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:
AA00010090:02488

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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
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
rTTTNumber 41 Fr*dK' Shoch'-Fr,d,y' <*?<*"t. w Miami, Florida Friday, October 8, 1976
i By Hall 30 Cents Two sections I price 25 cents
YomKippur is Marred
\Arab Youth Rioting
L^ AViY On Yom Kippur, three years after the la9t
lArab war, Arab youths launched a war of their own on
[est Bank to break the serenity once again of the holiest
[the Jewish religious calendar.
faking to the streets, the youths demonstrated in Nablus,
Lg stones at Army vehicles and setting fire to
jades made of automobile tires.
SRAELI AUTHORITIES broke up the demonstrations
Continued on Page 8-A
[preme Court Approves Miami
lub's Right to Discriminate
fhe US. Supreme Court Monday upheld a lower court
Ion that the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club has a right to
de blacks and Jews from membership.
high court sustained the decision by the Fifth U.S.
It Court of Appeals in New Orleans which ruled that the
Bid not have to adopt an open admissions policy under
law despite the fact that the club leases bottom land
[docks from the City of Miami.
Jarrv Golden, a Jew, and David Fincher. a black, thus
heir long battle to break the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club's
ninatory practices go down to defeat.
[it only shows how backward we're becoming," Fincher
late Votes 56-24 To
\kay Foreign Aid Package
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Senate, by a vote of 56
approved and sent to the White House the $5.1 billion
i aid appropriation legislation drafted by a Senate-
> conference. The House approved the measure by 216 to
I Ford is expected to sign the legislation which
Ides Israel I billion in foreign military credit sales, up to
pf which is ui be forgiven, and also S735 million in
pnii- securitj assistance.
Cl'RITY issistance also is provided to Egypt in the
fit of 8700 million. Syria $80 million and Jordan $70
In
|n addition, the President is authorized to provide
Continued on Page 8-A
NiHmiiummiiNMnaHHBBnHHHHnHHHaMNaaHHBB
)L Accuses Administration
\Blocking Boycott Measure
JDAvid FRIEDMAN c>led on President Ford to
|W YORK (JTA) ve Congress to adopt the
Fe Anti Defamation renewal of the Export Ad-
Pe f B'nai B'rith has ministration Act, including
its strong provisions
against the Arab boycott.
Seymour Graubard,
ADL national chairman,
said it is crucial that the
President act now on the
bill which is presently
stalled in a Senate-House
conference committee since
the present act was to
expire late last week.
THE ADL's demand for
Presidential action came at a
press conference at its national
headquarters at which the
Jewish defense organization
*U> PORSTER Continued on Pag* 7-A
Babi Yar Memorial Denies
Facts of Jewish History
Timetable of Race to Oblivion 2-A
Raines Commemorate Anniversary 15-A
NEW YORK "The Soviet Government's newly-
erected monument at Babi Yar perpetuates the Kremlin's
denial of Jewish history," said Eugene Gold, chairman of
the National Conference on Soviet Jewry, marking the
35th anniversary of the Nazi massacre of Kiev's Jews.
"The monument, which makes no mention of Jews, is
an all-embracing embargo, a prime example of the Soviet
authorities' insensitivity to Jewish suffering."
HITLER'S systematic exter-
mination of Kiev's Jews at Babi
Yar began on Sept. 29, 1941,
when Nazi machineguns mur-
dered men, women and children.
More than 34.000 Jews were
killed within 36 hours.
Thereafter, the site was used as
a routine place of execution and
in the next two years thousands
of people of various Soviet
nationalities were slaughtered
Continued on Page 2-A
NELSON ROCKEFELLER
Rockefeller, Dr. Kissinger Pledge
Continuing GOP Support to Israel
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Vice President Nelson
A. Rockefeller and Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger, speaking at a reception at the Kennedy Center
following the touring Israel Philharmonic Orchestra's
26th concert over the past month, renewed pledges of
never-ending U.S. support to Israel.
"The music of the Phil-
harmonic is the voice of Is-
rael and that voice must
never be stilled," Rocke-
feller said. "Americans
pledge to you that it never
will be."
KISSINGER affirmed,
"Whatever President, whatever
party is in power, the future of
Israel will always be in the
hearts of Americans. Those who
believe in the importance of faith
and the importance of freedom
Continued on Page 9-A
Carter Campaign to Capture
85 Percent of Jewish Vote?
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
Jewish communal leaders who
have accepted key roles in the
Carter / Mondale election cam-
paign to win Jewish votes for the
Democratic ticket, said today
their goal was to bring Jewish
votes for that ticket on Nov. 2
back to the 85 percent received
by Sen. Hubert Humphrey when
he was the Democratic candidate
for President against Richard
Nixon in 1968.
That goal was announced at a
press conference here by Edward
Sanders, Los Angeles Jewish
communal leader, who resigned
on Sept. 8 as chairman of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee to become deputy
national campaign director for
the ticket headed by Jimmy
Carter and Sen. Walter F. Mon-
dale, and Stanley H. Lowell,
former chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
LOWELL SAID he would
describe his position with the
campaign as coordinator of
Continued on Page 12-A
Debase
Urge UNations
Action Against
Hostage-Taking
Gromyko 15-A
Entebbe Praised ... 9-A
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
West German Foreign Min-
ister Hans Dietrich Genscher
made a strong appeal to the 31st
UN General Assembly to draft a
convention that would bar the
taking of hostages and make
sure that the perpetrators of
such an act are either extradited
or brought to trial in the country
where they are seized.
"Acts involving the taking of
hostages are a threat to inter-
national relations. The efforts
made by all states to settle
international conflicts peacefully
and also the endeavors of this
world organization to make
peace more secure are placed in
jeopardy by criminal acts of
violence committed by a few,"
Genscher declared.
HE ADDED that after "the
bitter experiences" of recent
months, all governments must
unite in condemning the seizure
Continued on Page 15-A
Move to Eliminate Sexist Language
NEW YORK (JTA) The
New York Federation of Reform
Synagogues has taken measures
to eliminate sexist language
from the prayer books and
liturgy used by Reform con-
gregations.
The Federation's Task Force
on Equlity of Women in Judaism
released a glossary it prepared
which marks a departure from
the masculine-oriented tradition
of prayer, the authors say.
THE GLOSSARY, recom-
mended for incorporation in the
official liturgy prepared by the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis, the rabbinical branch of
Reform Judaism, would sub-
stitute the words "God,"
"Almighty." "Blessed One,"
"The Eternal" or "Creator" for
such traditional terms as
"Lord," "Father," "King,"
"Master" and "His."
Similarly, it would replace
such terms as "House of Jacob"
by "House of Israel" and
"Shield of Abraham" by "Shield
of our ancestors."
In naming the Patriarchs,
Abraham, Isaac and Jacob in
course of prayers, it would add
references to the Matriarchs,
Continued on Page 3 A


Page 2 A
tfmistfUrktkHi
Friday, October 8,
'Eppy'
New Envoy
To Britain
Babi
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Veteran diplomat Ephraim
"Eppy" Evron is to be named
Israel's new ambassador to
Britain, it is reliably learned.
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
mentioned this during a Cabinet
meeting here. The British
government's formal agreement
is awaited, and then the ap-
pointment will be officially
announced.
Evron served in London in the
early 1960s as minister. Later he
served as minister in the em-
bassy in Washington, and also
as Ambassador to Canada and to
Sweden.
HE IS currently deputy
director-general of the Ministry.
He had hoped to be appointed
director general earlier this year,
but Allon brought in outsider
Shlomo Avineri, professor of
politics at the Hebrew Uni-
versity, who has proved a most
successful choice.
Evron has been used by Allon
over the past two years as a
diplomatic trouble-shooter,
carrying out rush assignments in
various sensitive countries such
as Mexico and Argentina.
He will take over in London
from Gideon Rafael, who became
Ambassador late in 1973 and will
soon reach retirement age.
Another senior Foreign Ser-
vice appointment soon to be
made official is that of Mor-
dechai "Reggie" Kidron as
Ambassador to Sweden
KIDRON, also one of the
senior Ministry staffers,
currently heads the International
Organizations Division, co-
ordinating Israel's efforts at the
UN and its subagencies. This
appointment, too, will be for-
mally announced after
agreement is received from
Stockholm.
A third top appointment is
that of Dr. Moshe Lieba,
currently head of training at the
Ministry, as Consul-General in
Montreal, Canada.
Continued from Page 1-A
and buried there.
According to Soviet news
agency reports, and an account
in Pravda. a newly-dedicated 50-
foot high memorial depicts II
dead and dying victims about to
fall into the Babi Yar ravine and
omits all references to Jews. The
inscription reads, "Herein 1941-
1943 German Fascist occupiers
killed more than 100.000 citizens
of Kiev and prisoners of war.
"The monument is a further
example of the USSR's con-
spiracy of silence regarding all
aspects of the Jewish con-
tributions in the fight against
Hitler and the brutal fact that
the Nazis had planned a total
extermination of European
Jewry." Gold explained.
"NIMH
Babi Yar Timetable
and demanded the erection of a monument.
August 2. 1971 A hunger strike at Babi Yar. Twelve Jews were
arrested after the memorial service.
April 12 1972 84 Jews in the USSR appealed to the authorities to
Oc'tooerf Sri SS au^orities decide to erect a memorial.
fetoter 2 1975 Piotr Kriksunov and Alexander G.nsburg-com-
memorated on Sept. 28 the creation of MM* *""
authorities arrested the two later releasing them.
KNOWING THE symbolic
power of the site, Soviet
authorities had planned to level
the ravine and build a park and
sports stadium. But by 1961.
when Soviet poet Yevgeny
Yevtushenko wrote his famous
poem "Babi Yar." the issue of
commemorating the thousands
killed became an international
cause celebre.
"To this day. there is not one
official major monument to the
Jewish victims of Nazism any-
where in the Soviet Union. Not
only do the Soviet authorities
oppose the building of Jewish
memorials, but to gather at Babi
Yar, to visit the sites of mas-
sacred relatives and participate
in services of remembrance for
the dead, is an act which is
closely watched by the Soviet
secret police (KGB). Soviet
Jewish activists have been
warned not to gather at Babi
Yar for 35th anniversary
ceremonies.
"The edifice of stone at Babi
Yar. whose meaning has been re-
written and perverted, is as
much a symbol of anti-Semitism
as the ravine." Gold declared.
On July 26, 1976, Time
Magazine editorialized that on
Sept. 29 and 30. 1941. a 150-man
SS extermination team as-
SS Veterans Attacked by Gypsies
sembled the Jews of
German-occupied capital of th
Ukraine, stripped them nak
lined them up on the edge of u,
ravine and machine-gunned thea
to death.
"Children were thrown in
the ravine alive. The team halt
only long enough to shovel sa
over each layer of bodies. Wl
the job was done 36 hours lac
33.771 Jews had perished -
record of efficiency unsurpass
even at Auschwitz By the tii
the Germans were driven h\,
Kiev in 1943, some 100.000
200.000 Jews and non-Jews
been murdered at Babi Yar.'
BUT, declared TIME, "YetL
efforts to memorialize the vie,
tims foundered on the Kremlin]
unwillingness to acknowlei
that Jews were particular larg
of the Nazis."
Opines TIME: "Still. I
summer construction of a monu
ment near the ravine began Y<
now that the work has b
completed, it is clear that tr
has still been no policy rever
in the Kremlin. Standing 50 h
high, the memorial consists of]
bronze statues representing su<
figures as a Communist guerriU
fighter, a Red Army soldier w"
clenched fist, and a sailor shk
ing an old woman A plaqu
reads:
BONN (JTA) Scuffles
broke out last weekend wher
some 300 former SS members
held a reunion in a gymnasium
in the southern German town of
Wuerzburg.
The SS veterans who tried to
knock over television cameras
when they entered the gym-
nasium which was decked out
with their national flags and
Nazi insignia, were pelted with
apples and fled the hall when
they were chased by stick-
wielding Gypsies who had been
inmates of Nazi concentration
camps. Police intervened to
protect the television crews.
THE RALLY last Saturday,
organized by a West German
group formed to look after SS
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men and their families, was
attended by more than 200 ex-
members of the German Horst
Wessel Division; some 80 ex-
members of the Charlemagne
Division, which was made up of
Frenchmen who fought on the
Russian front after the division
was organized in 1944; and other
former SS soldiers from Norway,
Holland, Belgium and Austria.
Later in the evening, when the
SS veterans and their families
were entering the gymnasium for
a dance, Gypsies and about 100
members of the West German
Communist Party again threw
apples at them.
The demonstrators carried
placards reading, "Murderers,
Out of Wuerzburg," and
shouted, "You pigs have killed
millions of people."
WHEN THE SS veterans left
the dance, six Gypsies, all of
whom had concentration camp
numbers tattooed on their arms,
waved walking sticks and chased
the former Nazis down darkened
streets.
Left-wing youths joined the
chase. Three SS members were
slightly injured. Wuerzburg
Mayor Klaus Zeitler and the
West German Foreign Ministry
had earlier declared that there
was no legal way to prohibit the
rally
"Here in 1941-1943 the
man Fascist invaders execufc
over 100,000 citizens of Kiev
prisoners of war." '
The Jews are nowhere
tioned or portrayed, thus unrj
scoring rather than anmri
Yevtushenko's plaint: "Eve
thing here screams in silence."
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8.1976
* knistfk-rMiairi
Page3-A

/
[foreign Minister Yigal Alton addresses a meeting of
[idents Conference on the eve of the opening of the UN
I Assembly- Left to right are Rabbi Alexander M.
L chairman of the Presidents Conference; Yehuda
i txecutive director; Alton; and Simcha Dinitz,
[Ambassador to the United States.
jidents Conference
Urged Ford to Push
Boycott Law
t\V YORK IJTA) The Conference of Presidents of
tmerican Jewish Organizations urged President Ford
[his "personal intervention" to assure passage of anti-
1 legislation now pending before Congress. A telegram
[President, signed by Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler,
In of the Presidents Conference, said:
Leorganized Jewish community urgently requests your
(ration to take all possible measures to assure the
poption of the anti-boycott legislation now before
K. Economic blackmail must be resisted: America
sell its principles for oil money. It must not become the
ent for furthering the foreign policies of nations whose
sare inimical to ours. The Conference of Presidents of
|Ameruan Jewish Organizations asks your personal
lion to thai end."
mdi Arabia Will
k Receiving 650
taverick'Missiles
SEPH POl.AKOFF
Ihington -
Saudi Arabia will
650 "Maverick"
the Ford Ad-
kion wants to sell
the Export Ad-
Mon Act which
I strong provisions
fhe Arab boycott is
trouble. This de-
with only three
before Congress
I Friday for the
| elections.
enate Foreign Re-
pommittee failed to
Sen. Gaylord
[ 'D- Wis.) motion
I the missile sale
the surprise re-
1 of the motion to
Qittee by its chair-
tdsdoctors
r--jimenil
pents in pain?
SgyattC
" Aiucin UbUta for
r"8' the minor mU
man, Sen. John Sparkman
(D., Ala.).
OPPONENTS of the sale
lacked the votes when Sen. Gale
McGee (D.. Wyo.). who had
voted against the sale when the
committee disapproved it last
Friday by an 8-6 margin,
switched to favor the Ad-
ministration's position.
In addition. Sen. Stuart
Symington (D., Mo.) indicated
he would favor the sale after
previously having taken a
neutral position and abstained
from voting.
The Senate committee's de-
cision not to act came after a
closed door meeting with
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger. Sen. Clifford Case (R.,
N.J.), who spearheaded the
attack on the missile sale, said
the continuing deliveries of arms
to the Arabs, including the Mav-
ericks, means that the U.S. must
increase Israel's strength to keep
pace with U.S. arms sales to the
Arabs.
KISSINGER reportedly ac-
knowledged to the committee
that further strengthening of
Israel was necessary.
MeanwhUe, the Senate-House
conference on the Export
Administration Act continued to
be stalled by the failure of the
Senate to name conferees
Proponents of the Export
Administration Act and other
legislation opposed by the Ford
Administration, were seeking as-
surances that Congress will
return in October, before the
elections, to act on major bills in
the probable event of a Presi-
dential veto. |
V
Ford Refused to Help Congress 1
Act Against Arab Boycott Here |
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Ford Administration failed
to reverse its position and throw
its full weight against the delay-
ing tactics of its allies in the
Senate, and the Export Ad-
ministration Act with its anti-
boycott provisions, is doomed.
This was predictable when
Sen. John Tower (R.. Tex.),
chairman of the Senate Repub-
lican Policy Committee, which is
in constant close touch with the
Administration, made it known
he would block any effort to
bring the act to a vote.
WITH CONGRESS ad
journing for the national elec-
tions, immediate action by the
President himself would have
been required to persuade Tower
to withdraw his threat and allow
the normal course of legislation
to proceed, the proponents of the
act said.
An end of the Tower threat
would have enabled the Senate
to name its conferees who were
selected last week to work out a
bill for votes in both chambers.
Saying "the bill is doomed,"
an aide to Sen. Adlai Stevenson
(D., 111.), who coauthored the
export extension act, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
"the whole thing is all for
naught" because of the op-
position by the Administration
and its Senate allies.
TOWER MADE it plain he
would oppose unanimous con-
sent to bring a motion to the
Senate floor to name the con-
ferees while debate is taking
place on legal fees in a civil
rights bill. He also told col-
leagues that should the motion
have come after the civil rights
matter was completed, he would
physically filibuster against the
motion until Congress ad-
journed.
Until Sept. 28, Sen. Robert
Allen il) Ala.) had engaged in
parliamentary tactics to delay
the naming of the Senate con-
ferees. Allen, however, withdrew
his opposition to a motion on the
Move to Eliminate
Sexism in Prayer Books
conferees which exposed the Ad-
ministration into either ac-
cepting or blocking the motion.
With Allen's withdrawal, the
White House could charge the
Democratic majority in the
Senate with responsibility for
killing the extension act, some
observers noted.
IN ADDITION to the anti-
Arab boycott provisions, an
important section of the pro-
posed extension legislation
involved the means for the
federal government to help limit
the proliferation of atomic
weapons by restrictions on re-
processing of plutonium and the
enrichment of uranium and
heavy water technology in
agreements made by the U.S.
with other countries.
Meanwhile. White House news
secretary Ron Nessen, asked
about pending legislation to
combat the Arab boycott, said
that "The President in general
feels legislation is not required."
Nessen was asked by the JTA
whether it was true that the
Republican leadership in the
Senate was blocking the Export
Administration bill. He said he
had not heard of that.
Continued from Page 1-A
Rebecca. I-eah and Rachel.
The latter change has been
made in the CCAR's new High
Holyday Prayer Book to be re-
leased in 1978. It also uses the
word "humanity" instead of
"men."
AT A symposium sponsored
by the Federation's Task Force
here, Edith J. Miller, assistant
to the president of the Union of
American Hebrew Con-
gregations, observed that
present prayers created "by men
and for men" disregarded the
changing role of women in
society and religious practices.
She referred to the special
meditation service for the aged,
young people, children and
women.
"You have but to read the
meditation for women, replete
with references to domestic
relations and 'particular tasks as
mothers, wives and daughters.'
As human beings we are left out
in left field; we are placed in the
same category as slaves and
minors, in accordance with more
traditional Judaism, without
religious obligations," Ms. Miller
said.
and
par-
for
development of prayers
liturgy that allows full
ticipation. We ask not
charity but righteousness."
Annette Daum, Task Force
coordinator, observed that "The
language of prayer has a pro-
found impact on people. The
proposed substitute language
requires a reorientation away
from the male-dominated tra-
dition and a change in men's
attitudes toward women and
women's attitudes toward
themselves."
The New York Federation
represents 102 Reform con-
gregations in the New York
metropolitan area.
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?age4-A
*Jo**'s#> floridiar
Frida
y.<
i
v..
I
I
Meaning of Sukkoth
The ethrog represents the heart of man. The lulav
denotes his will. These, in essence, are the central
symbols of the Sukkoth holiday, which begins here
Friday evening.
This observance inaugurates the final stage of the
celebration of the High Holy Day period.
Sukkoth is both a Festival of Thanksgiving and a
period of historical romance. It commemorates the
wanderings of the ancient Israelites in their journey to
the Promised Land. It also expresses Jewry's historic
gratitude for deliverance.
Thus, on Sukkoth, it is traditional for Jews to erect a
Sukkah a booth decorated with fruit and foliage to
mark the temporary dwellings in which they lived during
their wanderings in the wilderness.
But the ethrog and lulav also jointly symbolize the
essential substance of Judaism through the ages the
Jew's spiritual belief and his indomitable will to identify
with his tradition in the face of constant intimidation.
Another View
Of the El Al Agreement
In an editorial in this column last week, we made
reference to the new landing rights agreement between El
Al Israel Airlines and Mexico which would extend El Al's
service to that country.
We suggested that Mexico's past political actions with
respect to Israel. Zionism and Jews generally made the
agreement seem "ill-timed."
There is. however, another side to this coin. With the
change in Mexico's administration set for Dec. 1, there
may also be concomitant political changes of which the
new El Al agreement is just a harbinger changes with
which El Al may have indeed reckoned in reaching the
agreement.
Incoming 1're.sident Jose Lopez Portillo may well bring
Mexico's foreign policy vis-a-vis Israel and Zionism into
a more harmonious union with what the landing rights
agreement itself represents, ii link between Israel and
Mexico thnt promises good things in the future for all
parties concerned.
In that ease. El Al. as a representative of the State of
Israel ami ol .lews intimately tied to the destiny of Israel,
will have achieved what politics and politicians
previously found it difficult to achieve: not only ex-
panded service lor Kl Al abroad and increased income for
the State ol Israel.
In that case. Kl Al will also have achieved a lessening
of tensions he!ween the two nations involved and the
creation of a friendship for Israel which a beleagured
Israel so sorely needs today.
In essence, not only is the other side of the coin of the
new landing agreement a harbinger of positive change,
but El Al, by its acumen, helped to create it.
Aronovitz Named Judge
We note with considerable gratification the investiture
Friday of Sidney M. Aronovitz as United States District
Judge.
This will be the latest garland in the crown of
Aronovitz' long career here as an attorney, a former
Miami City Commissioner and. more recently, as
chairman and member of the Dade County Housing and
Urban Development Advisory Board from which he
retired in late 1972 with distinction and personal citation.
In addition to these distinctions. Aronovitz has held
key positions and played leading roles in the religious,
fraternal, cultural and philanthropic affairs of the Jewish
and general communities.
President Ford's approval of Aronovitz' appointment,
initially recommended by the Bar here and statewide, as
well as by both Senators Lawton Chiles and Richard
Stone, is the ultimate applause deserved so richly by this
civic-minded leader and member of a family which has
made the Aronovitz name synonymous with service.
We join in the applause.
die wish Floridian
OFFICE and FLANT 120 N.E 6th St.. Miami, Fla 33132 Phone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami Florida 33101
FRED K SHOCHET LEO MINDIJN SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Aaslstant tn Publisher
The Jewlih Floridian Doea Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
Of The Merchandiae Advertised In It* Column*
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Sernnd-PlHPs Postare PrM it Mtnml Pin
Fred K. Shochet Friday. October 8, Wo|
The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of tho Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cats. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) Ons Year
Three Years WOO. Out of Town Upon Request.
112.00; Two YearsS22.00;
A Question Put to Jimmy Cm
THIS IS being written before
the second presidential debate,
but an incipient pattern has
already been set by the first,
which may stand Gerald Ford in
good stead through to the end
and possibly the election itself.
Ford says he won the first
debate. He said it from the
moment it concluded in a short
circuit of electronic confusion.
He and his retinue have been
saying it ever since, the short
circuit sounding like a needle
SJIII
Leo
Mindlin
5m
ch ess owmpics '976
caught in a record,
that s really all that i(
.Say anw^n^lonoa
with enough convij
pretty soon most ev*
believe it.
WLLIAM R^J
understood the equatal
ton sequitur and
least sufficiently *$:
enshrined as (he patrM7
journalism.
Without their own,
manipulative unda
it, Madison Avenw~
just another street
On the other hanil
Carter, as he left ^
delphia theater wherei
debate was staged.^
an inquiring reporter!
experienced prohlemiL
jecting his point- WkJ
to explain was that the*
were no fault of his ocil
emerged out of the daf
debate was not a deb.
come expecting corap
was clobbered bv
instead
IT WAS thisconfa-
' failure, coupled wu|
sidiously nnsinterprei||
interview, that gavet
Ford declaration ol
although Ford was not
winner than Carterwajlj
It also elicited from(
statement, several
when the essential
the whole pret I
dawned on lum. that I
have to I j
feelings in the futu
statement
when juxl i| ised, it'wJ
against

first Fa
Continued on Pagel
Moonies Launch Recruiting Dri
Friday. October 8. 1976
Volume 49
14 TISHRI 5737
Number 41
By LOTTIE and JACK ROBINS
T1IK "Reverend" Sun Myung
Moon, a self-ordained evangelist
and self-proclaimi d Messiah from
Korea, is inil ial ing a campaign to
recruit college-age youth all over
the world, including all 50 slates,
Mexico and Canada, and to
infiltrate Jewish organizations,
Over 50 percent of his present
followers are Jewish.
Despite the attempt of parents
to stop their children from
joining Moon's Unification
Church, and to rescue those
already in. Moon continues to
attract the best and brightest of
our youth. How the "Church" is
doing it, and how the parents are
combatting this dangerous
movement, has become one of the
most controversial topics of our
time.
Recruits are promised careers,
clothing, paid medical bills, and a
new and perfect society Once in,
the Church provides only the
barest subsistence. In turn, the
Church demands that the recruits
give up careers, money, friends
and parents, and devote all their
time to recruiting and fund-
raising.
RECRUITING IS done on
college campuses, in front of
public libraries, on the streets,
and by picking up hitchhikers
and inviting them to a free dinner
to meet a group of young people
who "want to better the world.''
Once there, they are persuaded
to stay and work for the Messiah,
who. it eventually turns out. is
Moon. Self-hypnosis by constant
praying, and eventually brain-
washing, is used to coerce the
young people to keep them in the
movement. "Love your parents
but don't trust them," they are
told. Once indoctrinated, an in
visible but definitive iron gate
locks the Moonie and his mind
away from society and the
outside world.
Some parents have had to
resort to illegal snatching in
order to get their children out
MOON NOW owns in the
name ol the I Indication Church,
ovil v"''i million worth of prime
property all over the U.S., plus
numerous factories, in both
Korea and the U.S His Koil an
factories include pharma-
ceuticals, weapons, pottery,
ginseng tea, munition parts, and
short h he is to receive a contract
to make Ml6 automatic rifles for
the South Korean government
Moonies sell peanuts, candy,
candles, tea and flowers on the
-treels, in parking lots and door-
to-door, 16 to 18 hours a day.
averaging $:UH) daily Multiply
this by 7,00(1 hard-core members
that Moon claims to have, and
the figures are mind-boggling.
"Moon is building an army.
not a church." says Arthur
Holiins. ex-Moonie son of the
authors. He has not told his
followers to shoot yet, but the
potential is there. They're not
above violence. We were taught
to obej every order, including
dying for Moon, which we were
told was a privilege. Under
hypnosis. Moonies cannot think
for themselves RiKht now he has
them programmed to be polit*.
smile, and say God Bless You.
But when the time is right he will
put a gun in their hands and tell
them to shoot all who are against
him. just as Hitler did."
IT IS a well-known fact that
Moon has on his staff former
Hitler Youth who have guided
him in the various techniques
used by Hitler to control the
minds of young people.
Just as Hitler did in the 1930s.
Moonies have already begun to
infiltrate teenage groups, In New
York< ,ty the Unification Church
Ol Manhattan sponsors a Boy
Scout Explorer Post.
.ln..San Francisco. Habbi
Arnold ,l. Maggid of Con-
[tion Emanu-EI was visited
asi January by two well-dressed
young women. Shen SaegW and
MjChele lums. who stated they
represented a ew organization
K w ',u.daism: 1" Service to
the World. ,ts purpose being to
bring I
culture l
entire wot
this org '!itumed|
another
purpo
fund-l I
ON THE |
Mose 1 Durst, Knglislt
on leave i absence fret
College, Oaklud. C
Jeremiah Schnee.
Creative Community
Boonevilli Cal., *J
largest fronts of the W
Church, recentlj tjT
membership at Tea("
Abraham in Oakland.!
refused because thev|
meet by-law qualify*
require'thai applicants*
character in Profes*
Jewish religion.'
Schnee man.
and construction cob
Aladin, a Jewish
both in Oakland, and"
bv the Unification O"
is' a former LubaviW"!
Creativ. Comnwjl
recently "tiered t\m
Jewish NatiotMlJ2]
to other unnamed i
were refused
THE DIRECTOBSI
Jewish CommumM
Council and the
Action group ^
March by H""
Moonie leader in tne
offered to lecture
executives on the P{
Soviet Jews When-
confronted about"
nections. he denied it.
call again
Nadinellm-k.ano'*]
recently appl l'
Jewiy group for %
this appi'< nion
acted upon vci
Other C( ^Z,\
offered I I lll San Mateoa tffgU
B'naiBrithan ,
Brotherhood Way*
munity Center, i"e
Continued on Pa**


LtoberS. 1976
+ 3*nistHrrkUati
'Page 5-A
Jewish Community
Lavish With
Its Many Honors
OTIHUIIIMMMM*
.OB M BIENSTOCK
I American Jewish
uty has been taxed
sins of omission,
Tone can ever say
has been remiss in
lg the public
adage: let us
newsworthy men.
night say with con-
conviction that
psh community has
fcrly lavish with the
t bestows.
recently. Hadas-
its national con-
in Washington,
honor Sir Harold
(former Prime Min-
1 the United King-
It would be in-
to know why.
jTO its traditions
ie efforts of such true
l of Zionism as the late
Msman the Riritsh
ft) has ilways been the
Hend of Israel when it
^he Opposition side in
! of Commons and one
Test critics when the
the Government
U the I'.issfield White
fcmember Ernie Bevin
ICypru* eoneentration
1 the fleeing victims of
Remember the British
om Palestine in 1948
attem;u whatever to
(protection for the
Jewish community?
British diplomacy in
Nations the last few
Harold Wilson was
ster''
tried to find one
tt action Harold
pk in behalf of Israel
tenure of office. I
fen able to find a single
phat he is out of office.
Bident of an Anglo-
|)dship CToup.
ong ago. Congregation
^uno of Baltimore pre-
' Distinguished
i Award" to Secretary
[Henry A Kissinger
]a controversy that
entire community,
on at which Kissinger
he award was a sell-
Is confirming the
I those who figured his
presence would sell
ftts and assure the
' of the affair.
I^* and in Israel
My it was necessary
""Wtion to jump the
uture historians and
^termination of Kis-
in the Middle East
I e'fect his operations
> the future well-being
f the State of
'' us, and many
nt exactly happy
Kissinger strategy of
sessions from Israel
ons which appear to
stone of his Middle
"Olicy.
e, Henry Kissinger
m to the tokens of
has received from
pw and other Arab
IjJ. LrtPlica of the
fhlch stands on the
onp-egation Chizuk
award which every
J ilke to be able to
fat conferred by the
fonists of America in
[apiroP. Agnew- a
l shape of a mezuzah
Vice Prtcdent
Spiro P. Agnew, a true friend of
Israel and the people of Israel."
No longer Vice President but a
convicted felon, Agnew has been
showing in the last few months
the depth of his friendship for
Israel and the people of Israel.
THERE IS hardly a politician
of any stature whatever in any
part of the United States who
has not at some time been
"honored" by a section of the
Jewish community.
Some, indeed, have earned an
appreciation of friendship but of
too many it can be said that
their chief qualification for an
award has been that they have
never done anything overtly
anti-Jewish.
Without question, a powerful
yen to ingratiate itself with
those in or near the seats of
power has motivated many of
the awards and honors we have
bestowed upon the worthy and
unworthy alike. In too many
cases for the communal self-
respect, the recipient of our
"honor" has been induced to
accept it either by payment of a
fat lecture fee or contributions to
a political war chest.
Why must the Jewish com-
munity be so hellbent on giving
awards to non-Jews? Is it
because there is a feeling of basic
insecurity or inferiority and the
award is a contemporary form of
paying tribute to the lord of the
manor? Or is there a simpler,
more pragmatic reason?
THERE IS no single answer.
Unquestionably some awards are
given because of a feeling that it
is necessary for the community
to ingratiate itself with the
person being honored. Equally
true, some awards are given
because a group or organization
genuinely feels gratitude and
affection for the person and
wants to demonstrate its
feelings.
But the Jewish community is
an incredibly complex or-
ganization and requires millions
of dollars annually to keep its
wheels spinning. No one deplores
the emphasis on fund-raising in
Jewish life more than Philip
Klutznick, former president of
B'nai B'rith. but as he pointed
out recently in an essay, "Vital
Issues in the Jewish Com-
munity." in these days of
scientific salesmanship, world-
wide problems and a multitude
of organizational activities, a
failure to systematize or stress
fund-raising could be fatal.
UNTIL A different day comes,
t^e choice between high-powered
esmanship. with some of the
approaches we do not like, and
the Maimonides approach, which
I endorse, could result in the
failure of Jewish organizational
and communal life."
Our system of awards,
tributes and honors is one of the
time-honored methods needed to
keep the community alive and
functioning. It is axiomatic to
the professional fund-raiser that
if you want to put over a fun-
ction, you need a stellar at-
traction fan-dancer in pro-
fessional parlance whose
name will get the potential
contributors out of their shells.
So the practice of getting
names out of the headlines a
recipients of awards. The
criterion is not necessarily that,
Mr. X justifies recognition by
the community but whether or
not he will attract the people
who will make the affair a
financial (or publicity) success.
There are very few affairs not
designed as fund-raisers.
THE WHOLE concept does
not reflect great credit on the
community but as Klutznick
said of the whole fund-raising
operation on which the com-
munity must depend: "If we
have to choose for the moment,
and I believe we do, I will take
the sordid aspects of high-
powered fund-raising as against
the decline and disappearance of
essential institutions in our com-
munal life."
It's obvious that we can't get
rid of the honors gimmick over-
night and that for a long time to
come the Jewish community will
pay tribute to and award honors
to men and women in the public
eye whether merited or not. All
we can hope for is to be spared
the indiscriminate choices of the
past that rise to haunt us today
and reflect no glory on the Jew-
ish community.
Arabs Not Ready for Integration
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Despite great strides in
education, working conditions
and health, families of the
440,000 Arabs living in Israel
today representing 12.5
percent of the total population
are not ready to integrate into
the new state primarily because
they have not yet really
reconciled themselves to the
existence of Israel.
This was the main theme in a
political briefing on the Middle
East delivered here by Yaacov
Cohen. American representative
of the Histadrut, at a nationwide
meeting of the national board of
Pioneer Women, the women's
Labor Zionist Organization.
COHEN NOTED that when
Israel was established in 1948.
there were a total of 156.000
Arabs living in the country,
compared with the present Arab
population of 440,000, living in
the pre-Six Day War borders of
Israel. Seventy percent of the
Israeli Arabs are under the age
of 25. he said.
Although the Arab infant
mortality rate has fallen from 20
per thousand in 1948 to six per
thousand currently, similar to
the Jewish rate, and despite a
current school enrollment of 92
percent for Arab boys and 82
percent for girls, compared with
25 percent in 1948. Cohen said
the Israeli Arab essentially
refuses to be assimilated into
Israel's wider society.
"The Arabs in Israel, although
they are dependent on the
Jewish morality, do not recog-
nize and accept this depen-
dence." Cohen said.
"THEY STILL do not feel
that they have to reconcile
themselves to the establishment
of the State of Israel, and are not
ready to be assimilated."
Although the Arabs in Israel
"enjoy full equality." Cohen
said, their reservations about
Israel prevent them from using
their rights substantially, and
they will probably "continue to
accuse the Jews of maintaining a
discriminatory policy against
them."
Cohen said there is no easy
solution to this problem, in view
of this background, but ex-
pressed the hope that Israel will
"continue to weaken the barriers
(between Jews and Arabs),
increase and promote social and
economic intermingling of the
two communities, and create a
sense of mutual respect," in
order to "free their children of
the heritage of ha. red" imposed
by the existing security and
political situation in the Middle
East.
EARLIER. Mrs. Charlotte
Stein, national president of the
50,000-member organization,
reported that a record sum of
$4,885,000 had been raised in the
year ending June 30.
Arab, as well as Jewish young
people and women, are aided
through the Pioneer Women
programs.
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Page 6-AI
kwistfhrklian
Frida
y.i
*.
Egyptians
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli security authorities
are investigating the
startling appearance of five
Arabs in a motorboat amid
throngs of bathers on the
Tel Aviv beachfront last
weekend.
The men, who claimed to
be Palestinians from Alex-
andria and professed
peaceful intentions, are
suspected of being ter-
rorists who, for one reason
or another, abandoned
their mission at the last
minute and decided to
surrender.
THE FIVE were detained for
interrogation, but the bizarre
incident has resulted in increased
security measures along the
yiinii mills
piling
m
BayckQoound
3IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!
miles of Tel Aviv's beaches
which were shown not to be in-
vulnerable to invasion by sea.
According to eye-witnesses,
the boat, about 15 feet long,
driven by a powerful Chrysler
outboard motor, came out of the
west at high speed heading
directly for the shore.
It made its way between
scores of pleasure boats and
swimmers enjoying the warm,
sunny weather of the Rosh
Hashanah weekend. It was not
until the craft beached itselt
opposite the Plaza Hotel in the
heart of Tel Aviv's fashionable
seashore district that spectators
noticed Arabic inscriptions on
the hull.
Some people on the beach
panicked and ran. Others sum-
moned police. The five occupants
of the boat shouted "salam
("peace ") and in an apparently
jolly mood began distributing
bottles of whiskey and cigarettes
from a suitcase to the crowd that
gathered around the boat.
POLICE APPEARED
promptly, but their inspection of
the craft yielded neither arms,
explosives nor narcotics. Some
eye-witnesses claimed they saw
the men throw something into
the sea before they landed. A Tel
Aviv couple aboard a pleasure
boat claimed the speedboat had
tried to ram their yacht hut was
driven off by a flare-gun.
The surprise visitors, all of
swarthy complexion and
seemingly in good humor,
aroused suspicion as to their
intentions when they changed
the story given to police. They
said at first that they were
Palestinian seamen living in
Alexandria who stole a motor-
boat in order to escape induction
into the PLO forces fighting in
Lebanon.
They said they ran out of fuel
on the high seas but were taken
in tow by a Turkish vessel which
sold them sufficient petrol to
reach Tel Aviv.
LATER ON, however, they
said they were on their way to
visit relatives in the Gaza Strip.
Three of the men said they were
originally from Gaza and the
others claimed to be from El
Arish in Northern Sinai.
Although both stories seemed
credible, police suspect that the
men may have had a sinister
purpose and u
vessel as a u ,
d~tion by^
The T^kish shiD 1
fJW the motoJ<
aborting a ^b]
M*ve- The boat U
very low freeboard.
,nch*\ and could,
slipped under the rad
MOREOVER, it w
aroused no suspi(
many other mo!w|.
Some political ,
theorized that the i
timed to coincide
Palestinian terrorist
Damascus hotel Saturd
which 90 perso,,
hostage.
It was intended
strate the abilit,
Palestinians to striu
distant targets at the]
or, in some bizarre f
show alleged
collusion agauwl
Palestinians, the circj
Sex-Separated Lodges Cause Furor
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The threat of a stormy floor
debate at the B'nai B'rith
biennial convention was averted
when a committee dealing with
the controversial issue of
"combined membership units"
a departure from the tradition of
sex-separated men's lodges and
B'nai B'rith women's chapters
recommended a compromise
proposal that was readily ac-
cepted by the 1,300 delegates.
The convention action formally
established integrated units as an
option for single men and women
in urban areas and for both single
and married couples in com-
munities of 250 or fewer Jewish
families.
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STOP
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proposal which would have
formalized the option in any size
city for married couples and
"peer groups" B'nai B'rith
units whose members are in the
same profession or industry
was withdrawn in favor of further
"pilot projects" in both
categories over the next two
years.
The compromise was worked
out after a coalition of delegates,
including representatives of
B'nai B'rith Women, objected
strenuously during committee
hearings that the more inclusive
proposal, as a radical break with
tradition, needed further ex-
perimentation and study.
The "combined unit" structure
provides that its male members
are enrolled in a unit of B'nai
B'rith, its women members in a
unit of B'nai B'rith Women.
B'NAI B'RITH Women, or-
ganized 74 years ago as an
auxiliary, is now a self-governing
body with some 150,000 mem-
bers. It has a small voting
delegation at the men's con-
vention.
The leadership of five of B'nai
B'rith seven geographical
districts in the United States had
called for the more drastic
change, which might easily have
carried if brought to a plenary
vote.
concern that such action
impair relationships
But
could
between the men's and women's
movements led to the com-
promise.
B'nai B'rith began its ex-
periment with combined units
five years ago to accommodate
new attitudes and lifestyles
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growing out of the feminist
revolution.
IT HAD found a "low ratio' of
B'nai B'rith members in the 26 to
35 age bracket and sought to
explore whether this was at-
tributable to a decline in interest
among this generation's single
men and women and young
married couples to join sex-
segregated volunteer groups.
Originally described as "cc-ed
units'" and administered jointly
with B'nai B'rith Women, the
pilot project began with it group
of singles in Cleveland There are
currently 43 such combined
units.
David M. Hlumbcrg was in-
stalled for a final two-year term
as B'nai B'rith president at
the closing Bession of the
organization
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October 8.1976
^Jewisijhridlian
Page 7-A
^ministration Blocking Boycott Measure!
tonti
nued from Page 1-A
of
that a triumvirate
'Administration officials.
near, o'l companies and
, spokesman are engaging in
Idesperate and misleading
Vanda campaign to block
Lnti-bovi-ott amendments to
I sport Administration Act.
L \\)[. said "one tactic is to
legislative action entirely
after Congressional ad-
[unent and the November
on"
aubard pointed out that
Ford addressed the B'nai
biennial convention in
hington last month, he
"our moral and legal
lion to the Arab boycott
Israel" and declared "I
ate my determination to
i further progress, if neces-
by legislation, so that
Tinient officials at all levels
[the American people will
|that 1 mean business."
old Forster, the ADL"s
counsel, told the press
rence that the President
ently does not consider
Btion necessary.
SAID while Ford and
other Administration officials
have voiced opposition to the
boycott, eight top officials from
the State, Commerce and
Treasury Departments appeared
before Congressional committees
to oppose any anti-boycott
legislation.
He said they used the same
arguments as did the American
oil companies in their advertise-
ments and the Arab countries
and organizations.
Forster also said that high
Administration officials accom-
panied Arab spokesmen to
Capitol Hill to argue against the
anti-boycott action. He men-
tioned in particular Secretary of
Defense Donald Rumsfeld ac-
companying Prince Abdullah of
Saudi Arabia.
"IT IS reasonable to assume
that these high-placed officials
are not free agents," Forster
said, explaining that officials of
three major federal departments
could not make the same types
of statements without top Ad-
ministration approval.
But he refused to say whether
this approval came from
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer. Ford or anyone else.
\oscow Synagogue Official
mves Post for Health,
\Gotham Rabbi Reveals
[NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi Arthur Schneier. of
Ihattan's Park Bast Synagogue and president of the
leal of Conscience Foundation, was advised that Moshe
Haitnik. 58, has stepped down as president of the Moscow
iral Synagogue due to ill-health and is presently in a
larium.
Ephraim K;iplum. 81-year-old past president, and Schulim
hman. 65, w ho has served as cantor, have been designated
[enevs leaders of the synagogue.
RABBI JACOB FISHMAN, who recently underwent
fry fur the removal of a benign tumor after weeks of hos-
eation. returned to the synagogue and officiated at Rosh
anah services.
landaitnik only ten days ago participated in Bucharest.
jania. ;it the 20th anniversary of the founding of the
fration 0| Jewish Communities Hebrew-Yiddish
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Lawrence Peirez, chairman of
the ADL's civil rights com-
mittee, said the oil companies
have charged that the bill has
not received enough study yet
they refused to testify before
Congressional committees, pre-
ferring private conversations
with key Congressmen and
newspaper advertisements.
Graubard said that during the
last two years, five House and
three Senate committees held a
total of 27 hours of hearings on
the boycott provisions.
GRAUBARD said that the
amendments to the Export Ad-
ministration Act provide
penalties against complying with
the Arab boycott while the
present act only states that it is
the policy of the United States
to oppose any type of boycott.
"If they don't pass this bill we
won't even have the existing bill
that is on the books." Peirez
said.
The ADL named the following
Administration officials as
working against the legislation:
in the State Department As-
sistant Secretary for Con-
gressional Relations Robert J.
McCloskey and Deputy As-
sistant Secretary for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs
Sidney Sober.
In the Treasury Department
Secretary William E. Simon
and Assistant Secretary Gerald
L. Parsky. In the Commerce De-
partment Secretary Elliott
Richardson, former Under-
secretary James E. Baker III,
Undersecretary John K. Tabor
and Deputy Assistant Secretary
for International Commerce
Charles W. Hostler.
THE OIL firms named were
Continental, Exxon, Mobil and
Texaco. The Arab sources named
were Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, the
United Arab Emirates, the Arab
League, the Arab Information
Office and other Arab groups.
In a related development, the
American Jewish Committee
sent a telegram to Ford during
his support for the anti-boycott
legislation.
The telegram, signed by Elmer
Winter, AJCommittee president,
said it is "unthinkable that the
United States should take no
firm legislative action in the face
of unacceptable challenges from
the Arab governments to our
national sovereignty."
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
The 1976-1977 Greenfield
Lecture Series-
"The Year of the Scholar''
For more than o decade the Shirley and Eugene Greenfield Sunday morning lecture series has
provided a unique dimension to adult Jewish life in Greater Miami: quality. Each year a theme has
focused on some particular aspect of our society in which the American Jew has a stake, and the lec-
turers have proved equal to the task.
This coming year, at the request of a large number of our ever-growing subscribers, we have
managed to put together a series which really deserves the simple label: "The Year of the Scholar."
Some, as Rabbi Robert Gordis, Rabbi Jacob Agus ond Rabbi Samuel Sandmel, to name a trio of
America's outstanding rabbinic authorities, have been here before. Others, like Dr. Raphael Patai, Rabbi
Michael Meyer and Norman Paul, are men of stature new to our series.
This year of our Bicentennial will see the election of a President and, traditionally, the October
Sundays are devoted to scholarly analyses of the process. Dr. Seymour Martin Lipset, the eminent
Professor of Political Science and Sociology at Stanford University; the provocative film "The Candidate,"
and Milton Viorst, the nationally syndicated columnist formerly of the Washington Post and The Star,
help place the 76 political picture in proper perspective.
Octet* 10 Robbi William Cutter, Professor of Hebrew Literature ot the Hebrew Union College, los Angeles, will discuss "Self-
Criticism In Jewish Writing Nostokjio ond Nightmores "
Octeber 17 Or Seymour Martin lipset. Professor of Political Science and Sociology, Stanford University, outhor of numerous
books on American politics ond o spokesman of the neo-conservotive intellectuals, will give his views on "The Implications of the
Coming Election
Octeber 14 The Candidate," on outstanding politicol film starring Robert Redford. will be shown ond the discussion following
will be led by State Senator Jock Gordon.
Octeber 31 Milton Viont, former Woshington Post syndicated columnist, outhor of "Foil from Groce," a history of the Republican
Party, will gjve "A Liberal View" of the 1976 elections
NeveeeW 7 Or. Raphael Patai, Director of the Herri Institute in New York, an outstanding folklorist, onthropologist ond Biblicol
scholar, will outline "The Five Pillars of Jewish Survivol "
Neveeeto 14 Dr Michael A. Meyer, Professor of Jewish History. Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute of Religion, "Jewish
Attitudes to Time ond History "
Neveaber 11 Rabbi Leonard Kravitz, Professor of Midrosh and Homiletics, Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute of Religion, will
describe "How the Rabbis Read the Bible "
December S Dr Joseph R Narot will discuss "Lost Sects of Jewish History Their Meaning to Us "
December 12 To be announced December U, 2b and Jeeeery 2 Winter Recess
JemMry Robbi Robert Gordis. one of America's great scholars who needs no introduction to Greenfield series regulors, will
speak on "The Talmud What It Is, What It Is Not "
Jeneery 1* Dr Paula Hyman, Professor of History at Columbia University ond on outhority on the experience of Jewish women in
America, will give on analysis that ranges "From the 'Yiddishe Mommo' to Sophie Portnoy ond Beyond "
Jentery 23 Dr Samuel Sandmel, the second in the gotoxy of stor scholars this month whose works on the beginnings of
Christianity have won him international fame, will speak on "Anti-Semitism in the New Testament "
Jeeeery 30 Robbi Jacob Agus, the third of the "greats," returns for onother of his brilliant lectures, this to be on "Bergson.
Kook ond the Seorch for Gurus "
rebnrary Dr. Norman Paul, Boston University School of Medicine ond this year's Institute for the Clergy lecturer, will look into
"Unresolved Grief He hos written a best-seller with his wife, called "The Marital Puzzle "
FebrMry 13 Robbi Jakob J Pefuchowski, Research Professor of Jewish Liturgy and Theology, Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, will delve into "Prayerbook factions to Adversity and Persecution."
Febrvary M Dr. Lawrence A. Hoffman, Professor of Liturgy and Related Literature, Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute of
Religion, follows with o lecture on "Our Seorch for Identity in American Jewish liturgy."
MrI 17 Or. Charles liebmon. Professor of Politicol Studies, Bar-lion University, Isroel, author of numerous books and articles
who hos studied the problem from an American angle, will discuss "The Changing Noture of Israel-Oiospora Relations."
irab b Or. Irving A. Agus, Professor of Jewish History at the Graduate School of Yeshiva University, former dean of Toknudic
Research at Hebrew University in Jerusalem, will lecture on "Hassidism Origin and Meaning."
II Dr. Howard M. Sochar, Professor of History. George Woshington University, o distinguished outhor whose sixth book,
"A History of Isroel from the Rise of Zionism to Our Time." is scheduled for September publication will direct his lecture to The
lessons of Modern Jewish History "
N Author Max Dimont, the popukjriier of Jewish history, brings the year to a dimax when he descrfces "A Clash of
Destinies" in analyzing the confrontation of Jews and Arabs in the 20th century
V Prof. Ruth R. Wisse. who teaches Yiddish literature ot McGill University in Montreal and hos contributed mony perceptive
critical articles to American periodicals, will close the ytor perhaps appropriately when she speaks of "The Schlemielas Modern
Hero" the title of one of her books
IY UUHIIUIU
Non-Member Fee: $21.00
Non-Member Husband/Wife Fee: $27.00
To: Temple Isroel of Greater Miami, M.P.0. Box 011191, Miami, Florida 33101-Phone: 573-5900
Please register the following for the 1976-1977 Sunday Lecture Series:
Nome ond Address


Page8-A
ifmi*li Meridian
Friday, October;
V
N-
> ^ L .

-f
% 4* t
s. <
^^^^

Serene moment at tne Western Wall in Jerusalem focus of
Jewish pilgrimage for some 2,000 years, where the beginning
ofSukkoth will be observed starting Friday evening.
Hold of Four Species
On Sukkoth Celebration
By DR. LACHMAN
Encyclopaedia Judaica
The remarkable hold which th
four species had on the senti-
ments of the people during the
Second Temple period, and im-
mediately afterward, is evidenced
by the fact that even during the
rigors of war, Bar Kokhba took
special care to see that his war-
riors were supplied with them.
In the Bible no attempt is
made to explain the symbolism ol
the four species. They probably
symbolized the fertility of the
land as evidenced in the harvest
just concluded, and for future
good yields. There are a number
of moral and homiletk inter-
pretations in the Midrash and by
kabbalistic symbolism.
PLUTARCH WROTE an in-
teresting description of Sukkot
during the Greek diaspora and
the end of the first and the begin-
ning of the second century C.E.
At the time, the non-Jews of
Alexandria and Rome alleged
that the cult of Dionysus, the
Greek god of wine and fertility,
was widespread among Jews.
Plutarch gives the following Bac-
chanalian interpretation to the
festival:
"After the festival called 'the
fast' (the Day of Atonement),
Yom Kippur Riots Reported
Continued from Page 1 A
and established curfews. Similar curfews were also established
in Tulkaren and El-Bira. where Arab youths attempted to
demonstrate.
In Hebron, Jews from Kiryat Arba attended Yom Kippur
services at the burial sites of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob. But
both Moslems and Jews accused each other of desecrating the
Tomb of the Patriarchs.
It was reported in Kiryat Arba that Arabs desecrated five
Torah schools and hundreds of prayer books Sunday eve, just
prior to the chanting of Kol Nidrei.
Senate Approves Foreign Aid
Continued from Page 1-A
military assistance to Jordan from a pool of $740 million
available to him.
THE ADMINISTRATION had earmarked $65 million in
military assistance and $75 million in credit sales for Jor-
dan.The legislation is for the fiscal year 1977, which began
Oct. 1.
during the vintage, the Jews
place tables laden with different
fruits in booths of thickets woven
from vines and ivy. Their .
festival one may simply call
a Bacchanalian festival. For this
is a festival on which the Jews
carry fig branches and sticks
adorned with ivy and carry them
into the Temple. One does not
know what they do in the
Temple. It seems reasonable to
suppose that they practice rites
in honor of Bacchus. For they
blow small horns as the people of
Argos do during the festival of
Dionysus, and call upon their
god."
THE FAMOUS historian
Tacitus also wrongly thought
that Jews served the god Liber,
that is, Bacchus-Dionysus, but
"whereas the festival of Liber is
joyful, the Jewish fesitval of
Liber is sordid and absurd."
Sukkot begins on the 15th day
of the month of Tishri and com-
memorates the dwellings in
which the Children of Israel sur-
vived in the wilderness after the
Exodus. The festival lasts for
seven days. The eighth day after
Sukkot is the festival of Shemini
Azeret. Work is forbidden on the
first day of Sukkot and on the
eighth day, Shemini Azeret,
according to Lev. 23:35.
Yiddish SickBut It Won't Die
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTAI -
Simon Weber, editor of the
Jewish Daily Forward, the
largest and best-known Yiddish
newspaper in the world declared
. r lm. v:AAi^V, mav he SICK it
Israel Bonds and contribute
heavily to the United Jewish
Appeal. He said when he travels
to Israel he hears Yiddish
spoken by many of the
passengers on El Al.
Weber noted that most of the
that while Yiddish may be sick it delegates to the conference paid
will not die. In fact. Weber, who
considers himself a realist
emphasized that Yiddish cannot
die.
To ensure the survival of the
1 000-year-old language of Euro-
pean Jews, Weber was among
the 500 Yiddish writers, jour-
nalists, artists, scholars and
lovers of Yiddish, who par-
ticipated last rnonthu, !"
Jerusalem in the first World
Conference in Israel for \iddish
and Jewish Culture.
INTERVIEWED at the For
ward's offices in the new Work-
men's Circle building in rrudtown
Manhattan, Weber termed the
conference a success because it
established the importance of
Yiddish to Jewish culture and
survival, an importance em-
phasized by the appearance of
top Israeli government and
Zionist officials.
But Weber stressed the real
work of insuring the survival of
Yiddish is up to each Jewish
community. He said that in the
United States, a committee on
which he is a member will work
for spreading Yiddish culture
and particularly for teaching
Yiddish.
He noted that while some 40
universities and colleges offer
courses in Yiddish, only the
ultra-Orthodox schools teach
Yiddish and in fact use it as
their basic language. Weber
would like to see all Jewish
schools teach Yiddish, starting
in the elementary grades.
WHILE PLEASED with the
result of the Jerusalem con-
ference, Weber is not happy with
the way it was treated by
Israel's Hebrew-language news-
papers.
He said while some 20 stories
were printed, many were
derogatory and had headlines
such as the "Death of Yiddish''
or "Kaddish for Yiddish."
At the same time, there was a
great interest in the conference
by Israelis and some 2,000
persons jammed the Jerusalem
Theater for the opening con-
ference. "I think they are
hurting Israel" by their attitude,
Weber said of the Hebrew press.
THEY CANT forget the
competition between Yiddish
and Hebrew" when the leaders of
the Yishuv and then the State of
Israel were trying to insure that
Hebrew would be established as
the language of the Jewish
State, Weber said.
He noted that speakers at the
conference proclaimed that the
war of languages is over and all,
including President Ephraim
Katzir, stressed the importance
of both Hebrew and Yiddish.
Weber noted that the English-
language Jerusalem Post in an
editorial echoed the comments of
some Israelis that the decline
of Yiddish was the fault of the
Jews in each diaspora country
and that now they were coming
to Israel for help in a task they
whould have done for them-
selves.
THE FORWARD'S editor
said this was untrue, that they
were not seeking Israel's help,
but were instead helping Israel!
He said the conference was held
in Jerusalem as a display of
solidarity with Israel After all,
he noted, they could have met in
New York or Paris at much less
expense to the delegates.
Weber said another reason for
the attitude of the Hebrew press
to the conference is that they
cannot forget the old fight with
the Bund, when the Jewish
socialist group used Yiddish as a
weapon against Zionism.
But, he noted, today Yiddish
speakers are among the leading
supporters of Israel, they buy
their own way
THERE WERE 88 delegates
from the United States, the
second largest delegation after
the 106 Israeli delegates. There
were 38 delegates from Canada
and 28 from France.
Delegations also came from
Belgium. Rumania. Sweden.
Britain. Argentina. Brazil,
Venezuela. Mexico, Australia
and South Africa.
Hope for the revival of Yid-
dish in the United States comes
because of the new trend toward
cultural pluralism, Weber said.
He noted that years ago the
pressure was for everyone to be
Americanized. "I remember
when you rode in a bus or
subway and spoke Yiddish,
someone would shout, 'speak
American.'
BUT HE stressed tj
survival of Yiddish wiC'1
through translations aM,
he said translations neb.
Jewish culture He
former Premier Golda V
comment to the Yiddish
ference: "A child does note
up to its mother in translate
Weber also stressed the L
portance of the Yiddish preJ
Besides the 1 '"rward, tag, I
Yiddish dailies in Huen|U
Montevideo and Israe|
newspapers in Paris an(|1
Paulo.
The Forward, which
always been t he largest Yii
daily and is the oldest ,
tinuous Yiddish daily, hast
stabilized its press run at ahl
50,000. Weber said
THE PAPER is now
to raise 1260,000 t0 openittl
the next year Last year [
donations top[>ed this sun,}
said. "We an not a business!
a cultural institution? wj
observed
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Friday. October 8, 1976
+JmM> fhrtiMam
Page 9-A
'Masada'Film is Evangelical
NEW YORK (JTA) As
part of a massive nationwide
Evangelistic campaign, a film
entitled alternately "Masada .
Movement to Freedom" and
"Never Again," will be broad-
cast on New York area television
stations at various times during
the High Holidays, according to
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York.
The sponsors have placed ads
in major American newspapers
advertising the film, but without
mention of the fact that it is
Sponsored by World Evangelism
InCi a California-based
missionary group.
MORRIS CERULLO,
producer and narrator of the
film. has produced other
evangelistic films for the group
and describes himself as "God's
servant to reach the Jews now,"
the JCKC reported.
The film, which features Yigal
Yadin and his son, Yossi, along
with Israeli actor Ori Levy, tells
the story of the martyrdom at
Masada
However, there are inter-
spersed messages which Cerullo
clearly states in literature he has
sent to Christian clergymen and
others aimed at converting Jews.
theJCRC aid.
Rocky, Dr. K.
Vow Continued
Aid to Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
must stc to it that the survival
and progress of Israel is always
maintained."
He added that "no country in
the world represents so much the
power ol faith" as Israel.
Kissinger preceded these
remarks by noting the Presi-
dential campaign, saying, "This
is the season when expressions
of devotion to Israel multiply
wonderfully." Hut. he added,
"seriously." Israel "matters to
us "
EARLIER, in a mood of
levity, the Secretary said.
Israel is the only country in the
world where an ambassador gets
into difficulty for being friendly
[ *ith the Secretary of State."
He chided Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz. the host for the
I reception, for greeting the guests
s "members of the Ad-
ministration and friends."
Kissinger remarked, "I
thought the Israelis got out of
politics after 1972."
This was an allusion to the
charge that the then-Israeli Am-
bassador. Yitzhak Rabin, had
spoken out in this country on
behalf of President Nixon's
| reelection that year.
DINITZ. praising the or-
chestras brilliant performance to
'capacity audience of 2,739 at
the Kennedy Center's Concert
nail under music advisor and
conductor, Zubin Mehta, said
* ensemble of 120 musicians
" Fiddler on the Roof
| s come home" to Israel.
I, Takin* up a political theme in
l humorous way, Mehta recalled
|WM at a dinner with Premier
lfWn. the Israeli leader said
Kissmger i8 the greatest
Ikj minister America ever
Va or probably will ever have"
Liil.the audience broke out in
renter. Mehta added, "There
I as no member of the press
Present there only a few
l^usiciaru."
lAnS WAI*NER, head of the
I2?*n. Bicentennial Ad-
|Ph?lh U0n- thanked the lBrael
feM>niC for Jinin the
br with its a"* of
WtiL '" a dozen American
c^s ***** h Lo9
Isil aWarded ",the P^P'e of
SI Tlth the "f onal Bi-
nt*nnial medal.
I THE FILM will be shown on
more than 250 stations. It has
already been shown in California.
Florida and Massachusetts,
among other places, but is
scheduled for prime time broad-
cast and reruns around Rosh
Hashanah.
The film was scheduled to be
shown in New York Rosh
Hashanah eve on WOR-TV, Ch
9.
During the program, the
JCRC noted, an appeal is made
for funds and a specially com-
missioned "Masada Medallion"
is offered to viewers free of
charge. Along with the
medallion, literature is sent from
the Evangelist group.
In an appeal to his "power
partner" supporters, Cerullo
describes the film as the "most
exciting development in our
Jewish outreach since the times
of Jesus."
HE PREDICTS that 80 to 90
percent of the English-speaking
Jews in the world will be
reached, the JCRC reported.
Cerullo indicates he is seeking
$90,000 this month to cover the
costs of the broadcasts. Each
$10 contribution, he asserts, will
enable him to reach 65 Jews and
nine times as many non-Jews.
Among the other enterprises
listed by World Evangelism are
mailings of booklets that three
times have "blanketed" Israel.
Costa Rica in Praise Of
Entebbe at UNations
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Costa Rica praised Israel for
its rescue of hostages at
Uganda's Entebbe Airport and
urged the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly to act im-
mediately to end international
terrorism.
"Enough of words, enough of
hesitation." Costa Rican Foreign
Minister Gonzalo J. Facio told
the Assembly.
"WHAT IS needed is glorious
acts such as Entebbe." He said
Israel should feel "proud in
setting a precedent in acting
against terrorism."
Facio said the attack on Israel
in the Security Council after the
Entebbe rescue was reminiscent
of the hatred that led to the
murder of six million Jews by
the Nazis.
He praised Israeli Am-
bassador Chaim Herzog as a
"new Emile Zola" for his
"J'Accuse" at the Council
meeting last July in which he
attacked those who support
terrorism or close their eyes to it.
NOTING THAT there was no
UN when Hitler murdered the
Jews and many were able to
justify inaction. Facio declared
that this is no longer possible.
He said action against terrorism
should know no political boun-
daries and there is "no excuse
for this Assembly" not to act or
to "attempt to justify what is
not justifiable."
He said the Assembly must
condemn terrorism "whatever
the motive" and act to end it.
Edco T.V. Sales And Service
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
8760 S.W. 132 Street 233-9016
8851 Bird Road 552-5000
Dan's Carpet Service
Installation, Steam Cleaning And Shampoo
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
5994 N.W. 7 Avenue 751-2234
Naiomi International
Complete Line Of Decoration
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Hobday Greetings.
6231 S.W. 8 Street 261-0511
Carpet Bazaar
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
8750 Bird Road 223-1919
Dale's Speedometer
Mr. A.J. (Jerry) Lambert
670 N.W. 77 St., Miami
Happy Holidays
Ph. 751-6063
Decor Paint &
Wallpaper Center
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
4545N.W. 7Street 448-1666______________
Seeman's Wallpaper
& Decorating Barn
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Hobday Greetings.
1000 N.E. 1 Avenue 947-5311______
Normandy Isle
Decorating Center
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
1118 Normandy Drive 866-6602
Austria Sets Up Unit
To Deal With Terrorism
VIENNA (JTA) -
Austrian authorities have set up
a special anti-terrorist force amid
reliable reports that the world-
wide sought terrorist "Carlos"
spent several days in neigh-
boring Yugoslavia.
A Foreign Ministry spokes-
man said that the Austrian
government received solid in-
formation that Venezuelan ter-
rorist Ilich Ramirez Sanchez,
alias "Carlos who master-
minded the bloody terrorist
attack against an OPEC oil
ministers' conference here last
Dec. 21, was staying in Yugo-
slavia. Yugoslav officials,
however, denied these reports,
the spokesman added.
AUSTRIAN authorities
stepped up controls at the border
crossing points and announced
that a special anti-terrorist force
was ready for action. The force
consists of 30 policemen trained
in the use of infrared guns and
explosives.
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky,
who twice had given in to
terrorist demands, told jour-
nalists. "We will not try to spare
the lives of terrorists. A rescue
operation by force can never be
excluded." he said.
Happy Sukkot!
Friendly Ford
2198 N.E. 163 St. North Miami Beach 33162
949-1311
Chic-Chic
Boutique
Happy Holidays
2640 N. W. 5th Avenue, Miami
Ph. 573-4775 Mon.-Sat. 9:30-5:00
Sunny South Paint Company
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
2503 Coral Way 856-6730
Jimmy1s Carpets
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
2251 S.W. 67 Avenue 264-2901
Cochran's Wallcovering
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
8527 S.W. 136 Street 253-1622
Kendall West
Hardware Inc.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
12596 North Kendall Drive 595-1531
Sky lake Paint &
Wallpaper Center
A Happy Holiday To All
Free Shop At Home Service
1684 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive 940-0894
Rugbeaters
Of Florida Inc.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
7670 N.W. 55 Street 592-6220
Rojex Rug
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
7324 N.W. 8 Street 264-9123


Rutii is hepoine of new hit musical in ispael
_ .. .1 .11____:_! _L___l~.____i .1
HAIFA In 1975 there were 795 converts to
Judaism in Israel. If the most famous of all converts,
Ruth the Moabitess. had to go through the ordeal
which faced most of these, she might well have become
discouraged, in which case her great-grandson. King
David, might never have been born and Israel would
never have seen "Your People Are Mine," the new
musical drama which is the sensation of this summer.
The Biblical Book of Ruth contains only four
chapters, and the story is known superficially by
almost everyone. But the show now being presented m
Tel Aviv picks up details which had been overlooked,
and gives them new meaning in the light of con-
temporary experience.
IT IS also the story of a family which left Israel
because times were tough here, another reminder that
there have always been yordim. Ten years were spent
on foreign soil during which the head of the house and
his two sons die. The widow, Naomi decides to return to
Israel, and one of her daughters-in-law comes along too.
CARl
AlpeRt
"Your People Are Mine" is primanly the! *ork o^
Gladys Gewirtz Hedaya. an American woman who
man/ years ago wrote Jewish children s songs that
delighted a whole generation of mfiftJzZ
production draws equally from the.depths of Jew*h
scholarship and from the realities of the problem^of our
times. When Naomi sings "Tell me wha: youi have
against me. God" she is repeating a theme not un
common in Jewish lore.
BOTH MUSIC and lyrics are in the modern idiom
Some have called it a "pop show but it has more
melody than noise. The tunes are "tchy^and some may
even be slated for popular acceptance beyond the
confines of the show.
Behind the colloquial phraseology and the modem
slang are themes which touch a chord in Jewish life. For
example. "When your luck runs out you want to be
with your own."
Naomi can't understand why she has suftered so
much in life. She retains her faith, but surely endured the maximum in punishment. To which she
receives the sage reply. "When God really wants to
punish you. he deprives you of faith."
THE READER should not be misled into thinking
this is a musical sermon. Gladys' show has humor,
rhythm, pathos, suspense. It has the benefit of an
excellent cast. And do not be deceived by its very
modest billing as a "celebration" of the Book of Ruth.
It's a musical show, full of life and spirit and meaning
It is now being presented weekly, all in English.
What better way for a tourist to spend one evening in
Israel? With luck it may yet take to the road, and travel
overseas. It would be a splendid cultural export from
Israel.
Stopm a'BRewmq&t R0BeRt
haRvapfc me6 School seqai
TWO YEARS ago. the kettle of "Affirmative
Action" boiled over when the Supreme Court was
considering the case of Marco De Funis, a Jewish
student who was denied admission to the
University of Washington Law School despite his
outstanding academic record. Currently, that
same kettle of debate over treatment of minority
students has blown its steam whistle because of
interpretations and misinterpretations of an
article in the prestigious New England Journal of
Medicine.
Dr. Bernard D. Davis, who is professor of
bacterial physiology at Harvard Medical School,
bore the brunt of the attack on the article as its
author.
AS DR. DAVIS' subsequent apology in-
dicated, he used questionable judgment about
some aspects of his article. He also displayed a
touch of naivete when he said, in effect, that he
hadn't realized that his article would "reach the
public press." Such deep immersion in the
laboratory may advance the course of bacterial
physiology but it reveals a highly unsophisticated
appreciation of what may happen to opinions
when they become public property.
In his article. Dr. Davis acknowledged that "it'
would be a rare person today who would question
the value of stretching the criteria for admission
and of trying to make up for earlier educational
disadvantages to help disadvantaged groups."
He then wondered out loud about how far criteria
for passing students should be stretched.
CERTAINLY A board licensing airline pilots
wouldn't allow extraneous considerations "to
interfere with objectivity," he said. That would be
criminal. And then: "The temptation to award
medical diplomas on a charitable basis raises the
same question, even though the consequence of
fatal error in the two professions (aviation and
medicine) are not equally visible and dramatic."
Dr. Davis' use of the term, "charitable basis."
touched off a cyclone of comment that whirled
around the Harvard Medical School and the
offices of civil rights groups for some time. And
well it might. Harvard President Derek Bok.
taking issue with Dr. Davis, said he could find no
basis for any implication that minority students
are less than fully qualified for the M.D. degree in
accordance with normal standards of the Harvard
Medical School.
DR. ROBERT H. EBERT, Dean of the Faculty
of Medicine at Harvard, called the Davis action
"irresponsible," took pains to set forth facts
regarding an actual case cited by Dr. Davis, and
stated categorically that the Medical School
"rejects the notion that any of its graduates
might be a danger to the public because of
inadequate preparation."
When Dr. Davis, in a truly genuine effort to get
at the nub of the issue, wrote "Considerations of
tact and guilt over our history of enormous racial
injustice have made it difficult to face the
problem," he scored a near hit. But his knife
didn't go deep enough. For it is not only the
prejudices of the past that must be overcome; it is
also the sorry history of the entire health-delivery
services that needs to be reviewed.
BLACK AND JEWISH youngsters who were
turned away from medical schools in years gone
by because of racial and religious quotas suffered
outrageous treatment.
Susan
panoff
Beth SheaRima most
Significant discovers
NAHMAN AVIGAD's scholarly volume Beth.
She'arim, v.Ill: The Excavations, 1953-56
completes the series on the excavations of Beth
She'arim (Rutgers University Press, 1976, 312
pp. $30). After a brief introductory chapter on the
history and description of the site, there follow in
detailed order descriptions of the catacombs, and
catalogs of the finds including sarcophagi, lamps
and vessels.
Hebrew and Aramaic inscriptions are discussed
and evaluated. A concluding chapter reviews the
history of Jewish figurative art in the light of the
Beth She'arim discoveries.
WHILE MANY excavations have followed
Beth She'arim, this was the first and one of the
most important scientific investigations in Israel.
Located in the Galilee, Beth She'arim had been
laid waste by the Romans in 352 A.D. and was'
abandoned until 1936 when the first work began.
This series is a thorough and technical set for
the researcher or expert in archaeology and
ancient civilizations.
Dr. Eliezer Berkovits, eminent Jewish
philosopher and author of Faith After the
Holocaust, in his new book Crisis and Faith
(Sanhedrin Press, 1976, 180 pp. $5.95), shows how
Judaism, through its system of law and ethics,
approaches our personal and family problems
crises involving sexual modes, divorce and
conversion.
BERKOVITS DEMONSTRATES the crisis in
which Jewish law in fact finds itself. He analyzes
the specific issues of women in Judaism, and the
crisis of Israel's spiritual survival to demonstrate
critical situations which demand practical
solutions.
The author presents concrete ideas with which
to deal with some of these issues. He suggests, for
example that Conservative and Reform rabbis get
together with the Orthodox on the conversion
issue that they try to preserve unity and
commitment to a common destiny by adhering to
the halakhahic requirements for conversion. He
feels that if approached properly these groups
could not fail to respond positively to their moral
responsibility.
BERKOVITS believes that additional
problems such as halitzah, the mamzer and the
agunah, which are still causing agonies today in
Israel, deserve reinterpretation in the light of
existing realities.
A recent notable children's book is the new
story about K'tonton. Everyone is familiar with
The Adventures of K'tonton written by Sadie
Rose Weilerstein in 1935. Mrs. Weilerstein's third
book about the Jewish Tom Thumb is K'tonton
on an Island in the Sea (Jewish Publication
Society, 1976, 95 pp. $4.50). K'tonton is ac-
cidentally swept to sea and lands on an island,
where he learns how to take care of himself,
enjoys nature, and celebrates the Jewish
holidays.
Soviet
Settleas
Qethelp
Ben
QallOB
MORE THAN 1.000 of the nearly 6,000 Russian Jewish im-
migrants who have settled in New York City since 1973 have been
assisted bv Project Ari, a wide-ranging program established last
vear bv the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies, according to
Federation officials. Some 11.000 Soviet Jews now live in this
count ry
I
reated in
sol
roject Ari, for Action for Russian Immigrants, was create
ljunction with the Federation's Associated YM-YWHA
Greater New York and is focused on the Brighton Beach-Coney
Island area of Brooklyn, described as the site of the largest con-
centration of Russian newcomers in the city. Headquarters of
Project Ari are at the Shorefront YM-YWHA of Brighton-
Manhattan Beach in Coney Island.
MRS. PAULINE BILUS, Project Ari director, said it was
started as a demonstration service program for Soviet Jewish
newcomers, with a start-up grant from the Federation Project An
also received grants from the Mary Warfield Fund of the New \oii
Community Trust, the Baron de Hirsch Fund and the l.avanburg
Corner House
The immigrants receive settlement help from the New York
Association for New Americans during their first period of
relocation in New York Project Ari was started to supplement
NYANA help through follow-up from Federation agencies social.
vocational and educational services to help the newcomer* n
"negotiating the system'' and orienting themselves to their new
lives.
MRS. BILUS said Project Ari gives Russian newcomers
intensive instruction in basic language and other communication
skills for everyday transactions, adding that four Knglishas
m o>nd-language classes are currently in progress.
Staffed bv ESL teachers from the Office of Continuing
F.ducation of the New York City Board of Education, two classes
each meet evenings twice weekly at the Shorefront Y and the
nearby Hirschman Y. The Soviet Jews also study urban living and
the structure of American society.
THEY ALSO receive comprehensive vocational evaluation.
educational and vocational guidance, skills training and placement
services from the Federation Employment and Guidance Service
Through 31 Ys and Jewish community centers, the Federation
provides Russian Jewish adults, teenagers and children wiln
recreational, social, cultural and counseling services and op-
portunities to participate in programs related to Jewish identity
The Board of Jewish Education has developed a \anety oi
materials to acquaint the new immigrants with their Jews
heritage and culture.
Project Ari also centralizes services to Russian Jews from
other voluntary agencies. Theodore Norman, director of the Haro
de Hirsch Fund, said that, "as a pilot project whose basic
methodology may be applicable to any refugee or ;mmigra
community, the project is of special significance.
IT HAS practical value both in helping Russian immigrant
today and in planning and improving future programs.
Stephanie Newman, program associate of the New >ork t
munity Trust, said that Project Ari "is contributing muchlowiro
providing Russian Jewish immigrants with equal access
vocational opportunity in this country."
Mrs. Bilus said one goal of Project Ari is providing help w
young newcomers in their problems of adjustment. CasW,rc
and group workers help the adolescents adapt to the gJK
system, relate to peer groups and learn about their Jewish memi
Teen groups have been developed at both the Shorefront
Hirschman Ys. Programs cover Jewish holiday celebrations,
and crafts projects, athletic activities and social events
American Jewish youngsters. The young people also get vocai
and educational guidance.
THE FULL-TIME staff includes a project coordinator^
secretary, a Russian Jewish caseworker and a Ru98ia*SFTtime
group leader who works with the young Soviet Jews. The parr- ^
staff includes four para-professional social work assistants.
whom are Russian Jews; a Russian-speaking FEGS vocai
counselor, and a family program consultant.
Staff members from outside agencies also help
Page 10-A >hnistfkridian Friday. October 8.1976


Friday, October 8, 1976
* Jeni ^ Hot Minn
IPagell-A
Doctors Raise Million Dollar War
Chest To Battle Health Insurance
WASHINGTON The
nation"s doctors have raised a
million-dollar campaign chest
and they are passing out con-
tributions to the key members of
Congress who will help them
fight national health insurance.
The maximum contribution
that the law allows is $5,000.
The doctors have given $5,000
donations to Sens. Lloyd
Bentsen, a Texas Democrat;
James Buckley, the New York
conservative; Harry Byrd, the
Virginia independent; and
Robert Taft, an Ohio
Republican.
THE DOCTORS would also
like to defeat senators who sup-
port health insurance programs.
The doctors have contributed
$5,000, for example, to Re-
publican candidate S. I.
Hayakawa, who is running
against Sen. John Tunney in
California.
(In the House side, the doctors
have passed out $5,000 con-
tributions to three conservative
Republicans, Reps. Don Clancy
of Ohio. Steve Symms of Idaho
and William Wampler of
Virginia.
Slightly smaller $4,900 con-
iackanderso
tributions have gone to two New
York Republicans, Norman Lent
and John Wydler.
IN SOME places, the local
doctors have given additional
money, which adds up to more
than the $5,000 limit. The Amer-
ican Medical Association con-
tends that its local chapters are
independent and, therefore, may
make independent contributions.
But the Federal Elections Com-
mission is quietly examining this
practice.
One final not*. Among all
these fat contributions, our
reporters came across one paltry
$25 contribution from the
doctors.
This miserly donation was
made to Rep. Wayne Hays. The
date on the contribution forms
was May 28, 1976. That was just
five days after the Elizabeth Ray
scandal broke.
AFRICAN REPORT: The
Central Intelligence Agency has
Miami Orthodox
Need Higher
Education Centers
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
inr Jewish Orthodox com-
munity is sadly lacking in its
vital area: that of its
young people continuing the life
style introduced by the Ortho-
dux Day Schools in the area.
Hebrew Academy and Oholei
Torah Day School.
Upon high school graduation,
local students are forced to go to
schools in New York because
there are no opportunities to
socialize amidst Orthodox
students and friends who
practice Orthodox lifestyles.
THE YOUNG adults in this
age group of 18 to 25 must seek
out their education in New York
and forego the great local uni-
versit iea
Are there any opportunities
for these young people to meet
and enjoy their particular
Jewishness?" What are the
Orthodox synagogues and
organizations doing to per-
petuate their sermons?
MRS. J. P. SCHWARTZ
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In response to Rabbi Stanley
\ Ifingler's ref?rence to the
Entebbe raid and the statement
of the I.ubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi
Mi nachem Mendel Schneerson,
concerning the observance of the
niUvah of mezuzah, may I state
that the Rebbe explained that a
mezuzah can be compared to a
helmet. Although it does not
present the enemy from
shooting, it serves as a shield
giving protection.
The observance of mezuzah re-
affirms the concept of the
constant interpersonal relation-
ship between man and God. and
that this relationship is affirmed
through mitzvot
. THE MITZVAH of mezuzah
18 not "a medieval ob-
scurantism," as Rabbi Ringler
claims. Rather the idea that a
"teziuah symbolizes God's
guarding over a family is seen in
Ix'th Babylonian and Jerusalmin
''litions of the Talmud, as well
M the Zohar. just to mention a
' the numerous sour' I
lewish learning.
We do not even have to look
OUR
Readers
WRite
"Let Thy Words He Brief
Koheleth (Ecclesiastesl
into the Talmud to see the im-
portance of the mitzvah of
mezuzah In the Torah itself, it
states "that a person who ob-
serves the mitzvah of mezuzah
will live a long life, and his
children will live long.'" As a
spiritual leader, does Rabbi
Ringler find the words of Torah
extreme'.'
Rabbi Ringler's unmitigated
attack on ('hal)ad Lubavitch is
not just a criticism of one seg-
ment of the Orthodox com-
mity. but rather he focuses on
mil unit respected and
cherished by Jews the world
over We suggest that Rabbi
Ringler broaden his own under-
standing of Judaism before he
lashes out against time honored
Jewish principles and ideals.
RABBI DAVID ELIEZRIE
Director
Chabad House-
Jewish Student Center
University of Miami
Coral Gables
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian.
F'or the record I would like it
to be known that my letter in re
sponse to the Lubavitch ad-
vertisement about terrorism and
kosher mezuzot was entirely a
matter of personal opinion. My
views are my own and not those
of the agency I am connected
with, its leaders, sponsors and
support groups.
RABBI- EYRING1

Hill, dent (inters
reported that only U.S. inter-
vention can save the white Rho-
desian regime in Africa. The
secret CIA assessment warns
that bloodshed would mount and
that the black insurgent forces
would prevail.
The CIA predicts that by 1978
the situation would be "totally
hopeless" for the white regime.
There is also a danger that
Cuban troops, operating out of
Mozambique, would join in the
fighting.
THESE WERE the harsh
facts that Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger laid before
Rhodesia's Prime Minister Ian
Smith. Our sources say that
after the formal discussions
Kissinger took Smith aside for a
private, ten-minute talk.
Kissinger reportedly told him
bluntly that his white regime
would be overthrown within two
years.
Presumably, this was the
reason that Smith agreed to a
voluntary transfer of power to
the black majority.
CUSTERS" PARDON: Six
weeks ago. we told the story of
Peter Custers in this column. He
is a Dutch newsman who studied
in this country. He was arrested
by the Bangladesh government
and secluded for nine months in
a jail cell. His family and friends
feared for his life.
They told us that the Bangla-
desh authorities were trying to
force him to identify his news
sources and to testify against
them
The authorities insisted,
however, that he had been con-
spiring with left-wing elements
to overthrow the government.
CUSTERS1 FRIENDS asked
us to intervene to save his life.
They thought we might have
some influence with the
authorities because our reporting
helped win Bangladesh its in-
dependence in 1971. So we made
a quiet, personal appeal to the
Bangladesh government to free
the imprisoned newsman.
Later, we were depressed to
learn that Custers had been
convicted and sentenced to a
long prison term. But then a top
Bangladesh official called to
inform us that Custers had
received a pardon. Our direct
appeal, he said, had swung the
decision.
CAMPAIGN STRATEGY: In
the Carter camp, strategists are
considering a ploy that could
make Watergate a major cam-
paign issue. They may call upon
President Ford to release all the
White House tapes of his private
conversations with his pre-
decessor, Richard Nixon.
Ford could hardly refuse
without leaving the impression
that he had something to hide.
The private conversations
between Richard Nixon and
Gerald Ford, on the other hand,
could be embarrassing.
The Democrats, therefore,
may soon be demanding the
Ford-Nixon tapes. They think
there is a way to force the tapes
into the open. They might raise
the possibility that Ford made
an advance deal to pardon
Nixon. The President has
strongly denied this. But the
Democrats might argue that the
best evidence would be the Ford-
Nixon tapes.
ISLAND DISPUTE: For
years now. Great Britain and
Argentina have been fighting
over possession of a small group
of islands off the Argentine
coast. The English call them the
Falkland Islands. The Ar-
gentines refer to them as the
Malvinas Islands.
It's a sensitive subject among
the Argentines. One day, the Ar-
gentine Ambassador visited the
State Department and saw a
map referring to the isalnds by
their British name, the Falk-
lands. So he pulled out a pen.
scratched out the name, and
changed them to the Malvinas
Islands.
Memorial
Fund Raised
For Hero
Of Entebbe
ITHACA, N.Y. (JTA) -
The establishment of the Colone
Yonatan Netanyahu Memorial
Fund for Jewish Studies at
Cornell University has been an-
nounced by Harry Levin, dean ol
the university's College of Arts
and Sciences.
Netanyahu was the 30-year-old
Israeli Army officer who lost his
life in the commando raid on
Entebbe Airport in Uganda on
July 3. The raid resulted in the
rescue of 103 hostages held by
terrorists.
NETANYAHU was the son ol
Cornell's Benzion Netanyahu, e
professor of Judaic Studies and
an international authority on
Jewish history.
According to David I. Owen,
chairman of the Department of
Semitic Languages and
Literature, the memorial fund
will be used to enrich the uni-
versity's Jewish studies program
in the following ways: by
helping to endow a professorship
of Jewish studies, by supporting
a new program of archaelogical
exploration and excavation in
Israel, by endowing scholarships
for student exchanges between
Cornell and Israeli universities,
by supporting faculty and
graduate student travelers and
researchers in the field of Jewish
studies, and by establishing a
lecture series in the field.
LEVIN SAID that the
Netanyahu Memorial Fund grew
out of the many spontaneous
expressions of sympathy and
admiration for the young officer
and the numerous gifts sent to
Cornell in his honor.
The fund will strengthen the
academic ties between Cornell
and Israeli universities, thereby
providing a living memorial to
Netanyahu, he added.
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Page12-A
* toMjkirtSSSL
Friday, October 8,1976
Sakharov Appeals to Hopefuls
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Nobel Peace
Prize-winner Andrei
Sakharov and 90 Jews in
13 Soviet cities have
appealed to Presidential
candidates President Ford
and Jimmy Carter to
continue America's fight
against repression and
humiliation in the Soviet
Union.
Both the appeal by
Sakharov and from the
Jews were addressed to the
Center for Strategic and
International Studies of
Georgetown University.
They were relayed tc
Washington from Moscov
via Israel and then for-
warded to both Ford and
Carter, a Center official.
Mrs. Judith Berson, said.
IN THE attempts in Moscow
to telephone the appeals directly
to Washington, "the lines were
cut six times." Mrs. Berson said.
Then, a call was put through
from Moscow to Israel by Dr.
Alexander Luntz. a Jewish
activist in Moscow. His reading
was taped in Israel and the
recording replayed by phone to
Washington.
All the communications took
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1357 Washington Ave.
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place last Thursday. Mrs.
Berson said. She pointed out
that appeals have been trans-
mitted to Ford and Carter, but
that "obviously," there has not
been time for them to reply.
The appeals were made public
at a news conference in the
Centers offices here. Officials of
the Center and of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews took
part.
SAKHAROVS APPEAL
listed freedom of conscience,
exchange of information, move-
ment and choice of one's country
of residence as among "certain
guarantees for the political and
civil rights of man."
In their letter, the 90 Jews
said "obviously there are
matters of greater urgency to
both candidates than the
emigration of Jews from the
USSR but, as stated at the
meeting of chiefs of state in
Helsinki, the observance ol
human rights may become the
most important test case for the
sincerity of relations between the
great powers."
The signers of this appeal
included Vladimir Slepak and
Alexander Lerner of Moscow.
Vladimir Kislik and Boris
Levitan of Kiev, and Yevgeny
Lanchik of Odessa.
Letters to the Council from
Ford and Carter pledging
support for Jews and others in
the Soviet Union but not directly
responsive to the Sakharov and
the Jewish group's appeals were
read to the newsmen by Mrs.
Irene Manekofsky. vice
president of the Council and
president of the Washington
Committee for Soviet Jewry.
FORD, in a letter to Mrs.
Manekofsky. stated: "The cause
of Soviet Jewry and the efforts
to assure the right of free
emigration for all peoples must
remain a national concern.
He gave his assurance that it
s "a cause I will never forget."
Carter's letter, addressed to
Stuart A. Wurtman. president of
the Council, said the Jackson-
Vanik amendment was the way
of Congress to restate the
"deeply held principle" of the
"fundamental right of people to
emigrate" and that the
American people "demand
honoring of the Helsinki agree-
ment and the United Nations
Declaration of Human Rights to
which the Soviet is a signatory.
Campaign Vo\
85% of Jewish Vote
House Members Urge Argentina
To Give Up Anti-Semitism
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Fifty-six
members of the House
representing both the
Democratic and Re-
publican Parties have
signed a letter calling on
President Jorge Rafael
Videla of Argentina "to
make every effort to end
anti-Semitic terrorism in
your country."
The letter, initiated by
Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman
(D., N.Y.), was signed by
49 Democrats and six Re-
publicans and others may
sign it before it is actually
transmitted to Buenos
Aires.
EXPRESSING their "deep
concern" about the "shootings
and bombings of Jewish in-
stitutions and businesses in Ar-
gentina" and the kidnapping of
several prominent Jews, the
letter says that these "incidents
of violent anti-Semitism" are
"repugnant to Americans and
people of good will everywhere."
It noted that Videla himself
had "expressed opposition to
these actions."
In their letter, the legislators
said the attacks "have re-
portedly been condoned and even
encouraged by some groups
within the Argentine military
and police forces."
It also stated that "the
distribution of Nazi literature
within Argentina has increased
sharply in recent months."
IN A related action, a group of
prominent Americans concerned
with civil liberties in Latin
America lodged a protest in New
York with the Argentine Am-
bassador to the United Nations
against what they termed the
Argentine government's inaction
in countering anti-Semitic-
assaults.
The delegation was led by
Prof. Richard Falk of the
Institute of International Affairs
at Princeton University, and
Peter Weiss, a New York civil
liberties attorney.
Argentine Ambassador Carlos
Ortiz de Rozas told the
delegation that his government
deplored anti-Semitism and
denied that the government had
an official or unofficial policy
tolerating the attacks although
he did not indicate what steps
had been taken to apprehend
those responsible.
A GROUP calling itself the
Argentine National Socialist
Front has taken public
responsibility for the anti-
Semitic assaults as part of a
campaign of extermination
against "the Jewish-Bolshevik
plutocracy" which it holds
responsible for Argentina's
current economic and political
difficulties.
Other members of the
delegation included: Dore
Ashton, professor of art history
at Cooper Union; Bernard
Rifkin, vice president of the
Distributive Workers of North
America, District 66; Don Luce,
director of Clergy and Laity
Concerned (CALC); and
Elizabeth Lang, an aide to Con-
gresswoman Holtzman.
FOLLOWING the meeting
with the Argentine Ambassador,
the delegation met with Marc
Schreiber, director of the Human
Rights Division of the UN
Secretariat.
Schreiber asked the delegation
to submit a detailed brief con-
cerning the violations of the
Declaration of Human Rights of
the UN Charter involved in the
Argentine incidents and
promised to initiate inquiries
into the situation.
Continued from Page 1-A
efforts to win Jewish votes for
Carter and Mondale.
Sanders, a former president of
the Jewish Federation-Council of
Los Angeles, reiterated his
statement, when he accepted the
director's post- tha} ***
understands the needs of the
American people and that he
will do something about it.
He also said that as a Jew, "I
am concerned about the survival
of Jews in peace and freedom in
Israel" and that he believed
Carter was "dedicated to that
proposition."
Sanders, a former president of
the Jewish Federation-Council of
Los Angeles, reiterated his
statement, when he accepted the
director's post, that Carter
understands the needs of the
American people and that "he
will do something about it."
He also said that as a Jew. "1
am concerned about the survival
of Jews in peace and freedom in
Israel" and that he believed
Carter was "dedicated to that
proposition."
Sanders emphasized, as did
I/well, that American Jews were
concerned not only with such
specific issues as Israel's
securitv and the plight of Soviet
Jewry but also with the basic
problems of joblessness and
inflation.
SANDERS ALSO said that he
was "deeply concerned" about
the quality of Jewish life in the
United States, because "as a
Jew. I feel that in difficult
economic times. Jews may be the
first target" of unrest
Declaring he wanted the
I'nited States to be "strong and
healthy." he declared he believed
that "Jimmy Carter can do the
job." He said he believed that
Carter could put together the
elements of the coalition for na-
tional progress developed by the
late Presidents Roosevelt.
Truman and Kennedy
Asserting that "I don't think"
President Ford "can do it."
Sanders said "I am comfortable"
with Carter''; position "on all
these issues
THE TWO Jewish leaders
expressed the conviction that
Carter would do "a more ef-
fective job" in helping to ease
the plight of Soviet Jews by-
making "more vigorous and
effective efforts" in that area of
U.S. policy.
In the interview, held at the
Carter-Mondale New York cam-
paign headquarters, Sanders and
Lowell denounced the Ford Ad-
ministration for its opposition to
effective anti-boycott laws.
They assailed Ford Ad-
ministration proposals to sell
offensive weapons in huge
quantities to Saudi Arabia They
said Carter favored better re-
lations with the Arab states but
that he would oppose providing
the confrontation states with
offensive weapons.
THE TWO leaders outlined
some of the specific activities
planned to persuade Jews to
vote for the Carter Mondale
ticket. They said they planned to
bring the nominees into dis-
cussions with Jewish leaders and
to bring in national Democratic
personalities to New York City
to speak to Jewish audiences for
the Democratic ticket.
They listed, among others.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson, who
they said would be here Oct. 5;
Sen. Edward F. Kennedy of
Massachusetts; Sen. Birch Bayh
of Indiana; Sen. Frank Church
of Idaho; Rep. Charles Yanik of
Ohio, cosponsor of the Jackson-
Yanik amendment to the Trade
Reform Act; and other Demo-
cratic leaders committed to
support of Carter.
They said the New York
metropolitan area was being
divided into 20 campaign areas
for parlor meetings, distribution
of literature, motorcades and
related campaign efforts aimed
at Jewish voters. They also said
they planned to seek endorse-
ments from Jewish community
leaders for the Carter-Mondale
ticket.
A newsman raised the
question of the Democratic
platform commitment to move
the United States Embassy from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, while
Carter himself has said he does
not want to make a final com-
mitment until he has a chance to
analyze that issue in detail Both
Sanders and Lowell cited
Carter's comment at a meeting
at the New York Hoard of
Rabbis that he felt it would be
helpful for him. in seeking peace
talks between Israel and the
Arab states, that the United
States have some bargaining
positions," implying that one of
them should be the status of the
American Embassy.
Psyched Out of Memorial
NEW YORK (JTA) The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported Monday that Dr. Alexander Mizrukhin,
a Kiev psychiatrist who now works as a general practitioner in
a Kiev hospital, had his schedule changed to make it im-
possible for him to attend a memorial ceremony marking the
35th anniversary of the massacre of Jews at Babi Yar.
Mizrukhin. a Jewish activist, was told he must work a
double shift that day and cannot leave the hospital The NCSJ
said this was another example of the Soviet authorities' at-
tempts to prevent the ceremony from being held.
Gur Warns Israel,
Arabs Overly Powerful
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israeli Chief of Staff. Gen.
Mordechai Gur, believes that Israel and its Arab advfJsar^
have become so powerful militarily that either side could go o
war on its own initiative regardless of restraining influence
by the major powers.
If the Arabs decide to go to war against Israel the>w
not ask permission of the superpowers, Gur said in an aduW>
on Kol Israel radio.
HE SAID the Arab armies were building themselves up
to launch an attack at a moment's notice. Israel's strengt
must be such as to frighten them out of making such an a
tack, he said.
Cur noted that Israel was maintaining careful sur-
veillance of growing Arab armed strength. It is watching taw
preparations, the nature of their military units, their doctrm"
of warfare and the types of weapons in their arsenal.
If a war should come. Israel would do everything in *J
power to make it a short war that would end decisive!)
only in a victory for Israel's army but with geo-pOUW
changes in Israel's favor. Cur said.
ASSESSING the position of the superpowers in the
Middle East, Cur claimed the Soviets were in retreat
He noted that Iraq, in which the USSR has its U*
foothold in the region, is In-ginning to turn to the U est


Friday. October 8,1976
*teistncrkliar)
Page 13-A
i,eo MiarPLinr
One of Two Questions Put to Jimmy Carter
Continued from Page 4-A
denying his acceptance of
financial favors from major
American corporations.
The only conclusion I can
draw from all this is that it is
hypocrisy Americans demand in
politics, and I suppose elsewhere
U even when they know that
they are being dealt with hypo-
critically.
Carter said something frank
about his feelings, and that was
had Ford repeated the dip-
lomacy of Watergate, and that
ill right, or so the opinion
polls these days show.
HYPOCRISY seems to be so
much more acceptable than
\. which is all too fre-
quently a confession of some
human weakness or other, and if
thi re is anything Americans will
not tolerate, it is human
weakness.
The truth is that we toon! to
be lied to, and so our demand for
openness in government is in
fact the greatest American
hypocrisy of all.
The reaction of Playboy to the
first debate, which shows that
the magazine isn't really a
bastion of Carter favoritism.
tells the whole story.
DECLARED Robert L. Green,
fashion director of Playboy-
President Ford won "hands
down His three-piece vested
suit was absolutely right on the
mark His small geometric
print tie with just a touch of
color supports the look of a
distinguished gentleman he
offered a sense of authority."
On the other hand. Carter
"looked like someone who
spends his week in a uniform,
and only wears a suit to church
on Sunday."' a frank assertion
that the great American demo-
cratic society has come to be
suspicious of honest proletarian
effort and is on the not-so-secret
t/ui lire for the establishment of
a great American aristocracy.
None of this should he taken
as an indictment of President
Ford, for the fact is that I've got
some uncomfortable questions of
my own for (iov. Carter, which I
intend to ask here and now.
particularly because, with his
small geometric print tie, I can
hardly expect them (or any other
kind either) to come from the
President himself, whose sense
of the aristocratic appears these
days to be growing by leaps and
bounds.
THE FIRST of these involves
Carter's pollster Patrick Caddell.
Caddell is a major stockholder
in Cambridge Reports, Inc.,
which last March signed a
contract with the Embassy of
Saudi Arabia in Washington.
Under the terms of the con-
tract, Cambridge Reports re-
ceived a $50,000 advance and is
in turn obligated to supply the
Kmbassy with regular reports on
American public opinion.
FOR SOME $30,000 more.
Caddell's firm agreed to supply
the Saudis with the answers to
30 additional questions.
According to New York
Timesman William J. Safire, the
regular reports and. presumably,
the answer to the 30 questions
feature an "oral presentation of
the data," as well as "personal
consultations to assist sponsors
to understand and employ the
information contained" in the
reports.
One can only wonder what the
reports contain: Information on
American Jewish individuals?
Corporations? US-Israeli
causes?
CERTAINLY. Caddell himself
Moonies Launch Recruiting Drive;
Continued from Page 1-A
i: bo ause "I their known
lytizing.
\' l.FAST ,i dozen Moonies
nelis. "I was recruited firsl
alem, and then again
attending Brown Uni
said one young sabra on
Snyder's NBC Tomorrow
She has been a Moonie for
i art \n attempt to obtain
ime from NIU" was un-
-tul
Because of Moon's growing
Rabbi Maurice Davis, of
the White Plains Jewish Com
munity tenter. N.Y.. organized
CERF (Citizens Engaged in Re-
uniting Parentsl. now consisting
"I over l.(KX) parents who are
fighting the
religious CUlt8.
authenticity of
~OCEANFRONT OPENS
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"The recruits have all been
brainwashed and must be de-
rammed, says Rabbi Davis
Deprogramming is done by ex-
cull isl s "It's just a matter ol
making them think for them-
selves until thej realize that
Moon is using them .1- slave
labor lor his own financial in-
terests says Rabbi Davis and
1 he Rev I )r (leoree W. Swope. of
Port Chester. N Y CERF -
president and father of an ex
Moonie.
Because CERE cannot handle
the hundreds of calls from
parents coming into their office, a
number of offshoot parent groups
have been formed all over the
country. Wherever a Moonie has
or has not been rescued, parents
have organized awareness com-
munity meetings to educate the
public.
AT ONE such meeting held
recently in Allentown. Pa., after
the authors' son was rescued,
Rabbi Hernard Spielman of
'emple Beth El, Allentown, who
.is become actively involved
nationally in helping families
rescue their children, stated:
"The power of Moon has gone
far beyond anvone's imagination.
When 1 accompanied Dr. and
Mrs. Robins on a visit to their
son at the Unification Church
("enter in Tarrytown, N.Y., I was
reminded <>l the Hitler Youth
Corps and my own days in a con
centration camp. Ami when
\rtluir Robins told me that
Hitler hajri to kill six million
Jews, as an indemnity because
they did not accept Christ, I
knew something had to Ix1 done
Moon recently held a rally in
New York's Yankee Stadium, to
the tune of over a million dollar
budget. Since, to Moon's dis-
appointment, most of those in
attendance turned out to be low-
income Puerto Rican and Black
curiosity seekers, whom Moon
does not desire. Moon will be
stepping up his recruiting and in-
filtrating campaign.
PARENTS of high school and
college age children are therefore
urged to inform their offspring of
the dangers of attending
meetings and accepting in-
vitations to unknown social and
cultural events.
Students should decline in-
vitations to spend weekends in
communes they know nothing
about. "One evening," says
Arthur Robins, "is enough to
indoctrinate you for good."
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won't say. Nor will he say
anything about the reports his
organization prepares for Exxon,
Arco, Shell and Sun, four leading
U.S. oil companies, from which
Cambridge receives an additiona
$80,000 annually. Do these
reports contain similar in-
formation and advice about the
American Jewish community?
Are they linked to the Saud:
reports?
If Caddell is vague in ex
plaining this aspect of Cam
bridge's activities, certainlj
Carter himself can't slough of
the fact that one of his closes,
aides is the registered agent of
an Arab power.
At least, he can't slough it off
and win my confidence, let alone
the confidence of millions of
other American Jewish voters.
ACCORDING to newsman
Victor Rienstock. writing
recently in this newspaper,
Carter declared in a Plains, Ga.,
press conference that he failed to
"see anything wrong" in the
< ;iti This is too simple an answer
for Carter, whose problem since
Labor Day has been the com-
plexity of his answers. If most
Americans adore simplicity
framed in the father figure of
phony grandiloquence, American
Jews do not. Certainly not when
their own lives, their own for-
tunes, their own sacred honor are
at issue.
They want better explanations
of Caddell's activities than that.
They are sensitive to the fact
than an inner circle Carterite >s
on the Saudi Arabian payroll.-s
well as on the payroll of major
U.S. oil firms doing business
with the Saudis and other Arab
nations.
THEY FIND it hard to
believe that the Arabs and the
oil firms chose Cambridge Re-
ports for their intelligence on
American Jews entirely because
of Caddell's expertise. They
suspect that his work as a
highly-placed Carter aide must
surely have had something to do
with it.
If Carter relies on such a
simple response, perhaps it is a
bell-wether for a new simplicity
during the balance of the debates
to match Ford's own a sim-
plicity Americans seem warmly
disposed toward. But I for one
require something more com-
plicated as a rationale for the
Caddell matter.
Furthermore, I have still
another uncomfortable question
for Carter, just as urgent,
already asked of him but still
unanswered by him. I want an
answer, and no easy answer
either. For more on that, another
time .
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Pmp i*a 1
*ifi Friday, October 8,1976
LEOAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
_l
I tBAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filt Number 74-5774
Division J udge Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALLEN FELDMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate ol
ALLEN FELDMAN, deceased. File
Number 76-5774, la pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
la Dade County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street, Probate Division,
Miami. Florida SS130 The personal
representative of the estate is ISABEL
FELDMAN, whose address Is 8172
Dickens Avenue. Surfslde, Florida The
name and address of the personal
representatives attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name anc
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date when
it will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Oct. l. 1976.
ISABEL FELDMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ALLEN FELDMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENT ATTVE:
BENNETT G. FELDMAN. ESQ. of
CIRAVOLO AND FELDMAN. PA.
3850 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 400
Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: (SOB) 578-6686
Oct 1,8. 1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-5574
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELY GORDON,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of ELY
GORDON, deceased, File Number 76-
5674. is pending In the Circuit for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida. The personal
representatives of the estate are: IVAN
GORDON, HARRY GORDON and
HYMAN GORDON, whose address Is
C/0 IVAN GORDON, 212 NE 141
Street. North Miami Florida. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
oelow.
All persons having claims or
lemands against the estate are
-eqinred. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
"ROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
lie with the clerk of the above court a
vrltten statement of any claim or
lemand they may have. Each claim
nust be in writing and must Indicate
he basis for the claim, the name and
iddresa of the creditor or his agent or
.ttorney, and the amount claimed. If
he claim is not yet due, the date when
t will become due shall be stated. If the
lalm Is contingent or unliquidated, the
ature of the uncertainty shall be
tated. If the claim Is secured, the
ecurlty shall be described. The
lalmant shall deliver sufficient copies
f the claim to the clerk to enable the
lerk to mall one copy to each personal
spreaentatlve.
All persons Interested In the estate to
r.'m a copy of this Notice of
dmlnlstratlon has been mailed are
(quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
ROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
UBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
le any objections they may have that
lallenges the validity of the
(cedent'e will, the qualifications of the
rsonal representative, or the venue
jurisdiction of the court.
kCL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
3JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WTLL
S FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
jtlce of AdmlnlstraOon: Oct. 1, 1976.
IVAN GORDON
HARRY GORDON
HYMAN GORDON
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of ELY GORDON,
Deceased
TORNEY FOR PER80NAL
CVESENTATTVES: |
'LANH KOUT. ESQ.
> Lincoln Road
ami Beach. Florid* MISS
lephon. taa-0863
Oct. i.. im
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-5404
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MORRIS HALPERN.
Deceased __
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
MORRIS HALPERN. deceased. File
Number 76 5404, is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County, Florida
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida. The personal representatives
of the estate Is NATHAN BELITSKY
and ANNA BELITSKY. whose address
Is 921 Meridian Avenue, Apt 12, Miami
Beach. Fla 33139. The name and ad
dress of the personal representatives
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the etate are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when
It will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration Oct. 1. 1976.
NATHAN BELITSKY
ANNA BELITSKY
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of MORRIS HALPERN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
ARTHUR D FRISHMAN
suite 210
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 532-1781
___________________Oct. 1,8.1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 74-30048
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
WINIFRED MARTIN,
Wife,
and
ROBERT MARTIN.
Husband.
YOU. ROBERT MARTIN, residence
unknown, are required to file your
answer to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof upon the
petitioner's attorney. Herman Cohen.
Esq.. 623 SW. 1st Street, Miami,
Florida 33130, on or before November 5,
1976, or else petition will be confessed.
Dated: September 24.1978.
Richard P. Brlnker.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
By M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
Oct. 1.8. 15.22. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LANCASTER APARTMENTS at 335
75th Street, Miami Beach, Fla., Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
LEOPOLD DOMINGUEZ
BEATRICES DOMINGUEZ
NELSON A FELDMAN, PA.
Attorneys for applicants
Oct. 1.8. 15,22, 1978
CIRCUIT COURT,
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NO. 74 2*174
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
WILLIAM DAUGHTRY, JR.,
Husband,
vs.
EMMAC DAUGHTRY.
Wife.
You. EMMA C DAUGHTRY.
Residence Unknown, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you, upon husband's attorney.
GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ 612 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33136. and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before Nov. 5, 1978; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 23rd day of September.
1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
By: B Llpps
Deputy Clerk
_______________ Oct. 1,8. 15. 22. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
AID FURNITURE COORDINATORS
at 76 NE 40 St.. Miami. Fla., Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
THE DECORATORS GROUP, INC.
a fla. Corp.
Oct 1. 8,18. 23. 1876
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage ^
business un^er the rictitlou.inarm>L
WATERPOINT APARTMENTS at Sf
NE 169 Street. N. Miami Beach. Fta
33160. intend to register said name the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
^^Kncharlupski
henry dorfman
ire uchter
Oct. 1.8. 13. 22, 1976
-------------" NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
MrvrirFS HEREBY GIVEN that
thSn Wring to engage In
business un'oer the flctltiou,i name rt
VERSALLES TRANSPORT W
PANY at 7249 NW 36th Court, Miami
intend to register said name with
the berk of the Circuit Court of Dade
CTaN^AG0'fRANC,SCO BANAL
60 per cent
ALEJANDRO ALVAREZ percent g
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enrage In
business under the fictitious name of
LIBERTY ANTIQUES COIN AND
STAMP SHOP, INC.. at 1235 SW 8th
Street, Miami. Florida 33135, Intends to
replster said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
LUIS PITA
Sept. 24 :Oct. 1,8.15,1876
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
HARDING BEACH TERRACE at 7721
Harding Avenue. Miami Beach.
Florida, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
ELOY DOMINGUEZ
ENCARNACION DOMINGUEZ
NELSON A FELDMAN. PA
Attorneys for applicants
Oct. 1.8. 13.22. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-2W25
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NORMAN EARL VARNUM
Husband
and
PATRICIA GIBSON VARNUM.
Wife
TO: PATRICIA GIBSON VARNUM
29 Gullford Park W
Babylon. NY. 11704
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on LOUIS R
BELLER. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before November 3.
1976; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
ip THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of September. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Oct. 1.8. 15,22. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LOS JIMAGUAS at 1120 SW 8 St.
Miami. Fla. 33130. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
CATALINA REYES
Sept 24; Oct. 1.8. 15, 1976
~ 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. 74-2W14
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: YOLANDA SORIA.
Petitioner '.Wife
and
ALFREDO SORIA,
Respondent < Husband
TO: ALFREDO SORIA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on ABE KOSS,
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
la 2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite 716,
Coral Gables. Florida 33134. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Oct. 29, 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. 120 NE
6 Street, Miami. Florida 33132
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
18th day of September, 1876.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB Llpps
As Deputy Clerk
(Ctrecult Court Seal)
ABE KOSS,
Attorney at Law, P.A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
No. 716
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Tel 446-1444
Attorney for Petitioner
Sept. M; Oct. 1.8, 18, 1878
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
im THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH.JUDICIAL C IRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-J8201
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSE RODRIGUEZ,
Husband.
and
RUBY RODRIGUEZ.
Wife
TO RUBY RODRIGUEZ
Call, Colombia ,w .
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on ALBERT I.
CARRICARTE. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 NW 7th S reel
Miami. Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Oct 22. 1976. otherwise a
default will he entered against you Tor
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition ,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this 9th
day of September. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
ALBERT I. CARRICARTE P A
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No 649 7917
Seni '" 24 Oct 1.8, 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
No 76-29183
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS
a LOAN mSOCIATION OF
MIAMI BEACH
Plaintiff,
SAMI ELBECKER MAROHER1TA
BECKER ROBERT W OKI.Il'K
MARIE \ ORLICK MIAMI
BEACH FIRST NATION M.
HANK KNOWLES INIMAL
HOSPITAL, INC
ELAINE MOSS and
EDMOND R DELANO
i bvaBISCAYNEFLOOR
COVERINGS
i lefcndanti
TO SAMI EL BECKER and
M IRGHERITA BECKER
YOI ARK. NOTIFIED thai an action
tn (ohm lose mortgage on the
following proper!) In bade Count)
Florida
Ixil 4. Block IT of ORCHARD
SI BDI\ ISION M MUERS TWO
AND THREE according in the
Plat thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book I a! Pan 116, of lite i-ubiic
r.-c ords of Had.' County Florida
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, lo 11 on I.APIDUS A
HOLLANDER Plaintiffs attorneys,
whose address Is 833 City National
Hank Building 2i West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130 on or before
October 29. 1976. and file the original
with the clerk of this court either before
service on plaintiff's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter otherwise a
default will be entered against vou for
the relief demanded in the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on September 21. 1976
RICHARD!' BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By A Crutcher
Deputy Clerk
Sept 24; Oct 1.8. 15. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
COMMUNITY MENTAL HEALTH AS-
SOCIATIONS at 9961 Interama Blvd.
norm Miami neacn. ria.. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
COMMUNITY MENTAL HEALTH
ASSOCIATES, INC
A Florida Corp
MORTON B ZEMEL
Attorney for Applicant
Sept 17, 24; Oct 1,8.1876
NOTICE UNDER-----------------'
hhk
Attorney for Applicant
fc|"-".M:Octi.|,im.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-285 S4
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: JUSTINAGUTIERREZ
DE HIDALGO
Wife-Petitioner
and
JUAN HIDALGO.
Husband Respondent
TO: JUAN HIDALGO
JironLoreto
225 Apartment 101
Brena. Lima. Peru
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you art
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on MAX A
GOLDFARB. attorney for Petitioner
whose address is 18 West Flagler Street
Room 816. Miami. Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before October 22
1876; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published one*
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on triis
14th day of September. 1876
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MAX A. GOLDFARB
Attorney for Plaintiff
19 W Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Phone No. 306-371-2538
Attomev for Petitioner
__________ Sept. 17. 24. Pel 1 197
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-21394
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
CLAIRE GUTFREUNI) STECKERL.
Petitioner,
and
CHARLES STECKERL.
Respondent
TO CHARLESSTECKERL
P O Box 567
Harranquilla. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and J
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on ROBERT H
BURNS, ESQ attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 150. Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before I
20. 1976' otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published >nce
each week for four consecutive '-eks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
10th day of September. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
ROBERTH BURNS. ESQ
I .AW OFFICES OF
BURNS A ARNOVITZ
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 450
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
1338-44211
Attorney for Petitioner
Sept 17.24; Oct I.M97I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-21285
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THEMARRIAGEOF
EMANUELF MANCINI.
Petitioner,
and
YADIRA ABELLO de MANCINI
Respondent.
TO YADIRA ABELLO de MANCINI
P.O Box 804
Barranqullla. Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
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 ROBERT H
BURNS. ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 420 Lincoln Roaa.
Suite 450. Miami Beach. Florida 331 Si.
and file the original with the clerk of th
above styled court on or before Oclob|*
20, 1876; otherwise a default will t*
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petiuon
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weens m
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
said court at Miami, Florida, on m
10th day of September. 1876.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L Sneeden
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROBERT H BURNS. ESQ
LAW OFFICES OF
BURNS A ARNOVITZ
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 460
Miami Beach. Florida 81139
(538-4421)
Attorney for Petitioner .
Sept. 17. J4; Oct 1.8"71


Friday. October 8,1976
*jisfiflQr*ter)
Page 15-A
Bombing Victim's
Dad Blames it All
On Arafat Approval
WASHINGTON (JTA) "If I had to make a point
about this I would say when the United Nations made heroes
out of Yasir Arafat and the PLO, they legitimized this kind of
terror.'
This was the expression to the Jewish Telegraphic
tgenC) of Murray Karpen. father of Ronnie Karpen Moffitt,
the unintended victim of a terrorist bombing in Washington
|ogt week which also killed Orlando Letelier, a former Am-
bassador of Chile to the United States.
I.KTELIER ALSO was a Cabinet member in the
government of the late President Salvador Allende and is
believed to have been the target of the bombing.
Mrs. Moffitt was buried in her family's plot in King
Solomon's Cemetery in Clifton, N.J.. on the eve of Rosh
Hashanah after a funeral service attended by about 400
relatives and friends in the Passaic Memorial Jewish Chapel.
Among them were 28 of her colleagues at the Institute for
Politv Studies in Washington where Mrs. Moffit. her husband.
Michael, and Letelier worked.
Rabbi Harold White, director of the Hillel Foundation of
American University, and Marcus Raskin, a former White
House aide in the Kennedy Administration and co-director of
the Institute, delivered eulogies.
RABBI WHITE married Ronnie and Michael Moffitt.
who is not Jewish, at the Karpen home last May.
Murray Karpen and his wife, Hilda, are both natives of
Passaic where he is in the catering business. Their parents
came to the United States at the turn of the century from
Galicia when it was part of the Austro-Hungarian empire and
is now in the Soviet Union.
Rallies Commemorate
I Babi Yar Anniversary
NEW YORK (JTAI Prayer services and demon-
strations were held here to commemorate the Sept. 29, 1941
massacre of 100.000 Jews by the Nazis in the Babi Yar ravine
near Kiev and to express solidarity with Soviet Jews and their
[memorial services on the site in defiance of a ban by the KGB.
The Kaddish, the traditional Jewish prayer for the dead,
Iwas recited here in front of the Soviet Mission to the United
[Nations The service was sponsored by the Greater New York
IConfercnce on Soviet Jewry and the National Conference on
|Soviet Jewry.
AT ABOUT the same time, a demonstration was held at
|the ticket offices of Aeroflot, the Soviet airline, by the Student
StruggU- for Soviet Jewry.
Eye-witness accounts of the 1941 massacre were read, the
moleh memorial prayer was chanted, and the shofar was
minded
In Atlanta, meanwhile. Democratic Presidential nominee
iimmj Carter issued a statement on the 35th anniversary of
fhc Babi Yar massacre.
II, ex pressed his "strong hope that Soviet citizens of the
Mi-h faith will be permitted to memorialize their dead at
pabiYar."
A COPY of the statement was sent to Soviet Communist
'arty Secretary Leonid I. Brezhnev.
It was issued in response to a request from Mrs. Esther
POtan, president of the Jewish Community Relations Council
P Greater Philadelphia who asked both Carter and President
M to state their positions on the Soviet ban against Jewish
pvieesat Babi Yar.
UNations Assembly Urged To
Act Against Hostage-Takers
Continued from Page 1-A
f hostages and introduce
Peasures against it.
I The West German Foreign
funster said his government
convinced that it should be
sible soon to arrive at such a
Pnvention within the framework
the UN.
["The government of the Fed-
Kepublic will therefore
Nuest that an item on inter-
Fnal action on the taking of
rps be included in the
a of this General Assembly
a important and urgent
wtef. Genscher 9aid.
[1S YEAR'S General As-
.y "genda already contains
ll*rn for discussion on
ItinT to combat inter-
raj terrorism. Observers
tn.i that Genscher did not
E.U knwism in his pro-
T" and that the agenda item
"eludes a call for a study of
the causes of international
terrorism.
The latter was inspired by the
Arab states. The UN so far has
failed to adopt anti-terrorism
measures largely because of ob-
jections by the Arab and African
states which contend that such
measures could be an obstacle to
national liberation movements.
E vary one* in a white
a Famous Raataurant
ia born...W war*
born in 1945
ComnK>you'"'""on",
tnout cwn
71 WASHINGTON AVSNUI
IsffaVaCH S313Sa7
Gromyko Calls for New Geneva Con!erence
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The Soviet Union
has reiterated its call for
the early resumption of the
Geneva peace conference
on the Middle East.
Addressing the 31st UN
General Assembly, Foreign
Minister Andrei A.
Gromyko said that
although tension in the
Middle East has been
protracted, it is not hope-
less, but there are neces-
sary steps to be taken to
reach a settlement.
Observing that the
Geneva conference un-
fortunately is "still in-
active," Gromyko said that
"The Soviet Union stands
for a resumption of its
work, the sooner the
better, for a consideration
by it of all the major issues
of a Middle
tlement."
East set-
HE REPEATED the Soviet
position that "The withdrawal of
Israeli troops from all Arab ter-
ritories occupied in 1967, the ful-
fillment of the legitimate na-
tional demands of the Arab
people of Palestine, including
their inalienable right to create
their own state, the provision of
international security guarantees
for all states in the Middle East,
including Israel," must be the
elements of a settlement.
The Soviet Foreign Minister
maintained a low key in speak-
ing of Israel. He insisted, never-
theless, that "There can be no
doubt that so long as the oc-
cupation by Israel of Arab land
continues, so long as the
legitimate rights of the Arab
people of Palestine are trampled
upon, the Middle East will be in
a state of fever time and again."
Max Van Der Stoel, the Dutch
Foreign Affairs Minister, told
the Assembly that "a solution of
the Mideast conflict will only be
possible if the legitimate right of
the Palestinian people to give
aMaaaaaaaaasaawaiaaMNaaaaMaawwHHWWHiHHHiiiiiiiaiisiaiae
Canada, Israel Move \
To Form Commission

By MICHAEL SOLOMON
OTTAWA (JTA) -
Canada and Israel have decided
to form a committee to be called
"The Canada-Israel Joint Com-
mittee for the Development of
Trade and Economic Co-
operation."
The memorandum establishing
the committee was signed by
Donald Jamieson, secretary of
state for External Affairs, and
Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon.
The committee will meet once
a year, alternating between
Canada and Israel and will
explore the possibility of ex-
panding trade, economic and
industrial cooperation between
the two countries.
THE COMMITTEE will work
to promote the exchange of tech-
nology including industrial
research and development.
The committee's mandate
includes encouragement of in-
vestment and various proposals
will be studied, including the
possibility of setting up joint or
mixed ventures or companies. ,
Jamieson and Allon expressed
satisfaction that the agreement
had been reached and reaffirmed
their unequivocal oppostion to
economic boycotts and dis-
crimination based on race,
national origin and religion.
Allon arrived here amidst
heavy security precautions to
begin a five-day visit, including
talks with Prime Minister Pierre
Elliott Trudeau and other top
government officials regarding
bilateral and Middle East issues.
HE IS also to meet with
Jewish leaders and will address a
number of meetings, including a
"Salute to the People of Israel"
rally.
The rally is jointly sponsored
by the Combined Jewish Appeal
and Israel Emergency Fund, and
the Canadian Zionist Federation.
effective expression to its
national identity, is translated
into fact."
HE ALSO said that
negotiations among the parties
concerned are essential for a
Mideast settlement.
Van Der Stoel, who is also
president of the Council of Min-
isters of the European Com-
munities, reaffirmed the support
of the Common Market countries
of Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338.
He said there are four prin-
ciples for a solution of the Arab-
Israeli conflict:
"The inadmissibility of the
acquisition of territory by force,
the need for Israel to end the
territorial occupation which it
has maintained since the conflict
of 1967, respect for the
sovereignty, territorial integrity
and independence of every state
in the area and their right to live
in peace within secure and recog-
nized boundaries, recognition
that in the establishment of a
just and lasting peace, account
must be taken of the legitimate
rights of the Palestinians.
WEST GERMAN Foreign
Minister Hans Dietrich Gen-
scher, warning that the situation
in the Middle East is "a con-
stant threat to world peace,"
told the Assembly that his
country regards the right of the
Palestinians "to establish a state
authority" of their own and the
1 right of Israel to live "within
secure and recognized boun-
daries" to be the essentials of a
Middle East peace settlement.
In what was a reiteration of
Bonn's position, Genscher said
that a Middle East settlement,
"apart from providing for the
termination of the territorial oc-
cupation, should make al-
lowances for the right of self-
determination of the Palestinian
j people, including the right to
I establish a state authority and
for Israel's right to live within
secure and recognized boun-
daries."
Lucio's
Italian Restaurant
3104 Coral Way, Miami Ph. 448-9163
Luncheon 11-3 Dinner M-F 5-12:30
Weekend 5-1:30
Happy Holidays
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Miami Jewish Federation
protests Babi Yar Memorial
Jewish Floridliao
Miami, Florida -j Friday, October 8, 1976
Section B
The Soviet Government's
kMflv erected monument at Babi
.'perpetuates the Soviet's
ial ,,, l, wish history," said
[Wul Lefton. chairman of the
n 3tl.r Miami Jewish fed"
tffon's (-immunity Relations,
fonmittee, on the 35th an-
liversary -if the Nazi massacre
|f Kiev's Jews.
The monument, which makes
lo mention of Jews, is an all em-
bracinj; embargo and a prime
bample of the Soviet
[uthoritu- insensitivity to Jew-
,suffering." Lefton said.
Telegran "f protest have
the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and members
the coi imunity to Chairmen
hnev. Ambassador
obrynm and the Soviet
responsible for the
^ morial, reports Dr.
lobert Wolf, chairman of the
iouih Floi da Conference on
oviel Jewry, part of the Fed-
Mjon's Community Relations
hmmittee I" addition, the
I Miami Rabbinical As-
xiati-in has asked all area syn-
gogues to join in marking the
E '. he massacre.
Hitler's systematic exter-
t of Kiev's Jews at Babi
I in on Sept. 29, 1941.
Ihen Nazis fired on men, women
lid children lined up along the
ivine Estimates of the number
Jews killed vary between
b.OOOand 100.000.
[Thereafter, the site was used
a routine place of execution
kd in the next two years
kousands ->f people of various
tionaliiK- were slaughtered
Mburied there
| According to Soviet news
ency reports, and an account
\Praida. a newly dedicated 50-
ot high memorial depicts
leven dead and dying victims
bout to fall into the Babi Yar
pvine ami omits all references to
ws. The inscription reads.
ten? in 1941 1943 German
iscist (ucupiers killed more
an 100.000 citizens of Kiev and
isoners of war."
I "The monument is a further
[ample of the USSR's con-
tcj : silence regarding all
beet* ,,f the Jewish con-
Ibutions in the fight against
ptler and the brutal fact that
Nazis had planned a total
[termination of European
wry," Lefton said.
iDr Wolf added. "It is
pecially meaningful that this
liversary coincides with Yom
Ppur, and our Rabbinical As-
ciation is planning special
pition .luring that day's
pmorial service."
[Lefton continued, "To this
there is not one official
fjor monument to the Jewish
tims of Nazism anywhere in
Soviet Union. Not only do
Soviet authorities oppose the
ing of Jewish memorials,
F to gather at Babi Yar. to
' the sites of massacred
Fives and participate in ser-
vices of remembrance for the
dead, is an act which is closely
watched by the Soviet secret
police (KGB).
"To pray for the Jewish dead
is considered bourgeois na-
tionalism and Jewish bourgeois
nationalism is another term for
Zionism, according to Soviet
ideologists.
"The edifice of stone at Babi
Yar, whose meaning has been re-
written and perverted, is as
much a symbol of anti-Semitism
as the ravine," Lefton said.
Dr. Wolf disclosed that word
from Jewish activists in Kiev
indicates that the KGB warned
them "If there is any attempt to
repeat your Jewish tricks you
will be arrested and sentenced to
many years of imprisonment."
In spite of the threats, a letter
has been received from 90 Jews
calling upon world Jewry to join
them in remembering Babi Yar.
New Site for JVS Nutrition Project Opens
A new site for the Jewish
Vocational Service's Nutritional
Project for the elderly began
operation this week at the
Rebecca Towers, 150 Alton
Road, Miami Beach.
A ribbon-cutting ceremony
and dedication by Anita Rob-
bins, vice president of JVS and a
member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Board of
Directors, marked the official
opening.
This site, the seventh location
on Miami Beach at which needy
and isolated senior citizens may
receive free hot kosher meals,
five days a week, in addition to
supportive social services, will
add 150 meals to the overall
project, so that by Nov. 1 the
project will be serving a total of
1,317 meals every day and
delivering 200 meals to the
homebound elderly.
The JVS Nutritional Project,
which began in December 1973,
receives almost 90 percent of its
funding under Title VII of the
Federal Older Americans Act,
with local funds from the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and the cities of
Miami Beach and North Miami
Beach. The Jewish Vocational
Service is a member of Feder-
ation's family of local agencies.
Included with the meal are
other services, such as health in-
formation from a geriatric nurse,
transportation and escort ser-
vice, counseling, shopping
assistance, outreach and
recreation.
The six other Miami Beach
sites at which JVS Nutritional
Project meals are served are: 920
Alton Road: 25 Washington
Ave.; Ida Fisher Junior High,
1424 Drexel Ave.; Biscay ne
F.lementary School, 800 77th St.;
Ocean Front Auditorium, 1001
Ocean Drive; and the McDonald
Senior Center, 17011 NE 19
Ave., North Miami Beach.
The Nutritional Project gives
the senior citizen the op-
portunity to socialize with peers
and trained social workers in
connection with the meal.
In addition to providing
supportive social services, the
meal setting allows careful
attention by experienced staff
workers to bring a greater
understanding of the problems
brought on by aging and permits
more comprehensive care for
these elderly residents.
Rebecca Towers was opened
this year under the auspices of
the Miami Beach Housing
Authority with Housing and
Urban Development funds.
Those responsible for this
federally funded housing project
for the elderly include Miami
Beach Housing Authority
Chairman Irving Garber. Co-
Chairman Betty Birnbach and
Executive Director Murray
Gilman.
Emanu-El PTA Schedules Brunch
Leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation met last
week with David Blumberg (second from right), president of
B'nai B'rith International, to discuss the relationship between
federations and the B'nai B'rith in the Greater Miami area and
throughout the country. Representing Federation were (left to
right) Myron J. Brodie, executive vice president; Morton
Silberman, president, and Al Golden, board member and
National Anti-Defamation League commissioner.
The opening meeting of the
Parent-Teacher Association of
Temple Emanu-El and the
Lehrman Day School for the
1976-77 school year will be held
Wednesday, Oct. 13, in the
Mural Room of the Temple.
A 10:30 a.m. brunch will
feature a presentation of plans
for the year by Dr. Irving
Lehrman. rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El. and Dr. Amir Baron,
new education director of the
Lehrman Day School and of the
synagogue.
Members of the faculty of
both the afternoon religious
school and of the day school will
also participate, according to
Mrs. Ruth (Irving) Karp, PTA
president.
Mrs. Harold Kurte was named
by Mrs. Karp to serve as chair-
man for the day. Mrs. Kurte said
reservations are required for the
brunch. They may be obtained at
the Sisterhood office of Temple
Emanu-El.
A special attraction of
Wednesday's meeting will be a
fabric painting demonstration.
Continued on Page 12-B
Russell Heads Israeli Housing Task Force
Israel, a nation whose prime
challenge is survival, has
another basic and distrubing
dilemma. Despite a history of
continuous struggle to provide
shelter for masses of im-
migrants, it is a country of
people who cannot afford the
housing it produces.
Home building costs are so
high with dwelling units
priced at more than nine times
average workers' annual salaries
that buyers must be sub-
sidized. Demand for accom-
modations from the growing
population has placed a severe
strain on both the national
economy and the consumer.
In response, the Israelis
dedicated to a 28-year battle for
stability and permanence
have turned to Americans to
recruit the know-how to con-
struct their housing more ef-
ficiently.
The main enlistment task is in
the hands of Miami industrialist
Robert Russell, chairman of the
Committee on Immigrant
Housing of the Jewish Agency,
which carries out programs of
immigrant absorption with funds
provided mainly by the United
Jewish Appeal.
Russell, a past president of the
Greater Miami Jewis Federation,
is a national chairman for UJA.
In Miami, he currently serves as
chairman for the Capital Fund
Campaign now in progress for
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida.
Russell is also chairing a
group known as TACH (Tech-
nological Advisory Committee
on Housing). TACH's first task
will be the formation of a team of
about 35 American construction
and design experts, whose
mission will be to educate Israeli
workers both there and
ukkot Festival to Begin Tonight
pukkot. also known as the
Ist of Booths, of Tabernacles
of Ingathering, will com-
K* tonight at area syna-
fltes and temples. Many con-
Rations Wiii mark the
P'ties of the first harvest
LCjmrnunal sukkahs, con-
g especially for the
^Friday. Oct. 8. at 8:15 p.m.
I won Kronish will conduct
kkol Service*" at
Sholore
!. Oct. 10, at 10:46
*ul he Family Sukkot
abbi
F^uehis
Joseph R. Narot will
series of sermons on
the issues of the presidential
election this Friday night at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
at 8 o'clock.
Dr. Narot will discuss "The
Moral Issues."
After services, families will
gather in the patio sukkah.
Temple Judea of Coral Gables
will hold a Sukkot-Sabbath
Service on Friday, Oct. 8 at 8
n m The Religious School Junior
Choir will sing the holiday music
directed by Cantor Rita Shore.
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat will
conduct the service.
Temple Ner Tamid will ob-
serve Sukkot beginning with
services on Friday evening at
6:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday
services begin at 8:45 a.m. with
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz speaking
on "Peace is God's Name" on
Saturday and "The Sukkah
The Symbol of Happiness" on
Sunday.
Rabbi Charles Rubel will lead
Temple Beth Tov in Sukkot
services on Friday at 7 p.m.. and
on Saturday at 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
The kiddush will be celebrated in
the sukkah.
The Israelite Center Temple
will observe Sukkot with ser-
vices on Friday at 6 p.m.. and on
Saturday and Sunday at 8:46
Continued on Page 11-B
abroad in the use of new
materials, methods and con-
cepts. One way of doing this,
according to Russell, president
of Russell Anaconda Aluminum,
Inc., may be through joint
ventures, putting into practice
experience acquired in such tech-
nologies as solar energy.
The project is being conducted
in cooperation with the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Tech-
nology, which has issued an
initial study report and recom-
mendations, including an ex-
perimental model proposal, and
with the Jewish Agency, Israel's
Ministry of Housing and
Building Center, and two major
Israeli universities (Tel Aviv and
Technion). Russell views such
wide participation by Israeli
bodies as an indication of both
the socioeconomic importance of
a thriving housing industry in
Israeli life and its current ill
health.
"Up until now," he said, "all
energies have been expended in
satisfying Israeli requirements
for immediate housing. Now that
there's been a reduction in
pressure with lessened im-
migration, we're very pleased
that the Ministry of Housing is
willing to undertake this com-
plete analysis. For the first time,
we have a formal, comprehensive
program with built-in follow-
through and a logical reporting
arrangement which avoids dupli-
cation of effort."
The project, scheduled for the
next three years, is a three-step
effort. It includes a research
phase, conducted by the aca-
demic components following an
MIT. model proposal; a design
and planning phase to lay out a
demonstration site at given
budget and performance
specifications; and a con-
ROBERT RUSSELL
struction and marketing phase.
When this is complete, he
adds, it will provide the practical
expertise to back up the con-
struction management recom-
mendations of the M.I.T. report.
The team could, for example, aid
in the organization of a sub-
contracting industry which is
lacking in Israel today.
While his recruiting efforts are
aimed at top management, he is
seeking talent at all levels of the
U.S. construction hierarchy. He
has a head start in the executive
category with such corporate
presidents as Norman Leventhal,
a civil engineer and M.I.T.
graduate who heads Boston's
Beacon Construction Companies,
and Irwin Miller, top man at
Morse- Diesel, Inc. in New York
City, who is already working
with him.
Having served with Russell as
an advisor on an earlier T-\CH
task force which aided Israel
with technical advice in 1972,
Miller says such assistance to
Israel is for him and others like
him "a labor of love."
That spirit will undoubtedly
Continued on Page 13-B


*itm,i*tncrktfon_
Friday, October
HebrewVlpanProgmntoBeginFaUTemmOctil (S^
__ maA;a*0 Masses will be held _" i:..i, rnt*>r and the De- WiUiam Lehmm, m,,-^.
The fall term of the Com-
munity Hebrew Ulpan Program,
conducted throughout Dade
County by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, will begin
during the week of Oct. 11.
An expanded program of
morning and evening classes in
five locations and utilization of
the latest texts and methods of
teaching Hebrew will highlight
the fall term.
Beginner, intermediate and
advanced classes will be held at
Temple Sinai of North Dade.
Monday and Wednesday
mornings from 9:30 to 11:30
a.m. and on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m.
Beginner, intermediate and
advanced classes will also be
held on Tuesday and Thursday
evenings from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
at Beth Torah Congregation.
On Miami Beach, beginner,
intermediate and advanced
classes will be held at Temple
Beth Sholom on Monday and
Wednesday mornings from 10
a.m. until noon and evenings
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Inter-
Israel Bond leaders met this week to map plans for the 1976-77
Israel Bond drive campaign and announced a goal of $20
miUion for South Florida. Shown here seated (from left) are
Gary R. Gerson, Greater Miami Israel Bonds General Cam-
paign chairman; Leonard Luria, chairman of the Advisory
Committee; Dr. Maxwel Dauer, president of the Israel Bonds
Prime Minister's Club and Robert L. Siegel, chairman of the
Executive Committee.
$20 Million Israel Bonds
Goal Set for 1976-77
A goal of $20 million was set
for the South Florida 1976-77
Israel Bonds campaign by
leaders who met this week to
map the "most intensive drive in
the 25-year history of Bonds in
this area," according to Gary R.
Gerson, Greater Miami Israel
Bonds General Campaign chair-
man.
Gerson pointed out that the
Greater Miami 1976-77 drive is
prompted by Israel's acute
financial problems.
"The Israel Bond program is
needed more urgently this year
to help finance the country's
basic program of development
and turning back the tide of
inflation," Gerson said.
He added, "We must intensify
our efforts in every direction, not
Temple Sisterhood
To Hear Orchestra
The Hollywood Symphonic
Mandolin Orchestra will provide
entertainment for the first
general membership luncheon of
Temple Israel's Sisterhood of
Greater Miami on Wednesday,
Oct. 20 at noon in Temple
Israel's Wolfson Auditorium.
Andrea Magoon, chairperson
for the day, invites both
members and non-members to
participate. For reservations
contact the temple office.
B'nai B'rith Council
Announces Meeting
The Miami Beach Council of
B'nai B'rith Women will hold
their first regular meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 19, at the
American Savings Bank, Lincoln
and Alton Roads, at 12:30 p.m.
Flora H. Sinick, publicity
chairman, urges chaptar
presidents and officers to attend
to learn how council functions.
Mr*. Jack (Blanche) Breitbart,
president, will preside.
only within the Jewish com-
munity, but in the general com-
munity as well. In this regard,
we plan to increase our efforts
for bond sales to banks, in-
surance companies and pension
plans who are able to purchase
5'/ percent bonds which carry a
90-day liquidity. Other im-
portant sources for increases in
bond sales will be to the de-
velopment of our commerce and
industry division."
Other Israel Bond leaders who
presented special reports at the
meeting, were Leonard Luria.
chairman of the Advisory Com-
mittee of Israel Bonds, Robert L.
Siegel, chairman of the executive
committee, Ronald Krongold,
New Leadership chairman for
Greater Miami and the South-
eastern Region, and Milton M.
Parson, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bone1
Organization.
mediate classes will be held
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Temple
Emanu-El.
In South Dade. classes for
beginners, intermediate and
advanced will be held at Beth
David Congregation on Tuesday
and Thursday mornings from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and Monday
and Wednesday evenings from 8
to 10 p.m.
The Ulpan classes are spon-
sored bv the CAJK. the
Children's Classes
To Begin at JCC
Registration is now under way
for children's after-school ac-
tivities at the South Dade
Extension of the Jewish Com
munity Centers of South Florida.
Classes are being offered in a
wide range of activities such as
art. drama, ballet. puppetn
magic, crafts, sports, sewing.
cooking, woodworking, ceramics
and many more.
Classes start at the three
South Dade locations. South
Dixie. Kendale Lakes and Pine-
crest Elementary School, the
week of Oct. 11.
Transportation is available
from Kendale. Kenwood.
Palmetto, Coral Reef and
Howard Drive Elementary
Schools. Spaces are still
available at all three locations.
For further information contact
the JCC.
Activities At
Beth Moshe
Temple Beth Moshe's Sister-
hood will hold a luncheon and
card party on Wednesday. Oct.
20 at noon.
Temple Beth Moshe's Men's
Club will feature Dick Davis,
stock analyst from Channel 4, at
their meeting on Oct. 20 at 8
p.m.
On Oct. 27, Prof. Irwin Corey
will kick off Temple Beth
Moshe's show series. Tickets can
be obtained in advance at
Temple Beth Moshe.
Asthma Center Meet
Features Warlock
The October meeting of the
Gift of Life Chapter of the
National Asthma Center will
feature Alvin Goodman, a war-
lock, as special guest speaker
The meeting is scheduled for
Monday. Oct. 11. at 8 p.m. at
the Briarwood Apartments
Recreation Building, SW 138th
Street and 90th Avenue.
The meeting is free and open
to the public. Further details can
be obtained by contacting Carole
Littauer.
no
Wholesale Distributors of
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el the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
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American Zionist Federation, the
Israel Alivah Center and the De-
partment of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Or-
ganization. American Section
under the direction of Dr.
Abraham Cannes.
The Ulpan approach to
language study utilizes the
audio-lingual method of foreign-
language studv. which immerses
students immediately in a con-
centrated language program
spoken by native instructors.
\ highlight Of the Ulpan
program this past summer was
the first Ulpan tour of Israel.
Twenty-three group members
participated in daily study
sessions combined with touring.
The fall term will concentrat*
on Succoth during the firsl week
of the semester and a citywide
parly tor llanukah at semesters
end in December.
Ulpan administrator is Kita
Gold and Simla Ben-David is
educational consultant. Ulpan
,l\ isorj committee members are
Harriet Greene, president of the
American Zionist Federation;
Eliezer Kroll. director of the
Israel Aliyah Center: Levi
Soshuk, education advisor to the
Ulpan program and Abraham J.
Gittelson, associate director of
theCAJE.
Phone 324-1855
"BEYOND
CHICKEN SOUr
Over 725 new recipes for
Holidays ooo* everyday
Just send 75c, your
name, address, zip and
a label from a 32-oz.
jar of
NEUMANN'S
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TO:
BEYOND CHICKEN SOUP
MPT. KM* 10X307
COVEHTP.Y a. 00330
William Lehman. congre8sn,,.
in the 13th District; ffiTg
May, director of the Bronte'
County Alcoholism Division Dr
George P. Trodella of the Brow
ard County Health Department
and Paul MaRalian. cnw
pharmacist of the Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital, will con-1
duct a panel discussion of an ac-
credited 4-hour pharmaceutical i
seminar sponsored by Rh0 |>j I
Phi fraternity on Sunday, 0^
10 at 8 a.m. in the Washing^
Savings and Loan Association1
building, 633 NK 16" St, North
Miami Beach
The Women's Legislative!
Task Force of the Dade County
Commission on the Status oil
Women will difiM iss plans to
influence legislation affecting
women on Tuesday, Oct. 12
11:30 a.m. in the Mayor's Con-1
ference Room ol the Dade I
County Court Ho
The Dade Count) Optometikl
Association will -ponsor its 1
annual in-offi< i -ireeimajl
program on Friday, Oct H
Parents of children in grades 1,4.1
and 6 may call an) neighborhood!
optometrist for a free
pointment
Delicious new idea
for your
dairy meal
BBJ%rj
Sour Cream Raisin Fie
..qgs
earn
'. teaspoon salt
1 cup Sim V
(tea t
tot toppmo l%
sugar
' .J' h0, oven ir
S'topeacnse--
sssss?
-


'
e's a world of good in this luscious pic
the natural old-fashioned goodness of Sun-Ma d naisms
No added preservatives. Still naturally dried in '
just enough, so they come to you tender i
sweet Small wonder Sun-Maid" has bee-
favorite raisin for 3 generations for cooking &aKin-
and noshing.
TRY ALL 4 KINDS OF
SIN MAID RAISINS
The old time favorite called for in the recipe.
golden raisins; currants; and muscats
All seedless. Each with its own distinctive flavor
K CERTIFIED KOSHER


1 Friday. October 8, 1976
+JmltiihrkM*m
Page3-B
Torah Ernes School of Miami Opens Doors Greenfield Adult institute To Begin
TorahFmes School of Miami
I mmenced ^ first year with
JoTnW of five classes to the
leral public. Boys and girls
fm nursery and kindergarten
SlJh Sd grade attended
rding to Bil1 Gor-
I don, president.
I Transportation for the city of
| Miami has been provided.
Chairman Daniel Retter an-
Inounced that a lease had been
.executed with Beth Jacob Con-
Wation for use of classrooms
and facilities to accommodate all
curricular activities. The class
size comparable to a tutorial
situation, is based on a five to
lone student-teacher ratio.
Esther Jacobowitz, English
Iprincipal. and Rabbi Yisroel
Ifilumenfeld. Hebrew principal.
[have fullv staffed their depar-
tment. The curriculum is pat-
Itemed after the nationally
Iknown Yeshivaa in New York.
Cleveland and Israel. The goal is
tocombine Torah education with
Isecular academics, under the
Idirection of Chana Weisenfeld.
|Rebbe/.im Rivka Zweig. Debbie
ISeif. Maxine Schneider, Mrs. Till
land Mrs Sadowsky.
Rabbi Shmaryahu Swirsky,
jth Jacob spiritual leader, is
operating with the new school.
in cooperation with Sidney
Siege!. executive director of the
Hebrew Home for the Aged,
jtudents of Torah Ernes will
|i>ork at bridging the generation
jp Vicki Poorvu, activities
Hirector, has scheduled
..operative plans between the
lenior citizens and students.
The Roard of Directors elected
ire Abbe) Kerkowitz. Irwin
Mock. Per'rv Ciment. Robert
Entin. Mefvin Feit, Rabbi
Nathan Goodman. Moses
Brundwerp. Rabbi Abraham
Kroner. Gerald Gordon, William
Bordon. Michael Jacobovits,
Kate, M.D., David
Srayanek. Ml").. Michael Lef-
pwitl, Kdward Reichman.
t>niel Retter. Makhlouf Suissa
ndRabbi Milton Simon.
Officers elected for the coming
year were president: William
Gordon, vice president: Perry
Ciment. Robert Entins, Rabbi
Nathan Goodman, Aaron Katz
and David Krayanek; secretary:
Michael Jacobovits: and
treasurer: Gerald Gordon.
Daniel Retter was elected
Chairman of the Board.
The president appointed the
Board of Education which
consists of Rabbi Yisroel
Blumenfeld, chairman: Abraham
Groner. Rabbi Zev Leff, Rabbi
Mordechai Shapiro, Rabbi
Milton Simon, David Krayanek
and Rabbi Nathan Goodman.
In addition, an English Board
of Education was appointed by
the president consisting of
Barbara Shapiro, Susan
Krayanek, Hilda Goodman and
Margie Retter, which will work
with Principal Esther
Jacobovitz.
New Season at Temple Israel
Parent-Team Symposium at Mount Sinai
Mount Sinai Hospital will hold
an all-day Parent-Teen Sym-
posium on sex on Oct. 11, begin-
ning at 9 a.m. in Wolfson
Auditorium, in honor of National
Family Sex Education Week '76.
Professionals representing
health, educational, religious and
governmental organizations will
conduct workshops concerned
with family life.
Panel discussions composed of
parents, teens, teachers and
clergy will respond to the
presentation with comments and
questions.
Among the groups par-
Surfside Women to Meet
A general meeting of the Surf-
side Women's League will be
held Monday, Oct. 11, at 8 p.m.
at Town Hall.
Amendments on the Nov. 2
ballot will be discussed by Mrs.
Orie Strubinger. vice president
of the League of Women Voters.
The public is welcome. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Surf side Garden Club
Plans Oct. 12 Meeting
The Surfside Garden Club will
meet at 10 a.m. Tuesday. Oct. 12
at Town Hall.
Dr. Tarasoff of the Dade
County Agricultural Department
will discuss fruit trees and their
care. Refreshments will be
served.
ticipating in the program are
Miami Beach Senior High
School, Edison High School and
North Miami Beach Senior High.
The Parent-Teachers As-
sociation. Planned Parenthood,
National Organization for
Women, Dade County De-
partment of Public Health and
the Mental Health Association
will also participate.
Lynn Leight, registered nurse
and certified sex educator and
counselor, has been appointed
program coordinator by the In-
stitute for Family Research and
Education.
JCC Teen Program Set
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida will
begin its teen program for fall.
On Monday evenings classes
for Israeli dancing, Middle
School Senior High Lounge,
Senior High rap group, batik
making, "Macrame Magic" and
"Coed Kitchen Kooks" will be
held.
On Wednesday evenings there
will be a drama workshop,
creative ceramics, yoga, Physical
Arts Karate. "Earth Group" and
a Senior High Lounge.
All programs will begin the
week of Oct. 11 and will be held
at the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
18900 NE 25 Ave., North Miami
Beach. For further information
contact Ellen Reiff.
Dr. William Cutter of the Los
Angeles School of the Hebrew
Union College will launch the
eleventh year of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami's Greenfield
Adult Institute Sunday, Oct. 10,
at 10 a.m.
Dr. Cutter, a professor of
Hebrew Literature, will discuss
"Self-Criticism in Jewish
Writing Nostalgia and
Nightmare" to begin this year's
lecture series which has brought
prominent scholars and authors
to the Reform congregation.
"While the emphasis this
season, labeled 'The Year of the
Scholar,' is on Jewish scholar-
ship as represented by such
American giants as Robert
Gordis, Jacob Agus and Samuel
Sandmel, among others, the
remaining three Sunday mor-
nings will be devoted to the
American political scene.
"Prof. Seymour Martin Lipset
of Stanford University, political
scientist and author, will speak
on the Presidential election on
Oct. 17.
"Robert Redford's 1972 film.
The Candidate,' will be shown
Adath Yeshurun
Offers New Courses
Temple Adath Yeshurun is
offering, in cooperation with the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the following courses
on Tuesday and Thursday at 7
p.m.: "What Does Judaism Say
about the Holocaust? What Does
Judaism Say about Israel?"
"Jewish Answer to the 'Jesus
Freaks,' "Kaballah and
Mysticism" and Hebrew classes.
These classes are under the
supervision of Rabbi Simcha
Freedman, the temple's spiritual
leader. Additional information
may be obtained at the temple
office.
on Oct. 24 and analyzed by Sen.
Jack Gordon, and Washington
columnist and author, Milton
Viorst. will be the speaker on
Oct. 24," according to Joseph R.
Narot and Ed Cohen, series
chairmen.
In addition to series tickets,
most lectures will be open on a
single admission basis during
the year.
JWV Scholarship
Winners Announced
Murray Solomon Post 243
Jewish War Veterans and Aux-
iliary announces that the
scholarship committee has
awarded five scholarships
totaling $1,500, surpassing prior
awards.
The Sol Lipton Memorial
Award, totaling $500, was
awarded to Jeffrey Babishkin,
son of Gilbert Babishkin, who is
still serving in the U.S. Army
stationed at Homestead Air
Force Base.
The second award in the
amount of $350 was given to
Neil Lifshutz. son of Leonard
Lifshutz.
The third award, in the
amount of $300, went to
Lawrence Ben, son of Arthur
Ben, who is in graduate school.
The fourth scholarship, in the
amount of $200, went to Andrew
Lowe, son of Sidney Lowe.
The fifth award is going to
Paulette Gopman. daughter of
Herb Gopman. in the amount of
$150. The fifth award is the
Mehlman Levine Award, which
constitutes a donation from the
Norman T. Levine family and
the Post in memory of Norman's
and Tanya's father.
The recipients, or members of
their families, will receive the
awards at the Oct. 14 meeting at
Merrick Demonstration School,
Coral Gables, at 8:30 p.m.
Sanka wants you to win
BRAND nrCAFFriNATED COFFEE -*g j %/ ^ /^^ A
a round trip for 2 to
ISRAEL
NEW YORK _.________________LONDON
ROME
f*t.
You will jet
via Pan Am
First Class
from New York to
London or Rome,
then connecting
jet toTel Aviv.
PLUS
$lOOO CASH
FOR EXPENSES!
Prize does not include holel accommodations,
meal*, around transportation, transfers or other
" OFFICI aLRULES "Enter as often as you like No purchase necessary
*^" M^yMJ maw ...... .....,i.hl,iiv imnosed on a prize will be the sole respon- addresses shown on their entry blanks or I
{Boca entry muat be accompanied by the innerseal from a jar of
"tnt or Freeze Dried Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated <"'*"' *
JM"jrc from the plastic lid of a can of Ground Sanka* Brand Decal-
feinaied Coffee OR the word SANKA printed in block letters on a
' *' card Entries must be on the Official Entry Blank or a 3 x5
card Print your name and address and mail to:
raet Trip Sweepatakn. P.O. Box 4*43
Grand Central Static. New York. N.Y. 1M17
* NO PURCHASE REQUIRED.
J-Entries must be postmarked between September I. 19"7*> mml
"Member U, 1976, and received no later than December 31. 197*
* Winner will be determined in one random blindfold drawing from
Sll WE2!#2kSS~fri will be awarded,
in he even, an? winner declines a winning prize or if for any reason
.he nriic cannot be awarded after the init.al drawing, a supplcmenta
drawrng or drawmgs will be held 10 award the prize Drawing will
bl'SSSuc ed by independent judges-Pulse. '"^ -whose decision
final Name of winner will be ava.lable on request to:
Winner i LUt. rmht, lot.
1211 Aveawe ol the Aaaerkas. New York, N.Y. I*t*
* The Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Israel Sweepstakes draw-
?n.^m beheld on January 14. 1977. Prize wiII be "warded as soon
. they must furn.sh a proper
forwarding address to sweepstakes officials prior to the date of the
drawing.
*. Each entry has an equal chance of winning there are no pre
determined winners. Your chances of winning are dependent on the
actual number of entries received.
All prizes will be awarded; only one prize will be awarded to any
one person or household. This sweepstakes is open to all residents
of the United States, except residents of areas where prohibited.
taxed, or restricted by law, the employees (and iheir families) ol
General Foods Corporation, its advertising agencies, subsidiaries ot
affiliates, or Joseph Jacobs Organization. Inc. Federal, state and
local laws and regulations, if any, apply. Void in any locality where
taxed, restricted or prohibited by law.
?Winner ,m be determined in one random blindfold drawing from as """P''"^ J prJ, winning participant, muat be available at the taxed, res.ric.ed or prohibited by law. ____________
l^ entries received prior to deadline. Substitution of prizes not per^ _JJ| J"_ __ ___------------------ _-------------_ __ --------


Page 4-B
*Jenist> fkridfiar
Friday. October 8.]
Jean Feinberg to Receive
Woman of Valor Award
Jean Feinberg, president of
the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah, has been named to
receive the Woman of Valor
Award, according to Milton M.
Parson, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
The award will be presented to
Mrs. Feinberg at the annual
Miami Beach Hadassah Bond-
with-Israel Luncheon on Thurs-
day. Oct. 28. at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel.
In announcing the selection of
Mrs. Feinberg for the award. Mr.
Parson noted. "Jean Feinberg
has earned this highest honor,
not only in recognition of her
untiring efforts for Israel and
Hadassah. but in recognition of
the role that the women of
Hadassah have played in
building Israel. Year after year
Hadassah has provided the
woman-power that is such an
important force in helping Israel
in its epic struggle for economic
survival. Jean Feinberg best
exemplifies this kind of creative
and inspiring energy."
Actively involved with Israel
Bonds from its inception, Mrs.
Feinberg has been interested in
community work for many years,
from the time she joined
Hadassah in 1935. Both before
moving to Florida and since
living here, she has been chair-
man of Israel Bonds and United
Jewish Appeal drives.
Raised in Bayonne, N.J., Mrs.
Feinberg was the first Bayonne
chairman of Israel Bonds. In
recognition of her service in this
JEAN FEINBERG
post, which she held many times.
the late Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt
presented her with the Scroll of
Honor at a community testi-
monial dinner sponsored by 42
organizations.
A member of the National
Board of Hadassah, Mrs.
Feinberg has served as an area
vice president. She is currently
vice president of the South
Florida American Zionist
Federation. Active in many com-
munity causes, she had been
honored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation with a
Leadership Plaque and by the
Jewish National Fund, as well as
Israel Bonds. She is a member of
Beth Torah Congregation and a
life member of Douglas Home for
the Aged.
Members of the building and construction industry of South Florida met this week to initial
plans for the annual State of Israel Bonds Builders Dinner. Among them were 'seated fm\
left) Norman Sholh, Dade County builder; Robert L. Siegel chairman of the srael Boni,\
Executive Committee; Arthur Kail of Durbin Homes South Broward and Adolph Bergerof
Pasadena Homes; /standing from left I Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Singer Fort Laudenklebmlden;
and Ralph DeMeo. president of DeMeo Construction of Fort Lauderdale. and the honoreeta
last year's builders' dinner.
Hospital to Present Auxiliary Awards
South Shore Hospital's Board
Room will be the setting of
South Shore Hospital Aux-
iliary's Annual Awards luncheon
for Auxiliary members and
prospective members on
Thursday, Oct. 14. at 11 a.m.
Col. Harry Zubkoff. the
hospital's executive director, will
present awards to volunteers.
A highlight of the program
will be the review of "All My
Yesterdays," Kdward G. Robin-
son's autobiography, by Sophie
Primak.
Anna Singer is president of
the organization. Sara Rutswii
is chairman of volunteers,
-Jeanne Todd is Boutique chair-
man, Molla Sherman is member-
ship chairman and I.otte Glow
is publicity chairman and
bulletin editor
The fresh.(vagrant symbols efSueegth
BY ESTHER FEINBERG
On Succoth, we rejoice together and feast on the delicious fruits of the autumn harvest. Some products
of this harvest, in addition to pleasing our senses ot taste and smell, have a special meaning besides
The makers of Hellmann's/Best Foods* Real Mayonnaise thank you for your recipes, and hope that all
our readers will enjoy them.
TUNA-STUFFED MUSHROOMS
12 large mushrooms
1 can (3 1 /2 oz) tuna, drained, flaked
1/4 cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
3 tablespoons matzo meal
3 tablespoons grated Parmesan
cheese
1 teaspoon finely chopped onion
1 teaspoon lemon juice
Remove mushroom stems and finely
chop Mix with remaining ingredients.
Broil mushroom caps, rounded side up,
4 inches trom source of heat 5 minutes
Turn; fill with tuna mixture Broil 5 min-
utes. Makes 12
Submitted by:
Mrs M. Mendelbaum, Pittsburgh, PA
PUMPKIN BREAD
2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup sugar
1 teaspoon baking powder
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/2 teaspoon salt
112 teaspoon ground ginger
1 /2 teaspoon ground nutmeg
1/4 teaspoon ground cloves
1 cup canned or mashed cooked
pumpkin
1 /2 cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
2 eggs, slightly beaten
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 /2 cup finely chopped nuts
Grease a 9 x 5 x 3-inch loaf pan. Stir
together first 9 ingredients. Add re-
maining ingredients. Stir just until dry
ingredients are moistened. Pour into
prepared pan. Bake in 350F oven 1
hour or until cake tester inserted in
center comes out clean. Makes 1 loaf
Submitted by:
Mrs. Louis B. Kravetz, Baltimore, MD
PEAR-PEANUT SALAD
2 large pears, diced
2 teaspoons lemon |uice
3/4 cup finely diced celery
1 /3 cup SKIPPYS Dry Roasted Peanuts
1 teaspoon sugar
1 /3 cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
Toss pears and lemon juice Add celery
and peanuts Stir sugar into Real May-
onnaise Toss with pear mixture. Chill
If desired, serve on lettuce Makes 6
(about 2/3-cup) servings
Submitted by:
Mrs B Katz. Passaic, NJ
MYRTLE: It is
similar to the eyes,
and atones for the
evil sights.

VEGETABLE CUTLET
1 / 4 cup MAZOLA" Corn Oil. divided
1 cup coarsely chopped onion
1 cup mashed potatoes
2 cups cooked mixed vegetables
1/4 cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 teaspoon salt
Dash pepper
3/4 cup matzo meal, divided
In large skillet heat 2 tablespoons corn
oil over medium heat Add onion; saute
5 minutes. Mix onion with next 5 in-
gredients and 1/2 cup of the matzo
meal Shape into 6 patties Coat with
remaining matzo meal Heat remaining
corn oil over low heat Add patties
Fry, turning once. 15 minutes or until
browned Makes 6 patties
Submitted by:
Mrs Sadie Horowitz, Flushing, NY
HELLMANN'S
MIDRASH
ETROG: It is similar
to the shape of a
heart, and atones for
the heartless acts.
Easl (' t"e Roches the name is Hi | MANN
Wesl il s BEST FOODS
By either name it s the same tine Red' May
SALMON STEAK PUFFS
4 salmon s'eaks. 1 inch thick
MAZOLA" Corn Oil
1 egg. separated
1 /3 Cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1/2 teaspoon salt
i /4 teaspoon dried dill weed or
thyme leaves
Brush both sides of salmon with com
oil Broil 4 inches from source of hea-
turning once, 15 minutes or until fish
flakes easily with fork Beat egg while
until stiff Stir together egg yolk and
remaining ingredients, fold into egg
white Spoon over salmon, cover.ng
tops completely. Broil 3 minutes c
until golden brown Serve immediately
Makes 4 servings.
Submitted by:
Ruth Schwartz, New York, NY
PLEASE-send ut XfiUI recipes
We'd be delighted if you'd share more
of your favorite Kosher mayonnaise
recipes with us We'll send you $10 00
for any recipe we select for use II your
recipe appears in our ad, we will also
print your name Just send your special
uses for HELLMANN'S or BEST FOODS
Mayonnaise to me:
EstherFeinberg.ConsumerServiceDept
Best Foods Div of CPC Intl. Inc.
Englewood Cliffs, NJ 07632
Be sure to include your name and ad-
dress All recipes become the property
of Best Foods, and may be adjusted or
edited before publication
Baal Foodt a Divimxi or CPC iiwnalionai Inc *?^


Friday, October 8. 1976
+Jeniififlcriciton
Page 5-B
Federation Women Hear Wolf at Seminar
Jeanne Wolf. WPBT-
fhannel 2 interviewer spoke
to a group of 60 women of the
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation Women's Division in a
dav-long seminar on public
speaking titled "A Com-
municant Special.
Fran Levey, a past president
of the Women's Division, served
chairman of the event.
\\, pul this day together,"
II, | evey said, "not only to
oirlch our Women's Division
board m- mbers, but also to help
build their confidence and their
techniques at preparing and de-
livering public messages on
behalf of the Federation.
Ms. Wolf began by dealing
with" stage fright and how to
cope with it to one's best ad-
vantage.
She introduced a practical
guide for the speaker,
capitalizing on the basic "Do's"
and "Don'ts" she has learned
firsthand as a public television
commentator and interviewer of
manv of the world's best known
's WPBT Channel 2 interviewer Jeanne Wolf /right)
\opened a "Communication Special" program last week for the
Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division, offering
lo's and don'ts of public speaking. Speaker Training
man Fran Levey 'left) led the day. which was part of the
continuing Leadership Development effort, led by
II i /' ddent Helene Merger (center).
personalities, "from the late Dr.
Stillman. of diet fame," she said,
"to labor leader George Meany."
Communication style should
be personal, she began, yet at
the same time it must be
authoritative, on a topic that
could or should be of interest to
the audience. Moreover, the facts
must be delivered with con-
viction, and the best foundations
for overcoming the inevitable
case of nervousness are "solid
preparation" and "caring about
the subject."
"Re yourself," she stressed.
"Do what you do best, and
develop those facets to attract
your audience but don't resist
imposing some set techniques
thai are used effectively by other
personalities The core of success
in public -peaking is sharing
yourself your personal
strengths as well as those things
that trouble you."
Public speaking is a business.
she -aid. and a business person
must know what she's talking
about. "Imagine that each
speech might conclude with a
grueling cross examination." she
said, in emphasizing the im-
portance ot preparation with
facts before each appearance.
"Your outside knowledge can
save you every step of the way."
she said. "Hut above all, you
must care about what you're
saying. Because you can't con-
vince anyone to believe you if
you don't believe you."
Ms. Wolf also touched on the
creative process of speech-
writing, giving pointers on con-
struction and practice. She ad-
vised that the women pay at-
tention to their voices and their
pacing, listening to their own
sounds and rehearsing with
friends or with a tape recorder.
"It's difficult." she admitted.
and any professional will tell
vou that the pre-appearance
jitters don't disappear with
them. But be tough on yourself.
And be realistic. Above all, put
all the elements of what you're
doing together and enjoy it."
Women's Division Leadership
Development Vice President
Helene Berger helped Ms. Levey
formulate the speaker training
session.
Adjourning to problem-solving
workshops, the 60 women dealt
with the fundamentals of in-
dividual and team speaking for
educational as well as fund-
raising meetings.
After a box lunch, concurrent
sessions were offered on "The
Fundamentals of Constructing a
Speech," led by the Division's
Immediate Past President
Marilyn Smith, and "Fund-
Raising in a Group by a
Speaker," presented by Federa-
tion Secretary Mrs. Sol Gold-
stein.
"A Communication Special"
was one of a series of events
sponsored for Leadership De-
velopment of the Women's
Division.
Morris A'. Broad, president of American Savings and Loan
Association, presents Danny Hershey, a recent graduate of
Miami Beach Senior High, with a $500 scholarship. Also
receiving a $500 scholarship was Sara Esquenazi (not pic-
tured). These scholarship awards are part of the American
Savings continuing community relations programs.
Hav et Godt og LykkeJigt Nyt Aar
JDnncf gantlet
Danish firttauranl
oron ttob ro*


Page6-B
vlenUttkridkM
Friday. October8.m
High School in Israel Becomes National Agency
<_J -- Silberman.
The High School in Israel,
which has evoked interest in
communities throughout the
country, will become an in-
dependent national agency
through the support of its
sponsor, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Headquarters, to be based in
Miami, will be operated under its
founder and director. Kabbi
Morris Kipper. The announce-
ment was made by Mr- Morton
Silberman. chairman of the High
School.
"We at Federation are very-
excited about the school's
progress and student-parent
reactions to the program." Mrs.
Silberman said.
"After two years of ex-
perimentation and an in-depth
study of the alumni, the program
has proven to be tremendously
effective as a viable instrument
of learning." she said.
The school, which offers an
intense inter-disciplinary cur-
riculum, is approved by the
school officials of Dade. Broward
and Pinellas counties.
Communities participating in
the program include Allentown.
Pa.; Union. N.J.; Cleveland and
Columbus, O.; Denver. Colo.;
MRS. MORTON SILBERMAN RABBI MORRIS KIPPER
Des Moines, Iowa; Flint, Mich.;
Louisville. Ky.: Memphis and
Nashville, Tenn.; Rochester.
N.Y. and Jacksonville, Orlando,
Hollywood and Fort Lauderdale,
Fla.
The Beit Berl campus. 15
miles northeast of Tel Aviv, is
the school's base of operations.
Approximately half of the eight -
week term is used for
educational trips throughout the
country. Elements of study
include social studies, language
arts, Hebrew language and
physical education.
"The High School in Israel
program provides import ant
educational input in a young
person's life.'' commented Mrs
Dr. and Mrs. Norman Bloom of North Miami Beach were hosts of the third annual reunion of
the Florida Alumni Chapter of Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva I mi erstty on
Sept 12. More than twenty graduates and their wives witnessed the presentation of a
miniature microscope to Dr. and Mrs. Philip Frost by Dr. Joel Schneider, a member of the
Board of the National Alumni Association. Dr. Frost is the first alumnus to become a chart, r
member of the Florida Friends of Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Shown participating in
the presentation ceremony are (left to right) Dr. and Mrs. Bloom, Dr. Schneider. Dr. and Mr,
Frost and Leo Hack, development director.
Best Wishes to the
Jewish Community at Sukkot
All Concrete
Service Inc.
2834N.W. 96th Street Miami 33147 696-0795
Silberman.
"The post-Bat Mitzvah years
ar(, a critical -tap' of develop-
ment. The growth of students
enrolled in our program,
religiously, educational and
socially, is immeasurable, she
said
\ sliding fee based on what
the individual familj is able to
pay makes il possible tor all
qualified students to participate
, th,- program. This year the
enrollment is expected to expand
from 35 to 60 students per
quinmester.
As the creator of the High
School in Israel, we have a
responsibility to assist the
school through moral and fiscal
support.' said Morton Silber-
man. president of the GMJr
"We are proud of the ac-
complishments whuh the High
School in Israel has made in our
community and will do
everything we can to help the
school in its transition to a
national status." he said.
Morris N. Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan
Association of Honda, im
recently named second via
president of the Dade Count\
Citizens Safety Council He
has served for the past 13
years as a director The lhd(
Safety Council, a nonprofit
organization, is aerated ex-
clusively to accident
prevention.
fining Ita(iai\jsty(e is as
eas/as JUef l\e\p fron\Chef 'Boy-ar-dee
Boyardee;
Spaghetti Sauce
*mm
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when you
: taste of real Italian
m. With the Chef's h
Meatli
on hand, you'll have a del
1-2-: ; '
tyi(
... .', '
'
.
luine.l
noodles. Be sure yo i
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce .
For easy, quick, deliciou

What a nosh!
TETLEYTEA IN THE CUP
STRAWBERRIES
ON THE CHEESE CAKE
Served in a cup or a glass, no
tea hits the spot like Tetley
Because Tetley's rich and
hearty flavor is always there
it never fades' Like a joy
ful tradition. Tetley always
brings good cheer and good
taste to your meat and dairy
meals, to your day or night
time noshes The best loved
tea in Jewish Homes since
1875 now beginning a sec
ond century!
K on the package meana cerUAad Koahei
TETLEY

A CENTURY OLD TRADITE


Friday, October 8, 1976
+3misii Meridian
Page 7-B
}
Mordechai Ben-Ari (Center), president of El Al Airlines, was the guest speaker at two Israel
{Solidarity Tourist Day rallies sponsored by the Israel Histadrut Foundation IIHF), El Al and
\the Israel Government Tourist Office. Also pictured are (from left) Elhanan Segal, Southern
[regional director for El Al; Shmuel Marom, head of Histadrut Tours; Moe Levin, chairman of
\the IHF Florida advisory board; Ben-Ari; Amos Turin, El Al's vice president in North
America; Otto Hurst ik, general manager for traffic and sales of El Al's operations in North and
[Central America; and Dr. Sol Stein, national president of the Histadrut Foundation.
Rabina is New Shaliah
For Israel Youth Programs Office
The I*rael Youth Programs
IOffice, which began in 1969 to
guide young people in studying
and visiting Israel, will be
I headed by a new shaliah
| (emissary)'
Shmuel Rabina succeeds
Irlanan Sher, who returned to
Israel after three years in the
bi cording to Alfred
Programs Committee
chairman The Israel Youth Pro-
B functional com-
the Greater Miami
IJewish ii deration.
In addition to promoting
Istudy and \ isits to Israel among
Miami residents, the
I s aa the com-
lmunit> Israeli program
-tiltant to the
ration and to a number of
youth groups
Hi' works m close cooperation
Iwith the Hillel Jewish Student
ICenters at the University of
da International
[I I and the Miami-Dade
ICommunitv College campuses,
providing program materials,
issistance and coun-
| h groups. Kabina
llso work with the newly
Hillel Foundations of
cooperative or-
imported by Jewish
Federations throughout Florida
It pro> di services to college
piudent- outside Dade County
By arrangement with the
Zionist Youth Foun-
tion, which is the American
vision ol the World Zionist
Jfouth Organization's Youth and
rlehalut/ Department, the
fhaliuh works in a community
two or three years before
turning to Israel.
He assists in programs of
pentation for people aged 13
nd over who are interested in
1 and in follow-up or-
anizational work with those
have finished one of the
any programs offered in Israel
Ponsored through the program.
Rabina brings years of ex-
perience in counseling to his new
position. Prior to coming to
Miami, he was director of the
National Vocational Guidance
Service, the largest vocational
counseling agency in Israel.
He also served as director of
Counseling at Hebrew Uni-
versity's Center for Pre-
Academic Studies, as well as
service as a psychologist in the
Israeli army. He received his
bachelor's and master's degrees
in psychology, counseling and
guidance from Michigan State
University
Jewish Center Offers
Israeli Dance Classes
The Jewish Community
Centers oi South F'lorida-South
Dade Extension, will lie offering
Israeli folk dance classes on
Monday evenings from 7:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. at the JCC Teen
Center in the Aztec Koom of the
Dadeland Inn. 6601 S. Dixie
Highway.
(lasses are free and open to
adults 18 years and older.
Beginner and Intermediate
classes are now forming. For
further information call the JCC
office.
Supper in the Sukkah
Temple Adath Yeshurun
started to erect the temple's
Sukkah before the end of Yom
Kippur. The temple's Sisterhood
will fulfill the mitzvah of eating
in the Sukkah with an eat-in
supper on Tuesday and Wed-
nesday. Oct. 12 and 13.
Cancer League to Meet
The Tropical Cancer League is
planning a luncheon meeting on
Friday, Oct. 15 at noon in the
Montmartre Hotel.
musical program will follow
... luncheon. Mrs. Louis Fish-
man will preside.
Watch For The GRAND Opening Of
Harold's
Auto Parts
Best Prices In South Florida

:



Diabetes Educators
Offer dosses
The Dade Association of
Diabetes Educators conducts
free classes for diabetics and
their families at Diabetes Learn-
ing Centers. Classes are
scheduled four evenings a
month, from 7 to 9 p.m. every
second and third Tuesday and
Thursday. Information can be
obtained from the Dade As-
sociation of Diabetes Educators.
Happy smiles are the order of the day as Mr. Samuel Kraver,
president of Kravex Manufacturing Co., presents a check for
$10,000 to Mr. John T. Horan, executive director of United
Cerebral Palsy Association of Miami. The gift will assist the
association in providing specialized services to approximately
150 infants, adolescents and adults on a daily basis at the
U.C.P. Center of Miami.
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
ABIGAIL MINIS 1711 1807
She provided sorely needed goods for the Continental Army
A bigail Minis was the matriarch of a dis-
/\ tinguished family in the early history
/ % of Georgia, and was a Revolutionary
^ patriot of classical note. Born in Eng-
land in 1711, Abigail at age 22, left the security
of London to settle in the new colony of Georgia.
She came with her husband. Abraham, two
daughters. Leah and Esther, and a brother
Simeon.
Abraham was a man of means and followed
mercantile pursuits in the new world. His
name is on the first real estate deed recorded
in Georgia, and his son Phillip was the first
European child born in that colony. Abraham
died in 1757 leaving his estate and business to
the capable Abigail who increased the inheri-
tance manifold during her long and fruitful
life of 96 years.
In 1779, the American high command decided
to recapture Savannah from the British. Gen-
eral Lincoln selected Phillip Minis and Levi
Sheftal to help the expedition. After the attack
was launched, supplies were sorely needed and
the commanders applied to Abigail for
provisions.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
The keen old woman knew the Continental
Army to be a poor credit risk, but her beloved
state and Independence came first. She "deliv-
ered the goods" without hesitation. The retak-
ing of Savannah was an American failure,
leaving Abigail in a very precarious position.
The British suspected her loyalty. But before
they acted against her. she managed to leave
for Charleston, S.C. with her five daughters.
Her son. Phillip, early in the Revolution, was
branded a "vile rebel" and blacklisted; he could
never hold office under any Royal governor.
Phillip Minis acted as Pay Master and Com-
missary General of the Continental Army in
1776. He personally advanced SI 1,000 for sup-
plies to Virginia and North Carolina troops.
He later served as President of Mikvah Israel
and as City Warden of Savannah.
SEND FOR
EXCITINC
BOOKLET
Honoring 177b
and Famous
Jews id
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled lo read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
our nation. Send 50* (no stamps) with name
and address to:
JEWISH AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017


Page8-B
bnisHkridrian
Friday. ()(Iol)er8l
Brown sugar is not the only
substance bubbling in Miami.
Champagne brunches and
receptions are marking the
opening of the '76-'77 season.
The Temple Menorah Board of
Governors and Mt. Sinai
Medical Center Godmothers all
sipped the bubbly brew recently
as the two groups commenced
ihe new year with new programs.
TEMPLE MENORAH has
taken on an ambitious project of
creating a Fine Arts Center for
its congregation as well as the
Northshore community.
According to Laraine (Mrs.
Jay) Linn, cochairman with
Donna (Mrs. Philip) Neimark
and Ida (Mrs. Sabetol Garazi,
the Fine Arts Center was the in-
novative idea of Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz. The purpose of the
project was to "make the Temple
a center of cultural activity as
well as religious activity."
In order to realize that goal.
Laraine, Donna and Ida have
been busy planning and stocking
the "Gallery" which opened with
a Sept. 19 reception. Situated in
the Temple Menorah Community
Hall Building, the Gallery will
house a select continuing col-
lection of oils, watercolors and
lithographs. There will be ex-
hibits featuring individual
American. Israeli and inter-
national artists and artistic
themes.
ART WILL not be the sole
province of the professional,
though. An amateur exhibit is
planned for April. The Board
hopes to attract the many closet
painters who have never dis-
played their work before. Still in
the field of fine arts. Temple
Menorah will be offering craft
courses for adults and children
alike in conjunction with Miami-
Dade Community College.
To cap off all the culture, there
will be an art auction in
February at the Doral Beach
Hotel.
In spite of the name, the Fine
Arts Center is not limited to
Fine Arts. There will be a drama
group and an abbreviated lecture
series cleverly called "Sundaes
on Sunday." In an ice-cream
parlor atmosphere, author Max
Dimont will ask "Will the Real
Jewish History Stand Up,
Please?", and biographer Robert
St. John will speak to the topic
"Israel Through Non-Jewish
Eyes."
LOOKING through Laraine's
eyes, the Board of Governors,
which includes the Harold
Rosensteins, Howard Wein-
stocks, Marvin Greenwalds,
Steven Costins. Michael
Bregmans and Sandy Bergers, is
well on its way to achieving the
goal of a North Beach neighbor-
hood cultural center. Some 250
persons turned out for the Gal-
lery opening.
Other Temple Menorah
members who lent their time to
the project were Ronald and
Marilyn Baron, Felipe and Sara
Blacher, Larry and Dorothy
Eiglarsh. Helen Fein, the Melvin
Rubel family and Harvey and
Barbara Rosenblatt.
Thirty blocks and three days
separated the Temple Menorah
champagne reception and the
Mt. Sinai Medical Center God-
mothers champagne brunch.
Godmothers, a fund-raising
outgrowth of the hospital aux-
iliary, was originally initiated in
1958 under the leadership of
Marjorie (Mrs. Leonard) Wein.
SINCE THAT drive, which
netted the maternity wing the
support of 247 women at $1,000
a pledge, Godmothers has twice
been reactivated. In 1971, Marge
(Mrs. Irving) Cowan chaired a
new drive which secured 186 new
and or rededicated women, each
making a new gift to support
Pediatric and Adolescent Care.
Helene (Mrs. Murry) Koretzky
chaired the first luncheon of the
1976 Godmothers drive and
hosted 140 new and or rededi-
cated Godmothers at Westview
Country Club in March.
Picking up where Helene left
off are Chairmen Elly (Mrs.
Lawrence) Gordon. Rickey (Mrs.
Myron) Mann and Cochairmen
Rosalie (Mrs. Ted) Pincus and
Carole (Mrs. Philip) Samet.
THE PURPOSE of their
champagne brunch was edu-
cational to acquaint and com-
mit the guests to the work being
supported bv Godmothers. The
76 goal of "raising S25O.OO0 to
expand child care and supply
equipment for that care is more
than half-way achieved. With
140 Godmothers already pledged
for 1976. 110 more are needed.
If anyone could convince
potential Godmothers that their
gifts are to be well utilized. Mr.
Sinai's Chief of Neurosurgery.
Dr. Ross Davis, was the man to
do the job.
Dr. Davis is only one of two
doctors in the United States to
lead a team in implantation of
cerebrellar pacemakers into
cerebral palsy victims. Dr.
Irving Cooper, of Parkinson's
Disease fame, does brain pace-
maker implantations in patients
past the age of 12. Dr. Davis has
treated patients as young as
three.
WITH BEFORE and after
video-tapes to demonstrate how
well the pacemaker stimulators
help relax spasticity. Dr. Davis
gave a running commentary.
The pacemaker, which works
on a radio signal' traasmitted
between internally implanted
and externally worn devices in
and on the patient, enables C.P.
youngsters "to do more of what
they are able to do," according
to Dr. Davis.
The patients on the medical
tapes showed marked improve-
ment in areas of speech, eye,
hand and gait-muscle co-
ordination to even the non-
nedical laymen present. The
C.P. children talked with pride of
doing ordinarily simple tasks.
BUT UNTIL Dr. Davis' im-
planted brain stimulator in-
structed motor muscles to relax,
those muscles were too con-
vulsed and spastic to obey cere-
brellar commands. The over-
worked phrase "a miracle of
modern medicine" does not even
come close to expressing the
marvel that the Mt. Sinai team
achieves in Dr. Davis'work.
The Godmothers' future fund
will be used to purchase physical
therapy equipment, to augment
pacemaker electronic laboratory
material and to replace outworn
recording machinery.
The Godmothers and their
guests included Jean Blair.
Eunice Finkle, Marion
Kroungold, Lillian Davidson,
Fay Olick, Linda Serbin, Niety
Gerson, Doris Solins, Magna
Bodin, Agi Snyder, Shirley Ler-
ner, Bonnie Albert, Cookie
Wynne, Marsha Sandier, Bobbie
Miller and Kathy Farber.
A NOVEMBER luncheon to
culminate this year's drive will
honor Polly de Hirsch Meyer.
The ticket of admission to the
Eden Roc affair will be a new '76
pledge and sponsoring a new
Godmother.
As Chairmen Mann and
Gordon observed, Godmothers
give gifts "for those not as
blessed as we are."
Miami, awake from its
summer sleep, is back on the
Uedekah trail.
SUSAN METZC.KR
Susan MetzgerTo
Wed Jacob Weiss
Miss Susan Metzger, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs Melvin Metzger
of Queens. N.Y. is engaged to
Jacob Weiss
Miss Metzger is a graduate ol
Stern College and is presently
attending Brooklyn Law School,
where she is the editor ol the
International Law Journal She
expects to graduate in June
Jacob is a graduate of Hebrew
Academy, the Mesivta ol Miami
Beach, Yeshiva University and
the University of Miami
Presently he is attending Case
Western Reserve Law School in
Cleveland. ().. where he is editor
of the Law Review. He will
graduate in June also.
The wedding i- planned tor
January in Brooklyn.
The announcement was made
locally by Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Weiss, operators of the Royal
Hungarian Restaurant in Miami
Beach.
Shecter Art Picked
For Hong Kong Exhibit
Five oil paintings by Mark
Harry Shecter. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis .. Shecter of Miami
Beach, will be exhibited at the
Foochow Art Gallery in Hong
Kong during January. February
and March, 1977.
At the 23rd annual art auction
of the United Jewish Appeal at
Sotheby Parke Bernet Gallery in
New York in May, a painting by
Shecter entitled "Still Life in
Pastel" was sold for $1,000. This
was the first time in 23 years
that a canvas by a Maryland
artist was included in this event.
In December, 1975 and
January, 1976 Shecter's "The
Boy in Red" was exhibited along
with the works of 19 other
leading American artists at the
New Convention Center in the
heart of Paris.
Pierre Salinger, former press
secretary to John F. Kennedy
and head of a selection board,
picked Shecter's painting for a
special exhibit of American
works representing to Parisians
our nation's creativity.
In addition, Shecter has had a
one-man show at the Gallery
Vendome on the Rue de la Paix.
Shecter and four other important
Americans had a joint show at
the Gallery of Four Movements
at the Left Bank.
Other Shecter paintings are on
view in American embassies
around the world, as part of the
Art in Embassies program of the
State Department, a distinction
Shelter shares with such
notables ad Milton A very,
William James Glackens, Ed-
ward Hopper. Jack Levine.
Robert Motherwell, John Singer
Sargent and Louis Michel
Eilsemius. Shecter is also repre-
sented in galleries in Baltimore,
New York and Miami.
Council of Pioneer Women
Plan Education Seminar
The Annual Education
seminar and Workshop of the
South Florida Council of Pioneer
Women will be held Tuesday.
Ocl 12, at the Seville Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Mrs Harriel Green is
president of the organization
which includes 20 chapters of
Pioneer Women, the Women s
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, in Hade. Broward and
Palm Beach counties
\ noon brunch which will
feature a panel discussion of
interrelationships between
Urael. the Jewish communities
of the world and other countries,
,i- well a- a special presentation
on "Women in Israel."
Cathy Grossman. Miami
Herald writer who returned
recent K from several month- in
Israel where she covered the
Middle Fast crisis in depth, will
discus- the role of women in the
Jewish -
Dr Yehuda Shamir, director
of Judaic Studies at the
University of Miami, will speak
on "The Jewish Community in
the Diaspora Dr. Shamir holds
.i PhD in Jewish history,
philosophy and \iabic from
Dropsie College Philadelphia,
and i- a graduate ol the Hebrew
University "t Jerusalem He i- a
native ol i
S lutheastern
regional director of \mpal
\merican Israel Corporation.
will speak on "Israel's Financial
and Economic Outlook for the
New 'i
The brunch i- open to the
general public, but advance
ire required, ac-
cording to Mrs 1 elii > it lerald <
chairman ol the event.
Reservations ma) be made at
the Pioneer Women
headquati
Mrs Schwartz, vice president
of the Council, -aid a question-
and-ans '' i period will follow tlie
three presentations
day will begin at ll) a m
with a Leadership Dialogue for
presidents, board member- and
JNF Members to Hear
Rabbi Lehrfield
The opening Jewish National
Fund Meeting of the season will
take place on Tuesday, Oct. 12
at p.m. in the Lafayette Room
of the Fontain- bleau Hotel
Rabbi David Lehrfield will
present a report on current con-
ditions in Israel and an analysis
of the Mideast situation in
general
Guest artists will be Cantor
Saul Breeh and Lois Yavnieli.
accompanied by Israeli composer
Dr. Shmuel Fershko. They will
present a program of diversified
Israeli and liturgical music.
project chairmen ol all pjoneer
Women clubs and i ... Tja
of the dialogue ,,hl
to Know '
You Wanted
Pioneer Women
Afraid to Ask

About
Were
thai u
nations
I-illian Davis
The morning evi ,w|| serv,
as a problem elm;,
organizational .lit! ulties and
procedures.
Mrs. Gisela ,r v
president of the Council, *j|
serve- as chair- 0( [(l(
dialogue.
Mrs. Margoi
-eating and
chairman and Mrs
is cochairman
Mrs. Bertha 1 lei mann, Mrs
Etta Seiden and \|rs |^
Chinsky will servi is re-source
persons for mnrm
workshops.
The Tue-dav prog] un al-owiO
mark the ">l-t ai >fth
organization of Pioneei Wi^en,
which supixirt- education!
health and welfari program
benefitting the
and children ol Israel and
sponsors tin t ith Alivah
program. The group was
launched on S Tnrah in
1926. It ha- bii led b) suck
leaders a- Mr-
former Prime Mil
With mon.....
member- m thi --tales.
Israel and a do i ther coun-
tries. Pioneer U
the largest !
organization in thi rid.
Mr- Green, wl
dinating the edu
and workshop also
-erves a- ;>' ">
American Zionist '
South Florid.i BI
board membei Har-llan
University in I
Menorah Sisterhood
The Tempi. Menoral
hood will hold a i Hi red luncheon
and card part) |lcl
12 at noon in thi Koom
by re-er\ at ion- onlv
Hebrew AvadmiyPTA
To CelebraU Succoth
The first of d*
Hebrew Academv Parents-
Teachers Associal will take
place Mondav. Ocl ll.it 10;15
a.m.. in the sukkah of the home
of Rabbi and Mr- MexanderS.
Gross. 3542 Flamingo Driv
Mrs. Steven Gurland, pre
dent of the PTA. will formally
introduce the mon :han al new
parents of the elementary, junior
and senior high school *
partments.
"Rabbi Gross, m greeting the
new parents, will expUun W
various aspects of the schools
curriculum and program, s*
said Blfl|ia|
I
i
i
j
i
I
i

j
i
i
i
GRAND OPENING
i
ESPANOLA WAY MEDICAL CENTER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5th, 1976
GENERAL medicine
X-RAY- ELECTRO CARDIOGRAM
DIATERMAS-ANALYSIS
MEDICARE & MEDICAID ACCEPTED
\
OPEN MON. thru SAT. HOURS 9 A.M. to 7 P.M.
509 ESPANOLA WAY, MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL 672-2066


|i October 8. 1976
femple Emanu-El Adult
\iucation Program Begins
ive adult edu-' history and the makeup of the
Dn program at Temple Jewish Prayer Hook. Classes will
.E] ol Minim Meach will he held Tuesdaj 8, from 10:30 to
11:30 a.m.
l)r Schwartzman is former
Vice president of the National
Council for Jewish Kducation,
holds a doctor of education
degree from Baltimore Hebrew
College, and is the co-author of a
book. "Arakhim: Hebrew
Through Values He began the
first television program in the
South for instruction in the
Hebrew language
A-n/#> fkriafian
Page 9-B
ajc Chapter R08e Mat zkin to Receive
Announce Programs Hadassah Myrtle Wreath
I he Ciolda Meir Chapter of the
i
w
,1.01 is s( IIWARTZMAN
Od 1-. ac-
Snc in I1' Irving I.ehrman.
(j ol tl -gat ion for 34
ie fir^t emester will nin
|H with a second se-
ilinl for Jan 1 1
March I of I he new year
i now under way
emp lembers and
Ktivi mbers in the
Schwartzman.
I i director of the
bu of Ji Aish Kducation of
lei I Prof. Seymour
I lent of the
al Society of
Flor d Prof Robert
I Department of
b S .a the Uni-
i> "I Mm re among t he
.'-ill teach adult
man recently
tied to lit ater Miami as an
> msultant after
1 tor of the Com-
pn on Ji wish Education in
: .i- executive
1 the Centra] Agency
ion in St.
He was head of the
f Kducation here
Iyears
|ill te i a course on "The
I of the Jew." The first
pete ol the first semester
with Jewish Law and
pv .i study and analysis
>i*h rituals and sacraments
Ibirth to eath. The second
peeks ire designed to
an und. standing of the
Other instructors on the
Temple Kmanu-KI adult
education faculty will include
Richard Corseri, new youth
director of the synagogue;
Miriam Bonwitt, Hebrew teacher
at the I.ehrman Day School;
Rabbi Maxwell Merger, auxiliary
rabbi of Temple Kmanu-KI; Dr.
Amir Baron, director of
education; and Dr. I.ehrman.
In addition. Temple Kmanu-KI
will CO-Sponsor, together with
the American Zionist Federation
of South Florida and the Central
Agency for Jewish Kducation. an
Ulpan (concentrated course) in
Intermediate Hebrew. Tuesdaj
and Thursday evenings, from
7 16 to 9: 15 p m. All classes of
both the (Jlpan and the Adult
Institute of .Jewish Studies will
be held in the main school
building across from the Miami
Beach Theatre ot the Performing
Arts. Dr. I.ehrman said.
1'rot Liebman will teach a
course on "Jewish Survival
Contemporary History,
Sociology and Prognostication."
'The analysis ol politics on the
American Jewish scene will be
interrelated with developments
in Israel and the Middle East
Pro! Liebman, longtime
member of the faculty of the
University of Miami and author
ol several books on Judaism, is
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation.
Other features of the adult
education program will include a
Thursday night. 36th Annual
Cultural Forum Series, a Sunday
Morning Lecture Series; the
Torah Luncheon Club taught by
Dr. I.ehrman; a Talmud Study
Croup directed by Isiah M.
Adler; a Sabbath Bible Class
conducted by Rabbi Ralph
Carmi, ritual director of Temple
Kmanu-El; and other special
classes and series.
HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Granny's
Attic
ir Bay Shopping Center
M25 S.W. 89 Place, Miami
! 253-5161
THE NORTH MIAMI BEACH
PAIN CONTROL CENTER
IS HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE
THE OPENING
OF THEIR fFFICE FtR THE PRACTICE OF
CHINESE
ACUPUNCTURE
OARDCERTIFIED CHINESE* AMERICAN ACUPUNCTURISTS
H,*M.E.1MST. BYAPPT.ONLY
ULSJAMI IEACH 144-1202 144-1241
apteri
American Jewish Congress will
hold its monthly meeting, a
mini-lunch for paid-up members,
on Monday. Oct. 11 at noon in
the Seasons South card room,
Miami Beach.
The program will feature Orie
Strubinger, vice president of
Dade County League of Women
Voters, who will speak on
"Amendments to the State of
Florida Constitution for the
November 1976 Ballot."
Ceil Sroelov. a Golda Meir
Chapter member, will give a
current events resume.
Holly Dale Chapter of the
American Jewish Congress, will
feature a book review by Sophie
I'rimak on "A Family for Time,"
by Virginia Cowes. the story of
the Rothschilds and their roie in
establishing the State of Israel.
The meeting will be held at the
Galahad South in Hollywood on
Monday, Oct. IK at noon.
Friends are invited.
Yiddish Film Series
To Begin Oct. 11
"Tevya," a film based on the
Sholem Aleichem character, will
be shown Monday night, Oct. 11,
H p.m. at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami as the first in a
series of Yiddish films scheduled
by the Cultural Arts Society
Inquiries about the series may
be made at the temple office.
Adath Yeshurun Women
Plans Cards, Mah Jongg
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun will hold a card
and Mah Jongg party on Wed-
nesday. (Hi 18 at 8 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Further information regarding
transportation and tickets may
Im> obtained at the temple office.

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115 West Flagler Street
373-7882
Mrs. Jean Peinberg, president
of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah, announced today that
Mrs. Max N. Matzkin, im-
mediate past National Hadassah
president, will be the recipient of
Hadassah's Myrtle Wreath
Award at the Chapter's
Membership Gala to be held on
Monday. Oct. 25. at the Theatre
for Performing Arts at 1 p.m.
The Myrtle Wreath Award is
presented for distinguished and
outstanding service to Hadassah
and to the Jewish people.
Mrs. Matzkin attended an
experimental elementary school
in New York City and then
completed her high school and
teacher's college education in
New Haven. Conn., and she has
been a resident ever since.
Mrs. Matzkin joined Hadas-
sah in 1934. As a young teacher
in a four-room country school in
Lisbon. Conn., she had boarded
with a family who had "turned
heron to Zionism."
Mrs. Matzkin has held many
posts in Hadassah. She is past
vice president, past chairman of
the National Youth Aliyah, and
formerly national chairman of
American Affairs. Tourism, and
Wills and Bequests.
In addition to her Hadassah
posts. Mrs. Mat/.kin served on
the Waterburv Jewish Federa-
tion has been active in the
Waterburv unit nf the League of
Women Voters, and in her local
Sisterhood.
Mrs. Matzkin has been a
Hadassah delegate to the 2:trd.
2(ith. liTth and 28th Sessions of
the World Zionist Congress held
in Jerusalem. She is a member of
the F.xecutive Board of the
World Confederation of General
Zionists and the Executive Com-
mittee of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee.
She served as a Hadassah
representative to the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, and to the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Invitations will be extended to
all paid-up members, life
members, new members and new
life members.
The membership committee
consists of Mrs. Julius I.essem.
membership vice president: Mrs.
Jack Miller, membership co-
ordinator: Mrs Morris Winawer,
life membership chairman: Mrs.
William Adams, reenrollment
chairman: Mrs. Martha
Silverstein. transfer chairman:
Mrs. Hyman Abrams,
decorations chairman: and Mrs
Samuel Oppenheim. hostess
chairman.
Masada Gallery Opens in Broward
The Masada-Israeli Arts and
Gifts-Gallery recently opened its
doors in the Shops of Oriole
Estates shopping center ir
I.auderdale Lakes
'The gallery carries Israeli arts,
gifts, fashions, religious articles
and foods.
According to Mrs Tsipora
Stern, the owner, the Gallery
hopes to create a new link
between the ever growing Jewish
population in South Florida and
the people of Israel."
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, ex-
ecutive director of the United
Synagogue of America. South-
east Region and Rabbi Max
Weil/ of the Coral Springs He-
brew Congregation conducted
the dedication ceremony
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Page 10-P
bnistifkricfian
Friday, October*
Sukkot Festival To Begin Tonight
Continued on Page 1 B
a.m. There will also be evening
services. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg will address the
topic 'The Sukkot Symbols" on
Saturday morning and "The
Sukkah" on Sunday morning.
The Gold Coast Synagogue
will observe Sukkot with ser-
vices on Saturday morning at 9.
Rabbi Aaron Shapiro and Cantor
Fred Bernstein will officiate.
The Gold Coast Synagogue
will observe Sukkot with ser-
vices on Saturday morning at 9.
Rabbi Aaron Shapiro and Cantor
Fred Bernstein will officiate.
Temple Emanu-El has
scheduled a number of special
services in observance of Sukkot.
The schedule begins on Friday at
6:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday
morning adult services begin at
9 with Dr. Irving Lehrman
speaking at 10:30 a.m. The
sermon topic on Saturday will be
"A Harvest Well Deserved" and
on Sunday "Ancient Sukkah and
Modern Message." The Junior
congregation will meet at 10:30
a.m. on both days. Choi Hamoed
Sukkot services will be read
every morning from Monday
through Thursday at 8 a.m. and
6:30 p.m. in the Beatrice Blank
Memorial Chapel.
At Temple Beth Am the new
members of the congregation will
be consecrated at a special
Sukkot service honoring them as
they make their first official act
as new members. The ceremony,
including special prayers pre-
pared for the occasion by Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard, will take
place as part of the joint Sab-
bath and Sukkot service,
Frieday. Oct. 8 at 8:30 p.m.
On Saturday morning. Oct. 9
at 9 a.m. at Temple Zion, Rabbi
Norman N. Shapiro will speak on
"Transitory Living."
On Sunday morning. Oct. 10.
on the second day of Sukkot.
Rabbi Shapiro will speak on
"The Seven Invited Guests."
Rabbi Moshe Bomzer of
Young Israel of Hollywood will
discuss "The Sukkah: Life's In-
security" on Saturday morning
at 9 a.m. On Sunday, at the
same time, he will speak on "The
Lulav and Branching Outward."
Sukkot services will commence
with Mincha on Friday at 6:45
p.m.
The annual Sukkot family
service will be held Saturday
morning, Oct. 9 at 11 a.m. at
Temple Beth El. Sukkot of-
ferings will be distributed to the
needy.
On Friday. Oct. 8 at 8 p.m. the
Festival of Booths at Temple
Sholom will begin with the
Sanctification Kiddush in the
Festival Sukkah. Rabbi Skop
will preach at services Saturday
and Sunday at 10 a.m.
A family service highlights
congregation Bet Breira's
ushering in the beginning of the
Festival of Sukkot. Friday. Oct.
8, at the Killian Pines United
Methodist Church.
APARTMENT EXCHANGE
Will swap furnished IV2
bedroom luxury apt. in
exclusive Tel Aviv neigh-
borhood for 5 months, for
comparable apt. in Florida
from Nov. to March
(flexible). Write Davis,
5459 Hobart, Pgh. Pa.
15217, (412) 521-5313 or
(301)460-0544
The service begins at 7:30
p.m.
According to Bet Breira Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff the ob-
servance of Sukkot will be high-
lighted by the consecration of
Bet Breira's new students
Agudath Israel Hebrew
Institute will celebrate Sukkot.
Oct. 8. Fridav at 6:45 p.m.. First
Dav. Saturday. Oct. 9. at 9 a.m..
Second Day, Sunday. Oct 10, at
9 a.m.. and Choi Hamoed, the
Intermedia!.' Days and Hoshana
Rabbah. services at 7:45 a.m.
Round Town*
All young men and women desiring to enter I h, Military N.
Mr Force, and Merchant Marine Academies w, *
residents ol the 15th Congressional District (South Dadeandiy
Counties) must file their applications with their Congressman I
B. Fascell, soon, but in no ease later than Friday ( \
Fascell will nominate a principal and nine .1 ln
the classes entering the Military. Naval, and Air ie*^|
June and July, 1977
All interested young men and women in the 15th Congrej,
District should write immediately to Congressman DanteB Fjw
904 Federal Building, 51 SW First Avenue. Miami. Florida 331^!
Ceramist to Speak At Art Club Forum
Washington Ave Miami 1
Natalie B Lindner.
and textile artist, will speak]
ceramics.
The Miami Beach Art Club.
Inc. will hold its monthly Art
Forum on Saturday, Oct. 9. at
2:30 p.m. in the Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234
Jay Kovler, tennis pro at North Shore Park, presents Rabbi
Meyer Abromwitz with 600 used tennis balls and six racquets
which will be repressurized and sent to the Israel Tennis
Center. The center, a 14-court complex, provides Israeli
youngsters with a place to play tennis and also hopes to train
players for international competition. Several Dadc County
tennis clubs have joined the project.
JCC to Begin Teen Program
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida will
begin its fall program for teens
during the week of Oct. 11
All programs will take place at
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center in North
Miami Beach.
On Monday evenings the
following classes will be offered:
"Co-ed Kitchen Kooks."
"Macrame Magic.'' bank
making, senior high rap group.
middle school junior high
lounge and Israeli dancing.
On Wednesday evenings there
will be a drama workshop.
creative ceramics, yoga, Physical
Arts Karate. "Earth Croup."
and senior high lounge.
Further information can be
obtained by calling Fllen Keiff.
MR. GEORGE RUSSIN
Happy Succoth
Lou and Joan Kleinman
and Family
Happy Succoth
Mr and Mrs. Norman Klein
and Family
Happy Succoth
Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Schustak
Happy Succoth
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Novins
and Family
Happy Succoth
Robert L. Siegel, chairman of
the Israel Bonds Executive
Committee, presents the City
of Jerusalem Award plaque to
Dr. Isidoro Lerman, chairman
of the 1975 Cuban Hebrew-
Israel Bonds Dinner, in
recognition of his leadership
which resulted in a record-
making Cuban Hebrew-Israel
Bonds dinner.
REX CARPET
Extends To The Entirt
Jewish Community
Holiday Greetings.
3458 N.W. 7 Street
264-4534
Greetings To All At Sukkot
P&DBoat
Company
4800 East 10th Lane Hialeah 33013
681-0761


L October 8,1976
*Jmi$t> fk,i it u
Pagell-B
[Author Liebman to Speak
Technion Women's Meeting
lami-Coml Gables Chapter
,e Womens Division of the
Jjcan Society for Technion
*r
%
NMOUR H LIEBMAN
Ihold an open membership
inn it 9:15 a.m. on Oct. 15,
he First Federal Savings
\ foral Way, Miami.
M speaker will be the
, ind community
- mo ii M Liebman.
v .-ime resident
UeCount> is considered to
rity on the
lews in Latin
I
~i lecturer
\ nivi rsitj. San Jose
\'i w York Uni-
1 Diversity,
ha Si sitj. Jews'
I don Hebrew Uni-
ty in Jerusalem and the
i Miami (where he
I
I d by Liebman
scholarly
k iks ha\ e been
khed by the I 'niversity of
I .ind the Uni-
rof Miami
i i New Spain,
lew Name,
|anagement
^or Condo
?moor Florida Limited
phip announced that it
ptercd into an agreement
W'ynmoor Management
a subsidiary of Cenvill
Unities W1KX). for
Rim-m ol the adult club
ninium community known
" Coconut Creek,
InearPompano Beach.
Aj" Communities, Inc..
|n another subsidiary. is
Woper ol Century Village
Field Beach
pmoor Florida Limited
phip also announced its
hange the name of
pect from Kossmoor Coco-
*k tn Wvnmoor Village
bout Creek.
popment of the project
PKcd in 1973. and has
the concept of other
wnmunities developed by
f Corporation of
Hlla, Calif. In August
' >ear Kossmoor Cor-
W announced the with-
ot its subsidiary as
Partner of Rossmoor
' Limits Partnership and
Passion of a new cor-
''Kani7ed by W. R.
"Perties. Inc. as general
Project's condominium
fT ,ure Priced from
Jto *.600. The existing
V oi the community is not
r l0 change under the
["nagenwnt. However.
PfoRrarns will be ex
was translated into Spanish and
distributed in Mexico.
Technion. Israel Institute of
Technology, trains engineers,
scientists and physicians who
constitute Israel's technological
manpower.
The major goal of the
Women's Division is to raise
funds in support of Technion
through scholarship and
sponsorship.
Bea Lieberman is chapter
president, Ethel Sernaker is
chairperson and Ada Green and
Sadie Fritz are on the Hos-
pitality Committee.
Beth Torah Announces
Institute Schedules
Beth Torah Congregation will
hold registration for the Tuesday
Morning Institute of Jewish
Studies on Tuesday. Oct. 12,
9:30 to 11 a.m. in the Rosemary
Nacron School Chapel. Classes
will begin Tuesday. Oct. 19.
Rabbi Norman Mussman.
Educational director will teach
The Bible and the World
Today.'' a modern approach to
the Mible with special emphasis
on the Hook of Deuteronomy
The class will Ik' held from it to
10 a.m.
Rabbi Mas V Lipschitz,
spiritual leader ol Meth Torah
will instruct a class from 1(1 to
11 IS a ni "Jews in American
History," a course dealing with
the history of the .lews in
America in observance of
America's Bicentennial.
"Beginning Conversational
Hebrew'' will be held from 11:16
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. A previous
knowledge ol Hebrew is not a
prerequisite.
"Advanced Conversational
Hebrew. for those with a
speaking knowledge of the
language will be held from 11:15
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Intermediate
Hebrew or its equivalent is a
prerequisite.
A Shabbat afternoon study
will be conducted by Rabbi
Lipschitz between the Mincha
and Maariv service, dealing with
Jewish law. "The hthics of the
Fathers.'' and related subjects.
The Central Agency for .lew
ish Kducation will be offering
Ulpan classes at Beth Torah on
Tuesday and Thursday evenings.
7:30 to9:30 p.m.. beginning Oct.
11. All levels of conversational
Hebrew will be offered.
Further information regarding
the morning classes can be
obtained at the school office.
Ulpan class information is avail-
-ble at the Central Agency for
wish Kducation.
Hineni Offers
Leadership Training
Hineni of Florida is starting a
Jewish leadership training pro-
gram for high school and college
students who wish to learn to
answer Jewish questions on
campus.
Fourteen topics will be taught
by prominent educators, each
specializing in a particular field.
The semester will start
November and go through
March. Classes will be held one
evening a week.
Eligibility will be by recom-
mendation of a Rabbi, youth
leader or educator.
Lectures will be given at the
Hebrew Academy and the
orientation will take place on
Monday. Oct. 11 at 2:30 p.m to
explain the program and sign up
interested sti tits. Refresh-
ments will be ed. There is no
charge for tuit
JUDGE TRASK
Accident Board
Names Trask
Judge David L. Trask has been
appointed a member of the ad-
judication committee of the 62-
year-old International
Association of Industrial
Accident Boards and Com-
missions (I AI ABC).
.1. Baxter Swing, chief of the
Bureau of Workmen's Com-
pensation of the State of Florida
Divison of Labor, said that
Trask. who sits in Coral Gables
and lives in Miami Beach, is the
only Judge Oi Industrial Claims
in the United States who is a
member of a standing committee
within the IAIABC.
Announcement of Judge
Trask's appointment was made
by .1 T. Noblin. president of the
IAIABC and chairman of the
State of Mi-sissippi's Workmen's
Compensation Committee, who
said "we are particularly anxious
that the membership of this com-
mittee represent, geographically
and judicially, the best possible
experience in the area of Work-
men's Compensation Law.
Judge Trask is a member o(
Dade and Monroe County.
American and Federal Bar
Associations. the American
Judges Association, the World
Association of Judges and the
Institute of Judicial
Administration.
He is a member of Temple
Kmanu-Kl and of its cultural and
membership committees and its
Men's Club. He also is a member
of the executive committee and
board of directors of the Hebrew
Academy.
JanPeercetoSing
At Entebbe Salute
Jan Peerce, Metropolitan
Opera star, has agreed to per-
form and participate in the
national Chanukah Festival for
Israel and Salute to Operation
Jonathan, Dec 16, at the Miami
Beach Theater of the Performing
Arts.
The event, which will be held
on the first night of Chanukah in
tribute to the Israeli military
and medical forces which carried
out the rescue mission to
Entebbe on July 4, is sponsored
by the American Red
David for Israel.
Announcement of Peerce's ac-
ceptance was made by Sol
Drescher of Miami Beach, chair-
man of the festival and national
cochairman of the $10 million
campaign to build the new
central blood bank in Israel
which will be operated by the
Magen David Adorn.
Working with Drescher are
Florida Chairman Samuel
Reinhard, national ARMDI
President Joseph Handleman.
State President David Coleman.
Greater Miami chapter President
Howard Kaufman and Regional
Director Gerald Schwartz, all of
Miami Beach.
Liquor Manufacturers
Announce Promotion
The appointment of Walter M.
Haimann as executive vice
president-marketing of General
Wine and Spirits Co.. has been
announced by Frank S. Berger.
president. Mr. Haimann has
hern a vice president-director ot
marketing for the company.
(ieneral Wine and Spirits Co.
markets Chivas Regal Scotch.
Chivas Royal Salute Scotch,
Lochan Ora Liqueur, Ronrico
Puerto Rican Rum, and many
others.
Mr. Haimann joined an af-
filiate of General Wine and
Spirits Co. in 1971 as a product
manager. He advanced to
director of marketing, vice
president and director of
marketing, and vice president
and general sales manager. He
has worked for other affiliated
companies in marketing and
sales posts.
Mr. Haimann had also been
vice president of a New York ad-
WALTER M. HAIMANN
vertising agency, and senior vice
president of another.
A New York City native, and
a graduate of New York
University with both B.S. and
MBA. degrees. Mr. Haimann
lives in New York City.
Perrine
Rentals Inc.
169:10 S.W. 96 Ct.. Miami
Ph. 235-7031
UBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBtBIBIBIBIB|J
Happy Holidays
JOYA
4070 N.W. 37 Ave.. Miami Ph. 635-5441
Doors. Screens,
Windows
5 Per Cent Discount
When this ad is
presented.
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1665 West 49th Street
Hialeah 33010
822-5102
| Best Wishes At Sukkot |
I Jess Lock '
I & Key Service f
L
1200 NW 179th Street Miami 33169
624-0866
J


Page12-B
frvtetnorkMan
Fr'day. October i
Miami Bond* Associate Director
Retires After 25 Years of Service
Hi Salz, associate director of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization, will retire after
HISALZ
serving more than 25 years in
various capacities in the Israel
Bond Organization, both in
South Florida and in St. Louis.
Mo.
In making the announcement.
Milton M. Parson, director of tht
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization, said. "Mr. Salz has
been an invaluable member of
the staff serving Israel and the
Jewish community to the fullest.
His selfless efforts and unique
understanding of Israel's
problems drove Mr. Salz to work
a 7-day week. 15-hour day for
mpst of the year. He has proven
to be a dedicated and loyal Jew.
He will be sorely missed by the
organization and all the mem-
bers of the staff.''
Mr. Salz joined the Israel
Bonds staff in St. Louis in
March 1951 with the inception of
the campaign. In 1954 he moved
with hi9 family to Miami and has
been serving in various
Emanu-El PTA
Schedules Brunch
Continued from Page 1-B
featuring handpainting by Mrs
Ira Elegant.
Half-day pre-school children
will be held at the Temple for
parents to pick up following the
brunch, according to Mrs. Naomi
Brandeis, director of the nursery
and kindergarten department.
Registration for both the pre-
school and afternoon religious
school divisions is still open, and
limited enrollment in the
Lehrman Day School, grades one
through nine, is also available.
Dr. Baron, a graduate of Bar-
Han University of Israel, is
adopting latest methods of
teaching Hebrew and Judaism
from both Israel and the United
States
An accredited member of the
Solomon Shechter Day School
network, the Day School meets
all standards of the Florida De-
partment of Education and the
Dade County School Board,
according to Judge Frederick N.
Barad, president of Temple
Emanu-El.
October Calendar For
Papanicolaou Women
Members of the Shore Unit
Woman's Corps, of the Papa-
nicolaou Cancer Research In-
stitute, have a busy schedule in
October.
On Wednesday. Oct. 13, Mrs.
Louis (Joan) Baron, will host a
board luncheon meeting in her
home on Normandy Isle.
A boutique featuring new
merchandise appropriate for gift-
giving is slated for Thursday,
Oct. 14, starting at 11 a.m. at
the Corinthian on Miami Beach.
Chairperson for the affair is Mrs.
Leon Srago.
A regular membership lun-
cheon meeting at the Mont-
martre Hotel is planned for
noon, Monday, Oct. 25. Mrs.
Murray Alman is membership
vice president.
capacities with the Israel Bond
Organization, including director
of the Women's Division and di-
rector of Public Relations, prior
to being appointed associate
director of the Greater Miami or-
ganization in 1970.
Prior to joining the Israel
Bond Organization. Mr. Salz was
editor and publisher of the
Jewish Record of St. Louis, one
of the oldest Anglo-Jewish news-
papers west of the Mississippi
River. In addition, he authored
numerous articles for various
national publications.
Meeting Schedule
Of Pioneer Women
The newly-formed Sabra
Chapter of Pioneer Women,
covering North Miami and sur-
rounding communities, will hold
its second meeting on Monday.
Oct. 11. at 7:30 p.m. at the St.
Croix Apartments in North
Miami.
The Columbus Day meeting
will include the induction of new
members, a discussion of the up-
coming (Oct. 19-21) national
conference of the American
Zionist Federation and a review
of the outlook for Israel in the
Jewish New Year.
Helen Shavitz is the president
of the Sabra Chapter, which
schedules its meetings so that
professional and business women
can join.
Club No. 2 of Pioneer Women
was to hold a meeting, featuring
a memorial tribute to long-time
member Lisa Hoffman at the
Financial Federal Savings and
Loan Association civic
auditorium. 755 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach, at 1 p.m.
on Thursday. Oct. 7.
Masada Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold its annual in-
stallation meeting on Monday,
Oct. 11, at noon in the Pioneer
Women Council offices. Mrs.
Harriet Green, president of the
Council and of the South Florida
Zionist Federation, will induct
the officers for 1976-77.
Those to be installed include
Bertha Liebmann, president;
Rose Beckey and Irene Rac-
zkowski, vice presidents; and
Molly Sides, corresponding
secretary.
Mrs. Leah Naparst will be the
guest speaker Wednesday, Oct.
13, at a monthly meeting of the
Beba Idebon Chapter, scheduled
at noon in the civic auditorium
of the Washington Federal
Building, 1122 Normandy Drive,
Miami Beach.
fear Mitzvah)

t
MISONZNICK
Lisa M- Lefton, daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Donald h.
LeftOTl, uill he Hat Mil;: ah
at Temple Beth Shalom at a
private ha: dallah sen ire on
Saturday. Oct. 9 at 6:30p.m.
Lisa is in the eighth grade at
Ransom-Everglades School.
Liebman Book
Is Published
"Exploring the Latin
American Mind'' is th.' title "I
Sevmour B. Liebman's latesl
book. Publisher is Nelson Hall
Publishers of Chicago.
The new book involves a study
of psychological, sociological and
anthropological aspects of the
Latin American cultures
Liebman has been reappointed
for the fifth successive year, .is
adjunct research scholar at th.'
Institute of Inter-American
Studies of the University of
Miami. He served as book review
editor for The Jewish Floridian
for eight years.
His wife. Malvina W. Lieb-
man, is on the faculty of the
School of Education of the
University of Miami.
"Exploring the Latin Amer-
ican Mind" is the eighth book
published by Liebman. in ad-
dition to some 30 articles in
leading scholarly journals He is
president of the Jewish
Historical Society of South
Florida.
Lorber Asthma
Chapter Plans Meeting
The Lorber Chapter of the
National Asthma Center will
hold its monthly meeting on Oct
12 at 10 a.m. at the Sweden
House on South Dixie Highway.
Mr. Bernard Reiner of the
Sterling Travel Co. and a repre-
sentative of El Al Airlines will
present a travelogue of Israel.
MICHAEL MISONZNICK
Michael Misonznick, son of
\1r and Mr- David Mison/nick.
will observe hi- Bar Mittvah at
th, Beth Torah Congregation on
Oct 9 ai B:30 a m Dr Max \
Lipschitz, spiritual leader ol
Meth Torah. will conduct the
service.
Michael i- a student of the
Hebrew High School class of the
Beth Torah Harold Wolk
Religious School. He attends
eighth grade at John F. Kennedy-
Junior High School and his
hohtnes are tropical fish and
sports He is a member of the
Sabbath and High Holy Hay
Children- Choir and also a
member ol th.' junior CSV
chapter ol Beth Torah.
In addition to chanting the
Haftorah. Michael will also
conduct a portion ol the Shabbat
services
\ Kiddush in Michael's honor
will follow the services.
Guests include Michael's
grandparent-. Mr and Mrs.
Abraham Misonznick; aunts and
uncles Mr and Mrs. Arnold
Schneider and Mr and Mrs.
Harrv Mison. all of New York
Cits
DANIEL HACK
Daniel Lewis Hack, son of
Mrs Morris J. Hack, will be
called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Sunday. Oct. 10. at 9
a.m. at Beth David
Congregation.
Daniel is a student in the Beth
David Hebrew School, Hay
Class, and attends the seventh
grade at Arvida Junior High.
Mrs Morris J Hack will have
a lunch reception in her home
following the services at the
temple
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. David Shapiro and
Mrs. Sylvia Gettlin from
Wyncote. Pa ; Mrs. Ozie Flowers
and Mrs. Charles Hack of
Milwaukee, Wfa
EDWARD FRIEDMAN
Edward Jay Friedman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Donald M.
eriedmaJ
Friedman, will be called toI
Torah on the .i-ionofhbj
Mitzvah on S iturday, Oct
11:16 am. at I (Triple Ju
Coral Gables
Edward
Glades Jui
where hi member
wrestling te Hi
the Boj Si ut- and servj
vice president of Ruach, at
group at Temple Judes
A gradual, ol Temple,
Hebrew S hool, Eddie
continue hi- r, ligious edua
through 'inn
Celebrating with his
will be his (treat
Mr and Mrs Nate
from (la-dc n Ua Otheri
town guests and
Mr. Robert Lurii
N .1 and I Ir and Mm
Rothberg from < rlando. Fli
Mr and Mn
Friedman will host I
and reception in Edward si
Dr. Robert < Golden of
Lauderdale has been ni
convention hairman 'fit
sixth annual national me
of the College of Optmd
in Vision I> Golden, a formei
the Broward Count)
metric Association,
COVD's national chai
The contention is schii
Oct. 27-31 at the Ame
of Bal Harbour in
Beach.
Mi
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
_........... ... ... .. _______________ .... ... i n *
The session is free and open to
the public, according to Mrs.
Fannie Darcy, publicity com-
mittee chairman. Refreshments
will be served. Mrs. Anna
Silverman is acting hostess.
Mrs. Naparst will report on
her trip to Israel this summer,
where she participated in the
closing ceremonies of Pioneer
Women's Golden Jubilee ob-
servance. Mrs. Fannie Gibson,
president of the Beba Idelson
Chapter, will chair Wednesday's
meeting.
A Sukkot Bazaar will be held
by Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women Wednesday, Oct. 13.
from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. at the
Washington Federal auditorium,
633 NE 167 St., North Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Esther Weinstein, pub-
licity chairman, said handicraft,
children's clothing, baked goods
and other items will be offered U
benefit the welfare, health and
education programs in Israel oi
Pioneer Women.
BEGINNING: Week of Oct. 11, 1976
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Avenue Beg.-lnt Adv
North Miami Beach Beg-Int.-Adv
TIME: 2 Days a Week 2 Hours a Dey -10 **|
NORTH DADE
Monday & Wednesday
Tuesday & Thursday
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 No. Miami Beach Blvd.
North Miami Beach
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Avenue
Miami Beach
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Beg.-lnt -Adv. Tuesday & Thursday
MIAMI BEACH
Beg.-lnt -Adv
Beg.-lnt -Adv.
Monday & Wednesday
Monday & Wednesday
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
7500 S.W. 120th Street
Miami
Intermediate Tuesdoy & Thursday
SOUTH DADE
Mornings
Evenings
Evenings
Mornings
Evenings
Evenings
9 30 H30AM
7 30 'H
7 30 9:30*
10:00~I2:<;
730 '30|
7:30-
9:30*
8-00 '0:00*
Beg.-Int.-Adv. Tuesday & Thursday Mornings
Beg.-lnt-Adv Monday & Wednesday Evenings
FACULTY: Experienced-Certified Ulpan Hebrew Teachers
FEE: $40 for 40 hours of instruction
Co-sponsored b, AMUICAN ZIONBT FIDUAT10N ISIAEl AUYAH CINTBI.
,m. ,~_ DEMITMfNT OF EDUCATION AND CUITUII Of TH! WZO
TMI CWTtAL ACfNO FOt JEWISH EDUCATION Of GIIATH MIAMI JIWISN HOBATION.
Scholarships Available: F' Hudeim maionng in Jewish studies or entering Jewish Com"0
Granted by American Zionist Federation
For teachers in Jewish schools of Greater Miami
For members of the Aliyah Association of Canadians and Ame"<
Classes Credited for early childhood and Sunday Schoal licenses
For information concerning Regency College Credit for Public School Teachers Coll-'^
ft
tfjstw Now
Control Agency for Jewish f doc at ion- 576-4030


I,y, Octobers. 1976_________________________________^^^
ussell Heads Housing Force
, but the opportunity to
'' involved in this kind of
0f Israel's housing
is also expected to
vide incentives for American
|t(.
venture profit pos-
* Jewish fkrirfknr
Page 13-B
Uyss
lu'strv
Joint
Eies may also draw support
I \( H As a recent Israeli
jtstmenl report noted: "Since
domestic capital supply has
fer managed to catch up with
numerous investment op-
unities, the nonresident
eloper has become a common
Projects have been
jog larger over the yean
increasing scope for the ap-
jtion not only of foreign
nt.il. but also of imported
oical Know-how and or-
ational expertise."
involved in previous
pti in improve Israeli
ingconditions are optimistic
[his project will encourage
ivatHin and institute modern
hods ol planning. con-
ation and field supervision.
V \ lew of Kobert Russell:
think we finally have
loped the kind of situation
if anything is going to
n, it will be reflected in
urable results pretty
ly. If the project doesn't
the qualities we're looking
it will also be rapidly
ted."
key characteristic of the
li housing market is the
al absence of rental facilities
pt for special population
ps new immigrants, some
dwellers and similarly dis-
ntaged people who
in subsidies by special
mment action. For the
je citizen, there is prac-
y no alternative to home
rship
ith only the purchase
et available to most,
gs which could bolster
sectors of the economy
be accumulated from per-
and family sources, often
at hardship, prior to oc-
ncv This pattern limits
ility in the housing market
according to the M.I.T.
sis. "promotes higher than
sary expectations.'
r consumers, the closely
problems are excessive
and long production times,
no surprise that, after
nal defense. adequate
ing is said to be the main
m of Israeli citizens, since
learly the primary focus of
nal investment.
r Israel, with one of the
t building rates in the
this industry is an in-
tial factor in driving in-
iegal notice
notice of action
tonstructive service
i (no property)
LHUE^LRC|J,T COURT OF THE
PVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Pf FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
IVIL ACTION NO. 74-30M4
fCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THK MARRIAGE OF:
* ST JACQUES.
Petitioner.
and
,SH^S,- ^"Pendent
,}K SALOMON
' JACXJl>;s
fcto"r Mo""on Luyatae
lARVu?ro,,g"Halu
Ln ,' Hh-RKBY NOT&TED Uiat
in Hi Dls8lut'"i of Marriage
fj filed against you and you are
r w serve a copy of your written
\t\K any to ll on EDWARD J
Fonda 33138. and nie the
*lui the clerk of the above
?n on,r before Nov. 12, 1978;
"a default will be entered
duL "" the rel"f demanded In
Jjmtorpetiuon.
*k fa,"!1"11 l~b''he 7kwtbuST cor"cuUve weeks
iJFF-W^HH.ORIDIAN.
Irtal u? hand and "1 "I
Dei ,(i7,6laml- Flor'da on this 8th
KViAH? P BANKER
DadeCounty, Florida
ByB Peret
J NAURISON. ESQ.
I Street *""'
P "Ida 33138
"or Petitioner
Oct. 8, 15.13, 1878
flation to a recent level of more
than 40 percent. Housing is
known as the most sensitive
branch of the Israeli economy
and seems to register the im-
mediate impact of financial
problems.
Since the Yom Kippur War in
1973, immigration has slowed
and there has been a constant
decrease in building. In 1975, for
example, only 4.6 million square
meters were started compared to
8.6 million square meters in
1972,
This decline has resulted in
rising unemployment for eon
struction workers and the ac-
cumulation of building materials
in factories. Hardest hit have
bom public companies which are
now making determined efforts
to decrease the number of
housing units in their
possession.
Further support for gloomy
forecasts is the decline in the
number of Jewish building
workers due to aging and the
fact that today's youth shows
little enthusiasm for joining the
trade Labor groups are warning
that decreased construction
down as much as 25 percent in
1976 will lead to financial and
social problems.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
channels funds for humanitarian
aid to Israel's people through
United Jewish Appeal and the
Jewish Agency.
"One sure way of alleviating
this growing problem," Russell
concluded, "is channeling the
concerns of the American Jewish
community into campaigns like
CJA-IEF,
"These meaningful commit-
ments of dollars by Jews in
Miami," he said, "are the very
tools through which this urgent
housing shortage can be les-
sened, and strong bonds of peace
and brotherhood can be secured
between our people in the
1970s."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78-30078
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK THE MARRIAGE OF:
I.INO SANTIAGO.
Petitioner,
and
URACIKLA SANTIAGO.
Respondent
TO. (iKACIEI-A SANTIAGO
4713' Wlllowbrooke
Ixw Angeles. California BOOM
YOt ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on ABRAHAM A
(JAI.Hl'T, attorney for Petitioner
whose address Is 721 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida 33138.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
November 1st, 1076: otherwise a
0. ault will be entered against you for
1. 1 relief demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 27
day of Sept., 1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By H. F. Muscorella
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
GALBUT AND GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Fla 33138
(872 3100)
By: Abraham A Galbut
Attorney for Petitioner ___
Oct. 1.8, 16, 22. 1078
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SMART 4. SASSY HAIR CREATIONS
at 12780 N. Kendall Dr.. in the City of
Miami. Florida S3183, Intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
FDated at Miami. Florida, this 27th
day of September. 1878.
CURLS. INC..
a Florida Corp
Bv JOHN BORGES. President
ALLEN KORNBLUM. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
18 West Flagler Street
Suite 404
"'*"' F,OTUUSS1MOc. 1.8. IB. 22. 107.
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION.
995 SW 67th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely Cantor Aron Ben Aron (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
BETH AM TEMPLE 5950 N Kendall
Dr Relorm Dr Herbert M
Baumqard Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Chetitj (3)
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig (23)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Relorm Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed (23A)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
10755 SW 112th SI Liberal Rabbi Washington Ave Orthodox Rabbi
B.uiy Tabachnikolf (3 A) Tsvi G Schur (32)
BETH DAVID 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson (4AI
BETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW 120th
St Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson 14 B)
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max
Shapiro Cantor Leon Segal Rev
Mendel Gutterman (6)
IBEIH TOV II MI'LE 6438 SW 8th St
Conservative R.ibbi Charles Rubel
CantOI William Golembe 181
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 760C
SW 123rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. (I Al
B NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW 183rd SI Conservative
Rabbi Victor D Zwellmg Cantor
Jack Lerner (36)
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF
GREATER MIAMI --------------------
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 NE 19th St. Miami
573 5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at 8 p.m.
Sukkot Services
Dr. Narot will discuss:
"The Non-Political
Issues of the
Presidential Campaign"
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 2Sth
St Conservative Rabbi Solnmon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Litshin.
(11)
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 1th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sherman Kir-
shner. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer.
(13).
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (lormerly
Beth Tikval 9075 Sunset Dr Relorm
Rabbi Joseph R Narol (13 A)
SAMU EL TEMPLE 8900 SW 107th
Ave Suite 306 Conservative Rabbi
Edwin P Farbei (9)
ZION TEMPLE 8000 Miller Rd
Conservative Rabbi Norman N
Shapiro Cantor Ben Dickson ( 16)
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLF 951 E
4th Ave Conservative < IS)
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Daniel J. Fingerer. (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBA^H SEFARO
CONGREGATION 707 5th St
Orthodox Rabbi Mordecai
Chaimonts (32 Bl
AGUDATH ISRAEL 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N Ever
(17)
BETH EL 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Oithodox Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL 7 70 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro (181
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamches
( 19)
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE 1545
Jellcrson Ave Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Wmograd Cantor Saul Breeh
(20)
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE 4144 Chase
Ave Liberal Dr Leon Kronish
Cantor David Conviser (21)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE 103)
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass (21 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I. M.
Tropper (22)
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM
CONGREGATION 848 Meridian Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig.
(22-A) _______
D NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr Abraham I.
Jacobson. (22-8)
TEMPLE EMANU EL
t cmonv'Bi,
1701 Washington Avenue
538 2503
Conservative
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
CANTORZVIADLER
Sukkot Services:
Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday
at 9 a.m.
Choi Hamoed Sukkot Services
Monday through Thursday
8 a.m. at 8: JO p.m.
Saturday:
Dr. Lehrman will discuss:
"A Harvest Well Deserved"
Sunday:
Dr. Lehrman will discuss:
"Ancient Sukkah and ___
- Modem Menace" "
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE.
5445 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach
Conservative
Sukkot Services
Rabbi Aaron Shapiro
Cantor Fred Bernstein
Services every Saturday
at 9 a.m.
864 43 53
Membership Inquiries
Welcome
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Or Tibor H Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrlield
Cantor Abraham Sell (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korf (67)
MENORAH TEMPLE 620 75th St
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowiti. Cantor Nico Feldman
(28)
NER TAMID TEMPLE 801h St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Laboviti Cantor Edward
Klein (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phineas A
Weberman (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias (31)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman Cantor Ian
Alpern (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Jacob I
Nishck (33 A)______
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 Interama Blvd. Conservative.
Dr Max A. Lipschiti. (34)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 571
NE 171st St. Conservative Rabbi Nesim
Gambach
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 72nd Ave Relorm Rabbi
Ralph P Kingsley Cantor Irvinq
Shulkes (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Dov
Bidmck (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MiAMI 990 NE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLelf (39)
CORAL GABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT
SYNAGOGUE. University of Miami.
1100 Miller Drive. Traditional and
Liberal Services. Rabbi Sanford H.
Shydnow.
judea TEMPLE. SS00 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat.
Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Tokayer.
Cantor Jack Rubin. (41)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox Rabbi
Isaac D Vine (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER 183
NE 8th St Conservative Rabbi Paul
Bender (511
HOLLYWOOD
8BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW *2nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David
Rosenfield. (47-B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1JS1 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jafle
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold (46) _______
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 Johnston St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S Listtield
(65) _______
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal Rabbi Robert Fraiin (47-C)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
GOGUE 7473NW4thSt (691
SYNA
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative Rabbi Avrom Drann.
Cantor Abraham Kester (481
DEERFIELD BEACH
IEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE
Century Village East Conservative
Rabbi Da.id Berenl i62i
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
M.nqate Blvd Conservative Cantor
Ch.11 lis Pirlman
SHOLOM TEMPLE 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative Rabbi Morris A Skop
Cantoi Yaacov Renter (491
CORALSPRINGS
BETH OR TEMPLE. 3721 NW 100th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Max Weiti. (44)
HALLANDALE .
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
116 NE 8th Ave Conservative Rabbi
Harry E Schwarti Cantor Jacob
D.uwiqei (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139 Taft
Street Conservative Rabbi Sidney I,
l iihin (63)
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd Conservative
Rabbi Philip A Labowiti Cantor
Maurice Neu (42)
EMANU EL TEMPLE 3245 W
Oakland Park Blvd Relorm Rabbi
Joel S Goor Cantor Jerome Klement.
(43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 910*
NW 57th St Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44 A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF
HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Road
Oaks Condominium
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomier
Sukkot Services
Friday 6 45 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.
Sunday 9 a.m., Daily 7:30 a.m.
Saturday, Rabbi Bomier
will discuss:
"TheSukkah:
Life's Insecurity"
Sunday, Rabbi Bomier
will discuss:
"The Lulav and
Branching Outward"
Families Invited Into
Synagogue Succah
Membei ol the Rabbinical Association
ol Gieater Miami
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OFGREATERMIAMI
208 Bluravne Blvd., Miami. Fla. SSIS7.
.178 40IKI. Rabbi Solomon Schlff.
Executive 1 Ice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Klagler St. Miami. Kla. 33131.
STMSM. Kabbl Sanford Shapero.
Dlrectof.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
II10 NE 183rd St., North Miami Beach.
Fla. 3.1182.847 8084.
Kabbl Seymour Friedman.
Executive Director.
T.V. Programs
Sunday. Oct. 10
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 ajn.
There will be no
Jewish Worship Hour
due to the
Sukkot Holiday.
"Still. Small Voice"
There will be no live
"Still, Small Voice"
due to the
Sukkot Holiday.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
6:42
14TISHRI-5737
*


mm
Page 14-B
*leni*tifk>rirf*n
Friday. Octobers,
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 76 til!
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE: ESTATE OF
NOVIDOR, HELEN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
HELEN NOVIDOR, deceased, File
Number 78-6212. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for DADE County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which Is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is PHILIP
SEIGEL, whose address Is 1346 Alton
Road, Apt. B-3. Miami Beach, Florida.
The name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed, if
the claim Is not yet due. the date when
It will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of this Notice of Administration:
Oct. 8, 1976
PHILIP SIEGEL
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of HELEN NOVIDOR
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
BARRY C. FLEISHER
LAW OFFICE OF
BARRY C. FLEISHER
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 460
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Telephone: 338-4421
Oct. 8, 15. 1976
ns the ciRccrr court for
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FUe Number IMM
Division John R. BUnton
IN RE : ESTATE OF
JOSEPH SHAPIRO,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JOSEPH SHAPIRO, deceased. File
Number 76-6264. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida. The personal representative of
the estate Is FAYE SHAPIRO, whose
address Is 6039 Collins Avenue, Apt.
911, Miami Beach, Florida. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when
It will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim la secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT 30 FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the flrat publication of this
Notice of Administration: Oct. 1, 1976.
FAYE SHAPIRO
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JOSEPH SHAPmO
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Stewart M. Mlrmelll. Esquire
Suite 1008
200 SE 1st Street
Miami. Florida SSI31
Telephone (MS) 186-86*0
Oct. 1.8. 17
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ASSOCIATED BONDING CO. AND
ABC. BAIL BONDS at 622 NW 12 Ave..
Miami, Fla. 33136. Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
HAROLD SIEGEL
Oct. 8. 18, 22, 29, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LES KLEIN & FRIENDS at 301 Arthur
Godfrey Rd Miami Beach, Fla In
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida __. n,,^
REAL PROPERTY CONCEPTS. INC
A Florida Corp.
Sept. 17.24; Oct. 1.8. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SIR SPEEDY INSTANT PRINTING
CENTER, at 28 Almeiia Avenue. Coral
Gables. Florida 33134. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
ROYBAR, INC.
MICHAELJ FREEMAN, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
_____________Oct. n, ia. a, a, me
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-30*48
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GERTRUDES RODRIGUEZ,
Petitione: *Wlfe
and
EDUARDO RODRIGUEZ,
Respondent /.Husband
TO: EDUARDO RODRIGUEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on ABE KOSS.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is 2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Suite
715. Coral Gables. Florida 33134. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 12. 1976; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN, 120 NE
6 Street. Miami. Florida 33132.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 30
day of Sept.. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By H F Muscorella
As Deputy Clerk
Abe Koss,
Attorney at Law, PA.
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
No 715
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Tel : 446-1444
Attorney for Petitioner
___________________Oct 8. 15. 22, 29,1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74 6267
Division Joseph Nesbitt
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELAINE M. ROGERS
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE'
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ELAINE M. ROGERS, deceased. File
Number 76-6267, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Court House. West
Flagler Street at First Avenue, Miami,
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate is MAR-
SHALL ROGERS, whose address Is
1015 Belie Meade Island. Miami.
Florida 33138. The name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when
It will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the flrat publication of this
Notice of Administration: Oct. 1, 1976.
(S) MARSHALL ROGERS
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ELAINE M. ROGERS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Sol Alexander
19 W. Flagler Street
Suite 317
Miami. Florida S3130
Telephone: 877-0435
Oct. 1. 8.1976
fNTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No 76-28483
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
LILLIE SELLARS, wife and
CLYDE PHILLIP SELLARS.
husband.
TO: CLYDE PHILLIP SELLARS
c ',o Rudgers Barber Shop
248 George Street
New Brunswick. New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Wife's Attomev. LESTER
ROGERS, whose address Is 1454 NW 17
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33125. and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 22nd day
of October. 1976. or a Default will be
entered against you
DATED this 13th dav ol September.
1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By I. Barnard
Sept. 17. 24, Oct 1.8.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7*-2*034
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MASSILLON CIVIL.
Petitioner.
and
LELLIE FIVILRE a< k- a
LULDS FEVRY.
Respondent
TO: LELLIE FIVILRE a k a
LULIE FEVRY
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to it on GARY B
SACK. ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is Retter b Sack, 801
Dade Federal Bldg 101 East Flagler
St., Miami. Florida 33131. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before October 29.
1976; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida, on this
17th day of Sept.. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. F. Muscorella
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
GARY B. SACK. ESQUIRE
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler St.
Miami. Fla
Attorney for Petitioner
-----------------------Sept. 24: Oct. 1.8 15 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7*.26937
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ELIE JEAN-PIERRE,
Husband. Petitioner
and
LIEZI DA PREDELIES
JEAN PIERRE.
Wife, Respondent.
TO: LIEZI DA PREDELIES
JEAN PIERRE
Rl di Jur Badela
Vie H 33
Port de Palx. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to it on DANIEL
RETTER, ESQ.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building, 101 East Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before October 29
1976; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
16th day of September. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone: 868-6090
Sept. J4;Oct. l.i, in, iW6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GP/EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
COLOR PAINTING at 450 SW 120 Ave
Miami. Fla.. Intends to *)' "
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
REINALDOLEDESMA
Oct 8. 18. 22. 29. 1076
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CAFE SHALOM, at 163 Collins Avenue.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
DANIEL YEFFET 150*1
SHMl'EL RAHABEE (50Vi)
SIMON. HAYS
AGRUNDWERG
Attorneys for
CAFE SHALOM
60S Alnsley Building
Miami. Florida 33132
LEGAL NOTICE
Oct 8, 15. 22, 29. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7* 24S59
ACTION FOR ANNULMENT
HENRY HENDERSON. Plaintiff.
Vi
CASSANDRA A
MONTGOMERY. Defendant,
Ijst known residence
257 NW 57th Street
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Annulment has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a ropy of your written defenses,
if any. to It to ALAN J HODIN. at-
tornev for Plaintiff, whose address is
101 NW 12th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
33128. and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before November 12. 1976. otherwise a
Default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four i4i consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Florida, on this
30th day of September. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: A Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
ALAN J. HODIN. ESQUIRE
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
i 303 i 324 4555
_____________Oct 8. 15. 22. 29. 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 74-SS7S
IN RE ESTATE (IF
M.MA S ROBINSON
ised
NOTICE OF Al'MINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING ClJUMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
AMOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN SAID
ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ALMA S ROBINSON, deceased, late of
Dade County Florida, File Number 76-
5575 Is pending In the Circuit Court In
and for Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 3rd
Floor. Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street Miami. Florida
33130 The personal representatives of
this estate are J PATRICK ROBIN
SON and GLORIA ROBINSON, whose
address If c -o HENRY M WAITZKIN.
I-awyer. 740 7lst "tree!, Miami Beach.
Florida 33141 The name and address of
the attorney for the personal
representatives are set forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against this estate are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when
it will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk of the above
styled court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal represen-
tative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
( ROM 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
representatives, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
r,u}.*CLAIMS' DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
DATED at Miami. Florida on this
2lst day of September, 1976.
J PATRICK ROBINSON
GLORIA ROBINSON
As Persona] Representatives of the
Estate of ALMA S ROBINSON
bm_. v.. Deceased
hirst publication of this notice of ad-
ministration on the 8th day of October.
11176
HENRY M WAITZKIN. Lawyer
P.O. Box 414631
740 7lst Street
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Telephone 868 0353
Attorney for Personal
Representatives
Oct. 8. IB, 1976
NOTICE UNdbT
FICTITIOUS name,.
NOTICE IS HEREBYOn! I
theunderrtgned.desiZf^l
business under the fwiii.
GRANADA COIN |^^
SW 8th Street. Mlaw pSLT1
to register said name w^T
therarcu coun
--------------------------- 0c' L8. u. i
NOTICE UNDER
M FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (JTM,
the undersigned, desiring in wi
business under the fictitious naSH
SEA SHANTY '
THE SEA SHANTY
at 166 Sunny Isles Blvd Vum,,
intend to register said namenLl
Clerk of the Circuit Court J?'
County. Florida '
K A W ENTERPRISES Kf '
a Fla Corp
MICHAEL WILLIAMS PW,
SALLY KI.EIN Secret**
"'' 1. ft, 15 W J
noiiceiTnder
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GTVWl
the undersigned deslrln* to enn
business under the fictitious u*.
JEMAH MEDICAL CENTER Rcl
285 NW 27th Avenue Miami
33125. Intends In register bh,
with the Clerk <.! the Circuit I
Dade County. Florida
SYLVIA ARISTA
--------------------Sept 1M Oft | .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS, NAME LA*
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES |
the undersigned rt.-sinng to ip
business under th-- fictitious ntntl
ELECTRICAL TECHNIQUES T
NW 139 Street (I|m l/icka
33064. Intends to register said
with the Clerk of the Circuit (
Dade County Florida
K T INCORPORATED
a Florida corporaUon
KURT WE I.LI SCH
ATTORNEY AT I V.\
161 Almerta Avenue
Suite 20f>E
Coral Qblea Fli -'134
Attorney for
E T INCORPOKM'EH
Oct 18.15 8.1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES I
the undersigned, desiring to en rip]
business under the fictitious namel
FASHION FINALE at 1*73! Sl
Avenue. In the City <>f Miami
Intend to register the said name i
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of E
County. Florida
Dated at Miami Florida IN
day of September 1976
LANAKAY V\ [SWELL Partw I
MARGARITA HUHER. Co-PirMtl
SANDRA S WAN SON. Co-PartneT
JOSEPH DIBARTOI.i'MEO
Attorney for Apphi ant
8400 Bird Road
Miami. Florida 33155
226 2276
is ::.ai
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTfM
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-4215
Division John R. Bunion
IN RE ESTATE OF
PHILIP GELLER
Deceased
NOTICE OF Al AllNISTRATlOJJ
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING Cl
OR DEMANDS AOAINR
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL ff
PERSONS INTERESTED W
ESTATE _,,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED!
the administration of the eiialM
PHILIP GELLER. deceased r>
Number 78-6285 is pendini J
Circuit Court for Hade County i/r
Probate Division, the address
is Dade CounU Courthouse m
Florida. The persona; represent*"
the estate Is RUTH GELLER *
address Is 1610 I-enox Avenue
Beach. Florida The name ana i
of the personal representative!
torney are set forth below
All persons having claim
demands against the esuu
required. WITHIN THREE WW
FROM THE DATE OF T5|
PUBLICATION OF THIS N0TIl
file with the clerk of the ""'Jf
written statement of any' cswm
demand they may l" ""J
must be in writing and mustPsj
Lhe basis for the claim Uie nam
address of the creditor or Wijgl
attorney, and the amoiintc"l
the claim Is not yet due. the ( JI
It will become due hall *"A
ctalm is contingent or unlquicwjl
nature of the unraU1!>uZ1
stated. If the claim ,
security shall be **
ctelmant shall dellv-rsufflc^
of the claim to the clerk to*1
clerk to mall one copy to eacnp=-i
representative j the e*"l
All person. interest .din W^\
whom a copy of ",,
Administration s Ibeen* oS.
required, WITHIN THREE^ Q
FROM THE DATE OF THt.
PUBLICATION Or THIS N J
file any objections the may ?
challenge. the val ,1
decedent's will, the quaUfi^^
personal representative or
or Jurisdiction of the uri
ALL CLAIMS DEMA^p,
OBJECTIONS NOT SO
BE FOREVER BAKREI' it
D,e of the ,," Ort*
Notice of Administration
1978 RUTHGELLEB
ATTORNEY FOR PERS0NA1-
REPRESENTATIVE
JULIUS H BROWNER
84lSW4thWay
Margate. Florida 33068
Telephone S06-W1 8686 ^ ,,,)


October 8,1976
*ki,l rkridfrr
Page 15-B
LEGAL
NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
MrtTlCE UNDER
rf MARKETING 41. at 926
"\;r, 8,15.22.29.1078
"Notice under
fictitious name law
rtTICT Is HKKKBY GIVEN that
fciderilgned desiring to engage In
fcunder the fictitious name of
K?u HKimrrs pharmacy at
Part R0d Mni. Florida In-
. in rft : name ^^ the
, ,,. Circuit Court of Dade
"Ch PHARMACY INC.
Ember iWfi
I n -.
I
- ,3. 22. 29. IT*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
n given that
[ engage in
utloui name ol
I PRODI CTSOF
I street Miami
I to register laid
I of the Circuit
l> Florida
nca inc
lliv m i X HtRSCH Executive
I | Treat
I
I N
1--
I inc
I
i I ii l I s. 15. 197ti
, INTME l'TM JUDICIAL
ICUITCOURT DADE. FLORIDA
lENERAL JURISDICTION DIV.
CASE NO 76 NIJ8
|NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
|UA D McWII UK8
.MS
I
Ili.ovi.U Mi WILL! \ms
I NKNOWN
Juarf required to file an Answer or
the Petition for
llution of marriage filed against
.r above named
i and servi thi "ntrinal upon the
Iragned clerk and a ropy upon
(PHC LAI SKI. KSy 12583 NW
frenue Miami Klorlda. not later
October 29. 1976, otherwise a
kill will be entered against you In
Wance with the law
lied feptrmnrr 21. 1W7B. A.D.
RICHARI>P BRISKER
Clerk of the Court
B) \ v Hewett, D.C.
>. |: -'4. (let 1. K. 15. 1976
ICONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
|THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
lEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
|0FFLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-28700
ERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ICTIONFOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE V v.KOF
EHUSAR1K
and
I
f A \ SARIK
IWtltOI
Mth Glens Falls,
^
HERt BY NOTIFIED that
tion for In- nlutlon of Marriage
vein and you are
pj of your written
' II n M.HERT I.
fiCAKu fsq attorney for
fcner. wh address Is 2491 NW
P'' '' Klorlda 33125. and
F II e clerk ol the
I before Oct 22,
I will......ntered
t demanded In
["'" >.. iihlished once
i utlve weeks In
I \N
F ind Ihe seal of
f-ur,a'v I .rida.on thlsHth
lpt.-, ,
BRINKER
1 In ult Court
nda
iwJr
AsDep itj Clerk
Jit Com- -
|RT|. CARI CARTE. B8Q
C
[ ner
I
17.24; Oct 1.8, 1976
lc,,TNT|CE UNDER
I "OUS NAME LAW
I I BY GIVEN that
[ to ei ,..,,- ui
I flcutloui name ol
Weal 29
Ma aoi'J. Ill
I ''"" *'lh UM
l-norM ''ourt ** Dade
iNO
"J"- ct 1.8. 15.1976
l. !CT TIOUS NAME LAW
lier H|,;'iEBY GIVEN that
ki ul" d,,8lrtnE to enrage In
Sir. .M B0ITIQUE, at 1817
KlewM?' N0rth M1*ml B*ch>
krToMi/el,ter *>" "ne with
F Plontta ult 0urt D'(ta
^TZUCKERUaN. Secretary
^PtM; Oct. 1.8. IB. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NAVELES INDUSTRIAL SALES at
3747 NW 52 St.. Miami. Fla S3142. In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
ARTHUR SELEVAN
Oct. 8, 15, 22. 29, 1976
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. 76-27702
(Division 31)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE The Matter of
Adoption of a Minor,
B) JOE LOUIS SOLOMON,
Petitioner
TO JOHN 0 KARA
isofi Georgia Avenue
Wayi roes, Georgia 3inoi
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Adoption has been filed
against you ami you are required to
serve a rop\ of vmir written defense!
If any to It on HAROLD CEASE at
torney tor Petitioner, whose address is
27211 Weal flagler Streel Miami. Fla
33135. and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled court on or
before November B, 1976; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORII'IAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 27
dav of September. 1976.
RICH Alt! > P BRINKER
As Clerk fin ult Court
I i.ide County, Florida
B) A frutcher
\- I leputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Bi
HAROLD CEASE F.sg
2720 Weal Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct 1.8. 15. 22, 1976
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 76 79649
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
LUISG NAVARRO,
Petitioner
and
NELIDA BENITEZ NAVARRO,
Respondent
TO Nellda Benltez Navarro
Last known residence:
Pueblo Nuevo
Ha!re i inente Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to It on GLADYS
GERSON. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33128, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov 5, 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
22nd day of September. 1976
RICHARD I> BRINKER
\- Clerk Circuit Court
I i.nlr County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
GLADYS GERSON Esy
101 NW t2th Avenue
Miami. Florida 88128
1.3051 324-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
Ort 1.8, 16, '-"-' 1978
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
'N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No 76-29815
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE LINDA LOUISE BARNES
Petitioner
and
JOSEPH ALLARD BARNES
Respondent
T<> Joseph ALLARD BARNES
Residence I nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIr :
an action for Dissolution of Mar-
has been filed against .
required to serve a i opj ol your written
defenses, if any, to it on i-iw Offli i
GEORGE J TAI.IANOFF attorney for
Petltionei whose address is (SO Lincoln
Road Miami Beach, Florida 881SJ
in.' me original with the clerk ol the
above styled court on or before Nov 3.
1976; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In Ihe complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
23rd day of September. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By WUlle Bradshaw Jr.
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Law Offices of
GEORGE J TALIANOFT
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida S8189
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 1.8. lfl.t8.ltTi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-6294
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY LIEF, a / k /a
HARRY LIFE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
HARRY LIEF, a k a HARRY LIFE,
deceased. File Number 76-6294. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida The Co-
personal representatives of the estate
are JOSEPH SCHMIER and MICHAEL
LIEF, whose addresses are respec-
tively HJ00E Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale Fla and lfil Lincoln Ave..
Elberson, New Jersey The name and
address of the personal represen-
tatives' attorney are set forth below-
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE HATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with Ihe clerk of the above court a
written statement of anv claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must he in writing and must Indicate
the 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 date when
It will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
suited. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedents will, the qualifications of the
personal representat'-e. or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: October 8,
1976
MICAHELLIEF
JOSEPH SCHMIER
As Co Personal
Representatives of the
Estate of HARRY LIEF, a,'k /a
HARRY LIFE,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
JOSEPH SCHMIER
2500 E Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Suite 811
Hallandale. Florida 33009
Telephone 948 1586
Oct. 8. 15. 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-5981 (Blanton)
IN RE ESTATE OF
BERTHA CIESLINSKI.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE
yOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
BERTHA CIESLINSKI. deceased. File
Number 76-5981. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for DADE County.
Florida Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida The personal
representative of the estate is
LORETTA ANZAK, whose address Is
ili>:i NE 18181 Street. North Miami
Beach. Florida The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below-
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they mav have Each claim
he in writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address ol the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
aim is not yet due. the date when
It will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
d if the claim is secured the
securltj shall be described. The
-liver sufficient copies
of the claim to Ihe clerk to enal
, |,,rk copy to each personal
. sentatlve
: in the esta
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 anv objections they may have that
challenges Ihe validity of the
.nt'swill, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration October 8,
1976 LORETTA ANZAK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Bertha Clesllnskl
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
NATHANIEL L. BARONE. JR.
BON Blscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 8in
Telephone: TB7-S7.B q,., 8, ,B, ltw
Hyman Sootin, 77,
Pioneer Miamian, Dies
Hyman Sootin. 77 of Miami,
died Oct. 4. He is survived by his
wife of 54 years, Bertha; a son,
Harvey of Miami; daughters,
Mrs. Adele Katz of Miami and
Mrs. Hilma Gessen of Ann
Arbor, Mich.; sisters, Ruth
Heyman and Celia Kreit;
brothers, Herman and Larry
Sootin, and six grandchildren.
Mr. Sootin was a pioneer
Miamian. coming here in 1920-
21. He was an artist, lecturer
and author. Mr. Sootin had been
an officer in several Miami area
synagogues and was past presi-
dent of the Miami Zionist
District and past president of
the Israel Numismatic Society of
(ireater Miami. Interment Mt.
Sinai. Arrangements by Gordon.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations to charity.
BRONSTEIN Henry, of Miami.
Interment Citv of Miami Blasberg
IR \BAKNICK Mary, of Miami Beach,
on Auk 80 Interment Mt Sinai
Riverside
KATZNELSON, Esther, of Miami
Beach, on Auk 31 Interment Mt
Nebo. Riverside.
KUOEL, Dora Role-Rosen. 87. of Bay
Harbor Islands, on Aug 30. Entom-
bment Lakeside Riverside.
ROTH. Irene G R8. on Aug 30. In
Miami
SCHORR. Rose, of Miami Beach, on
Vic 31 Interment Star of David
Gordon
SHORE, Theodore, of Miami Beach.
Blasberg,
KAPLAN. Thelma Marie, of North
Miami Beach, on Aug 31. Riverside
KRAUS8, Dr Maurice, of Surfside.
Blasberg
POPPER, Dr Ladlslav, of Miami
Beach. Blasberg.
RAPHAELS. Edwin, of Bal Harbour, on
Sept. 1. Entombment Lakeside
Riverside.
ROBBINS, Anna, 80, of Miami Beach.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon
SIEGAL. Rose, 87. of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 31. Interment Star of David.
Newman.
FEINSTEIN, Myra, S8, of North Miami
Beach, on Sept. 21. Interment
Lakeside. Riverside.
SANDLER. Aaron. 82. on Sept. 18.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
STEINBERG, Eva, 74, on Sept. 16.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
SIMON. Sender, 80, on Sept 1.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
I.EVINE. Sadye, SB, on Sept IB.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
KAYE. Sylvan A., 71. of Miami, on
Sept. 21. Interment Star of David
Gordon.
GOODMAN. Max. M. of Miami Beach,
on Sept. 18. Interment Mt. Sinai
Riverside
BARATZ. Harry, 79, of Bal Harbor, on
Sept. 19. Riverside.
LAUBERT. Katherlne. of North Miami,
on Sept 19. Levitt.
LEAVITT, Samuel. 76, of Miami, on
Sept. 20. Interment Star of David.
Riverside.
V1ANDELL, Sam, 73, of Miami Beach,
on Sept. 18. Interment Vista
Memorial Gardens Riverside
5PECTOR. Meyer, 77, of Miami Beach,
on Sept. 20. Gordon
HOROVITZ, Harry L, S2, of North
Miami Beach Riverside
NEEDLEMAN, Ida. of North Miami
Beach, on Sept 24. Riverside
HEISE. Henry, 74, of Miami Beach.
Interment Lakeside. Riverside.
MILLER. Rose. 68, of Miami Beach, on
Sept 23 Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside
BLEEMER, Fannie, of Miami Beach.
on Sept. 28 Interment Mt Nebo.
Riverside
KATZ. Harry B. of Miami Beach.
Blasberg
KATZ. Pearl. 65, of Miami Beach, on
Bepl 26. Interment Lakeside
Riverside.
l.E\ V. Israel S 88, of Miami Beach,
on Sept 24. Interment lakeside.
Riverside
MEADOW. Jacob, of Miami Beach
Interment Mt. Nebo Blasberg
BECKER, Edward I. 8. of Miami, on
Sept 23. Interment Mt Nebo Gor-
don
"EINSTEIN. Sarah. 66. of North
Miami, on Sept. 23. Interment
Lakeside Levitt.
CAPLAN. Simon. 72. of Miami Beach,
on Sept 23 Interment Mt. Sinai.
Gordon.
SCHLACHMAN. Harry, of Miami
Beach, on Sept 23.
SWIFT. Ruth. 68. of Miami Beach, on
Sept 22 Interment Star of David.
Riverside
FELDSTEIN, Sam. 82, on Sept 17.
Interment Mt Nebo Blasberg
SCHWARTZ, Harry, of North Miami
Beach, on Sept. 30. Interment Mt.
Hebron Blasberg
SEIFERT, Murray C. 75. of Miami
Beach, on Sept 29. Riverside.
SHANE. Martin. 81. on Sept. 26.
Interment Mt Nebo. Riverside
DREIBLATT. Benjamin. 78. on Sept
27 Interment Mt Nebo. Riverside.
DINNERSTEIN. Lillian, 72, on Oct. 1.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open fverr Ooy C/oifd Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
friendship...
means someone cares
CORDON FUNERAL HOME
SfnSng thf Jl.ill Community tinct till
OSTN00OX
CONItRVtTlVt
_______ffOSM SERVICE*.
Emi.uil G.'.on (IS46I He Gorotn
Mury 6omonit9Mi Untie Cordon
T.l.phont B88-5X4
Levitt
memorial ehepele
m, p.mb~k. a*. IMMW,. Dials h*t.
HSoftwes* ris. M.rli M..m.. Fl..
SONNY LEVITT, F.O.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76lh Rd., Forest Hills, NY.
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S tevitt, F.D
I.


|B|
Pag. 16-B
>Jenit[kri^L
Frida
v;,'tober8
CASH CUB SHOWDOWN
IN DOLLARS AVAILABLE
WANTED
S Your Basic Bargain Store
PRICK IFFICIIVI THRU SATIHIOAY OCT08II t
AT All PANTRT PRIDC STORES HOW FT Picir,
TO KIV WEST "
*,|."*K 'OUR FOOD STAMPS Bu> OU MORI
llllllllllll AT YOUR IASIC ACAN STORI
Minium
sum
k CUSTOMER MAY PURCHASE ONC 0 All
STARRED ITEMS WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 00 OH MOM EXCLUDING
CICAtETTES
%&m SAVE40C
ON TWO CUPS
Pantry Pride
Cottage Cheese
#9 24cupZ
CREAMED
# uavt two cups PtiASi wiivi oiHiiruiCMASis
Of V 00 Ot MOII MCIUUING CIGARITTIS
USDA
CHOICE
WESTERN CORN FED
i Beef Loin
Jop Loin Strip
SAVE 34
Tide Laundry
Detergent
99
49-OZ
PKG
Basic
Bargain!
SAVE $1
ON TWO PKGS
(N.Y. STRIP)
WHOLE OR
HALF
Hygrades
Franks Knocks
99c
BALI PARK
MEAT
OF BEEF
MB
PKG.
* UNIT 1 RKGS.. HIAII WITH OTHf I FURCHAUS
OR 7 M OR MOM IXCIUOINC M1IEI1II
PANTRY PRIDf
Ice Cream
Bar
65
California Fine Wine
North Mountain Wines
ALL VARIETIES
/ tvtttty /
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED BEEF
Chuck Shoulder
Pot Roast Bnls.
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
Beef Chuck
Blade Steak
m 3bf itAKimJ
$419
1
LB.
LB.
U.S.D.A. CHOKI Wilt COIN 'ID ill' IOIN
GRADE A QUICK FROZEN
Turkey
Drumsticks
39c
LB.
$ J 79
Sirloin Steaks .. $1S9 Cubed Steaks
U.S.B.A. CHOKI Will. COIN riO III- "- i CHOKI VIAl SHOU1DII
Rib Steak ,. *V9 Blade Steaks 1. M9
USOA CMOICI BIIF ROUND BOnOM GRAOI A QUICK FROZIN
Round Steak 1. *149 Cornish Hens 69c
U S.O A CHOKI WIST COIN IID till IOIH CO 'l OR SMIPPIO RRIMIUM IRISH ff\
Porterhouse Steaks 1 Fryer Quarters 59c
* liMiT ONI MC *UASl W'TH
Ol 1'OOOtMOKIi {"IS
Hffl SAVEW
Gold Medal
Flour
PLAIN
OR SELF
RISING
5 49
c
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OF ST 00 ot MORI lie r C 0tl*Mi
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Old Milwaukee
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* IIAV'1 PASWIIMCIHH->C-SI>OM'e
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All IUNCH MIATS ANO CHIISII SUCID 10 ORMR
GAL. BTl.
on
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PAMTIT ni \a nun
Combo Bars 0*p? 5*
Converted Rice... __ *?.. $1*
Royal Pudding 2 S&.39*
ah minds mm mm
Maxwell House 13 $1B9
PANTRY PRIDE
Skim Milk
it
HALF GAL.
CONT.
PAMTIT PtIM -.
Whipping Cream ,i.7 58
MIS IMRIITS -~. -
Soft Margarine J& 49c
PANIIVPIIM _.
Sour Cream_______cE? 59
AllllAVOIS **..
Les Cal Yogurt. .4 255:99*
* CAMli <3 Zf
4i4i. s s
CANS A
DCHI CATIRING
Turkey
Breast
MACK IOII1I GIRMAN IIT1I ROIOGNA OR
Cooked Salami
AMIRICAN ROSHf R
Salami or Bologna T 89c
FttSMlVSMOKIO
Baby White Fish "
1AIGEISIOK RAITIT SKIMMIO DANISH
Baby Swiss Cheese
89
69e
HAllll $12
chur a
US NO I
All PUIPOSI
White Potatoes
1068
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Ripe Tomatoes..... o o J"
>0 OUAUIT (MIDHJM Sill lll __ <*,
BartlettPears lOr.c'89'
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Yellow Onions..........3" 4SP
GAIMN IRISH j A,
Red Radishes 2.-19
mi.
Midget Salami
or Bologna
LUEM/-1U VOF
$J19
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KOSHER
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fANIRV PRIOI
Midget Liverwurst 1%, 49c
OICAR MATIR
Braunschweiger s 59c
UMRKAN HOSH1
Salads
PAMTIT PIMM MOMiSIVU CM!
RUTTIRMtlK
Biscuits
OIMNI CMOCOlAM MINK CM!
Milk Shakes
59*
Beef Bologna SS 69*
OSCAR MATH SI KID
Olive Loaf V.o' 89*
cou Ki- roiA. ^aACAAOHi Nro. mu .o.io
OSCA MATH S1ICID MIAI 0
Lender's Bagels
PKGS. X
PAMTIT PIMM IIOIIN < A
Orange Juice 5 SJ*1
CXCHARD MKl < ^
Frozen Fruit Pies 4 SSr..,l
CWMT 4*911 HIWHIi
*IPPIRID Layer Cakes____ "^ 99c
PANTI< PIMM IROZIM ^ |
Broccoli Spears.. 3 '" *.
- 9td4 Gate* faxU -
PAMTIT 'RKM AA(
Dinner Rolls _____ 39
IUINT HOI. IAVAIIAN CUM! < 45
Coffee Cake 1
I1CIOUS HO SUN-
PANTRY PRIDE M
grange jm or $- \ Sliced RQQc| Kosher
Juice iipcoNTs X Bologna pk&^^ Dills
Wl RURVI TMl RIOMT TO UMIT QOAMTITIH. NONI SOLO TO
SEA STAR ICELANDIC
Fried Fish
Cakes
DfAIEK


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