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:
AA00010090:02690

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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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.oxMLdLisyra.
Combining THt JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 53 Number 34 TWO SECTIONS
Miami, Florida Friday, August 22, 1980
F,ashocht By Mail to Cents Price 35 Cents
Begin Blames Egypt for Impasse
Carter
Nixes
Demo
Plank
Jewish Votes Wooed 14-A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
President Carter has
indicated that he will not
support the plank in the
Democratic Party's
platform calling for moving
the United States
Embassy in Israel from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem.
"It has been our policy
that Jerusalem should
remain forever undivided
with free access to the holy
places for people of all
faiths," the President said
in a written message to the
delegates of the
Democratic National
Convention just before he
was renominated as the
party's candidate for a
second term. "It has been
and must remain our policy
Jerusalem .
a matter of
negotiations'
that the ultimate status of
Jerusalem should be a
matter of negotiations
between the parties."
CARTER DID not endorse
moving the embassy during the
1979 campaign, although it was
also called for in the Democratic
Party platform. The Republican
National Convention in Detroit
last month, in naming Ronald
Reagan as the GOP presidential
candidate, adopted a plank
supporting the continuation of a
united Jerusalem but did not
mention moving the embassy.
Carter, in his statement to the
Continued on Page 7-A
PRIME
Egypt?
MIS IS I Eli BEGIN: smile before a new Exodus from
I did not touch Belgians .
I only kill Jews
Behind Bloody Attack:
International Terror
By EDWIN EYTAN
ANTWERP (JTA) -
This large sprawling port
city on the North Sea has
practically the last shtetl
left in the world. Within
the city, in an area of a few
square kilometers bordered
by the Pelikanstraat and
the Vestingstraad, some
12,000 Jews live today as
their grandparents did in
Vilna or Warsaw a century
ago. There is a difference,
however.
Belgium's 40,000 Jews have
since the end of World War II led
relatively carefree lives. Their
standard of living is one of the
highest in Western Europe, un-
employment is practically nil and
anti-Semitism is a thing of the
past. In Antwerp. Jews lead fully
Jewish lives, complete with rab-
binical and Hasidic courts,
Jewish schools, kosher restau-
rants and even a half dozen
Jewish newspapers. The Middle
East is far away, and though
many Antwerp Jews speak fluent
Hebrew, Israel for them is more a
religious symbol than a political
reality. The Jews of Antwerp live
without a care or risk in the
world.
BUT THIS placid, almost
idyllic existence was cruelly and
tragically shattered on a quiet,
sleepy and warm Sunday after-
noon that ended in a bloodbath.
At 2:15 p.m., on July 27, a group
of 40 children and adults were
waiting patiently in front of the
Agudat Israel communal center
on the Lamorinierestraat, in the
heart of the Jewish section, for
the driver of their chartered bus
to finish storing away their
luggage. They were about to
leave for summer camp.
The center of the city was
practically empty on one of the
first sunny Sundays of the year.
The street itself was deserted
Continued on Page 6-A
But West Germany views his vision
as Gaullist and even absurd
15-Page Letter Goes
To Sadat in Cairo
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's response to
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat's proposal for a new
summit meeting on the autonomy talks after the U.S.
Presidential election has been drafted by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and top ministers.
THE 15-PAGE reply does not reject altogether the
idea of a summit meeting between Sadat, Begin and
e are giving back territory to the
Egyptians, and what we are
getting in return are insulting
caricatures' Page 3-A
President Carter. The response does, however, stress
that the focus should be on resuming the autonomy
talks.
Begin stresses once again that the responsibility for
the suspension of the talks lies on Egypt. Begin rejects
allegations by Sadat that Israel was the one that
violated the Camp David agreement and laid obstacles
on the road to peace by the Jerusalem law and the
settlements.
EGYPT IS the one that violates the treaties and
puts the obstacles, says Begin.
The draft response was approved here by the
ministerial committee for the autonomy talks.
In Cairo
Ghali Charges Israel
Obstructs Peace Talks
Insulting Cartoon Protested Page 5-A
By SIMEON BAKER
CAIRO (JTA) Declaring that he cannot
predict whether or not the negotiations on Palestinian
autonomy will be renewed, Butros Ghali, the Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Affairs, told this reporter
that the question of Israel's credibility led to the
suspension of the talks. He claimed that Israel every
week takes illegal actions and creates obstacles to the
continuation of the autonomy talks.
In an exclusive interview for the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in his office at the Egyptian Foreign Ministry
here, the 57-year-old minister said that the present crisis
Continued on Page 13-A
Giscard Eyes Free World Leadership
By GILBERT ZIEBURA
Vowartz
An independent European role
in world affairs was one of Gen.
de Gaulle's favorite ideas. Presi-
dent Giscard d'Estaing reiterated
it on his recent visit to Germany.
For a few days it was a repeat
performance of the old tune first
struck up by the General in 1962
when he called on the Germans to
join him in gaining for Europe a
greater say in the world.
With an almost mystical ardor,
the General espoused the view
that there could not be a real
balance of power in the world
President Carter
without Europe making a con-
tribution of its own.
Giscard d'Estaing likewise
used his state visit to the Federal
Republic of Germany to reiterate
this Gaullist standby. He all but
repeated the very words Gen. de
Gaulle had used 18 years
previously.
illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIUIItllHilllllllH
GISCARD, however, feels he
has a crucial advantage over the
General at a time of increasingly
serious international political and
economic crises against the back-
ground of a triangular confron-
tation between East. West and
Continued on Page 12-A


ii.
Pae2-A
+Jeist*ftctkl**n
Friday, August^
F
Shown Heft to right) are Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of the Simon Wiesenthal Center;
Elizabeth Taylor Warner; Samuel Belzberg, chairman of the Board of Trustees; Roland E.
Arnall, co-chairman of the board of Trustees; and Alan I. Casden, member of the Board of
Truestees, in London, following Mrs. Warner's taping of the Center's "Genocide" multi-
media presentation. Mrs. Warner, who, along with Orson Wells, donated her time and
talent to participate in the first multi-media presentation ever done on the Holocaust, will
be the recipient of the first Simon Wiesenthal Humanitarian Award at a dinner in Los
Angeles Nov. 9.
Headlines
Camp David Authors Cited in London
The first Harold Weill Medal was presented in
London Tuesday to the legal experts who wrote
the Camp David accord. They are Herbert
Hansell. former legal adviser to the U.S. State
Department. Osami El-Baz. Undersecretary of
the Egyptian Ministry of Foreign Affairs: and
Meir Rosenne. Ambassador to France, and
former adviser to the Lsrael Ministry of Foreign
Affairs.
("tremonie* in their honor were hosted by the
New York University School of Law of London s
Savoy Hotel.
The medal is for one or more members of the
legal community for "an outstanding con-
tribution to international law or the ad-
vancement of international diplomacy through
the skilled practice of their profession."
Miami will be the site of the first in a serieyof
seminars on Aug. 27 and 28 by the Jewish
Braille Institute of America. The series is being
arranged also for Houston and Los Angeles with
the cooperation of local Jewish federations.
Dr. Jane Evans, president of the Institute,
said "These are planned to help the professionals
participating to meet the needs of the blind and
those, particularly the elderly, who are ex-
periencing loss or impairment of vision.
The seminars are expected to attract rabbis,
communal workers and librarians.
American Mizrachi Women president, Mrs.
Roselle Silberstein, has written to New York
Senators David Moynihan and Jacob Javits
protesting the takeover of the UN Conference on
Women by the PLO and its Soviet and Third
World allies in Copenhagen last month and
calling upon the senators to spearhead a
reassessment of U.S. appropriations for such UN
activities in the future. The letter reads in part:
"The 55,000 members of American Mizrachi
Women throughout the United States are ap-
palled at the spectacle of a UN Conference,
supported largely by American taxpayers'
dollars, being used as a platform for in-
ternational terrorists and murderers to make the
most outrageous and unfounded allegations
condemning the U.S. and Israel. .
"The resolutions passed at the conference
highlight the utter absurdity of the proceedings.
Typical of the resolutions was that introduced by
India, calling upon the UN to provide funds to
the PLO for distribution to Third World
countries to help raise the status of women."
President Carter, Ronald Reagan and John
Anderson are among the speakers who will
address the biennial convention of B'nai B'rith
International Aug. 31 to Sept. 5 at the Sheraton
Washington Hotel.
Other speakers include Malcolm Fraser, the
Prime Minister of Australia, who will receive the
B'nai B'rith President's Gold Medal for
Humanitarianism and who will make what he
describes as a major foreign policy address; Sen.
Henry Jackson; Ephraim Evron, Israel's
Ambassador to the United States; and David
Fitzmaurice, president of the International
Union of Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers.
Fitzmaurice will receive an award for his and
the union's participation in the nearly-10-year-
long daily vigil for Soviet Jewry- across from the
Soviet embassy
Danny Kaye and UNICEF will be honored for
their efforts for over a quarter-century on behalf
of children around the world.
Yeshiva University's rebounding ace, Dave
Kufeld of Great Neck. NY., who led the NCAA
last season with a 17.6 per game rebounding
average, has signed with the Maccabiah Ramat
Gan of the National Basketball League of Israel
for the 1980-81 season.
Kufeld, the first Yeshiva University graduate
to be drafted arid try out for an American pro
team, spent a week at the Portland Trail Blazers'
rookie camp before signing with the Israeli club.
He will play in Israel's 12-team league, whose
top clubs take on the best of Europe's basketball
squads. Kufeld. who stands six feet, eight inches
tall, played center for Yeshiva University's
varsity basketball team, and will take the center
spot for Ramat Gan.
Two hundred boys from families living in
Project Renewal neighborhoods throughout
Israel ascended to the Western Wall for a Bar
Mitzvah this summer sponsored by the World
Sephardi Federation's Social Action Com-
mission.
"It was a celebration of the fulfillment of a
sacred mitzvah, the reattlrmation of the timeless
covenant between a young man and the entire
Jewish people,'' said Liliane Winn, president of
the American Sephardi Federation and Com-
mission Co-chairman.
The World Sephardi Federation joined with
Israel's Minister for Religious Affairs, Aharon
Abu Hatzeira, in underwriting the cost of the
mass celebration.
Each boy received a tallit and tefillin -
symbols of Jewish continuity and unbroken
faith. Following the ceremonies at the Kotel, the
children and their parents were bused to Nof
Yerushalayim, a public hall, for a reception and
lunch with traditional Sephardi music and
dancing hosted by the World Sephardi
Federation.
Sen. Alan Cranston (D., Calif.) has urged
President Carter to block a proposed sale of five
Boeing jets suitable for use as troop transports
to Iraq.
"At a time when more than 50 Americans are
being held hostage in Iran a form of terrorism
that has been going on for more than nine
months the U.S. should not be cooperating
militarily with another terrorist-oriented
government next door to Iran," Cranston said.
Cranston pointed out that Iraq, along with
Libya, Southern Yemen and Syria, were cited by
President Carter last Dec. 29 in compliance
with a regulation ordered by Congress as
having "repreatedly provided support for acts of
international terrorism."
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by .vhich
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
Four locations serving Dade County:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
MI AM I: Douglas Road at SW. 17th Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E.19th Avenje
Cali:531-1151
Other chacieis in Hollywood Nolh Browar-d and We;: Pa ~ Beach
Five chapels serving the New York Metropo'itan area
RIVERSIDE
Men --: -: Funcal Ore:
For genera* ons a symbol of Jewish trao^
Sponsoring the Guaraan Plan Pre-arranged Fir
i i n
Pln
CarlGrossterg. Alfred Gciden Leo Mack Kenneth P.' -
ArthurGrossberg 'Carmen Ser-a-c
Andrew Fie' Charles S.Salomon
\
I
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
> $$Leumi
Securities
Bank Laumt kt-lrai B M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
(212)759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (8001221 -48^
OFFICE SUPPUES & EQUIPMENT
1
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DIVISION OF SCHREIBER INDUSTRIES
SOL SCHREIBER. PRESIDENT AND CHAIRMAN Of THE BOARD
YOUR COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIER SINCE 1933
463-9680 757-8513
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134NE1stSt. 228 NE 59th St 1608Wash.Ave. 272Valencia*"
Miami, na. Miami, Ra. Miami Beach, Fla. coral Gabies,"*
M-#-22-o
1


Friday, August 22,1980
+Jew1stirk>rkHan
Page 3-A
News in Brief
Trifa Case to Resume Later This Year
DETROIT An assistant
United States Attorney and a
court reporter from Detroit are
now in Rumania to take
positions from witnesses in the
l S. case against Archbishop
\ alerian Trifa of Grass Lake,
Mich.
The immigration case against
Trifa is now assigned to Judge
Horace Gilmore. Court observers
said they expect the case to begin
later this year.
Trifa is accused of inciting a
pogrom against Jews in
Bucharest in 1941. The U.S. has
specifically accused him of lying
about his ties with the Rumanian
Fascist Iron Guard organization
when he entered this country and
again when he applied for U.S.
citizenship. The case has been in
the pre-trial stage since May,
1975.
PARIS The only Jewish
deputy in Iran's Parlia-
ment, Eshagh Farahmandpour,
has been expelled from the
Parliament and accused of
spreading "Zionist propaganda."
Reliable sources in Paris say that
Farahmandpour, a school teacher
who never played a political role,
was expelled by a vote of 79-36
with 89 abstentions.
The head of the credentials
committee, Ibrahim Yazid.
reported that Farahmandpour
had served as school teacher in an
ORT institute in 1969. Yazid said
that ORT is "notorious for its
connections with Israel and world
Zionism." He also accused
Farahmandpour of having given
private tutoring to one of the
former Shah's nephews.
Archbishop Trifa
Farahmandpour, who ac-
cording to the new Islamic
constitution represented the
Jewish community in the Parlia-
ment, told the deputies that he
wants to carry out his parlia-
mentary mandate. He said that
he had worked in the ORT in-
stitute for one year but never
questioned or knew what its
political tendencies were. He also
said he had tutored the Shah's
nephew at the order of the
Iranian Ministry of Education
and had received no payment
whatsoever for his work.
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
has approved in principle the
visit of President Yitzhak Navon
to Egypt at the invitation of
President Anwar Sadat. How-
ever, the date for his visit has not
yet been fixed. The invitation
Begin Burns As
Sadat Legislates
New Summit Meet
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin
criticized, at the regular
Cabinet meeting, Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's
proposal for a new summit
meeting of Begin, Sadat
and President Carter to be
hold after the American
Presidential election on
Nov. 4.
The proposal was contained in
a 35-page letter to Begin, and
observers here said the effect of
such a proposal, if implemented,
would be to freeze the sagging
West Bank Gaza talks until the
end of this year. The observers
also declared that the proposal
reflected Sadat's apparent
assessment that no progress in
the autonomy talks was likely
until Carter is reelected President
or replaced by one of his rivals
who would hopefully make a
fresh start on the presently
dormant negotiations.
BEGIN CRITICIZED the
proposal mainly because Sadat
did not consult either Israeli or
United States officials before
making the proposal public.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
said at the Cabinet meeting that
there had been a negative
reaction in Washington to
Sadat's new summit idea. Shamir
also reported that Alfred
Atherton, the U.S. Ambassador
to Egypt, and special U.S.
I Mideast envoy Sol Linowitz
would be coming to the area in
the next few weeks.
Although the content of the
Sadat letter to Begin was not
made public, information from
Cairo indicated that the letter
was sharply worded and that, in
it, Sadat chided Begin for
refusing to remove what Sadat
considered were Israeli-made
obstacles to peace.
In the letter, Sadat proposed
the new summit meeting because
he felt the negotiations had been
made meaningless by the new
Israeli law on the status of un-
divided Jerusalem.
SADAT'S suggestion that the
new summit be held after Nov. 4.
the Egyptian President wrote,
was made out to courtesy to
President Carter. Sadat also was
understood to have complained
about Israel's continuing policy
of establishing new settlements
on the West Bank.
Sadat reportedly said in the
letter that it would be best to
hold a new summit "to stem
these lingering differences before
they jeopardize our mission'' for
Middle East peace.
The Cabinet also held a
thorough discussion of the
currently troubled Israeli
relations with Egypt and the
suspension of the autonomy
talks, imposed by Sadat after the
Knesset approved a law formally
making undivided Jerusalem
Israel's capital.
THE CABINET also
discussed the anti-Begin cam-
paign in Egyptian news media,
with several ministers expressing
dissatisfaction and annoyance.
One Minister reportedly said "we
are giving back territory to the
Egyptians, and what we are
getting in return are insulting
caricatures of Israel's Prime
Minister."
was presented to Navon by
Egyptian Ambassador Saad
Mortada.
Sadat, in his letter of in-
vitation, thanked Navon for his
message of congratulations on
the occasion of Egypt's Revo-
lutionary Day last month and
expressed the hope that Navon's
visit would contribute to streng-
thening the peace process,
security and stability in the
region.
Navon used the opportunity in
his meeting with Mortada to
complain about the attacks
against Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin in the Egyptian
press and said such attacks are
an insult to every Israeli regard-
less of his political position.
TEL AVIV -^ Former Bolshoi
Ballet star Aleksandr Godunov,
who defected last August during
a tour of the ballet company in
New York City, arrived here for a
10-day tour with a group of
dancers from Israel, Italy and
West Germany. His wife, Lyud-
mila Vlusova, who is Jewish, and
who was with him in the ballet
troupe at the time he defected,
returned to the Soviet Union.
Asked about his wife. Godunov
said he would rather discuss art
and ballet. When he defected, he
said he wanted to work with
choreographers in the United
States and thai he felt restrained
in artisitc life in the USSR. The
income of one of the per-
formances Godunov and the
group of dancers will give in
Israel will be contributed to
Israeli hospitals.
WASHINGTON The
Democratic Party's platform
describing Jerusalem as Israel's
capital and recommending
transfer of the U.S. Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem has
been set aside by the State
Department.
"The President makes foreign
policy: it is not made by party
platforms," Sate Department
David Passage said. He also said
the State Department is not
"legally bound" by platforms
and he would not discuss the
plank. "The State Department
does not speak about party plat-
forms," he said.
Passage referred to President
Carter's Aug. 13 written message
to the Democratic National Con-
vention in New York regarding
the party's platform in which he
stated that "Jerusalem should
remain forever undivided, with
free access to the holy places for
people of all faiths."
JERUSALEM Caricatures
appearing in the Egyptian paper.
Al-Gumhuriya, against Prime
Minister Menachem Begin reflect
neither the official position of the
Egyptian government nor public
opinion in Egypt. Egyptian
Ambassador Saad Mortada said
during a tour of a bus company'.'
facilities in Tel Aviv.
Mortada referred to caricature'
comparing Begin to Hitler whicl
keep appearing in the Egyptian
press, despite official Israeli
protests.
However, Mortada added,
public opinion in Egypt is "not
very happy" with the deter-
ioration of the relations between
the two countries and the sus-
pension of the autonomy talks.
Mortada stressed though that
the caricatures reflect only the
opinion of the chief editor of the
caricaturist. "We do not approve
of those caricatures," said Mor-
tada. "We don't think this is the
right way to deal with a political
conflict."
Senator.
Richard (Dick)
One step ahead
on important issues
that concern Floridians.
Inflation
Energy
Unemployment
Strong National Defense
Strong Support for our Allies
Fair Laws to Prevent Condominium Abuses
Increased Social Security Benefits
Eliminating the Earnings Ceiling on Social Security Benefits
Increased Disabled Veterans Benefits
Recomputation for Retired Military Personnel
/Opened New Foreign Markets for Florida Citrus
Fought to Protect Florida Farmers
from Dumpings of Foreign Produce
Opposes Withholding Tax on
Interest and Dividends
Richard (Dick) Stone, a hard working
Senator, with over 3.000 recorded votes
representing a 97.18% voting record,
kept his promise to visit all 67 counties
every year to learn first hand the concerns i
of the people of Florida. ^j*
Re-elect U.S. Senator -^*5j
RICHARD (DICK) STONE
Poid to' oy Senate* Ricnard (Dick) Stone Campaign Committee A copy ot out tepotl is tiled with the f edeial Election Commission and is
avaiiaoietoi purchase at the Federal Election Commission Washington DC 20463


'"* Page 4-A
*Je*i*finorkte>r?
Friday, August 22
The High Holy Day Appeals
As the High Holy Day season approaches,
synagogues in South Florida are being asked to
utilize the period to marshal moral and material
support so that Jerusalem can remain a united city.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem has ad-
dressed a letter to Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform spiritual leaders here to make certain that
"this sacred city, the city of peace, our capital,
remains at peace and reunited as it is today."
We do not need to remind our readers that the
world campaign headed and funded by the petro-
billionaires to wrest Jerusalem from Israeli control
grows with each passing day. And that even the
President of the United States, Jimmy Carter, just
renominated to run by the Democratic Party,
refuses to recognize his own party's plank on the in-
violability of Jerusalem as Israel's capital city or to
approve the moving of the American Embassy in
Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
This is what Mayor Kollek surely has in mind
when he is asking South Florida to mark the High
Holy Day season with generous purchases of Israel
Bonds during the course of their synagogue appeals.
"You will be helping us to grow and develop all
of Israel from the north to the southernmost tip,"
Kollek wrote in his letter, explaining these benefits
in addition to demonstrating Jewish solidarity on
the Jerusalem issue.
In this spirit, Miami Beach's own Dr. Leon
Kronish, national campaign chairman for State of
Israel Bonds, has urged that the High Holy Day
campaign be "Jerusalem United Forever."
We can help make the theme a reality with our
Israel Bond purchases.
Doing is Believing
Some wag once said that the only one who
benefits from platforms issued by the major parties
at the national presidential nominating conventions
is the printer who publishes them. That view not-
withstanding, the platforms are, at least, a guide to
future party policy and, at most, a promise to be
fulfilled.
With both the Republican and Democratic
Party conventions over, it is worth noting that the
platforms of both parties are quite similar in terms
of the issue uppermost in the mind of American
Jewish voters the next administration's attitude
toward Israel in general and Jerusalem in par-
ticular!.
Both platforms state, give or take a nuance of/
phraseology, but not of substance, that Israel's
security must be assured, and that the U.S. will
provide the economic and military aid to that end;
that the U.S. will not recognize the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization until the PLO recognizes
Israel's right to exist; that the Camp David accords
are the basis for peace in the Middle East; and that
the establishment of a Palestinian state on the West
Bank would be harmful to the peace process.
Suffice it to recall that in 1972, GOP
presidential standard-bearer, Gerald Ford, asserted
that if elected the U.S. would move its embassy to
Jerusalem. And while Jimmy Carter never said so
that unequivocally when he was nominated the
Democratic standard-bearer of 1976, there were
hints, intimations and indications that he would do
no less. Of course, neither Ford nor Carter ever
made that move, and there is little likelihood that
the next administration, Democratic or Republican,
will do so. In fact, President Carter refuses outright
to support the Democratic Party's 1980 plank on
the Jerusalem issue.
The Jewish community must learn to view
candidates and platform on the basis of what is
done, not just what is written or said.
"JTewislh Floridian
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Friday. August 22. 1980 10 ELUL,5740
Volume 53 Number 34
Epiphany of Human Possibility
NEW YORK President
Carter is the nominee, but Sen.
Kennedy was the winner at the
Democratic Party convention
here.
The Kennedy speech showed
three things: he had finally
learned to acquit himself as an
orator; he had come to unify his
ideological principles into an
unequivocal, cogently liberal
statement with no opportunistic
ogling of the more conservative
wing of the party; he had found
speech-writers with panache,
persons capable of giving
literary, almost poetical wing to
his principles, and who served his
newborn oratorical capability
with absolute distinction.
THIS WAS a powerful
showing forth of what must have
been in Kennedy all along, an
epiphany of prolific proportion,
and it appeared at a critical period
in his own lifetime, as well as in
the affairs of the nation. In
Kennedy's performance at
Madison Square Garden, Tolstoy
would have seen his theory of
history justified.
For what Kennedy achieved,
and how he achieved it, are the
mark of the prophetic hero, the
charismatic leader who over-
comes arduous personal ad-
versity, who is tested in the
crucible of self-despair and
disproportionate public con-
tumely and who, in the end,
prevails. At the convention,
Kennedy experienced the
apotheosis of all of these things,
and he triumphed.
To understand the experience.
U N OLYMPICS I960
think of the great charismatic
heroes since the inauguration of
the human chronicle. Moses was
born to stammer. He became a
murderer and later spent the
most significant part of his life in
the desert, where the scorching
heat and crushing loneliness
purged him of his sins the
fraud of his princely beginnings,
his art of murder and prepared
him for his divine mission
THINK OF Jesus the
mistiness of his birth; his in-
tellertual pride, the arrogance of
his indictment of his elders; his
own wandering in the desert for a
purgation of a different order
from Moses', but a purgation
withal; the staging of his self-
slaughter as a fulfillment of a
messianic prescription for a new
order of the universe as he saw it.
The parallels are striking.
Kennedy's beginnings may have
been stellar in comparison, but
his sins his lapses as a human
being have been no lets
compelling. Like any hero, hit
role was thrust upon him. The
decision to run for the presidency
came after years of fear fear
for yet another assassination in
the Kennedy clan. Nor was it his
decision in fact.
It was the family that finally
approved of a campaign, not
because he wanted to run, but
because Ted was no longer the
only male adult whose presence
was necessary to the symbolic
order of the Kennedy family;
others were now rounding the
bend. Neither did any of this
necessarily allay his own fear, not
only of violence against him
personally, but the gnawing
awareness that he could not
possibly measure up to Jack or
Bobby. That, in the end. he could
not win.
TO BEGIN with, he was no
orator judged by their own
standards, and they had been
only a little better than adequate.
His bumbling speeches and
appearances evoked a painful
contrast even in the most crucial
stages of the primaries against
President Carter.
This apart, there was the
cheating incident at Harvard
during his days as a student and
Continued on Page 13-A
UN's Waldheim: Sorry Excuse
Should the world take
seriously the recent UN
resolution on July 29, con-
stituting a brazen attempt to
invalidate Security Council
Resolution 242 (adopted Nov. 22,
1967)?
We won't if we heed the advice
of Israel's most bellicose foe,
Yasir Arafat, the PLO leader.
"Frankly," he said in one of his
rare relaxed moments, "we have
come to consider the United
Nations as a kind of circus where
so-called representatives of
countries perform acts and make
speeches for the entertainment of
the world audience."
SO WHEN they bring on the
clowns in the UN General
Assembly, and representatives of
such freedom-loving nations as
Iran, Iraq, East Germany, Libya,
Saudi Arabia, the Soviet Union,
and Syria vote to demand that
Israel "withdraw completely and
unconditionally from all the
Palestinian and other Arab
territories occupied since June,
1967, including Jerusalem," we
might do well to consider
Arafat's opinion of the UN.
When he says it's a kind of
circus, why not agree?
But more alarming then the
passage of the ill-conceived July
resolution is UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim's
Robert
inexcusable new play for Third
World, Arab, and Communist
support for his campaign for re-
election to the post he has now
disgraced. We refer to his late
July speech to an Arab League
dinner in which he hopped the
Arab bandwagon rolling towards
statehood.
For him, there's no waiting for
the resumption of talks initiated
at Camp David. For him, there's
no reason to adhere to that
section of Resolution 242
demanding respect for and
acknowledgement of the
sovereignty of Israel (among
other nations) and not
stipulating that Israel withdraw
its armed forces from all
territories occupied in the 1967
war fomented by Egypt.
KURT WALDHEIM has thus
forfeited his claim to
statesmanship and has, in effect,
joined the Arab wolf pack.
Despite strong pressure to vote
for the July 29 resolution, the
United States, Norway,
Australia, Canada, the Dominion
Republic, and Guatemala joined
Israel in voting nay. Perhaps
even more significant was the
decision to abstain from voting
by France, Britain, Belgium.
Denmark, the Netherlands, West
Germany, Luxembourg, Ireland,
and Italy.
For many weeks prior to the
vote, European diplomats were
strongly pressured to go along
with the Soviet-Arab-Third World
bloc in this latest UN slap at
Israel Indeed, had Britain
heeded the advice of its Foreign
Minister, Lord Carrington, her
UN representatives would have
joined the parade. "I don't think
the PLO is a terrorist
organization," Lord Carrington
remarked a few days before the
vote an observation
reminiscent of Neville Cham-
berlain's courtship of Adolf
Hitler 42 years ago.
William J. vanden Heuval,
deputy U.S. representative at the
General Assembly, demanding *
commitment for Israel's right to
exist, let the world know that our
own nation regarded the
resolution as hopelessly one-sideo
and unrealistic.
SECRETARY of State
Edmund Muskie obviously
shared this view, branding "
"mischief-making and d'ver'
Continued on Page 8-A
i=UL


Friday, August 22,1980
*Je*isti nortdHan
Page 6-A
Protest Hitler Cartoon
That Ridiculed Begin
In Egyptian Press
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir formally protested to Egyptian Ambassador
Saad Mortada over yet another anti-Israel statement in
the Egyptian daily Al-Gumhouriya. The paper published
last week a cartoon depicting Adolf Hitler handing a
medal to Prime Minister Menachem Begin, and Israel
protested that cartoon. In response, the paper published
an "apology" to Hitler.
"WE APOLOGIZE to Adolf Hitler because he did
not murder the desire of the peoples of the world for
peace, but made peace a target and a hope. Hitler did not
murder the desire of the Jews to live, but increased their
lust for life, and Hitler bears most of the responsibility
for the establishment of the State of Israel. On the other
hand, Begin killed the desire for peace in the hearts of
Egypt, Israel and the U.S.
"The Palestinians, (King) Hussein (of Jordan) and
the rest of the Arabs refrain from joining the peace
negotiations because Begin has not done a thing to
encourage additional parties to join the negotiations. He
even pushed Egypt herself to suspend the negotiations."
Shamir called in Mortada and
told him the article demonstrated
a total lack of understanding and
sensitivity on the part of the
writers of the tragic significance
of the Holocaust to the Jewish
people. Mortada promised to
convey the Israeli protest to
Cairo.
MEANWHILE, it was
reported from Cairo that Egypt
rejected a call by Crown Prince
Fahd of Saudi Arabia for a holy
war against Israel as "the only
answer to this Zionist religious
and racist arrogance." Fahd
declared that the talk about
peace with Israel "has become a
kind of illusion."
Egyptian senior Deputy Prime
Minister Fouad Mohieddin told
reporters that Egypt would not
give up on its peace efforts with
Israel. "We have our own true
Arab line which we have been
following since 1973," the year of
Egypt's last war with Israel.
Mohieddin added that so far no
other country has come up with a
better alternative than the Camp
David agreements.
IN WASHINGTON, a State
Department spokesman, David
Passage, said that Fahd's call for
a holy war "itself does not look to
us as though it signals a changed
Saudi position. It is a
restatement of the existing Saudi
position as we understand it. The
important thing to note" is that
Fahd "did not rule out
diplomacy."
While the State Department
saw the Saudi strance as un-
changed, media reports received
here noted the statement marked
a departure from Saudi Arabia's
previous "moderate" position.
Carter Appoints Lubavitcher Director
WASHINGTON President
Carter announced last week the
appointment of Abraham
Shemtov, of Philadelphia, as a
member of the Inter-
governmental Advisory Council
on Education.
The Department of Education
Organization Act established a
new 20-member Intergovern-
mental Advisory Council on
Education. The Council, ap-
pointed by the President, is
charged with providing
assistance and making recom-
mendations to the Secretary of
Education and the President
concerning intergovernmental
policies and relations in
education.
Shemtov is director of
American Friends of Lubavitch,
which coordinates the national
public activities of the Lubavitch
Movement's 60 educational
centers.
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Fired in Dispute
He Gets New Job on Capitol Hill
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Martin Men-
delsohn, a leading Nazi-
hunter in the U.S. Depart-
ment of Justice who was
shifted from his investiga-
tory duties in January fol-
lowing a policy dispute,
has been appointed to the
staff of the House Sub-
committee on Immigration,
.Refugees and International
Law that is charged with
examining federal govern-
ment activity regarding
alleged Nazi war criminals
in the United States.
Mendelsohn was named as a
counsel to the subcommittee by
its chairperson Rep. Elizabeth
Holtzman ID., N.Y.), who in-
dicated through a staff aide to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that he will be primarily respon-
sible for investigating why
criminals were allowed to enter
the United States and remain
undisturbed in this country for
some 35 years. These questions
remain basically unanswered, the
aide said.
HOLTZMAN, "delighted"
that Mendelsohn joined the
staff, said "he is one of the few
people in the United States with
the knowledge and experience to
conduct such a historical
inquiry."
Mendelsohn said: "This is an
opportunity for us to learn the
causes for this unconscionable
situation. We may find evidence
of conspiracy, complicity, incom-
petence or nothing at all. The
investigation has no pre-
conceived biases. We are merely
interested in the truth."
Mendelsohn was relieved of
his duties as deputy director of
the Office of Special Inves-
tigation in the Department of
Justice's criminal division fol-
lowing a dispute between him
and its new director, Walter
Rockier. The dispute created a
storm between a number of Con-
gressmen and the Justice De-
partment. Rockier resigned
about two months later and
returned to private law practice
after holding the position less
than a year. Rockier has been re-
placed by Allan Ryan who was
not involved in the dispute.
Deny Move to Tel Aviv
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Costa Rica's
Ambassador to Israel,
Fernandes Pinto, denied
that his country has
decided to join other Latin
American countries and
move its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv.
The envoy was reacting
to media reports that his
country would follow
Venezuela and Uruguay,
which have already decided
to move their embassies in
protest against the
Jerusalem law and the
decision to move the Prime
Minister's Office to East
Jerusalem.
THE FOREIGN Ministry also
said it was not aware that Costa
Rica was planning to move its
embassy. According to rumors
here, Ecuador, the Dominican
Republic and Colombia were also
planning to move their em-
bassies, but there was no con-
firmation of that rumor.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir blamed Arab oil pressure
for triggering Uruguay's decision
to move its embassy. Arab oil
pressure is a danger to the entire
civilized world, Shamir said in a
radio interview, not just to Israel.
Very few countries can resist this
intense pressure, which is
becoming stronger every day, he
said.
After Venezuela and Uruguay
move their embassies to Tel
Aviv, only 11 embassies will
remain in Jerusalem, with
Holland the only non-Latin
American country among them.
Holland is expected to discuss
the issue this week.
URUGUAY'S Ambassa-
dor in Jerusalem, Prof.
Bautista Etcheverry Boggio, told
reporters over the weekend that
recent Israeli moves in
Jerusalem, particularly the new
law, "unilaterally change the
legal status of Jerusalem and
have introduced new factors
which forced Uruguay to assess
with greater care the continued
location of the embassy in the
city."
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problems ever faced by the citizens standing before him
people like YOU. They may seem like minor decisions who
caused an accident, who owes whom a few hundred dollars,
how long a sentence to give a guy who beat up an
elderly lady. But they're important if you're involved, if you
or a loved one is standing in front of the judge.
Marvin Gillman will be the sort of judge you'd be comfortable standing before.
He knows Dade County and he knows its people. He's lived here for more
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a family of four. He's active in his community, In everything from the
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You'll be casting a vote for your own peace of mind
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ELECT MARVIN H.
CILLMAN
Judge of Dade County Court
Group One
I Pd pot Ad. Paid Dv Sam seitiin. Treasurer


UM in-
----- Page 6-A
Pi
*Jewist ncr*mn
Friday, Auguat 22, |
nlv Kil Jews
Behind Belgium Attack: International Terror
In Belgium itself,
security
Continued from Page 1 -A
except for a small cafe across
from the communal center where
a few elderly people, including a
man who appeared to be an Arab,
were drinking beer. The campers,
ranging in ages from 12 to 15,
were chatting with their parents
and friends who had come to see
them off.
I only killed
Suddenly, the man who looked
like an Arab got up from his seat
and ran towards the group. In
each hand he held a grenade, and
when he got a few yards from the
group he stopped, took aim and
hurled the grenades. One rolled
harmlessly under a parked car.
The other one, however, exploded
under the waiting bus
demolishing its chassis.
Shrapnel, pieces of glass and
metal were strewn around and 20
people fell to the sidewalk in
pools of blood.
ONE OF them, David Kohane,
15, was losing blood rapidly. A
few minutes later, while in an
ambulance on his way to the
hospital, his father, who was
waiting with him. asked David.
"Where does it hurt?'" The
youngster replied: "Everywhere
father."' Those were his last
words. A few minutes later, he
was dead.
The man who hurled the
grenades, a 25-year-old Syrian,
looked at the scene, turned
around and began to run, as if
aimlessly, towards the main
avenue leading toward the rail-
road station on the Lange Leem-
straat. But he ran so desperately
and frantically that a police car
cruising the area following the
report of an attempted burglary,
cornered him in the belief that
they had found the burglary
suspect.
The police car driver said later
that the man was running so
aimlessly, almost blindly without
noticing the police car that he
had to swerve to avoid hitting
him.
THE MAN was taken to police
headquarters where dozens of
detectives and senior police
officials converged from all over
the country. An intensive inter-
rogation began of the man who at
first was believed to have com-
mitted a random act of terror and
suffering from a psychosis. But
as the interrogation continued,
police began to uncover a
terrorist plot, one of the most
ambitious and ruthless in
Western Europe.
Belgium, contrary to what
people generally think, has an
excellent police force. It has to
be. Just north of Brussels the
Western powers have their
supreme military command
headquarters, SHAPE. In a sub-
urb of Brussels there is the head-
quarters of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization (NATO). In
Brussels itself, there are the em-
bassies of every major Western
and Eastern country along with
some of their intelligence and
counter-intelligence agents.
The Middle East countries are
also represented in Belgium.
Most station their beat oper-
atives here to "work" in NATO
and SHAPE headquarters and
occasionally to spy on each other.
In 1969, an Israeli agent was
murdered in the center of
Brussels, in the Place de Brouc-
kere, the equivalent of Kikar
Mougrabi or Kikar Zion, by an
Arab whom, the Belgian police
believed at the time, he was
trying to manipulate.
BUT THE man the Belgian
police interrogation experts were
dealing with in the aftermath of
the Antwerp bloodbath was dif-
ferent than anyone they had ever
dealt with before. He displayed a
limited intelligence, and he even
failed to understand what was
happening to him. He is reported
to have asked his interrogators,
"Why do you arrest me? I did not
touch Belgians.
Jews."
He barely spoke a few words of
English and even less French or
German. Even the interpreter
found it difficult to follow the
man's rambling statements.
Nevertheless, the police managed
to unravel the story of his crime.
Aresidentof Rome, he had been
contacted there by the "com-
manders" of his organization,
"The Fatah Revolutionary Line,"
an organization previously un-
known, and told to buy a forged
Moroccan passport. He picked
the name of Zayed el-Nasser as
his alias and came to Belgium
several times before the bloody
Sunday to "stake out the scene"
and to find a likely target for a
terrorist attack.
BRUSSELS was obviously too
big a city for him. and the Jews
were too inconspicuous. He
turned to Antwerp where the
Jews, most of whom still wear the
traditional kaftan and often sport
long beards and sideburns, stand
out. He chose Antwerp where the
Jewish quarter 9tands wide open
to anyone but a diamond thief.
He last returned to Belgium on
July 23 and moved into a hotel
near Brussels' central railway
station. Gare du Midi. A few-
days later, he was contacted, as
he had been told he would be, by
a German woman whom he had
met earlier in Lebanon and again
in Rome.
It was in a central Brussels
square that the two met, ex-
changed passwords like a cheap
Hollywood spy story. His pass-
word was "Palestine," to which
the woman replied, "victory."
They then went to his hotel where
she gave him the two Soviet-
made grenades, the 9mm pistol
and the 18 bullets which police
found on him at the time of his
arrest.
BY NOW the man, who later
gave his real name as Abdel
Wahid and said he was born in
Damascus, was speaking freely.
He provided a detailed descrip-
tion of the German woman. She is
23 years old. tall, with dark
brown hair worn shoulder-length,
dressed in jeans, a white blouse
and a checkered cap. As for his
motives, he tried to explain that
"they (the Israelis) kill our
children. There is no reason why
we should not kill theirs."
Over the next few days, his
explanations became more ex-
plicit, according to Belgian
sources. His organization, he
said, was fighting "not only the
Zionists but also the Palestinian
traitors who want to lay down
their arms and negotiate with
Israel."
In order to speed up the in-
vestigation, and some say, in
order to show that Belgium has
no sympathy whatsoever for the
terrorists, the police, generally
tight-lipped and secretive,
released practically all the details
connected with the investigation,
including a picture of the arrested
man.
WHILE POLICE fanned
out throughout the country and
appealed to Interpol for help, a
'small Brussels hotelier reading
his paper the following day, saw
the name of the arrested man. A
man named Zayed el-Nasser was
staying at his hotel, as well. It
was a strange coincidence worth
telling the police.
Within minutes, investigators
were searching the room. Under a
carpet, they found two hand
grenades, also Soviet-made, and
a loaded pistol. When the oc-
cupant, the second Zayed el-
Nasser, returned to his hotel that
night, the police were waiting for
him.
After a very short hesitation,
he, too, was prepared to talk. His
story was pretty similar to that
heard in Antwerp. He, too, had
bought a forged passport in
Rome, a Tunisian one, and had
used, apparently aa a joke, the
same name that his friend used.
He, too, was a member of the
Fatah Revolutionary Line,
believed in the need to fight not
only Zionists but also the Pales-
tinian traitors and he, too, had
been in contact with a German
woman.
IT WAS she who had given
him in Rome the money for his
trip and his written instructions.
These were simple: he was to
throw his hand grenades into the
main transit lounge at Brussels
International Airport while
passengers arriving from Israel
aboard either El Al or the Belgian
airline. Sabena. were crossing the
hall.
He gave up his assignment
when everything seemed to go
wrong: first the plane, and he did
not know exactly which. El Al or
Sabena. arrived early: secondly,
the hall was so crowded that he
could not even hope to dis-
tinguish the Israeli-arriving pas-
sengers from the huge crowd
milling in the passenger lounge.
His story threw a new light, a
far more serious one. on what had
first seemed a tragic but rather
inept terrorist attack against a
helpless, small group of people.
The Belgian investigators drew
the conclusion that the two men
arrested, and at least two more
accomplices hiding in Belgium,
including the head of the group,
were part of a major terrorist
offensive aimed at Belgium.
THE BELGIANS at once in-
formed most of their European
partners, and especially France,
where the group was reported
planning to strike next, of its
findings. Belgian police officials
asked Western Europe forces for
their cooperation to try to track
down the remaining members of
the gang, especially the German
helpers.
measures were taken to prever;
possible additional attacks ir,
eluding the taking of hostages to
have the prisoners released [t
seems practically impossible to
guard a whole country, toA
security experts are openly
nervous at the idea of what could
happen next.
Meanwhile, the only place in
Belgium which seems to have
reverted to its former life is Ant-
werp's Jewish shtetl. People
there cry, weep and moum the
dead and the wounded. But on
the Veetingstraad, the diamond
center's business is continuing as
usual, "Zionists" are eyed sus-
piciously and in the Kac'htegalen-
park (the park of the nightin-
gales) elderly Jews take their
grandchildren for walk', in the
fresh air while sipping tea nut of a
thermos bottle.
Justice Dep't. Moves Against Emigre
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
-The U.S. Department of Justice
said it has filed suit in the U.S.
District Court in Chicago to
revoke the citizenship of Liudas
Kairys, a native of Lithuania,
who is alleged to have concealed
his services for the Nazi SS
during World War II when he
applied for citizenship.
Kairys. the suit says, came as a
displaced person in 1949 and was
naturalized in 1957 as a U.S.
citizen. It later became known,
according to the Justice
Department, that he joined the
Nazi unit in 1942 and served as a
guard at the infamous Treblinki
death camp where thousands of
Jews were murdered. Kairys now
resides in Chicago.
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Friday. Augwt,2g, 1980,
&mtobBstt&m
Page. 7-A
Carter Nixes Platform
Jerusalem a Matter for Negotiation
Continued from Page 1-A
delegates, also pledged never to
pressure Israel, promised not to
negotiate with the Palestine
Liberation Organization and to
continue the Middle East peace
process begun by the Camp
David accords.
Meanwhile, a former New
Yorker who represented
American citizens in Israel at the
Democratic convention, but who
was a delegate, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency he believes
that Carter would win if he
moved the U.S. Embassy to
Jerusalem. In an interview with
the JTA just off the convention
floor, David Froehlich, chairman
of the Tel Aviv branch of
Democrats Abroad, said such a
decision is not only "morally
right" but would help Israel, the
United States and the world.
FROEHLICH, a 52 year old
school teacher and playwright
who lives in Rehovot, Israel, said
that he would suggest that the
embassy be moved to West
Jerusalem. He said if this was
done, the West European nations
would follow the U.S. example.
"It would take guts," Froehlich
declared, "and the world respects
a leader with guts. We in Israel
have to live with guts in our daily
lives."
Carter's statement on
Jerusalem was lost amidst the
general anger by many sup-
porters of Sen. Edward Kennedy
of Massachusetts over the
President's refusal to also en-
dorse the plank, which the
Kennedy forces had pushed
through, pledging a $12 billion
jobs program. Instead, the
President promised an economic
recovery program that would
"create hundreds of thousands of
jobs.",
Carter's statement on
Jerusalem was presaged by Alf r-
ed Moses, the President's special
adviser on "Jewish issues, who
told reporters here that the
Administration believed that the
status of Jerusalem must be
decided upon through
negotiations between the parties.
But it was at variance with a
statement to the convention by
Sen. Daniel Moynihan of New
York who asserted the embassy
would be moved.
BEFORE DISCUSSING
Jerusalem in his statement to the
delegates, Carter said: "One of
the abiding commitments of my
Aministration is to a strong,
secure Israel at peace with its
neighbors, living within secure
and recognized borders. There is
no issue on which I have devoted
more of my time and energy than
to ensuring lasting peace between
Israel and her neighbors. The
Camp David accords are an
historic step toward this ultimate
result. Our policy in the Middle
East has been and will continue
to be guided by these accords.
"The platform well states
principles of United States
foreign policy in the Middle East.
It reaffirms what has been and
will always be the position of my
Administration that we will
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not negotiate or recognize the
PLO unless and until it accepts
Israel's right to exist and ac-
cepts UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. As the
platform recognizes 'its is also
long past time for an end to all
terrorism and other acts of
violence against Israel.'
"I am also proud that we have
provided a record amount of
economic and military assistance
to Israel. Unlike the policy of the
previous Republican
Administration there have been
arms cutoffs cy reassessments'
of policy, nor will there be under a
Carter presidency.''
THE PRESIDENT'S efforts
in seeking Middle East peace
were mentioned by Mrs. Coretta
Scott King, widow of the slain
civil rights leader, Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. In a speech
seconding the President's
nomination, she called the
Administration's record a four-
year "journey of peace," which
included helping bring about
peace between Israel and Egypt
and efforts for a "broader peace
in the Middle East."
Meanwhile, Froehlich said he
will be returning to Israel where
he hopes to convince fellow
.American
V Israeli
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Democratics to support Carter.
He said there are about 150,000
U.S. citizens in Israel of whom he
expects 50,000 to vote in the
November election. Froehlich
said the most Americans living in
Israel are anti-Carter.
He said a move of the U.S.
Embassy to Jerusalem would
help win their support. But, he
added, most of them were
Democrats in the U.S., and he
believes they should support the
party and the principles for which
it stands.
FROEHLICH was not one of
the eight voting members of the
Democrats from Abroad
delegation, each of whom has a
half vote. But he was added to
the group because Israel
provided 40 percent of the
primary vote for Democrats from
Abroad. Officially, he was listed
as a page, but he said he con-
siders himself a representative of
Israel at the convention, the first
time Israel has been represented,
and has been explaining Israel's
position to delegates.
In the primary elections,
Americans in Israel voted 70
percent for Kennedy. The
Democrats from Abroad were
split with 2 votes for Kennedy
Fun 8t\d gsi)l\e? in ftofcoyj-for* or*v*^ GpfflflgwriMf
BKRy
and 1.5 for Carter and a half vote
uncommitted.
Froehlich was active in
Democratic politics in New York
before going on aliya in 1973. He
was born in Wurzbug, Germany
and emigrated with his parents
and two younger sisters to the
U.S. in 1939 when he was 11.
FROEHLICH entered
Democratic politics in New York.
After immigrating to Israel wher
he teaches English in a high
school, he found that there was a
Democrats from Abroad group in
Jerusalem with about 500
The Slar
members. He helped organize a
chapter in the costal area, and the
Tel Aviv branch now has about
the same number of members as
the Jerusalem group.
Froehlich considers himself a
survivor of the Holocaust,
although he did not experience
the death camps. He and his
family arrived in New York on
Nov. 10, 1939. the first an-
niversary of Kristallnacht.
Froehlich, who has acted and
produced, has written a play
about the Holocaust. The Chosen
Few.
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Page8-A
+JewistncrkMan
Friday, August 22
i
Leading Figures
At Hadassah Confab in L.A.
NEW YORK Israel
Ambassador to the United
States, En-aim Evron; David L.
Wolper, award-winning film and
TV producer; Jacobo Timerman
former Argentine editor-
publisher and human rights
advocate: and Akiva Lewinsky, a
top Israeli official who was a
Youth Aliyah ward when
Hadassah founder, Henrietta
Szold, was its first director, are
among the new makers who will
address Hadassah s annual
national convention at the
Bonaventure Hotel in Los
Angeles. Aug. 24 to 27.
Other notables to participate
are Los Angeles Mayor Tom
Bradley; Roots author Alex
Haley; singer Vicki Carr; Youth
Aliyah director-general Meir
Gottesmann of Jerusalem: Joan
Z. Bernstein, general counsel,
U.S. Department of Health and
Human Resources; Morris
Amitay, executive director,
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee; Israel Consul
General in Los Angeles
Benyamin Navon; and Rabbi
Mordecai Waxman of Temple
Israel, Great Neck, N.Y.: and
former editor. Conservatu e
Judasim and vice president.
World Council of Synagogues.
LN ADDITION, members of
Hadassah's own family in Israel
will report to the 3.000 delegates
and guests representing the
370.000 members of Hadassah
the largest women's volunteer
organization in the U.S. Among
these are Dr. Kalman J. Mann,
director general, Hadassah
Medical Organizations; Dr.
Michael Roskin, director, Social
Services, HMO; Nurse Shoham
Einav, supervisor, Operating
Theaters, Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center, Ein
Karem; and Yaacov Amidi,
director, Hadassah Community
College.
The convention will launch the
Henrietta Szold 120th an-
niversary year, which will be
proclaimed at the Opening
Session. Sunday by the an-
niversary chairman, Beatrice I.
Feldman of New York. There will
be a greeting from Los Angeles
Mayor Tom Bradley and a
multimedia treasurer's report
prepared by Bess Katz, national
treasurer, of White Plains, N.Y.
Sunday night, Ambassador
Evron will talk on the current
situation of Israel regarding
peace and the Mideast, and
Bernice S. Tannenbaum, national
president of Hadassah, will make
her annual report. This will in-
clude the summation of the past
year at Hadassah, summaries of
high level international meetings
that she attended recently at the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency in Jerusalem, the
World Jewish Congress in
Amsterdam, and the U.N. Mid-
Decade Conference on Women in
Copenhagen.
David L. Wolper, producer of
Roots and other television and
theater films, will be presented
with Hadassah's "Lovers of
UN's Waldheim
A Sorry Excuse
Continued from Page 4-A
sionary" the numerous anti-
Israel resolutions constantly
coming to his desk for con-
sideration.
Austria and other European
nations voting in favor of the
resolution are obviously willing
to sacrifice sound political
principles for more barrels of oil
at even higher prices. They might
do well to consider how much
stability exists in Iran, a major
oil producer, then go on to
wonder whether they can really
count on Arab favors in the
clouded future.
Jacobo Timerman
Peace" citation by the national
convention chairman. Frieda S.
Lewis, of Great Neck, N.Y.
Walper will be cited for "His
unique talents, skill and ex-
perience which have illumined,
for millions events, problems and
inner conflicts all of us share"
and "his work which continues to
ring true testament to faith, a
statement of belief that peace
among men is an achievable
reality."
THE FIRST such citation was
given in March, 1980 to Abie
Nathan, Israel's famed peace
pilot who helped to organize
Israel relief for Cambodia. Alex
Haley, author of Roots, will make
a tribute to Wolper.
There will also be special
events in addition to the plenary
sessions and workshops. These
include Israeli-Egyptian fashion
show, designed and made by
students at the Hadassah
Seligsberg Brandeis Com-
prehensive High School in
Jerusalem, on Monday. Reuma
Weizman. wife of former Israel
Defense Minister, Ezer Weizman,
brought the cotton fabric for
many of the clothes from Egypt.
At a convention banquet on
Tuesday. Jacobo Timerman will
receive Hadassah's highest
honor. the Henrietta Szold
Award, which reads in part:
"Neither threat, nor exile, nor
imprisonment, nor physical and
intellectual suppression have
diminished his unceasing op-
position to those who violently
prevent man's struggle for in-
dependence of heart and mind."
Washington Star Newsman
In Soup After He
Revealed Secret Info
TEL AVIV (WNS) -
An Israeli national, who is
the Israeli correspondent
for the Washington Star, is
the target of legal
proceedings for a story he
wrote contending that
Israel's security services
(Shin Bet) chief, had asked
to resign purportedly
because Prime Minister
Menachem Begin had
obstructed a Shin Bet
probe of the June bombing
attacks in which two West
Bank mayors were maimed
and an Israeli police sapper
injured.
Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir, who ordered the
proceedings said the
correspondent, David Halevy,
might have breached Israeli laws
on censorship and state secrets
by revealing the name of the Shin
Bet chief, which is never used in
Israeli newsstories. Violation of
those laws is punishable up to 15
years imprisonment.
THE SHIN BET chief
declared that Begin did not
obstruct the investigation and
that, long before the June
bombing incidents, he wanted to
retire at the end of his tour this
year. Halevy reported that the
security chief had breached the
matter of resigning, not retiring,
on June 4, two days after the
West Bank bombings, at a
meeting with Begin.
On Aug. 11, the Knesset
Security and Foreign Affairs
committee unanimously rejected
the obstruction charge. In the
bombings, Mayor Bassam Shaka
of Nablus, had both legs am-
putated and Mayor Khallaf of
Ramallah lost part of his left leg.
The sapper, a Druze named
Suleiman Herbawi. was blinded
when he tried to dismantle a
bomb intended for Mayor
Ibrahim Tawil of El Bireh The
Shin Bet chief, testifying on Aug.
11 before the committee, said
Begin had ordered a com-
prehensive probe, calling the
attacks "crimes of the worst
kind."
Begin said previously, on Aug.
8. a day after the Star story
appeared, that "from the day
malicious people first began
spreading their lies, never was a
calumny so odious."
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rnday, August 22,1980
+Jewisli fh>ridUar?
Page9-A
Miamt Anticipates
30 th Anniversary of Israel Bond Drive
/ -
The 30th anniversary of
the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, which has been a ma-
jor instrument in the eco-
nomic development of Is-
rael, will be celebrated at
an International Leader-
ship Conference in Mexico
City during the period
from Wednesday, Sept. 3,
to Saturday evening, Sept.
6.
Announcement of the con-
ference was made by Gary R.
Gerson, general campaign chair-
man of the South Florida or-
ganization, who declared that
leaders from the United States
and Canada would meet to con-
sider the partnership role of the
Jewish communities in the free
world in Israel's economic en-
deavors during the decade of the
'80s. Gerson said that several
dozen persons will comprise the
South Florida delegation.
GUEST SPEAKERS at the
conference will be Israel's Minis-
ter of the Interior, Dr. Yosef
Burg, who heads his country's
negotiating team on autonomy
for the Arabs in the adminis-
tered territories; Elie Wiesel, the
noted author and lecturer whom
President Carter named chair-
man of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council; Israel's
Ambassador to Mexico Shaul
Rosolio; Israel's Ambassador to
the United States Ephraim
Evron, and Ministry of Finance
Director-General Dr. Yaacov
Ne'eman.
Gerson emphasized that the
conference would focus its atten-
tion on long-range, as well as im-
mediate problems and prospects
for Israel's economy and their
relationship to progress in the
making of peace with Egypt and
the rest of Israel's Arab neigh-
bors.
"Israel's recent budget crisis
arising from cuts in defense and
other areas indicated in a very
dramatic way the inroads and
impact of a very high rate of
inflation," Gerson said. "The
cost of services and development
keeps rising at a rapid rate. As a
result, Israel has become more
dependent on the income from
Israel Bonds to help finance eco-
nomic development and the re-
settlement projects needed to
meet the terms of the peace
agreement with Egypt."
HE ALSO pointed out that
Israel must be in a position to
make a significant contribution
to the world's search for new
sources of energy. Gerson
asserted that Israel's highly
advanced scientific community
was equipped to take part in the
creation of substitute energy
resources that would ultimately
break Arab control of energy.
Referring to the objectives of
the Israel Bond program, Gerson
recalled that the State of Israel
had initiated this new financial
instrument as a means of
achieving economic in-
dependence. "That goal is more
important today, than ever
before," he said, "because
without economic independence
Israel will not be able to have
full political independence."
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PamlA
PajjelO-A
*Jtmi?HkMridUon-
Friday, August^,1980
Filling in Background
Nissim Named Justice Minister
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset, after a
heated four and a half hour
debate, approved the ap-
pointment of Moshe Nis-
sim as Justice Minister by
a vote of 56-39. Nissim, the
son of a former Chief
Rabbi, is a member of the
Liberal Party wing of
Likud and has been Minis-
ter Without Portfolio up
Latin Jews Disturbed
JERUSALEM (JTA) Recent political
developments in Central America have severely upset
local Jewish communities, it was reported here to a
meeting of the Israel Directorate of the World Jewish
Congress by Rabbi Hershel Klapisch, principal of the
Albert Einstein School in Panama and head of Panama's
Jewish community.
He pointed to the revolution in Nicaragua, violence
in El Salvador between the left wing and government
forces, Cuba's increasing influence in Central America
and improved relations between Central American
countries and Third World countries as the main factors
in the deteriorating situation for Central American Jews.
MK^
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Bjumrmri. Ehrenreich
to now. Nissim replaced
Shmuel Tamir of the
Democratic Movement who
resigned two weeks ago.
The debate provided a preview
of next year's election campaign
between Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin and Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres. The op-
position leader charged that
Nissim's appointment was an
attempt to disguise the cracks in
the government coalition.
PERES CHARGED that
Begin cannot manage the De-
fense Ministry which he has
headed since Ezer Weizman
resigned from the Cabinet last
spring and that the Prime
Minister has not been able to
convince his coalition partner to
approve the appointment of
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir as Defense Minister.
Replying to Peres' attack.
Begin noted that the Labor
Party leader had many quo-
tations on how Begin was
handling the Defense Ministry.
"But why didn't he quote from
(former Prime Minister) Yitzhak
Rabin's book about his own
(peres) tenure at the Defense
Ministry?" Begin retorted.
He noted that Agriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon has
apologized for remarks he made
last weekend about Begin. But
Rabin would not take back one
word, "not a word," he has said
about Peres, the Prime Minister
added. Sharon, who was the only
minister to vote against Nissim's
appointment at the Cabinet
session, was absent from the
Knesset session.
BEGIN ADDED that Peres
has been predicting for months
that the government would fall.
He pointed out that Peres has
noted the government's low
standing in the polls and added,
"but Peres is the one who says
now that the polls are not so
important because in most of
them he stands far behind Yitz-
hak Rabin."
The rivalry within the Labor
Party between Peres and Rabin
is believed by many to be the
reason why the opposition did
not attempt to present any no-
confidence motion during the
special session of the Knesset.
There had been indications
earlier that the Labor opposition
would try to make a move to
topple the government at the
session.
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400 Jewish Delegates
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By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) About 400 delegates, or
more than 10 percent of the 3,381 delegates to the
Democratic National Convention which took place here,
were Jewish, according to figures gathered by the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
This compares with 93 delegates, or about five percent of
the 1994 delegates at the GOP convention last month in
Detroit, who were Jewish.
OFFICIALS OF AIPAC, who held a reception here
honoring the Democratic members of the 96th Congress
attending the convention, said that their survey of the
convention delegates showed that Jews are among the
members of 32 state delegations, while Jews were among
the members of only 26 state delegations at the GOP
convention.
The largest number of Jewish delegates, a survey by
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency showed, were in the New
York delegation, with 97 Jews out of 282 delegates.
Another large contingent of Jewish delegates 45
was part of the 306-member delegation from California.
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>j


1980
fJmisti norMtor?
Page 11-A
(Cwloon: Bthnndt/Dei Tiftuplqcl)
TV's 'Archie Bunker'
To Help Rebuild
L.A. Chabad House
By RONALD SOLOMON
. ANGKLKS (JTA) Carroll O'Connor,
a's "Archie Bunker," will lead a star-studded
1 efforts to rebuild Chabad House here through a
telethon Monday night, Sept. 8. O'Connor will play
r role in the four-hour event, proceeds of which
fifcetly forwarded to the Committee to Rebuild
ftd House which burned down in a fire that killed
iree people last May
ONNOR'S PARTICIPATION in the telethon is
ing that he says he "had to do." He reportedly
|e Chabad building in Westwood the morn-
Riad burned down and was overwhelmed by
Km of the building that he knew as the place
Jt Bfcroubled students. He immediately made a
ion to the rebuilding effort and promised to help
ebuild the facility.
thers involved in the program will include Jan
y, Jan Peerce, Edward Asner, Hal Linden, Adam
Melissa Gilbert, Nehemiah Persoff and Steve
sberg.
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Retired Priest
Defends Pius XIVs Record
PHILADELPHIA -
(JTA) A retired priest
of the Allentown, Pa., dio-
cese has defended the
record of Pope Pius XII in
helping Jews during World
War II. Fr. Rosario
Schiarrone offered this de-
fense in the Catholic Stan-
dard and Times, the news-
paper of the Philadelphia
Archdiocese.
The priest said he had been
motivated to write by statements
in a recent book by Fr. John
Morlet. "Vatican Diplomacy and
the Jews During the Holocaust."
that Pope Pius XII did not give
enough help to Jews in that
period.
Schiarrone wrote he had first-
hand knowledge that "Pope Pius
XII and the Vatican did give aid
to hundreds of Jews with whom I
personally had contact from late
December, 1940 until the end of
January 1941.'* He wrote that at
that time he was returning to the
United States and finishing
studies for the priesthood in
Rome.
SCHIARRONE stated that in
December. 1940. after the signing
of an armistice between Italy and
Vichy France, he went by train
from Turin to Lisbon, "the
second train since the armistice,
from Turin to Lisbon. The Perio
Travel Agency of Turin was in
charge of the trip. The train was
filled with refugees, 99 percent of
them Jews."
He wrote that in his compart-
ment "there was a family of Jews
father, mother and three small
children. They told me that they
would be eternally grateful to the
Pope and the Vatican for making
it possible for them to leave war-
torn Europe. The Pope was Pius
XII."
Schiarrone added that on the
liner, Excambion. on which he
sailed from Lisbon, 85 percent of
the passengers were Jews and
"from these, too, I heard much
praise for the Vatican and the
Pope without whom they said
thev would not have been on their
way to America. Some had even
been sheltered and fed in the
Vatican while they were awaiting
escape from Europe."
THE PRIEST appealed in his
letter to any passengers on that
train and on that ship who might
read his letter to "come forward
in defense of the saintly Pope
who was their friend in their hour
of dire need."
Israel's Blum Meets
With Envoy McHenry
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Ambassador Yehuda Blum of
Israel met with U.S. Ambassador
Donald McHenry to "exchange
views" and to discuss session of
the Security Council on
Jerusalem. Sources here said
Blum told McHenry that Israel
categorically rejects the new
offensive against Israel by the
Islamic countries and the
Palestine Liberation Org-
anization.
The Islamic UN member states
are requesting the Council
meeting as a response to the
proclamation by the Knesset that
undivided Jerusalem is Israel's
capital.
UN SOURCES said that the
U.S. is certain to veto any
resolution that calls for economic
sanctions against Israel.
However, despite the threat of a
U.S. veto, militant Moslem
countries and the PLO were said
to be going ahead with their drive
to have the Council vote on a
harsh anti-Israel resolution
calling for economic sanctions.
Diplomats here asserted that u
resolution that demands an
immediate economic embargo on
Israel is not even likely to receive
the nine necessary votes i<> adopt
a resolution in the Council. In
that case, the U.S. will no! have
to use its veto power, the
diplomats pointed out.
Israel is planning to par-
ticipate in the debate and Mum
will address the meeting.
APART FROM the present
working paper of the PI.O and
the other extremists which calls
for an immediate economic-
embargo of Israel, another "more
moderate," working paper is
circulating here among Council
members. It proposes that Israel
be given three months to rescind
its Jerusalem law or face sanc-
tions. This "moderate"
proposition is also certain to be
vetoed by the U.S., diplomats
said.
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who named the "Turkey"?
A: Luis de Torres who called it TUKKI
The Hebrew word for peacock!
The first of Columbus' crew to set foot in the
"New World" was Luis de Torres, a Jewish
crewman, a master of languages and one of
Columbus' trusted friends. Thinking that any
natives they might meet may be descendants of
the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Columbus sent
de Torres ashore first, to find out if the natives
were friendly and whether they spoke Hebrew
or some other known language of the day.
The beauty and richness of the land captivated
de Torres' imagination and he prevailed upon
Columbus to let him settle there. In writing
to his friends back home' de Torres used the
Hebrew word for peacockTUKKIto describe
a new bird he encountered. And through
usage, the American bird came to be called a
Turkey (probably because there is no known
Hebrew word for Gobble Gobble).
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to 'open the house' when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in. Out comes the
fine food and, invariably, J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not?J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
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RARE
SCOTCH


Patr* 14
PmwIO-A
Pagel2-A
Jcwi'st> flcridHan
Friday, August 22,1980
As Seen in Bonn
Giscard's Vain Dreams of Glory
Continued from Page 1 A
South that has got out of hand.
Given this background, he
believes, France's European
aspirations of old might wield
greater powers of conviction and
prove more forceful.
The indications are that they
well may. Take, for instance,
attempts to salvage detente in
Europe even though they are
viewed with more than suspicion
by the United States.
Does it not look as though
Europeans are trying more
strenuously than in the past to
find ways and means of ar-
ticulating and pursuing interests
of their own?
YET THERE can be no doubt
that, as in De Gaulle's day, there
- is still an enormous gap between
the target and the means.
Giscard was no better able than
De Gaulle to make it clear on
what specific foundations an
independent role for Europe in
world affairs was to be based.
Disillusion sets in the moment
fine-sounding declarations are
forgotten, and attention is turned
instead to the realities of power
relationships.
This too is a part of the picture
that has been all too familiar for
the past 18 years.
Even bilateral ties present a
longstanding problem that drove
- the General to the brink of resig-
nation all those years ago. It is
the differing relationship of
France and Germany with the
United States.
BONN subordinates every-
thing that goes on in or has any-
thing to do with Europe to the
requirements of the North
Atlantic pact.
On this point there is a clear
set of priorities on German
security policy that can lay claim
to a wide range of domestic
consensus.
Paris on the other hand does
not regard NATO aa the sole
yardstick of its policy, although
it nonetheless regards the
alliance as indispensable for
reasons of maintaining the inter-
national political balance.
For France, NATO is an outer
framework within which Paris
retains independent leeway, and
this is an idea Germany finds
hard to grasp yet would have to if
a similar starting point were to be
reached.
THE GERMANS seem most
unlikely ever to dispel their fears
of being misled by the French
into embarking on some mis-
guided adventure or other. .
As long as this fundamental
difference of viewpoint is not
dealt with, time and again
politicans in the two countries
cannot but talk at cross-
purposes.
Compare, for instance, the
after-dinner speeches made by
President Giscard d'Estaing and
President Carstens. Courtesy
apart, there was a world Of
difference between them in both
tone and content.
This is the starting point of
nearly all bilateral difficulties.
Contrary to the provisions of the
Franco-German friendship treaty
there is, for instance, no clear
agreement on defense
cooperation.
FRANCE'S entire strategic
and arms policy planning is first
and foremost a national con-
sideration, at least aa far as its
overall orientation is concerned.
This indeed is the holy of holies
of France's independence
ideology. Joint troop parades in
no way change this state of
affairs; indeed, they serve merely
to conceal the true differences.
This applies especially to
French nuclear strategy and
armament. Not even the strategic
repercussions arising from
France's decision to go ahead and'
manufacture a French neutron
bomb have yet been seriously
discussed with Bonn.
Yet the development of a
French neutron bomb only makes
sense if it is intended for use on
the intra-German border.
SERIOUS consideration has
not yet been given to what this
might entail for intra-German
relations, not to say the balance
of power in Europe as a whole.
The repercussions have neither
been thought out to their logical
conclusion nor have they been
debated either frankly or in
public.
Small wonder Giscard's com-
ments on the subject were vague
and non-committal. But he was
more specific than usual when it
came to Franco-German eco-
nomic ties as the groundwork of
European industrial cooperation.
Astonishing assumptions came
to light too. Close ties already
exist in a number of sectors, such
as aviation (the Airbus), reactor
construction, space research and
armaments manufacture.
Giscard d'Estaing, however,
saw this as the groundwork of
something that as yet patently
does not exist: a common
European industrial policy.
BUT THIS deliberately op-
timistic assessment of the
situation is unfortunately far
removed from the true facts.
Why, it does not even hold good
for bilateral economic ties.
True, the two countries are
each other's major trading
partners, as the French leader
never tired of stressing to lend
weight to his optimism.
But he chose not to mention
the imbalance that has arisen in
Germany's favor, an imbalance
so striking that it might well be
rated structural from the French
point of view.
It is not merely a matter of
France running a permanent
trading deficit with Germany.
Much more important, France
imports much more machinery
and capital goods of all kinds
from Germany than it exports to
its neighbors to the east.
THIS SHOWS that despite all
efforts in French economic policy,
France has still not reached the
level of economic development in
West Germany.
Atomic energy indeed is a
textbook example of the two
countries not only not co-
operating but competing for all
they are worth.
France's extraordinarily
ambitious nuclear power ex-
pansion program is strictly
national in scope and geared to
national requirements.
This priority is taken so far
that there are not even adequate
agreements governing safety
precautions in respect to power
reactors built near the German
border.
IT WOULD be much better of
the much-vaunted Franco-Ger-
man friendship were to prove its
mettle on issues that im-
mediately affect people rather
than in lofty ambitions in respect
to world affairs.
This brief and incomplete out-
line of bilateral problems is some
indication of how much remains
to be done before cooperation be-
tween the two countries lays a
firm groundwork for a European
world role.
One must even go a step
further and say that for the
future of Europe it would be
much better to forego anything
resembling a Franco-German
axis.
This is advisable so as not to
upset other members of the
European Community, but it is
by no means the only reason for
shuning a Paris-Bonn axis.
A REASON even more im-
portant is that as long as Europe
is unable to cope with its own
problems it cannot hope to play
even the ghost of an independent
role in the world.
Efforts to do so can only hope
to be crowned with success if
they are backed by the Com-
munity as a whole.
The prospects of European
moves in world affairs are none
too bright at present, and
Giscard d'Estaing made not a
single mention of them.
Yet Europe is helpless when it
comes to the challenges that are
sure to arise from intensification
of the international economic
crisis and the resulting inten-
sification of triangular com-
petition between the United
States, Western Europe and
Japan.
Much the same is true of
domestic developments within
the European Community.
INDIVIDUAL governments
have no option but to back then-
own manufacturers to the hilt.
In the motor industry, most
manufacturers are fighting for
sheer survival, while' the quirks
of Common Agricultural Policy
not only transcend the EEC
countries' financial scope, CAP
also sheds a telling light on the
responsibility of Europe for the
prevalence of hunger in the
world.
Do these few examples warrant
a greater say for Europe in world
affairs? Before fine-sounding
speeches are made, Europe would
surely do better to put its own
house in order.
I
YET IT is further away from
doing so than ever. At home, as it
were, the EEC is running the risk
of its machinery being Angli-
cized, especially if the Common
Market knuckles under to further
pressure by Britain.
It would, indeed, be interesting
to hear what Britain, which
shares with Italy the distinction
of being the EEC's foremost
crisis factor, feels about
Giscard's views on world affairs.
Europe must first succeed in
establishing a social order suf-
ficiently attractive to play a part
in at least alleviating the causes
of international conflict.
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BROWARD


st 22, 1980
+Jewist Hcrk/lati
Page 13- A
Mimllhi
tiphany of Human Possibility
Bled from Paic 4-A
Hrse, Chappaquiddick.
Kppaquiddick againat
^fcedy ran, not Carter.
Kappaduiddick. which
tod not only America's
Kual hypocrisy, but the
[lapse between the
I drowning and the
Beporting of it.
p 18-minute lapse in the
erience, the ten-hour
Bibly showed Kennedy
to panic and bad
i characteristics well-
to demonstrate his
kidential credentials.
GHOUT the
lese were the failings
him rather than the
attempted to discuss
unbent President who
[himself from the ring
f-defense behind the
jwer of his office and
i crisis he portrayed to
people as requiring
at vigil at the White
or not Kennedy in-
L-ame the fear of
ion, we may never
Jt run, he did, facing the
facing defeat after
a humor and a grace
hardly have imagined
i him.
Hen the time to admit
and inevitable defeat
at Madison Square
week ago Tuesday
j. Kennedy spoke as he
spoken before, indeed
(any American leaders
Bn in the long and arid
er of our political
Somehow, he had
igh the desert of his
>nfrontation and been
lat night, he was a
r no more.
DET
of the
Jam*
rl*"***
The
SO
lx-Nazi
tins GOP
lination
'IT (WNS) A
imber of the local Nazi
self-appointed white
t leader has won the
n nomination to
from Michigan's 15th
evoking shock and
m the regular local
officials.
Carlson won 56 percent
ary vote in beating
lygill, a public safety
ner who spent about
his bid. Cay gill said
ote he would be a write-
te. Carlson will oppose
and Democratic in-
William Ford in the
ion.
'N, dropping out of
Nazi party in 1978,
the "National
Democratic Party,"
called a "splinter
party for White
I The organization
lying a taped phone
calling for the banning
from Dearborn, which
ted as his address or
nominating petition.
h district Republican
called Carlson "a total
ssing he was not the
didate. adding he
^o support Caygill as a .
arlson reportedly had
imber of the National
hts party, the Ku Klux
he John Birch Society,
ming a Nazi. Those
said, "weren't making
rma."
SEN. KENNEDY: through the desert
IF Chappaquiddick may never
be forgotten, it seemed, at least
at that moment, to be forgiven.
The incredible balloting in his
behalf on Wednesday night, long
after Kennedy had released his
delegates, showed this. So did the
tear-stained eyes and frank sobs
at the realization that perhaps it
was a grievous misdeed that the
hero was rejected even before the
delegates arrived here.
What does all of this show?
That the public contumely was as
necessary to him as the hero's
purgation. That the messianic
process is an historic formulation
through which seemingly un-
worthy men go when the need for
a hero emerges so that he may be
forged in the crucile of heroism.
The contumely is the crucible
itself. And surely, as a nation we
need a hero today.
This is not to say that Sen.
Kennedy fills the bill merely
that he came remarkably close to
filling it and that, having come
out of his desert, having been
forged in the crucible and
stamped with the mark of a man
turned prophet, he is likely to
attempt to seize the role four
years hence.
NONE OF this is to suggest
that Sen. Kennedy is indeed a
hero, indeed a prophet, only that
he has marched the painful road
which all heroes and all prophets
have marched before him. Nor
does it suggest that what he said
in conceding defeat is immortal
or divine, only that what he said
had the ring of these qualities.
Other assessments will surely
depend upon one's political point
of view and indeed already have
evoked conflicting storms of
praise and criticism. But haven't
the prophecies of previous
generations and previous millenia
evoked the same conflicting
storms that resulted in their
being praised or damned,
depending upon one's point of
view?
I have just said that it was the
ring of Kennedy's talk that
elicited the profound response to
him. It was the powerful word
powerfully spoken to which the
delegates reacted here. In a world
now curiously committed to
visual communication via
television and films, this was a
welcome object lesson.
TELEVISION and the visual
image have led to a perilous
indifference to our most potent
instrument of information-
gathering, documentation and
exchange of thought and feeling:
the written and spoken word.
They have bred a scandalous
level of national functiona
illiteracy and ignorance.
Television could show us, and
most cruelly, the moment of
President Carter's terrible gaffe,
when he referred to the late Sen.
Hubert Humphrey as Hubert
Horatio Homblower. In these
startling trivia, the message will
always be the medium.
But to the superbly-orated
conceding of defeat by Sen.
Kennedy, there were no images
necessary. As in all great oratory,
the message was its relentless
puissance, its moving splendor.
For those not at Madison Square
Garden, even a radio could have
"shown" how the convention
responded with an immense
brilliance of light, of commitment
to a moment that raised the
delegates to an epiphany of
human possibility.
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ON THE OCEAN >IM|IiStV--------y MIAMI BEACH________________
Ghali Charges Israel
Obstructs Peace Talks;
Cites Illegal Actions'
Continued from Page 1-A
is a result not only of the Knesset law proclaiming united
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel but of many Israeli
unilateral actions, the last of which was the Jerusalem
law. At the same time, he asserted that the atmosphere
surrounding the autonomy negotiations in the past 14
months was a negative one on the part of Israel.
GHALI, a former professor of
international relations at the
University of Cairo, said that by
agreeing to withdraw from Sinai,
Israel has established a precedent
for withdrawal from all occupied
territories, including East
Jerusalem.
In this connection, he
predicted that the Egyptian
representative at the United
Nations will support a resolution
condemning Israel for its action
on Jerusalem at the meeting of
the Security Council in New York
City.
The minister also said that this
position of the Egyptian govern-
ment has nothing to do with its
relations with the State of Israel.
"We can maintain relations with
Israel and condemn it at the same
time," he said. Emphasizing that
the peace treaty between Egypt
and Israel remains in effect, he
said that "we intend to respect
the Camp David agreement and
to continue the normalization
process with Israel."
AS IN the past, Ghali laid the
blame on Israel for having
created obstacles in the auton-
omy negotiations. Certain Arab
countries would have par-
ticipated in the peace talks if they
saw progress on self-rule for the
inhabitants of the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip, he claimed,
referring specifically to Jordan
and Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries, which he did not
identify.
The Arab countries were in a
situation of wait-and-see 14
months ago but there were no
results in the autonomy talks,
Ghali said. The situation today is
worse than 14 months ago, he
added.
Asked why only a very small
number of Egyptians are visiting
Israel during the normalization
process, the minister enumerated
three reasons: first, he said,
Egyptian tourists are not in-
terested in Israel, indicating that
Americans visit the Jewish State
because they are Zionists in the
U.S.; second, because it costs a
lot of money to go to Israel, and
third, because of the political
atmosphere surrounding the two
countries.
GHALI expressed his satis-
faction that the United States is
a full partner with Egypt in the
peace process "and because of
this cooperation we can obtain a
better solution" to peace in the
Middle East.
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Page 14-A
+Jewist>ncrkmam

Divided Democrats
They Set Their Sights On Jewish Votes
NEW YORK (WNSI
A deeply divided Demo-
cratic Party, upsetting
Sen Edward Kennedy's
determined but fruitless "ef-
fort to bar renomination to
President Carter, ended its
1980 national convention
with differences over Israel
policy between nominee
Carter and the party plat-
form. The Democrats set
out for battle against Re-
publican nominee Ronald
Reagan with many Jewish
voters disenchanted with
President Carter on the
Middle East and other
issues.
It was these voters who en-
abled Kennedy to beat Carter in
the New York primary, and their
continued disaffection
threatened Carter's reelection
bid in several key industrial
states. But two leading Jews in
the Carter Administration said
on Aug. 11 that they felt that,
despite Carter's current prob-
lems with Jews, moat Jews
would vote for him in November.
SECRETARY of Commerce
Philip Khitznick and Alfred
Moses, a special consultant to
the President and his liaison
with the Jewish community,
expressed their optimism at a
press conference for Jewish
media at the Carter-Mondale
headquarters at a Manhattan
hotel.
Klutznick, on leave as World
Jewish Congress president, said
that with Carter's renomination
out of the way, the Adminis-
tration hopes "to remove some
of the misapprehensions'' among
Jews about Carter. Klutznick did
not say how this would be done,
but Moses said that a committee
The circus comet to tovm
for that purpose would be set up
soon. He said Carter plans to
meet Jewish leaders at the White
House Aug. 26 and Aug. 28 and
will make a major address at the
biennial convention of B'nai
B'rith in Washington next
month.
Both Klutznick and Moses
rejected expressions of fear
among Jews that, if reelected.
Carter would feel free to pressure
Israel and support the Pales-
tinians. Klutznick said that "the
notion that a man changes"
because he is free of reelection
worries "is an ignoble thought."
He added that the Jewish com-
munity has "mistrusted Presi-
dents since Truman."
MOSES SAID Jews can re-
member Truman's arms embargo
Pftfk-kiNwwb
on Israel, Eisenhower's threats
during the 1956 Suez campaign,
the few arms sent to Israel by
the Kennedy administration,
Johnson's "slowness" to act
when the Tiran Strait was closed
m 1967 and in supporting Israel
in the Six-Day war, the "drag-
ging of feet" by the Nixon
administration in rearming
Israel on Yom Kippur, and
Ford's "reassessment" in 1975.
Moses said, "This ad-
ministration and this Congress"
have provided the military needs
so that Israel can now defend
itself against any combination of
enemies over the next five years.
He said Israel had received S10.5
billion during three and a half
years Carter has been President,
declaring that sum was half the
total U.S. aid Israel has received
THE NEW ORLEANS HILTON INVITES YOU TO...
FOLLOW THE RAINBOW
ORLEANS
AND PARADE WITH STYLE
Come to the New Orleans Hilton, the
fabulous resort hotel right on the hanks
of the mighty Mississippi and just steps away
from the world famous French Quarter
Take advantage of Hilton's Rainbow
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person (based on double occupancy)* you
can stay in one of New Orleans finest guest
rooms for 2 nights/ ) 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. Bui you don't have to step out of the
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leans. Lounge by the
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ning and the International Buffets A N C
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Sunday and Monday
Take advanta^i- .it
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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, $117.00 Children free
in toom plus menu prices for meals
All prices include tax and tips
except bellman's gratuities.
O WE R S
A Alrlr
since its birth Dismissing a
few votes or abstentions'' in the
United Nations on resolutions
affecting Israel. Moses said that
if the resolution. now in
preparation by the Islamic states
asking the Security Council to
condemn Israel for officiary pro-
claiming Jerusalem as its
capitaL continues to contain pro-
posals for sanctions against
Israel, the U.S. will veto it.
He said that although the
platform provision calls for
moving the U.S. Embassy to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv, the
Carter Administration will follow
what he called the Camp David
accords calling for a negotiated
agreement on Jerusalem. Before
the nomination on the night of
Aug. 13, Carter stated in a
written message to the delegates
on his acceptance of the party
platform: "It has been our policy
that Jerusalem shall remain
forever undivided with free
access to the holy places for
people of all faiths. It has been
and it must remain our policy
that the ultimate status of
Jerusalem should be a matter of
Friday. August 2J
negotiations between .w. ^
ties." *
ILLUTZNICK sajd good jfc,
ish education car.r.c
by private funo? and thai jng.
way must be worked
the issue of sepo-
and state as a r
ment help, add-
of the Con "|
important to thai
even the issue of aid --..gk*;
sponsored sch
He also said .-, -
about the fcnei
European supp.,.-.
He cited the fact that ,
was only one of four q*i
the recent world conferem ni
the UN Decade for WS J
Copenhagen which reacted the
186-point "plan of action'
because it included a paragraph
listing Zionism as a great evil
along with colonialism and
apartheid.
Some 400 of the delegates, t.'
more than 10 percent of tit
3.381 delegates to the Den
erratic convention were Jewish,
according to data compiled by
the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee. This com-
pares with 93 Jewish delegates
about five percent of the 1,994
delegates to the Republican con-
vention in Detroit in July.
Rumania's New Peace Initiative
JERUSALEM (WNS) -
President Nkolae Ceauseacu of
Rumania is planning a new
Mideast preace initiative in-
volving a meeting of him and
Prime Minister Begin and
President Sadat in an effort to
thaw the current freeze in
Mideast peace talks, according to
a report from Warsaw on Aug. 12
by Arye Zimuki, Yediot
Achronot' a politic*
correspondent. Zimuki based his
report on a talk with Dr. Mom
Rosen, Rumania's Chief Rabbi,
who was in Warsaw at the first
international Hebrew language
convention ever held in an East
European country. But political
sources in Jerusalem said they
had no such information.
Live it up,
Costa's 3 & 4-day cruises
from Miami aboard the Flavia.
Enjoy the good life aboard our floating Italian Festiva'-for
3 days to Nassau or 4 days to Freeport and Nassau Wire I ne
dance and party all the way And when you dock, play all I
tennis and golf, do all the fishing, snorkelmg. sightseeing and
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from just $190 to $505 per person, double occupancy
Tell your travel agent you're ready to live it up'
Flavia of Italian Registry
50% SAVINGS
Sept.8toNov3.1980
Book acab'n with 2
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COSTA CRUISES
It's an Italian Festival
One BiscayneTower, Miami, Florida 33131 (305) 358-7330
*1


Friday, August 22,1980
JewishHer id/an
Page 15-A
Beat your landlord
at his own game.
V
Buy a new condominium.
Not one of his old apartments.
\' \ ': s I
With conversion fever rampant in South Florida,
you may have already been asked to buy your apart-
ment or move out or you're waiting to yet a letter
any day telling you your apartment is about to be
turned into a condominium.
There is an alternative. And it's a beautiful one.
Buy a brand-new golf course condominium at
Holiday Springs from just $54,500. There are plenty
of beautiful reasons to move up to Holiday Springs.
There's the overwhelming beauty of the community.
Every condominium is right on the golf course, so
you can enjoy the lushly landscaped views of rolling
greens and fairways from your screened-in patio
or terrace. Plus the convenience of being just steps
from the golf course.
But great living is what Holiday Springs i* all
about. You'll find a $3 million recreation complex
that includes a 95 3 seat auditorium/dinner theater
with all kinds of entertainment year-round. There
are hobby and craft ixxims. Card and game rooms.
Four lighted tennis courts. Shuffleboard courts.
A magnificent Vi acre heated pool and sundeck.
And more.
Instead of buying a tired old apartment with
used appliances, worn carpet and cabinets, you'll
from l-hedroom, l12-hath to 2-hedroom, 2-bath
apartments from $54,500.
Each is tilled with luxury features. Kitchens
with ice-making refrigerator/freezers, dishwashers,
z self-cleaning ovens, disposals. You'll even have a
live in a gorgeous brand-new condominium. Choose clothes washer and dryer. There's lush wall-to-wall
carpeting. Tile floored baths. Walk-in closets. Big
living and entertainment areas. Screened terraces,
and much more.
Best of all, you'll escape the noise and crouds
you're surrounded by now. Just a 4-minute walk
away, there's plenty of shopping from supermarkets
to restaurants, in a full service shopping center in
a restful country atmosphere.
The only thing Holiday Springs doesn't have is
rent increases, and a landlord waiting to turn your
old apartment into an old condominium. We're
open 7 days a week, 10 to 6, at 3300 Holiday Springs
Blvd.. Margate. (305) 752-4200. Pr.cesand
specifications subject to change without notice.
1 Sample Rd. 1
& E a > it Its i / t / N /
1 1 2 II Holiday Springs < / 1 F
Commercial Blvd. o. 1
/ Ft. l-.iiidirii.il,' /
/ S.R. 84 /
/ Hollywood 1
r lallandale Beach Blvd. /
HOLIDAY
iniums from $54,500.


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V


Policemen Share
Special Friendship
|JERUSALEM Sgt. Maj. Sasson Ovadia and First
rt. Khalil Dibou are two dedicated Jerusalem policemen
ho share not only a patrol car but a special kind of
jendship. Sasson, 35, is Jewish, was born in Kurdistan
|d arrived in Israel in 1948. Khalil, 38, is a Moslem
rab who lives in Shuafat, a suburb of Jerusalem. Both
?n joined the police force after the Six-Day War in
Focus on Issues
The Soldier Who Prefers Peace
167.
[Sasson and Khalil have
>rked together for five
lars. their personalities
Id approaches to people
eshing to help them per-
rm an effective law en-
rcement job around the
r
|IN EVERY police pair, there is
tough guy and the soft-
arted fellow. Khalil, sometimes
hied "the rebbe" (rabbi), is the
|ft-hearted one and appears to
end a great deal of time getting
aple to talk rather than shout.
|" I believe my work is to help
iple, and it doesn't matter to
whether they're Jews or
^abs," Khalil says after being
nt to a Ramot apartment to
eak up a screaming fight be-
een a husband and wife. When
arrived, their shouting could
heard down the road. When he
the couple was sitting calmly
| ihe kitchen table, talking over
eir problem.
|Sasson drives because, before
i", Khalil was in a motorcycle
tident on the road to Jericho.
I'M] won't get me behind a
leel," Khalil says, and Sasson
jmbles about having to bear all
responsibility for damage to
le patrol car. Khalil laughs and
}sson's grumbling changes to
jghter.
"YOU AREN'T yourself
jay," Khalil tells Sasson on
sir way to fill in for a patrol car
ii had broken down. Sasson
its Khalil a look and then
liles. His wife is expecting their
^ird child. "It's any day now, in
:t any hour," the moustachioed
Ip says. Khalil, also mous-
tachioed, has five children.
The two officers have been
working together for so long that
they know automatically who'll
do what when they are out on a
case. And. as in any city, there is
certainly enough to keep them
busy, answering calls on their car
radio, ranging from family
disputes to burglaries, as well as
the special problems that
inevitably crop up where so many
ethnic groups live side-by-side.
(As once explained by Mayor
Teddy Kollek. Jerusalem's of
400.000 is not a melting pot, but
a unique mosaic.)
Although they are constantly
on the go, they still find time to
joke and talk politics, and, in
their off-duty hours, to socialize.
They often exchange invitations
to traditional celebrations. When
Khalil has Friday night dinner at
Sasson s house, he wears a skull-
cap like the Jewish participants
do. Sasson was recently invited
to join Khalil at the slaughtering
of a lamb for Id al- Adha, the feast
marking the end of Ramadan, the
Moslem fast.
KHALIL HAS a degree from
the American University in
Beirut and once planned to
become a teacher. He also knows
shorthand in English and Arabic.
How does he feel as an Arab
policeman in Israel? "We don't
work for Arabs or Jews, we work
for the State ... A policeman is a
policeman. You're hooked on it,
and it's in your blood. I'd prob-
ably be a policeman wherever I
lived."
And the fine teamwork and
rapport Sasson and Khalil show
are ample proof of the pride that
both men take in their work.
. &M\
1
-A
W>\
-':
\ *.
~>man Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish religious leaders in
\hile took part in a recent ecumenical service in Santiago, the
ountry's capital, to mark the 13th anniversary of the
^unification of Jerusalem. The service was held in the Church
f the Augustines, the first time that a service dedicate to
\erusaelm was held in a Catholic Church. It was sponsored by
W Chilean Judeo-Christian Confraternity, one of serveral
uch interreligious groups in major countries of Latin
\merica. The first Judeo-Christian Confraternity in Latin
xmerica was founded 40 years ago in Argentina at the
litiative of the America Jewish Committee. Shown above at
he Santiago service are Msgr. Santiago Tapia (second from
kft), director of Ecumenism of the Santiago Catholic Arch-
tiocese; Rabbi Angel Kreiman (third from left), Chief Rabbi of
Vhile; and leaders of the Lutheran, Methodist, and Anglican
fhurches in the country.
Ifewislh Floridian
liami, Florida, Friday, August 22,1980
SECTION B
By SOLLY PRESS
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Brought to South Africa under
the auspices of the Friends of Tel
Aviv University's visitors
program. Maj. Gen. Aharon
Yariv quickly makes it clear that
he is a soldier who prefers peace
to war. He knows what was is all
about.
He served in the Haganah. was
a British captain in World War
II. commanded the famous
Golani Brigade, was military
attache in Washington, directed
Israeli military intelligence,
graduated from the French Army
Staff College, advised Prime
Minister Golda Meir on terrorism
and was a special assistant to the
Chief of Staff during the Yom
Kippur War, headed the Israeli
delegation at the kilometer 101
cease-fire talks with Egypt, and
later entered first the Meir
Cabinet and then the Cabinet of
Yitzhak Rabin before resigning
to establish and head Tel Aviv
University's Center for Strategic
Studies.
YARIVS THINKING -
whether speaking or writing is
marked by a consistent clarity, a
fearless logic and a flair for
drawing the right conclusions.
The fact that he is at present
outside any party political arena
seems to have increased rather
than detracted from his authority
as an analyst of Israel's strategic
position, his point of departure in
his current series of talks.
At this point, says Yariv,
Israel has been fortunate in
maintaining the military balance
i is-u-ris all her neighbors, except
Egypt. Israel has maintained and
sustained this balance through
its own efforts, but also to a
growing extent due to U.S. aid by
way of both dollars and military
hardware. However, over the
next five to 10 years, Israel's
defense is going to be a more
difficult matter.
For one thing, inflation aside,
the cost of carrying on the arms
race is increasing. A warplane
that cost $5 million a few years
ago now costs 10 times more for
current models. But Israel's
antagonists also have at their
disposal both the Russian and
Western arms markets. In ad-
dition, the Arab states have large
standing armies and are not as
dependent on mobilization as is
Israel. Those armies may not be
as efficient as Israel's armed
forces, but they can and do
operate their ever more
sophisticated weaponry.
IN WAR IT is not only the
kind of weapons system that
matters. Israel has come to rely
on more skilled manpower. Yet
the Jewish State has always tried
to enjoy an edge in the area of
superior weapons systems,
mainly of Western origin. But
now Egypt can obtain U.S.
weaponry, as can hostile Saudi
Arabia, while Iraq and Syria can
obtain hardware elsewhere in the
West.
There is no need for panic,
however, Yariv says. Indeed,
Israel should continue to
maintain the military balance
even after most of its neighbors
have signed peace treaties. Yet he
predicts that the effort is going to
become increasingly more dif-
ficult to maintain. While Egypt is
for now, and hopefully for
always, out of the fray, the
rejectionist states and their
friends are not.
In the Arab east, Syria has
vowed to redress the military
balance now that Egypt is out of
the war party. Damascus
maintains a tank force equivalent
to that of NATO and has the
biggest of the Arab air forces.
Iraq's expeditionary forces
amount to six amored divisions
and their paraphernalia includes
up to 1.500 tanks. Jordan is likely
to have 1.000 tanks by 1985 and
now has a quality air defense.
Saudi Arabia is beginning to be a
military factor which for the first
time has to be taken note of.
"IF NO progress is made in
struggling for peace on Israel's
eastern front." Yariv warns, "we
may have to face those forces."
Beyond the Arab east there is
Islamic Iran and Pakistan, and in
North Africa there are hostile
states such as Libya and Algeria.
There is a further element in
the situation awaiting Israel if
there is no peace: Iraq's nuclear
program. Though Baghdad is
unlikely to have a nuclear bomb
ready within five years, unless
the more advanced Pakistan
helps, it is a consideration to be
not t>d.
All this does not mean that
Israel has no alternative but to
capitulate. "Never." says Yariv,
adding that what it does mean
that Israel has no alternative but
to ra
All this does not mean that
Israel has no alternative but to
capitulate. "Never." says Yariv,
adding that what it does mean is
that it is just going to be more
difficult for Israel to depend only
on its military assets, to rely only
on the force of arms. Israel also
possesses political assets, and if
peace is required the price will
have to be paid for it.
YARIV perceives a large
gap in the thinking on peace
between Israel and its neighbors.
Egypt, he says, won't be satisfied
with any separate peace with
Israel. Cairo will require an
understanding on the difficult
issue of the Palestinians and
autonomy. Some Arabs want all
of Palestine for the Palestinians,
and some Jews want all of the
land of Israel for the Israelis.
If there is no realism, and if
even a wait-and-see attitude is
adopted, then the problem
becomes even more difficult of
resolution. Yariv feels that while
Israel should not pay any price
for a settlement, he does advise
that the sooner the issue is
tackled the more favorable will it
be for Israel.
Here his suggestion is akin to
the Allon Plan for the West Bank
the main part of the price
Israel may have to pay to achieve
a settlement. He would
recommend a gradual, phased
withdrawal by Israel, but with
reasonable amendments to the
Uirders for the sake of Israels
security.
JERUSALEM will have to
remain the united and undivided
capital of Israel. He would like
Jordan to be brought into the
current tripartite peace process
together with Israel, Egypt
and the U.S. The Palestinian
refugee problem ought to be
solved, which he sees as a basis
for a settlement, and he would
|M>rhaps consider recognizing the
Palestinians as a separate nation.
Even then he forsecs difficulties,
but a I least it contains
possibilities for movement in the
peace process.
If the Palestinians and their
supporters fail to relate to such a
plan. then perhaps Moshe
Dayan's idea of making a
unilateral gesture on autonomy
might be brought into play to
make the Arabs relate to a new
reality.
While he approaches the
problem of peace mainly from a
military point of view, he un-
derstands that it is not the only
view that deserves consideration.
Yet something has to be done to
avoid complete isolation, even
estrangement from the U.S.
which provides Israel with a
valuable umbrella in the East-
West struggle, Yariv observes.
The issue of the Palestinians has
to be faced. It will not go away.
They will not emigrate to South
Africa nor elsewhere. So, it is
better to face up to the challenge
now rather than later, Yariv
advises.
El Fatah's Text Circulates
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel's cir-
culating here a copy of the original Arabic text of El
Fatah's political program adopted last May in Damascus
which calls for the liquidation of Israel. Noting that
Yasir Arafat, head of El Fatah, "the largest single
component within the terrorist PLO," has denied that El
Fatah resolutions call for Israel's liquidation, Israel
appended an English translation of the paragraph in the
Damascus resolution which states:
"El Fatah is an independent national revolutionary
movement, whose aim is to liberate Palestine completely
and to liquidate the Zionist entity economically,
politically, militarily, culturally and ideologically."
WZO Leader Joins in
Criticism of Begin Move
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization
Executive, has joined the critics
of Prime Minister Menachem
Begins decision to move his
office to East Jerusalem.
Speaking at the weekly session of
the WZO, Dulzin called the
decision "a great folly" and
criticized Cabinet members for
"not having the courage" to
oppose it.
The issue was raised by Dr.
Maurice Jaffe, representative of
the World Conference of
Synagogues and Kehilot and
director general of Heichal
Shlomo Synagogue, who asked
that the forum discuss diaspora
criticism of Israel and the
country's image in the diaspora.
JAFFE CHARGED that five
members of the WZO Executive
were among the 56 American
Jewish who signed the open letter
to Begin last June based on a
Peace Now newspaper ad-
vertisement criticizing Israel's
policy in the occupied territories.
No official communique was
issued on this exchange in the
Executive, but Dulzin reportedly
said that although he did not
want to elaborate on the issue of
moving the Prime Minister's
Office to East Jerusalem
"diaspora Jewry would react."
Members of the Executive
reportedly responded by saying
that "diaspora Jewry will not
decide the location of the Prime
Minister's Office."
The Herat faction reacted
strongly: "Dulzin's statement is
an act of folly, which should not
be voiced by any Zionist and
certainly not by the chairman of
the Zionist Executive."


Dm,
Page 2-B
^Jeniififhs-AMarJ
Friday. Amm

Associate Rabbi Named
At Temple Beth Am
Rabbi Morton Hoffman has
joined the staff of Temple Beth
Am as associate rabbi and
cantonal soloist. He came to
Miami from California, where he
served for five years as the
associate director of the Bureau
of Jewish Education of San
Francisco. Mann County and the
Peninsula.
A native of Cleveland. Ohio.
Rabbi Hoffman received a BA
degree at Case-Western Reserve
University and was ordained as
rabbi at the Cincinnati campus of
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Insitituteof Religion.
After serving as an Army
chaplain in the Far East and as
an assistant rabbi in
Philadelphia. Rabbi Hoffman
was invited to become the first
full-time rabbi of Congregation
Rodef Sholom in suburban Mann
County in the San Francisco
area. He spent 13 years there
guiding the congregation
through its building campaigns
and to growth of over 400
families.
Rabbi Hoffman then fulfilled a
longtime family dream of moving
to Israel with his wife Aviva, an
Israeli "sabra" and his young
children He spent fo'ir years' in
Israel, first as an administrator
for the University of the Negev
(Ben Gurion University! in Be'er
Sheba. and then as Rabbi of the
Progressive congregation Or
Hadash in Haifa. He also taught
Bible and Rabbinic Literature at
the Leo Baeck Education Center
in Haifa.
Returning to the United
States, he served his most recent
tour of duty with the Bureau of
Itubbi Morton Hoffman
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Temple Beth Tov
6438 SW8th Street
261-9821
Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services Friday 6:15 p.m.. Sal 9:15
am. and 7 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m.
Dwty 7:30 a.m.. 7 p.m.
Jewish Education in the San
Francisco area as supervisor for
Hebrew Language studies at
affiliated congregational schools
in San Mateo and Santa Clara
counties, promoted and
developed a special program of
Jewish study and fellowship for
eleventh and twelveth grade
students, planned and taught in
adult education program in the
Bay Area, and piloted and
developed family education
programming as well as Havurot
at several congregations.
Rabbi Hoffman's major hobby
in the field of Judaica is Jewish
music. He will bring his
background in this area to the
Beth Am pulpit as he serves as
cantorial soloist He is also in-
terested in Yiddish Literature
and is writing his D.H.L.
dissertation on the Yiddish poet
Yitzhak Katznelson who was a
martyr of the Holocaust.
Rabbi and Mrs. Hoffman have
four daughters Sharona, Ronit.
Ualia and Yael
Open House at
Temple Beth Tov
An open house is planned
Sunday Aug. 24, at 8:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Tov. Rabbi Nathan
Bryn will greet those attending.
On Aug. 23, Saturday services
are at 9:15 a.m. with a Bar
Mitzvah of Bradley A. Green-
field, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Greenfield. A Kiddush will follow
services.
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MEMBERSHIP INQUIRIES INVITED
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MEET US AT OUR OPEN HOUSE ON
SUNDAY, AUGUST 24, FROM 9:30 AM-NOON,
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RABBI JULIAN I. COOK
CANTOR IRVING SHULKES
932-9010
18801 N.E. 22NO AVE.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
Dr. Lehrman to
Report on
Israel Trip
Dr Irving Lehrman. rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El. will report on
a two-month survey mission of
Jerusalem and Israel Saturday
morning dunng the Sabbath
service at the Miami Beach
congregation.
Rabbi Lehrman met with
numerous top Israeli government
officials and leaders of health,
education and welfare services
during his summer trip to the
Jewish state Dr. and Mrs.
Iyehrman maintain a year-round
residence in Jerusalem.
Dr. Lehrman will discuss the
mounting pressure on Israel as a
result of the Knesset s passage of
a law stating that Jerusalem is
and always will be the capital of
Israel. Since the measure was
adopted, three of the 13 countries
maintaining embassies in
Jerusalem have indicated they
will transfer their legations to Tel
Aviv.
Or Olom
Names Saferstein
Merle Saferstein has been
named director of Temple Or
Olom s Karly Childhood Kdu-
culiofl Program, according to an
announcement made by Jack
I.iiInn. president of Temple Or
Olom
Mrs Safer-
sluin graduated
willi a bachelor
ol HciunCC degree
ill education
f it nil Ohio Slate
University anil
has taught ele
menUiry and pre-
school students
in (>!ii> and the fc
Miami area. Suferstein
Temple Or (Mom's nursery -
kindcrgarU'ii has served the
southwest Daile County area for
more than 20 years.
Merle is married Ui Dr. Daryl
Salerslein and resides in North
Miami I leach They have two
children. Kcbecca H. and Michael
NCJWtoMeet
Coral Division of the National
Council of Jewish Women will
have a "Hobby Huddles"' get-
together on Aug. 27. at 1 p.m. at
the home of Rose Bottfeld.
Miami. Dr. Louis Schwartzman
will discuss the "Masterful
Stories of Peretz." a Jewish story
teller. Members and guests are
invited.
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of trta finest U.S. Qovt. Inspected
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1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855
Business Notes
Three Washington Savings employees have recently b*.
promoted. wn
Ene Benjamin has been named branch manager of th
Arthur Godfrey office. Lina Wilrycx has been promoted to m*
position of chief loan underwriter. w
Robert Hint on has been promoted to become the net
branch manager of the Coral Gables office. Ignacio Dito0
presently the branch manager of the Coral Gables office S
become the manager of the new Kendale Lakes in the fall
Washington Savings has assets exceeding $1 billion with
18 offices throughout Dade. Broward and Palm Beach counties
and has applied to the appropriate regulatory bodies to convert
from a mutual association to a stock association
Sam L. Rosenfield, CLU. of Bal Harbour and Herbert L
Weiner. CLU. of Miami, have been named to the l9go
President's Council Summit of the Home Life Insurance
Company. New York.
Richard Berdy has been elected senior vice president of
Jefferson National Bank of Miami Beach. Jefferson National
Hank at Kendall and Jefferson National Bank at Sunnv Isles
His election was announced by Barton S.
Goldberg, president of the Jefferson Banks in
Miami Beach and Kendall and by Norman M.
Ciller, president of Jefferson National Bank
at Sunny Isles.
Herdy also was elected vice president of
Jefferson Hancorp. Inc.. the Miami Beach-
based, public holding company which
oiieratcs Jefferson National Hanks at eight
Dade County locations.
lii-nh
The Grill Room at Kings Bay is getting the new \
treatment this summer with new furnishings, carpeting. \
paneling and a paint job. Business as usual, though The club's :|:
dining room is having a complete facelift and will be closed ?
until sometime in September Members and guests are usinj :j
the Copper Shaft and Mine until work is completed
There's some consumer optimism showing through the
gloom of Dade County's economic picture, according to the
latest Flagler Federal Consumer Survey.
Herschel Rosen thai. Flagler Federal president, said one of
the key questions asked in each survey is what the respondent
would do if confronted with an unexpected $10.000 windfall. If
they say they would use it for savings and to pay off debts.
this indicates insecurity and fear of a falling economy.
Two months ago. the "savings and debts" percentage was
51.9 percent, says Dr. Harold C. Peters, who conducts the
survey for Flagler Federal. The latest survey brought a sharp
drop fa that figure to 34.3 percent.
"This figure, combined with 20 percent who would use the
money for home purchases or additions. 26.1 percent for in-
vestment, and 11.9 percent for other major purchases, would
seem to reflect a shift to a more optimistic view." Dr Peters
said.
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^
Academy Name to Change Officially
Or. Klias
president of
Herschmnnn.
The Hebrew
Academy, announced. "The
name of the school will be
changed officially at a ceremony
scheduled for 10:30 a.m.. Sun-
day. Sept. 7."
The school will then be known
as The Alexander S. liross
Hebrew Academv. The ceremonv
will also encompass the
dedication of the Wall of Joy. in
memory of the late Habbi dross.
(ieneral elections held al the
school on July !* resulted in few
changes in the major offices.
With the arrival of Habbi Stanley
I Iron fold, the new principal of (he
Academy, it was felt that few
changes should be made so that
the "old guard" would be
available for complete support.
Dr. Herschmann was re-elected
president: I.II. Abrams con-
tinues in the post of chairman of
the executive committee: Joseph
l-'inkclstcin remains as chairman
of the board of education; and
Dr. Morton Lieberman a;cain
accepted the chairmanship of llio
Itoardol directors.
HBgn

fc
[lore than 100 rabbis from congregations throughout the L'.S.
\nd Canada visited a Solar Pond research center at Yavne/l
iuring a recent Israel Bond "Rabbis' Day" in Jerusalem. Left
to right are Dr. Yosef Burg. Minister of the Interior: Rabbi
Leon Kronish of Miami Beach, national campaign chairman;
mil Rabbi Mayer Abramouitc of Miami Beach, co-chairman.
Southern Region. Xational Rabbinic Cabinet. Also taking part
In the event icere Rabbi Irving Lehrman of Temple Emanu-EI.
nliami Beach: and Rabbi Ralph Kingsley of Temple Sinai.
IXorth Dade.
Yeshiva Names Schwartz
Joseph M. Drexler. chairman
I the Florida Friends of Yeshiva
. ni\ei.Mly. has announced the \
|tp|Miint niftil iff William II x
kchwatlz as southeasi regional
lln> iiorfor the I'nixorsitj uiulits ^^^
Albert l-'.inslein College ol "** w^m
Medicine. '""
Schwartz has been serving as
i-MH-iate director <>l the Yiwhivn
diversity Department i>l
le\ i'Iiipiiu-nl fur t he past I I
I .11 s,
In his new puMtiun. Schwurl/
ill serve as the Univorsily'*
|nM i representative and liaison
liniughiiut the greater Florida
i i.i I le u ill In' res|M>nsible lor .ill
i lull les |M'I I ,i I II I n ;, til
I. \ i b if >i in -lit and inenibei 'ship H i//ii
. il Hunt
1 '1 iur to juiniiig 1 In'
.lev elupnienl stall <>I Yeshiva
11 niversity, Schwartz spent I I
hears as national executive
director of the American
.chnion Society. He has also
fluid executive positions with
[Israel Bonds, the American
Kancer Society, American OUT
1 Federation and the Joint Defense
Appeal.
I
11 II Sthuurl.-
'
Schwartz has more than til
years' cx|>eneiico in development
anil Jewish communal affairs. A
lung lime resident of Manhattan.
Schwartz has re-located to
Pembroke Pines with his wife
Beatrice.
Yeshiva University, in its 94th
year, is America's oldest and
largest university under Jewish
auspices.
\Miami Today'Is Topic at Samu-El
"Miami Today Challenges
) Our Jewish Ethic" will be the
opic when Dr. Stephen Fain
Addresses the Temple Samu-El
Congregation at Shabbat ser-
vices Friday night, Aug. 22.
Dr. Fain, professor and
phairman of the Division of
Educational Leadership and
fuman Resource Development of
the School of Education, Florida
International University, is the
featured speaker.
Services will begin at 8:15 p.m.
at the synagogue's temporary
facility on the second floor of the
Capital Bank Building located at
18900 SW 107 Ave.
Program and
Activities Director
Sought for southwest
Miami synagogue. Part
fuiuime.aH5^2i^
Services will be conducted by
Jack Miller and Larry Metsch in
the absence of Rabbi Edwin
Farber, who is presently at-
tending the Leadership Training
Institute in Hendersonville, N.C.
as coordinator of religious ser-
vices'
Temple Samu-El's new
building, presently under con-
struction at SW 152 nd Avenue,
just south of Kendall Drive, is
expected to be complete by early
next year.
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The rich ground aroma and fresh perked Insle
makes MaxirrAhe colfee any busy baibusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with Ihe
strudel Or, Ihe Honey cake Ot Ihe lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and mishpochoh
suddenly drop in. Maxim* the 100% Iree/e
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took the time to make Iresh perked cofteo
when you didn't!
wanted BaalKoreh for
thodox synagogue In North I
Miami Beach, contact the Rab-I
bi. P. 0. Box WBA, The Jewisn|
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Miami, Florida 33101.
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' "H I" I '
--i*-
Ami */ fhrrt&r
Left i '.,-'- _-._-
has beet Hebret /as si-. .-. .-. Toman
Florence S Sank ---. / tA Miami BeocA
Hade rrmer Miami Beaek prt id W f Hadaxaah and
LUlum .] Mortal, youth activities cnairman of tkt .'fiam:
H*arh Region of H arias sah
Area Hadassah Members
Learn Hebrew in Israel
JERUSALEM 7: .-
H >>- 5 -.;.- -- ~ -> J.rr *i:r-iii
a.-": :--i ; -r r t llow
:iz*rmmam. '-a*azir mmtm zt
Hecr ~ .. :.- 1 -en.-, -mi; :r
a bouca> ar.r> i -*.-..-. w. .-..-;
They art L^j- ." Vtrv- :'
Miair.; Be* i ..-j
dxainnac of the Man- Beacfc
RaBH of Haca.*safc. Florence S
Berth of Mianij Beach. secretary
crf the Miami Beach Respec of
Hadaaaah and former Miami
Beach Chapter president, and Ida
aad Al Adkr of Tamarac Ida \s a
life member of Hadassah and Al a
Hadassah associate
The group learning Hebrew is
led by Bonnie Lipton Western
Ham England Region
organization chairman of
r.xitvm Sc-jCjes Depa.-.
-i. -la-auist: a^iiw
r#. -- .-. hi.t-.Ni- i
: n: s..: ^'^5 t
- i _.* V*C
t? :it-- ar. *Zjv*-^oc
..--- "-. i.-^-it -ne : t-.; ::- r~st.j-.-i.
i r-fer -***:; -* corners to
.--:- ->. -a. Haftpaai
quKKJ> aad eB*xnOj u> :.-
work anc siuay taere
The course includes lessons
four hours daily, after which they
swim in the hotel pooL play
tennis on the hotel courts to go
shopping m Jerusalem In ad-
dition, trips around Israel and
lectures are arranged by
Hadassah. as well as visits to
Jerusalem homes
Women at JWV Auxiliary Meet
Claire Greenwald. president of
the Norman Bruce Brown Ladies
Auxiliary of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A..
represented her auxiliary at the
National Ladies Auxiliary s
Convention at the Fairmont
Hotel in New Orleans this week
Other members from this
auxiliary. Fast Department
President Belle Swartz and
Immediate Fast Department
President Mae Schreiber joined
Mrs Greenwald to represent the
state of Florida
At the auxiliary's earning
business meeting, the evening of
Thursday. Sept. 4. at the
Israelite Center Temple in
M:arru. a complete report of the
plans for the coming year will be
reported by the auxiliary
president.
The social hour will be hosted
by Mae Schreiber in honor of her
granddaughter. Andrea Joy
Papier s Bat Mitzvah at Beth
David Congregation She is the
daughter of Velma and Faul
Papier of Miami
Temple Zion
Registers Students
With the 1980-61 Religious
School commencing on Tuesday.
Sept 2. Temple Zion will be open
for student registration every
Sunday from 9:30-noon through
Sept. 7.
Dad Ohana. principal, will be
available for consultation and
registration. For further in-
formation, call Temple Zion.

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I r.ia
Seminar on Reading Aids for Elderlv


in
it* plant i
. \
a:
.
~.ca or.
.. --
'.z:*c at -'
'' ami be*
rogram wi oegin a
. i m ire a -
- Bra...-. .-.-:. \y.h .-
: c a -. 7 a :. -
r.-.t Banrka Bad rr.i-.e-
hareje to tne blinc end
pt" -tec regardje*% ;
~y..^. ,- effilnuoa Uewkee I
the ekJeny mciude counseimg
end lefuiai jeifailiua e-iout
opoca. etds end a Juaaica
--_-_' -. A large print and
ira..* -.'.lumes. as well es sound
-uing w\ Knglish Hehre-*
Yiddnci end other lengueges
. -- tarn .: lam
- -c p"*-s*nted in
Cjreeter Miami hy the
Institute- Tne Institute and the
Ores tee Miemi Jewish
r vOeraurm will present a seminar
frv Jewish communal service
r- feaainHH entitled. 'Serving
the V isualiy Handicapped in our
Jewish 0'immunal Agencies, "on
a seminar
for area liorenans
-
Seeds Um
trade) Ka%.tk
It MM
reqaif -.:-
Wide
rgeaixei sar-
Ba:-- pa -..
te the u-
- ------ -
Manr
Labran Srmu -s.
- -.--
------ .
- i as.ee -
M Fecera-
.-
I
Toras Ernes Academy Event
-*- Lrr.e; Academy
'' men PTA announce that 175
duedrea .r. nursery through
arveata grace are enroJled in the
- -.r.is coming year
Kzhr,. Tz%; Glass oegins his
firv. year erith the school as
principal, and Shulamit Gittelson
is heck as administrator The
school will be housed m its ne
building in the area of 160th
Street and SW 2nd Avenue.
North Miami Beach
The women have been busy all
summer formulating plans for
activities for the children and the
parents and ere instituting lunch
programs, birthday books and a
library for the children For the
parents, there will be the annual
dinner, a Maleva Malka.
Grandparents Day.
Mother Daughter Luncheon
aad picn.es The first a~a_"
seeson will be a merr
ahertne Ho.;. 1
Caordaiatiag tad r ;-- -~ -_
above acuvaies
FLvkeh Kahai -- -_;-;
Saom: Bloom RhkeJ: Lef: ;--
Flleti Weiss
CPA Firm Opens
Morton L vsr--_-_. ,.
nounces the forma-.,
firm. Weinberger 4 Cot!
certified public accDauiaca uic
the admission to partners!:
Damei E. ti.anc M
Hollander and Pete- Soaej
V\'>od. all certifiec put
countants The office.-
the Kiv lera Pre:--? :-i.
Building. Coral Gabies
The Reasons for our
Incredible Success
are the Reasons to
HurryandSeeus.
IOur North Miami Beach
on-the-water location.
VN'ere on the quiet side of 163rd
Streetbetween Biscayne Blvd. and
Collins Avenue on the Sunny Isles
Causeway. And while it's peaceful and
secluded, youll 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 75^- 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 dailv 10-5.
Phone 947-6771.
2
Our prices from
$53,300.
The prices on our 2-bedroom
apartments just can't be beat. They're
large-up to 1,227sq. 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 p<
card rooms, saunasand great view
the Intracoastal. 2-bedrooms 2-bati.
convertibles start from $53,300.
2-bedrooms/ 2-baths from just $55,900
to $73,600.
3
Immediate Occupancy
On top of everything else Cariton Bay has
to offer, we can offer you immediate
occupancy. You can move in today! Choice
rancbniiniums are still available even
Brian LakoataBkMw tales agent
Ucenaed real estate broker
Th is not a coospiete statement as to Carlton Bay Complete
tab arc raibofc m condonuruun doewnents *! t
"gqewetoner. Prices sMbject to change without nooce.


Friday. August22. 1980
*.kn it fttridHan
Page 5-B
Community Cofner
The Democratic Club of Miami Beach will hold its 30th ::
i; annual banquet dinner-dance and show at the Deauville Hotel. $
:: Miami Beach, on Sunday. Oct. 12. The "Man of the Year" ::
: Award will be given to Congressman Claude Pepper. The ijl:
:: "Peoples Award" will go to Harold T. Toal. city manager of $
: Miami Beach. _______ :jj
! Caroline Gentleman has been named assistant director of ::!
:: nursing, responsible for medicine maternal-child care at ::
x Mount Sinai Medical Center. She holds a BS degree in nursing .[:
$ from Nova University and is currently attending Florida ::
: International University for a master's degree in health care ::
: administration. She comes to Mount Sinai from the University $
i; of Miami Hospitals and Clinics, where she was an assistant ::
:: director of nursing. ::
The Miami Beach Squadron of the United States Power ::
v Squadrons will this fall again offer its basic boating courses to ft
& the public. This course is offered free of charge as a public >:
:; service. j;J
>: Registration for the 10-week course is being held at Lear v':
School. Miami. Thursday. Oct. 9. at 7:30 p.m. ::
:$ Ben Grenald. vice chairman of the Miami Beach Visitor und ::
X Convention Authority, was to present a special plaque to State ;::
': Rep. Barry Kutun at the regular meeting of the Authority. ::
$. Thursday. Aug. 21. at 10 a.m. ;::
>: The Authority was to pay special tribute to Rep. Kutun for ::
v his effort irr having the State of Florida recognize tourism as an *:
>: industry. This recognition enables municipalities to issue tax ::
$; free, long term increment bonds for construction of or im- ::
>: provement on tourist oriented facilities, such as trade centers. ::
:>: theme parks, marinas and sports complexes Such projects can ::
: lie funded without taxpayers fiscal responsibility.
: Mount Sinai Medical Center and the Dade County De- ::
:: partment of Civil Defense are sponsoring a Hurricane ::
j:j: Preparedness Seminar on Wednesday. Aug. 27, at 7 p.m. in the ::
:: hospital's Wolfson Auditorium. Miami Beach. Monte >:
:: McMullen of Dade County Civil Defense. Chief Alvin ::
:: Ridgeway of Miami Beach Fire and Rescue, and Channel 7's ::
:: weatherman. Bob Soper, will speak about preparing for a ::
:: hurricane. Supplies, equipment, shelters and pick-up points on ::
;:: Miami Beach will be discussed. ::
:: "Looking at Diabetes and Your Sight" will be the topic of ::
:||- discussion at Mount Sinai Medical Center's next Diabetes Club $
$ meeting on Thursday, Aug. 28. at 7 p.m. in the hospital's S. ::
::; Harvey Greenspan Outpatient Pavilion. Miami Beach. Dr. ::
>: Richard J. Rose, an endocrinologist associated with Mount ''':
:: Sinui Medical Center, will be the featured speaker. The Mount ::
;:: Sinui Diabetes Club is free to the public and meets on the ::
:: fourth Thursday of each month. ::
:: Harry B. Lasker will retire on Sept. 1 after 37 years on the ;:j:
>: national staff of the Boy Soouts.of Ajnerica. K
X -_-"' $
v": Volunteers are needed for the Jerry Lewis Labor Day :
:: Telethon. The Telethon will be held at the Coconut Grove j:|:
:: Exhibition Center beginning Sunday. Aug. 31 at 9 p.m. until ::
:: Monday. Sept. 1. S
S New members of Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club are g:
:$ Gloria and Robert Berkowitz. Stuart Bloom, Richard Bohner. :*
>|: Jr.. L. B. Carpenter III. Margaret and Stafford Carvalho, g
:$ Margrcl and Sylvian Chevalier. Ferrari and Giancarlo Del ::
:: I kino, Georgia and Jeffrey Dickson, Vivienne and Dr. William j:|:
>: Dodge." Pamela and Manuel Frankel. Susan and Lawrence :|:|
$ Freshman Carol and Dr. Philip Glade, Luz and Stuart ::|:
:: Griffith, Renee and Howard Gross, Wava and Robert Lmd- :>
: quist, Rachelle and Alvin Malley, Nancy and Dr. Richard :|:
|:| Tfau. Dorothy and John Porfidio, Zaida and Gene Rogers, ::
: Susanne and Alan Swain, John and Thomas Tukey, Linda and >;:
|:j Lawrence Waldorf, Joanne and Richard Waldorf. S
:: Wear a Halston or Dior fashion, but make it yourself by :|:|
: learning to sew beginning Monday, Sept. 8, at Beth David, ::
X Coral Way, Miami. Register at class. Courses are sponsored by |:j
: Dade County Adult Education and taught by Harriet g
$ Nabutovsky ... Or, learn the art of patchwork quilting at the g
: University of Miami School of Continuing Studies on Wednes- ||:
:: days from 10 a.m. until noon for six sessions, beginning Sept.
: 10. Carol Wien is instructor. :
Business Notes
':' Howard H. Ward will become the president and managing
:: officer of Washington Savings and Loan Association of Florida
& on Sept. 1. Ward, who is currently senior vice president and
:: secretary of Dade Savings and Loan Association of Miami, is
: an attorney with extensive corporate finance experience.
;j: Ward previously served as vice president and general counsel
gj of Western Union Computer Utilities (a wholly owned sub-
g sidiary of Western Union Corporation) and special counsel to
:|ij Western Union Corporation.
: Ward is a member of Temple Beth Am and Emerald Hills
:: Country Club in Hollywood, where he resides with his wife,
: Marilyn, and three children.
:: "Since Washington Savings is in the process of converting to
: a stock association and the powers of savings and loan
:|: associations are being considerably expanded, we feel fortunate
: in having been able to secure the services of someone whose
:: background and experience is so well attuned to the changing
: nature of the savings and loan industry," said Jack Gordon,
:: currently president of the Association, who will become the
: vice chairman of the board.
"Ward was. also elected to our board of directors and will
:j serve on the executive committee of the Association with the
:: chairman, Arthur Courshon, myself and Jack Courehon, who
will become chairman of the executive committee.
.* Allen Thomas Lambert, a director and former chairman of
g-The Toronto-Dominion Bank, has been elected a director of Pan.
American Bancshares. Inc. .......
Benefit Concert
At King Solomon
On Sunday. Aug. 24 at 8 p.m.
at Temple King Solomon. Miami
Beach, a special roncetg will take
place.
Featured in a two hour show
will be tenor John Glade. He w ill
lx> accompanied nt the piano by
Sammy Liner, musical director
for Jackie Gleason's show for
many years.
Glade offers his services as a
benefit tor King Solomon, which
will help complete the building.
Glade is a television, radio and
concert star. He has appeared in
supper clubs, hotels, theaters and
on l he concert stage.
TicketX may Ih- obtained at the
temple
Emanu-El Singles
Plan Party
The Singles ol Temple hmanu-
F.l will have a wine and cheese
parly ill 7:.10 p.m.. Sunday. Aug.
24. in the I'earlnian Room ol
Temple Kmunu-EI, Miami Beach.
All single, widowed and
divorced men and women, ages
;t.r> to 59 are invited. Refresh-
ments will be served, and music
will be provided tor dancing.
For the High Holy Days, a
special section will l>e reserved
lor Singh's in the Theatre of
Performing Arts, with Dr. Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-KI. conducting
services.
Following the conclusion of
Yom Kippur services on
Saturday. Sept. 20, a bruuk-the-
fast party is planned for singles
at the temple.
Goals of Miami Beach
Hebrew Home for Aged
Snuii v Slt'd
\n:ss wi-: i hdsi hie
I \l ( .' /7l /: l HE
l'HI-sUH-\ I
sin\i:\ sii-:ui-:i.
During i he holiday season,
supporters ol the Miami
Ik'tich Hebrew Home for the
\ged have ;i^.im pledged to
meel the challenge "I I he
limes. Iy enthusiastically
continuing to fulfill the needs
tor residents "I il in-
stitution.
Our aims for th- home are
not an impoKHible dreunrl
With I he help of our
president. lA'onard ZiIIhtI.
our past presidents, our
officers. Imard ol directors.
Ladies' Auxiliary, and
capable staff, we will share
the challenge of <>ur limes, so
that we will continue to lullill
the needs of the present and
the future, as we huve in the
past.
angora tops a
flurry of pleats
P.J. Walsh sets a new-season mood
with softly-textured knits and crepe.
Here, the small-scaled angora
sweater accents a fluid skirt of
polyester crepe printed in fall
colors. A lovely pairing for a lively
season 4 to 12. $90
Better Dresses, (dept. 125) at all jm
stores except lauderhill
prdan
Jmarsh
i auniu* ai t it Dvonrs
Founded by a group of
forward-looking leaders in
the community, the home is
daily fulfilling its purpose of
bringing comfort and care to
_'78 residents. For these
elderly men and women, we
iiv to make living a happy
Ulid fulfilling experience,
without fear. without
loneliness and hopefully,
w it h limited pain.
\\ e all realize that wc are
living today in ;i troubled
world. In i hi> troubktl
world. I am happ> to sa>.
our home lias brought peace
and opportunity to live with
dignity, md without fears
and loneliness for many "I
>ur tiged, and will continue
in do so. for i he man) mom
that will come to li\< hen In
ihis culture oI ours in this
decade we huve to huve a
set ol constant internul
values, in ordei that we may
li\ e in peace and hiffmon)
All ol us and I hose who ure
sincerely inleresli'd in the
problems of the aged und do
something about the
problem, anything that we
can do to help I hem. we will
have found the true gold
mines of culture.
Uppermost are hopes to
expand the present facilities
of the home in the near
future to fulfill an urgent
nwi\ to provide room lor
other elderly persona in the
community, seeking a place
in which to live during their
sunset years.
CHARGEIT! Your own JM credit account. American Express, Diners Clupi^e welcome them all'
SHOP JM DAILY, 10VVM TO 9 PM SUNDAY, 12 NOON TO 5 30 PM
.-. -,-.- .-*


KB Pit
F-C^
'Crossfire,' a Film Well Worth Remembering
a7 tr.HM.ar: e sc/^al
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t. Bat A marked a u^rmrvc point
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aad Ow: pioettt of ihc oppw-wfjd
have eoatribuld U> lh
and rrjcsaOMUrm of the daputy of
like individual
Had rmam irms and
jmentaraen not been aared.
had the tiaaad prevaakd over
Uaaai ni< o*1u>3 Uj anther
nrriinatory act*
iesrCTtat*fi. had J<^nnh k-adrr-
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:
Miami Family Lices Like Israelis
f.'.i
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^
? r^One f) '-. 1 a*..r- Va.. \rf. -_* :' \t-a: v
^ >Mi
of >^aM
Oiaptarof x:
Special Ecents Scheduled at JCC
-.
r. ^. -j
'.-. I Li
Ma-Arr.
Je-.a Commaaay
' <*Ji Mataa Heacr. | j&mvaut
hraaee *? each Uottday
t'-s-.rr***:. frrjer. It V) a it. to
I r J'n rxrurtd hrtdjee iMtrccU*
J-r. lav in each ^e* and earn
maAer pranta cwued by the
Amencar '.oniracl Hndgc
V rtr further information,
contact Myma lmar.. Michae4-
\r.n Ku.Hl J("<" adult cducaunn
vupcrvamr.
TV MidtarJ-Ami Ru- Jaarfaa Omwiunity Cetr-er ha- a
aarialf of event- scheduled ai
v^iomher for the Jl't' Sintn-
Macial CJater 'i"-^p~ ^nd
othr-r inun-tnj in^k- aduita.
Or. Wcdnc at I j rlarof- 10-iarurant Thi 40-
V, ..rvl H p*u .]( ( --^ta! -
''^apf- art *pnritrjr.r,:
r .
1 tr >.-ia> -*o'. < -'-'.
branch aad oenc art poannec 1
la rlanae KeMaraaa. TV JCC
aa* vcVdwted thi *-. -
heginaaac at 11 a te.
JCC' Hitmi r^ \a.isj '-..--
Monday. Seat B. and mtf, enn-
uaae each Monday e^aaaat; at
(>^f-rVaf I ^nt?
Par further lalnraif nn on
ra af tV Si.- Kaaau ar tV
rnnnu- of Septttnher. enntact
V*y KHiert MM \r-
HaaaHl JCC pc^a jrtuu
for specaal group*
Goodman Hadassah
TV I K. (ociclmar. Chapter
M^ami Itt-a-.h R g of
llada-wvah. will havr it* first
mrttinjr <>/ the .ea)n at the
Ifaaaaai iflicc Vtiami Heach.
>r .' unoa> Sept T. at p ~



-" :
"l
: :
- *
-
r.-
- S-' ; I
n:- -
.
"* -
// I .
- -.. -
Golden Ring Clubl
Opens Season
Ctaaaaa Itaajc Ckai ai
ffirajfly aaaa c- M
r,.-.ar.<. Faaara -i-(
audaUMrana KaM
-th street at : p -
Katy Tctrharr 1-.
florenatrai. cm.
anaactd that a *p. 1
fca> been prepareC
aaay paafa -
cukural. riharataa^i. -
a -!. Urarh Aa 1
thew* r< eicven t
adrut m I vat-.
Holiday Senices
I rv ~4d i -
'-' i- B
- '
Srrvam
- Hotel n ,
h an -;x-
REGISTRATION AUGUST 28 & 29 FOR ALL
FALL COURSE OFFERINGS AT BARRY COLLEGE SCHOOLS
. ARTS & SCIENCES
Art
B*oiogy ipre-med
pre-vet.. pre-dent.)
Oemistry
Communication Arts
Enghsri
History
International Studies
Liberal Studies
Mathematics
Medical Technology
Music
Political Science
Prelaw
Psychology
Religious Studies
Spanish
Theatre
BUSINESS
Accounting
Economics/finance
Management
Office Administration/
Business Education
Marketing
Master of Business Ad-
ministration
EDUCATION
Elementary & Early
Childhood Ed.
Exceptional Child Ed.
Secondary Ed.
'Undergraduate and graduate
degree programs
EDUCATION Continued
Master of Science Ec
Adm J Supervision
Exceptional Cniid Er
Guidance & Counse-:
Reading
Community Counseling
SOCIAL WORK
Bachelor of Social Work
Master of Social Work
Advanced Standing Prog
Part-time program day
or evening
Full time program
NURSING
Bachelor of Science'
Nursing
CONTINUING EDUCATION
Professional & Liberal
Studies
Registered Nurse Program
English as a Second
Language program
Legal Assistance Program
Special Programs
PHONE NOW
FOR THE BARRY LIST
OF MORE THAN 300
COURSES INCLUDING
DAY AND EVENING
Barry Hi Colleg
BARRY COLLEGE 11300 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33161 Telephone 758-3392 Ext. 241
a\_


friday. August22, 1980
*Jen i sfl flcrid/ian
50th Anniversary, L ^
Bat Mitzvah Observed | WeMm9
| Diamond-Baumann
S Heidi Diamond, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
LeRoy Diamond of North Miami Beach, became
i lif bride of Michael D. Baumann. son of Mr. and
= Mrs. Stan Baumann of South Miami, on Aug. 17
= at I Mil Torah Congregation. Rabbi Max Lip-
= siliit/ official I'd.
= Maid of honor was Wendy Diamond, sister of
the bride and bridesmaids were Lisa Haumann.
= sister of the groom: Nancy Haumann. sister-in-
= law of the groom; Rosemary Marcus. Susie Leve
= and Carolyn Horet/..
= The bridegroom's father was best man. Ushers
= were the grooms brothers. Dr. Jeffrey Haumann.
= .lack Haumann. Mitchell Baumann and Jay
I Cohen. Harry tiartield. Michael Kellner. Michael
= Jalin and Hilton (ieartner.
= The bride wore a white chantilly lace gown
= with matching train-length mantilla veil with
S white seed pearls. She carried her mother's bridal
Bible, anil her wedding band was from her
= grandmother's wedding in 1022.
= The bride, a graduate of the University of
= Florida, is in Hurdines executive training
= program. The groom, a graduate of the
I University of Miami, is attending law school.
= After a trip to Acapulco, Mexico, they will live
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Host* and = '" Miramur.
(Ireg Rose. Silver Spring: Mr. =
and Mrs. Robert Clein. Willi- mgm^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^
mantic. Conn., and Ms. Valarie gHSj&i&S&SK^
Daymond. Hath. Kngland
Page 7-B
wm
Mrs. M it hail I). Htm mini n
Jennie Mae anil Berry Clein
In a double celebration. Jennie
[lac and Berry Clein will observe
fceir 501 h wedding anniversary
In. Sunday. Aug. 24. the same
leekend as their granddaughter
Janice Kadoff will observe her
L| Mit/.vah. Both events are
planned at Temple Or Olom.
A wedding ceremony is
Manned in honor of the Cleins.
Ill lowed by a formal dinner
leapt ion. given by their
fliildren. They include: Ann and
Ulan Rose. Silver Spring. Md..
[ichurd and Stella Clein. Ilelene
l.idnll. David and llelaine Clein
ml I human Clein. all of Miami:
lid Robert and Wendy Clein.
i illimuntic. Conn.
\ll ii grandchildren also will
(hare ill this occasion.
The Cleins' granddaughter,
iinicc Kileen Radofl. daughter
[il Mrs Ilelene Radoff and the
lule Sumuel Radoff. will be called
lo the Torah as Bat Mitzvah on
Friday. Aug. 22. at 8 p.m. at
P'emple Or Olom.
She is a stu-
dent in the Tem-
ile Or Olom Re-
ligious School
pi'. I a member of
L'nited Syna-
gogue Youth.
the is going into
Ihe eighth grade
ti Rockway .lun-
)r High School.
.here she is an
Honor Roll stu- r
lent. Radff
Mrs. Helen Radoff will host
Ihe Oneg Shabbat following the
krvices in honor of her daughter
and a reception at Temple Or
Horn.
Special guests will include:
URGENT
(Ambitious, conscientious young
Iman wishes to be opticians ap-
prentice, for instruction & credit
I to obtain optician License.
Kerry 532-3965
Ex-Amway, Diamond
Finds Better Business
Ground Floor opportunity
Amway, Shaklee, Avon
Distributors
Anyone interested in
Unlimited income
Cai Floyd at
944-9112
Chaverim v Chaverot
This is
Jennie Seitlin

*v
SWsj
\
asking your
VOTE
and Support
For My Grandson
MARVIN CILLMAN
Running for
judge of Dade County court, Croup One
Pd poi Adv Dv Mrs Henry Seitun


Page8-B
viewistnorkMan
Frida
y. August 22
>Iia ma ra ma
bv Isabel Grove
Elsa Kreutzer Honored on 70th Birthday
You can tell that summer
holidays and vacations are
petering out when you hear more
remarks like "I loved every
minute of it" or "I was so happy
to see the family," and fewer long
lists of itineraries and "the best
place to eat (or shop) there is
MAY SCOLNIK has an almost
beatific smile on her face as she
speaks of her July visit to New
Jersey and New York. She saw
her three children and all her
grandchildren. In addition. July
is a month of special dates for
celebrations for individual family
members. Milestones include her
son's birthday, his twin sons'
numero uno birthday and May's
own natal day. Another date to
be remembered from now on will
be the July 12th nuptials of
May's granddaughter. .
I-ois T. Pond, who had an
extremely successful dancing
school in New York City before
retiring to South Florida, made
her annual trip to Manhattan in
July to attend the convention of
the Dance Educators of America
at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. An
honorary life member of the
group for the past 50 years. Miss
Pond was absolutely 'thrilled" to
find herself included with Ann
Miller. Mickey Rooney and Bob
Fosse as guests of honor at the
convention's final banquet. A
resident here for the past seven
years, Lois has been teaching
ballet, tap and jazz dancing at
the South Shore Community
Center all those years. Nothing
extraordinary about that except
that she was feted on the oc-
casion of her 86th birthday by
several groups of friends before
her departure for New York.
Joining her for the trip north was
long time friend, Gladys
Austrian, who was delighted for
the chance to see her two
daughters, Doris Zinberg and
Margie Austrian, plus her four
grandchildren, three boys and a
girl .
A happy month for Sylvia and
Dr. Leonard Weil. Top of the
agenda is a visit from grand-
daughter. Jennifer Renee
Shuster, six years old and
making her sixth "solo flight"
from Michigan. For her en-
tertainment, there will be
swimming and ice-skating at the
Miami Beach Youth Center with
professional instructors on hand.
Later in the month, the trio will
head for Ashton, Md., to attend
the nuptials of son, Richard
Shuster. Don't plan to be back in
Miami Beach until some time
after Labor Day .
Leo and Rose Kronman on a
kind of elliptical itinerary as they
start north for visits with their
respective families. On the wing,
first stop will be Rochester, then
Utica where Rose has a sister, a
touchdown in New York City, a
flight west to Chicago and from
there the trip home. .
Before leaving for Los Angeles,
Honey Grossman celebrated a
birthday at a luncheon complete
with birthday cake and trim-
mings. Honey'8 destination and
heart are with her two sons, Dra.
Jack and Richard Grossman. If
those names seem particularly
familiar, it's because they've
been featured in the daily papers
and on television recently for the
extraorinarily successful care
they've been giving to their
patient, Richard Pryor. .
Golden Wedding Anniversary
for Frieda and Ben Schoenfeld
and our best wishes to the happy
couple. A 50th wedding an-
niversary in the cards for Edna
Hecht too, not hers, her sister's,
and Edna traveling to Chicago
for the festivities planned for the
event. .
Sisters very popular with "Our
Crowd." Estelle Liebennan
heading for the West Coast
because that's where her sibling
lives.
Going in the opposite direction
and across the Atlantic, Mary
Hanson and Man. Abrams
planning a six-to-eight-week visit
to London and environ happy
sightseeing. .
Adding to her laurels, Meira
Benbsssat recently received an
MA degree in bi-cultural
education from the University of
Miami. Her degree came summa
cum laude. Mrs. Benbassat, who
teaches at the South Dade
Hebrew Academy, now has
double certification in Judaic
studies and in general studies .
Young people garnering honors
at the Academy include sixth
grade graduate. Nira Benbasset,
chosen "Outstanding Sixth
Grade Student" in general and
Judaic studies. Nira was the
receipient of the Anne Orod-
nitzky Memorial Scholarship
Award with a plaque to record it.
Stephanie Kolman was chosen
national third prize winner for the
eighth grade in the Chesebrough-
Pond's Q-tips Art Contest. He
received a $100 U. S. Savings
Bond.
Rabbi Nathan Bryn of Tampa
has been named spiritual leader
of Miami's Temple Beth Tov and
conducted his first Shabbat
services there the weekend of
Aug. 1
Bom and reared in an en-
viroment of intent Judaica
learning. Rabby Byrn later was
held captive in a Nazi con-
centration camp from which he
made a miraculous escape and
then served with the Czech army
until 1945.
Rabbi Bryn came to this
country in 1949, continued his
religious education and was
ordained in 1953.
For the past five years, he has
graced the pulpit of Congregation
Beth Israel in Tampa. He is a
member of the Cantor's
Assembly of America, belonged
to the Hebrew School Principals
Association of the State of New
York, and served as president of
the Tampa Rabbinical
Association.
Ela Bryn. the rabbi's wife, is a
Hebrew teacher at Fernando
College and Hillel Hebrew Day
School. The couple have three
children.
Miami awaits them.
It's a long way from Grand
Island, Neb., to Miami, but Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Greenfield think
it is no more than a "puddle-
jump" because they wish to have
their son, Bradley Arthur, ob-
serve his Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Tov so that Abe and Gladys
Isgar can attend their grand-
nephew's initiation. The family
had to drive 90 miles to Lincoln,
Neb., for Bradley s Hebrew
instruction and on Saturday,
Aug. 23, he will find that it was
all worth while.
Mildred Weiss and son
Michael, have returned from a
summer visit to Maryland and
also spent time with son, Dr.
Barry Weiss, who is a dentist in
Virginia. .
Now on their way to Baltimore
are Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Bennan who are looking toward
to greeting friends and family
members at the wedding of a
niece .
Rose Gruberg home from
Newburgh, N.Y., with joyous
news of her children, grand-
children and greatgrandchildren
Elsa Kreutzer, Jewish
community leader for over 30
years, was recently honored
on her 70th birthday.
Hosting the cocktail party
held in the social hall of Beth
Kodesh were her son and
daughter.
In attendance were over
200 friends and guests from
the various organizations in
which Mrs. Kreutzer is and
has been active. She serves
currently as treasurer of
Beth Kodesh Congregation
and as first vice president of
Kadimah Chapter, Pioneer
Women.
Mrs Kreutzer is former
treasurer of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Free Loan
Association and has been
active in the Chesed Shel
Kmes. She is a life member of
Pioneer Women, Hadassah
and Technion.
Kabbi Max Shapiro.
spiritual leader of Beth
Kodesh Congregation, spoke
to the guests about Mrs.
Kreutzer's background and
contribution to Beth Kodesh
and presented her with a gift
on behalf of the
congregation. Rabbi David
B. Saltzman, executive
director of the Southeast
Region of The United
Synagogue of America,
extended greetings.
who gathered round for a rousing
birthday celebration during her
stay there .
Lillian Rubel, wife of the late
Rabbi Charles Rubel, has
returned to Miami after a two-
month absence. Divided most of
her time away between her
daughters, one who lives in New
Jersey, the other in Long Island
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Jaffee
celebrating the birth of a son,
Aaron Charles, and the Bris held
this month at Temple Beth Tov.
A fascinating bit of history at
Beth Tov: Member Sam Lux,
who took on several duties during
services at the Temple until the
arrival of their new spiritual
leader finds they both attended
the same Yeshiva in Poland,
though not at the same time.
Other members who took up the
slack during the hiatus include
Harold Klein, Hy Hametling,
Ben Jeffries and Nachemia
Golembioski.
Surplus Jeeps, cars, and
trucks avail through govern-
ment agency! Many sell for
under $200.
Call (312) 742-1142 exl 698
for information on
how to purchase.
Leam
Interior
Decorating
Willsey institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
PLANNING
ON MOVING
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HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you rates
Also local moving & long
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n the U.S. or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
urray
Elsa Kreutzer
Mayor Steven P. Clark
issued a proclamation
declaring the day to be "Elsa
Kreutzer Day" on behalf of
the citizens of Dade County.
Similar proclamations were
issued by Miami Mayor
Maurice Ferre and Miami
Beach Mayor M
Meyerson.
Cantor Ben Dixon 0f
Temple Zion led tne
assemblage in the sir.ging0f
"Happy Birthdav" j-
English and the new
Hebrew-Israeli version.
Mrs. Kreutzer arrived in
the United States in 1940
having escaped with her late
husband. Ernst. (rom
Austria. They remained in
Miami and after a short
period, entered into the
restaurant business Since
Mr. Kreutzer's death in I96l.
Elsa has devoted her time
and efforts to synagogue life
and Jewish philanthropic
and charitable organizations.
Last summer, together
with her children and
grandchildren. Mrs
Kreutzer returned to Austria
and her hometown of Lassee
and spent three weeks
showing her family their
roots.
Temple Israel Faculty Institute
Over 40 teachers in the Temple
Israel Religious School will
convene for a 16th annual
Faculty Institute with Rabbi
Brett Goldstein and Cantor
Jacob Bornstein leading the
seminars on Friday and
Saturday, Aug. 22 and 23.
The subjects to be discussed
are: New Insights in the Study of
Bible and The Centrality of
Jewish Beliefs for Us and Our
Children. In addition, innovative
pedagogic techniques will be
presented.
The fall semester opens to
Sept. 6 and 7 for children ages
pre-school through senior high
school.
Eilat Pioneer Women Open Season
The presentation of officers
and musical entertainment will
highlight the initial meeting of
the 1980-81 season of the Eilat
Chapter of Pioneer Women
Monday, Sept. 1. at 1 p.m., in the
civic auditorium of the
Washington Savings and Loan
Association. 1234 Washington
Ave.. Miami Reach.
Veda Gruber. president of the
chapter, will introduce the of
ficers and members of the board.
all of whom have been asked to
continue to serve the chapter for
a second year.
Faye Brucker. cultural
chairman, will present a special
discussion of the High Holidays.
The meeting is free and open to
the public.
Galil Mizrachi Women to Meet
The Galil Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women invites
members and guests to attend
the opening meeting of the
season to be held on Wednesday
Aug. 27 at noon at Washington
Savings Building, 633 NE 167th
St.. North Miami Beach. The
change of the date is due to the
Labor Day holiday. A musical
program is planned.
There are facials and there are facials but you only have one lace
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Page 10-B

Frida
y- August 22
-H
Queen Esther Meet Cleopatra -
Fashion Show Combines Israel, Egypt Cultures
LOS ANGELES -"It 3 like a
collaboration between Queen
Esther and Cleopatra!" Roslyn
K Brecher. national chairman of
Hadassah s Israel Education
Services, says in describing the
latest fashion show from
Jerusalem The 30-odd items of
women's and children's attire
merge the cultures of Egypt and
Israel stretching from
Tutankhamen to the Camp David
A ceo-
The show, which will premiere
Aug 26 before an audience of
over 3.000 delegates and guests
at the Hadassah national con-
vention in Los Angeles, will tour
cities throughout the U.S. for the
benefit of the Hadassah
Seligsberg Brandeis Com-
prehensive High School, the
Hadassah Community College
and the Hadassah Vocational
Guidance Institute in Jerusalem.
Myrtle Karp of Beverlv Hills,
the convention fashion show
chairman, said that "Each is a
one-of-a-kind costume and the
clothes are never sold Holly
Mitchell, noted for her fashion
show musicals, directed the
program Jean Habelson. of
Beverly Hills, assisted her as the
convention fashion show co-
chairman
"EACH YEAR, as the
graduation highlight, the high
school produces a fashion show
with a central theme." Bess
Rothbaum. iPennsauken. N.J.I
national fashion show chairman,
explains. This year, it is Egypt
Israel Relations. The students
designed and made the garments
as well as many of the ac-
cessories. In some cases even the
textiles have been woven in the
school, which was founded in
1942 to provide career op-
portunities to girls whose oc-
cupational horizons had been
Emanu-El Women Share Recipes
A welcome back luncheon will
greet members of the board of the
sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El,
Wednesday, Sept. 3, at 10:30
a.m., when the women will gather
for their first meeting of the
season at the North Bay Road
home of Martha Mishcon.
Recipes and ideas will be
exchanged as plans for the
launching of the first Sisterhood
cookbook will be structured. A
ongoing project, the yet untitled
collection will be sampled at the
luncheon following the meeting.
The cookbook will be available
for sale by late spring or early
summer.
Further highlighting the
morning's activities will be a
group happy birthday sing-a-long
to Belle, wife of the temple's
spiritual leader, Dr. Irving
Lehman.
In addition to Mrs. Mishcon,
who is this year's program
consultant, other officers at-
tending along with Mrs. Lehr-
man, honorary vice president,
will be Mrs. Harold Kurt,
(Sheila), president; vice
presidents, Mrs. Frank DiFranco
(Kilty), Mrs. Hal Kaye
(Itolxtrta), Mrs. Albert I^evy
(Kenee), and parliamentarian,
Mrs. Bob Bezark (Dolores),
program chairman.
Chavura Group Forms
At Temple Beth Tov
Adults who wish to continue
their Judaica studies may now
join a Chavura study group,
sponsored by members of Temple
Beth Tov. Participants will meet
once a month in various homes.
Topics will be selected by
Chavura members.
The first meeting will be held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Finkelstein, on Saturday,
Aug. 30, at 8 p.m. The topic will
lx? "The Liturgy and Customs of
the High Holy Days," led by
Rabbi Nathan Bryn. For more
Wanted I
Sunday School Teacher
Ifrom 9:30-11 a.m. for Orthodox
synagogue in North Miami
IBeach Contact the Rabbi P.O.
|Box WSS, The Jewish Floridian,
IP.O. Box 01-2973, Miami 33101
call
M rs.
information,
Finkelstein.
On Saturday, Sept. 6, at 9:30
p.m. Temple Beth Tov will
welcome new members and
unaffiliated friends at the "social
hour'' preceding the Selichot
services which will begin at 11
p.m. Neal Finkelstein will present
piano program.
"There's a Place for Us," a 15
minute film tracing recent events
affecting the Jewish community,
will be viewed. For more in-
formation, contact Rabbi Bryn at
the temple office.
'Jewish Worship Hour'
Rabbi Harry Tabachnikoff of
Temple Bel Breira will appear on
"The Jewish Worship Hour"
Sunday, Aug. 24, at 8:30 a.m. on
Channel 10.
Rabbi Alexander S. Cross/Hebrew Academy
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach. Fla 33140
We have a new program and a new magnificent playground
Come visit us.
evening g^
Abuyehs with matching shifts. Wool
fabrics, hand-woven by students, are flag
colors Israeli blue and white and
Egyptian red and white stripes
shot through with gold threads.
on black
traditionally limited by Middle
Eastern mores of their parents."
Reuma Weizman, wife of Ezer
Weizman, former Minister of
Defense and member of the
Israel-Egyptian peace team,
brought a dazzling variety of
cotton fabrics from Egypt to the
school after the Israel chairman,
Ruth ilorman, wife of
Hadassah s open-heart surgeon,
Dr. Joseph Borman, told her of
the Peace theme.
Inspired by the textiles, the
students searched through books
on the history of art and of
clothes in museums and libraries
before they began to design.
The students also did elaborate
embroidery and applique work,
while other students in the Arts
and Crafts Department wove
some of the woolen fabrics, and
others created the enamel ac-
cessories. Yossi Stern, Israeli
artist, contributed drawings for
some of the embroidery, which
depicts ancient Egyptian and
Israeli symbols.
ONE GROUP of play clothes
are in the blue-and-white colors of
the Israeli flag, and another
group are in the red-black-and-
white of the Egyptian flag. There
are Israeli seersucker suits and
jumpsuits, including six pieces
for children: and fine Egyptian
broadcloths which are decorated
with beads, braid, applique and
trapunto all designed by the
students.
Ualabyot, the long black
dresses worn by Bedouin women
in the fields, provided the in-
spiration for the hostess gowns.
Even though the originals are
work clothes, the women em-
broider them beautifully, with
mothers handing down the art to
daughters through the
generations. The students did the
embroidery on their own modern
colorful versions.
One gown, in broad-striped
ivory white cotton sateen, is
embroidered with the seven
species of the Bible milk,
honey, vines, figs, pomegranates,
olives and wheat. Another
features fish which, according to
Jewish lore, is a symbol of fer-
tility. A coral sateen-striped
galabya features two plumb
appliqued peace doves on the
back; while a magnificent black
velvet gown has a hamsa, a
symbol used in the Middle East
to ward off the evil eye.
Following the suggestions of
Yossi Stern, the students
deliberately combined both the
symbols and styles of the two
cultures to achieve a newer and
richer synthesis. For instance,
the abayeh, the traditional
Egyptian woolen cloak worn by
fellahs and Bedouin, inspired the
dress and cloak ensembles. The
fabrics for each were handwoven
in the Weaving Department. One
outfit features Israel's borad blue
stripes on white, and the other,
Egypt's red-and-white stripes on
black. Both woolens are shot
through with metallic gold.
NO LESS an arbiter than King
Tut inspired some of the
magnificent
whose jewelry and embroider" I
are executed in the tradition^
turquoise and gold. One based on the skirt of' the
Egyptian professional soldier
the kalasms It is skin tight and I
goes down straight to the ankles
Several dresses feature em-
broidered, beaded and ceramic!
round cape-like collars, which are
exact museum replicas Another
dress is off the shoulder and
includes a turban-like headdress
Some dresses are designed in
pyramid style, wide at the
bottom and narrow at the top All
the evening dresses are in colors
based on Egyptian and Israeli
motifs, either embroidered or
decorated with enamel hand-
made jewelry the jewelry
being almost exact copies of
ancient Egyptian pieces
Afternoon dresses also use
colors from ancient Egypt -
gold, turquoise, lapiz lazuli, coral.
ochre, carnelian and royal purple
Several dresses are made of silk
plisse fabric similar to that
used by the ancient Egyptians.
The show ends with the piece
Uv rvsistunie the bridal gown.
combining the white of purity
insisted on by Jewish lore, and
the pyramid shape of Egypt.
GRAND OPENING
AT
Greynolds
Park
village
in
w. Dixie Highway at N.E. 178 St.
No. Miami Beach
Just North of the Greynolds Park entrance
Pay by the ounce!
Buffet style
Nobbdy to wait on
you or rush you.
Choose from a
great array of
crisp, fresh, peak-of-
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tables; dally specials
of shrimp, avocado,
crabmeat or
chicken salad;
quiche or lasagna.
And, If you wish,
pick a table outside,
on the banks of the
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Take as much as you
want.
You dont eat much?
Your friend eats a
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pay only for wnat
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Yes, the idea is quite
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From 11 AM /
Call 931-0082 for Dally special
*
I22-L.


ridav. August 22. 1980
* Jen ist> fhridlinr
Page 1 IB
Jewish Quiz Box
i
Bv RABBI SAMUEL FOX
QUESTION What is the
Shema?""
ANSWER: The "Shema- is
BSicallv a verse in the Bible
Luwromuny 6:4> which says
.Hear (really meaning
Understand"! O Israel, the
^rd our God. the Lord is one.
jhis is our basic declaration
pd active acceptance of the
Clth To this verse we add other
(iblical parts which make up the
btal recitation of the faith. These
Ljdiuons include a portion which
bllows the aforementioned verse
I Deutcmnomy ui:4i>i>i which
^peak* of the requirement to
Rove" the Almighty and to
Jonstantly be involved with His
Iwords of holy scripture and to
.nplov means of always keeping
hese words in mind.
Then they include a selection
Irom another part of
Lutvronomy illi:<-2l> which
jpeaks of the rewards and
lunishments which come from
Idhering to or disobeying His
ommandments.
finally, they include a third
inrtion taken from the Honk <>/
Xumhcrs i/ ">..''."-//' which details
|ht- obligation and purpose of the
V(|uircntent to attach fringes to
tie's tour-cornered garment
(Jl'KSTION: Why were ihe^e
Ihree particular port Kins chose to
Jniikc up the full declaration of
fiiiih?
ANSWKK: Commentaries on
[lie liturgy have distinguished
three different kinds of ob-
leilives that are gained from the
luee scet ions of the "Shema.
The lirst section is an act by
huh one accepts the "yoke of
|hr kinghom of heaven." In this
[expert, one expresses a full
hirasure of love and devotion to
Jhe Almighty, pledging Ul serve
ll.in with all one's heurt. soul and
might.
The second section is an uct
through which one pledges
himsell to adhere to all the
.ommandments of the Almighty.
In this sense, the devotion of man
In the Almighty is indeed not a
matter of empty promises but
rather a fulfillment by deeds and
restrictions.
The third section involves man
fn an everlasting "tie" to the
\lmighly symbolized by the tied
pringes at the ends of his gar-
ment. It also implies that man is
lo avoid being lured by temp-
tation into evil.
Last, but not least, this section
expresses our belief in the
Iredemptive features of the
Almighty's action which are the
| basis for our love and devotion to
IHis holiness.
QUESTION: What are
"Selichoth?"
ANSWER: "Selichoth" is the
name given to an order of Jewish
liturgy which aims to achieve
forgiveness for the trans-
gressions we have committed
from the mercy of the.Almijhty.
They usually contain liturgical
expressions of praise for the
Almighty, plus confessions of our
sins and requests for His
forgiveness. This type of liturgy
i is usually recited on fast days. A
mini-form of this liturgy is
usually recited during weekday
prayers, especially on Mondays
and Thursdays. The most
popular time for these prayers is
the period before Rosh Hashanah
and the period between Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur, and,
of course, on the day of Yom
Kippur itself.
QUESTION: Why are these
Selichoth prayers recited before
Rosh Hashanah?
ANSWER: The Sephardic
tradition requires that these
SelicKoth be recited during the
month before Rosh Hashanah
nd during the period between
Rosh Hashanah and Yom
Kippur. This period would, of
course, correspond to the 40 days
that Moses spent on Mount Sinai
before he received the second set
of Ten Commandments which
signaled the forgiveness granted
by the Almighty to the children
of Israel after they had sinned by
constructing and worshipping
the golden calf. Since those
original historic 40 days brought
about forgiveness, it is hoped
that the 40 days we observe
leading up to Yom Kippur will
also bring us forgiveness.
QUESTION: Why do we begin
the recitation of the Selichoth
liturgy on a Saturday night?
ANSWKK: The reason for
beginning the Selichoth prayers
on Saturday night (i.e. this
means after midnight on that
Saturday night I is generally so
ihat ibe'Selichoth begin after the
.lew has been inspired with the
air of holiness of the Sabbath.
Some claim it is liecause Adam
sinned on Friday which was
followed by the first Sabbath.
Darkness was not observed by
Adam until Saturday night. This
was supposedly the first
awareness he had of the con-
sequences of his sin. Penitential
prayers, such as Selichoth.
require that people Invome
conscious of their sins.
QUESTION: Why must this
Saturday night occur at least
four days before the festival of
Itosh Hashanah?
ANSWER: Several reasons are
advanced for this requirement.
One reason is thai on Itosh
Hashanah a person is supposed
to think of himself as a sacrifice
lo the Almighty. The procedure
of sacrifice was such that the
animal to be sacrificed was to lo
srl aside at least four days before
the dule of sacrifice to make sure
that the sacrilice was in proper
condition to be offered.
Man takes at least these lour
days during which penitential
prayers are not recited belwi-en
Itosh Hashanah anil Yom Kippur
(i.e. the two days ol Itosh
Hashanah. the Sabbath which
tails between Rosh Hashanah
ami Yom Kippur and the day
liefnre Yom Kippur). Having at
least lour days of Selichoth
lietoro Itosh Hashanah would fill
ihe 10-day requirement of
penitential prayers before Yom
Kippur.
'Incredible Salad'
Restaurant Open
The Incredible Salad has
opened in Greynolds Park Village
on West Dixie Highway at 178th
Street in North Miami Beach.
The restaurant features fresh
vegetables, daily specials,
avocado or chicken salad, quiche
->r lasagna. Tables are available
outside on the banks of the Oleta
River. Customers are invited to
take as much as they want and
pay by the ounce
Bar
Mitzvahs
BRADLEY GREENFIELD
Bradley Arthur Greenfield of
Grand Island. Neb., will be called
to the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mit/vah Saturday. Aug. 23, at 9
a.m. at Temple Beth Tov.
Bradley is in the eighth grade
in Grand Island. His hobbies
include building model planes
and playing soccer. He is an avid
reader, especially of books on
American history and science.
Among the honored guests
attending the Bar Mit/vah will
lie his maternal grandmother,
l.ynne Last of North Dade: and
his paternal grandparents. Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Oreenficld of
Naranja Lakes.
His great aunts and uncles are
Mrs. Sophie Zucker of Flushing.
NY.. Mis. Evelyn Banner of
llohoken. N..I.. Millie Donadioof
New .lersey. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Greenfield of Delray Beach and
Carl Hose of Wichita. Kan.
Bradley will conduct the
Friday evening service. Aug. -'-.
as well as the service Saturday.
Aug. 2:1. when be lakes his Bar
Mit/vah vows and presents the
recital ion of the llaftorah.
His parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Greenfield will host the
(meg Shahbal Friday evening, as
well as the Kiddusb Saturday. A
reception will ho held in the
cek-brant's honor at his grund-
parents home Satruduy evening.
Assisting with the Saturday
party arc his great-uncle and
aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Isgar.
Miami.
ALAN VALKOWITZ
Alan Benjamin Valkowit/.. son
of Mi and Mrs. Murray Valko-
wit/.. will Im- culled Ul the Torah
as Bar Mil/.vab Saturday, Aug.
2H, at 11.1ft. lit University of
Miami llillel House.
The celebrant is a student
in the Hebrew
School of the
It'nai Israel and
(renter Miami
Youth Syna
goguc and is ac-
tive in the Choir.
He attends
Chides Junior
High School
where he is in
the eighth grade. VaUtowite
Mr. und Mrs. Valkowit/ will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday at
Fort* Towers. Lpocial guests
will include: Grandmother,
Sophie Valkowit/.; grandfather,
Nyman Margolin, great-uncle
Abe Sobel from New York.
Parents Group
The Association of Parents of
American Israelis, Dade County
Chapter, will meet Sunday, Aug.
24, at 1 p-m. at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd will be guest
speaker.
Vandals Invade Nursery
By DAVID MARKUS
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
The Brazilian Jewish com-
munity was shocked by the
vandalism by two unidentified
persons who invaded a nursery
school in the Jewish quarter of
Bom lletiro in Sao Paulo, and
wrecked the school. The nursery.
maintained by the Jewish
Food for Needy
Harry II, Cohen Ladies
Auxiliary No. 723, Jewish War
Veteran* will distribute food
cert ificates and a not t le of wine to
I ft needy families, for the High
Holy Holidays. For further in-
formation, call Ida Fox.
president.
Wise Hadassah
The Stephen S. Wise Chapter
of lliulassah will hold a regular
meeting Tuesday. Sept. 2, at
iiixni at the Montmartre Hotel.
Highlights of the National
Convention of Hadassah. held in
Iais Angeles. Calif., will be given
by president. i'illie Ynles.
Musical entertainment will
conch de the meeting-
Synagogue
Listings
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN
1025 NE Miami Gardens Drive
North Miami Beach 947-1435
Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpern
Friday Night Services 8:15 p.m.
Late services for the entire family
throughout the summer
Saturday rooming service at 8:30
philanthropic organization.
Ofidas. take care of 130 poor
children, none of them Jewish.
Mondays through Fridays.
The vandals invaded the
nursery when it was ekised last
Saturday or Sunday. They
destroyed the piano, a television
set. dolls, the tallies and desks.
They smeared the walls with
swastikas and obscenities. One
undestroyed doll was left by
them with the inscription "death
to the children.
JKWIKII COMMUNITY
lenders believe the vandalism was
an organized anti-Semitic act and
the possible beginning of more
anti-Semitic activities. The police
department has launched an
investigation, hut some in the
Jewish community rivalled that
none of those who committed
anti-Semitic acts over the past
years in Sao Paulo and the
southern province of Kin Grande
doSul have been found
The vandalism in the nursery
school occurred at the same time
as unidentified persons were
destroying newsstands where
leftist and op|osi!ion weeklies in
general are on sale. Police believe
that an extreme right wing group
is involved.
NtMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllg
Candlelighting I
Time |
7:33 I
10 Elul 5740 i
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Conservative
w,
538-2S03
[TEMPLE BETH AM Or. Herbert
5950 N. Kendall Dr. Baumgard
S. Miami 667 6667 Senior Rabbi
Sluart G. Weinbtatt, Associate Rabbi
Morton Hoffman, Associate Rabbi
Friday Service 8:30 pjn.
Rabbi Stuart Weinblatt will speak on
-The Greatest Threat lo the
Survival of Judaism"
Torah Service Saturday
at 11:15 a.m.
Or. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvt Adler, Cantor
Saturday morning service 9 a.m.
Sermon 10:30
Registration now in progress all
departments Religious School
and Lehrman Day School Grades
1-9. Membership Inquiries Invited.
BETH DAVID
Conservative
Miami's Historic
Congregation
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF Miami's
GREATER MIAMI Pioneer
Reform Congregation
137 NE 19 St, Miami, 573-5900
9990 N. Kendall Drive. 595-5055
Rabbi: Brett S. Goldstein
Cantor Jacob G. Bomstein
Administrator Raymond Chail
Sabbath Services Friday at 8 pjn.
Dr. Sol Landau, Rabbi
Hazzan Wm. M. Lipson
CORAL WAY 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone: 854-3911 Dally Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
S. Dade Campus 7500 SW 120th SI.
Late Shabbat Services Friday 8 p.m.
Serve Tasty Eggplant Dish
EGGPLANT ITALIANO
The eggplant is a versatile vegetable that can be m*
in so many different ways. It makes a part.cularly rich and
Usty dish prepared in this manner.
1 lb. whole tomatoes (can)
8 ozs. pizza sauce (can)
2 tsps. oregano
3 cloves garlic
1 large onion
2 medium eggplants
1 large zucchini
'/ lb. cheese (Muenster)
1 oz. corn flakes
8 medium mushrooms
2 tblsps. soy sauce
Steam slices of eggplant and zucchini. .faute mushroom
slices, chopped onion and garlic in a small amount of od.
Sprinkle in soy sauce while sauteeing.
In a casserole dish, place alternately layers of eggplant
and zucchini slices with sauteed vegetables: sprinkle in
oregano Add cheese slices in a middle and top *9***
teSoes and sauce in the layers between Add com flakes on
too. Bake at 375 degrees for 45-50 minutes. Serves 8.
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW 12 Ave. 858-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor I .eon Segal
Rose Berlin Executive Secretary
Daily Minyon for Yahrrelten
Daily 7:45 a.m. & 7:15 p.m.
Saturday Service 8*5 am
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Relorm
Coral Gables 667 5657
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables and
the Southwest area
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Avenue at 41st St.
Dr. Leon Kronish
Cantor David Conviser
538-7231
Liberal
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach 33141
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Friday Services at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday Services at 9 a.m.
Sabbath Services, Frl, 8:15 pjn.
Saturday services, 10:45 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI 18801 NE 22 Ave
North Dade's Relorm Congregation
Ralph P. Kingsley, Rabbi
Julian I. Cook, Associate Rabbi
Irving Shulkes, Cantor
Barbara S. Ramsay. Administrator
Sabbath Eve Services 8:15 p.m.
(7:30 pjn. on the first
Friday of the month)
Sabbath Morning Services
1O.30 am
IBETH TORAH 9477528
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A Upschttz. Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Aroni
Sat., Aug. 23 Bar Mttzvah
Bruce Bostom am
Craig Salinger pm
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
TEMPLE ZION Conservative
8000 Miller Drive 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Visitors and Guests Welcome.
Minyan Services: 7 a.m. Mondays
and Thursdays Teitter Chapel. Fri,
Aug. 22, 8:15 pjn. Late Services
Tattler Chapel. Sat, Aug. 23, 9 a.m. -
Sabbath Services. Pre-Reglstration
Religious Schools All grades -
lundergarten thru confirmation.
Religious Information
concerning Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Phone:576-4000
Rabbinical Association Office
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E Fiagler St.. Miami. Fla 33131 379-5S3
RabOi Lewis L Bogage. Director Union ol
American Hebrew Congregation
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St. N Miami Beach. Fla 33162
947-6094 Raooi David B Saiuman. executive
dnecioi


m^*m
p.
Pagel2-B
+Jti*tfkrMia_
Friday. August!
Public Notices
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
I Y. N that the undersigned
desinng to engage in business
joub name of
GENERAL SI r-PLJES t 74TO
Northwest nil Street. Mian-,:
FloniU 33121 intends to
H nM -*me with the
- /. Use Clr*..: Court
Lad- County Florida
~u Gutierrez.
M lister Haal
All/-1-----
-----l
fl West* aglet street
Muni PtondaaiM
0*139 Au 2i
.. ItM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number M M25
Division 03
i>:o*

',r
\DM

. ;.i
in i ad
rep
personal
me) i''
> -,*
ptrraufli *re
i- will ourt,
WITHIN nil'.Kr. MONTHS'
hi- i in-, i- iion pi hi.i
CATION Or mis NOTICE
against Ihe
ami 41 uhjei lion by
.hi mil ii-Iki \f!it\ In whom
isilu i *.- mailed ih.il i hul
k iigi tl- v.ilHlily of the will
111! i|ll.lllln allMIs of IfX |l
|. i.ilive. vi'iiur or
jiim^iIii llfitl 'il 'In null'
M.I. II.AIMS ANH OU.lt-''
I ions NOT -" FILED Wll.l.
Ml- l "KI-.\ Kit HM'.I'.KU.
robin alion "I in'" Notice
lui- begun OH August 11. 19*0
li-isonal Representative*
Doris Sanduers
ail liul Buy Drive
lt.il Harbour. Florida :i:iim
Homi i- SaunihTH
Z9I Hal Hay Drive
Hal Harbour. Florida XIIM
CYI'KN tt NKVINS
AtUn ncys for iv-rmmiil
llcprescnlalivcs
li Miili.nl A I ml.in
KKi Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Hcarh Klonila 1140
Telephone MO-U3-473I
U0I24 Auk 2V. 29;
Kept, '>. IS. IMO
IN llil CIHCUIT COUH I OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. M 12247 FC
IN RE Tin- mnrriugeof
MAKIAS KIVAS
Petitioner Wife
anil
ALFREDO.I KIVAS
Respondent HuMbanil
TO AI.KHKDO.I KIVAS
MM Old Dixie
Highway
Mountain View. GA .10070
NOTICE OK PUBLICATION
YOU AKK HEREBY NOTI
FIED lhal a Petition Kor Din
solution Of M.in -luge ha.s been
filed U|pUMt you and you are
required lu .serve a copy ol
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioners
allornev. UEOKUE T. KA
MANI. EM)., Suite 711. BIs-
i.ivne Hldg.. 19 West Flagler
Slreet. Miami. Florida 33130.
iuhI file the Original Answer or
Pleading in the Office ol the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before ai day of Sept.. 1980 If
you fall lo do so. judgment by
default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded In
said petition.
DONK AND ORDERED at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this l&th day of August. 1980.
RICHARD P. BR1NKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
09120 Aug. 22.20:
Sept. 5. 12. 1980
----------NOTICE UNDER ~
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
BELLE BOUTIQUE at 230
Lincoln Rd.. Cartbe Mall.
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139. In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk ol the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Wholesale Unlimited
Klshore Gangwanl
09128 Aug. 22, 29;
Sept. S. 12. 1980
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
JUBILE at 230 Lincoln Rd..
Carlbe Mall. Miami Beach.
Fla. 33139, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
e .Circuit Court of Dade Counv.
oVlda I
I 'hand, [ni '
I 28. 31
INTMECIRCUITCOURTOI
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No M-12IM
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the n-,a.-r ** of
JOSE TTK SCH LAGETT R
1'eUUoner Wife
*a
STEVEN SCHLAGKTTER
Respondent Husband
TO STEVEN SCHLAGET
TEK
M'. Knob Hill
r. IMumbui Ohio 432a>
YOl KTEVEN SCHLA
GETTER + r* h*r*hy noti
fn-d u. file your answer to
on of
Marriage dUl '.' -' of the
' -- ind maul a i opj lo l*
in*.ner stlnme) DANIEL
GAl.l.i l' i -'' Sali*dn -
' or.. '..,- la
iMff !'
:tn- r- laker
4- onli -* '.
tuKust m
! IIKINKKR
-
-. He well
eput)
.. .'
- '-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE HTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No 80 17333
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i S ItK .' (
AKISTKDK IIKI.KN
l-i-l/
and
MIRIAM HKI.KN
i'.. -i^ir.'li-nl
rui MIRIAM HELEN I03B
- \.< '. *.iin Hvm li-rsi-y
irrioa m:i-. HEItEHY noti
KIKIl TO l-II.K your written
i,..i>>4 lo UiIm a< lion for 'li-
MjliltMMI of marriage, wilh Ihe
I'liik of the above Courl. and
i ve ,i opv ufMin I'elllioner's
Alloni.-ys. SM I. I VON
/.AMI-T ami SAMI EL K.
SMITH. I.I2HS Dixie Highway.
Suite MM), Coral (tables,
h'lorula tlMli. on or Ix-fore the
2li ikiy of Sepl |MM|. else the
I'llilion for Dissolution of
Marriage will he taken as
i-onfessiMl
DATED Auk I*. i"f>
RICHARD T HRINKKR
llyM. Krlie
I ii-piity Clerk
K'liiult Courl Seal I
0VII7 Aug 22. 29.
Sept B, 12, I9MII
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 80-12240 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN HE Tin marriage of
ANDKKA VERONICA
HO Ml .!:<;
I'i lillonei Wife
and
HAiniioi.oMF.N howi.ki;
Responik-nl-Husband
NOTICE HY I't HI.ICATION
YOU, HARTHOI.OMKN
HOMI.KC I. K A (Jambe
Drive. Fieeporl. Hahamas.
an* hereby notified to serve a
ropy o( your AnswiT ti> Ihe
I'i- til i'ii) For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you,
upon Wife s attorney
UEOItUE NICHOLAS. TS
QUIRK, Miami. Florida 88138, and file
original wilh the Clerk of the
Court on or before September
W, I9HO, otherwise Ihe Petition
will be ronfessed by you.
DATED this Ifi day of
August. MINI
Riihard P Hi inker. Clerk
llyM. Krlce
Deputy Clerk
"911" Aug 22.29;
Sept 8, 12. 19H0

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 80-12251 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The marriage of
VILLAHCEDES1NOH
I'etilluner Husband
and
DESIL1A I) DESINOR
Respondent Wife
TO:
DESIL1AD DESINOR
(RESIDENCE UNKNOWNl
NOITCE 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 oru 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 26 day of Sept.. 1980. 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 15th day of August. 1980.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County, Florida
Bj A II Wade .
I lap II
9121 "ir ;? -a-
NOTicf OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 80-131S0 FC
IN RE The marriage of
. KKONICA CABREJOS
LOZANO
Petitioner
and
RAUL FELIPE
LOZANO
Respondent
Til RAIL FELIPE
IjOEANO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOl ARK NOTIFIED that
a/i a Uon for Dissolution of
Marriage ra> against you and you are
reo,uir-'l lo serve a "py of
your written defenses if any
.n GARY H SACK ESQ
allorney for petitioner whose
kddrem is Towar ill 17th
y i*,r has -'.,..-. \'.i.
i'nve. Miami Florida 33131
and file In* 'jrlgHNU *iih the
r* ol .i-,. .
r btfiore r W
IVMj .i ilefault will
In- entered aga
in the
|-tll
nail be puh-
..-i 'I .!, i .ii r, *>ei k foi
i ,r, THE
IEU !ID \S
IVITNI ..- and the
Miami,
I da) \ .. -'
RICHARD P HRINKKH
,i i i I '
I >.in, I ounl H lori'l.i
:. I o|i. IiuhI
i teput) 'lerk
. < "if i uil ''l*l' *' .ii
1 iai I! -.n k Kxqulre
1 i*n III 17111 Floor
2fj null layHhon Di
Miami I- HiMil.i :i.1|3l
Phone i7i im i
Atlonii-y I'll I'liitioner
ol Ifi Aug 22. 29.
Sept S. 12. 19WI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No 80 12392 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In ii- Ihe marriage of
ANNETTE I.OI'RKSTI
I'etlllolH'l
.mil
CHARLES I.OPRKSTI
KlflMllllll'hl
NOTICK OF ACTION
TO CIIARI.KS I.OPRESTI
Resiih'iiie unknown
VD1 AUK NOTIFIED Hull
.ill ailloll Ini dbMulutlon of
iii.linage ha-s been filed
Iguiiud >ou and you are
n-i|iiin'tl lu serve a i opy of
your written defenses, if any.
lu il on It II IIKODY. ESQ.,
.illoruey for Pi'lilloner. whose
aildiess is Hill NK 187 SI.
N M.H., hi.A .i:ilK2. on or
Inline Oil :i. IflHO, and file Ihe
oi igiiuil wilh (he lei k of (Ills
i mil I rithei lieliu e servile nil
i'i iii inner or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered againsl vou for
Ihe relief demanded In the
i-iiinplainl in petition
WITNKSS my hand and Un-
seal of this Court on Aug. 19.
I INI
HICIIAKDP HRINKKR
As Clerk of the Court
lly CI,il mil.i Hi-own
As Deputy Clerk
WI32 Aug. 22. 29;
Sept 5. 12. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-6421
Division 01
IN HE: ESTATE OF
NELLIE MAE WALKER
I deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
estate of NELLIE MAE
WALKER. deceased. File
Number 80-6-121. Is pending In
Hie 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
ID all claims against the
estate and 12 i 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 Ihe court
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Publication of this Notice
has begun on Aug 22. 1980.
Personal Representative
JOHNNIE LEE WALKER
6827 SM 21 st Street
Miami. FL .'13155
nl'.-'rney for Personal
Representative:
El }l\< SCHACTER
6962 SV. 4th Street
e. ipH.,,.r. ..,,,,, gg, -ri.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 80 M8t
DIVISION. 03
,'N RE ESTATE OF
NATHAN BISBERG
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OP. DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN SAID
ESTATE
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration
of the KftUlt* of NATHAN BIS
UKRG deceased late of Dade
County, Florida has com-
rrnn'eO in the laptioned
proi mding
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI
KIEL AND KEQI IKED to fne
any i.laims and demands
you may have against
the Estate and to file any
,i lenge lo the validity of the
|i-t Will and Te-tament of
'. red for probate if any ',r
ubjel Uon 'o the quail-
Rep
resentativi /enue or juris-
'li< tion of the 'our! with '.he
C'ourt Dade county Court-
.'. .- igler Streel
K lorida ITHIN
TIIRKK MONTH- I- ROM THE
DA'I I. Or THE FIRST
. r>\ -
OR i'ii I". i'.l'.HT TO : '
HE FOREVER
HARP.I
ALL claims DEMANDS
\Mi OHIKCTIONS NOT -'>
Y IIJ-:il WILL UK. FORK\ y.i<
i:d
First Publii alion "' thi-
NoIh .ii the 12 day "I -\ugusi
'-
\mold lira '
\k Pi-i sonal Ri-presentative
.,! the Estate '!
NATHAN HltlSIIERG
iM-eeaNed
l:', Mollaw H I in v ,
West llaillnnl Clii'.l IT
\TITlRNKY KOM PERSON \\.
RKPRKSKN'I MIVE
11. i i,.i i lay < 'i in n P \
iiki S I i.iiii-l.ind Hlvd
Suite '.i'
Mi.imt. I- Im ni.i '..'.I 58
h ii iiiinne i.'tin > ''' mm
III IXI \ug 22, I'.'. IHXi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK is HEREBY
GIVEN lhal tin- unilei signed.
desiring lo engage in buameHS
under the fictitious name of
FLORIDA liOI.D al 18*81 NW
IfiUl Avenue. Miami. Fla 33MB
inlinds to IvglMlel KUld iLime
with Hie Clerk ol the Circuit
Com t ol I >adi- County. Klorida
William Si limidei. Im
.lark M Hull I resident
INII.'H Aug 22. 29,
Sepl .'.. 12. 19X11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN lhal the under.signed.
lesiiiiig lo engage in business
under the lulilious name of
1'iiNIASIA al 184011 NM l.'itli
Avenue, Miami. Fl.i 33188
inleiul.- to register said name
M'llll the Clerk of (lie Circuit
Com I ol 11.nle County. Florida
M illiam Schneider, Inc
l.n k U Ueilf. I'l.sidenl
IWI3fl Aug 22. 29.
Sept 5. 12. IBM
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 80-12393 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In n- the marriage of
GENEVA ANDERSON
Petitioner
anil
RICHARD ANDERSON
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO RICHARD ANDERSON
Residence unknown
YOl ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required lo serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any.
to il on B H BRODY. ESQ..
allorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 801 NE 167 St..
N.M.B.. FLA 33162. on or
before Oct. 3. 1980, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
Petitioner or immediately
thereafter: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
MITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on Aug. 19,
1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
0131 Aug. 22, 29;
Sept. 5, 12. 1960
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
' lerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
Just Kids
Boutique. Inc
"847 Weal Flagler Street
Miami. I- lorida :i.u u
WliM -A*ig,15.2sL2*. .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT*.
THE ELEVENTH JUDttuf
CIRCUIT IK AND ?0C'*l-
DADE COUNTY. Florida
FAMILY Division
Case No. 80.ij43, Fr
NOTICE OF ACTI0N
In re the mamag* -1
LILIAN MADRILE.
Petitioner Mif>
vs
ANTONIO MALP.IL r -
Respondent Husband
TO ANTONIO
MADRIDE
3Baiinta*aic Street
SanAntorjo
Binan Lagur.a
Philippines
VOL ANTONIO MA
JOS are hereb> notified ,
your answer lo thu
Dissolution of Man ,
the Clerk of the Couv. arid mj'J
a copy to Petilior.^r -
DANIEL GALL
(ado Street
Florida 33134
October ItrtO e.si
win be uer -
Th.-
KICHARI
."
- .-
It
0912 2j ..
" : l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN iSD C0R
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
Case No 80 '2399 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re
sMKS sHAFI

and
l!KY SH \L
!: -; lidenl -^
OTIt'f iF u
TO M DREY SHAI
Itesnh mi .,
Mil ARK N":
on .ii laai
ni.i: riugi i- -
againsl you and ... div
: .i|,iiii->i tn sel \.- ., ipy of
. .- w nllen ill :'-.- | ani
"ii II II HI'."! v Ksq
.iltm in \ Im Petll ..
.uliln Ml i "III NI- .;
N M li Fla nn or
Im Ion- in I .; ISHi
oi igiihil with the i It-rl II -
mil 1 eithei belin
I 'I llllolHI III ill,
II ii ri-a He i utheraise ,i ilefaui
will lie entered against Mm Ut ,
tin- led.-I il. ii..ii,'|i i| in the
i iiinpluuit or (Hiitinn
miinkss mj hand and U |
Maal ol tins Court nn \ ,t- m
I '.ISO
I'.n hard I' Hi inker
Vs Clerk id il" I
II-. I 'larinila llmwil
As I epiil\ t .
i'.u.'Ii \ .. :
Se| it
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT0F
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FL0RI0A
Case No 80-12394 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In n- the
Adoption ol
a minor i luld
l<\
MII.I.IK JAMES HARRIS
I litiunei
NOTICE OF ACTION
Til: NORMAN M GK IV
KESIDENCK I NKNOWS
YOl ARE NOTIFIBH ina!
an ai lion for ihe adoption ol
minor luw been filed and yon
are required lo serve a copy of
your written objeition. if an)
"to it on BRIAN BRODY ESO,
.illi)inc\ lor Petitioner hOM
address la 8l'l NE 1T SI
N M H hi 3S162. on Or oefurr
Oil .1. 1980. and file the
original ilh the clerk uf IM
iiiiui either before service 08
Petitioner or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
w ill be entered against you for
the ivlief demanded in th
ADOPTION petition
MITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on Aug 1>
1900
Richard P Brlnker
As Clerk of the Court
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
09130 Aug 22.
Sept 5. 12. IMO


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBJ
GIVEN that the undersigned
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names
A.MER1CAMIDE IN-
SURANCE. INC.. d o
AMERICAW1DE LIFE AS-
SOCIATES at 612 NW 12"
Avenue. Miami. Florida 331* |
intend to register said name'
with the Clerk of the Ortu"
Court of Dade County. Florl-
ABRAMCLEMER
TINACLEMER
09080 Aug. 8. 15. 22. 29. I*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBJ
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
20 20 ADVERTISING at -
SW 17 Avenue. Suite 3t-
Miami. Florida 33135 intends
to register said name wiin m
Clerk of the Circull <'""" "'
Dade County. Florida
Eusebio Rlbera '
m


August 2-2. 198U
fublic Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT __|
naOECOUNTY.FLORIDA
"KoiATi DIVISION
Fnp Number 80-5531
pi- ESTATE OF
j^UAMS.FELDMAM
^"'notice of
administration
v, I PERSONS HAVING
, M'i OR DEMANDS
VlvVr THE ABOVE
Kate AND AI.L OTHER
Erboni interested in
/voPIkb^hereby noti-
Ln that the administration
\\ll estate of WILLIAM S.
t-LLiMAN deceased. File
nher 00-5531. is pending in
Circuit Court for Dade
fcunu Florida. Probate
fusion the address of which
:i West Flagler Street.
Iiami F'a 33130. The CO-
Irsonal representative ot the
Late is ETHEL S. FELD
Ia\ and GEORGE POPKIN.
hose address is 5775 Collins
I. fjo 308. Miami Beach.
L 331W. and 2760 S. Ocean
jvd No 207. Palm Beach.
Ha 33480 The name and
SdreM of the personaJ rep-
laentative s attorney are set
lull below.
I All persons having claims or
Inlands against the estate
fr required. WITHIN THREE
loNTHS FROM THE DATE
IK THE FIRST PIBLICA
llON OF THIS NOTICE, to
, with the clerk of the above
uri written statement of
,,\ claim or demand they
(lay Have, Each claim must be
Milling and must indicate
basis for the claim, the
nine and address of the
editor or his agent or at-
Jjiih'V. and the amount
aimed If the claim is not yet
tie. the date when It will
inine due shall be stated. If
.,! claim is contingent or
hliquldaled. the nature of the
(n crtamty shull be stated. II
claim is secured, the
rcurlly shall be described.
'in claimant shall deliver
lillii icnl copies of the claim to
In i lerk to enable the clerk to
li.nl one copy to each personal
Yprcscntatlve.
All persons Interested In the
Mate to whom a copy of this
itit > of Administration has
mailed are required,
ilTHIN THREE MONTHS
htilM THE DATE OF THE
flllST PUBLICATION OF
fills NOTICE, to file any ob-
l'i lions they may have that
Miallciigcs the validity of the
Bi client's will, the quullftca-
tins of the personal represen-
ting-, or the venue or Juris-
In lion of the court.
1 ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
Kit OBJECTIONS Nt)T SO
III.El I WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
11,ill- nl the first publication
ji this Notice of
Administration: Aug. 15. 1980.
I Ethel S. Feldman
s George I'upkiu
| t'u -Personal Representatives
ol the Estate ol
William S Feldman
Deceased
IIIAER 4, SIIAER
ITTORNEYH FOR
[u PERSONAL
kl.l'KESENTATIVES
V s Max R. Silver
Ulte 2628
lie Biscayne Tower
Iiami. Fla. 33131
telephone: 374-4888
9108 ________Aug 15, 22. 1980
I. iHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80*370
Division 03
INKE: ESTATE OF
SANFOP.DCAPLAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
fcstate of SANFORD CAPLAN,
deceased, File Number 80-
370. is pending In the Circuit
"ourl for DADE County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
lagler Street. Miami,
Torlda. The names and ad
Presses of the personal
representative and the per-
sonal representative's at-
|loiney are set forth below
All interested persons are
Inquired to file with this court,
UTHIN THREE MONTHS
OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE:
11 all claims against the
estate and 121 any objection by
in interested person to whom
notice was mailed that chal-
| the validity of the will.
"" qualification! of the per-
representative, venue, or
(jurisdiction of the court.
.ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
N"TSO FILED WILL
I I'.EVER BARREL
I'ulilicatlon of this Notice
haa i>.-Kunon Aug. 15, 1980.
Personal Representative:
Sonya Mae Caplan
and Albert Morrison, Jr.
c o Packman. Neuwahl &
Rosenberg
1401 Brlckell Avenue
Suite 608
Miami. Florida 33181
Attorney for Personal
[Jpreaentativo:
Bruce Barton Packman
BOl Brlckell Avenue
Suite 608
Miami. Florida 3M81
Telephone: _____* "i.Wy,
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. 80-12025 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
PEDRO A CABRERA
Petitioner
and
ANA Jl LIA CABRERA
Respondent
TO ANA JULIA
CABRERA
Avenida 63 No. 9612.
e 96 and 98
MARIANAO.
Habana. CUBA
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage ha*
been filed and commenced In
this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any.
io it. on CARLOS M. MEN
DEZ, Esq.. Attorney for
1'elitioner. whose address Is
29S5 W 4th Avenue. HIA
LEAH. Florida. 33012. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the 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 FLOR1D1AN.
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 5. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL*
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. so ll?n FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the
Adoption of
minor children
By
TERRY J. SCHEIDEL
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
IX): NEIL SCHWARTZ
and
JOHN W. ZWART
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOL' ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for the adoption ol
minor has been filed and you
are required to serve a copy of
your.wrillcn objection. If any.
to it on MARVIN GREBER.
KM)., attorney for Petitioner.
Haa NK ii;7 St.. N.M.H.. FL
33102, mi or before September
1'.i. 1980. and file the original
with the clerk of this court,
otherwise a default will be
entered ugainst you.
August II. 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
09111 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. 80-11854 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
BARBARA M. NAVARRO.
a. k, a BARBARAM
MUINA CASTRO
Petitioner
and
ALEJANDRO F. NAVARRO
Respondent
TO: ALEJANDRO F.
NAVARRO
Avenida Sanchez
Pizjuan
LAPAZ.
Plaza Edlpo 1.
1 Der.
SEVILLA.9
ESPANA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed and commenced
In this Court and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any,
to It. on CARLOS M. MEN-
DEZ, Esq.. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
2985 W. 4th Avenue, HIA-
LEAH. Florida. 33012. and file
the original with the Clerk of
the 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 8 day of
August, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M Erice
As Deputy Clerk
Carlos M. Monde*. Esq.
3MB W. 4th Avenue
Hlaleah, Florida, 33012
Attorney tor Petitioner
OOIOO Aug. 15. 23. J;
Sept 5. 1M0
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 80 11348 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
ERMINE DAVIS
Petitioner
and
OSCAR DAVIS
Respondent
TO OSCAR DAVIS
Residence unknou n
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai an action for
Dissolution 01 Marriage has
been tiled against you and you
.ire required lo serve a copy of
Miur written delenses. il any.
In it on MILTON C. GOOD-
MAN', eso, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 19
West Klagler Street. Suite 520,
Biscayne Bldg Miami.
Florida 33130, 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 pub-
lished once each week for four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court al Miami.
Florida on this SMI day of
July. 1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Milton C. Goodman
Attorney for Petitioner
Suite 520 Biscayne Bldg
19 Wesl Flugler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Ph; 379-IHH5
0WIK4 Aug 8. 15.233. 29. I9H0
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 11139
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
RAYMOND I SPIEGEL
Petitioner
and
ISMKNK SPIEGEL
Kes|Hiii(lcul
'It 1. lament' Spiegel
(157 l.cvcrelt Avenue
Slalen Island
New York 111312
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you .mil you
We 11 '(I'll "'"I to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any,
to il on ALBERT WILENSKY.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 819 Du|Minl Plaza
Center. :ili Biscayne Blvd.
Way. Miami, Fl 33131, anil file
the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before September 12. 19H0;
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
-..il of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 30 day of July,
1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By V. Barkley
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seali
Albert Wllensky, Esq.
Suite 819
Dupont Plaza Center
300 Biscayne Blvd. Way
Miami, Fl. 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
09082 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. 80-11133 FC
(FAMILY DIVISIONl
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGF
IN UK The marriage of
PEDROM ZORNOZA
Husband
and
AN \ UEATR1Z
/.ORNO/.A
Wife
lo ANA BEATRIX.
/.ORNO/.A
Diagonal No 150.
33-32
Bogota. Colombia
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thai all action for
Dissolution ol Marriage has
been filed attains! you and you
are required lo serve a copy ol
vour written defenses, If any.
lo II lilt ALBERT I, CARRI
CARTE. PA attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
Jim NW 7tlt Street. Miami.
Florida 33120, and file Un-
original With lite clerk of the
ulMive styled court on or before
Sept 12, 11*80. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you lor tiu- 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 Un-
seal ol said court at Miami.
Florida on this 29 day of July.
IIN4U
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Am Clerk. Circuit Court
Daile Count v. Florida
By Lola II. CurrUn-
as Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seall
AiiM-i-t L. Car rtcarte. pa.
MM NW7lh Street
Miami. Florida 33128
CUITi I IM 9-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
IHMI7II Aug. 1.8. 15. 22. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 80 12248 FC
IN RE: The marriage of
GABRIEL F. MONTES
Petitioner, Husband
vs.
LOUISE J. MONTES
Respondent. Wife
TO: LOUISE J. MONTES
3 Stocketon St.
Dorchester, Ma.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petltlone 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
Attornev. GEORGE T.
RAMANi 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 26 day of Sept.. 1980. If
you fall to do so, Judgment by
default will be token against
you for the relief demanded In
said petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami, Dade County, Florida,
this 15th day of August, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By A. D. Wad*
Deputy Clerk
09119 Aug. 22. 2J;
Sept. 5, 12.10
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 5476 FC
(101
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
:\ kk The man mgc ol
M VNSI KM It VMJ1
DAI.SANI \
Petitioner I lusliaiul
.mil
\ \I.ENCI \ HALS \NI \
Respondent W ife
I'm \ VI.ENCI \ |i M.s \\i \
i II I .ctt is
mi.i Kodt'lley I >n\ e, S W
Ml.ml.1. ISihm K>*l MB 11
\ in VRE HEREBY NOTI
1-11:1 > 1i1.1i .in action tor
Dissolution ol Miirrtugc has
lii-t-n filed against you anil yim
air required lu serve 11 copy 01
vour written defenses, 11 any,
to it on lA\ ID S BKRGER,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is HW Washington
\w-iiiic. Miami Bench, Fl.
33139, and file llieorigui.il with
tin 1 lerk 01 I he above styled
eiNirl mi or liefore September
: 1080, otherwise .1 default
v\ ill he entered against you for
tin- rebel ilcmniuled 111 the
I'lHitplalul or pelllkNi
llii- notice shall he
puidisln'd once each week for
loin iiHtseetltlve w ccks In Tl IK
JEWISH I'l.ORIDIAN
WITNESS iny hand and lite
seal ol wild CMIli at Miami.
Florida 011 I Ins Ml day of July.
IIIMI
RICHARD P BRINKER
\s Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
lly C P. fopelniiil
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Courl Seal I
DavnlS Iterger. Esquire
Ulitl Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Fl. 331311
Allol llcv lor Pclilioncl
lltimui Aug 1.8. la, 22, 1980
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Case No. 80 12004
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR
FORECLOSURE
MOM EOWNERS
FINANACIAI.
SERVICES OF
FLORIDA. INC and
WELLS FARGO
CREDIT C.X1KP .
Plaintiffs,
vs-
Louis inn >iucji i-;/. ami
ELI AN A RODRigtlE'Z,
Ills wife,
Delenilanls
TO: LOUIS RODRiytlEZ
ELIANA RODRIGUEZ.
his wife,
7101 SW 130th Street
Miami, Florida 33156
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action has been
commenced to foreclose a
mortgage on the following real
properly, lying and being
situate In Dade County,
Florida, more particularly
described as follows:
Ixit 6. Block 2, COUNTRY
SQUIRE MANOR. SEC-
TION ONE. according lo
the Plat thereof, us re-
corded In Plat Book 72. at
Page 44. of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida,
more commonly known as 7101
Southwest 130th Street, Miami,
Florida
This action has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defense, If any. to
il on LAWRENCE M. SHOOT.
Attorney, whose address Is
3000 Biscayne Boulevard. Suite
315, Miami, Florida 33137, on
or before Sept. 26. 1980 and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint
WITNESS my hand seal of
this Court on this 14 day of
August, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. Erice
As Deputy Clerk
Lawrence M Shoot
Attorney at Law
Suite 315
3000 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Altomev for Plaintiff
09112 Aug. 22. 29;
sent B vi. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
DISTRICT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 80 1088* FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In il- the
Ailopllou o(
A Minor
|t: A. Y NUNLEY
3341 ihive Creek Circle
Memphis. Ti..... 381 111
VIM 1 ARE HEREBY NOTI
I-'IED thai tin- Petitioner filed
.1 Petition (or Adoption ill the
above styled cause for the
ailoptiou of a minor child
11.1.....d therein, and you are
required lo show cause why
Die same should not he granted
hy serving a copy of your
written delenses. if any. upon
DANIEL GALLUP. Attorney
lor I he Pelilloner. 2355 Salw-do
Street, Suite 3l. Coral Gables,
l-'loriila 33134 anil hy filing Un-
original thereof with the Clerk
ol Die Circuit Court, OH or
before the r> day of September,
I INK), otherwise U Decree may
he entered against you
granting said aikiptlon.
WITNESS MY hand and
official seal ol said Court al
Miami. Dade County, Florida
Ihis23ilay of July. I9KII.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the
Circuit Court
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
INMirf Aug. 1.8. 15.22. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE HTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 80-11122 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
CARLOS MIGUEL
BERMUDEZ
Petitioner
and
ANA MARIE BERMUDEZ
Respondent
YOU. ANA MARIE BER-
MUDEZ. residence unknown,
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED TO
FILE your written response to
this action for dissolution of
marriage, with the Clerk of the
above Court, and serve a copy
upon Petitioners Attorneys,
SAUL T. VON ZAMFT and
SAMUEL E SMITH. 1320 S.
Dixie Highway, Suite 850.
Coral Gables. Florida 33148. on
or before the 5 day of Sept.,
1980. else the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage will be
laken as confessed.
DATED: July 28. 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
lly Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal)
09077 Aug 1.8, 15, 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
GUAGE TRAINING at 401
Coral Way. Suite 200. Coral
Gables, Florida (33134) Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
AUJETTE A. M. CROS
JAVrrS*KARP:
DAVID A. KARP
Attorneys for
A. MATH1AS. INC.
00080 Aug. 8, IB. 22. 29. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICI 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
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Kaiser Service
and Repairs, Inc.
20400 West Dixie Highway
North Miami Beach, Florida
LAW OFFICES OF
JOSEPH 8CHMIER
Attorney tar Kaiser Service
and Repairs, inc.
09009 Aug. 1.8. 15.22. I960
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 80 11543 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re Hie marriage ol
CYNTHIA MAYERHOFER
Pellltonei
ami
\\ il.1.1 \\1 MAYERHOFER
Respondent
NOTICK OF \CTIO.N
I'll WILLIAM
\l VYERHOFER
RESIDENCE I NKNOW N
^ hi \RK Ni ITIFIED that
.in action for dissolution of
in.....a*;, bus been filed
against yon and you are
ivi|uired In nerve a copy of
vuiu wrillen dcieiiHeH, u any
io ii on M \l(\ in tlRKIIKK.
KSO Vltolllcj lor Petitioner.
I',:::; NE l7 SI. N.M.B. Kill
33102, on or belore September
12, iiimi .mil file I he original
it Ii the clerk ul tins- court;
otherwise a ilei.iull will be
entered against you
Dated August I, 1980
RICHARD P BRINKER
Vs Clerk ol the Court
lly IaiIii II Currier
As Deputy Clerk
liimtll Aug 8. 11. 15, 22. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 80-4074
Division 01
IN RE ESTATE OF
CHARLES K KAHN
Deceased
NOTICK OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIM* OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSDNS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration
of the cstiitc of CHARLES K.
KAHN. deceased, File Number
. 8IM1II74. Is pending In the
cm i mi Court for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
,13130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is EMMY
E. KAHN. whose address Is
111850 South Glades Dr.. Apt. 7-
A. North Mluml Beach.
Florida. The name and ad-
dress of the personi-.l represen-
i.iiin .- attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
ili-iii.mils against the estate
are required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
lo file with the clerk of the
above court a wrillen state-
ment of any claim or demand
they may have Each claim
must be III writing and must
indicate Ihe basis for the
claim, the name and address
of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount
claimed If the claim Is not yet
due. the (late when it will
become due shall be stated. If
Ihe claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainly shall be stated. If
the clulm Is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk lo enable the clerk to
mail one copy to each personal
representative.
. All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
' representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first pub'lcatlon
of this Notice of Admlnls-
tralion August 15. 1980
Emmy E. Kahn
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
CHARLES K. KAHN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HENRY NORTON, Esquire
19 West Flagler St.
Suite 1201
Miami, Florida 33130
. Telephone: 374-3116
09107 Aug 15, 22. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN thai the undersigned.
desiring to engage in husines.-
under the fictitious name of
GENERAL EXPORT SUP-
PLIES OF AMERICA at 161
.Almeria Ave suite 200-E.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
GESA, INC.
161 Almeria Ave..
Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
KURT WELLISCH, ESQ.
Welllach, Metxgeri.
Leone. P.A.
Attorney for GESA. INC.
161 Almeria Avenue
Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Florida SUM
09081 Aug. 8. IB. 22. 29. 1*80


rage 14-a
r nuay, Hupu^
Public Notices
NOTICE UMOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersgned.
desinng to engage in business
under the fictitious name 5300
BUILDING at 5300 SW 8th
Street Corml Gables. Fla.
33134. intend to register said
na.-r- ith the Clerk of the
Court of Dad* County
.- ..
"d Pomerance. as
Trwatsa ^
and Seymour Frend.
owners
\u* IS 22 2 19*0
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 10-17001 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
l* RK The marriage of
MA P.KK'.
iviiuomr w.f.-
and
I.I. a k a
' IK TO Al.l
pon'fc-m Husband
TO A/Ill S. Al.l.
a k a
KENNETH Al.l
ADDRESS I NKNOWN
"i AI'.K HKIiKBV NOTI
KIKU that mi mUm for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are n-quin-'l to serve a copy of
your written defi uses, if any.
to it on MICHAEL I.KCHT-
MAN. KSQ attorney for
Petitioner. whie address i.i
Ml NK |r,7lh Street. Suite MM.
N. Miami Reach, Florida
BM2, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Sept. 9,
MM); otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the con*
plaint or petition
This notii shall be pub-
lished oni e each week for four
I utive weeks in THK
.IKWISH FIXJRIDIAN
WITNKS-S my hand and the
Mai Of said COUI1 at Miami.
Florida on this 12 day of
August, ittxo
p.ichaud I' BKINKKK
\ Clark < 'if mi court
1 lade County, Florida
Mv 9 a llaraer
1 N-puty "lerk
iCIn ml Court Heal I
Mil liaei l^echtman, Kaq
Si hniber I.e. htmnn.
Certo iv Steinberg
'"I NK |TUl Sin I
.'.111
North Miami P.e.11 h. Florida
08108 \uk 10.22.28;
Sept T>. I'lsil
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICR IS HKIIKHY
UIVKN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in bualnem
under the fictitious name.s
DIAZ MIJDAN/.AS V
DKI.IVKKY DHA Claro
Valentin Diaz at .1775 W. 20th
Ave.. Apt. 4. Hialeah. Fla.
3:1012 intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of 1 i.ule County.
Florida.
CLARO V. DIAZ
0102 Aug. 15. 22. 2;
Sept. 5. 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 80 11212 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN KB: The Marriage of
NATIVIDAD I'ASCUAL
PAULINO
Petitioner, Wife
and
UOMM.IO PAULINO
Kespondent Husband
NOTICK OF ACTION
TO l Mill',', Coil../ Street
Los Angeles
California 80026
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for divorce has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any,
to It on Martin D. Kahn, MAR
TIN D. KAHN. PA..
Petitioner Wife's attorney,
whose address is 736 NE 128
Street. Suite 100. North Miami,
Florida 33181, on or before
Sept. 5, 1980, and file the
original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
Petitioner, Wife's attorney or
Immediately thereafter:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on July 29,
1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By A. D. Wade
As Deputy Clerk
09078 Aug. 1.8 15. 22. 1980

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name Pro-
fesor Pranachlari at Room
420F. 1393 SW 1st Street,
Miami, Florida 33135. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dr. Jose Fernandez. Owner
09103 Aug. 15. 22, 29:
Sept. 5, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
P.le Number to S30*
Division 12
: N KK ESTATE OF
IRVING SOMERSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the
Batata i IRVING SOMER
N deceased. File
Number an-KM. is pending In
in. drcutl Court for DADE
County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
. 7 West Flakier Street.
Mount, Florida, UI88. The
n,,m'- .itiiJ addresses of the
personal representative and
> rsnnal representative
are t forth below
on* are
. A II
UN TIIP.EK MONTH*
THK FIRX1 IM Hl.l
.,-. HI- THIS '.'iTI'K
.
. lull and .' 1 any isbje' '
.,0 111U n rt 11 "' Ui -'
oo'n 1 W. rr.iin 'i thai
, |||p lb) -...inl.I ) '.I UK -
II11 i|o.iiiln ations of the per-
u.iI n pn-s. i;'.. '..'. or
jui 1 ilii lion ill Ihe 1 ourt
M.I. CLAIMS AND OIUKC
I Hi'.S NOT SO PI I .H.I. WILL
III-. l-OLT.. Kit I'.AKKKD
M.I. CLAIMS AND OIUKC-
TIONS NOT SO KII.KD WILL
III. KOUEVKIt HAUHED
I'ul.lieation of thi.s Nolier
Ills begun on Auk. M, I MHO.
o, personal Representative
Stuart .Somer.sleln
22 Muriel Avenui*
l-iwnnie. NY. 11559
M.iriou Somerslein
i\1 K 7i;th street
N.w York. NY IUI2I
.Luie Iti.lh
IgM I..lay. lie I load
Clailwyne. PA :'"<'.'.
AU'.niey for Personal
llepresellUlllve
Abraham A Galhut
i;..lliul. Galhiil
A- Miiiiii. I'*t
IMSJ Washington Avenue
Miami lieai li. Klorula :i:il.10
l'i le|-l|i.lle 072-3100
ishmi Am; x. IS, liimr
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. M 11677 FC
in UK Tin- marring!111I
LKONK M AY Allli
Cl IOI Mil TK
I'litionii Will
.*
;n ; \nd 11101 1.01 TK
lie -iMillilelll I lil.shan.l
I'll Mil UHiAND
ciioi 1.01 TK
1:1 K I'KUol No :;
DKItltlKVK LA II \\"l (:
Dl CANADA. DKI.MA
POUT Al I'ltlNCK
HAITI
HAITI. W.I.
notice OK I'UULICATION
YOI AUK HKRKHY NOTI
r IKD thai a Petition For Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a eopy of
your Answer or Pleading to
said petition on petitioner's
attorney. GKORGK T. ItA-
MANI. KSCJ.. Suite 711. Hi..
ayne llldg.. 19 West Flaglei-
stieei. Miami. Florida :i:u:i,
and file the OilgiiuiJ Answer or
Pleading in the office of the
Circuit Court Clerk, on or
before M day of .Sept.. itv.ii if
you fail to do wi, Judgment by
defaiill will he Uiken ugiUnst
you for 'lie relief demanded In
said petition.
I MINK AND OKDKHKD at
Miami. Dade County. Florida,
this nth day of August. 1980.
IllCHAUD P HH1NKKR
Cli cult Court Clerk
Dade County. Florida
By A. D. Wade
Deputy Clerk
MOV! Aug. 15. 22. 29;
Sept. 5. 1980
PRIVATE FOUNDATION
ANNUAL REPORT
The annual report of the prl
vale foundation of the Louis
Schwartzman Scholarship
Fund, required to be filed
under section 5060 of the
Internal Revenue Code, It
available for public Inspection
at its office, 3122 Pine Tree
Drive, Miami Beach, Fla.,
33140 on business days from 10
A.M. to 4 P.M. by any citizen,
upon request, within 180 days
after this publication
Jacob Katzman
Chairman of
the Trustees
09113 Aug. 22,1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Ledy Imagination at 210 SW
22nd Avenue. Miami, Florida,
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
LEDY IMAGINATION. INC.,
a Florida Corporation
By Leyda Gonzalez,
President.
Sanford H. Kramer, P.A.
Attorney for
Ledy Imagination, Inc.
2690 South Bayshore Drive
900F
Miami. Florida 33133
09116 Aug. 22, 29;
Sept. 5, 12, 198f)
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 I
Andrea's Trust II
Andrea s Trust III
Andrea s Trust IV
Andrea' Trust V
Andrea's Trust VI
Stuart's Trust I
Stuart's Trust II
Stuart's Trust III
Stuart 'Trust IV
Stuart Trust
- rl Tr (st VI
ly's Trust
v
rr 1

'.' .-"-.-

l.arr;. Trust
:..--. __.-
i-..--. -
l^r- rmst IV
lr-. Trust VI
Packntan Ne^wahiA
lUstenlient, Attorneys for
FOOD SI-OT ASSOCIATES
'ASK* Aug 1 1. 15. 22. IW)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HKRKHY
GIVKN that the undersigned.
ilesmnK to engage in business
under the fictitious name
Melvin Associates, at Br.M SW
114 Place. Unit F. Miami, Fla.
33173, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Daihi County.
Florida.
Scott .1. Goodman.
50 fiercenl Owner
Stephen M. Holding,
50 |M"n"ent OwniT
iinry P. Cohen. Ks*|.
Attorney for Melvin Associates
ntNIMI A ug M. 15. 22. 211, ItlMI
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
1 n ill': Tin marriage ol
v\ 11.11:111 ^ \ssou
I 'el it miter
Mill
K\ \ W11.SON V ASSOU
1 ti"-|>ouilelll
l'i 1 MIIS K\ \ WILSON
\ \SSOIt
llesiileuee I llkllow ll
VOII AUK IIKUKHY Null
FIKI > Dial an action lor
Di.-Miititiuii of Marriage lias
Ihiii filed agalllMl you and vou
are required lo serve a ropy ot
your wrillen flefen.ses. 11 any,
lo 11 on DAVID A. KAHP.
KMtj., of tin- law firm of
IAV ITS A, KAKP, allorney for
1 .tit ii.iu-i. whose address is
3fl(M) Hi.sc ayne lioulevanl. Suite
MH, Miami. Florida 133137),
cm.'ii 57B-H02D, and rile the
urlgliad with tlie clerk of the
above styled ciHirl on or before
Scpl. IS, ItlMI. ollH-rwise a
default will be entered anautsl
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 FLOR1DIAN
WITNKSS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this cut day of
August, 1980.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. D. Wade
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal)
JAVITSAKARP
DAVID A. KARP
3550 Uiscayne Boulevard
Suite 504
Miami. Florida 33137
13051 576-652S
Attorney for Petitioner
09093 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.
Euseblo Rlbera, Owner
0M01 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
L. A G Realty Enterprises, at
M21 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
Smilh. Mandler Smith.
Werner, JacobowiU
I St Fried. P.A.
Atlomevs for Applicant
09106 Aug. 15, 22,29;
Sept. 5.1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CSM Ne. K-11 M FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Ke
the Adoption of
A Minor
TO ROBERT WAHL
Residence Unknown
YOI ROBERT WAHL are
hereby notified lo file your
-.*-- I etlUofl for
\d4>u.n >rk of the
- > i,py to
- .- Attorney.
.v..:.' SOB Sal-
n- ---. c.,rl Gables.
nd SIM M or before
1MB, else
taken as
. I IgUMt li^'l
IKI.N'KER
I '.urt
la lir.wn
I -rk
Vu|| IB, 23,20;
_____ Sept '5. 19*0
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS IIKUKHY
.'. thai ihe undersigned.
Ik iniig lo engage in business
tin in tilious name of
. Shrimp at 2:r7.r. NK I7:iri
'. A|.t li 313, North
Miami lieai h. hla :i:il0 In-
noil- 10 ruglster said name
wild tin- Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol Dade County. Florida.
ijeneral ItitHtaurant
.Services. Inc.
MMM Aui; I, 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. 80-1 HJ4 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: 'The marriaKC of
VIVIAN I GHLLKTTK
Petitioner Wife
.mil
SIMMIK I.KKGI I.I.K'ITK
Kes|*iii 'TO. Mr. Simmie l.cc
Gullelle
s.r.7S.silli IllliSlriet
Newurk, n.i
YOI AUK IIKUKHY NOTI-
FIKI) thai an action lor
Dissolution ol MarriaKe !!>
lieen filed aguuisl you and you
ale lel|lllleil lo >, rve a I n|n ul
voiu written deleuses. if any.
In il on STANI.KY K GOOD-
MAN, atloi nev lor Petitioner.
wIhiw aiklrrKM Is 000 K KlghUi
Vveuiie, Hialeah, Kl. 33010,
anil Hie the original with Hie
1 lei 1. ol Hie above styled court
ini or before s.-pi 5. isisn.
ollieiui.se a delault will In-
nil le.i agaiusl you for ihe
nliel ileliuunled ill Ihe 1 ulll
pluilll or pclilion.
Tins notice shall be pub-
li>hed uiire I'ach week for four
consecutive weeks in THK
IK WISH KLOUIDIAN
WI'INKSS my hand and Ihe
si'al ol said court at Miami.
Florida on this 28lh day of
July. 1080.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal 1
Stanley E. Goodman
UOU K. 8th Avenue
Hialeah. FL 33010
I ;I051X83-7733
Attorney for Petitioner
018)71_______Aug. 1.8. 15. 22. 1080
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. S0-116S7 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
19. 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 THF
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 6 dav of
August. 1980.
Richard P. Brinker
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie BradshawJr
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
Barry C. Fleisher. Esq
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 438
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone (3051 674-9040
Attorney for Petitioner
09094 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. 10-11104 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
LUIS ALEJANDRO SOTO
Petitioner
and
MARIA DEL CARMEN
SOTO
Respondent
TO MARIA DEL
CARMEN SOTO
Andres Avelino
Caceres 124 A
La Perla.
Lallan.
LIMA PERI
YOI ARE IIKUKHY NOTI
HED that a Petition for
'1- olution of your Marriage
n.i Oein filed and omm.-r,' ed
ill this Court anil you are
I, quiP l| lO -.-rve a I op. of
.our written defense., if any
lo it. .n CARLOS M MEN-
I.KX.. Ksq Attorney for
1*1 tiiiorn-i whose address is
i*8 V\ llh Avenue
HIAI.KAH. Florida, 33012, and
1 Hi- the original *iih the Clerk
ol the styled Court on or before
Sept 6, ltwi. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you lor the relief prayed for in
till! 1 omplaint or petition
Tins notice shall he pub-
lished once each week, for four
consecutive weeks in THK
JEWISH KLOUIDIAN.
MIAMI
WITNKSS my hand and the
seal of said Court at Miami.
Klorula. on tills 28 day of July.
IUMJ
UiciiAUDp IIRINKKK
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
liy M I llarlnelt
As Depulv Clerk
Carlo* M M eiide/.. Kmj.
21185 w. no Avenue
lh.ile.ji. Florida 33012
AII01 ney lor Petitioner
Auk I 15. 2*2. IW IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 80 11039 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In 11
11IANIJK OK NA MK ol'
a minor 1 luld
llj
II I.IA M A.NDUADKS
I tilii.ii. 1
NOTICK OF ACTION
TO I.KANI iKKW HI l:K -
v CKCII. WDKIt-SO.N
I IKS 11 iK.NCK 1 NKNIIW N
YOI \KL NOTIFIKI 1 tii.il
an .11 lion lor Cliallge ol Naliu
ha- been Hied ..ml you .ne
11 <|ii 11 i-ii to serve .. lop) ol
voiu wiiu.-ii dell'llscs, 11 ..in.
lo n on \| URKUKR, KSg
IIIUI'IK') lul IVllluillel tfcl3 NK
l7 SI Win Fla 3:1102, on
ol helole Sept .,. I'JMJ. .Ulll file
Ihe origllUll wilh uie clerk ol
tins court, oilier* is.- a default
* ill be entered aKainsl you.
WITNESS my hand and Ihe
seal ol tills Court on July 25.
1080.
RICHARD P HKINKKR
As Clerk of the Court
liy Clurtnua Brown
As Deputy Clerk
H'.mT-l Aug. 1. 8. 15, 22. 1980
__N0TICg OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE MlSL
(NO PROPERTY, Kt
INTHECIRCUITC0URTft.'
THEELEVENTHCOURT0
CIRCUIT OF FLORini 1L
AND FOR DADE COUNT?
Civil Action No. ao-nu,Y
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR D.SSOLUTlOk
OF MARRIAGE N
IN RE The marriage of
MARIE VONETTF
VASSOR JOHNSON
Petitioner
and
LEE JOHNSON
Respondent
TO. MR. LEE JOH.\<0N
Residence L'nl
YOI ARE HEREBY N0T1
Dissolutioi
are req ur.
>our ,'f
U K.ARr
lAV.TS .
:''"'"
3W, Miami
'' '.: :..- ,
oiiKinal A|tI
..I,.-., -tyled
-:epl ;.
1I1 Faull III he .
'.ou IOI the :
Ihe lompKlim Ol ;.,
Thin not n 1
puhli-heil nni .
loui on-ei utIV .
JEWISH FMlRI
WITNKS.s ,,.. .,n,||t,e
-eal ol ,| ,o,t al Mum,
Honda on thin | ,|av 0(
August. ISMI
UICIIAUDP DRINKER
As Clerk Cirrun Court
I i.ule County Florida
Hy Harhaia I lanieli
As lleput) Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
JAVITM* KARP
DAVID A KARP
SSfln Hiscayiie lli.ulev.ini
Suite .".III
Miami. Florida .:::i.'.T
ISSli SID GOJBI
Atloniey lor Pet,:
ii'JiikT AnK v r, ._ a IM
-.
' of th(
.
' 1 ll
1 *galM|
-
nail b

in THK'
IN THE CIKCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 80 11693 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In iv the marriage of
IR1SSELR.
DEL RE Y
Petitioner Wile
t'S.
NELSON R.
LEI REY
Kespon Jem Husband
TO: NELSON R
DEL REY
1427 St. Andrews Place
Gaidena. California
YOU NELSON R. DEL REY
are heivby notified to file your
answer to this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the
Clerk of the Court and mail a
copy to Petitioner's Attorney
DANIEL GALLUP, 2355
Salzedo Street. Coral Gables,
Honda. 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 Clarlnda 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 673-5106 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
08099 Aug. 15. 22, 1980
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORI0A
FAMILY DIVISION
NO. 80 10450 It)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN RK Th. 111 1111... .
WI.NCIipN |'.o|
I ".'III Ion. '
anil
II I.Ill IMH i|
1 :* -|.....li
III 11 1.in Uo| 1
1 ;,sid,
YOI \RK Sol
,iil .11 ll.m !.,| I
M.11 ii.ikc. Vw.irii
I opei I \ .1.- I m
.Million) 11 1 Pail
liillovi 111^ propel .
I '.id, 1 '....::'., 1 ,,,1 ,,,,,
1 '.iiiiliillinuuli. I
K!:.\ TOW
I uiMINII \l
minium builduiK ,1......1
mi. 10 th.' 1 >e. lurulion ol
Condominium llivrvui 1*
101 .led III OfflCIUl Li 1 untt
Look m;h;i at Page -l ul
the Public Hi 1
Dade CUUnty. FI01 ul.i. and
Coiidomimum Plan Hook
:I7. at Page 71 of Ihe Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida, together with all
appurtenances thereto,
including its percental? "'
undivided interest in Ihe
common elements and
common surplus of said
Condominium, as set forth
m the Declaration,
lias been filed against you ami
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses.
if any. to it on NATHANIELL
UARONE. JR.. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is
7801 Coral Way. Suite 1.11. and
file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled court on or
before September 12, 1983.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
lished once each week (or four
consecutive weeks In THE
JEWISH FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 31 day of July.
1980
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AS CLERK
Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
By V Barkley
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seali
08086 Aug. 8. 15. 22, 29. 1980
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
deslrtng to engage In business
under the fictitious name
F & P Realty Enterpnses. at
1921 NE 188th Street. North
Miami Beach. Florida intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida.
Harold H. Kassln
Arthur R. Kassln
Smith. Mandler. Smith.
Werner, Jacobowitz
& Fried. P.A.
Attorneys for Applicant
08104 Aug. 15. 22, 29;
Sept. 5. 1980
i1
r1* w.m. tm,, 11


riday. August 22. Id80
wmm
^Jen isti neridliari
Page 15-B
Muskie Blames Israel's
Jerusalen Law on Impass
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA( -
Secretary of State Edmund
.luskie. in his latest remarks on
,-gyptian-Israeli relations.
frames Israel's Jerusalem lav for
[he impasse in the West
3ank Gaza autonomy talks but
jiakes no mention of Egyptian
egislative measures and actions
lhat preceded the Knesset
proclamation of the Jerusalem
|aw on July 23.
The Egyptian Parliament on
ipr 1 and July 1 adopted
neasures establishing East
Jerusalem as Arab. Muskie
iplies that the Jerusalem law is
neaningless insofar as the
autonomy talks are concerned.
ML'SKIES downplay or
silence on Egyptian
[prejudgements of the Camp
]l)avid agreements and public
criticism of Israel are seen here
y some analysts as deliberately
lintended to mollify President
Vnwar Sadat out of fear that he
:iight upset the president
karter's cardinal foreign policy
Iachievement and thus hamper his
I reelection campaign. Israeli
lunger is regarded as less in this
[scenario, analysts believe.
In an interview with U.S. News
\tnni World Hi-port, published in
its current issue. Muskie was
tasked. "Isn't the Camp David
[agreement on the Middle East
peace showing signs of
unraveling? Is there danger that
Kgypl might pull out of the
negotiations?"
Muskie replied: "There is that
danger. There is a problem with
mutual reaction the tendency
.by one side to take unilateral
[actions that create political
difficulties for the other side and
produce reactions that in turn
lend to put the other side on the
defensive.
THE SETTLEMENTS
question and the Jerusalem
issue," Muskie added, "have
Iteen the most difficult. The
parties get diverted by unilateral
ail inns. Their concentration is
disturbed, and they tend to cause
(he other side to walk away from
(he talks.
"The actions now taken and
being considered in Israel on
Jerusalem cannot finally settle
the status of Jerusalem. At some
point it will be discussed as an
issue. If agreement eventually is
reached concerning the status of
Jerusalem, then presumably both
the Israeli and Egyptian
governments will support it not-
j withstanding any prior position
[either government may have
taken. I've tried to make that
point to both sides.
"I regret the actions that
Israel is now taking because the
risk is that thev will lead to
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDISIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 10-17215 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage ot
NORMAN J. FOURNIER
Petitioner, Husband
vs.
MICHELLE ANN
FOURNIER
Respondent, Wife
TO: MICHELLE ANN
FOURNIER
97 Beltran Street
Maiden,
Massachusetts 02148
YOU MICHELLE ANN
FOURNIER are hereby notl-
lied to file your answer to this
Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage with the Clerk of the
Court and mall a copy to
Petitioners Attorney DANIEL
UALLUP, 2365 Salzedo Street.
Coral Gables. Florida, 33134,
on or before September 26.
1980, else PeUtlon will be taken
as confessed.
This 15 day of August, 1880.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
09123 Auk. 22. 29;
Sept 5. 12. 1980
interruption of the talks. At the
same time. I make the point to
the Egyptians that the issue of
Jerusalem really is still there to
be discussed, and they ought to
bear that in mind in their
reactions to such things."
THE STATE Departments
reactions to the Jerusalem issue
as it relates to the autonomy
talks indicates a double standard.
It has berated the Knesset law as
an obstacle'' to the Camp David
peace process although not
blocking it because it
'prejudges'' the matter.
However, it was left to a
reporter's questions to the
Department's spokesman to note
that Jerusalem is not included in
the Camp David agreement
except in side letters and
therefore is excluded from the
autonomy talks, that the
Department had not criticized as
"obstacles'- the Egyptian
Parliament's measures on Apr. 1
and July 1, nor Egypt's harsh
anti-Israeli statements while
voting on July 28 for the United
Nations General Assembly
resolution demanding that Israel
withdraw from all the occupied
territories, including Jerusalem.
Responding to these ob-
servation^, the Department's
chief spokesman. John Trattner.
has said "there is some sort of a
common agreement'' to discuss
Jerusalem "at u later stage." He
also said "regardless of whether
it (Jerusalem) is in the (Camp
David) agreement, Jerusalem is
one of the problems the ("amp
David process seeks to settle."
The issue, he said, "must In-
determined in later nego-
tiations,'' but meanwhile,
we would like to move ahead"
with the talks.
DEPARTMENT spokesman.
David Passage, said the U.S.
position is that Jerusalem,
"sacred as it is to the people of
three faiths, should be an un-
divided city whose holy places
should be accessible to the people
of all religions and whose
ultimate legal status should be
determined by negotiations
among the peoples themselves.
The Camp David accords were
and are intended to lead to a
process of negotiations which
ultimately must consider all of
the questions at issue in the oc-
cupied territories."
Yassky Hadassah
Haim Yassky Chapter of
Hadassah will meet Wednesday,
Sept. 3, at Byron Hall, Miami
Beach. Shulameth Cohen will
speak on her recent trip to Israel
in a talk entitled, "Israel
Revisited." The social hour is set
for noon, followed by the 1 p.m.
meeting.
George Burney,
Longtime Resident
Funeral sen-ices were held
Aug. 17 at Gordon Funeral Home
for George E. Burney. 67. a
Miami resident since 1913. who
died Aug. 14 at Jackson
Memorial Hospital.
Mr. Burney was born in
Argentina. His family moved to
Miami when he was two months
old.
He was a salesman for many
years for Packard Pontiac and
Mike Boyle Pontiac.
He served with the Seabees in
World War 11. and was a member
of Norman Bruce Brown Jewish
War Veterans Post 174 and Elks
Lodge 948.
Survivors include his wife.
Jennie; son. Mike: daughter,
Barbara Ivy: sisters. Estelle
Stern and Annette Brechnerny;
and four grandchildren.
Interment was in Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
SINGERMAN
|it>m!h\ 73, All);. III. A resident of
Miami :tli years, she came from
Cleveland Ohio. She was a member of
the Jewish Community Cenler. Sur
vivuiK art1 a son Knuald of Miami,
sister. Mrs. I.ee Winston of l,os
Angelex, Calif., one icnuMk'tilld Jamie.
Funeral sei-vlees were held Auk "'
Cunloii FunomI Home uitli iiiti'rmenl
in Ml. Ncho Cemetery.
OILMAN
Sophie I'V (nee Mass l. SI, of Miami
llearli. ilieil AlIK I- A resident for over
30 yearn, she mine from New York
Surviving are her I wo sons Howard
llllllUllel of New York anil liilbcrt of
1'.ililornia. lour Kraiidrhildrcn. liar
Intnl. Sloven, Kichanl ami Knherl.
KWler Anna Spat/, of Miami lli-aili.
In others. Murray of I lallauilale anil
Mux ill New York Services were held
Aim: i i at Kiverside ehi|iol
GRAND
Miami llout'll, a resident lor
Surviving art' hrr liusiiaml
i iliiintlller Helen I'awa of
a son I*><>iiar five unoiuVlillilivtl,
Max Siegel, Oil Firm Chairman
Molly. Ml.
::n yenIX
U illi.nu.
I'isr.il.iway, N
I lollywood, anil
l.i.l,. Iii'lii,i ami Knlierl I'awa. Mark
anil Paula IJraml. K......rill services
were In-Ill Auk Ilk ill Hie Kiverside wllh
inlii no nl al l-akeslilr Miiiniii.il I'ark
GURFEIN
Fayc. IM, Miami Heach. Auk If She
liimi" here 2(1 years aKo from New
York SurvivliiK an- a son I lavid I'earl
of California, brother. Alheil of New
York, sister Malvine of New York; nnil
lw<> Kraiidrhildrcn. Funeral services
were helil Auk 17 al Kiverside with
inlrrmt'iit at l..iki side Memorial i'urk.
SENAUKE
Isaar. Surf.sldc. died Auk. 14. A
resiilenl here for 20 years, hi' came
from Nrw York. Hi* was the hushaml of
Ailele, father of Alun Senaukc, lleth
I'orter. Susan l.a-skln, Karen Harris,
Scot I Senaukc anil I.Ihu Senauke;
Kiandfather of Anilreu, Itohyn and
M.i/:i. I'rlvale services were held with
(he Kiverside In chartfe of
ar laiiKemcnbi.
FINE
Mrs. Anna S.. 13, Miami Beach. She
was the wife of Jay S. Fine of Miami
Heach; mother of Mrs Kosc Krimsky
of Miami Heach, Daniel J. Fine and
Julius J. Fine of New York. She was a
past matron of the Kastern Star I^Mige
No. T.S, Philadelphia. I'a., life memher
and vice president of proKram and
publicity for Hannah Senesch
Hadassah, life member and vice
president, membership chairperson of
the Hebrew Home for the AKed of
Miami Beach. Funeral services were
held Aug. 18 at Kubln Memorial Chapel
with entombment at Lakeside
Mausoleum.
FUCHS
Anne. She was the wife of Cantor Henry
When a loss occurs
away from home.
MM BROTHERS
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.O.
New York: (-'121 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd. Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Funeral services for Max
Siegel. 83. founder and board
chairman of the Siegel Oil Co..
were held Wednesday at the
Riverside Alton Road Chapel.
Mr. Siegel. a native of Poland,
died Monday at the Miami Heart
Institute. He had lived in Miami
Kurhs of CoiiKiVKation lleth Tfllah
Services were held Auk- IS at
CoiiKiVKation lleth Tfllah with In-
terment in Ml. Slnai Cemetery. Kubln
had rhai'Ke of arranKements
KURTZ
Sol. Miami I loach, died Auk IB. A
resiilenl here for IS years, he was
formerly of Ml. Yemon. N.Y. SurvivliiK
are his wife Frances; three daiiKhlers.
Koslyn Kurnreii-h of While I'latns.
Kslollc IVnton of Manhattan and Uirl
Fine of l.iKhlhmise I'mnt. nlni'Kiunil
d two Kre-il-Krimdrhildreii and
one sister Funeral services were held
Auk I" hi New York.
LOWE NTH AL
Ccrtrudc. died Auk SurvivliiK "re
hei husband llcrnnrd; sons. Itonalit
anil William. Iiiiilhers, l>r. lie raid
Knsstuek .mil Kiilnil Kohx; and
Kraudrhllilreii. I'aul. Itohcrta. Itlehard.
Itivll. Scott and Kristin. She was the
founder and executive dlrcclor of I he
Miami It. mi li (illllil fin the lllind for Tl
ycai*. for tl' yoai's a teacher al the
Miami lleach Kccrralion llepiirlmeut
and past pii'snlcnl of Ihr I'ulled Order
True Sisters III lllTfi. she was
nominated for llll' OiitslandlllK Hade
County Citizens Award and wan a
memher of It'uai It'ritti Women.
PERMAN
Jack, died Auk. '*' He was a Miami
resident lor T.\ years, formerly of I .oiik
Island. N Y. lie was Hie husband of the
I.Hi' Myrllc I'ermau; sou of the laic
Charles and Sarah I'ermau; linithei' of
Jen Kiiheuoff ami Mob rcrman.
Funeral services were held Auk- 17 ill
Ihi Kiverside with interment al Mt.
Sinai Cemetery
AM/.Ft.. Iti'Klllll, 71. Miami Heaeh.
KiiImii
i ;ii| .1 iSI'I'llN. Muriel. North Miami
Iteaih. Auk '- I .cville Wcinslclii.
Ml Sinai
111(11 ANII'K, Hannah. Kiihin
UFINSTIM'K. Herlha. 711. Miami. Auk
111 Kiverside
KAIM.AN. I>r llyman S ,M, Pembroke
I'ines. Auk Kiverside. Sharon
Hardens
SIIIWAK/.. Herald II.. '". Miami
Krach Kiverside
since 1913.
He was a member of B'nai
B rith Shalom Lodge and the
Jewish War Veterans.
Surviving are his wife Bella;
son Robert; brother Joseph;
sister Millie Shapiro; and three
grandchildren.
Kl'KF.NS. Alfred, K4. North Miami
lleach. Auk- I". Kiverside l^ikeside
COIIN. Howard Kunnld. Kiverside
l-lkisiih
COOPF.KMAN. Sol. 71. I .audcrlllll.
Auk I*. Slnal Memorial Chapel.
I .akcslilc
F.STKA It'll. Handle Kuhiii
FF.NK1IF.I., Dorothy. HR. Auk- 17
i oiriloii
FKIilHNANH. Samuel Slieppard. B7.
Key Kiscayne. Auk IT. Kiverside.
Star nl I >aviil
KOVINOW, Jennie. 111. Auk W *'
Ion I .akcslilc.
I'OHNHS. Ilcnriella. Auk- I* Cordon
Ml NelM.
SKtIAI.I.. I'aiila. 7t. Auk 17 Cordon
/FNSTF.IN. Harold, 117. Miami Heach.
AUK I I liorifcin
IIAItKON, liavld II.. Ilallaudalc
IIKKNKSAI., Morris. Miami Iteach
(>KN. Martin. Miami Hi.nil
IIAMF.Kl>l''F. Harry. MS. Miami Iteach.
Itlvemlile, Uikeside
IJ';\ INIO. Max. Iiri. North Miami Iteach.
Auk s inrtlim. l-ikesuk'
MII.I.FK. Josi'iih. N7. Miami Iteach.
AiiK 1' Kivei-side. Mt Sinai.
I'KIIK T'/.. Sarah. Miami Hrach.
I -ikeslile
SOFFIN. Sally. 71. I'ahn SpriiiKs Sinai
Memorial (Impel.
WF.IKK, Allierl. Miami Keacli. Auk
Kiverside. Slur of I III V III,
WKNIIItDW, Mm. Kulh. Miami Iteach.
Auk k Kuliiu.
t'AI'I'O, Uiuis, lilt. North Miami lleach.
Auk Kiveisidc
KI.KINS. Kose. ml, I ^lintel dale l^ikes.
Auk- H Menorah < 'liapels
SIIAI'IKO. niarlolle. M. Ninth Miami
Iteach. Auk '- Kiverside. I.akeside.
VVKIIKK. Horolhy. B2, I'lanlaliou
l lorilou.
WKINSTKIN, Sarah, si. Miami Keacli.
Auk I I Kivei-side
WKISS. Jose|ili. IHI, Tamarac null HI.
I ^iiiis. Mo. Auk II Mciiornh Star of
I i.ivnl. I'liinpaiio lleach.
/IMMKKMAN, tjrela nice Winter I.
North HeiKcn. N..I. and Hal Harbour
Sinai Memorial Cha|>el
IIIISICK, Sylvia. 77. North Miami
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FILES


Pap 14.'
Page 2-A
"Jewisli ftcfktian
Friday, August
. 1980
.. i
Shown (left to right) are Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of the Simon Wiesenthal Center;
Elizabeth Taylor Warner; Samuel Belzberg, chairman of the Board of Trustees; Roland E.
ArnaU, co-chairman of the board of Trustees; and Alan I. Casden, member of the Board of
Truestees, in London, following Mrs. Warner's taping of the Center's "Genocide" multi-
media presentation. Mrs. Warner, who, along with Orson Wells, donated her time and
talent to participate in the first multi-media presentation ever done on the Holocaust, will
be the recipient of the first Simon Wiesenthal Humanitarian Award at a dinner in Los
Angeles Nov. 9.
Headlines
Camp David Authors Cited in London

The first Harold Weil! Medal was presented in
London Tuesday to the legal experts who wrote
the Camp David accord. They are Herbert
Hansel!, former legal adviser to the U.S. State
Department; Osami El-Baz. Undersecretary of
the Kgyptian Ministry of Foreign Affairs; and
Meir Rosenne. Ambassador to France, and
former adviser to the Israel Ministry of Foreign
Affaire.
Ceremonies in their honor were hosted by the
New York University School of Law of London's
Savoy Hotel.
The medal is for one or more members of the
legal community for "an outstanding con-
tribution to international law or the ad-
vancement of international diplomacy through
the skilled practice of their profession."
Miami will be the site of the first in a series'of
seminars on Aug. 27 and 28 by the Jewish
Braille Institute of America. The series is being
arranged also for Houston and Los Angeles with
the cooperation of local Jewish federations.
Dr. Jane Evans, president of the Institute,
said "These are planned to help the professionals
participating to meet the needs of the blind and
those, particularly the elderly, who are ex-
periencing loss or impairment of vision.
The seminars are expected to attract rabbis,
communal workers and librarians.
American Mizrachi Women president, Mrs.
Roselle Silberstein, has written to New York
Senators David Moynihan and Jacob Javits
protesting the takeover of the UN Conference on
Women by the PLO and its Soviet and Third
World allies in Copenhagen last month and
calling upon the senators to spearhead a
reassessment of U.S. appropriations for such UN
activities in the future. The letter reads in part:
"The 55,000 members of American Mizrachi
Women throughout the United States are ap-
palled at the spectacle of a UN Conference,
supported largely by American taxpayers'
dollars, being used as a platform for in-
ternational terrorists and murderers to make the
most outrageous and unfounded allegations
condemning the U.S. and Israel. .
"The resolutions passed at the conference
highlight the utter absurdity of the proceedings.
Typical of the resolutions was that introduced by
India, calling upon the UN to provide funds to
the PLO for distribution to Third World
countries to help raise the status of women."
President Carter, Ronald Reagan and John
Anderson are among the speakers who will
address the biennial convention of B'nai B'rith
International Aug. 31 to Sept. 5 at the Sheraton
Washington Hotel.
Other speakers include Malcolm Fraser, the
Prime Minister of Australia, who will receive the
B'nai B'rith President's Gold Medal for
Humanitarianism and who will make what he
describes as a major foreign policy address; Sen.
Henry Jackson; Ephraim Evron, Israel's
Ambassador to the United States; and David
Fitzmaurice, president of the International
Union of Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers.
Fitzmaurice will receive an award for his and
the union's participation in the nearly-10-year-
long daily vigil for Soviet Jewry across from the
Soviet embassy.
Danny Kaye and UN ICE F will be honored for
their efforts for over a quarter-century on behalf
of children around the world.
Yeshiva University's rebounding ace. Dave
Kufeld of Great Neck. NY., who led the NCAA
last season with a 17.6 per game rebounding
average, has signed with the Maccabiah Ramat
Gan of the National Basketball League of Israel
for the 1980-81 season.
Kufeld, the first Yeshiva University graduate
to be drafted and try out for an American pro
team, spent a week at the Portland Trail Blazers'
rookie camp before signing with the Israeli club.
He will play in Israel's 12-team league, whose
top clubs take on the best of Europe's basketball
squads. Kufeld. who stands six feet, eight inches
tall, played center for Yeshiva University's
varsity basketball team, and will take the center
spot for Ramat Gan.
Two hundred boys from families living in
Project Renewal neighborhoods throughout
Israel ascended to the Western Wall for a Bar
Mitzvah this summer sponsored by the World
Sephardi Federation's Social Action Com-
mission.
"It was a celebration of the fulfillment of a
sacred mitzvah, the reaffirmation of the timeless
covenant between a young man and the entire
Jewish people," said Liliane Winn, president of
the American Sephardi Federation and Com-
mission Co-chairman.
The World Sephardi Federation joined with
Israel's Minister for Religious Affairs, Aharon
Abu Hatzeira, in underwriting the cost of the
mass celebration.
Each boy received a tallit and tefilUn -
symbols of Jewish continuity and unbroken
faith. Following the ceremonies at the Kotel, the
children and their parents were bused to Nof
Yerushalayim, a public hall, for a reception and
lunch with traditional Sephardi music and
dancing hosted by the World Sephardi
Federation.
Sen. Alan Cranston (D.. Calif.) has urged
President Carter to block a proposed sale of five
Boeing jets suitable for use as troop transports
to Iraq.
"At a time when more than 50 Americans are
being held hostage in Iran a form of terrorism
that has been going on for more than nine
months the U.S. should not be cooperating
militarily with another terrorist-oriented
government next door to Iran," Cranston said.
Cranston pointed out that Iraq, along with
Libya, Southern Yemen and Syria, were cited by
President Carter last Dec. 29 in compliance
with a regulation ordered by Congress as
having "repreatedly provided support for acts of
international terrorism."
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
Four locations serving Dade County:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
MIAMhDouglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E.19th Avenue
Call:531-1151
Other chapels in Hollywooo.North Broward and West Palm Beacr
Five chaoels serving tne New York Metropolitan area
RIVERSIDE
_:- Funeral Directors
For genera* ons a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funera
Plan
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Arthur Grossberg' Carmen Serrano
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-23 id
M-22-|0


Friday, August 22,1980
Jenisi)Hcrktian
Page 3-A
News in Brief
Trifa Case to Resume Later This Year
DETROIT An assistant
[ Hi led States Attorney and a
court reporter from Detroit are
now in Rumania to take
depositions from witnesses in the
U.S. case against Archbishop
Valerian Trifa of Grass Lake,
Mich.
The immigration case against
Trifa is now assigned to Judge
Horace Gilmore. Court observers
said they expect the case to begin
later this year.
Trifa is accused of inciting a
pogrom against Jews in
Bucharest in 1941. The U.S. has
specifically accused him of lying
about his ties with the Rumanian
Fascist Iron Guard organization
when he entered this country and
again when he applied for U.S.
citizenship. The case has been in
the pre-trial stage since May,
1975.
PARIS The only Jewish
deputy in Iran's Parlia-
ment, Eshagh Farahmandpour,
has been expelled from the
Parliament and accused of
spreading "Zionist propaganda."
Reliable sources in Paris say that
Farahmandpour, a school teacher
who never played a political role,
was expelled by a vote of 79-36
with 89 abstentions.
The head of the credentials
committee, Ibrahim Yazid,
reported that Farahmandpour
had served as school teacher in an
ORT institute in 1969. Yazid said
that ORT is "notorious for its
connections with Israel and world
Zionism." He also accused
Farahmandpour of having given
private tutoring to one of the
former Shah's nephews.
Archbishop Trifa
Farahmandpour, who ac-
cording to the new Islamic
constitution represented the
Jewish community in the Parlia-
ment, told the deputies that he
wants to carry out his parlia-
mentary mandate. He said that
he had worked in the ORT in-
stitute for one year but never
questioned or knew what its
political tendencies were. He also
said he had tutored the Shah's
nephew at the order of the
Iranian Ministry of Education
and had received no payment
whatsoever for his work.
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
has approved in principle the
visit of President Yitzhak Navon
to Egypt at the invitation of
President Anwar Sadat. How-
ever, the date for his visit has not
yet been fixed. The invitation
Begin Burns As
Sadat Legislates
New Summit Meet
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin
criticized, at the regular
Cabinet meeting, Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's
proposal for a new summit
meeting of Begin, Sadat
and President Carter to be
hold after the American
Presidential election on
I-Nov. 4.
The proposal was contained in
a 35-page letter to Begin, and
observers here said the effect of
such a proposal, if implemented,
would be to freeze the sagging
West Bank Gaza talks until the
end of this year. The observers
also declared that the proposal
reflected Sadat *s apparent
assessment that no progress in
the autonomy talks was likely
until Carter is reelected President
or replaced by one of his rivals
who would hopefully make a
fresh start on the presently
dormant negotiations.
BEGIN CRITICIZED the
proposal mainly because Sadat
did not consult either Israeli or
United States officials before
making the proposal public.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
said at the Cabinet meeting that
there had been a negative
reaction in Washington to
Sadat's new summit idea. Shamir
also reported that Alfred
Atherton, the U.S. Ambassador
to Egypt, and special U.S.
.M'deast envoy Sol Linowitz
would be coming to the area in
the next few weeks.
Although the content of the
Sadat letter to Begin was not
made public, information from
Cairo indicated that the letter
was sharply worded and that, in
it. Sadat chided Begin for
refusing to remove what Sadat
considered were Israeli-made
obstacles to peace.
In the letter, Sadat proposed
the new summit meeting because
he felt the negotiations had been
made meaningless by the new
Israeli law on the status of un-
divided Jerusalem.
SADAT'S suggestion that the
new summit be held after Nov. 4.
the Egyptian President wrote,
was made out to courtesy to
President Carter. Sadat also was
understood to have complained
about Israel's continuing policy
of establishing new settlements
on the West Bank.
Sadat reportedly said in the
letter that it would be best to
hold a new summit "to stem
these lingering differences before
they jeopardize our mission" for
Middle East peace.
The Cabinet also held a
thorough discussion of the
currently troubled Israeli
relations with Egypt and the
suspension of the autonomy
talks, imposed by Sadat after the
Knesset approved a law formally
making undivided Jerusalem
Israel's capital.
THE CABINET also
discussed the anti-Begin cam-
paign in Egyptian news media,
with several ministers expressing
dissatisfaction and annoyance.
One Minister reportedly said "we
are giving back territory to the
Egyptians, and what we are
getting in return are insulting
caricatures of Israel's Prime
Minister."
was presented to Navon by
Egyptian Ambassador Saad
Mortada.
Sadat, in his letter of in-
vitation, thanked Navon for his
message of congratulations on
the occasion of Egypt's Revo-
lutionary Day last month and
expressed the hope that Navon's
visit would contribute to streng-
thening the peace process,
security and stability in the
region.
Navon used the opportunity in
his meeting with Mortada to
complain about the attacks
against Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin in the Egyptian
press and said such attacks are
an insult to every Israeli regard-
less of his political position.
TEL AVIV -, Former Bolshoi
Ballet star Aleksandr Godunov,
who defected last August during
a tour of the ballet company in
New York City, arrived here for a
10-day tour with a group of
dancers from Israel, Italy and
West Germany. His wife, Lyud-
mila Vlusova, who is Jewish, and
who was with him in the ballet
troupe at the time he defected,
returned to the Soviet Union.
Asked about his wife. Godunov
said he would rather discuss art
and ballet. When he defected, he
said he wanted to work with
choreographers in the United
States and that he felt restrained
in artisitc life in the USSR. The
income of one of the per-
formances Godunov and the
group of dancers will give in
Israel will be contributed to
Israeli hospitals.
WASHINGTON The
Democratic Party's platform
describing Jerusalem as Israel's
capital and recommending
transfer of the U.S. Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem has
been set aside by the State
Department.
"The President makes foreign
policy: it is not made by party
platforms," Sate Department
David Passage said. He also said
the State Department is not
"legally bound" by platforms
and he would not discuss the
plank. "The State Department
does not speak about party plat-
forms," he said.
Passage referred to President
Carter's Aug. 13 written message
to the Democratic National Con-
vention in New York regarding
the party's platform in which he
stated that "Jerusalem should
remain forever undivided, with
free access to the holy places for
people of all faiths."
JERUSALEM Caricatures
appearing in the Egyptian paper,
Al-lhimhuriya, against Prime
Minister Menachem Begin reflect
neither the official position of the
Egyptian government nor public
opinion in Egypt. Egyptian
Ambassador Saad Mortada said
during a tour of a bus company-
facilities in Tel Aviv.
Mortada referred to caricature-
comparing Begin to Hitler which
keep appearing in the Egyptian
press, despite official Israeli
protests.
However, Mortada added,
public opinion in Egypt is "not
very happy" with the deter-
ioration of the relations between
the two countries and the sus-
pension of the autonomy talks.
Mortada stressed though that
the caricatures reflect only the
opinion of the chief editor of the
caricaturist. "We do not approve
of those caricatures," said Mor-
tada. "We don't think this is the
right way to deal with a political
conflict."
Senator
Richard (Dick)
One step ahead
on important issues
that concern Floridians.
Inflation
Energy
Unemployment
Strong National Defense
Strong Support for our Allies
Fair Laws to Prevent Condominium APuses
Increased Social Security Benefits
Eliminating the Earnings Ceiling on Social Security Benefits
Increased Disabled Veterans Benefits
Recomputation for Retired Military Personnel
^Opened New Foreign Markets for Florida Citrus
Fought to Protect Florida Farmers
from Dumpings of Foreign Produce
Opposes Withholding Tax on
Interest and Dividends
Richard (Dick] Stone, a hard working
Senator, with over 3.000 recorded votes
representing a 97.18% voting record,
kept his promise to visit all 67 counties
every year to learn first hand the concerns i
of the people of Florida. *m
Re-elect U.S. Senator jJSSsd
RICHARD (DICK) STONE
Paid tor By Senatoi Richard (Dick) Slone Campaign Committee A copy ot oui report is tiled with the Federal Election Commission and is
avoiioDletoi purchase at 'he Federal Electron Commission Washington DC 20463