clerk of the
i styled court on or oef', r
Sept 12 ltM. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the rcttaf ^'.ar.ded ir.
- petlUON
This notice snail be
Med one* -vr tor
THE
HFLORD
WIT"..- r+rA and the
*-.. ',..*. al Mtomi
kt on this 29 day of July
->
RICHARD P BRINKER
As' ..' Court
Dade 'o." r .o.-ida
irrtar
As Depu-.;. CMrk
arrfcarte P a
.1,. ft reet
- :-. IM
C MS-7SI7
Atlornaj for Petitioner
'AV/T9 Attg IS 22 19*
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 SO-10657 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN Rp; The marriage of
MATILDA AFFLICK
Petitioner Wile
and
CORAL JEAN AFFLICK
Respondent Husband
TO CORAL JEAN AFFLICK
33 Oakland Crescent
Kingston, Jamaica
YOl. ARp; 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 HARVEY D FRIED
MAN. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road. Suite No. 392. Miami
Reach. P'londa 33139. and file
the origlnial with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before August 27. 1980; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
Tills notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
W1T.NP;SS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
P'lorida on this 18 day of July.
1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
iCIn uit Court Seal i
Harvey D. Friedman
420 Lincoln Road
Suite No EM
Miami Beach. P'lorida 33139
305 531 0391
Attorney for Petitioner
0Wift7 July 25. Aug. 1. 8. 15, 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
HO PROPERTr
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Adkaa Ma. N 5474 FC
(It)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The mamas* at
MANSCKH P.AMJI
DALSANIA
Petitioner Husband
and
v ALENC1A DALSANIA
Respondent Wife
TO VALENCIA DALSANU
c oLewts
MS Rodeney Dnve S W
Atlanta Georgia MB 11
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action .'or
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
re required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. J any
lo it or. DAVID I BEP.GEP.
*llorney for Petitioner ariose
add re as is 99a Aasr.ingtor.
Avenue Miami Beach. FL
3313k nd file the ordinal witn
-t 'A the abo.e -
x-. or Defore September
otherwise a dU I
- aittarad against you for
Use rcltel MrnsMdM .-.the
unt or o*-tition
sAal be
sreel
' THE
wr: ~. the
ami
: 11
a
BRINKER
AaClert
Da : -.da
nd
-rfc
. -ire
y*t *..-- inglon Avenue
:39
ner
1.3. IS 22. IM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. so-i04Si
FAMILY DIVISION
IN Rp; The marriage of
ANGELICA OSORIO
Petitioner Wife
and
CIRO OSORIO
Respondent Husband
TO CIRO OSORIO
41 Mercury St
Charlotte
N or th fa rolina 28205
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOL ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition For Dis-
solution Uf Marriage has been
liled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading 10
said peUtion on petitioners
attorney. GEORGE T
HAMANI. ESQ.. Suite 711. Bis
cayne Bldg 19 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
and file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before 29 day of August. 1980
If you fail to do so. judgment
by default will be taken
against you for the >ellef
demanded in said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida
this 16 day of July. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
By M J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
EMM July 25;
Aug 1. 8. 15. I960
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to i-ngage In business
under 'in- rictlUoua name of
Nature Wonders Intend to
:ii name wltJ
Circuit (lour! ol
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
KAISER'S UNION "76" at
20400 West Dixie Highway.
North Miami Beach. Florida
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
(.'ourt of Dade County. Florida.
Kaiser Service
and Repairs. Inc.
20400 West Dixie Highway
North Miami Beach. Florida
I.AW OFFICES OF
JOSEPH SCHMIER
Attorney for Kaiser Service
and Repairs, Inc.
09069 Aug. 1. 8. 16, 22. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
CENTER FOR DIRECT LAN-
GUAGp; TRAINING at 401
Coral Way, Suite 200. Coral
Cables, P'lorida 1331341 Intends
lo register said name with the
Clerk ol the Circuit Court of
I Hide i tounty, P'lorida
;: i" ): \ \i CROfl
,IA\ ITS -v KARP
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No SO-II543 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
CYNTHIA MAYERHOFER
.Petitioner
and
WILLIAM MAYERHOFER
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO WILLIAM
MAYERHOFER
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any.
lo it on MARVIN GREBER.
ESQ., Attorney for Petitioner.
633 NE 167 St N MB.. Fla.
33182, on or before September
12. 1980. and file the original
with the clerk of this court;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you.
Dated: August 4. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
09091 Aug. 8, 11. 15, 22. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVPIN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious, name JET
TAX SERV ICE at 2699 NW 54
-Heel Miami P'lorida. MIST,

Clrcull

N-taan
' -.-
IN THE CIRCUIT :>.rr
FOR
DADE COUNTY e -o n.
FRCPSATED'. -. *
FNM NsjaMNr 4 ~
:> RE ESTATE ;
PACLSOTO
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMUCSTRaT-.-.s
The adSBSBjat.-a.r- -A k
estate of Pa IT.
deceaaed. FIN N_--..
ITr N piaSaia. z a, r^_
Court for Daie ...
Ftortda. Pro**:.
* "r-" la*
ity Courthouse -- *_.
FlagNr Street M-i- r J
33130 The name _-:
of the persona, npn
and of the persona.
'.alive s attorney -
below
AR interested pe-v.-i
required 10 ftle -.-.-
*ITHLN THREE
OF THE FIRST
CATION OF THIS /net
1 a., claims .
esute a.-.d -2 a-
an -nlerested per, .-.r
u ma..- I
**n*i the .
x- ,-..:.cation* -a
-?pre sen la'
M.L CLAIMS
'
stin
-
-
NaT -
M
H_a
Atlorr- rsona.
9200 Dade land .--
1 ludeland Tow r r- ". -
- 201
. Florida
Teir phone ART 3
%-e- %Uf
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
DISTRICT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No tO-lOSM FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
Ir, re the
Adoption of
A Minor
TO A Y NUN LEY
3341 DoveCre** Is
Memphis. Tt-r_-
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the Petitioner ;n*d
a Petition for Adopt.or. .n the
above-styled cause .'or the
adoption of a minor child
named therein and you art
required to show cajse why
the same should nol Or granted
by serving a copy uf your
wrttten defenses
any upon
DANIEL GALLL'P Attorney
for the Petitioner. 2355 Saiiedo
Street. Suite 300. Corai Gablei.
P'lorida 33134 and By nilnj the
original thereof with the Cleric
of the Circuit Court on or
before the 5 day of September.
19W). otherwise a Decree may
be entered against you
granting said adoption
WITNESS MY hand and
uffuial seal of said Court at
Miami, Dade Countv Florida
1111- .'3 dav of July. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the
Circuit Court
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
UWHS7 Aug 1.8, 15 23 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE HTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No, 10-11127 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN Rp;: The marriage ol
CARLOS .NUCLEI.
BERMUDEZ
Petitioner
and
ANA MARIE BERMI
Respondent
YOL'. ANA MARIE BER-
MUDEZ, residence unknown.
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIKPTO
FILE your written reap 1 jj
this action lor dUaolul
marriage, with the Clerl
above Court, and serve .. iopy
upon Petitioner's Attc
SACL T. VON ZAMFT and
SAMLEL E SMITH
Dixie Highway. Sultt *
Coral Cables. Florida S3I M Ml
or before the 5 day ol Sepl
19H0. else the Petition lor
Dissolution of Marriage will he
taken as confessed.
DATED: Julv 28. 19811
RICHARD P BRINI
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
09O77 Aug. 1. 8. 1. -''- '^L
BID NOTICE
JVS Nutritional Project
920 Alton Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Project Sponsor:
Jewish Vocational Service
1. Furnish and deliver all or
any of five'lots of restaurant
equipment and supplies.
2. Please call 673-5106 for
specification for bid.
3. Bid date: Sealed bids win
be accepted at the office of me
Project by 10:00AM.. August
22nd. 1980 and opened on inc-
date. Any and all bids ir,
rejected and Ihe SU> 1
shall be submitted to the '
Office of Aging '"
a*.
.. .


today, August 15,1980
vJenisfi ftcridlan
Page 11-B
Public Notices Floridians Gain
Master's Degrees
Residents of North Miami
Beach and Tamarac were
awarded master's degrees at the
third annual commencement of
Yeshiva University's Wurzweiler
School of Social Work Block
Education Program in New York
City.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
G & G Realty Enterprises, at
1921 NE 188th Street, North
Miami Beach. Florida Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Harold H. Kassln
Arthur R. Kassln
09106 Aug. 15. 22, 2;
_________________'Sept. 5. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Pro-
fesor Pranachiari at Room
420F. 1393 SW 1st Street,
Miami, Florida 3313S, Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
[ )ade County, Florida.
Dr. Jose Fernandez, Owner
09103 Aug. 15. 22, 29;
_________'___________Sept. 5, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
LUCKY ADVERTISING at 215
SW 17th Ave.. Suite 305.
Miami. Fla. 33135, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Eusebio RIbera. Owner
09101 Aug. 15. 22. 29;
Sept. 5, 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
dualling to engage in business
under the fictitious names
DIAZ MUDANZAS Y
DELIVERY DBA Claro
Valentin Diaz at 5775 W. 20th
Ave, Apt. 4, Hlaleah. Fla
33012 intends to register said
names with ihe Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
CLARO V. DIAZ
iittlWU Aug. 15, 22, 29;
____________________Sept. 5. 1980
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. 80 17025 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK The marriage of
I'KDKO A CABRERA
Petitioner
.inii
ANA JULIA CABRERA
Respondent
I'D: ANA JULIA
CABRERA
Avenida 63 No. 9612.
e 96 and 98
MARIAN AO,
llabana. CUBA
YDU ARE HEREBY NOT1-
K1ED that a Petition for Dis-
solution 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.
lo It, on CARLOS M. MEN
DEZ. Esq., Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
29K5 W. 4th Avenue. HIA-
I.EAH. Florida. 33012, and file
the original with the Clerk of
Hie styled Court on or before
Sept. 19. 1980; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week, for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
MIAMI.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Florida, on this 12 day of
August, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. A. Barner
As Deputy Clerk
09110 Aug. 15. 22. 29;
____________________Sept. 8.1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 10-119H FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the
AdopUon of
minor children
By
TERRY J. SCHEIDEL
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: NEIL SCHWARTZ
and
JOHN W. ZWART
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for the adoption of
minor has been filed and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written objection. If any,
to it on MARVIN GREBER,
ESQ.. attorney for PetlUoner.
833 NE 167 St., N.M.B., FL.
33162, on or before September
19, 1980, and file the original
with the clerk of this court;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you.
August 11. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
09111 Aug. 15. 22, 29;
Sept 5. 1980
The two, Ora Ruth Gittelson of
North Miami Beach and Terri
Oberstein Goldberg of Tamarac,
were among 55 students awarded
mater's degrees at the exercises,
held at the University's Brook-
dale Center.
The Block Program allows
students to do their field work at
home town communal agencies
and take classroom coursework
at the Wurzweiler School during
the summer.
Bank Employees
Save Customer
Lewis Fogel, assistant
branch manager, and Lynne
Akerblom, teller, at the main
office of American Savings
and Loan Association of
Florida, were responsible for
saving the life of a female
customer who suffered a near
fatal heart attack recently in
the lobby.
The office is located at the
corner of Washington
Avenue and Lincoln Road in
Miami Beach.
Fogel and Akerblom
administered cardiopul-
monary resuscitation (CPR)
ti> the unconscious woman
and revived her while await-
ing the arrival of the rescue
squad.
CPR is a basic lifesaving
technique that provides
artificial circulation and
breathing to a person whose
heart and lungs have
stopped functioning.
Beach Police Chief
Miami Beach Police Chief
Peter Corso, 38, drowned Aug. 9
in his backyard pool of a heart
attack. Funeral services were
held Aug. 13 with the Riverside
in charge of arrangements.
SHAPIRO. Charlotte. 84. North Miami
Beach. Aug. 12. Riverside. Lakeside.
WEBER. Dorothy. 62. Plantation.
Gordon.
WEINSTEIN. Sarah. 81. Miami Beach.
Aug. 11. Riverside.
WEISS, Joseph. 65, Tamarac and St.
Louis, Mo.. Aug. 11. Menorah. Star of
David. Pompano Beach.
ZIMMERMAN. Greta (nee Winter).
North Bergen. N.J. and Bal Harbour.
Sinai Memorial Chapel.
Services Held for
Hilliard Clein
Funeral services were held
Aug. 8 at Gordon Funeral Home
for Hilliard Clein, 70, of Miami,
who died Aug. 6.
Mr. Clein had been a resident
of Miami for the past 55 years,
coming from Columbus, Ga.
He was a member of Temple Or
Olom and a member of the board
of directors. He had been the
president of Congregation
Agudath Israel, Montgomery,
Ala. He was a member of B'nai
B'rith, the Jewish War Veterans,
South Dade Post 778 and Mahi
Shrine.
Surviving are his wife Miriam;
two daughters, Ruth Lubin,
Miami, and Diane Tarabour,
Annapolis, Md.; four brothers,
Berry, Ben and Reuben, all of
Miami, and Edward of Mont-
gomery; two sisters, Lena Gold-
stein, Miami, and Mildred
Rosenthal, Chicago; and eight
grandchildren.
Interment was in Mount Nebo
Cemetery.
Anna Dennis,
HiUel School
Founder
Anna Dennis, 88, the founder
of the Hillel Community Day
School in North Miami Beach
and the Hebrew Day School in
Cincinnati. Ohio, died Aug. 7.
Funeral services were held
Aug. 9 at Levitt-Weinstein
chapel in Hollywood. Interment
was in Lakeside Memorial Park.
Mrs. Dennis was also a
member of the Mizrachi Women's
Organization. Hadassah, Temple
Beth Torah and was the founder
of the Orthodox Old Age Home in
Cincinnati.
Surviving are her husband
Abe; a son Joel of North Miami
Beach; and 18 grandchildren.
HAZELON. Jeanette. 81. Hollywood.
Riverside.
GREENFIELD. Meyer. 71. Miami
Reach. Aug. 9. Riverside
HAVER, Len. Hallendale.
KAPLAN. George. 74, Miami Beach.
Aug. 11. Mt. Nebo.
MANHEIM, Regina, 75. Miami Beach.
Aug. 10. Sinai Memorial Chapel. Star
of David Gardens, Tamarac.
COX, Michael Richard, 25. Fort Lau
derdale. Riverside.
ORILL, Murray, 71, Pembroke Pines.
Aug. 8. Riverside. Sharon Gardens.
MAUNTER, Louis. 90. Hallandale.
Aug. 7. Levltt-Welnstein.
SPRINGER. Hilde. 74, Miami Beach.
Auk. 8. Riverside.
GREECE. Irving, 49, Aug. 3. Mt Nebo
hkkkhoV Martin. 70, Hollywood,
Aug. 10. Levltt-Welnstein.
ROTHSCHILD, Ludwlg, 86. Hollywood.
Aug. 7. Riverside. Sharon Gardens.
ARIST. Norman. 69. Delray Beach.
Gordon.
BERMAN, Morton. R.. 54. Miami
Shores. Rubin. Lakeside.
LIET. Fritzie. Miami Beach, Aug. 11.
Riverside.
MELTSNER, Rebecca. 81, Miami
Beach. Rubin. Lakeside.
SCHINDLER, Ruth, 70, Miami Beach.
Aug. 10. Gordon. Star of David.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by s Levitt, F D.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd ri.ih Rcl. Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
David Drucker, 63, Former
Assistant State Attorney
Funeral services were held
Aug. 11 at Rubin Memorial
Chapel for David Drucker, a
former assistant state attorney,
who died Aug. 10. He was 63.
Mr. Drucker was bom in New
York on June 10, 1917, and
moved to Miami in 1925.
He served in the U.S. Marine
Air Corps from 1940 through
1945. Reaching the rank of
lieutenant colonel, he com-
manded fighter control for the
southwest Pacific.
While on duty at Bougainville
in the Pacific, Mr. Drucker
commanded the Hell's Angels
and the Black Cat squadrons,
winning five decorations in-
cluding the Silver Star,
Distinguished Flying Cross and a
Presidential Citation.
In 1948, Mr. Drucker became
FREEMAN
Henry, 87, Miami, Aug. 6. He had been
a resident of Miami for the past 34
years, coming from New York City. He
was an active Mason, a member of W.
Miami Lodge FA AM No 302. where he
served as past master, a member of the
Mahi Shrine, Scottish Rite. Navy
League. AARP and Anezeh Masonic
Temple of Mexico City. He was the
husband of Margarita; father of
Stephen W. Freeman, Greenville.
Tenn., and Michael M. Freeman.
Miami; brother of Arthur and William
of W. Long Branch. N.J. and Anne
Cohen of Halm Springs; grandfather of
Alecia. Krtsline and Ftachel. Graveside
services and interment were held Aug.
8 at Star of David Memorial Park with
arrangements by Gordon Funeral
Home.
RIESNER
Rose. Miami Beach. Aug. 10. She had
made her home here since 1934. coming
From Cleveland. Ohio. Surviving are
her daughter Gloria Pallot of Miami
Reach; her sons, Lawrence Corwin of
Philadelphia and William Cohen of I -is
Angeles, seven grandchildren; and one
great-grandchild. Funeral services
were held Aug. 11. under the direction
of Cordon Funeral Home, with In-
terment in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
BARRON. David H Hallandale
BRENESAL, Morris, Miami Beach.
DEN. Martin. Miami Beach.
HAMEROFF. Harry. 68. Miami Beach
Riverside. Lakeside.
l.EVINE. Max. 65, North Miami Beach.
Aug. 8. Gordon. Lakeside.
MILLER, Joseph. 87. Miami Beach.
Aug. 9. Riverside Mt. Sinai
PERETZ. Sarah. Miami Beach
Lakeside.
SOFFIN. Sally, 74. Palm Springs. Sinai
Memorial Chapel.
WEISS. Albert, Miami Beach. Aug. 9.
Riverside. Star of David.
WENGROW, Mrs Ruth. Miami Beach.
Aug. 8. Rubin.
an attorney after graduating
from the University of Miami law
school and served as an assistant
county solicitor in 1952.
He was a member of the
Miami-Dade Bar Association, the
Miami Beach Bar Association,
was former Exalted Ruler of the
Miami Beach Elks, former
president of the Normandy
Shores Golf Club, former
president of the Temple Beth
Shalom Men's Club, a member of
the Miami Beach Planning
Board, a member of the North
Shore Optimists club and a
Mason.
He is survived by his wife
Judy, cultural arts director at
Temple Beth Shalom, a son
Andrew; two daughters, Kathy
Lynne and Vicki Burnstein. a
brother, Joseph; and three
grandchildren.
DUBBS
Robert. 73. died Aug B A resident of
Miami 24 years, he came from Pitts-
burgh. Pa He is survived by his wile
Fannie; sun Henry of Annandale. Va.
daughters, Ruth Feldman and Barbara
Heller of Miami; eight grandchildren;
and three great grandchildren Funeral
services were held Aug. 10 at Gordon
Funeral Home with interment In Star of
David Cemetery.
BERK, Mae. 71. North Miami Heath.
Aug 6.
FRIED. David. 79. Aug. 6 Riverside
QOLDINO, Melvln. 62. North Miami.
Aug 6. Levltt-Welnstein. Lakeside.
HARRIS. Sarah. 72, Sunrise, Aug 5
Sinai Memorial Chapel. Star of
David.
SCOI.NICK, Mrs. Anna (also known as
Anna Bergerl. Miami Beach Rubin.
SIPKIN, Ceorge, Jupiter, formerly of
Miami. Aug 5.
WINER. Irving Edward. 32. Coconut
Grove. Rubin.
KRI'PNICKI. Nellie, 80, Deerfield
Reach, Aug. 6. Sinai Memorial
Chapel.
ROSE, Martin J.. Miami Beach. Aug. 7.
Riverside
SIMON. Hyman, 87, Miami. Aug. 6.
Sinai Memorial Chapel.
CAPPO. LoUlS. 66. North Miami Beach,
Aug. 8. Riverside.
Kl.KlNS. Rose. 80. Lauderdale Lakes,
Aug 9. Menorah Chapels.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open ttery Day Closed Sabbalh
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
liEVITT -} IE
IEVITT Iff EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD* 1921 Pembroke Rod 921-7700
NORTH MIAMI 13385 W Oi.ie Hwy 949-6315
WEST PALM BEACH 5411 Okeechobee Blvd 689-8700
[MANUEL CORDON
1177-1946
NAMY GORDON
1903-1964
THAT THE GOODNESS AND KINDNESS IN
EMANUEL GORDON AND HARRY GORDON
WHICH HAS COMFORTED THOSE IN NEED IN
THEIR BEREAVEMENT WILL ALWAYS REMAIN
WITH US.
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
710 S.W. 12 Ave.. Miami
Phone 858-5566


- 1 *
vjewisn rnnaman
zst&iS&e
Cannon Towels
OHmr Good thru Aug. 20. WO
and washcloths
However, you will have
until Aug. 30 to redeem
your blue tapes for
Free Towels
Item i In Irtchti rut-With Tap** RMrMHCf' Without Tp*
Wash Cloth 13x13 I '90 I '1 47
Harxj Towel I 16x26 I '190 1 '3 27
Bath Towel 1 25x46 1 '275 1 '4 77
Bath Sheet 1 36x60 I '650 1 '1147
cPitde
. *OR -^tfJrllS^Rk U.S. CHOICE DUBUQUE CORNED A^-r-
^Srfm Beef Brisket $179
Pricos and Offn good
Thurs.. Aug. 14 thru
W.d Aug. 20 in Ood.
Bo ward and Monrot
Counties.
'!u.':m
CHOICE
Fresh Valley Beef
Underblade Boneless
CHUCK
ROAST
BONELESS UNDERBLADE
CHUCK STEAK___LB S2.29
U.S. CHOICE (WMQU IN OtVO-VAC)
FRESH
LAMB LEGS
$199
II
Lovrrrs (wtTH peppers > onions)
S HIVED ,ooz$119
STEAK............ pko. I
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY-BEEF CHUCK
SNORT
RIBS
? 139
LB.
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A smart altarnativa to higher
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i: oz itl
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BATH TISSUE
69e 99*
79< 1"
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TEA BAGS
TACLESS
100-CT
PKG
1-14 WtO
PANCAKE MIX
11 oz mi Assomio
SPAG. SAUCE
ll-OZ CAN
SWEET PEAS
ll-OZ. CAN
WHOLE BEETS
1J-OZ Ml ITIAWIIII'
PRESERVES
n oz in raw lkouio DttM
DETERGENT
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SANDWICH BAGS
69c nw
79* nm
3/89c 2/79*
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49* ?1"
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PACK __
32-OZ $159
fDEP. BUS.
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REGULAR OR SMOKEY
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BBQ SAUCE........ btl
11 Hull WAT WHITI *****
Paper Plates eTtSi 99*
Assoano viiiimi wwms .
Paul Masson____Si *4"
PANTIT HIM mim $ 49
Tea Bags.
Schaefer.
PANTIT "IM
px
W IS*
moz $ 1 69
1
PANTIT HIM MM. $ 1 *9
Iced Tea Mix...cn.,jai I
Dill Pickles--------Sff 99*
MR. BIG (WHITE OR ASSORTED)
PAPER o roll $159
TOWELS.......Opkg.
HUKIOA OK SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH -asv -V
Lot of Chicken ,59
3 BREAST QTRS. W. BACKS 3 LEG QTRS. W/BACKS 3 GIBLET PKGS.
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH COMBO PKG. g\g%
Fryer Parts:,$109
TYSON (HEAT N' SERVE) ^^ _-^
Fried Chicken 2^$249
US CHOICE MILK FED BONELESS -V #%#%
Veal Cutlets ,*589
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY-BEEF ROUND BOTTOM -jyw _- -
Round Steaks $249
BUY ONE. GET ONE
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If Of CM ONI Off ALL COUPONS WITH
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PICK YOUR OWN
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lot A COOt SALAD PICK
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Fresh Carrots 2 & 69*
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