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:
AA00010090:02493

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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
what we can expect from Carter
WASHINGTON IJlAi nI2 ZErTT.---------------------W *\s K
WASHINGTON (JTA) Democratic candidat--------------------------'
Jimmy Carter's victory in the Presidential election that Pu1? Ior Mrael 7 suPPort
culminated his amazing two-year drive from political St 1 enh,ance.d with ad-
provincialism to the White House augurs well for stromr a P geS m sPeeches
American support of Israel's requirements and on other ^L.Tl^T h aS the
primary and election cam-
issues of Jewish interest and concern.
From the time the former
Georgia Governor in- here nearly two years ago
augurated his campaign at he has espoused economic'
the National Press Club military and political sup-
paigns gathered
momentum.
SPECIFICALLY, Carter is
committed to U.S. aid that
"must be responsive to Israel's
needs," saying "Israel must feel
secure in the support that it
expects from America in order to
take the necessary risks for
peace."
Conversely, he has urged that
"the U.S. should not create the
need for aid to Israel by eroding
Israel's security through un-
controlled arms sales to Israel's
adversaries."
"As regards Egypt," he said.
"Jewish Floridia
MONDALE CARTER
advocating direct Arab-Israel
negotiations, "I would not favor
any sale of military supplies until
Continued on Page 2-A
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 46
Fred K. Shochet Friday, Nov. 12, l7t
Miami. Florida Friday, November 12,1976
By Mail 90 rents Three sections Price 25 cents

| Deciding Edge
I Jewish Vote Helped I
ICarter in Key States!
NEW YORK (JTA) Jewish voters in such key states
as New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio helped contribute the
deciding edge Nov. 2 that enabled Jimmy Carter to eke out a
slim victory over President Ford, according to incomplete
results.
Carter's headquarters in Atlanta said the Jewish vote for
the former Georgia Governor totaled 75 percent. This is
Continued on Page 3-A
35 Percent of U.S. Jews
Voted to Elect Ford
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Supporters of
President Ford said here
Mil
r^i
*%
"30 P*
ARTHUR HOROWITZ
At CJFWF
Miami Wins PR Awards
For Fifth Year in Row
The Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare
Funds has again honored
'the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation with the largest
number of public relations
awards presented to any
large American Jewish
community.
The award came this
week in Philadelphia at
CJFWF's 45th General As-
sembly. GMJF Public Re-
lations Committee Chair-
man Arthur Horowitz
noted that Miami has now
arnered the largest
I
quantity of this award each
year since 1972.
FEDERATIONS in Miami
and Denver each received four
awards, followed by Chicago,
New York and Hartford with
three each, according to Nat
Kameny of New York, chairman
of the CJFWF Awards Com-
mittee.
The awards to Miami were for
"Best Set of Year-Round
Materials," "Best Print
Advertising," "Best TV and
Radio Announcements" and
"Best Photos."
Denver was recognized as tops
in "Best Campaign Bulletin,"
"Thematic Continuity," "Excep-
Continued on Page 11-A
Charge U.S. as Arms Supplier
Can Rekindle Middle East
that nationwide at least 35
percent or about one in
every three Jewish voters
cast their ballots for
Ford. In addition to their
own surveys of precincts in
Jewish neighborhoods, the
Ford backers referred to the
New York Times-CBS poll
that estimated 32 percent
of the Jewish vote went to
Ford and to the Lou Harris
poll showing 45 percent for
Ford and 54 percent for
Jimmy Carter.
According to Carter
people, the Jewish vote
nationwide was 75 percent
for him. NBC also
estimated a three-to-one
Continued on Page 5-A
1
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Gen. (Res.) Ariel Sharon,
the Israeli officer who led
the Suez Canal crossing
during the Yom Kippur
War, warned that the U.S.
role in the last three years
as a major arms supplier to
the Arabs can cause a new
Mideast war.
In a special interview
with the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, Sharon
detailed the military aid
Continued on Page 15-A
AMBASSADOR HERZOG
Her?Qg..
No New
Lebanon In
Territories
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) Israel has told the
Security Council that
"there was no bloodshed in
Israel or in the territories
administered by Israel
because the government of
Continued on Page 11-A
Severe Labor Crisis in Israel;
Doctors Vow to Leave Posts
TEL AVIV (JTA) A wildcat strike by merchant
mariners was settled here but a far more serious labor
crisis loomed as 2.500 salaried physicians employed at
government, municipal and private hospitals and by the
Histadrut sick fund handed in mass resignations effective
Dec. 1.
The physicians took the
action after they were cen-
sured at a Cabinet meeting
for resorting to a rule-book
work slowdown this past
month in support of de-
mands for additional pay
and easing of their work
load.
THE CABINET decided to set
up a ministerial committee,
headed by Premier Yitzhak
Rabin, to deal specifically with
the doctors. A ministerial com-
mittee already exists to handle
labor troubles and wage policy.
The physicians saw the
establishment of yet another
deliberative body as a stalling
tactic intended to postpone a
decision. "Our presentation of
resignation notices is a move of
despair," a spokesman for the
doctors said. The work slowdown
will continue.
Finance Ministry officials said
the physicians' demands for
stand-by pay and extra shifts
could result in total collapse of an
already shaky wage policy.
THEY SAID that even if the
demands are justifiable, yielding
to them would only bring similar
demands from other sections of
the labor force. The government's
policy was to accept some of the
resignations but to reject others
and order the doctors to stay on
the job.
In Tel Aviv, hundreds of
physicians demonstrated outside
the office of Prof. Chaim Doron,
acting chairman of Kupat Holim,
the Histadrut sick fund to whom
their resignation notices were
presented.
Doctors employed by the
Continued on Page 8-A
Rabin Meets
With Senate
Delegation
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Rabin met
Sunday with 13 American
senators who came here to study
the sale of two nuclear reactors to
Israel but the main subject ol
their visit was not discussed at
all.
Instead, the senators heard
from the Premier once again that
Israel would not be the first to
introduce nuclear weapons to the
area, and that the Arabs were en-
gaged in economic and political
pressures against the West,
which they wanted to use as
leverage against Israel.
RABIN DISMISSED the
Arab signature of the treaty
against nuclear proliferation as
meaningless since it contained a
clause that it did not apply to
Continued on Page 15-A
Apology to Red Rouses Scots' Ire
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
GLASGOW (JTA) -
Boris Ponomarev, head of
the Soviet Communist
Party's International De-
partment, caused a political
storm here when he re-
vealed that Peter McCann,
Glasgow's Lord Provost,
had apologized to him for
angry demonstrations
against him by Jews and
other minorities.
Ponomarev, who heads a
six-man delegation as guest
of the British Labor Party's
International Committee,
has been the target of
demonstrations since his
arrival in Britain.
NICHOLAS FAIRBAIRN, a
Conservative MP who joined in
the demonstrations in Glasgow,
*aid the Lord Provost, equivalent
to a Lord Mayor, should resign,
readers of Glasgow's 14,000-
Continued on Page 1-B


Page 2-A
vJenist fkriJktr
Friday, November 12
.1976
What We Can Expect from Jimmy Carter
Continued from Page 1-A
after Egypt has worked out i
permanent settlement recog
nizing Israel and its right to exisi
in the Middle East as a peaceful
nation.''
OPPOSING THE PLO. which
he described as "unrepre-
sentative of the Palestinians and
unelected" and "very much the
instrument of the Arab states."
Carter is against its participation
as "an equal partner'" in any
resumed Geneva peace con-
ference.
"Any movement toward a
solution to the Palestinian
problem must emanate first from
the Palestinians themselves," he
has said.
In addition, he has contended
that "any emerging Palestinian
leadership must recognize
Israel's right to exist per-
manently and in peace as a
Jewish state in the Middle East."
ON THE question of
Jerusalem's future, he has been
less explicit. Although the
Democratic Party's platform
calls for moving the American
Embassy from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
salem, Carter has spoken of being
inclined toward the transfer, but
he qualified that by saying he
would need to be sure the move
would not damage the possibility
of a peaceful settlement.
He has advocated the right of
Moslems to enter their shrines in
Jerusalem without passing
through Israeli controls.
On Soviet Jewry. Carter has
approved, after meeting late in
the campaign with Sen. Henry
Jackson (D., Wash), supporting
the Jackson-Vanik amendment
tying U.S. trade benefits to the
Soviet with its emigration
policies.
This is a plank in the
Democratic Party's platform but
Carter thought even in Septem-
ber that, as he told Jewish
leaders in Atlanta, "diplomatic
means which would preserve the
honor and independence of Soviet
leaders would be the best way of
encouraging the Soviet liberal-
ization of its emigration
policies."
CARTER HAS been explicitly
opposed to politicization of the
United Nations and has vowed to
fight moves that would expel
Israel from the UN organization
or its subsidiaries, foster inter-
Israel Ponders Meaning Of
Carter Victory Over Ford
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President-Elect Jimmy Carter is
an unknown quantity to most
Israelis and they are not sure
whether his victory over Pres-
ident Ford will mean an easier
time for Israel on the Middle
East diplomatic front or a harder
one.
Political analyists here do not
doubt that Carter is sincere in the
favorable attitude he projected
toward Israel during the
American election campaign.
BUT THEY agree that the
first clue to future American
policy in the Middle East will be
the identity of Carter's Secretary
of State and the atmosphere in
the State Department under the
control of a Democratic Ad-
ministration.
Some observers here are
speculating that Carter's foreign
policy adviser, Prof. Zbigniew
Brzezinski, may be the successor
to Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger. (Political pundits in
L'Shona Jova
Your promise is their future! Help
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the U.S. are less certain.)
In recent weeks, Brzezinski has
addressed Jewish groups in the
U.S. and expressed highly pro-
Israel views. He said his ap-
proach to the Middle East dif-
fered from Kissinger's in that the
latter sought an indeterminate
goal through step-by-step
negotiations while he would
define the goal first and approach
it by stages.
BUT MANY Israelis believe
that this theory would turn out to
be a re-run of the Kissinger dip-
lomacy once put into practice.
Israeli analysts feel, however,
that the election of Carter will
give Israel a breathing spell
before the Middle East dip-
lomatic process is resumed.
The reason that Carter will
undertake no initiatives until he
is firmly ensconced in the White
House and has become
thoroughly familiar with the
Middle East conflict and foreign
policy generally. Time gained is
to Israel's advantage, it is felt
here, because any headlong rush
toward a settlement would mean
renewed pressure on Israel to
make major concessions.
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national activities to combat
terrorism, outlaw the Arab
boycott, and strike back
economically at Arab states that
began an oil embargo against the
United States.
Carter also has responded to
numerous questions on domestic
issues posed by Jewish com
munity leaders. The National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, for example,
asked him in a comprehensive
questionnaire whether he opposes
an amendment to the federal
Constitution "to make prayer in
schools or other public places
permissible."
Carter replied that being a
Baptist "my faith is personal"
and "the establishment of the
Baptist church in this country
was to seek the complete
separation of church and State."
HE CONCLUDED: I do not
support efforts to overturn the
U.S. Supreme Court decision on
school prayer through a con-
stitutional amendment."
On governmental funds for
non-public schools. Carter in-
dicated some form of help, saying
he is "firmly committed to search
for constitutionally acceptable
methods for providing aid to
parents whose children attend
non-segregated private schools."
He said. "I personally dis-
approve of abortion," and "I do
not believe the government
should support abortion" but he
does "not favor efforts to over-
turn the U.S. Supreme Court
decision" which in effect legalizes
it.
CARTER CAME down hard
on "quotas" or "proportional
representation" and on "gather-
ing or recording of information"
about the race, color, or ethnicity
of identifiable individuals.
"I favor affirmative action
programs to repair the effects of
200 years of racial discrimination
in America," he said, "but I do
not believe in quotas. The estab-
lishment of quotas under any sort
of definition is contrary to the
abolition of discrimination
because of race, sex, or ethnic
background."
Testing time is bound to come
soon for Carter, Vice President
Walter Mondale and new Cabinet
members responsible for foreign
affairs perhaps even long before
they take office Jan. 20.
EVENTS IN Africa, the
Middle East, in the United
Nations and in the Far East may
bring situations where President
Ford may ask the new Admin-
istration to take part in U.S. dis-
cussion of the course for America
to take in the international
political battles that may erupt in
the next few weeks and thereby
accustom themselves to the
world's difficulties before the
formalities of inauguration take
place.
Who will be Carter's Secretary
of State and his assistant on
security affairs in the White
House two posts held simul-
taneously by Henry A. Kissinger
for more than two years is
uncertain.
George Ball. Undersecretary of
State during President Johnson's
tenure, and Zbigniew Brzezinski,
the Columbia University
professor, are touted as can-
didates with likelihood of at-
taining the posts. However, sur-
prises may be in store.
AN INDICATOR was the
remarks bv Stuart Eizenstat,
Carter's director of issues, to th.
Jewish leaders in Atlanta. He
said Ball, who is not favored
among many pro-Israelis, is nol
an adviser on the Middle East
but rather on Western Furor*
and that Ball assumed the role
only as of last June 8.
Brzezinski's role also js on
East-West relations, Eizenstat
said. The major Carter-Mondale
adviser on the Middle East
Eizenstat continued, is Henrv
Owen, author of the Brooking
Institution Report last spring
Owen was credited, in a Carter->!
Mondale press statement on the ^^
meeting, as rating "high ranks on
his view of Israel."
The Brookings report sug-
gested that the Palestinians have
a homeland but that it not neces-
sarily be controlled by the PLO.
It also recommended settlement
of Israel's frontier alone the pre-
Six Day War lines but with some
adjustments presumably in
Israel's favor. In other words, the
Rogers Plan, on a negotiated
basis.
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Friday, November 12,1976
Jewish Vote Helped
Carter in Key States
Continued from Page 1-A
midway between the 85 percent received by Sen Hubert H
of the vote, according to some estimates. Carter did very^elHn
heavily Jewish areas of Brooklyn, Manhattan and The Bronx
ShSpI^S TT5 S3ld th3t ln the heavi]y Jewish ar^ of
Philadelphia which are represented by Democrat Rep. Joshua
Eilberg. Carter won with 70 to 75 percent of the vote.
In the Cleveland suburb of Cleveland Heights, Carters
headquarters said he won 80 percent of the vote. But a break-
down of 13 heavily Jewish precincts in the Cleveland suburbs of
South Euclid, Beachwood and University Heights found that
Carter won by a slim margin of 3,361 to 2,886 votes.
HOWEVER, Howard M. Metzenbaum. the successful
Democratic candidate for the Senate who comes from the
Cleveland area, carried these precincts by a 6-1 margin.
The Jewish vote in Michigan was estimated to have split
fairly evenly between Carter and Ford despite a heavy
Democratic registration by Jews in that state.
One of the reasons given was a sentimental appreciation
for Ford, who is from Michigan and was one of the pioneer
supporters of Israel during his 25 years in the House of
Representatives.
CARTER'S HEADQUARTERS also noted that the
Democratic candidate received heavy Jewish votes in the
Greater Miami area. One large Jewish section of North Dade
County gave him an 80-20 percent margin while the almost
predominantly Jewish area ol South Miami Beach gave him
votes ranging from 65 to 78 percent.
In New Jersey's Essex County, where some 95,000 Jews
live. Carter won by a 75 to 25 percent margin. In Boston, the
Jewish vote was estimated at 70 percent for Carter.
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JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Portugal's Minister of Agri-
culture Antonio Lopez Cardoso
arrived here on a visit to Israel as
the guest of Agriculture Minister
Aharon Uzan. Cardoso described
his visit as part of "the process of
normalization in relations bet-
ween the two countries.''
He said his talks here would
not be confined exclusively to
agricultural subjects because "as
a minister in the Portuguese gov-
ernment my duties include
dealing with political subjects as
well."
THE MINISTER was ac-
companied by his wife. Maria
Fernanda Cardoso, who is active
in Portugal's agricultural
development.
Cardoso's first meeting was
with Shlomo Avineri, director
general of Israel's Foreign Min-
istry, who reviewed the latest
developments in the Middle East.
Cardoso expressed hope after-
wards that further steps will be
taken to improve Portuguese-
Israel relations.
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*Jeniti f'hriciiitr
Page3-A
Five Jewish Seats in Senate
::
At Least 21 House Seats 12-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Cleveland
businessman Howard Metzenbaum upset
|:i Republican incumbent Sen. Robert Taft Jr.
Sjlof Cincinnati, and Omaha Mayor Edward
*: Zorinsky defeated Republican Congressman
Si John Y. McCollister in Nebraska in U.S.
:j:j Senate races Nov. 2. .
|:|; Zorinsky and Metzenbaum. both
: Democrats, raise the number of Jewish
:|: Senators to five, a record.
| THE SEATS of incumbents Jacob K.
gJavits (R., N.Y.), Abraham Ribicoff (D.,
:|: Conn, land Richard Stone (D.. Fla.lwerenot
:iat stake, and they will be in the 95th
/Congress that convenes in January.
Three other Jewish Senatorial candidates, ::
however, were defeated, according to*
unofficial returns received here. Five-term :
Congressman Sam Steiger, who won the *
Republican nomination in Arizona in a bitter ::
primary battle with anti-Semitic overtones,
lost to Dennis de Concinci, a Democrat who :
is prosecutor in Pima County (Tucson).
RICHARD P. LORBER, a Democrat, lost :j:
in his first election try to former Republican :
Gov. John Chafee in Rhode Island. jij
In Connecticut, Mrs. Gloria Schaffer, the :|:
state's top Democratic vote-getter and the S
only woman in the 33 Senate races, lost to :
Republican Sen. Lowell Weicker who won his j:j
second term. :
Canada to Move Against Hate Calls
TORONTO (JTA) -
Canada's federal government is
planning legislation to prohibit
taped racial and religious hate
messages over the telephone,
Justice Minister Ronald Basford
told parliament in Ottawa.
He said the messages were
produced mostly in the Toronto
area by a group called "Western
Guard." He said they breed
"racial prejudice and bigotry.
arousing anxiety among racial
minorities and undermining con-
fidence in the protection they
should be afforded under law."
BASFORD said the hate
messages were aimed against
Blacks, Asian groups and Jews.
"This is a delicate area in
which to legislate," he said, but
he assured parliament that his
proposals would deal with the
problem properly while
"protecting freedom of speech in
a free society."
The proposed legislation will
be part of what the government
hopes will amount to a com-
prehensive anti-discrimination
code. Ontario Atty. Gen. Roy
McMurty has been asking for
such federal legislation for a
year.
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Page 4-A
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Friday, November 12,1976
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Israel Was No Issue
It's Jimmy Carter. President-Elect Jimmy Carter. The
people have spoken. What does his victory mean?
The election of Jimmy Carter to the presidency should
mean no real change in the traditional United States
policy in the Middle East. Carter, like his predecessors in
the White House, will continue to provide support for
Israel and act to prevent the destruction of the Jewish
State.
But Carter will also continue the Nixon-Ford-Kissinger
efforts to seek improved relations with the Arab world.
This means, as Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin and almost
everyone else familiar with Mideast affairs have predicted,
intensive diplomatic movement by the U.S. in 1977.
This lack of difference meant that Israel was not a
campaign issue, although Carter and Ford both made
strong appeals to the Jewish community with vows of
support for Israel. With Israel not an issue except to
those Jews who felt that Ford and Kissinger had put
undue pressure on Israel or those who wanted to reward
Ford for unprecedented aid to Israel most Jews voted
on domestic issues.
Things Carter Won't Do
This resulted in Carter's receiving the majority of the
Jewish vote which traditionally goes to the Democratic or
more liberal candidate.
However, Carter did make strong pledges on Israel that
he must be held to and reminded of, if necessary.
Specifically, he said he would not pressure Israel to act
against its interests. He said Israel will not receive all aid
it needs to make it secure enough to negotiate for peace.
He rejected the Palestinian Liberation Organization and
said that Palestinians must recognize Israel's right to
existence as a Jewish State.
Despite the basic continuation of American policy, a
carter Administration wiil be different in style and content
than the Nixon-Ford Administrations. Carter is untested
in foreign affairs, and any predictions can only be based on
speculation. The first clues will come when he names a
Secretary of State and other members of his foreign policy
team.
Will he hold to his promises concerning things he will
not do promises that seem more important in retrospect
than those he made to do?
Only time will tell but reckoned in today's terms,
that mav well mean tomorrow.
Another UN Charade
There was a time when people everywhere looked with
hope to the beginning of another session of the United
Nations General Assembly. But now as the 31st General
Assembly has gotten under way the attitude is another
charade.
But it is a deadly charade. The General Assembly,
instead of being a forum for resolving the world's
problems, has become, as a recent book said, "a dangerous
place."' where issues are exacerbated, not solved.
This is especially true where the Arab-Israeli conflict is
concerned. Instead of helping the delicate Middle East
negotiations, the automatic majority in support of the
Arabs has done verything it could to wreck the chances of
> negotiated settlement.
": The Genera] Assembly has become a platform where the
'Arabs and their supporters can indulge themselves in
every type of anti-Israeli attack, no matter how untrue,
and adopt every type of resolution against Israel, no
matter how unjust.
This is why American Jews and Jews everywhere
must take seriously the call by Chaim Herzog, Israel's
Ambassador to the UN, that they should closely follow
the proceedings at the UN and express their concern.
Herzog believes that if diaspora Jewry shows its
concern many countries will think twice about supporting
anti-Israel measures. His suggestion should certain'}- be
high on the Jewish agem__ \ '-----n -,,iatever
nefarious surprises the Arabs may spring at this year's
session.
Jewish Flor idlian
Phone 373-4605
OFFICE and FLANT 120 N.E. 6th Sf.. Miami. PI. 33132
_..., p Box **!* Miami Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET UIO MINDLJN SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and fubllah.r Aajocla.e Editor Assistant tolKblfahir
The Jewish Flondian Does Not Guarantee The Kaehrvth
Of Tha Marenandlaa Advartiaad In Iti Colwmna
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florldlan
SfTonrt-ri. Pnvtare PM Vlimi si*
__________________f**K Shochel FrlMy, November 12, lt7.
Jimmy's First Sour Note
ON ONE of the several oc-
casions that I had the privilege of
interviewing him, Harry Truman
declared with pounding fists to
make his point seem more as-
sertive that "foreign policy is a
continuing thing.''
I have since quoted that
Trumanism many times, not as a
means of rising in my own esteem
by virtue of past company I have
kept, but to correct the enthus-
iastic view of presidents-elect
that, like new brooms, we may
expect them to sweep clean.
THE FACT is that Jimmy
Carter has now been accorded the
privilege of being attached to an
umbilicus that goes back to the
very beginning of the nation's
history.
He will be required to honor
Mindlin
the commitments, both secret
and public, made by the presi-
dents before him in the name of
the American people.
These are considerable in
number. They are complex. He
may disagree with some of them.
Of others, unfortunately, he may
as yet have no knowledge.
IT IS only in Carter's com-
mitments during the next four
years, and by the way in which he
arrives at them, that he will be
able to set the seal of his own
image on American foreign af-
fairs.
He will not be able to change
the past, which will include the
very final hours of the Ford-
Kissinger regime. He will, in fact,
be obliged to act to implement it.
If President-Elect Carter is to
change anything at all, he will
have to do it in terms of his own
presidency in terms of the
four-year period ahead of him
starting in January, 1977.
THAT IS what Harry Truman
meant when he argued that
"foreign policy is a continuing
thing." The new president is the
custodian of the past at least as
much, if not more so, as he is a
political divinity empowered to
forge the future.
Reckoned in these terms, what
do all of Carter's position papers
on a ton of issues I now find
strewn on my desk before me
mean?
For example: "The Middle
East" (42), "Africa Question-
naire" (51), "Soviet Jewry" (841,
"Soviet Human Rights" (931,
"Defense Briefs" (100). "Foreign
Policy Brief" (102).
Or. to be less parochial: "A
Just and Stable World Order"
(32). "East-West Relations'' 1391.
"Strengthening International In-
stitutions" (44), "Vietnam
Pardon" (53). "Deregulation of
Natural Gas" (67), "Divestiture
- Oil Company" (68). "U.S.. IN
and the Search for World Order"
(86).
THERE ARE dozens more.
One can go on and on. In each of
these, President-Elect Carter has
said the glowing thing. But in
many instances, largely h.
said them protected from :he
knowledge of commit n
previously made that sets them
Continued on Page 13-A
Jews are 'Lower America'
5yi*^T,rr'5I!.2.ALES:.(i0*1 Ar#,) 0n* Vaar12.00: Two Yeara22.00:
Tliraja YearsWOOD. Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. Nov. 12, 1976
Volume 49
19HESHVAN5737
Number 46
A profile of the typical Jewish
Floridian reader would establish
the fact that he owns a house in
suburbs whose inflated value
ranges from $75,000 to SI00.000,
with an annual income in the
S30.000-and-above category, that
he and or his wife are pro-
fessionals or white collar workers,
utilizing their college education
to the fullest, and that they voted
in the last election.
By any statistical yardstick,
that would place you in
America's upper middle class,
right? As far as The Wall Street
Journal is concerned, wrong.
You're Jewish, and by its social
standards you are part of "lower
America."
Any notion that you have
made it in this country, beyond
your material status, or the fact
that four out of every five Nobel
Prize winners seems to be Jewish,
is destroyed by the fact that you
vote wrong.
IN ITS pre-election roundup
featured story, The Journal
hypothesized that President Ford
has "marshaled the forces of
upper America suburbanites,
college-educated, white collar
class, families with above-
average incomes (with) the
best record of actually voting.''
In contrast, Jimmy Carter put
together the "old Democratic
coalition of lower America .
blacks, Jews, union workers, city
dwellers, youths, Southerners,
low-income families (with) a
poorer record of going to the
polls."
I have previously noted in
myself a resemblance to Saul
Bellow's fictional character,
Herzog. You will recall that he
was a compulsive letter-writer
Edward
Cohen
with a low boiling point that
drove him to his typewriter at the
drop of a wrong word.
TO SOME extent. I am ad-
dicted to that habit. Thus, when
The Wall Street Journal was
brought to my attention by one
of those first-paragraph Jews (see
above) who fancied he was in that
exclusive league which reads that
journal, I whirled in my seat and
attacked the typewriter with the
following letter (which I didn't
file but sent off to that
newspaper):
"As usual, it's a no-win
situation for Jews. Obviously
reporter James P. Gannon knows
something Gen. Brown doesn't.
In his election roundup (Nov. 2)
Gannon defied the conventional
wisdom of bigots and gave us
this gem: "the old Democratic
coalition of lower America
blacks, Jews, union workers .
low-income families which
has a poorer record of going to
the polls.'
"Jews? Who owns all the
banks? Who controls all the
media 'lower America?'
"THERE'S NO objection here
to being lumped with the group
labeled as America's under-class
when the other choice is 'upper
America,' those suburbanites
college-educated, white-collar
folks of above-average income
and limited intellectual oua1'
"It's just that one :
expect to find the same k.
prejudice that flies in the fi
facts making an appearar.
the front page of The Wall S
Journal.
"Gallup's Religion in America
1976, reveals that 34 percent ot
the Jews have incomes over
$20,000 as compared with
runnerup Episcopalians '-
percent (Protestants as a total
produce 14 percent in this range'.
and Catholics 16 percent.
"College education? A tie at 54
percent between Jews and Epis-
copalians, Catholics 24 percent
and Protestants, generally, the
same 24 percent. Color of collar?
Sixty-one percent of the Jews
wear telltale white, 52 percent of
Episcopalians and 33 percent of
the Catholics. Yes, we do live in
the big cities mostly, so score one
out of four for Mr. Gannon.
"AS FOR a 'poorer record of
going to the polls,' well what
group in America even matches,
let alone exceeds, the Jewish
record in that respect? No, that
was more than sloppy reporting
on Mr. Gannon's part, and it is
regrettable that his piece was
matched by equally sloppy
editing."
There's a moral in this for
those who on Nov. 2 cast their lot
with "upper America" a
statistical minority of Jews.
If, unconsciously, it was an act
designed to bring themselves into
what they believe to be America's
mainstream, it failed again. In
the eyes of those who fancy
themselves to be this country's
aristocracy, the Jew is still an
untermensch. Read all about it in
The WnllFireet Journal.
Y
''o^B *
T


Friday, November 12,1976
+Jeist fkridian
Page5-A
Energy High Priority
For President-Elect
iackandefsoi
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WASHINGTON We've
checked with sources close to
Jimmy Carter to find out what to
expect after he takes over the
White House.
They say he'll give urgent
priority to developing new energy
sources. He is worried about our
dependence on overseas oil. He is
also nervous about nuclear
energy. He's afraid of radioactive
leakage.
HE'LL PUT immediate
emphasis, therefore, on coal pro-
duction. But for the long term, he
will develop solar energy, shale
oil, hydrogen power and other
energy possibilities.
As President, Carter will also
press for tax reforms next year.
We talked to House Ways and
Means Chairman Al Ullman, who
is in charge of writing tax legis-
lation. He said he'll move at once
to strip the corporations of their
special tax privileges.
Our sources say Carter is also
determined to cut military
spending. He believes this can bt
done with impairing America's
power. He will most likely cut
back B-l bombers, flying com-
mand posts and the Defense
Intelligence Agency.
ANOTHER OF Carter's top
priorities is government re-
organization. This may not turn
out to be as easy as he had hoped.
Some private studies by the
Brookings Institution indicate
that the President's authority to
restructure the executive branch
may have expired. This could
mean a battle on Capitol Hill just
to get his authority back.
Carter won't find Congress
easy to manage. Their common
Democratic bond won't neces-
sarily unite them. For example he
won't have House Speaker Carl
Albert and Senate leader Mike
Mansfield. They have been
pleasant, placid leaders who
would rather accommodate than
fight.
Their places are likely to be
taken by Rep. Thomas "Tip"
O'Neill in the House and Sen.
Robert Byrd in the Senate.
They'll be more difficult to get
along with. Sen. Hubert
Humphrey, a power in the
Senate, also told us that he in-
tends to bring pressure on Carter
to consider Humphrey's views.
ON THE House side. Rep. Mo
Udall, who gave Carter a close
race in the presidential primaries,
told us the same thing. Udall said
he'll pressure Carter to break up
the Big Oil companies and other
conglomerates. As Udall put it,
"I'm going to use all the in-
fluence I have in the Carter Ad-
ministration."
Our sources say that Carter
won't forget his debt to the
blacks who voted so heavily for
him. Hell definitely appoint
blacks to his cabinet. The two
most likely possibilities are Rep_.
FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS OF MIAMI
is now interviewing for
SHORT HOUR POSITIONS
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183rd Street Office
SAVINGS OFFICERS
183rd Street Office
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For information call 577-6402
between 10a.m. and3p.m.
qua/ Opportunity Employer
Barbara Jordan of Texas and
Rep. Andy Young of Georgia.
But Andy Young said he'd
prefer to stay in the House.
Meanwhile, "Bellowing" Bella
Abzug, the Congresswoman from
New York, has let it be known
she wants to be Secretary of
Transportation. But she
probably won't get the job. She's
considered too abrasive for the
Carter people.
MAGIC ACT: Rep. J. Herbert
Burke has learned how to be in
two places at the same time.
In addition to being a con-
gressman, the Florida Re-
publican is also a delegate to the
United Nations. Miraculously, he
sometimes manages to be in both
places at once.
Take Oct. 2, 1975, as a typical
day. The Congressional Record
shows that Burke voted seven
times that day on the floor of the
House. A congressman must cast
his votes in person.
Yet he also claimed pay for
attending the United Nations on
the same day. He submitted a
voucher for $24. Between
November 10th and 18th, Burke
claimed $204 in expenses for
attending the United Nations.
Yet during the same eight days,
he voted on the House floor 20
times.
The congressman explained to
us that he did some fast shuttling
back and forth between Wash-
ington and New York. But he
refused to produce the records of
his flights. Actually, the atten-
dance records show that he
missed two-thirds of the UN
meetings and that he was
chronically absent from the
House floor.
PLAIN JERRY: President
Ford will exit the White House as
unaffected by power as the day
he entered it. A good illustration
is the day his dog made a mess on
the Executive Mansion floor.
During a Christmas dinner, the
Presidential pooch, Liberty, had
an accident on the White House
rug. A dozen stewards rushed to
clean up the mess.
But Ford waved them aside.
He said no one should have to
clean up after another man's dog.
Then the President of the
United States got up from his
Christmas dinner had cleaned up
the mess himself.
Ford Supporters
Claim 35 Percent
Of Jews Wanted Him
Continued from Page 1 -A
edge for Carter among Jews
who voted.
"OUR FIGURES nationwide
would indicate the President
received at least 35 percent of the
Jewish vote," David Lissy,
associate director of the Pres-
ident's domestic council, said.
His report corroborated
estimates in New York and
Philadelphia received from Ford
aides who said that Ford did
better than other Republican
Presidential candidates in the
past in their areas. The Phila-
delphia estimate was 35 percent
for Ford.
In New York, a specialist
pointed out that it would be a
mistake to assume that because
the whole of the Boro Park as-
sembly district showed 33
percent of the votes were for Ford
meant that figure represented the
Jewish vote.
THE DISTRICT has both
Jews and non-Jews, he noted. In
some election areas, the vote was
48 percent or even more for Ford,
he said.
He also observed that while all
Williamsburg was about one in
three for Ford, some precincts
were evenly split between Ford
and Carter. In Nassau County
suburbs the Ford vote was 35 to
18 percent, he observed.
"It all depends on what figures
you take," he advised.
"Obviously we wanted to win,"
Lissy said. "Nevertheless we are
very proud of the support of
Jewish voters for the President.
"I THINK it is very important
that both parties understand the
Jewish community provides
support for candidates of both
parties and gives its support in
accordance with the issues anti
the candidates.
"The community does not vote
automatically one way or the
other. It is to the credit of the
Jewish community that it had
such distinguished leaders active
in both campaigns."
Rabin Meets With U.S. Senate Delegation
Continued from Page 1-A
Israel.
In any case, Rabin said, the
world today could do little
against nuclear proliferation, and
he brought as an example the
French nuclear deal with
Pakistan.
The sale of the nuclear reactors
to Israel will be discussed at a
later meeting. The senators said
they had not come to secure
Israel's signature on the nuclear
non-proliferation treaty.
THEY SAID they would
merely express their own private
views on the issue. Earlier, in
Vienna, Sen. Abraham Ribicoff
(D., Conn.) said, however, that
President-Elect Carter would
take strong measures against
further dissemination of nuclear
weapons and for tighter control
over existing nuclear facilities.
The delegation is led by
Ribicoff and Howard H. Baker.
Jr. (R., Tenn.) and it includes the
following members (and wives):
Howard W. Cannon (D., Nev.),
Thomas F. Eagleton (D., Mo.),
John Glenn (D., O.l, Wendell H.
Ford (D., Ky.), John C. Culver
ill la.). Dale Bumpers (D.,
Ark.), Gary Hart (D., Colo.),
James B. Pearson (R., Kans.j,
Robert P. Griffin (R., Mich.),
Henry Bellmon (R, Okla.), and
Paul Laxalt(R., Nev.).
THE ARRIVAL of the
senators has created something
of a diplomatic flap. Israel has
flatly refused to permit members
of the delegation to visit Dimona,
the site of Israel's atomic reactor
built in the mid-1960s with the
help of the French.
Sen. Baker observed that there
was no compulsion on the part of
Israel to permit the delegation to
see the Dimona reactor.
But it was understood that the
Richard Nixon promise in 1973 to
supply Israel with two new
reactors would be predicated on
the delegation's right to "ob-
serve" the nuclear capabilities of
the country and whether Israel
was turning the present facilities
toward peaceful use or toward the
research and construction of
nuclear weapons.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
You Are Cordially Invited to Attend the
Jewish National Fund Annual Banquet
AWARDING THE "KETTER SHEM T0V"
TO
WILLIAM B. SILVERSTEIN
Man of the Year
Sunday, December 12, 1976 6:30 P.M.
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
First U.S.A. Appearance of
PROMINENT INTERNATIONAL VIOLINIST VIRTUOSO
JASCHA FRIDMAN
DANCING MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
HON. ZEV W. K0GAN RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
President, JNF Southern Region Chairman, JNF Executive Board President, JNF Greater Miami
Strengthen The Jewish National Fund
For Tickets Contact: JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, 420 Lincoln Rood, Miami Beach, Fla.
Telephone 538-6464
MmBmKmmeBBKmnmmeamnmmBKMammummmmmmmmam


Page6-A
>Jenist fkrkiiar
Friday, November 12,1976
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Federation Sets Foundation Tax Seminar
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, the endowment
and bequest program of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, will sponsor a tax
seminar for attorneys, account-
ants and trust officers on
Tuesday, Nov. 16, at the Dupont
Plaza Hotel in Miami, it was an-
nounced by the Foundation's Tax
Committee Chairman Morton
Marcus.
The seminar, to be chaired by
Jesse Casselhoff, is scheduled
from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m., with
cocktails to follow.
THE PROGRAM will feature
keynote speaker Lloyd George
Soil, who will discuss "Those
Provisions of the Tax Reform Act
of 1976 Relating to Estate and
Gift Tax."
Soil is counsel to the Miami
law firm of Greenberg, Traurig,
CASSELHOFF SOLL
Hoffman, Lipoff, Quentel and
Wright, and is an adjunct pro-
fessor at the University of Miami
School of Law.
Prior to coming to Miami, Soil
practiced law in New York and
was an adjunct associate pro-
fessor at the New York Uni-
versity School of Law.
A graduate of the NYU School
of Law, where he received both
his LLB and LLM in taxation, he
has published articles in the "Tax
Law Review," "Trusts and
Estates" and other publications.
Soil was a frequent lecturer of the
Practicing Law Institute in New
York and served as chairman of
their course on tax problems and
fiduciaries.
THE PRIMARY purpose of
the Foundation's on-going series
of tax seminars is to assist pro-
fessionals in knowing the latest
tax techniques in trusts,
bequests and foundations so that
they can best advise donors,
charitable organizations and
particularly the Federation, the
central Jewish organization in
the community.
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, which is chaired
by L. Jules Arkin, is a committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. It was established in
1971 to augment and insure Fed-
eration support of Jewish people
in need of humanitarian aid.
The Foundation functions
apart from Federation's annual
Campaign to secure funds and
recycle them for deferred giving,
Resources from trusts, bequests,
foundations, philanthropic funds]
among other methods are in-
vested to produce new dollars
that are, in turn, made available
for emergencies, research,
scholarships, innovative pilot
projects, or whatever is needed to
meet the needs of the Jewish
community in Greater Miami in
Israel and throughout the world.
Pentagon Reviews Arms Deal
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
U.S. Deputy Secretary of
Defense William Clements said
today that the Pentagon is now
considering the effects the new
arms deal with Israel will have on
America's military capacity and
that the timetable of arms ship-
ments to Israel will be deter-
mined partly by those con-
siderations.
Clements made his remarks to
newsmen shortly after his Air
Force jet landed at Ben Gurion
Airport with a large party of U.S.
military experts and senior of-
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For the constructive
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For further particulars, please contact:
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ficers who will spend the next
four days in conference with
Israeli civilian and military
leaders.
THE DEFENSE Department
official characterized the talks to
be held here as of "utmost im-
portance." especially with regard
to the new weapons systems and
equipment President Ford ap-
proved last week for sale to
Israel. He said that most of the
items will be supplied to Israel
within the next two years but
some of them will not be
delivered for three years.
Clements heads a group of
three generals, an admiral and
various civilian experts. The
group will meet with top govern-
ment, political and military
figures. They will also visit other
Mideast nations.
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T
Friday, November 12,1976
*Jeniti fkrkfiam
Page 7-A
Rabin Voices Confidence in Carter Cedars Hospital To Host Seminar
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin
said Nov. 3 that he was
confident that President-
Elect Jimmy Carter would
keep the promises of
assistance to Israel made
by President Ford. In his
first reaction to the Amer-
ican election results, Rabin
told an interviewer on the
Army Radio station that he
believed that Carter
"understands our
problems."
He said he based that
assessment on two meet-
ings he had with the former
Governor of Georgia one
while Rabin was serving as
Israel's Ambassador to
Washington and the other
during Carter's visit to
Israel in the summer of
1973 after Rabin's tenure as
Ambassador had expired.
AT THAT time, Rabin held no
public office. Rabin described
President Ford as "a true friend
of Israel." Of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger, he said, "We
may remember with nostalgia the
days of Kissinger."
Former Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan and Likud leader
Menachem Beigin were the first
Israeli political figures to voice
reactions to the results of the
American Presidential elections.
Appearing on a radio interview
program, they took opposing
views of what the election means
for Israel and the future of peace
negotiations in the Middle East.
Dayan, a Labor MK, foresaw a
year of confrontation with the
new Administration in
Washington.
OPPOSITION spokesman
Beigin said that contrary to the
pronostications of political circles
here, 1977 need not be a year of
American pressure on Israel as
Rabin warned recently. Dayan
claimed that there was no dif-
ference between Ford and
President-Elect Carter on the
Middle East.
HE SAID both aspired to
achieve an overall peace settle-
ment in the region
On Nov. 11 and 12 the medical
staff of Cedars of Lebanon
Health Care Center will host a
medical forum.
Various medical specialties
from across the nation will con-
vene in a "interdisciplinary
seminar" to share their diverse
disciplines with the hope of dis-
covering new ways of increasing
the quality of patient care.
Guest faculty include: Donald
P. Goldstein, M.D., director New
England, Trophoblastic Disease
Center, Boston; Gilbert D.
Grossman, M.D., associate pro-
fessor of Medicine, Emory Uni-
versity School of Medicine,
Atlanta; Hiromi Shinya, M.D.,
associate clinical professor of
surgery Mt. Sinai School of
Medicine, New York; Atef
Salam, M.D., associate professor
of surgery. Emory University
School of Medicine, Atlanta; and
Edward Yannone, M.D., pro-
fessor of obstetrics and gyne-
Mlogy, University of North
Dakota School of Medicine.
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Page8-A
> Jew #'*#? fkridfia/n
Friday, November 12,1976
Israel Sinks Terrorist Ship
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israeli naval ship sank one vessel
carrying Palestinian terrorists
and captured two others. One
terrorist aboard the sunken ship
was killed and two others
wounded. The two injured Pales-
tinians and 10 other terrorists
aboard the two .ther vessels are
being held in Israel.
Labor Crisis
Looms in Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
government handed in their
notices to Prof. A. Mentchel,
director general of the Health
Ministry.
THEY WERE particularly
ncensed by remarks by Health
Minister Victor Shemtov last
week who cited one physician for
allegedly refusing to admit an
ailing woman to a government
hospital because of the
slowdown.
The woman was sent to
another hospital where she died.
Resignation notices from
municipal hospital employes
piled up on the desk of Mayor
Shlomo Lehat. Mayor Y. Tzeisel,
of Haifa, faced a similar deluge
from doctors at the Rothschild
Hospital there.
In Jerusalem, physicians ol
Hadassah and Shaare Zedek
Hospitals gave notice to the hos-
pitals' director generals.
THE SEAMEN'S union,
meanwhile, agreed to call off a
strike by deckhands that idled 17
ships of the Zim Lines at Israeli
ports over the weekend and one
Zim freighter at Bremen, West
Germany.
The latter vessel, the Galila
was the focus of the strike after
her Master dismissed the bosun
(deck crew foreman) for dis-
ciplinary reasons. Two officials of
the union flew to Bremen to
examine the situation.
The other Zim ships, freed
from the strike, resumed normal
operations, easing the congestion
at Haifa port where the idle
vessels had kept incoming ships
from utilizing berths and an-
chorages.
Kahane Raps
RZA For
Barring Him
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Meir Kahane, founder ol
the Jewish Defense League, has
denounced the Religious Zionists
of America for refusing to accept
his membership in the or-
ganization. He said he would seek
a Din Torah ruling and if the
RZA refused to accept a favor-
able judgment he would go to
court.
Rabbi Louis Bernstein, pres-
ident of the RZA, refused to com-
ment on Kahane's charge.
KAHANE, who last month
Joined the National Religious
Party in Israel, which is linked to
the RZA, said that the
"establishment leaders have
fraudulently told the Jewish
people that they oppose me
because of violence."
He charged that now that he is
willing to work through the
"establishment," the RZA
leadership has barred him
because they "are afraid of my
intention of speaking the truth
about the tragic drop in member-
ship, funds, activities and above
all idealism and the RZA
destiny."
THE JDL leader has sched
uled a meeting on Nov. 7 at
the Diplomat Hotel in Man-
hattan to explain to RZA
members his reasons for wanting
to join the organization.
An Israeli army spokesman
issued a communique, some 15
hours after the incident, saying
that the Israeli naval ship
spotted the three vessels in inter-
national waters off Lebanon and
asked them to identify them-
selves.
AFTER WARNING shots
were fired two of the vessels sur-
rendered, but the third tried to
escape, the spokesman said.
The spokesman said some of
the terrorists wore camouflaged
uniforms. The boats contained
arms and ammunition, including
Kalachnikoff rifles and bazookas
and explosives. Israel is not
excluding the possibility that the
terrorists were on their way from
Sidon, Lebanon, to carry out
sabotage acts in Israel.
Israel has been carrying on
patrols off southeast Lebanon as
part of the intensified sea
security since a group of terror-
ists landed in Tel Aviv two years
ago seizing a seashore hotel.
MEANWHILE, political
sources here viewed with skepti-
cism reports indicating that
Syria may be turning toward a
course of moderation in the
Middle East conflict. According
to the reports, Syria promised the
U.S. that it would not move its
forces into southern Lebanon.
The U.S. conveyed this to
Israel with its own interpretation
that, for the time being, Syria has
decided to forego the military
option. According to the
American analysis, this could
pave the way for a new interim
accord with Israel on the Golan
Heights or the resumption of the
Geneva peace conference for an
overall settlement.
But the Israeli sources point
out that past experience has
shown that Syrian positions
change rapidly, sometimes
swinging to extremes. Damascus
had promised the U.S. earlier
that it would not allow terrorists
to re-enter southern Lebanon
adjacent to the Israeli border.
BUT REPORTS last week said
that terrorist units had in fact
returned to southern Lebanon
and some were said to be in
occupation of villages barely
three miles from the Israeli lines.
Although the extent of the
terrorist movement and its im-
plications are a matter of dispute
among Israeli analysts, the fact
that they were allowed to pass
through Syrian lines indicated a
sudden shift by Damascus from
its policy of supporting Lebanese
Christians to one in favor of the
Palestinians and Moslem leftists.
UNESCO Says
It's Okay for Israel
To Join Europe's
Regional Union
NAIROBI, Kenya The UN
Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization, which two
years ago barred Israel from a
regional membership in
UNESCO's European union,
voted here Monday over-
whelmingly not to stand in the
way of membership for any UN
member seeking affiliation with
any regional grouping.
Israel has repeatedly refused to
attempt membership with the
Middle East regional group for
obvious political reasons.
THE VOTE was 70-0, with 17
abstentions, among them the
Soviet Union.
It was the Soviet Union that
two years ago blocked Israel's
attempted affiliation with the
European region, along with
other Arab nations.
At that time, the United States
promptly withheld its dues to
UNESCO in protest, paying just
enough to retain voting rights.
IT IS now virtually assured
that Europe will accept Israel
before the five-week UNESCO
conference ends here Nov. 30.
America's support had
amounted to 25 percent of the
overall annual UNESCO budget.
The vote was seen as much a
UNESCO hope that the U.S.
would now pay its back dues,
some $38 million, as a victory for
Israel.
It is in fact not anticipated
that Israel's position either in
UNESCO or in the United
Nations generally will be
strengthened by the decision
here.
THE CONFERENCE was also
the site over the weekend for a
defeat of a Soviet-sponsored
move that would have amounted
to government control of news-
papers published in member
nations.
The Soviet resolution called for
government "regulation" of in-
formation within the borders of
these nations.

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American Jewish Congress
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18801 N.E. 22 Ave. 4144 Chase Avenue
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Call for reservations 576-4330 (No Admission Charge)
\
*
~t:


Friday, November 12,1976
*Jkit>fkrcf*ar)
Page 9-A
N.J. Town Limits Dealings to Firms Not Complying With Boycott
NORTH BERGEN. N.J. The Township of North Bergen has
adopted a resolution instructing the township's purchasing agent to
limit his dealings to firms which do not comply with the Arab boycott
against Israel and urging other municipalities to adopt the same
restriction.
A township spokesman said the resolution was the first of its kind
to be adopted by any municipality in the United States. The resolution
also endorsed the newly-enacted federal tax reform act which contains
provisions penalizing firms which comply with the boycott by denial
to them of tax deferrals.
Be sure
of a movie flight
toNewYorli
Call National now
Andchoose
a wide-cabin
DC-lOtoNewYorh
and back
*
Since National introduced Free Movies to New York, lots of people
have called to say "Put me on the Movie Flight."
Soon thousands of people will be flying to New York every week.
And though National has thousands of guaranteed movie seats, we
can't take everyone.
So check our schedule and call to book your seat now.
If you wait, you may be stuck on an airline with no movies at all.
For reservations, call your travel agent at The Vacation Store or
call National Airlines at 874-5000.
TO NEW YORK
LEAVE ARRIVE
M 7:45am* 10:18am L"
M 8:25am ll:41amN
F 8:50am* 11:23am L
M 9:00am* 11:33am K'
F 9:15am 11:41am N
F 12:25pm 2:58pm K
M 12:30pm 3:03pm K
M 1:00pm* 3:33pm L13
F 1:25pm 3:51pm W
M 2:55pm 5:28pm K
F 4:25pm 7:00pm L
F 4:55pm 8:02pm K
M 5:30pm* 8:03pm K
M 5:35pm* 8:08pm L
M 5:45pm 8:18pm N
F 6:25pm 8:58pm K
F 10:05pm 12:22am L
M 10:05pm 12:38am L
F 10:10pm 12:34am K
M 10:10pm* 12:36am K
M 10:15pm 12:45am N
M TVn.rt. Miami 1 NomoviwTW A Wd K Am vet Kennedy
F rVn.rt.Ft Uuderdak 2 Elctpt S.lurd.y L Arrives LaGuardia
3 EictptSundiy N Arrive* Newark
Movi. Flight
SCHEDULE EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 17
N*



full-length
filmAgain (?)
On enteeee Raid
AN AMERICAN film company is investing between $10 million
and $12 million to make a film on the rescue of Israeli hostages at
Entebbe which is expected to be ready for commercial distribution
about the middle of next year, according to the Jewish free-lance
writer assigned to prepare the script.
Loring Mandel of Huntington, N.Y., has been to Israel three
times during the past three months, the most recent being a 17-day
visit last month, in collecting material for the script he is preparing
for Universal City Studios.
MANDEL TOLD the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that while
Universal was one of three American film makers which submitted
bids to the Israel government, Universal expects to be the first
with a full-length film dramatization of Operation Yonatan.
Warner Brothers abandoned plans to make such a film after
being selected for it by the Israel government, reportedly because
two American television companies have produced shows on the
subject for release well before the Warner Brothers version could
have been ready for distribution.
Mandel remarked he had been told that NBC is planning a three-
hour documentary on the Entebbe operation for showing in the late
winter.
MANDEL SAID Paramount also is planning an Entebbe film
but that the Paramount version is not expected to be finished for a
couple of years. He also reported that Universal withdrew its bid
when Israeli officials failed to respond to Universal's proposals
within what Universal officials considered a reasonable period. He
said Universal withdrew its bid before Warner Brothers pulled out.
Mandel said he felt that lack of any formal arrangement with the
Israel government for production of the Universal version was an
advantage rather than a disadvantage, adding that Universal is not
bound contractually to submit the final script to the government
censorship office.
HE WAS asked whether there was any concern about the
possible adverse effect on the Universal film from the spate of TV
programs and books on the dramatic rescue. He said that to the
extent the film depended on continuing high level of public excite-
ment about the rescue, to that extent its commercial market might
be affected. But, he said, to the extent that the movie-going public
likes to see a well-made exciting movie on any topic, the Universal
film should meet the company's hopes for success at the box-office.
He reported that, because no agreement had been reached
between Universal and the Israel government, he had been denied
official access to the Israeli Ministry of Commerce and Industry in
collecting information for his script.
THAT MEANT, he said, that the Ministry would not make any
arrangements for him to interview government officials involved in
the rescue, as well as access to official reports and other in-
formation.
The 48-year-old Chicago-born writer said he had dealt with that
problem by doing "what I presume any investigative journalist
would do." He said he talked to various government officials
outside of channels and outside the Commerce Ministry. He also
said he had talked to many of the hostages whom he described as
"very cooperative." He said he also interviewed private citizens
who, because of "personal relationships" had managed to acquire a
good deal of information about the rescue operation.
MANDEL SAID there was "potentially" an aspect of in-
volvement of Kenya in the forthcoming Universal film, which could
have national security aspects for Israel, adding he was very
sensitive to that possibility. He stressed he had no intention of
doing anything in his assignment which might damage the in-
terests of Israel "or any other country." That issue was raised in
the interview when the matter was brought up of Kenya co-
operation in making available to the rescue planes use of the airport
at Nairobi.
Mandel said he was not certain what position the Israel govern-
ment would take about the project in regard to shooting footage in
Israel.
PagelO-A +_kisl lk,i hir\ Friday, November 12,1976
Books on Zionism
In local profusion
THE SOUTH Florida Chapter of the American
Zionist Foundation recently decided to publish an
updated and revised version of Prof. Seymour
Liebman's The Middle East: A Return to Facts.
The new edition is renamed The Middle East:
Christians, Arabs and Jews (South Florida Chap-
ter AZF, 62 pp. $1.50).
The organization sees a need to inform as wide
an audience as possible of the basic facts involved
in the Middle East crisis. They have found this
monograph to be a popular and well-used basic
handbook in disseminating this information.
LIEBMAN EMPHASIZES the limited nature
of his work it does not purport to cover every
aspect of the Middle East situation. It does, how-
ever, elucidate the primary, most important prob-
lems. Liebman extensively quotes authorities and
news articles in his compilation of facts on issues
such as "whose land?", Islam versus
Christianity, Jewish refugees, and the PLO and
terrorists.
A SECOND approach to the need for a fact
book is met by Myths and Facts 1976: A Concise
Record of the Arab-Israeli Conflict, edited by
Wolf I. Blitzer (Near East Report. $.75). It is
arranged in a question-answer format, the answer
correcting misunderstood "myths" about Arab-
Israeli problems .
Other local authors have recently produced a
holiday book for children entitled Time to Rhyme
(Shengold, 28 pp. $2.50). For each holiday. Norma
Orovitz, Jewish Floridian columnist, has written
several English verses; Rabbi Barry Tabach-
nikoff has included an appropriate sentence
transliterated from the Hebrew and also trans-
lated into English; and Candace Ruskin has
drawn a picture showing children celebrating that
particular holiday .
HAVE YOU noticed this year the proliferation
of memoirs and autobiographies by personalities
who have been or are still in the Israeli govern-
ment? (iolda Meir*s My Life Yosef Tekoah's
In the Face of Nations Moshe Dayan's Story
of My Life are just coming out and Yigal
Allon's My Father's House (W. W. Norton and
Co., 207 pp. $7.95).
Allon, the Minister for Foreign Affairs and
Deputy Prime Minister of Israel, was the son of a
great Jewish pioneer, determined to develop and
protect his land. His father instilled in him a
strong sense of pride and loyalty to family and
country.
Allon records fond memories of his father and
the early years of Israeli farming settlemer.
This is not a political book. It is the tendpr
appealing narrative of an Israeli family ot a
father and son.
The black and white pen and ink drawings by
Shirley Ilirsch add a personal quality to the book.
They reflect the warmth and detail with which the
author describes the people and the land he loves.
latest yadlin Scandal
Calls f or dedication to morals
&W \
HAIFA The latest set of scandals artecting
highly-placed Israelis has sent shock waves
throughout the entire community. Not since the
Yom Kippur War has there been a national feeling
of depression to such an extent. And the greatest
fear now is that continued investigations will
involve more and still more personalities
prominent in public life.
There have been parallel scandals in the past,
but they have for the most part involved those
whom the leftist press have been able to call
"capitalists" with the full pejorative opprobrium
of the term. But Asher Yadlin, chairman of the
Kupat Holim, the Histadrut sick fund, is cer-
tainly not in this category.
HE IS of the idealistic, chalutzic generation of
the Labor Party. He has been the fairhaired boy
of the leadership of that party.
The detention of such a man on apparently
well-based charges of bribery and fraud is a severe
blow at Labor's self-assumed role as custodian of
the nation's morality and ethics.
FURTHERMORE, Yadlin had been the
party's designate to take over the prestigious
post of Governor of the Bank of Israel, the
highest and most responsible position in Israel's
financial world.
That such a man should be accused of
benefiting personally from graft in various
business transactions of the Histadruth affiliate
which he headed, opens up questions and doubts
as to how far the moral rot has spread in Israel's
political hierarchies.
One principal has indicated that the Pandora's
box has not yet been opened, and if the police
continue their investigation with the same
fearless intensity, more personalities, and
perhaps even Cabinet members, may be exposed.
There must be much quaking of boots in high
places.
I CAN well imagine the disappointment and
the disillusionment which news like this causes
among our friends in every part of the world. The
reaction is no less gloomv here. Almost auto-
matically we seek to mitigate the severity of the
scandal. It was Minister of Police Shlomo Ilillel. I
think, who said that this can certainly not be
likened to the Watergate affair.
The major offense in Watergate was not the
break-in. but the attempt to hush up and cover
up. In Israel the alleged offenses are being given
the full light of public exposure, and no one is
being spared. Indeed, there are some who claim
that Yadlin and his colleagues have already been
tried and found guilty by the press before the
case has even reached a courtroom.
There is little doubt that the Yadlin affair will
have political repercussions which may well affect
the outcome of Israel's national elections next
year. In the meantime, we watch the news from
day to day in shuddering anticipation of new
revelations.


-."....."...

attopney Qeneaal echoes Centennial memopy

i
1
i
DURING AMERICA'S centennial in 1876, Rabbi
David Einhorn stood in the Touro Synagogue in
Newport, R.I., and asked whether the words, thoughts
and examples of America's founding fathers are "still
today the guiding stars which determine our people's
thoughts and feelings, our actions and our failures to
act?"
A hundred years later, on Sept. 12, 1976, Rabbi
Einhorn's great-grandson, Edward H. Levi, the
Attorney General of the United States, asked the same
question at America's oldest Jewish place of worship in
an address marking the synagogue's bicentennial
observance.
"IF THE past is to have meaning now, as we desire it
to have, this question always must be asked, and it is
not to be obscured because the light of history makes
the noble qualities more apparent by recognizing
imperfections as well," Levi said
"When we have doubt, as often we must, we still
must recognize, particularly in this bicentennial year
that we have had and still have these guiding stars'
Joseph
PolakoFC
which have helped to create the world's best hope.
"It remains for each of us to keep strong our sen-
timents with the past so that we may perfect the life of
today and tomorrow, to keep strong the varied
traditions of different groups which make our country
great," the nation's chief law officer concluded.
"IN DOING so, we shaU be rededicated to giving
bigotry no sanction, and to recognizing, guarding and
helping to perfect the dignity of each individual among
us.
Levi, first Jew ever to be the Attorney General,
described the "inspired message of loyalty and hope"
expressed by the Touro Congregation in 1789 to the
federal union and its leaders shortly after the Re-
public ai founding and President Washington's response
to it as treasures for mankind."
Washington's message, with its famous phrases "to
bigotry no sanction, to persecution no assistance," was
read during the bicentennial program
WASHINGTON'S REMARKS are "particularly
impressive when recalled in perspective" because
jft?, i mutUal undetanding then as now
could not be taken for granted," Levi pointed out

. *"""" "^ W"RC"Ior grantea, Levi pointed out 8
...... ........"" "^""""iiiiiiiiiiiiiinnnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuyiiyyuijuyuyi


Friday, November 12, 1976
sraelis Wake Up
o New Pound Drop
*
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
AVIV (JTA) Israelis woke up again to learn that
Bound has been devalued by another 1.9 percent and that
[prices of essential commodities, fuel and public trans-
ition will increase by an average of 20 percent later this
Fiscal authorities said the two economic moves were not
ted
The latest depreciation of the Pound now stands at IL 8.56 to
, Jt was the Kith time the Pound has been reduced relative to
ie dollar since the policy of "creeping devaluation" was
adopted by the Treasury in June. 1975.
IT WAS the second devaluation to he linked to a "basket" of
foreign currencies which includes the Pound Sterling, the
Deutschmark. Swiss Francs and Dutch Florins as well as the
\.S. dollar.
Export incentives will he increased as of today by 1.9 per-
cent, the same rate as the latest devaluation, the government
Mid.
The price hikes stem from a decision taken some time ago to
drastically reduce government subsidies of basic consumer
Is.
-HE TREASURY wanted an IL 1 billion cut. Histadrut
' insisted on a cut of no more than IL 300 million. A compromise
o|ILr>(Hi million was reached through negotiations.
4This means that most prices will go up by 20 percent, some
more and some by less.
'BEGINMNCi this week, a loaf of bread will cost IL 1.25, up
from II. i <>'>: one lit.t of mill II. 2 20. up from IL 1.95; eggs IL
0.57, up from II. I). 19: public transportation (urban)IL 1.10, up
from II. 0.9(1: margarine. 11. 1.10 per 200 grams, up from IL
1.25; petrol. II. 1.7.") per liter, up from IL4.20.
Airline fares and t he t ravel tax will also rise, but as a result of
the devaluation of the Pound rather than a reduction of sub-
sidies, Israelis traveling abroad will have to pay IL 9.90 for
each dollar, well above t he devalued rate.
THE EFFECTS of t he price rises will be eased somewhat by
the pavment of new high cost of living allowances that are
>kcd in the price index. The most recent allowances were paid
month. Israeli consumers will have to wait another six
Bths for the HCL payment.
There'll be No New
Lebanon in Territories
envoy declared: "Am I to under-
stand that if a mosque is
allegedly desecrated in Hebron
one convenes the Security Coun-
cil, but if hundreds of churches
and mosques are burned and
razed to the ground and
desecrated in Lebanon the Se-
curity Council remains silent?"
REFERRING TO accusations
by Jordan in the first session of
the Council that seven
Palestinians were killed in "cold
blood" by an Israeli civilian in
Halhul, a village near Hebron,
Herzog said that no one was
killed during the events in
Hebron and that the repre-
sentative of Jordan simply lied.
Only one person was injured
and the matter is being in-
vestigated by police, Herzog
said. Herzog noted that it is
"ironical" that Israel is criticized
on the way she handles the holy
places, because, he said, all
during the period that they were
under Moslem jurisdiction Jews
were not allowed access to them,
while today every person, regard-
less of his religion, is allowed to
worship there.
DECLARING that debates
like the current one are "barren
and useless," Herzog called on
the Arabs to start the "ne-
gotiating process" with Israel.
"As long as you refuse to talk
to us it means that you don't
recognize our right to exist,"
Herzog said.
Continued from Page 1-A
Israel has been and is de-
termined not to allow a
second Lebanon to develop
in the areas under Israeli
control."
Addressing the second
meeting of the Security
Council's debate on the
situation in the occupied
iterfitories and the '"ex-
plosive situation in
Hebron," Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United
Nations. Chaim Herzog,
warned that the current
debate can serve only Arab
extremists for the purpose
of "fomenting hatred
between Arabs and Jews."
NOTING THAT Egypt re-
quested the meeting more than
two waeks ago and that she is
using the Council as "an instru-
ment to solve the internal
problems of the Arab countries,
Herzog said that life returned to
normal in Hebron after the Yom
Kippur desecration incidents
"and Jews and Moslems pray
today side bv side peacefully in
the Tomb of the Patriarchs."
Asking why Egypt and the
Security Council did not take any
action over the desecration of
holy places in Lebanon in the last
one-tnd-a-half years, the Israeli
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
Inm.iny > .i-<". I'rriHiration II
gives prompt, temporary n-
lief from burning p:iinand itch
and .kIumIIv helps shrink
swelluiK of hemorrhoidal ti-
tties ( aused by inflammation.
5jfcsts by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many eases.
Preparation H lubricates to
protect the inflamed area-
wont sting orsm.r
Preparation H ment or
suppositories.
'tJenisti fhridf/ftri
Page 11-A
CJF Views Services to Community
PHILADELPHIA Philip
Bernstein, executive vice pres-
ident of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds,
was to project the needs of the
Jewish community in North
America over the next decade in
his report to delegates, "Fed-
erations in the '808," at the
second Plenary session of the
Council's 45th General Assembly
on Thursday morning (Nov. 11).
All session s are taking place at
the Marriott and City Line Holi-
day Inn Hotels here.
ESTABLISHED by com
munity Federations in 1932 with
an initial membership of 15 com-
munities, Council's goal is to
strengthen the collective impact
of its 210 member Federations
and Welfare Funds which serve
over 800 Jewish communities in
the United States and Canada,
taking joint action on common
purposes, providing leadership,
basic guidelines and national
planning affecting over 95
percent of the Jewish population
in North America.
Financed by membership fees
from community organizations in
proportion to their income, CJF
also provides member-
Federations with assistance in:
Organizing community cam-
paigns;
Publicity presentations,
audio-visual aids, speakers;
0 Community planning;
Establishing and developing
Endowment Funds;
Tax proposals, providing
testimony to Congressional
bodies to encourage maximum
charitable gifts;
United Way and Community
Chest support of Jewish services;
Budgeting;
t Strengthening of health,
aged, family and children's and
other services;
Federation financing and
planning of Jewish education;
National coordination;
Information, policy and
decision-making participation in
the use of funds raised for
overseas;
Recruitment and training of
Federation executives;
Leadership development.
THE COUNCIL also guides
member-Federations and Welfare
Funds on public welfare policies
and urban problems, government
grants, programs to involve
Jewish college youth and faculty
members in community life,
administrative and fiscal help,
and offers tailor-made con-
sultation services linked to city
size.
The annual General Assembly
provides delegates with a forum
for communal learning, for the
exchange of ideas, the sharing of
each individual community's
succesful programs, but always
concentrating on the deep sense
of solidarity and commitment of
all delegates in working to
enhance Jewish life and to uphold
the dignity of Jews everywhere.
Miami Wins Five More Awards
Continued from Page 1-A
tional Effort" and "Best Direct
Mail."
THREE COMMUNITY news
papers were cited as superior
publications, including the
"Jewish News," of the United
Jewish Federation of Morris-
Sussex, N.J.; the "Monthly
Reporter," of the Madison, Wis.,
Jewish Community Council, and
the "Jewish News," of the
Savannah Jewish Council.
Other winners included:
"Best Set of Year-Round
Materials" Cincinnati, Harris-
burg, Pa., and Springfield. 111.
"Best Print Advertising"
Dallas.
"Best Direct Mail"
Chicago, Los Angeles, Spring-
field, Mass., Hartford and Read-
ing, Pa.
"Special Publications"
Metropolitan New Jersey, Phila-
delphia, Columbus, O.. Phoenix
and Canton. O.
"Best Photos" North
Jersey.
"Year-Round TV Program-
ming'' Dallas and Lewiston-
Auburn, Me.
"Thematic Continuity"
New York.
"Exceptional Effort"
Montreal.
IN ADDITION to Kameny,
judges for this year's competition
included Don Bates, executive
director of the National Com-
munications Council for Human
Services; Harry C. Waterston,
who heads a public relations firm
in New York; and Frank Strauss,
director of communications for
the Council of Jewish
Federations.
and
and
Print Media"
Chicago and Hart-
Baltimore, Newport News
Hampton, Va., El Paso
Edmonton.
"Other
Baltimore,
ford, Conn.
"Best TV-Radio Program" -
New York.
"Best TV and Radio
Announcements" Rochester,
N.Y.
"Best Audio Visual
Presentation" Cleveland,
Boston, New York and Atlanta.
"Best Campaign Bulletin"
Los Angeles.
"Best Newsletter" Boston,
Kiryat Arba's Rabbi Levinger
Indicted by Military Court
JERUSALEM (JTA) Rabbi Moshe Levinger, leader
of Kiryat Arba. was indicted by a Hebron military court on
charges of disobeying orders forbidding him to ente Hebron,
resisting arrest and insulting an army officer.
He was the third Kiryat Arba militant indicted last week.
A Beersheba district court also issued indict,nents against
Prof. Ben-Zion Tavger and another man immediately
identified.
THEY ARE accused of forcing a Hebron religious court
judge at gunpoint to remove a roadblock last March.
Levinger. who is also the leader of the Gush Emunim
illegal settlement movement, was accused of violating court
orders issued on Sept. 25 and 26 forbidding his entry into
Hebron on grounds that his provocative attitude could result in
clashes between Jews and Arabs in that town.
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>: :K <


Page 12-A
vjewisti f/cridSa/n
Friday, November 12,1976.
Jewish Candidates Win Many House Seats
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Jewish candidates
won at least 21 seats in the
new House of Repre-
sentatives Nov. 2 equal
to the record number held
by Jews in the last Con-
gress. They may pick up
another seat in Illinois
where incumbent Democrat
Abner Mikva was in a tight
race against Republican
Sam Young, that was
headed for a recount. The
only Jewish incumbent to
lose a reelection bid is Iowa
Democrat Edward Mrzvin-
sky who was seeking a
third term.
Two other Representatives in
the 94th Congress Bella
Abzug (D., N.Y.) and Sam
Steiger (R., Ariz.) retired from
the House to rim for the Senate
and both lost in their bids.
SEVENTEEN incumbents
were reelected along with four
newcomers to the 95th Congress.
They are Marc Marks, a Re-
publican lawyer of Sharon, Pa.;
Democrat Anthony Beilenson, a
California State Senator, and
Sartre Accepts Honorary
Degree from Hebrew Univ.
PARIS (JTA) French
philosopher Jean-Paul Sartre,
who 12 years ago turned down
the Nobel Prize for literature, has
accepted an honorary Doctorate
from the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem.
Sartre, who has been identified
with existentialism, explained
"This is a political acceptance of
the situation of a country whose
progress I have always followed.
I have been a friend of Israel
since its creation and even
before."
SARTRE, who has always in
the past turned down all
honorary awards, said in his
short acceptance speech: "I hope
Israel will develop in freedom and
peace. It is in a difficult situation
and has endured several painful
wars. It risks being plunged into
misery again in the future."
The French philosopher, who is
world-renowned for his leftist
campaigns, added a warning
note: "Peace can be achieved in
only one way by a dialogue
between the Israelis and the
Palestinians. I think forces for
peace exist in both camps. Such a
dialogue will eventually take
place, either today or tomorrow,
because events are hastening
toward such an event."
Sartre, who looked sick and
spoke in a weak and quavering
voice, added he was just as con-
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cerned for the Palestinians "who
have suffered a lot" as for the
Israelis.
In taking the scroll from the
hands of the Hebrew University
president Abraham Harman,
Sartre said: "I accept this gift
here today as an element in
helping to achieve peace
sometime."
lawyer of Beverly Hills; Demo-
crat Theodore Weiss, who
replaces Mrs. Abzug in New York
City, and Dan Glickman, the
Democratic president of the
school board in Wichita, Kan.
Rep. Sidney Yates (D., Ill)
won reelection easily, gaining his
14th term in his Chicago district
to continue as dean of the Jewish
delegation in the House. In one of
the most startling upsets of the
Congressional races, Glickman
defeated Republican Garner
Shriver who has served 32 years
in the House and was seeking his
17th term.
Glickman was reported as
having received 51 percent of the
vote to Shriver's 48 percent.
Republican Willis Gradison,
former Mayor of Cincinnati,
gained his second term easily,
gathering 61 percent of the vote.
INCUMBENTS who won in-
cluded Joshua Eilberg (D., Pa.),
who gained his sixth term by
defeating his Republican op-
ponent in a Philadelphia district
by better than two to one. The
vote for Eilberg was 142,307 to
67,109 for James Mumford. Also
winning was William Lehman
(D., Fla.) who defeated
Republican businessman Arnold
Spiegelman, also Jewish, by a 3-1
margin in the Miami-South
Broward area to gain a third
term.
Lehman, a former businessman
and college literature professor,
went to Congress after being
chairman of the Dade County
school board.
In Atlanta, Ga., lawyer Elliot
Levitas, a Democrat, won a
second House term by getting 68
percent of the vote, defeating
Republican George Warren.
IN MARYLAND, Democratic
Congresswoman Gladys
Spellman won a second term, but
lawyer Lanny Davis, also a
Democrat, seeking a first term,
lost in suburban Montgomery
County which has a large Jewish
population. Both Spellman and
Davis campaigned in districts
adjoining Washington.
Mezvinsky, an Iowa City
lawyer seeking his second term,
lost to Republican James Leach,
a millionaire businessman of
Davenport, la.
In California, John Krebs, a
lawyer from Fresno in the agri-
cultural San Joaquin Valley, won
a second term. Henry Waxman
was also reelected. Both are
Democrats.
AMONG JEWISH candidates
who lost were Don Friedman, a
Republican in Denver, Colo., who
was defeated by Congresswoman
Patricia Schroeder, a Democrat,
and in Massachusetts, Boston
lawyer Arthur Mason, a Repub-
lican, was beaten by Rep. Robert
Drinan, a Democrat who
gathered 53 percent of the vote to
win his fourth term in the district
embracing Boston suburbs.
Other Jewish candidates meet-
ing defeat were Democrat
Dorothy Becker, who bowed to
Republican incumbent William
Broomfield, and James Burdick,
a Republican, who lost to incum-
bent Democrat William
Brodhead in their House races in
Michigan.
In Florida, Charles Friedman,
a Hollywood dentist, lost to
incumbent Rep. J. Herbert
Burke, a Republican. Other
Jewish candidates who failed to
win congressional bids were
Allard Lowenstein in New York
and Arthur Goodman Jr., of
Charlote, N.C.
All the Jewish incumbents in
New York State were reelected
except Mrs. Abzug. They are
Democrats Elizabeth Holtzman,
Edward I. Koch, Richard
Ottinger, Frederick Richmond,
Benjamin Rosenthal. Stephen
Solarz, James Scheuer and Lestei ,e
Wolf, and Republican Benjamin
Gilman.
A symbol ofa people who
will not die.
Not even in death.
Yahrzeit is the Jewish ritual observed
upon the anniversary of the death of a parent
or close relative.
A candle is lit and burns for twenty four
hours in the home of the family. As it burns, a
son or daughter of Israel is remembered and
loved. And the Faith and the destiny of the
Jewish people becomes unforgetable.
Each time a Yahrzeit candle is lit, it is the
fulfillment of God's promise to Abraham. An
assurance of new generations for all time.
For the flame is eternal. It symbolizes
Jews as a people who will not die. Not even
in death.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street/
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NORMANDY ISLE: 1250Normandy Drive/
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MIAMI: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street/
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947-8691
HOLLYWOOD:2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
Other Hollywood location 5801 Hollywood Boulevard
SUNRISE: 1171 Northwest 61st Avenue (Sunset Strip)/
584-6060
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area.
El Riverside
Memorial Chapel,Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish traction.
in
\7A
^^i


' Frfcby, November 12, 1976
LE4MIIMHIV
+JmM> fhridiir
Page 13-A
Jimmy's First Sour Note
/
Continued from Page 4-A
at crow-purposes to the innocent
enthusiasm of an unitiated cam-
paigner and that, to be blunt
tout it, must make a welsher of
him once he is baptized by the
cnowledge that only the pres-
idential office itself can ordain.
What I am getting at in all of
this is that we mustn't be overly
iaappointed once Gov. Carter
becomes President Carter, since
baptism in this case is often a
prelude to renunciation.
THIS WAS, in fact, precisely
the thing I had in mind when I
wrote several weeks ago that I
expect no great foreign policy
changes concerning, say, Israel
and the Arabs in the event of a
Carter victory, no matter what
Candidate Carter has promised
but, rather, a significant change
in the tone of the presidential
office.
I expected, and hopefully still
expect, academicians, top flight
professionals, artists and
scientists to take the place of
board chairmen, monopolistic in-
dustrialists, technocrats, public
relations stunt men, Tony
Orlando and Joe Garagiola in the
heart of the White House now.
Part of that rone I talked about
was Walter Mondale. President-
Elect Carter must never be per-
mitted to forget that Sen.
Mondale helped elect him as
British Eye Israel Investment
v
LONDON (JTA) Fifteen
British industrial companies are
at present holding discussions
with the Israeli economic mission
in London with a view to in-
' nating in Israel, economic
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counselor Amos Lavee disclosed
last week. He was speaking in the
presence of Avigdor B artel,
chairman of the Israeli
Investment Authority, who is
here as part of a tour of European
countries.
In talks with British
businessmen and banking circles,
Bartel has been outlining the
attractions of investing in Israel.
much as anything or anyone else
did if not more so.
THE MONDALEDole debate
had a more devastating impact
on the Ford campaign than any
of the three Ford-Carter debates
can claim, including the second
debate on foreign policy, and can
it be that Carter's observation
last week to the contrary is a
frightening bellwether of the
imperial palace retained?
The first Carter-Mondale press
conference in Plains, Ga., was
therefore a cold, cruel and
ominous occasion. Carter paid
tribute to Sen. Mondale and to
the role he envisions for him in a
Carter administration he had
done that repeatedly before.
But the tribute turned out to
be unctuous lip-service. When
Carter dismissed the conference
with the traditional "Thank
you," there had not been even so
much as an appearance by
Mondale. And when a question
was finally addressed to the in-
visible Sen. Mondale, all the
Senator could do, who had been
relegated to an off-camera
station, was to leap onto the
rostrum and declare, "Too late."
AND THEN, like the crazed
Walter Huston in Treasure of
Sierra Madre, who danced a
devil's dance to the death of his
life's ambition, Mondale stepped
back off the rostrum and in
among reporters crying, "Too
late. too late."
And I kept wondering, too late
for what? Was it merely too late
to answer any new questions, or
had the Senator already dis-
covered something about Jimmy
Carter we have yet to see?
An eerie sense has seized me
since. I know, as I have already
suggested here, that a president-
elect is often heir to a time bomb.
That was John Kennedy's
legacy to Lyndon Johnson in the
form of Vietnam.
THANKSGIVING SPECIALS
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u.)
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531 0061
Entire oceanfront block
38th St. MIAMI BEACH
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CHTER, Owner-Mar.
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your Engagement,
Wedding. Bar Mitzvah.
Birthday. Anniversary and
All Social and Organization
Functions With Special
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Pteae Phone Larry Salkind COO CQ4 4
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water sports are what you prefer, take ad-
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We have a special bonus tor the kids (and you1)
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with its own private dining room
Your evenings at the Algiers begin with a superb \J
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and Italian gourmet cuisine in our famous
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dancing to the Algiers Orchestra in our night club
On Thanksgiving Day the Algiers will serve you a very
special holiday dinner
So t his year turn your usual Thanksgiving weekend^J
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BUT ALSO as I have already
suggested here, a president-elect
creates his own tone. It is tone
that elected Carter. It is that tone
I expected to see during the first
joint Carter-Mondale press con-
ference in Plains.
But in Carter's insensitive
treatment of Sen. Dole, in his
wilful exclusion of his partner
from that first occasion of cele-
bration which both should rightly
have shared, in his barring from
public view of the man without
whom he in all likelihood would
never have won the presidency,
he has sung his first sour note.
He must be made to know that
some of us are monitoring his un-
orchestrated song.
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Miami Beach's
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Bring Your Family For a Traditional
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Including Kosher Wine.
Dry or Sweel and Club Soda
For reservations Phone
531-5771
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TRADITIONAL KOSHER THANKSGIVING DINNER
3 MEALS ON THE SABBATH-SAT. NIGHT MIDNIGHT DINNER
IN THE KOSIII' It STEAK HOISE
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ON THE OCEAN AT 21 St STREET. MIAMI BEACH
We truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of Hotel
Fontainebleau. we pride ourselves in the very special spirit
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delights of Fontainebleau.



Pagel4-A
*JeniitfkrAM!%r
Friday, Novembers
1976
I
LEGAL NOT ICE
CllCUPreoUIT.HTHJUWiliL
CIRCUIT. BAM COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO 74-14841
OCNERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE iY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANCISCO M3NALLA.
Huaband

WANDA MIN ALLA
Wtf*
Tou WANDA MINALLA
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dlaaotutlon of Marriage filed
against you. jpor. husband attorney
GEORGE NICHOLAS E9Q 812 NT*
11th Avenue Miami Florida SJU6 and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before Dec 10 1974 otherwise the
Petition wUl be confeiaed by you
Dated thli lat day of November. 1876
RICHARD P BRINKER CLERK
By S Jaffe
Deputy Cterk
____________________Nov 5. 13.lt. 26 lint
NOTICE UNDER '
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
under signed desiring to engage la
business under the fictitious name of
LIEDMAN-FALICK ASSOCIATES at
1401 BrlckeU Avenue Suite HOT Miami
18131 lntenda to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County Florida
LIEDMAN FALICK
ASBOCLATES INC
A Florida Corp
Sparber Zemel. Roskln.
Hetlbronner A Karp
Attorneys lor Applicant
lSEsrdAve Suite 3000
Miami. FU BI31 Nov 5. 12.19. 26. 1878'
-------------MoTlfE Of ACTION------------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(HO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY-
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-32075
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ELIZABETH ACOSTA,
Petitioner
and
RAMON M ACOSTA.
Respondent
TO MR RAMON ACOSTA
(Last known residence i
Calle Yolanda Guzman
Edlflclo 12. Lomo del Chlvo
Santo Domingo. Dominican
Republic
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action far 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 wrtfc the clerk of the above
styled court on or before November 28,
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 tor four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal ol
said court at Miami. Florida on this 14th
day of October, 1976
RICHARD P BRISKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By H F Muacorella
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal i
GLADYS GERSON, EM)
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
_______________Oct 22,29; Nov 5, 12. 197h
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.74-2592
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTIOfif OR DISSOLUTION
F MAKR IAGE
IN RE ThyLirrlageof
MARIA JOSBFADIAZ
Petitioner 'Wife
and
OILBERTO DIAZ.
Respondent / Husband
To oil.HERTO DIAZ
Residence and Address Unknown
Yoi AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
action far Dissolution of Marriage
' against you and you are
ire a copy of your written
to It on Marcelo M.
Attorney for Petitioner.
Is LAW OFFICES OF
I PINEIRO. 1647 SW
Fla. 33148. and file the
he clerk of the above
or before December 3,
i default will be entered
jr the relief demanded In
the complalnrtr petition
This notice- shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISgjFl.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS ay hand and the seal of
said court Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of CNJfeber, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dad* County, Florida
LEGAL NOTICE,
IN THI COUNTY COURT IU And
FOR DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO '4 144* SP 14
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
WOLF and SCHONINGER. P A
Plaintiff
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UndCr
has been fl
required to
defenses, I
Agudo. Es
whose add
AGUDO. A
27 Ave., Ml
original wll
styled court'
1976: othe
against you
y A. Crutcher
A* Depot
eputy Clerk
(Circuit CourtEeal)
Marcelo M AMdo. Esq.
AGUDO. ANjJBN It PINEIRO
1847 SW 27th AVenue
Miami, Florida 33148
Attorney for Petitioner
(PhoneNo 88M643I
Pel 29. Nov. 8, 12. 19, 1976
FICltTlOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Ift HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business uasW the fictitious name of
PALMAR SALES, at 13781B SW 84th St.,
Miami, FWAbIM. lntenda to register
aald name wfch the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad County. Florida
PAUL TAN EN BAU M
Oct. 29; Nov. 6.18,18, 187
MARY P.ABEN TUCKER
Defendant
To Mrs Mary Raber. Tucker
c o Mr William J Wolfel
Moody-WoUel Funeral Home
531 State Street
Alma. Michigan 48601
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for collection of monies due and owing
tor rcatena.1 furnished has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses
If any to It on WOLF and
SCHONINGER PA PlaJr.Wfi at-
torney, whose address la Suite 703.
Dadeland Towers 9300 South Dade land
Boulevard Miami. Florida 33156 on or
before December 10 1876. and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiffs
attorney or Immediately thereafter
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 (j) consecutive
weeks to THE JEWISH FLORTDLAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Cgurt on October 24). 18TS.
'Circuit Court Seal i
RJCHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, County Court
Dade County, Florida
By Edward A Dion
As Deputy Clerk
WOLF and SCHONINGER. P A
Attorneys for Plaintiff
Suite 702-Dadeland Towers
9300 South Dadeland Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33166
1808) 661-3334
Nov 5. 12. 18. 26, 1876
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
COLOR PAINTING, at 460 SW 130 Ave .
Miami, Fla lntenda to register said
name with the Clerk of the Clrculi
Court of Dade County. Florida
REINALDO LEDESMA
Nov 6. 12, 19. 26. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LEE AI.PER and SON, at 609 Arthur
Godfrey Road, Miami Beach, Florida.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
LEON ALPER
Nov. 5. 12, 19. 28. 1976
NOTICE UNDER----------------"-
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
RIVERSIDE FUNERAL CHAPEL
RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL
THE RIVERSIDE, at 1920 Alton Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139, Intends to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida
RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL
CHAPEL, ALTON
ROAD. INC..
A Fla Corp
GREGORY C JEWELL,
Executive Vice Pres
SOI. MABEL
Attorney at Law
1103 Alnsley Building
Miami. Fla. 33132
Attorney for applicant
_______________Oct 22,29; Nov 5. 12. 1978
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-12691
NOTICE OF SUIT
PHYLLIS FELDMAN
Petitioner,
vs.
MARTIN FEI.DMAN.
Respondent
TO: MARTIN FEI.DMAN
P.O. Box 1617
Barranqullla. Colombia
South America
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you In the above
styled Court, and that you are required
to serve a copy of your Response or
pleadings. If any, to It on the
Petitioner's attorney. Smith. Mandler,
Smith, Werner & Jacobowltz, PA., 407
IJncoln Road. Suite 7 11, Miami Beach,
FL 33139, and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court on or before the 24th
day of November, 1976; otherwise a
Judgment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court this 19th day of October. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
By L. Sneeden
Deputy Clerk
Oct 22.29: Nov 5, 12, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
IN Trie CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-5*6
Division John R Blanton
IN P.E ESTATE OF
JENEfl FREEDMAN FORMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OP. DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JENE S FREEDMAN FORMAN
deceased. File Number 76-5940. Is
per.d;.-.* ..- th C;:rcutt Co..". for DADE
County Florida Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street Miami Florida. The personal
representative of the estate is
STANLEY SHOTZ whose address Is
290 174th Street. Apt F202 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
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 Nov 5.1976
STANLEY SHOTZ
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
JENE S FREEDMAN FORMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
David M Bernstein. Esq
1161 NE 170th Street
North Miami Beach Florida 33162
Telephone: 651-5439
___________________________Nov 5 12 197R
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-32854
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIAM B HUFF.
Husband Petitioner,
and
MARTHA JEANNETTE HUFF,
Wife Respondent
TO MARTHA JEANNETTE HUFF.
Residence unknown
YOI 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 Freeman &
Freeman, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 217 Palermo Avenue.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov 28. 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition. This action
Includes a request for the disposition of
real property located at Block 43 Block
70 Westwood Lake 4th addition Plat
Hook 85 Page 16 of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida.
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 20th
day of October. 1976.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
FREEMAN & FREEMAN
217 Palermo Avenue
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Tel: (305)443-1566
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 5, 12,1976
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RENO AUTO SALES. INC at 2386 NW
38th St Miami. Fla Intends to
register aald name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County Florida
RENO AUTO SALES INC
By Ireno Velazquez Owner
Sanford H Kramer PA
Attorney for Reno Auto Sales. Inc
Nov 5. 12. IB. 36. 1876
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN -4. .w,
undersigned, desiring to engage h
business under the fictitious nans 2
TERRACE HOUSE APARTMENTS .,
VkA ?. ctf.i \jn._i o-------- a-
lWj
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case Ns. 74-3MH
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
\TLMAERAZO. Wife and
REYNALDOERAZO Husband
TO Reynaldo Erazo
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Wife i Attorney. 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 3rd day of
December, 1876. or a Default will be
entered against you
DATED this 27th day of October. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By M J Hartnett
Oct 28; Nov 5,12.18. 18T6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case Ne. 7*33735
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
In re the marriage of
IRENE ANGELA HAQ
Petitioner Wife
and
IKRAMUL HAQ
Respondent Husband
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
The petition of IRENE ANGELA
HAQ shows
1 This is an action for dissolution of
the bonds of marriage between Pe-
titioner and Respondent. IKRAMUL
HAQ.
2. Petitioner has been a resident of
Florida for more than six months next
before filing the petition
3 Petitioner and Respondent were
married to each other on November 8.
1873. at Miami. Dade County. Fla and
cohabited as husband and wife until
April 2, 1874
4 The marriage of the parties Is
Irretrievably broken
5 Petitioner desires her maiden
name restored, to wit
IRENE ANGELA VERMILLION
WHEREFORE Petitioner demands
a dissolution of her marriage to
Respondent
IRENE ANGELA HAQ
17311 NW 24th Ave
Opa I.ocka Florida 33055
Phone I 3051 624-6200
In proper person
Nov 5 19 to OK IO-C
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-33033
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE FRED EDWIN FLYNN,
Petitioner.
and
DOROTHY FLYNN,
Respondent
TO DOROTHY FLYNN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and vou are
required to serve a ropy of your written
defenses, if any. lo It on S BLAIR
ROSS. PA., attorney for Petitioner
whose address Is 1497 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Dec 3, 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
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 2lst
day of October. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB. J.FOY
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
Oct. 29; Nov 5. 12. IB 1976
600 72nd Street. Miami Beacr. F -
intend to register said name ---
Clerk of the Circuit Co..-
County. Florida
E WAYNE HEMPHDU.
MARIE JOHNS HEMPH::_
HERBERTJ FISHER
Attorney for E Wayne Her-:
and Marie Johns Hemphlll
Oct 22. 29 No.
the
adt
m
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OPTICHROME PHOTO LAB., at 7821
Coral Way, Miami, Fla., 33188, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida
JORGE O G. PALACIO
ROLANDO PRIETO-SOLIS
Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 8, 12,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ENMARY FASHIONS, at 630 E. 8th
Street, Hlaleah. Florida 33012, intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
ROBERTO L.PUPO
Oct. 38; No*. 6,13,19,1876
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NEW CONCEPTS REALTY CO., INC
at Dade County. Fla Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
THEODORE MARKS
Oct. 22. 29; Nov. 8, 12,1976 i
'-----------notice under "
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CONFUSION, at 13038 NW 7th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33168. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
CONTINENTAL
INVESTMENT ENTERPRISES, INC.
Michael J. Freeman, Esq.
Attorney for applicant
Oct. 22, 28; Nov. 8, 12,1876
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TELSATEX TEXTILES, at 220 71
Street, Suite 222, Miami Beach, Fla,
33141, Intends to reglste r said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
JAIME GOLDENBERG,
sole owner
AARON M. KANNER
Attorney for applicant
Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 5, 12,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the'
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ASIAN GOLD, at 7135 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida 33140, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ASIAN TRADING CO., INC.
Jerome Jon. President
Attorney for
ASIAN TRADING CO.. INC.
BERNARD A WIEDER
Oct 29; Nov. 8,12,19,1876
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ft,
undersigned, desiring to tngus
business under the fictitious r.a-t "
ORIENTAL GIFTS INTEP.Na"
at No 801101 East Flagler Street-^
Miami. Florida. Intends to reg-.r.er said
name with the Clerk of the Ore:: Court
of Dade County. Florida.
ORIENTAL GIFTS
INTERNATIONAL. INC
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for ORIENTAL GIFTs
INC
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
_______ Oct 29; Nov 5 .. 18 i7J
NOTICEUNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES thatUM
undersigned, desiring to er.tiage m
business under the fictitious amei 0f
CASKEY AND EDWARDS 1 /; ,\v'
d b a CASKEY EDWAPXiS
AMERICAN a k a -- -\ -y
EDWARDS AMC JEEP II 296
South Federal Highway. Homestead
Florida 33030. intend to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida
RICHARD C EDWAP.: -
MARJORIEN CASKEl
JOHNR SUTTON ESQ
Attorney for CAS KEY AND
EDWARDS COMPANY
120 Lincoln Road. Suite 372
Miami Beach. Fla 33139
Tel No 531-1224
_______________Oct 29. Nm 5 12 19 1976
IN THE COUNTY COURT IN AND'
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No. 74-4071 CCOS ( Barad)
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
LINDSLEYLUMBERCOM! ',-. ,
Delaware corporation author.-.
do business in the
State of Florida.
Plaintiff.
FRED PIMENTAL,
I 'efendant
TO MR FRED PIMENTAL
7745 NW 75th Avenue
Miami. Florida
YOI ARE NOTIFIED that a
for collection of monies due ai
for materials furnished has been filed
against you and you are req
.1 1 opy of your written def<
any to it on WOLF and SCHl IN \ iER
P a Plaintiff s attorne)
dress is Suite 702. Dade'lam!
-<>uth Dadeland Boule.
Florida. 33156 on or befoi-
24, 1976. and file the origin
Clerk of this Court either Del
on Plaintiffs attorney or Immi
thereafter, otherwisea Defaul' will be
entered against you for thi
demanded in the Complain!
This Notice shall be put-
each week for four 14
In THE JEWISH FLORID1 \s
WITNESS my hand and U11
this Cou-t on October 1 -
RICHARD I' BRINK
Ast'Ierk. Countv Court
I ide Countv. Florida
ByP E Gwin
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court SeaD
WOLF and SCHONINGER. P A
Suite 702. Dadeland Towers
9300 South Dadeland Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33156
Attorney for Plaintiff
Oct. 22. 29; Nov. 8, i-. 1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 74-27844 ( EZELL)
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
CNo properly)
WOLF AND SCHONINGER. P A
as Escrow Agent,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JACK STEWART,
Defendant.
TO Mr Jack Stewart
Apartment 305
20335 W. Country Club Drh.
North Miami Beach. Florida I
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for collection of monies due
and owing on a promissory note due and
wholly unpaid has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
Wolf and Schoninger. PA.. Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address Is Suite 702,
Dadeland Towers. 9300 South Dadeland
Boulevard. Miami. Florida 33156. and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or hefore
December 3, 1976. Otherwise a
Judgment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the Com-
plaint or Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four (4) consecutive
weeks In the Jewish Florldlan
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on October 21, 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
as Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A. Crutcher
Deputy Clerk
A'OLF AND SCHONINGER, PA
iulte 702-Dadeland Towers
300 South Dadeland Boulevard
tfiami. Florida 33186
Attorney for Plaintiff ,,
Oct. 28; Nov. 8. 12.19. lM




Friday, November 12,1976
+Jeniti fhridHciri
Page 15-A
U.S. Arms Role May Spark New War
Continued from Page 1 -A
given to the Arabs by the
United States, the Soviet
Union and other sources
since the Yom Kippur War.
HE SAID he obtained the
figures from the United States
Congressional Record. The
Arabs, Sharon said, received
about $11 billion in U.S. military
aid since 1974, while the Soviet
Union supplied the Arabs during
the same period the equivalent of
$6 billion in arms.
Great Britain and France,
according to Sharon, supplied the
Arabs with another $3 billion
worth of arms.
Military aid to Israel from the
U.S. (its only source of weapons)
since the Yom Kippur War and
including 1977 is, according to
Sharon, the equal of $5.5 billion.
"All the contentions of
American officials about a policy
aimed at a balance of power
Echeverria Receives
Leading Texas Jews
By CHAIM LAZDEISKI
MEXICO CITY (JTA) -
President Luis Echeverria
received a delegation of
prominent Jews from San
Antonio, Austin and other Texas
cities at his private residence in
San Jeronimo Lidice. He told
them that Mexico is a friend of
, all nations, a supporter of all
/ just causes and stressed
Mexcico's cooperation with
Israel in the fields of scientific
research and irrigation
programs.
He said the two countries
faced similar problems in the
struggle toward their social,
economic and cultural goals. He
wlsfiwoiosc ttts wsy
MAMAiiMdtocook
forttwhoUdaysr
Fof great Jewish food
Come lo Twelve Tribes
NE 123rd Street
lust East of Biscoyne Blvd
North Miami
OPEN
NIGHTLY
430 PM
(EXCEPT MONDAY!
893 5600
(jibes
invited American Jews to visit
Mexico.
THE AMERICAN group
visited Echeverria on the in-
vitation extended by the Mexi-
can President when he visited
San Antonio several weeks ago.
It was headed by William
Sinkin. of San Antonio, and in-
cluded Jeff Freedman, mayor of
Austin, Sidney Weintraub, Les
Mendelsohn. Noel Brauber. Carl
Lifson, Ben Siegel, Bob Ross,
Mike Beldon and Dr. Elliott
Wesser.
They were introduced by
Echeverria to members of his
Cabinet including Finance Min-
ister Ramon Beteta, Minister of
Tourism Julio Hirschfeld
Almada and Minister of In-
dustry Campillo Sainz.
THEY ALSO visited
President-elect Jose Lopez
Portillo who assured them that
his administration would follow
a policy of cooperation with all
nations.
The visiting Texans were
accompanied by Sergio
Nudelstejer, the Mexican repre-
sentative of the American
Jewish Committee, who served
as their guide and advisor.
H & M
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1141 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 534-2557
The only SHOMER SHABOS Deli & Restaurant
on the Beach.
Finest Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared By
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between Israel and the Arabs
have no grounds in reality,"
Sharon stated, claiming that two
major arsenals are being built in
the Mideast: one, in Saudi
Arabia by the U.S.; and the other
in Libya by the Soviet Union.
TO ILLUSTRATE the mas
sive military build-up by the
Arabs, Sharon gave the following
breakdown of military items
supplied to Egypt by the Soviet
Union in the last three years:
1.000 tanks, of which 600 are T-62
models and 400 T-ss models;
1.200 armored personnel carriers;
750 heavy guns of different
types: 100 MIG-21 jet fighters;
40 MIG-23 jet fighters and
different types of missiles in-
cluding the Scud and SAM types.
"It is obvious that the
Russians do not think that they
have lost their influence in the
Mideast," Sharon said.
He contended that all the
weapons that were delivered to
the so-called non-confrontation
states in the Mideast will
eventually be transferred to the
Arab states bordering Israel.
HE SAID this was proven in
the Yom Kippur War when
Mirage jets supplied by France to
Libya were used by the Egyp-
tians.
He also pointed out that since
1968, Saudi forces are in control
of the Jordanian side of the
border with Israel between the
Dead Sea and the Gulf of Aqaba.
Turning to the second Sinai
interim agreement signed bet-
ween Israel and Egypt, Sep-
tember, 1975, Sharon contended
that Egypt and the U.S. alike
violated the agreement.
HE SAID that the number of
Egyptian troops east of the Suez
Canal is three times larger than
the agreement allows. He also
accused Egypt of violating the
political part of the agreement,
where it was stated that Egypt
will refrain from anti-Israel
actions, diplomatic and
propaganda-wise.
Sharon said that Egypt, for
instance, exerted pressure on
Spain recently not to establish
diplomatic relations with Israel, a
move which is clearly contrary to
the agreement.
THE U.S. violates its part of
the agreement, Sharon charged,
by "not raising its voice" on
issues of Egyptian propaganda
against Israel and the Arab
boycott.
"All in all, it is clear that in-
terim agreements did not bring
us closer to peace. I hope that the
next U.S. Administration will
take action to reach a com-
prehensive settlement in the
Mideast," Sharon asserted.
He said his present visit here
had two goals: to urge American
Jewry to "intervene" in every-
thing that happens in Israel and
not only to give money, and to
keep watch on the American
election system. He said he will
visit the U.S. again in January to
continue to seek to persuade
American Jewry that it is im-
portant that it take a greater role
in Israel's life.
r
i
Grand Re-Opening of the
ROYAL HUNGARIANlifflRESTAURANTJ
Thanksgiving Day, November 25th, of 3:30 P.M.
Serving Delicious Food as Always!
\
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MIAMI BEACH 531-3987
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This coupon entitles bearer and his
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any entree priced at $6. or more. Offer ends Dec. 1.
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Page 16-A
*Jenisfi fkrtafisun
Friday, November 12
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I
. *
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, November 12,1976
Section B
New London Magazine Throws i,
Poignant Spotlight on Lebanon
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) One
of the most poignant ex-
pressions of the Lebanese
tragedy is the appearance
in London of a new English-
language magazine.
Although published in
English, it is not another
new Arab propaganda
venture aimed at Israel, but
a "refugee" journal, pri-
marily intended for Middle
Eastern readers.
It is produced here
because, with the de-
struction of Beirut, the
entire Arab world has lost
not only its intellectual
capital but the only city in
which free expression and
criticism could take sane
tuary.
THE TRAGEDY has been ex-
pressed in "events" by its
publisher, Sami Al-Lozi, veteran
owner-editor of the Lebanese
newspaper Al-Hawadess.
"Israel," he wrote in his first
fortnightly issued, "presented
itself to the world as a democratic
state, a bastion of western
civilization in a sea of fascist or
tribal Arab regimes. Lebanon
and its democracy, its absolute
freedom, and the creative co-
existence between all sects in it,
was the civilized answer to
Israel."
Although no Israeli price is
listed on the cover, the publishers
have not objected to their agent's
attempt to sell it in Israel
through Bronfman's. "But I do
not want to know about it," said
the "Events" Arab business
manager.
THIS IS not the only Arab
newspaper published in London.
There is a low-grade Arabic
newspaper which backs Syria
over the Lebanese civil war. The
Principals in
anniversary
dinner
Synagogue Council of America held in New York recently
include (from left) Ambassador Sol LinowiU, former United
States envoy to the Organization of American States-
Syrian Embassy also issues its
own glossy news sheet about
Lebanon and has attempted to
have the PLO organ, "Free
Palestine." closed down by the
Arab League office here.
In an altogether different f^U-El0f^^B^The'Symgog'ue Councilofn
category is "Mfddle East Inter / T "^l1* agency of Orthodox, Reform and Conservative
national." a scholarly monthly '" the United States.
sponsored by the leading British
advocates of the Arab cause
including Sir Harold Beeley. Sir
Anthony Nutting and
Christopher Mayhew.
The editorial in its October
issue shows that friends of the
Arabs are in despair over what is
happening in Lebanon.
Woman Not Excited By
Prayer book 'Sexism'
IT CONCLUDES: "The Arabs
have resources, influence, power,
of which they have made no use
at all, except for a brief moment
at the end of 1973.
"If they fail to use them now,
they will have no one and nothing
to blame but only their own
lack of united resolve. And the
failure will cost them dear."
Apology to Red Rouses Scots'Ire
Continued from Page 1-A
strong Jewish community also
joined the dispute.
City Councillor Maurice
Toshner said that if McCann had
apologized it was "a damned dis-
grace and an affront to the Jews
living in the city." Mrs. Use
Schuster, one of the demon-
-(rat ions' organizers, said, "I can
see why. as Lord Provost of
Glasgow he has to be gracious
but I don't see why he had to
grovel."
1'onomarev, before leaving
Glasgow, said the Soviet Union's
Jews wanted to live in no other
country and enjoyed the same
rights as other nationalities,
"THERE IS no Jewish
problem in the Soviet Union."
the Tl-year-old Politburo member
said. The Soviet visitor was
greeted by demonstrators in
behalf of Soviet Jewry every-
where he went in Kngland and
Scot land.
In the House of Commons.
Conservatives failed in an at-
tempt to have him ejected from
the visitor's gallery. Labor MP
(ireville Janner, who is vice
president of the Board of
Deputies of British Jews, and
two other Labor MPs tried to
hand Ponomarev a letter signed
by 40 Labor MPs protesting the
imprisonment of Vladimir Slepak
after recent demonstrations in
Moscow.
Prime Minister James Cal-
laghan had earlier said that he
has always raised the issue of
Soviet emigration whenever he
met with Soviet leaders and
would do so again.
JANNER said this was the
most categorical confirmation a
British Prime Minister had ever
given about top level inter-
cessionson bahelf of Soviet Jews.
Ponomarev \s visit was the
subject of an internal Labor
Party row. A right-wing group of
Labor MPs urged Callaghan to
condemn the visit. They said that
Ponomarev s record was as "ob-
noxious" as that of Alexander
Shelepin, the former KGB boss
who visited Britain last year.
The Jewish protests caused
embarrassment to MP Ian
Mikardo, the chairman of the
committee which invited
Ponomarev. A leading Labor left-
winger, he is also a prominent
Jewish member of the Labor
Zionist movement in Britain.
PONOMAREV is one of the
top Soviet ideologists and is
responsible for relations between
the Soviet Communist Party and
foreign Communist and Socialist
parties. He made his mark under
Stalin before World War II when
he held a prominent position in
the Comintern.
He last visited Britain in 1965
and has visited several other
Western countries.
I
OUR
Rea6eRs
WRite
"Let Thy Words Be Brief"
Koheleth (Ecclesiastes)
Dinitz Says There's No
Role for Soviets in Mideast
Zev Hymouitz, community
center executive, has been
'appointed associate executive
vice chairman of the American
Jewish .Joint Distribution
( ommittee, it was announced
this week by Ralph I
Goldman .IDC executive vice
chairman. Hymouitz is a I
present executive director of
'he YM-YWHA of Metro-
politan New Jersey
GROSSINGER, N.Y. -
(JTA) Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's
envoy to the United
States, has warned that
the Soviet Union must be
excluded from the dip-
lomatic process in the Mid-
dle East except for "a cere-
monial function."
Addressing the fourth
biennial convention of the
American Zionist Fed-
eration at Grossinger's
Hotel, Dinitz said Israel
did not fear any peace in-
itiative. But, he said, "a
danger" that must be
avoided is "the incor-
poration" of the Soviet
Union into the diplomatic
process in the Middle East.
"THE SOVIET Union must
be relegated to a ceremonial
function" in any peace ne-
gotiations and not the function
"of good offices or arbitration,"
he said.
Dinitz also stressed that there
must be no imposed peace settle-
ment in the Middle East. He
said that Israel will "not
tolerate'' the return of terrorist
bands into southern Lebanon
which could infiltrate and attack
Israeli towns and villages.
The AZF convention received
messages of greetings from
President Ford and Gov. Jimmy
Carter. Ford said that "Under
my administration, the United
States reamined firm in its
pledge to provide political calm,
economic calm and military
support to ensure the security
and integrity of Israel. I
welcome this opportunity to
reaffirm the strength of this
commitment and to express the
hope that you will have a most
rewarding convention."
CARTER'S MESSAGE said:
"Like all of you, I have been
inspired by the optimism,
courage and hard work that I
have seen in Israel. My constant
and unswerving goal is the well-
being of that State. I reaffirm
my opposition to the sale of
offensive missiles to Saudi
Arabia."
Mrs. Fay Schenk was
reelected at the closing session
to a second term as president of
the AZF
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
On Oct. 8, your paper carried
an article on a "move to eliminate
Sexist language" from the
Prayerbook. I checked the
September issue of "Reform
Judaism" and found two items
on the same subject, one a brief
news item, one an elaborate
article titled 'The Jewish
Woman, a Missing Person."
While one can agree on some
points made by Ms. Daum and
by the lecturer, Ms. Charlotte
Baum. whom she quotes, other
points are highly debatable.
TO PICK one: "Sadye Portnov
will long be forgotten when Golda
Meir will be remembered." And
"in my schooldays, admittedly
long ago, we learned about
Rebecca Graetz. Emma Lazarus
and others."
Women have been mentioned
in Jewish history books long
before the modern women's
movement. These are ideas which
can be tossed back and forth. Not
so the language of the Praver-
liook.
To label it as "sexist" for me
borders on blasphemy. To take
away the image of God as Father,
I find greatly disturbing. These
meetings were held in New York
by women representing only a
section of Jewish women, not
necessarily all Jewish women or
Reform congregants.
I CANNOT conceive that the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis would aquiesce to making
such changes without a referen-
dum, without other voices being
heard.
There is no doubt in my mind
that the women who have com-
piled the glossary are highly
intelligent, well-educated and
well-versed in all aspects of
Judaism. It would appear though
that in scanning the Prayerbook
and the Bible they have de-
veloped a touch of tunnel vision.
They must be aware that in
Genesis Ch. 1 v. 27, it reads. "He
created man in His own image,
male and female created He
them, "and more clearly Gen.Ch.
5 v. 2, "male and female created
He them and called their name
Adam."
THEY, we, were created to be
a unit, and when we speak of our
Fathers or Forefathers we in-
stinctively use it as a generic
term, in no way excluding the
Mothers in our mind. (Would
they reject Irving Howe's
"World of Our Fathers"? No one
doubts that it is the world of our
Mothers as well.)
And what is wrong with the
Security Measures for El AI
MEXICO CITY (JTA I Authorities at the BenitO
Juarez International Airport here prepared extraordinary
security measures for the arrival this week of the first direct
El Al flight from Tel Aviv to Mexico Nov. 9 with an Israeli
delegation of notables headed by Transportminn Minister Gad
'In.
Shield of Abraham or the House
of Jacob? If we function as a unit,
which would he a normal state,
and certainly was so in Biblical
and later days, the house was the
shell and the man the provider,
but without the woman it was an
empty shell, devoid of the spirit
which she. not saddled with the
daily struggle in the outside
world, could provide.
ONE COULD remind the
ladies of the Task Force that
Sarah certainly persuaded
Abraham to have things her way
and incidentally, the Lord
stood by Hagar and did not let
her and her child perish, and that
Rebecca was the one who directed
the affairs of the family and in so
doing influenced the future of
Judaism as well.
All this is incidental, and one
can readily agree that for
example the printed meditations
do not express what goes through
the heart and mind of a woman
today. What I strenuously object
to though is that the word
"Father" should be eliminated
from our prayers.
IT GIVES me comfort to think
of God as a Father, to direct my
prayers to Him as a Father, well
knowing that it is an idea only,
but an idea precious to me, and I
am sure to many others.
Unthinkable, too: High Holy
Days without A vinu Malkenu'.
Times have changed but
human sentiments have not, and
if we want to preserve Judaism,
we need to preserve a goodly
portion of tradition.
Our children are looking for
beauty and mysticism. Welcome
changes have been made for
women, but changes are only
good if they are not beneficial for
women only but for humanity as
well.
SELMA BASS
Miami Beach


Page 2- H
*Jenist tkridicnn
Friday, November 12,1976
Diplomat, Entertainers To
Join Israel Bonds 'Salute'
Diplomatic and entertainment
personalities will join Rina
Messinger of Israel, Miss Uni-
verse of 1976, in a salute to
Israel's defense forces at Miami
Beach's Fontainebleau Hotel or
Saturday, Nov. 20 at 8:30 p.m.
Ambassador Nahum Astar,
Israel's ranking officer and
consul general for the South-
eastern United States, will join
actor Joey Adams and Broadway
singer Lee Barry at the event, it
was announced by Gary R.
Gerson, general campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization.
Ambassador Astar, who
served for four years as Israel's
envoy to the African republic of
Liberia, opened the Israeli con-
sulate in Atlanta 20 years ago
and returned as consul general
last year in recognition of the role
of the Southeast in relationship
to Israel.
He is a veteran of the
Haganah, the armed forces which
served the Jews in Palestine prior
to the establishment of the State
of Israel and studied archaeology
at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem. He has been a
member of the Foreign Ministry
since the independence of Israel
in 1948 and was Israeli counselor
to Australia and New Zealand
prior to his appointment as
Liberian ambassador in 1965.
JOEY ADAMS, humorist and
raconteur, is also widely known
for his best selling books and
nationally syndicated column.
The entertainer has taken part
in radio and television programs,
including the Ed Sullivan and
Arthur Godfrey Shows, and has
appeared in his own shows as
well. He has starred in Broad-
way shows, including "Qiyi and
Dolls" and "The Gazebo," ano
in a number of motion pictures,
such as "Ringside' and
"Singing in the Dark."
He has recorded a number of
comedv records, as well as je
Cancer League ?o
Sponsor Lunch'
The Tropical Cancer League is
planning a Champagne Member-
ship Luncheon on Friday, Nov.
19 at the Montmartre Hotel at
noon.
Awards will be presented to
outstanding members who have
worked for the league throughout
the year.
Donnie Sinclair, clown with a
gown, will provide en-
tertainment.
Wholesale Distributor* of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processors ana' Exporters
of the finest l/.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
with Molly Picon and Sholem
Secunda entitled "Jewish Folk
Songs."
ADAMS HAS been awarded
the degree of "Doctor of
Comedy" by his Alma Mater,
City College of New York, as
well as by Columbia University
and New York University, and
has been honored by the Uni-
versity of Haifa in Israel and
Chung Ang University of Korea.
His record of civic and
humanitarian work includes
service as Commissioner of
Youth for the City of New York,
and as founder and chairman of
the AGVA Youth Fund and the
Senior Citizens Fund of America.
He has been honored as "Man of
the Year" by the March of
Dimes and the Police of the City
of New York, "Trouper of the
Year" by Showbusiness, and
"Scout of the Year" by the Boy
Scouts of America.
He has written a number of
best-selling books, including
GARY GERSON
From (Jags to fiiches, Joey
Adams Joke Book, Cindy and I,
Joey Adams Joke Dictionary,
Strictly for Laughs, On the Road
for Uncle Sam and several
others.
LEE BARRY is well known
for his baritone voice as a singer
of Broadway-style songs. He has
starred in Broadway musicals,
the theater and night clubs
throughout the country and has
NAHUM ASTAR
made many appearances at the
top Miami Beach hotels.
Miss Messinger is the first
Israeli to win the Miss Universe
crown.
A 20-year-old student of aero-
dynamics at Tel Aviv Uni-
versity, Miss Messinger served
as a sergeant in the Israeli
Women's Army Corps and is
now in the reserves.
Sisterhood Plans
Meeting, Book Review
The Sisterhood of Beth Torah
Congregation will hold their
regular monthly meeting, Wed-
nesday, Nov. 17 at 8 p.m. in the
Synagogue Social Hall.
CEAC Vice President Mrs.
George Edelson, announced that
Abe Gittelson, associate director
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) will review
Chaim Potok's book, "In The
Beginning."
Chairpersons for the evening
are Mrs. Egon Field and Mrs.
Harry Field.
A table displaying Jewish
periodicals, Israeli newspapers,
and magazines will be displayed.
This meeting is open to the
public.
#
Cantor Seymour Hinkes
AVAILABLE FOR
RECEPTIONS AND
SOCIAL EVENTS.
Phone: 271-3354
after 5 P.M.
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Friday, November 12,1976
*Jenit> floridHan
Page 3-B



V*
St. John to Address Temple Bonds Dinner
Robert St. John, author, news
analyst and authority on the
Middle East, will be the guest
speaker at the Temple Sinai of
North Dade-Israel Dinner of
State, Sunday, Nov. 21, it was
announced by Rabbi Ralph P.
Kingsley, spiritual leader of the
temple. The dinner will be held at
the Carillon Hotel at 8 p.m., pre-
ceded by a reception at seven.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bloom will
be honored at the dinner to be
held on behalf of Israel Bonds
and will be the recipients of the
Israel Koah Award.
Since September, 1939, when
he arrived in Europe to cover
World War II as a foreign cor-
respondent for the Associated
Press. St. John has spent the
Coleman Reelected ARMDI
Florida State President
David Coleman, Miami Beach
civic and religious leader, has
been reelected Florida state pres-
ident of the American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI).
The ARMDI is the sole agency
in the United States authorized
to solicit and accept funds for the
Magen Dvid Adorn (Red Shield
of David), Israel's official Red
Cross service.
Selection of Coleman was
announced jointly by former
Congressman Emanuel Celler of
New York, national chairman of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel, and by Joseph Handle-
man of Bay Harbor Islands,
national president. The ARMDI
has more than 90,000 members in
73 chapters throughout t le
United States.
"BEYOND
CHICKEN SOUr
Ovtr 125 new recipes for
Holidays and everyday
Just send 75c, your
name, address, zip and
a label from a 32-oz.
jar of
NEUMANN'S
or BEST FOODS
MAYONNAISE
(or $1.00 without label)
TO:
BEYOND CHICKEN SOUP
DEPT. BCS-M BOX 307
COVENTRY CT. 06238
DAVID COLEMAN
Coleman is cochairman of the
High Rise Division of the Anti-
Defamation League (ADL) of
B'nai B'rith's Society of Fellows,
honor organization of the ADL.
He also is a member of the ADL
Speakers Bureau, and former
chairman of Capital for Israel for
the Greater Miami Israel Bonds
Organization.
A member of the board ot
directors of the Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-1 Ian University in
Israel, Coleman has worked
closely with state chairman
Samuel Reinhard of the ARMDI
in securing funds for more than
100 ambulances, bloodmobiles
and cardiac rescue vehicles
contributed by Florida Jewry to
the Magen David Adorn since the
Six-Day War of 1967.
PVWWWWWWWVWWWWWW^
PllZZlCd! ByNormoA.Orovitz
NIET3BKZ0YJAE
ACHSENTZHPIHI
C L 3 N A" RSNGPIIN
F 0 U 1 E HA0ZGQ W S
B M V H ? A i! 3 H Y M 2 'i
A M J I B 0 S S I I X X E
NDQIBTIWSSN W I
C I 0 0 N S X Y T J A D N
KCBDOUPVEHMIE
HKKNEBQIRVPCV
DSJTHSXPNUPYH
0EW0QKBGAZIGU
2PB0RNFSLFLTG
Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are the names of 11
Jewish Nobel Prize winners in the fields of Chemistry and
Physics.
Their names are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally,
forward and backward. How many can you find? Answers are on
page9B.
Wm. STEIN Gustav HERTZ
Albert MICHELSON Otto STERN
Gabriel LIPPMAN IsidorRABI
Albert EINSTEIN Felix BLOCH
Niels BOHR Max BORN
James FRANCK
All rights resen i
mMiwwyvvvvvvvvvwwywwwiW^
major part of his time wandering
around Europe, Africa, Asia and
the Middle East, but the favorite
of the 88 countries from which he
has reported is Israel, he says.
After being wounded by Nazi
bullets fleeing from Hitler's
Europe, St. John went to
Palestine as a war correspondent
to cover the war he said he knew
would break out when the UN
Partition Plan went into effect.
He has been back 27 times since
then.
His first book, Shalom Means
Peace, described the birth of the
Jewish state.
Another of his 20 books.
Tongue of the Prophets, is the
biography of Elizezer Ben
Yehuda, father of modern
Hebrew. He is the only author to
have written biographies of both
David Ben-Gurion and Nasser of
Egypt. St. John is also the
biographer of Abba Eban and has
written one novel, The Man Who
Played God, based on the
Kasztner case.
St. John has reported all four
of the Arab-Israel wars for either
press, radio or television. He
covered the Yom Kippur War on
both the Syrian and Egyptian
fronts.

Metro Mayor Stephan P. Clark, (left) honored former County
Commissioner Sidney Levin with a resolution for "devoted
public service" after Levin decided not to succeed his interim
appointment in the recent election.
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Fill your cup with ta'am, not caffein


Page 4- B
+Jml$i> Flcridfiar?
Friday, November 12,1976
Swirsky Named Director Of
Philanthropic Foundation
Irwin Swirsky has been named
director of the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies, the en-
IRWIN SWIRSKY
dowment and bequest program ot
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
In making this announcement.
Federation Executive Vice Pres-
ident Myron J. Brodie praised
Swirsky's predecessor Arthur S.
Rosichan, who is retiring after
serving in the post since the in-
ception of the Foundation in
1971.
"Arthur Rosichan exemplifies
the foresight and courage
necessary to begin a new project
like the Foundation and built it
into the strong and important
Harry Rosen has been
selected to receive the Is-
rael Solidarity Award at
the Cypress Tree Club-
house Night in Israel, Mon-
day. Nov. 22, at 8 p.m. at
the Cypress Tree Club-
house, it was announced by
Bill Drexler, chairman of
the Israel Bonds Com-
mittee. Drexler also an-
nounced that entertainer
Lou Mason will head the
program.
program it is today. He has been
a leader of great stature in the
American Jewish community for
almost half a century,*' Brodie
said.
"We are looking forward to
working with Swirsky on a
variety of innovative projects, to
help educate members of our
community as to their op-
portunities with the Foun-
dation," commented L. Jules
Arkin, chairman of the Foun-
dation of Jewish Philanthropies.
"He will be instrumental in
conducting an outreach
educational program in our area's
high-rises and among pro-
fessionals," Arkin said.
The Foundation ot Jewish
Philanthropies develops endow-
ment funds and individual foun-
dation and trusts. It acts through
various committees to secure and
invest these funds for deferred
giving. Resources are made
available for emergencies,
research programs, scholarships
and innovative pilot projects.
Swirsky brings to his new post
20 years of experience in banking
and investment. He was involved
on the senior level in all phases of
commercial banking while ser-
ving as senior vice president of
the Security National Bank in
Springfield, Mass.
He served as president, cam-
paign chairman and a member of
the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation in Springfield,
and corporator of the United
Way in Springfield. Included in
his list of civic leadership
posts are a directorship of the
American Red Cross, Springfield
Chapter; director and executive
committee member of the
Springfield Symphony Orchestra
Association; director of the
Jewish Nursing Home of
Western Massachusetts; member
of both the American Inter-
national College and Mercy
Hospital.
Swirsky is a graduate of Colby
College in Maine where he
received a bachelor's degree in
Business Administration.
Labor Zionist Group
To Begin Season
The Bialik Ben Gurion Branch
of Farband, Labor Zionist Order,
will open its season on Nov. 16 at
7:30 p.m. at the Washington
Federal Bank auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave.
Moshe Freedberg and P. Kahn
will give will give a report on
Israel and Regina Bailin, Norman
Arluck and Harry Kaminer will
render a musical and cultural
program.
Jack Filosof is president of the
branch.
^Dining Ita(iai\jsty(e is as
easyas^Uef l\g\p fron\Chef 6Boy-ar-dee
Spaghetti Sauce
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian
ta'am. With the Chef's home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1 -2-3. Perfect as a tanqy sauce for roasts
or ground meat, both styies of the Chef s
sauce go equally well with chicken,
fish and omelets. Of co'irse, they're ideal
for pouring over any kind of lukshen-
spaghetti, lingume, lasagna. even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enougl
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce in your cupboard
For easy, quick, deliciou: dining.
Holds First Service
New Congregation Formed
Irving Firtel, Miami Beach
attorney and religious leader,
has been named chairman of
the Gift and Bequest Com-
mittee of the Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity. His acceptance was
announced this week by Dr.
Joseph H. Look stein, chan-
cellor of Bar-Ilan.
At a meeting held last month,
a new Conservative Jewish con-
gregation was formed for the
Miami Lakes, Hialeah and
Country Club of Miami areas.
Dr. Mark W. Gordon is serving
as president pro tern. Temporary
arrangements for services have
been made through the co-
operation of the Miami Lakes
Congregational Church with
Friday evening services already
held on Oct.22 and scheduled for
Nov. 12 and Nov. 26 at 8 p.m. at
the church, located at the corner
of Ludlam Road and Miami
Waterway in Miami Lakes.
Dr. Mark Weinstein, vice
president and chairman of the
Ritual Committee, will conduct
the services. Families are invited
to remain for the Oneg Shabbat
to follow each service.
Presently called the Miami
Lakes-Hialeah Synagogue, the
congregation will vote on a
Hebrew name at the next general
meeting scheduled for Thursday,
Nov. 18 at 8 p.m. at the Miami
Lakes Congregational Church.
The winter schedule of ser-
vices, Sunday School classes and
activities, including a Chanukah
party for the children, will be an-
nounced later, together with
reports from the committees
working on membership, youth
activities, religious school,
budget, men's club and
sisterhood.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, re-
gional head of the Conservative
movement and director of the
United Synagogue of America
Southeast Region, is acting ad
viser to the group. Additional
information can be obtained by
calling J. Pawliger.

We in America
have so much for which to give
Thanks

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As we offer a prayer of Thanksgiving, we reflect on the
goodness of life in the American tradition ... the freedom
of religious worship ... the high standard of living ... the
rich harvest of field and factory the abundant life so
appropriately symbolized in a tender, wholesome, deli-
cious turkey, Koshered by Empire. Eat in good faith
eat in good health.
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There s an Empire Kosher turkey product to satisfy every taste, every need: Fresh or Frozen
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At Better Kosher Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys, Coast-to-Coast
For stores nearest you, please call Distributor:
MENDELSON'S, INC.
Miami 672-5800


Friday, November 12,1976
+Jenitifk)ridliain
Page5-B
f
< r>
1
2*
Atari HWlft IFiff Hear
International V.P. Kove
Moe Kove, international vice
president of B'nai B'rith, will be
the featured speaker at the
Century and President's Club
breakfast to be held at the
Konover Hotel, Miami Beach,
Sunday morning, Nov. 21.
Kove served as a war crimes
prosecutor at Nuremberg and
was directly involved in the in-
vestigation of the use of slave
labor in concentration camps and
medical experimentation on
human beings. A former
magistrate in New York, Kove
served as assistant attorney
general of that state, as well as
assistant U.S. attorney.
Kove has been a leader in the
support of B'nai B'rith's Youth
Services, which include the Hillel
Foundations on 347 college cam-
puses, the BBYO teenage clubs
in 1,100 American communities
and the Career and Counseling
Services which maintain offices
in 20 cities.
The Sunday breakfast will be
chaired by Fred Snyder, past
president of the South Florida
Council. The breakfast will pay
tribute to the members of the
Century, Covenant and Pres-
idents Clubs.
These groups in B'nai B'rith
are committed to direct financial
support of B'nai B'rith Youth
Services.
Serving on the committee with
Fred Snyder are: Eric Glaser,
chairman of the B'nai B'rith
Century Club of Florida; Bert
Brown, third vice president,
district 5, and former president of
the Florida State Association;
Sam Pascoe, chairman of the
South Florida executive board of
the B'nai B'rith Foundation, and
Lou Hymson, president of the
South Florida Council.
The breakfast is conducted
under the auspices of the South
Florida fund-raising cabinet of
the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
chaired by Malcolm H. From-
berg, president-elect of district 5,
B'nai B'rith.
'Shalom 76' Begins at
MB Theatre Nov. 13
Auxiliary Plans Upcoming Events
The monthly meeting of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans, South Dade Post
No. 778, will be held on Thursday
evening, Nov. 11 at 8 o'clock at
Temple Beth Am.
Syd Halpern, chairman of the
Jungle Queen boat ride, an-
nounced that the bus will leave
from Jefferson Stores on South
Dixie Highway at 5 p.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 20 and reser-
vations will be limited.
On Friday evening, Nov. 12,
the Auxiliary will cosponsor the
Oneg Shabbat at Temple Beth
Am, with the Post, in honor of
the Traditional Veterans Day.
Sunday morning, Nov. 14 at 11
a.m., a formal dedication of a
monument and plaque which has
been erected in Kendall Park, SW
112th Street and South Dixie
Highway, will be held.
Guest speaker for the day will
be Congressman Claude Pepper.
The Invocation will be given by
the Rev. Anthony J. Casario,
Palmetto Presbyterian Church
and the Benediction will be given
by Canon Theodore Gibson.
Rabbi Sol Landau, chaplain for
the Homestead Air Force Base
will conduct the prayers and
ceremony for the plaque
dedication.
Rose Gordon, vice mayor of the
City of Miami, and member of the
Auxiliary, will act as mistress of
ceremonies.
Proclamations will be pre-
sented by Mayor Steve Clark and
Vice Mayor Al Jacobson of the
City of Coral Gables.
Special guests will also include
Doris O'Rourke, president of the
Gold Star Mothers Club for the
State of Florida, and Gussie
Goldberg, president of the Miami
Chapter.
An Honor Guard from the
Homestead Air Force Base will
participate as well as the Jewish
War Veterans Department Honor
Guard under the direction of Lt.
Col. Norman Levine.
Past National President Billie
Kern will represent the national
president of the Jewish War Vet-
erans Auxiliaries. Belle Sch-
wartz, president for the Depart-
ment of Florida, will also be
present.
Rose Lisansky, patriotic in-
structor for the Department of
Florida, will lead the national
anthem.
Clara Oesterle, commissioner
for Metro-Dade County, will be a
special guest.
In charge of arrangements
from the Auxiliary will be Evelyn
Clein and Leah Eisenman.
Refreshments will be served.
Dr. Sidney B. Hoenig, of
Belle Harbor, N.Y.,
educator, rabbi and author,
has been elected president
of the JWB Jewish Book
Council, it has been an-
nounced by Daniel Rose,
president of JWB. Dr.
Hoenig succeeds the late
Bertie G. Schwartz. The
JWB Jewish Book Council
is the national sponsor of
Jewish Book Month.
Annually, it presents Na-
tional Jewish Book Awards
to authors of outstanding
works. The Council also
publishes "Jewish
Bookland," the book review
supplement of "The JWB
Circle," and the tri-lingual
"Jewish Book Annual."
Temple Beth Solomon pre-
sents the International Israeli
production "Shalom 76" at the
Miami Beach Theatre of the Per-
forming Arts, on Saturday, Nov.
13 and Nov. 20. Both per-
formances will start at 8:30 p.m.
"Shalom 76" consists of a cast
of 20 young Israeli artists who
have recently ended their
military service in the Israeli
Army.
For more than three years
the group has performed mostly
for audiences of soldiers except
for their performances in
England and South Africa. Each
member has been performing
since childhood and has received
intensive training in the music
and dance fields.
The program of "Shalom 76" is
partly performed in English while
encompassing modern folk
dancing, jazz and traditional
dances, and both new and old
songs.
Tickets are available at the box
office of the Theatre of the
Performing Arts.
Cast members of "Shalom 76," which opens at the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Performing Arts on Nov. 13.
"New York Style" means tops in Cream Cheese and Bagels
-and Philadelphia Brand makes it best!
LEARN SPANISH
Flexible Hours at Home
$5.00 per Hour
1 to 5 persons
Spanish Native
264-9034
Yes, "New York style" means the best in deli or dairy
whether you live in Dallas or Denver, 'Frisco, Boston or
Baltimore. So when your mouth waters for the real thing,
heap your bagel with New York's favorite cream cheese.
Philadelphia Brand, of course! It's the cream of cream cheeses,
the one your family likes best. Satisfaction guaranteed or money
back from Kraft. You get what you pay for.
[KRAFTS 0.v.non oi Kraftco Gorpor.lkm
K CERTIFIED KOSHER


Page 6-B
*Jet* 1st fkrkUan
Friday, November 12,1976
Zionist Congress Court Rules
With the opening of the Bal
Harbour Saks last week, the
nagging problem of how to set up
an ecumenical or international or
non-partisan conference was
solved. Just open a posh depart-
ment store with a cocktail party,
and send invitations to all
segments or factions. The net
result will be a mix 'n' mingle of
many peoples among the mix 'n'
match racks of "rags."
That is exactly what happened
as Miami's four Arts were
featured at Saks' most unusual
Open House. The Miami Ballet
Company, Greater Miami Phil-
harmonic, Miami Opera Guild
and the Metropolitan Museum
and Art Centers all sent repre-
sentatives to entertain amidst
mannequins and merchandise.
HI-BALL glasses and
crumpled cocktail napkins lit-
tered the showcases as the new
75,000 square foot addition to Bal
Harbour Shops preened and
pranced and impressed people
who like to shop and even those
who don't.
The store is exactly what Bud
Greenbaum, merchandising man-
ager for all the Bal Harbour
divisions and couture mer-
chandising manager for Saks'
four-store, South Florida region,
promised it would be.
Bud (Bernard) Greenbaum, a
native Pennsylvanian. is an up-
wardly mobile merchant who
recently completed a two-year
tenure as Surfside Saks' store
manager. With the opening of the
larger Bal Harbour Saks, his
responsibility is enhanced along
with the new Saks image.
BUD'S INTEREST and vo-
cation come naturally as his
family owned a women's
specialty shop in Philadelphia.
So, in a manner of speaking, he
"was to the manner bom." After
closing that business, he was on
his way to Houston to join
Sakowitz' when he was made an
offer he could not refuse by Saks
in Skokie, 111.
Although he always knew he
would go into the fashion in-
dustry, Bud opted for a
Bachelor's and Master's in
English literature from Tulane
and the University of San
Fancisco. Curiously, he felt that a
Bachelor of Business Admin-
istration was more appropriate to
large corporate studies. So, he
majored in the art he enjoyed.
It is interesting to realize that
the fashion business is not all
frill. It has its own philosophy.
Bud explained that couture
fashion is somewhat divorced
from merchandising although one
naturall leads to the other.
THE CREATIVITY factor of
couture is more important than
its commercialization. So, a
fashion designer does not merely
make clothes but is, in effect, an
artist. And Bud sees his job as
integral to the designer's desires.
"I respect the original design and
fabric," he explained.
Part of his job will be to'
educate people to the fashion
needs which Florida living
dictates. "People unfamiliar with
the Florida scene need to know
that we don't wear white all year
long," he said.
Bud, his wife Barbara (she, a
former model and fashion co-
ordinator) and nine-year-old
daughter, Amy, are (in the past
two years) totally familiar with
Florida living. It took Bud
"approximately 20 minutes to
accustomize" himself to Miami,
just long enough for Barbara to
claim her own palm tree.
ALTHOUGH the Bal Harbour
BUD GREENBAUM
store sparkles with "a touch of
gold, a splash of white and a
sprinkling of silver," just as the
invitation said it would, Bud
insists that Saks is tempering its
52-year-old reputation as New
York's most prestigious store.
Admittedly, the expensive
image presents a problem to the
more cautious shopper. There-
fore, Saks will be doing some
heavy advertising to counter its
built-in snob appeal.
As the Florida flagship store, it
will surely carry couture mer-
chandise, and some items the
other 9ister stores do not, and it
will be less conservative than the
Lincoln Road store, but Bal
Harbour will be geared to every
type of consumer not just the
jet-set. There will be moderately-
priced merchandise from the
womb (maternity department)
onward.
WHILE BARBARA and Bud
Greenbaum meandered through
the throngs being gracious hosts,
members of the varied com-
munities within Miami chatted
amiably while nibbling hors
d'oeuvres prepared by Marina
Polvay and fingering the mer-
chandise.
Surfside Mayor Sam Brenner
and Bay Harbor Islands Mayor
Ted Nelson held court on the
main floor, as did the Serbin
brothers, Jon and Lewis. Spotted
going up and down the escalators
past the Marin watercolors were
the Stanley Arkins, Ed Shapiros,
Jerry Canters, Leonard Van
Wyes, Larry Gordons and Murry
Koretzkys.
Also seen enjoying the Open
House were Jean Bloom and
sister-in-law Ruth, Phyllis Miller,
Ricky Mann, Harriet and John
Shapiro, Rocky Pomerance and
Beverly Bransdorf.
SURELY, many people bought
their $25 tickets to the store
opening out of sheer curiosity.
Saks is banking on a bang-up
commercial start for just the
same reason. Bud Greenbaum
estimates that Miamians will
want to shop the new store
simply because it is the newest
store in town.
If the opening was any in-
dication of this town's interest,
Saks is already a member of the \
many tribes that constitute
Miami society.
GUATEMALA
One Week
$1269.00
Per Person.
Galen Trovtl
l872HWest Dixie Highway, NMB
_______Phone. 931-5300 /
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Zionist Congress
Court overturned last
July's decision by the Zion-
ist General Council not to
hold elections for delegates
to the 29th World Zionist
Congress scheduled to open
here Jan. 17. The Congress
Court, headed by Supreme
Court Justice Moshe Lan-
dau, sharply admonished
the General Council and its
chairman, Labor MK
Yitzhak Navon, for by-
passing the democratic
process. '
THE WORLD Zionist Or-
ganization Executive was ex-
pected to decide whether to post-
pone the Congress in view of the
court's decision. Yosef Almogi,
WZO Executive chairman, said
the court order would be obeyed.
WZO leaders believe the Con-
gress cannot possibly be con-
vened before January, 1978, if
elections must be held in all 30
countries represented.
The Congress Court disagreed.
It said it was not at all impossible
to hold elections in the countries
where they have not been held in
time for the Jan. 17 opening.
But, the court added, "Even if
the Congress is postponed, that
is the price that must be paid so
that the constitution of the WZO
will not be made a fraud."
LAST JULY, the Zionist
General Council decided by a
vote of 47-12 with 16 abstentions
that if 90 percent of each
country's Zionist elections com-
mittee approved a single slate of
delegates, elections need not take
place in that country. The stated
reason for the change was the
cost of holding elections. The
mailing and processing of ballots
was estimated at $1.25 million.
There was strong opposition to
the General Council's decision at
the time, mainly from the
younger leadership of the WZO.
The General Zionists abstained
and it was finally agreed to waive
elections only for the 29th Con-
gress. The matter was taken to
the Congress Court by the
WZO's counsel who said he had
not been allowed to appear before
the General Council to present
legal objections to its decision.
IN ITS ruling, the Congress
Court criticized Navon for
refusing to hear the attorney's
legal objections.
The ruling, which was un-
animous, stated that "The
Zionist Movement has been a
democratic movement since its
beginning and its organizational
tools the WZO and its in-
stitutions were created ac-
cording to its constitution and
democratic principles."
Thus, the court warned, "A
movement that ceases to move
and closes itself in from whoever
wants to take part in setting its
directions loses its synamism.
The WZO must not become a
federation of professional
Zionists."
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Frjday, November 12,1976
*Jkniti Fk>rid/an
Page7-B
Ethel Blum for
The Total
Traveler
Q: A friend sent me a copy of
"ur article on camper travel in
vpe and it was of great help
us on our trip. Now, we have
her jaunt planned and we
will spend six weeks touring
Europe with a Eurail Pass. We
want to stay in pensions, meet
the Europeans and back-pack
our way off the beaten track.
We enjoy inexpensive restau-
rants and cafes and like to stay
away from the bus-tour crowd.
Before I go any further, I should
tell you we are middle-aged, ad-
venturous and frugal. This will
be our next summer's holiday.
Any suggestions for sources of
information? If you head us in
the right direction, we'll take the
nning from there.
That applause you heard
e from all of us who are
ling at heart and wish we
could take off and tag along for
those six weeks. Get hold of a
copy of "Baxter's Eurailpass
Travel Guide." It's a new paper-
back written with you in mind.
Baxter lists hotels, suggested
routes, restaurants and even
directions from the railroad
station and you'll find the train
schedules very helpful. The $6.95
spent on the book should repre-
sent your savings on one night's
lodging. It's available in book
stores, but look it up in your
local library first, then go out
_and invest in the book if you find
it as interesting and informative
JPumetimes I review books
ahead of distribution date.
However, if you have any prob-
lem, write directly to the pub-
lishers and they will either send
the books by mail order or
advise you where the books are
being sold in your community.
"Baxter's Railpass Travel
Guide," by Robert Baxter, was
published by Rail-Europe, P.O.
Box 3255, Alexandria, Va.
22302, and sells for $6.95
(paperback). Let us know how
middle year back-packers make
out. Happy back-packing!
minimum accommodations,
which would be the least ex-
pensive on any ship. Only the
Queen Elizabeth 2 has an-
nounced trans-Atlantic sailings
for the summer of '77 and if you
run, don't walk, to your favorite
travel agent, you may be lucky
enough to get a minimum rate
cabin. There is some kind of dis-
count for the round trip, but you
will have to drive, take a train or
a bus to board the ship in New
York. Second class trans-
Atlantic passage went out with
one-class ships. The Queen is one
class, but the 180 travelers who
pay for the most expensive
cabins and suites dine in a dif-
ferent restaurant. The rest of the
ship is open to everyone. It's
called a "democratic" system of
one-class ships so folks who plan
early sleep in smaller cabins, but
they pay less and enjoy much
the same food and entertain-
ment. Your cabin may not have
a porthole or window, but it will
be comfortable since all ships of
this type of route are completely
air-conditioned.
Traveler's Bulletin: Planning
to see the U.S.A.? Write for a
free booklet being offered by the
United States Travel Service.
Called "Traveler's Guide to In-
formation Services," it is chock
full of info to get the traveler
from here to there with a com-
plete listing of tourism offices
and available emergency
assistance. Also great for foreign
friends exploring our country. It
lists foreign currency exchange
and language assistance
facilities. Write to U.S.
Department of Commerce,
U.S.T.S., Visitor Services
Division, Washington. D.C.
20230.
^
/ have a friend who will not
mnder any circumstances and
ant to go to Britain during
summer of 1977. We'll have
to go by ship in June and return
in August. Is it too early to
make reservations now? And, do
ships still offer a second class
passage? We're on a budget.
A. You're right on time for
Got a travel question? Send it
to The Total Traveler, C/0 The
Jewish Floridian. General in-
terest questions will be answered
in this column. Only letters with
a self-addressed stamped en-
velope will be answered per-
sonally. Allow 4 to 6 weeks for a
reply.
Auxiliary To Meet
The regular luncheon meeting
of the Women's Auxiliary of the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for
the Aged will be held on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 24 at the Delano
Hotel at noon. Sarah Levin is
president.
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925-8220
MIAMI
944-4879
JWV Post to Hold
Memorial Service
Norman Bruce Brown Post No.
174, Jewish War Veterans of the
USA and its Ladies Auxiliary of
Miami, will hold their Annual
Veterans Memorial Services on
Friday evening, Nov. 12 at the
Israelite Center Temple, Miami,
at 8:15 p.m.
Services will be conducted by
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg of
the temple, assisted by Post and
Auxiliary members.
Guest speaker will be Jack
Herman of Hollywood, Fla., past
regional commander of the Jew-
ish War Veterans and chairman
of the Department of Florida
JWV Committee on Soviet
Jewry.
Other guests will include Belle
Swartz of Coral Gables, president
of the Department of Florida
JWV Ladies Auxiliary.
Fernand S. Cantor of Miami is
Post commander and Sylvia
Liebman of Coral Gables is Aux-
iliary president.
The Norman Bruce Brown
Post and Ladies Auxiliary will
celebrate their fortieth year in
this community during 1977.
Diabetes Foundation
To Hear Dr. Skyler
The Juvenile Diabetes Re-
search Foundation will hold a
special meeting on Tuesday, Nov.
16 at 8 p.m. at the Mailman
Center, eighth floor auditorium,
Miami.
Dr. Jay Skyler, director of the
new clinical program in coun-
seling, education and treatment
of the Diabetes Research Center,
will be the guest speaker.
Saks Fifth Avenue Opens 29th Store
In Bal Harbour Shopping Center
By MINDY KLEIN
Saks Fifth Avenue opened its
twenty-ninth store this week at a
convenient place for most Miami
shoppers: Bal Harbour.
The three-floor store, covering
about 75,000 square feet, carries
men's, women's and children's
merchandise making the Bal
Harbour store the first complete
Saks in Florida.
Zelda Wolff, wife of the general
manager William Wolff, mar-
veled at the progress of the store,
adding that just a few days
before opening it was an "empty
shell."
Now the black and white struc-
ture, located at the south end of
the shopping center, bulges with
racks and stacks of perfectly
ordered merchandise, not a
sweater or shirt out of place.
Among the interesting items to
look for besides a new suit
are a pink enamel bathtub in the
shape of a chaise lounge, created
in London especially for the new
store, and hand-sculpted manne-
quins in the likeness of many real
life personalities, designed and
executed by New York sculptress
Mary Bros nan.
A collection of John Marin
watercolors turns the trip up the
escalator into a mini-art gallery.
Since the New York store first
opened in 1924 with only one ex-
clusive designer, Sophie, the wife
of Adam Gimbel, the second
president of Saks; the store now
carries over 40 designer ready-to-
wear lines including Yves St.
Laurent, Halston, Adolfo, Ralph
Lauren and Anne Klein.
Shoppers familiar with the
other Florida Saks stores will
notice that the new store caters
more to the young resident
shopper and less to its former
target, the Florida tourist.
The store's philosophy, ac-
cording to Robert J. Suslow,
president of Saks Fifth Avenue,
is "dedicated to offering the
unusual, offering the unique. In
our service and in the physical
atmosphere of our store, we will
endeavor to make shopping a
warm and pleasant experience."
Synagogue Plans
New Building,
Announces Classes
At a meeting of the Sky Lake
Synagogue Congregation, which
was held recently, it was resolved
that the new Sky Lake Syna-
gogue will be a Jewish center and
serve the entire community. An
architect has been engaged and a
site dedication ceremony is
planned.
Rabbi Dov Bidnick has an-
nounced a schedule of classes,
which are open to all in the com-
munity.
On Thursdays, a Talmud class
for men will be held from 4:40
p.m. until Mincha at 5:25 p.m.
A class in Mishnayos is held
every morning following services
and on Shabbos a Chumash class
is scheduled to begin at 8:20
a.m.; also planned is a Talmud
class before Mincha.
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Pge8-B
*Jenit ftcridfiatn
Friday, November 12,1976
MB Hadassah Will Hear Ruth Popkin NFTB To
Honor Broad
Jean Feinberg, president of the
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah, announced today that
Ruth Popkin will be the speaker
preceding the Book Review
eries to be held on Monday,
Nov. 15, 1 p.m. at the Konover
Theatre of the Konover Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Mrs. Popkin is a member of the
national board of Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America, Inc. She is currently
national chairman of Hadassah
Medical Organization (HMO)
fund-raising.
Active in Hadassah over 30
years, Mrs. Popkin is the im-
mediate past national chairman
of Hadassah Purchasing and
Supplies. She formerly served as
chairman of the National Youth
Activities department. In this
capacity she also served as chair-
man of the Hadassah Zionist
Youth Commission.
She has served Hadassah in
many other important posts,
including the presidencies of the
Judith Group in Brooklyn, N.Y.,
the Great Neck Chapter and the
Nassau-Suffolk Region.
Mrs. Popkin is a member of the
board of trustees of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation and is
chairman of the Salute to Israel
Parade for 1977. She is a member
of the national board of the
American Zionist Federation
(AZF) and a vice president of the
Long Island Zionist Federation.
Mrs. Popkin is a member of the
board of the United Jewish Ap-
peal (UJA) of Great Neck, N.Y.,
her home community. She was
the first woman chairman of the
Jewish Community Council of
Great Neck, and she has served
on the board of the Women's
Division of Israel Bonds.
RUTH POPKIN
Mrs. Popkin has visited Israel
on many occasions and has ied
several groups of Hadassah
leaders on special missions as
well as the national officers of
Hashachar for their Mid-Winter
Conference held in Israel in 1973.
She was a member of a Study
Mission which visited the Soviet
Union in 1966. In 1966 and 1972
she was a Hadassah delegate to
the World Zionist Congresses
held in Jerusalem.
The book to be reviewed by
Mrs. A. Arthur Pekelner is "The
Lady and the Law" by Ted Berk
man.
Mrs. Samuel Gladstone is the
Miami Beach Hadassah Chapter
chairman of the Book Review
Series, the proceeds for which will
be used for Hadassah Israel Edu-
cational Services.
Entebbe Participants To
Join ARMDI Salute
Commanders of the military
and medical combat teams which
staged the dramatic rescue
mission at Entebbe, Uganda, on
July 4, will appear at the
National Chanukah Festival for
Israel and Salute to Operation
Jonathan, slated for Dec. 16 in
the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts.
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres of Israel approved the par-
ticipation of the heroes of the
operation named in memory of
the slain ground forces com-
mander at Entebbe. All proceeds
of the Dec. 16 event will go to the
State of Israel's new, central
blood bank to be built and oper-
ated by the Magen David Adorn,
official Red Cross service of the
State of Israel.
Mayor Rosen Declares
BB Membership Days
Sadie Rieffen, membership vice
president of the Miami Beach
Council of B'nai B'rith Women,
has announced that Mayor
Harold Rosen has presented the
Council with a proclamation
designating Nov. 19 through
Nov. 29 as Membership Days.
Shepard Broad, Miami banker
and attorney, will be honored for
his leadership and philanthropy
in advancing Jewish education
and interfaith understanding at
the 26th biennial convention of
the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods (NFTB) on
Saturday night, Nov. 13, at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
He will receive the public
service medallion of the Jewish
Chautauqua Society, the edu-
cational project of the temple
brotherhoods. A course in
Judaism at Barry College, of
which he is board chairman, will
be endowed in his honor by the
Society.
U.S. Sen. Richard Stone will be
the main speaker at the banquet.
He will be returning that day
from a trip to Israel. "The Truth
Will Make You Free," a new
motion picture produced by the
Society, will also be previewed.
JFCS Women To
A committee of the J unior Auxiliary, Miami Jewish Hor.ti ana
Hospital for the Aged met to plan a Twentieth Anniversary
fund-raising luncheon at the Eden Roc Hotel Thursday, Dec. 9,
(from left) Mrs. George Israel, luncheon chairman; Mrs. Morris
Ratner, president; Mrs. Herman Abramowitz, treasurer; and
Mrs. Max Banner, ticket chairman.
Hollo Dinner Chairman
For ADL Fellows Banquet
Tibor Hollo, developer and
commercial builder, has agreed to
_, serve as dinner chairman for an
-LXDlaill PrflPTflme Anti-Defamation League Society
I of Fellows dinner which will
honor Florida State Atty. Gen.
Robert Shevin.
Highlights of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
programs for families, and an ex-
planation of how trends and new
dimensions in counseling relate
to JFCS programs, will be pre-
sented at a series of special
membership coffees being given
by the Women's Committee of
Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
The initial coffee will be held
Monday, Nov. 29. at the home of
Mrs. Sol Goldstein, from 10 a.m.
until noon. Arrangements are
being handled by Mrs. Bernard
Nemeroff.
Mrs. Leonard Beldner, pres-
ident of the Women's Committee,
said that attendance is open to
anyone in the community.
The Women's Committee of
JFCS has planned a number of
educational programs for the
ensuing club year which are open
to the public.
The purposes of the Women's
Committee of JFCS are to make
the community more aware of the
services JFCS provides; to
educate and interpret social work
to its members; and to offer
volunteer aid, assistance and
support to JFCS.
The dinner will be held on
Saturday, Dec. 18, at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
Chairman of the board of
Florida East Coast Properties,
Hollo was born in Budapest.
Hungary, and educated in
France. Upon arriving in this
country, Hollo settled in
Michigan, where he became a
general contractor with projects
in Michigan and New York
states.
In 1955 Hollo moved to
Florida, where he went into de-
velopment construction as well as
management. Hollo's completed
developments in the Miami area
include such residential buildings
as Vizcaya Towers, Centre
House, Tropicana Apartments
and Vizcaya North.
Cited by Fortune magazine in
1956 as the tenth largest general
contractor in the country. Hollo
has been involved in civic,
religious and charitable ac-
tivities. A member of the Down-
town Miami Advisory Com-
mittee, one of his current projects
include Plaza Venetia, a $150
million retail residential com-
plex which, when completed, is
expected to revitalize the down-
town Miami area.
Hollo is also a member of the
Governor's Advisory Council on
factory-built housing and the So-
ciety of Founders of the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Hollo was one of the few non-
Catholics involved with the Red
Mass Committee, a group of
primarily Roman Catholic
lawyers and judges dedicated to
the proper conduct of law and the
ethics of court adjudication
Miami City Commissioner J.L. Plummer, Jr., (left)presents the
City's official Commendation to Committee on Ecology and
Beautification Chairman E. Albert Pauot. U.S. Congressman
.Claude Pepper is in backround.
The Israel Solidarity
Award will be presented to
Hy Appel at the annual
Night in Israel on behalf of
Israel Bonds sponsored by
the Men's Club of Hawaiian
Gardens VII in the Recre-
ation Hall, Wednesday,
Nov. 10 at 8 p.m. The
Men's Club is headed by
Phil Leinweber, assisted by
Sam Rosenthal, Dr. Max
Kohn and Max Spilke, of-
ficers of the club.
TIBOR HOLLO
throughout the nation, and has
been recently appointed chairman
to the City of Miami B.
economic advisory committee.
In making the announcement
of Hollo's acceptance, Allan B
Margolis. Florida State chairman
for ADL's Society of Fellows,
also announced that honorary
chairmen for the event will be
Leonard L. Abess, Mrs. Arthur
Adams. Arthur H. Courshon,
Hyman Glickstein. Moses Horn-
stein. Ben Levin. Abraham
Mailman. Matthew Rosenhaus.
Mrs. Lewis S. Rosenstiel and
Henry E. Schultz.
The Society of Fellows is a
leadership group whose members
work to promote the local and
national programs of the League.
Members of the Society are rav.
ing the support necessary to rm-1
the unprecedented challenges to
peace and security facing the
Jewish community the wonu
over.
for Sale
Two adjacent lots in modern
Jewish cemetery-No raised
monuments-must sell-owner
leaving city-phone 226-2836
after 4 p.m.
GREAT PERFORMANCES -
at Temple Beth Shotom J
A CHANUKAH CELEBRATION CONCERT
with
IE0NARD
Cellist
'" **'*? W0,ks b Beethoven
Bach Schumann and Chop.n
Tnurt., December 16, 1976
Price* $10.00 $7.50 $5.00 $3 SO
rn.^chT,9?7TRiNGo-R;9E7T7
4144 6hLa!eBAlTHM^RLM rERF0ANCE AT 8:30 pT
e
i
s

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November 12,1976
+Jmisti fhridiain
Page9-B
Arabs Winning
War of Ideas,
Moynihan Says
HmtmiiimwiniiniHwiHim
against
Depart-
VICTOR BIENSTOCK
ormer Ambassador
ck Daniel Moynihan
the American Jewish
|^"^unity a badly-needed
ng when he told the
ann Institute dinner
w York that the Arabs
winning the battle of
6 in international
defy and that in the
United States, "the balance
of ideological power has
bo been shifting steadily
gains! Israel."
JB warning came ap-
|"iately at a time when
major presidential
idates were shame-
bidding for "the Jew-
vote" and making
ses on Israel no
ican president would
^Hbe able to fulfill.
LISTENING TO the TV
debates between the two can-
didates, mil' had to feel embar-
rassed and concerned over the
undue prominence given Israel as
^Bue and troubled over the
E this must have had on the
^fcelming majority of the 90-
Tpiillions listening in. After
the .lews to whom Israel is a
issue number only about
percent of the total
Wat ion.
) wasn't so long ago that
n-yent Ford had to rebuke his
gelipped chairman of the Joint
of Staff. Gen. George S.
, for ascribing to this tiny
,__ent of the population an
undue influence over Congress,
finance and the press of this
country
To many, the President's
emphasis on aid to Israel and his
subsequent action in approving
delivery of certain highly
sophisticated weapons to Israel
even before Israel's request for
them had been duly processed.
might easily be taken by some as
confirmation of the validity of
Brown's allegations.
GEN. BROWN evidently was
ing a personal view when LONDON (JTA)
an interviewer that Israel Uganda's President Amin has
I a military burden to the apparently dropped his earlier
United Suites We have the contention that missing Entebbe
testimony now of Joseph Churba. hostage. Mrs. Dora Bloch, was
the U.S. Air Force's senior in- not killed by Ugandans and that
telligencc officer on the Middle her disappearance was entirely
East, that Brown's remarks in-
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ANSWERS: Stein. Michelson, Lippman, Einstein, Bohr, *
'Franck. Hertz, Stern, Rabi, Bloch. Born.

dicate a growing "tilt
Israel in the Defense
ment."
Churba is a Jew in fact an
ordained rabbi. His official title is
special adviser, Office of the As-
sistant Chief of Staff, Intel-
ligence, U.S. Air Force Head-
quarters.
He told the New York Times in
telephone interviews from a
hospital bed in Washington that
Brown's remarks permeated
Pentagon thinking and, to quote
The Times, "reports were tailored
in the services and in the intel-
ligence community to conform
with a view that Israel had suf-
ficient military equipment to
defend itself, that Israel was an
orphan child' adopted by the
United States but that 'the real
game is elsewhere with the Arabs
and Iranians.'
CHURBA, whose outspoken-
ness probably will cost him his
job, said Brown's comment was
"dangerously irresponsible
because it is precisely what the
Soviets and Arabs are telling the
United States."
The Arabs, he pointed out,
stress that it is in the American
interest to "unload the burden of
Israel" and tighten relations with
them. The Russians say that
American-Israeli relations have
been holding up a Soviet-
American accord.
The Pentagon official's charges
lend credence to Moynihan s
views on what faces Israel in
Washington and to his denun-
ciation of the policy of "even-
handedness" which he described
as "a euphemism for a policy
which in actual fact has been the
opposite of evenhanded which
has really involved one-sided
pressure on Israel by the United
States."
THE SENATOR-Elect may
also have had in mind the
whole atmosphere which is being
created against Israel in con-
nection with the energy situation.
It has been established that the
Arab states, directly and through
a dozen or more other agencies,
have budgeted some S45 millions
for propaganda work in the
United States and have put on
their payroll some of the smartest
and best-connected legal and
political brains on the Wash-
ington market. They are
receiving strong support from the
, big American oil companies.
We are facing an energy
crunch. U.S. energy needs have
increased since the Arab embargo
of 1973 and motorists this winter
will be paying a cent or more per
gallon for gas. The Organization
of Petroleum Exporting
Countries (OPEC) will see to
that. It is expected to boost the
price of oil this winter from 10 to
25 percent.
SINCE THE Arab oil em-
bargo, our purchases of Arab oil
have become a larger proportion
of our total oil imports. In 1973,
11 percent of the oil we bought
abroad came from the Arab
states.
Now 18 percent comes from the
Arabs and we are more de-
pendent on Saudi Arabia than
ever since our own production
has actually declined and we need
more foreign oil. Saudi Arabis is
now our largest foreign supplier.
This country's increasing de-
pendence on Arab oil until the
Alaska pipeline starts to flow and
Britain's North Sea fields begin
substantial production will
make Washington ever more ap-
prehensive of Arab threats of a
new embargo. Nothing has been
done since 1973 that lessens our
dependence on Arab oil.
MEANWHILE, the Arab
states are muscling in on the
American economy, using the
petrodollars extorted by jumping
the price of oil from $2 to $11 per
barrel.
According to Assistant
Secretary of State Gerald Par-
sky, the oil exporting countries
have invested some $8 billions in
American stocks and bonds
during the first eight months of
this year. That is an investment
that carries a big clout and that
clout is something we have to
think about.
We're Still Looking
For Mrs. BlochIdi Amin
Puzzled! Answers
fo T 3 T S)
A C H S E
0 L B N
*m i-
R
A
N
I rr
n t- /71
E PO/O R NIP SI?
h
f***************************
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the business of the Isralies.
Interviewed in the Daily Tele-
graph about Mrs. Bloch, Amin
said: "We are conducting a full
inquiry. If we find those re-
sponsible they will be dealt with
according to Ugandan law. They
must then face execution by
firing squad or hanging."
DAILY TELEGRAPH
journalist Norman Kirkham. who
met Amin in Kampala, said the
Ugandan leader was clearly
shocked by Britain's severance of
diplomatic relations in the af-
termath of the Entebbe raid and
Mrs. Bloch s disappearance.
Amin took Kirkham to
Fntebbe and claimed that six
Israeli commandos had tried to
capture him there during the
hostage rescue operation.
They stormed his n-rsonal
airport suite, but he h^- the
airport three hours earb- 1.
Two of the raider .>ere shot
and fell 40 feet to their deaths
from the staircase, while the four
others retreated, Amin claimed.
HERE IN London, Greville
Janner M.P.. who has been in
contact withe the British govern-
ment about the case of Mrs.
Bloch, has issued a statement,
expressing hope that President,
Amin, even now, "will show that
he retains a spark of human
decency and that he will account
for the disappearance of Mrs.
Bloch and if, as everyone
fears, she is dead, then he wdl
return her body to her mourning
relatives."
Greetings at the dedication of Riverside's new Hollywood
Chapel were extended by Louis Cohn, president of Hollywood
Jewish Federation /left), meeting with Alfred Golden, vice
president of Riverside Memorial Chapels.
New Riverside Chapel
Dedicated in Hollywood
Dedication ceremonies were
recently held for the new River-
side Memorial Chapel located at
2230 Hollywood Boulevard.
Among those present to offer
congratulations were Mayor
David Keating, city of Holly-
wood; Vice Mayor Jack Spiegel,
city of Hallandale; Broward
County Commissioner Jack Moss
and Sheriff Ed Stack, Broward
County.
Religious ceremonies were con-
ducted by Rabbi Avrom Drazin,
president of the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami and
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, pres-
ident of the Broward Board of
Rabbis.
Louis Cohn, president of the
Hollywood Jewish Federation,
extended greetings to Riverside
on its newest facility.
In attendance were Rabbis
representing every congregation
in Broward County plus three
Rabbis from Palm Beach, where
the next Riverside Chapel will be
built.
Carl Grossberg, president of
Riverside Memorial Chapels
greeted the assembly and Alfred
Golden, vice president of River-
side acted as master of
ceremonies.
Arthur Grossberg is now
resident manager and licensed
funeral director of the new River-
side Chapel which contains a
Ritualarium [Mikva) and other
facilities for the performance of
the Ritual of Washing (Tahara).
The dedication was followed by
a reception at Temple Beth
Sholom, Hollywood, which was
attended by over 200 people.
Religious ceremonies at the dedication of Riverside's new
Hollywood Chapel were conducted by Ifrom left) Rabbi Avrom
Drazin, president of the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami and Rabbi Morton Malavsky. president of Broward
Board of Rabbis.
Mizrachi Women Announce Agenda
Aviva-Kinneret Chapter of
American Mizrachi Women has
scheduled a pre-Thanksgiving
meeting, luncheon and card
party for Monday, Nov. 15 at 1
p.m. at First Federal Savings,
2750 SW 27th Ave., Miami. Tillie
Emmer is hosting.
Chai Chapter president Pearl
Wallen has announced a meeting
on Wednesday, Nov. 17 at 8 p.m.
at the home of Lucille Ellison,
Miami.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
David Eliezar.
On Saturday evening, Nov. 20,
at the home of Edith Sirull, there
will be a covered dish supper.
Galil Chapter presidium Bess
Kurzman and Eva Fuchs will join
with the members in the North
Miami Beach Sticker campaign,
going door-to-door for the annual
event.
Hatikvah Chapter president
Pearl Schwartz is planning a
meeting for Thursaay. Nov. 18 at
Kneseth Israel at 1 p.m. for a pre-
Thanksgiving party.
Florida Council-Israel Bond
luncheon will be held on Sunday,
Nov. 21 at noon at the Saxony
Hotel in the Ivory Tower. The
honoree will be Lillian Chabner.
president of AMW Hadar
chapter, and the chairman will be
Florynce Breeh, executive board
member of the Geula chapter.
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Page 10-B
*Jenisi> fkrkJ&n
Friday, November 12,1976
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LARSON,
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. 74-34454
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MICHAEL AUGUST
Husband
and
ELAINE LARSON, Wife
TO: Elaine Larson
3007 Tyler Lane,
Louisville, Kentucky
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 Sol Alexander,
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is 19 W. Flagler Street. Suite No. 317,
Miami. Florida 33130. and file the
original with the cleric of the above
styled court on or before December 10,
19781 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 FLO RID LAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 3rd
day of November. 1979.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Cope land
As DeDUty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Nov. 8.12.19. 38.1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 75 448*
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX SWIFT,
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 MAX
SWIFT, deceased, File Number 78-6686.
Is pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 79 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130 The
personal representative of the estate Is
Maurice N. Swift, whose address Is c / o
Gordon A Swift, C.P.A., 1820 NE 183rd
Street, No. 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 ad-
dress 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: Nov. B. 1978
MAURICE N.SWIFT
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MAX SWIFT
Deceased
ATTORNEYS FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENT ATTVE:
FROMBERG, FROMBERG ROTH.
P.A.
19 West Flagler Street-Suite M-102
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: 368-1484
Nov. 8.12.1978
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Cat* No. 74-32522 Dlv. 24-Kltln
AMENDED NOTICE OF SUIT
CENTRAL BANK A TRUST
COMPANY OF MIAMI, a banking
corporation organized under the laws
of the State of Florida,
Plaintiff:
vs.
CHARLES F. SULZNER and--------
SULZNER, his wife, if any;
PEARL D. SULZNER and----------
SULZNER, her husband. If any;
O. E. ROBBINSON and--------
ROBBINSON. his wife, If any;
E. A. MOORE and--------MOORE,
his wife, If any, J. R. REEVES, JR.
and-------REEVES, his wife, If any,
together with their heirs and
assigns, and all other persons
claiming Interest therein
Defendants:
TO: THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEN-
DANTS. THEIR WIVES AND
HUSBANDS. IF ANY, IF ALIVE, AND
IF EITHER OR ALL OF THEM BE
DEAD, CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED
RESIDENCES OF ALL SAID DE-
FENDANTS UNKNOWN
YOU, AND EACH OF YOU. are
hereby notified that a Suit to Quiet Title
has been filed against you on the
following described property In Dade
County, Florida, tc-wit:
Tract 8, a part of Tract 34,
FLORIDA FRUITLAND COM-
PANY'S SUBDIVISION NO. 1, In
Sec. 3, TOWNSHIP 63 South.
RANGE 40 East, according to the
Plat thereof, recorded In Plat Book
2, at Page 17 of the Public Records
of Dade County, Florida, lying
between NW South River Drive and
the Miami Canal, less the following
described property: Commencing
at the N.W. corner of said Tract 34,
run North 89 degrees 69'-64" East
along the North line of said Tract 34
for a distance of 368.21 feet, more or
less, to the North edge of the pave-
ment on NW South River Drive, the
same being the Point of Beginning
of the parcel of land herein
described; thence run South 60
degrees-38-23" East along the
North edge of the pavement of NW
South River Drive for a distance of
430.88 feet to a point; thence run
North 39 degrees-24-37'' East for a
distance of 43 feet, more or less, to
the South Bank of the Miami Canal;
thence run In a Northwesterly
direction meandering the said South
Bank to the North line of said Tract
34; thence run South 89 degrees-69'-
64 West along the North line of said
Tract 34 for a distance of 70 feet,
more or less, to the Point of
beginning;
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to It, on
RONALD L. DAVIS, Esq. PA.,
Plaintiff's Attorney, Suite 417 Blscayne
Building, 19 W. Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130: Phone: 379-2861. on or
before December 10. 1976. and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiffs
attorney or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Suit to Quiet Title.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court the 28th day of October. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By: A. Crutcher
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
___________ Nov. 6, 12,19, 26, 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Action No. 74-341 St
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DEEANN PEARL
and
BLAKE GEORGE PEARL.
TO: BLAKE GEORGE PEARL
3806 Executive Avenue
Lincoln Building A 22
Alexandria, Virginia 22306
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 KWITNEY,
KROOP & SCHEINBERG. PA., at-
torneys for Petitioner, whose address is
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Florida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before December 8, 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 Floridlan.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this 1st
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
By L. Sneeden
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY, KROOP*
SCHEINBERG, P.A.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 612
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorneys for Petitioner
Nov. 6.12, 19,26,1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-1V30
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PAUL V. PETRTLLO,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
Within three months from the time of
the first publication of this notice you
are required to file with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. Miami,
Florida, a written statement of any
claim or demand you may have against
the estate of PAUL V. PETRILLO.
deceased.
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 un-
certainty shall be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to enable
the clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Dated October 27,1978.
JOSHUA P. PETRILLO
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of PAUL V. PETRILLO
By Stephen J. Berllnsky, his attorney
By Stephen J. Berllnsky, Attorney
LIEBERMAN & BERLINSKY
438 Plaza Building
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 74-19470, Div 11
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
CHRISTINE T BROWN,
Wife,
and
WALTER E. BROWN.
Husband.
TO: WALTER E. BROWN
1836 South Carlan Court
Denver, Colorado 80219
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition 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 THEOBALD H.
ENGELHARDT, JR., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 8828 Sunset
Drive. Suite 207. South Miami, Florida,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or beforr j
December 3. 1976; otherwise
judgment by default will be entereu'
against you.
DATED this 26th day of October. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By A. Crutcher
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
_____________Oct. 29; Nov 8, 12, 19, 197K
248 SE First Street
Miami, Florida
Telephone: 371-8721
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BUTTONFACE ENTERPRISES, at
P.O.B. 210, North Miami Beach. 33164.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
SOLLEWEN
Nov. 8.12. 19. 28,1976
Nov. 6, 12, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
OLIVA-CANTU RECORDS, at 3300 SW
25th St., Miami 33126. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
OSCAR OLIVA CANTU
Nov. 6, 12.19, 26. 1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OLIVA-CANTU CARPET CLEANERS
at 3300 SW 28th Street. Miami. Fla.
33126, Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
OSCAR OUVA CANTU
__________________Nov. 6,12, 19. 26.1978
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 7433953
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LAWRENCE R. DELISLE.
Petitioner,
vs.
SARAH PAUL DELISLE,
Respondent.
YOU. SARAH PAUL DELISLE, 77
Lafayette, Wayne. New Jersey 07470,
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED TO FILE
your written response to this action for
dissolution of marriage, with the Clerk
of the above Court, and serve a copy
uponPetitioner's Attorneys, VON
ZAMFT A SMITH, Suite 4K. 420 South
Dixie Highway. Coral Gables, Florida
38146, on or before the 10th day of
December, 1978, else the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage will be taken as
confessed.
DATED: Oct. 29,1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
By: M.J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
__________________Nov. 6, 12,19, 26,1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.74-34241
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DIEGO ESCOBAR.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
LUCINA ESCOBAR,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: LUCINA ESCOBAR
Respondent-Wife
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 HAROLD
CEASE, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2720 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Dec. 10, 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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 2nd
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. Jaffe
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HAROLD CEASE, ESQ.
2720 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33136
Phone: 642-6281
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 6,12.19, 26,1978
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO, 74-34410
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: HECTOR RAMOS.
and
ESTHER RAMOS
TO: Esther Ramos
22884th Street
West New York, New Jersey 07093
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
^'fl8?,8- any. to it on MAX A
tiOLDFARB. attorney for Petitioner
whose address is 19 West Flagler Street
Room 818. Miami. Florida 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Dec. 10 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 FLORIDLAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 3rd
day of November. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
/* .,-. AsDeputyClerk
w9cul,CourISeal)
MAX A. GOLDFAKB
Attorney For Plaintiff
19 W, Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Phone No. 306-371-2638
Attorney for Petitioner
-_ ---------Nov. 8,12. 19. 28. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION---------------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14934
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FLORENCE GINSBERG BECKER
and
JACK BECKER
TO: JACK BECKER
Residence Address
6206 West 98th Terrace, Apt. 211
Overland Park, Kansas 69207
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on THEODORE M
TRUSHTN LAW OFFICES, P.A. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 800, Miami
Beach, Florida 33139, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before December 8
1976; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 2nd
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Nov. 8,12. 19,28,1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-14301 No. 11
JOSEPHINE OOMS, Wife,
Petitioner
and
OWEN J OOMS, Husband.
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: OwenJ.Ooms
c o R. K. Boyle
1258 North Sandburg Terrace.
Apt. 1811
Chicago. Illinois 60610
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for dissolution of marriage has been
filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, If
any, to It on Leon G. Nichols,
Petitioner's Attorney, whose address Is
36 SW 8th Street. Miami. Florida 33130,
on or before December 10. 1976. and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on petitioner's
attorney or Immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this court, on this 28th day of October,
1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
__________________Nov. 8.12. 19, 26,1976
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11 TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-34390
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
LAWRENCE M. KLAPPER.
Petitioner,
and
CAROLE JEAN KLAPPER.
Respondent.
TO: CAROLE JEAN KLAPPER
1014 Carson Street
Silver Spring, Maryland
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 MARVIN I.
MOSS. PA.. Petitioner's Attorney,
whose address Is 12660 Blscayne
Boulevard, Suite 302. North Miami,
Florida 33181. on or before Dec. 10.1976,
and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on
Petitioner's Attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a default may be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on Nov. 3,1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of said Court
ByS. Parrlsh
AsDeputyClerk
Nov. 6, 12,19. 26. 1H7R
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of A
LITTLE PERSONALITY, at 1181 71st
St.. Miami Beach, Fla. 33141, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
TWO GIRLS. INC.
Oct. 29; Nov. 8.12. 19. 1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO.: 74-31908
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
HAZEL ESSEN.
Plaintiff
vs.
FREDDY D. MILTON and
LUIS A. URBINA.
Defendants.
TO: LUIS A. URBINA
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a suit has been brought against you
HAZEL ESSEN. Plaintiff, to foreclos.
certain mortgage more particular^
described In the Complaint filed In this
suit, which mortgage encumbers the
following described property, situate In
Dade County, Florida:
Lots 1, 2, IS and 16, of Block 3 of
MIDWAY, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded In Plat Book 6 at
Page 109 of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida,
and for other relief; and you are
required to file your Answer to the said
Complaint with the Clerk of the above-
styled Court, and to serve a copy thereof
on the Plaintiff's attorneys, ESSEN &
ESSEN. 1208 Ainsley Bldg., Miami, Fla
33132. not later than the 10th day of
December. 1976. or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATFD tixls 2nd day of November.
1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By A. Crutcher
Deputy Clerk
ESSEN & ESSEN. ESQS.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
1208 Ainsley Bldg.
Miami, Fla. 33132
(306)371-2676
By Ben Essen No 6 12 19 26 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DESIGNE COLLABORATED, at
number 11841 SW 84 Street, In the City of
Miami, Florida, Intend to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 28th day
of October, 1976.
DIANE DUFOUR WONG
EDWARD L.WONG
Wolf and Schonlnger, P.A.
Attorneys for Applicant
Suite 702, Dadeland Towers
9300 S. Dadeland Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33186
^__________Nov. 6,12. 19,28,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OLIVA-CANTU EXPORTER AND
TMPORTER at 3300 SW 28th St.,
Miami, Fla. 33125. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Dade Coun'v. Florida.
OSCAR OLIVA CANTU
_________________ NOV..V 12, 19,28,11)76
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-33200
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ALEXANDER ADRIAN RITTER.
Petitioner Husband,
and
MARITZA ISABEL RITTER.
Respondent Wife.
TO: MARITZA ISABEL RITTER
c oErmelinda Soils
Pension Mart a. Slquirres.
Limon. Costa Rica
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 DAVID M.
GONSHAK, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1497 NW 7th Street,
Miami, Florida 33128. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Dec. 3. 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
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of October. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M.J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(CircultCourtSeall
DAVID M. GONSHAK
1497 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida8813S
Attorney for Petitioner
I'lione- 41>.0722
Oct 29; Nov. 8.12 19, 1976
Cln
OI
(Orci
ray:
14*71
Mian
41-01
Attor




t November 12,1976
rJewistFhridliar)
Page 11-B
LEGAL NOTICE
Dinner
beheld
the Net
lerman Eisenberg, a Miami
tsideni and Jeivish com-
tunal leader, has been named
Bpienf of the 1976
frt Award of Torah
^fah, the National So-
y for Hebrew Day Schools,
according to an announcement
by Samuel ('. I'euerstein,
tkline, Mass., national
esident of the organization.
Amudim Award, given
year to eighteen out-
ig lay leaders in Jewish
>n. will be presented at
3rd Annual Awards
of Torah Umesorah to
on Sunday, Nov. 21 at
York Hilton Hotel in
fork City.____________
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OMHt
LEVENTH judicialcircuit
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
BNERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-14104
UNDSI.KV I.1MHKK COMPANY,
^Plaintiff.
?UOIN AI. CON CE PTS. I NC..
>Al.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
if: OK H i IN AI. CONCEPTS. I NC
YOI" ARK HEKEHY NOTIFIED that
Ml action for relief in law and equity and
to enfon r a lien on the following
property in I Mile c 'ountv. Florida:
Lot B8. Hlock 1, CALUSA CI.UB
ESTATKS accordinn !o the Plat
thereof as recorded in Plat Hook
100. ai Page 41 of the Public
Record- of I )ade ('ounty. Florida.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a eopv of your written
defenses if any. to SAMUEL FRANK
SCHONIN'IEK. plaintiff's attorney.
whose adilress is 9?fl0 South Dadeland
Boulevard. Suite 702. Miami, Florida
JSlSo, on or before December 8, 1976.
and file tli> original with 1 he clerk of this
Court either he fore service on plaintiff's
attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint Tins notice shal be pub
once each week for four con-
lye weeks in JEWISH
IAN
ESS my hand and the seal of
thla Court on October26. 1976.
Richard P. Brinker
As cierk of said Court
By A. Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Coin t Seal
Oct. 29; Nov. 5. 12, 19,1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
LIVE NTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-33035
ENKRAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Df RE: The Marriage of
LEMKE STERILE.
Husband
and
LOUISE STERILE.
^VWIfe
LOUISE STERILE
Residence I'nknown
TOU 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 RAYMOND J.
WOLF, attorney for Petitioner, whose
iddress Is 1497 NW 7th St., Miami,
Florida 83125. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled court on or
before Dec 3. 1976; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
Thla notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
TUB JEWISH FI.ORIDI AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
1 court at Miami, Florida on this 21st
fof October, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
RAYMOND J WOLF. ESQUIRE
HM NW Tth Street
Miami. Florida 33126
43-0732
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 29; Nov. 5,12.19.1976
.SHE
? WI
said.
dayo
1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-6M5
; IN RE: ESTATE OF
VIOLA ZUTRA.
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
VIOLA ZUTRA. deceased, File Number
78-6985, 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
JEAN PETERSON, whose address Is
4444 South Rio Grande, Apt. 8B2B,
Orlando, Florida 32809. 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 ad-
dress 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 sufflcent 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: Nov. 5, 1978.
/s JEAN PETERSON
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of VIOLA ZUTRA
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
s Howard N.Galbut
HOWARD N. GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
________ Nov. 5, 12, 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-32548
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CLARICE CANTAVE CANGE.
Wife. Petitioner
and
ALPHONSECANGE,
Husband. Respondent.
TO:ALPHONSE CANGE
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 November 26,
1976; otherwise a default will be entered
l 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 FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 18th
day of October, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
s / Daniel Retter
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone: 368-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 5, 12,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
OLIVA-CANTU ADVERTISING, at 3300
SW 26th Street, Miami, Fla. 33126, In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
OSCAR OLIVA CANTU
__________________Nov. 6,12, 19, 28,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
CALCORP/AERO MARINE;
CALCORP / CAMS; and SUN ROOF of
FLORIDA, at 840 West 84 Street,
Hlaleah, Florida, Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
MARITIME MACHINE
PRODUCTS, mc.
By; CALVIN C. CONNELL.
PRESIDENT
RONALD L. FRIED
Attorney for MARITIME
MACHINE PRODUCTS. INC.
Nov. 6. 12,19, 26. 1976
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BISCAYNE BAY APARTMENTS, at
1800 South Treasure Drive, North Bay
Village, Florida, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
REUBEN PFEFFERMAN
FLORENCE PFEFFERMAN
HERBERT J. FISHER
Attorney for Reuben Pfefferman
and Florence Pfefferman
Nov. 12.19, 26; Dec. 3.1976
Kroll to Speak At Temple ^Program
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PANACHE, at 3841 NE 2nd Avenue,
Miami, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
D & D RESTAURANT, INC.
Nov. 12,19, 28; Dec. 3, 1978
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-6984
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROLANDO CARBAJAL,
A K A ORLANDO CARVAJAL
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
ROLANDO CARBAJAL, a k a
ORLANDO CARVAJAL, deceased, File
Number 76-6986, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit 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 AURELIA LEON, whose
address is 1220 Alton Road, Apartment
No. 203, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139. 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 ad-
dress 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: Nov. 8, 1976.
s AURELIA LEON
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ROLANDO CARBAJAL.
a k a ORLANDO CARVAJAL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ABRAHAM A. GALBl'T
c o GALBUT & GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
_______________________Nov. 6.12,1976
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-33833
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MIGUEL ANGEL FRANQUI,
Husband,
and
EMILIA FRANQUI,
Wife.
TO: EMILIA FRANQUI
Ov, Casablanca
BuzonB-887
Luquillo, Puerto Rico ___
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 L.
Carricarte, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Dec. 10, 1978; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLO RID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 29th
lay of October, 1876.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE, P.A.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 88126
Attorney for Petitioner
_____________ Nov. 6,12, 19, 26, 1976
Eliezer Kroll, director of the
Southeastern Regional office of
the Israel Aliyah Center, will
speak on "Israel and Its Im-
migration Problem" on Sunday
morning, Nov. 14, at 10:30, at the
regular Sunday morning "Coffee,
Culture and Conversation"
(CCC) program of Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami.
Kroll has lectured to many
groups on the problems of the
Aliyah and the absorption of
North Americans who emigrate
member of the Association of
Americans and Canadians in
Israel.
Having served in the Israeli
Army from 1952 to 1954, Kroll
has been a member of the active
reserves; during the Yom Kippur
War he was in Sinai.
James S. Knopke, president of
Beth Sholom and chairman of the
CCC program, announced that
the event on Sunday is open to
the general public.
ODbituams
EBER, Leonard. 66, of Miami, on ret.
30. Interment Star of David. River-
side.
ki 'HA. Joseph David, 39, on Oct. 29.
Interment Star of David. Riverside.
3NYDER, Belle F., of North Miami, on
Oct. 29. Interment ML Nebo.
Riverside.
ZUCKERMAN. Isidore Interment New
Jersey. Services New York.
BARNETT, Samuel, 80. of North Miami
Beach. Gordon.
BERNSTEIN. George, 82, on Oct. 31
Interment Lakeside. Blasberg.
COHEN, Julius, 77, of Miami Beach, on
Oct. 31 Interment Star of David.
Newman.
EDELSON, Mitchell, 66, of North
Miami Beach, on Nov. 1. Interment
Southern Memorial. Riverside.
HALPERIN, Jennie L.. 80. of Miami
Beach, on Oct. 31.
ITZKOVITZ, Israel, 73, of North Miami
Beach, on Nov. 1. Riverside.
MANDELBAUM, Belle P.. on Nov. 1.
Florida Mortuary.
JACOBOWITZ, Irving, 79, of North
Miami Beach, on Nov. 1. Interment
ML Nebo. Levitt.
ROHER, Rose, Mehler, 66, of Miami, on
Nov. l. Riverside.
GREENBERG. Larry. 60. of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 2. Interment ML Sinai.
Gordon.
SOROKA, Dorothy, 80, of Miami, on
Nov. 1. Interment ML Sinai. River-
side.
DUSHKIND, Leonard. 77. of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 2. Riverside.
FINK, Anna, on Nov. 2. Interment ML
Nebo. Riverside.
GOLDBERGER, Sidney S., 66. of Hla-
leah, on Nov. 3. Interment ML Nebo.
Riverside
WAGMAN, Harry. 80. of North Miami
Beach, on Sept. 13. Levitt.
CHAPMAN, James L.. of Miami
Beach. Blasberg.
EPSTEIN, Theodore M., 64, of Miami
Beach, on Sept. 10. Interment
Lakeside. Riverside.
YELLOWITZ, Dora, on Oct 23. Inter-
ment Riverside. N.J.
GOLDMAN. Ethel, 89, of Miami Beach,
on Oct. 81. Interment Star of David.
Gordon.
GRAVER. Sadie, 88, of Miami, on Oct.
31 Gordon.
MUFSON. Mollle, 78, of Miami Beach,
on Oct. 31. Interment ML Nebo.
Riverside.
iCHNEIDER. Joanne. 27, of Miami, on
Oct. 31. Interment Star of David.
Gordon.
DUBINSKY, Sadie, 71, of Miami Beach,
on Oct 30. Riverside.
LOVINGER, David. 82. of North Bay
Village, on Sept. 12. Riverside.
MANN. Ida Bowers, 76, of Miami, of
Sept. 13. Interment Lakeside I,evitt.
PARKER. Morris, 77, of North Miami'-
Beach, on Sept. 13. Interment Star of
David l.evitl
WOLFER, Mrs Sarah. 91. of North
Miami Beach, on Sept. 12. Interment
Lake-Hie Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn lurry Day C/osed Sabbath
140 SW 57rh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
I MONUMENT COMf ANY./
IEVITT
memorial ehpls
1H1 Pambraka Ha>. UMJ W. Dixie M*V.
Hollywood, fla. North Miami. Fla.
a?1M00 4-M15
SONNY LEVITT. F.D.
HMONa UZED MEMORIALS
CBfTOM CHATTED
IN OUIIWORKJHOP
444492!-4444922
3279 SW. ath ST.. MIAMI
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Souring tht Jtwun Community t'nci 1131
Or>TM000
C0NSCRVATIVE
__________ AEfORM services
fminuol Gorton (1946) HeGordtjn
Hury Goidon(1964) Jjmrss Gordon
__ Telephone o58-55l
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Broward County
925-3396
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by 5 levilt. F.D.
New York: (2121 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd.. Forest Hills, N.Y.
1921 Pembroke Rd.
.


Page 12-B
+Jknist Fkridian
Friday, November
OVER '100,000 MORE THAN ANY OTHER GAME IN SO. FLORIDA!
W *1,000
PLAYING
CASH CARD
SHOWDOWN
EACH WON
*i,ooo<
SO CAN YOU
IT'S FUN! IT'S EASY!
Nothing to Buy!
Marta Arrastia
Sandra Long

- NO.fMlil J lT
oocs
-'! c* W$l' S 1
M 303 500 5 V
M> )4 -.; 3 6'4
.- Ml JJ :: 1 '"5
4 331 30n *
S >]' 3 33' l>3
'SJ3JS 14 3
. Met" 14.4 3?> Ji 1
I o'1 PQ't'C >pQ'
These odds O'* **< wf
do'ed odds -' be po'ed
" -f-\DOP" od*
-be' o' opp'c.4- twin o, o' "*e
obo-e 6 gome* $1000 $I0C S?C |1Q Si S'
o("" tfeot spec I iovt> oo"f
^,.thoo now* 0"d of *t*d loi "io' vpr- 4m
i oh qo'^e H,U br '*tn ed
the Po< P- d Co*** Co'd S^o*.do < go"-e O' '04 Po""f **de 0"d 'ood *0" (OOH s'O'C* lO'O'oH
V O' T5 0" lOAvO*! 1*7? PonK ? V ("..-
" < | "io^p.c* *>n** g 'a i
MOO WINNERS!
H. B. Wesley
Sharon Hoffman
Elwyn Steen
Veronica Smith
Julie AAorahan
Margaret Gomez
Charles Eady
Mildred Wissing
Jesse Lolies
Abe Roberts
Your Basic Bargain Store n
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT. NOV. 13
AT All PANTRY PRIDE STORES FROM
FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
r
RULES
Get o Free Cosh Co'd Showdo-vn
COLLECTOR CARD at our check ow>
counter loch cord contains s
d*rf ni C*tH Card Showdown qon
ioch time you viltt our tloe p O Pro* Cash Cord Showdown GAME
TICKET with two cord pieces
* Punch Out the. pieces end match them
to th* tlottod squores on yOur
COLLECTOR CARD Jwft follow th*
o Vhi you colloct oil th* pieces n^mdfti
tO p. Op*'"y ompl*t* ony O* th* V
gomes brmq your COLLECTOR CARD
with motchmg GAME TICKETS to you-
S'or* Monog*r who will conge for
you to coll**' your p>Hf
'Basic bargain 'Basic bargain
SAVE 21* SS
PANTRY PRIDE
Margarine
Quarters
249
^ LIMIT TIVOKCS WITH OTHER
" PURCHASES OF S7 00 OR WOI!
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 21* pVcr
FROZEN
Pantry Pride
Waffles
"Basic bargain
SAVE W M
ON TWO
BUS.
TOasic "Bargain
SAVE 44'
5-OZ.
PKG.
9
LIMIT 3PKGS WITH OTHER
PURCHASES Of S' 00 OR MORE
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
HEALTHFUL
Pantry Pride
Prune Juice
39
40-OZ.
BTl.
+ LIMIT TWO STLS WITH OTHER
w PURCHASES OF $7 00 OR MORI
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FLO CANI OR
Pantry Pride
Sugar
559
LIMIT ONE 1AG OE EITHER WITH
OTHER PURCHASES OF $' 00 OR
MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
it fiU MAY PURCMASl ONE OR. All STARRED ITEMS WITH A S7 00 ORDER OR MORE EXCIUDIINC CIGARETTES
2nd BIG WEEK!... *m s s
Pantry Pride Brand Salef
Cut Green Beans... 12S* Sauerkraut.....'SS
Whole Kernel Corn.. 'SS Mixed Vegetables^
Sliced Beets.......'Sff Sliced Carrots.. XS
French Green Beans aNoz Big Sweet Peas. .!S
?>* 4^$l "*>
f
4NTtT PtIDI OUIIN tMtOWN _
Plain Olives ','.V 69c
Black Pepper "Hi 59
Tomato Juice 2 t.l\ *1
Fruit Cocktail 'iS 39'
oaniit enoi iiiow cunc
Peach "Si 39c
Ntl' etiOl iROMN W-Oil MtMfl
Corn Roirrae 59
rNtir riiDl'iOHNx it:
Vegetables .St..'6 59c
PAMItl PRtDt : ( n
Broccoli Cuts ,Z?l,, 59c
PANtl> KeiOl 113(11
Peas ..V.. 59c
'TNI 1*MI
Orange Marmalade '..'. 69'
Bartlett Pear
Plain Flour
Cocoa Mix
PANfll i UVSIANI
Dry Milk
* NI lMI
Grape Jelly
.....?.j39c
5..o59
,;: 99c
20 ..":. $3"
2 :. 69'
Pantry Pride
Coffee Creamer
FROZEN
PANTRY PRIDE
American
Singles
SLICED
Pantry Pride
Wide Bologna
COLORED
HOCUS
CHIISI
FOOD
Orange Juice
FiMtIT PtIDI WHlPPID
Cream Cheese
PAM1.1 'Ul M>CID
Muenster Cheese
4o. $f
CON'S A
Si 69c
79c
OSCAR MATH w>|NltS OR
Beef Franks
AMIIICAN MOSHie
Franks or Knocks
KM S
Turkey Franks
prig m
pmc m
if i
S| 19
69(
Bargains in Service Appetizer!
AVAHAlHI IN STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
All MEATS 1 CMEISI SLICED TO OtOll
BIACK FOREST GERMAN STYIE
Wide Bologna
99c
DUTCHIOAF
KIEIBASI OR
OLIVE LOAF
ICM V OOuaMIt Oil A|1 WHitl MI4I
Turkev Roll
RED ROOSTER
Muenster Cheese
IMSMU s*OI0 itiCID
Nova Salmon 11
ARI OR -11' .-
Roast Beef 1!
.99'
*. 89c
. S|89
89'
(S%S3!^, Aleot 8. Poultry Bargains!
Beef Loin
U.S.DA. CHOICE-WEST. CORN FED
WHOLE
UNTRIMMED
IN CRY-O-VAC
LA OR GA .h.pi: n- uM !-,.
Fryer Quarters
ia OR GA %MiPPIO i-i WMOtl
Fresh Fryers
5 to 7 LB. AVC.
DA C-O'CI WIStlRNCOC*. : i-
$| 69
Lots of Chicken
G CONI.l' o
li 59 Sirloin Steak
jA, U S 0 4 CMOICI WIST COIN M0 III) IOUNC mm
49' Btm. Round Steak $159
39' Blade Steaks' "T. 79'
Steak
, S 0 A C-O'CI "hi COR*. ML? ill' (ml en
IN. \
Shoulder Pot Roast
U S D A CMOICI WlSt COIN *'Z III* Chu(i
Shoulder Steak*0"""'
USD A CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
SMALL END
(DflMONICO)
SI 39
1J" Btm. Round Roast
1g -I *t' .% -I |||l s
Porterhouse Steak
S| 39
S | 79
*. U.S.D.A. CH
Boneless ^
Beef Brisket
U.S.D.A. CHOICE WEST. CORN FED
WHOLE OR
POINT HALF
&%3 "tT Fresh Produce Bargains!
Fla. White
Grapefruit
TOP QUALITY SEEDLESS
EXTRA LARGE 27 SIZE
6 *l
PICK
YOUR
OWN
tlISM OCI4N Vt4T
Cranberries
Of RAH INC. Ol HIMHi
m 39'
Idaho Potatoes 5 ..' 69'
GAROIN FRISM CRltl* ^^
Red Radishes 3:." 29'
tOP OUAi-l. I ITt A IANCT V.A\MiNGtON StAtl
Ol.'CiOul RIO Ol
i*wa $1 89
11 At |AG
IOP QUAllIT CAll'OINlA MJNRlM
Lemons
10 : 69'
Golden Apples
U S i PKN *Ou* Own
Yellow Onions
r.AiotN PtIAM
Eggplants
(O* OUAiitT CAt'tORNiA
Pitted Dates
'OOI
L AMlC t
1
. 19'
.25'
65'
FOR BAKING OR FRENCH FRIES
Idaho Potatoes
TOP QUALITY GOLDEN RIPE
Bel Monte Bananas
?29c
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD TO DEALERS


Jewish. Floridian
Veteran Miami Beach hotel-
rman Sam Rosner will be the re-
cipient of the Religious Zionists
of America's Chief Rabbi Isaac
Herzog Gold Medal Award at its
sixty-sixth national banquet a
the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in
New York City on Nov. 15.
Rosner. who is the owner of the
Sterling Hotel on Miami Beach,
well-known for its adherence to
strict dietary laws, will be
honored for his record of philan-
thropic activities for Jewish edu-
cation and various institutions in
the State of Israel.
The Rosner family came to
Miami Beach in the early 1930s
and opened a Kosher hotel here.
Under the direction of David
Jtnd Ksther Rosner. Sam's
arents, the forerunner of a series
ol Kosher hotel operations was
stablished. which led to the
building of the Sterling Hotel,
presently operated by Rosner.
\ Miami Beach resident since
1933, Rosner is a graduate of the
University of Miami Law School
and is on the board of directors of
the Hebrew Academy. He is also
affiliated with Ohev Shalom
Congregation.
Rosner's wife, Gloria, will join
her husband in New York to
accept the distinguished award.
The guest speaker at this event
will be Ambassador Chaim
lerzog, permanent repre-
SAM ROSNER
sentative of Israel to the United
Nations.
The Religious Zionists of
America are promoting an edu-
cational and public relations
program, as well as supporting
youth movements in the United
States, geared toward national
religious ideals. The organization
is engaged in the support of
many educational religious in-
stitutions in Israel.
Miami, Florida Friday, November 12,1976
Section C
Floridians Leave for IHF Conclave
Rep. Dante Fascell (D., Fla.) discusses the newly-formed
Congressional Commission on Security and Cooperation in
Europe with National Conference on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ)
Executive Director Jerry Goodman (left) and Eugene Gold,
chairman (right). The Commission is a "monitor not of a single
set of actions, but of a record of behavior and the direction of
overall developments," Fascell told the NCSJ Board.
Rosner to Receive
Herzog Gold Medal
Four Floridians Elected To
United Synagogue Posts
Four Floridians were recently
elected to posts of the Southeast
Region of the United Synagogue
of America at a biennial con-
vention held in St. Petersburg,
Fla.
Herbert Lelchuck of North
i Miami Beach and Dr. Howard
lOser of Orlando, Fla., were
jlited to the posts of vice
president.
Morton Grebelsky of Holly-
wood was named treasurer and
Joseph Kleiman of Hallandale
was elected secretary.
Henry Sender, past president
[of West End Synagogue, Nash-
ville, Tenn., was elected president
I of the region.
Sender will be traveling around
1< he region for the next two years
I to meet with congregational
[leaders and to discuss matters of
ivnagogue concern.
In addition to Sender and the
Florida officers, Gerald Cohen of
Ulanta, Ga., and Rae Alice
Cohen of Atlanta, Ga., were
Elected vice presidents.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman is
executive director and regional
officer in North Miami Beach.
The Southeast Region consists
of 55 congregations in the states
of Louisian, Tennessee, Georgia,
Alabama, Mississippi, South
Carolina, Florida and Puerto
Rico, with a membership of
14,000 families.
City of Hope
Sponsors Fair
I The City of Hope, Dade
Chapter, will hold a Country Fair
and Bazaar on Tuesday, Nov. 16
at the A Building of Galahad
Dade, Miami Beach at 10 a.m.
The public is invited to browse
and buy baked goods, cooked
foods, bric-a-brac and other
bargains.
The City of Hope is a free, non-
sectarian national pilot Medical
Center dedicated to the
eradication of disease.
Sisterhood to Host
Square Dance Supper
A country supper and square
dance will be held by the Sister-
hood of Temple Adath Yeshurun,
North Miami Beach, on Saturday
evening, Nov. 20 at 9 o'clock.
Some 125 leaders of the South
Florida Jewish community
departed from Miami this week
to join with more than 500 Amer-
ican and Canadian men and
women in the second annual
Histadrut Solidarity Conference
in Israel Nov. 13-16, according to
Dr. Sol Stein, national president
of the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation (IHF).
Highlights of the four-day
conclave at the Tel Aviv Hilton
include addresses by Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and
former Prime Minister Golda
Meir, and visits by delegates to
an army camp and a housing
development for young people.
Leading the local delegation
are Dr. Leon Kronish, national
chairman of the board of the
Histadrut Foundation and rabbi
of Temple Beth Sholom; Moe
Levin, a national IHF vice
president and chairman of the
South Florida Advisory Board;
Herbert S. Shapiro, a national
vice president; national board
member Sidney Bolotin; and Ben
Zion Steinberg, executive
director of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation of South Florida.
Also, Dr. Irving Lehrman,
rabbi of Temple F-ianu-El;
Rabbi Leon Goldbergei, a leader
of the Yiddish cultural movement
in South Florida; and Rabbi
Abraham Dubin, a member of the
IHF" Advisory Board.
Miami delegates also will visit
several Histadrut projects which
have been sponsored by residents
of the Greater Miami Jewish
community. Mr. and Mrs.
Bolotin, on the occasion of their
fiftieth wedding anniversary, will
formally dedicate the recently
completed Sidney and Lillian
Bolotin Medical Center, the
largest medical facility in the
Beersheba area. Rabbi and Mrs.
Dubin will dedicate the reception
hall at the center, and Anna H.
Singer will dedicate a diagnostic
department of the hospital.
A sabbath luncheon Saturday
will officially open the Histadrut
Solidarity Conference, and will be
chaired by Judge Shapiro with
Rabbi Goldberger offering the
invocation.
Rabbi Kronish will preside at
the opening dinner session
Saturday evening featuring an
address by Prime Minister
Rabin. Rabbi Lehrman also will
participate. Levin will serve as
chairman of the Sunday dinner
session.
Yeruham Meshel, secretary-
general of the Histadrut in Israel,
who is serving as host of the con-
ference, will deliver the keynote
address at the closing dinner
Monday evening. Rabbi Dubin
will offer the invocation at that
session.
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation provides financial support
for a network of edu-
cational, health and welfare in-
stitutions of the Histadrut, which
serve the needs of more than 70
percent of Israel's population.
Temple Sisterhood
Plans Annual Tea
The Beth Israel Sisterhood has
announced the annual member-
ship tea to be held in the home of
Rabbi and Mrs. Mordecai
Shapiro, Miami Beach, on
Tuesday, Nov. 16 at 1 p.m.
An inspirational message will
be given by the Rabbi, and all life
members and new members will
be honored.
Regina Wang is president of
Beth Israel Sisterhood.
A farewell breakfast for Miami area delegates to the second
annual Histadrut Solidarity Conference in Israel was held
Sunday morning at the Fontainebleau Hotel prior to their
departure this week for the four-day conclave at the Tel Aviv
Hilton. Pictured singing farewell are (from left) Sidney Bolotin,
a national board member; Herbert S. Shapiro, a national vice
president of the Israel Histadrut Foundation (IHF) which is
sponsoring the conference; Mrs. Shapiro; Ben Zion Steinberg,
executive director of the Israel Histadrut Foundation of South
Florida; and Mrs. Steinberg. Some 125 delegates will represent
the Miami Jewish community at the conference.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein, leaders of Temple Emanu-El and
other communal organizations for the past thirty years, will be
honored at the annual Temple Emanu-El Israel Dinner of State
on Saturday evening, Dec. 11, in the Friedland Ballroom of the
temple, it was announced by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of the temple and chairman of the board of Governors of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman (left), spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
El and chairman of the Israel Bonds Board of Governors,
receives a check for $100,000 for the purchase of Israel Bonds
by the Hebrew Home for the Aged of Miami Beach. Presenting
the check to Rabbi Lehrman is Leonard Zilbert, president of the
Home. Looking on is Sidney Siegel, executive director of the
Home, who stated, We hope that this purchase of Israel Bonds
by the Hebrew Home for the Aged of Miami Beach will serve as
an incentive to other instituions since it serves a worthy two-
fold purpose. It is a good investment for the Home and at the
e time aids Israel's economic needs."


Page2-C
*Jenit> fhridian
Friday, November 12,1976
Hebrew Academy to Honor Abrams' Pioneer Women
At 29th Annual Scholarship Dinner Set Activities
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy will honor Mr. and
Mrs. I. H. Abrams at its 29th
Annual Scholarship Dinner on
Sunday, Dec. 19, at the Deauville
Hotel.
Judge Norman Ciment, pres-
ident of the Hebrew Academy,
said, "We could not have found a
better choice for this annual
honor than a couple who have
done so much for the school and
the education of our children.
The couple works together on
many charitable projects and Mr.
Abrams is chairman of the Exec-
utive Board of the Academy.
Although the Abrams have no
children or grandchildren of their
own in school, their involvement
continues because, Mr. Abrams
said, "Education is the key to
Jewish survival."
Mr. Abrams was the president
of a congregation in Pittsburgh,
Pa., his former hometown.
Academy Principal Rabbi
"The New Horizon Choral
Group" will perform at the
regular meeting of the Aviva
Chapter of Pioneer Women at
12:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 17,
in the Washington Federal
auditorium, 633 NE 167th St.,
North Miami Beach
Mrs. Frances Conn is the
leader of the musical organization
which will pay tribute to the work
in Israel of Pioneer Women.
Etta Seiden, program chair-
man, said Wednesday's meeting
is free and open to the general
public. Dora Cohen, president of
Aviva Chapter, will report on the
observance of Zionist Shabbat
throughout North Dade and
South Florida last weekend.
MR. AND MRS. ABRAMS
Alexander Gross said, "Without
people like Is adore and Florence
Abrams our institutions, such as
the Hebrew Academy, would not
be able to survive."
ORT Sets Sabbath Service,
Sales and Beauty Clinic
ORT Sabbath will be cele-
brated on Friday, Nov. 19, at 8
p.m. The services will be con-
ducted at Temple Beth David in
the main sanctuary, with Rabbi
Sol Landau officiating.
Dade South Region of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training), and its chap-
ters will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat concluding the services.
The event has been made
possible by the Dade South
Region's Educational Com-
mittee: Ann Logan, chairman
and vice president of education;
Estelle Friedberg, bulletin chair-
man; Enid Zerlin, corresponding
secretary and publicity chair-
man; Joan Salzman, EPIC chair-
man; and all the chapter's presi-
dents and education chairmen.
All ORT members, their
families and friends are invited to
participate.
The women of Sunset Lakes
chapter of Women's American
ORT will venture with their
wares to the Tropicaire Flea
Market on Bird Road, Sunday,
Nov. 14 at 6 a.m. They will be
selling new and old merchandise.
The profits will go toward one of
the six ORT projects.
Ellie McCullough, coordinator
of the South Dade chapter of
Women's American ORT, has
secured the Kendall Acres Recre-
ation Room as the site of the
chapter's white elephant sale.
This event will take place on
Tuesday, Nov. 16 at 11 a.m.
I terns to be sold are both new and
used.
Wednesday, Nov. 24 at 10
a.m., Kendall Chapter ORT will
hold their annual Thanksgiving
bake sale in front of the Publix
Market in the Kendall Mall.
All of the bakery goods are
made by the members of this
chapter. The profits from the sale
will go toward the completion of
their School of Engineering
financial assignment.
Friday, Nov. 12 at 9:30 a.m.
Pinemetto ORT has scheduled a
beauty clinic and membership
tea.
Ruby Schwalb will hostess this
event in her home.
Lefkowitz Reelected to ZOA Post
Dr. Joseph Sternstein, national
president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America (ZOA) has
announced that Al Lefkowitz,
veteran Zionist leader, has been
reelected president of the Miami
Beach District of the ZOA.
He will be installed on Nov. 15
at 1 p.m. at the regular meeting
at the American Savings and
Loan Association, 1200 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach. His fellow
officers will be installed at the
same time.
Lefkowitz has been an active
Zionist for many years, and
served as campaign chairman of
.he Bronx, N.Y. Region's Food
:or Israel.
In 1955 he was honored by
20A Bronx District No. 11 for
ds achievements for Israel
londs and UJA.
In 1956 he was a delegate to
he World Jewish Congress in
erusalem. From 1959 to 1966 he
'as the Miami Beach Zionist
)istrict vice president and
lembership chairman.
In 1970 he was elected to
vticipate in the Jewish leader-
dp tour in Israel.
At the ZOA National Con-
ntion held in New York earlier
is year Lefkowitz was pre-
nted with the Jerusalem
embership Award.
Guest speaker and installing
officer will be Zev W. Kogan,
president of the Southern Region
of Jewish National Fund.
All Zionists and their friends
are invited, Lefkowitz said.
Committee chairmen for 1976-
77 have been announced by the
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer Women.
Appointments made by Rose
Rubin, president, include
Dorothy Cherdack, membership;
Hilda Leifer, journal and
Na'amat; Meriam Guzofsky,
tour; Freida Levitan, program
and fund-raising; Sara Brucker,
publicity; Barbara Greenberg
and Rose Ringel, Jsrael Bonds;
Olga Prince, Jewish National
Fund; Paula Schochet and
Gertrude Buchhalter, Histadrut;
Rena Miller, American affairs;
Veda Gruber, Youth Aliyah;
Faye Brucker, education; Ann
Cohen, sunshine; Ida Glassberg
and committee, raffles; and
Esther Rosenzweig and com-
mittee, hostesses.
November has been designated
National Membership Month by
Pjoneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America. Pioneer Women,
together with its Israeli counter-
part, Na'amat, provides social
services for the women and
children in Israel.
Primarily concerned with ad-
vancing the status of women in
Israel, Pioneer Women support
day care centers, vocational
training and legal aid and
assistance to war widows and
orphans in Israel.
In the United States there are
more than 500 chapters, 21 in
South Florida. The members are
dedicated to providing Israel
with a broad spectrum of family
services, including adult and
youth activities, as well as child
care facilities. There are also
Pioneer Women organizations in
12 other Western countries, with
a worldwide membership of
860,000.
Gert Aaron of Chicago is
National Membership Month
chairman. Charlotte Stein, of
New York, is national president.
- Talking over plans for Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood's up-
coming Thanksgiving luncheon are (from left) Judy Uffner,
sisterhood president; Kathy Schuarz, immediate past
president; and Sandy Steinberg, member of the board. The
petite luncheon is scheduled for noon Thursday, Nov. 17 in the
Temple's Friedland Ballroom.
Cherrick to Speak At
'Friends' Women's Meeting
Bernard Cherrick, executive
vice president of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, will be
BERNARD CHERRICK
Jaffe To Lecture
At Forte Forum
Leah Jaffe will be the guest
speaker at the Forte Forum aud-
itorium, on Tuesday, Nov. 16 at 1
p.m.
Mrs. Jaffe will speak on
"China Today An Eyewitness
Account."
Mrs. Jaffe, a graduate of
William and Mary College, spent
three weeks as a delegate to the
People's Republic of China.
Plant Demonstration
Planned at Temple
A trouble-free way to grow
beautiful plants will be demon-
strated at the general meeting of
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister-
hood, North Miami Beach, on
Wednesday evening, Nov. 17, at
84elock.
Sanka Sweepstakes
Prize: Israel Trip
Sanka Brand Decaffeinated
Coffee has launched a new Israel
Sweepstakes with extensive pro-
motion in national and local
Jewish media throughout the
United States.
The prize is a round trip for
two, first class via Pan Am, from
New York to London or Rome,
then connecting jet to Tel Aviv.
Plus $1,000 cash for expenses.
Every entry must include the
inner seal from a jar of Instant or
Freeze-Dried Sanka Brand De-
caffeinated Coffee; or a 2" square
from the plastic lid of a can of
Ground Sanka Brand Decaf-
feinated Coffee; or the word
Sanka printed in block letters on
a 3" x 5" card. Entries must be
on the official entry blank or a
3" x 5" card. No purchase is
necessary.
Entries must be postmarked
by Dec. 15. They should be
mailed to: Israel Trip Sweep-
stakes; P.O. Box 4443; Grand
Central Station; New York, N.Y.
10017.
the guest of honor and principal
speaker Thursday, Nov. 18, at a
meeting of the women's division
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University.
The 11:30 a.m. session, which
will include luncheon, will be held
at the Montmartre Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Cherrick, a member of the
Permanent Policy Committee of
the Hebrew University, was born
in Dublin, Ireland, and educated
in England where he studied at
the Universities of London and
Manchester. He earned his
Master of Arts degree in Semitic
languages and philosophy at the
University of Manchester.
Later, Cherrick served as rabbi
of a synagogue in London, and
became a British Army chaplain
during World War II. He then
became director of the United
Palestine Appeal and of the
Jewish National Fund in Great
Britain, gaining recognition as an
administrator and orator. He
moved to Israel in 1947, one year
before the Jewish state attained
its independence, and joined the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
as its world director of or-
ganization.
Leon Kronish, president of the
women's division, will chair the
meeting, with Else Bonem, a
Miami Beach resident and
Founder of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, introducing Cherrick.
Ida Chinsky, cultural committee
chairman, will offer the in-
vocation.
Florence D. Feldman, women's
division director, is coordinating
the meeting and handling
reservations.
Committee members include
the Mesdames Joseph I. Anton,
Harry Becker, Else Bonem, Viola
Charcowsky, Louis Cohn, Philip
J. Gould, Myer Harris, Oscar
Hecker, Rose Pascoe, Herman
Kaufman, Maurice L. Kutz,
Morris Minov, Ida R. Lear.
Bernard Lipson, Max Meisel.
Blanche Meisel, Anna Brenner
Meyers, Jean Prescott, David
Ponve, David Provus, Carrie
Rosen, Betty Schaffer and Morris
Topol.
Chairman Urge Bond Payment
Morton R. Fellman, cash
chairman for Israel Bonds, and
Dr. Maxwell Dauer, chairman of
the Israel Bonds Prime Min-
ister's Club, issued a statement
this week urging speedy con-
version of Israel Bond pledges to
cash payments, citing Israel's
urgent needs.
I
As part of an intensive drive
for cash remittances, the Israel
Bond leaders noted that a person-
to-person approach will be used
in the case of Bond purchasers in
the top brackets who are eligible
for membership in special
honored societies established for
purchases of substantial
amounts.
Dr. Dauer noted that, "Those
who buy a minimum of $25,000 in
Israel Bonds this year will
become members of the Israel
Prime Minister's Club, while in-
dividuals who buy $10,000 or
more in Bonds will be enrolled as
members of the Israel Ambas-
sador's Society of Trustees."
DR. MAXWELL DAUER


Pg3-C
*Jenist fkridfiatn
Friday. November 12. 1976
Brandeis Women To Hold Meeting ATS Reschedules Dinner
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
f
I?
JEANNE WOLF
opening meeting on Tuesday,
Nov. 16 at the Eden Roc Hotel at
11 a.m.
Guest speaker will be Jeanne
Wolf, interviewer anchor woman
and host for WPBT, Channel 2.
Miss Wolf will discuss her
conversations with a variety of
nationally known personalities,
will give advice to anyone who
night find themselves appearing
>nTV.
'"
SANDRA HOMER
Yehuda Shamir
To Speak At
Temple Breakfast
The Men's Club of Beth Torah
Congregation will hold a break-
fast Sunday, Nov. 14, 9 a.m. in
the Synagogue social hall.
At the morning program Prof.
Yehuda Shamir, chairman of the
Department of Religion of the
University of Miami, will speak
on the "judeo-Christian Con-
flict." A question and answer
period will follow, according to
Man Mintz, program chairman.
Ken Kopelman, president of
rhe Beth Torah Men's Club, has
nnounced the breakfast is open
-o members, their wives and
Ml i
Plans Complete
For Dinner
of State
Preparations for the Temple
Menorah Israel Dinner of State
rumoring Rachel Abramowitz
this Saturday evening, Nov. 13 at
7:80 at the Fontainebleau Hotel
lave been completed, according
to Isidore Wollowick, dinner
hairman.
Mrs. Abramowitz, the wife of
the spiritual leader of Temple
Menorah, will be the recipient of
the Israel Koah Award to be pre-
sented by Israel's Ambassador
Gideon Saguy.
Chairperson of the day is Mr.
Robert Grossman. Reservations
chairperson is Mrs. Morton Sch
warts.
The National Women's Com-
mittee is a Friends of a Library
group, with a membership of over
65,000 women in over 100
chapters. It is primarily re-
sponsible for funding the
collection of Brandeis University
Library which contains more
than 700,000 volumes.
For 29 years the National
Women's Committee has helped
to build, maintain and strengthen
the library's resources.
President of the Greater Miami
Chapter is Sandra Homer of
Coral Gables.
Murray M. Friedman, pres-
ident of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Tech-
nion Society (ATS), announced
today that the second annual
dinner-dance of the chapter has
been changed from Saturday
evening, Dec. 11 to Tuesday
evening, Dec. 14 at the Eden Roc
Hotel.
Ronald Stark, Southern
regional director of ATS, ex-
plained the change in date.
"Although our date had been
scheduled for at least a year, by
some unforeseen circumstance
the State of Israel Bonds, in con-
junction with Temple Emanu-El,
found themselves in conflict with
our dinner.
"In the proper spirit of co-
operation and in order to avoid
complications which would lead
to hard choices between the two
events for the community, we
elected to reschedule our event
when we found it would be
possible to do so," Stark said.
Forte Forum to
Hear Political Editor
The Forte Forum is sponsoring
a lecture series to be held at the
Forte Auditorium every Tuesday
at 1 p.m.
On Nov. 9, John McDermott
political editor of the Miami
Herald will speak on "The
Election and Its Aftermath "
S I W Meat Company
Miami BEACH, FL
This is to confirm that since the discontinuation of the
Kosher slaughter at the United Packing Company in Denver,
the beef supply of Supervised Products has been slaughtered
at the nearest (u) approved plant, which is located in
York, Nebraska.
WHEM KASHRUTH AND QUAUTY GO HAND IN HAND"
3890 ADAMS STKIT PHONf 321-7033
P. O. IOX 14432 STOCKYARDS STATION 80214
DENVER, COLORADO
HAROLD B STEINBERG
PRtSJOENT
STEVEN STEINBERG
VICK PKCftlOKNT
MAX M WEDGL1
KCftCTARr-TfUASURER
ELUL 27, 5736
SEPTEMBER 22, 1976
While thi actual 'schita' is not under the personal supervision
of Rabbi Shloime Twerski, it is under the supervision of the
Union of orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Furthermore,
all the beef received at supervised products is certified by the
From the moment of it's arrival at our plant, the meat is totally
UNDER THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF RABBI TwERSKI AND IS THUS PRO-
cessed under his 'hasgacha'.
Please feel free to make this letter public
Sincerely,
Rabbi Zalmaj^Ko^sowsky
SAW KOSHER MEATS
1255 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH TEL. 534-8863
S & W KOSHER MEATS
v\
Distributor of Supervised
v\
A A Glatt Kosher Meats (Rabbi Shloime Twerski) \A
999 SALAMI
RIBS FOR BAR-B-Q
GROUND BEEF____
MINUTE STEAKS-
SHORT RIBS FLANKEN____
SKIRT STEAK TENDERLOIN
______98 4
12 0z. pkg.
___98 lb.
___1.391b.
___1.981b.
_ 1.59 lb.
___1.491b.
EXTRA SPECIAL BUYBY THE CASE & SAVE 10%
SPECIALS FOR NOVEMBER
WE CARRY A FULL LIME OF
EMPIRE (U) POULTRY
S A W KOSHER MEATS
1255 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH TEL. 534-8863
PD-ADV.
To Aid Blood Bank
Tickets for
Chanukah
Fete
Go on Sale
Tickets are now on sale for
the national Chanukah
Festival for Israel and Salute
to Operation Jonathan. The
eagerly-awaited tribute to the
heroes of the Entebbe Rescue
Mission which electrified the
world last July 4 will be held in
the Miami Beach Theatre of
the Performing Arts Thursday
night, Dec. 16.
The event, slated for the
first night of Chanukah, will
feature renowned Metro-
politan Opera star Jan Peerce
and the top military and
medical commanders of the
Entebbe operation.
Students of the Lehrman
Day School and of Temple
Emanu-El will open the
evening by running a special
torch, lit in Israel, from the
Miami International Airport
to the Theatre of the Per-
forming Arts. El Al Israel Air-
lines will fly the torch from
Ben Gurion Airport to
Kennedy Airport in New York,
where it will be transferred to
a Miami-bound plane.
A special team of Israeli
dancers led by Yosef Yanich
and the popular Hebrew
Academy Choir will take part
in a Chanukah musical
program being coordinated by
Shmuel Fershko. Fershko, an
Israeli composer and con-
ductor, is musical director of
Temple Emanu-El.
Tickets, priced at $25. $15
and $10, are now on sale in the
offices of the American Red
Magen David for Israel, Suite
446, 420 Lincoln Road
Building, Miami Beach. Fla.
33139.
Additional details may be
secured at the ARMDI offices.
or by telephoning 531-1174.
Gerald Schwartz is South-
eastern regional director of the
American Red Magen David
for Israel.
Sol Drescher of Miami
Beach, national cochairman of
the campaign to raise $10
million for Israel's new,
central blood bank, is general
chairman of the Chanukah
Festival. He also is South-
eastern regional chairman of
ARMDI, which is the only
agency in the United States
authorized to solicit and
accept funds for the Magen
David Adorn, Israel's official
Red Cross service.
Working with Drescher are
Joseph Handleman of Miami
Beach, national ARMDI
president: Samuel Reinhard,
state chairman; David
Coleman. Florida president;
and Howard G. Kaufman,
president of the Greater
Miami Chapter of ARMDI.
Drescher said all proceeds
from the Dec. 16 Chanukah
Festival will go toward the
construction of the blood bank
in the Greater Tel Aviv area.
It will be built largely under-
ground for protection against
possible bombing or missile
attacks, he said.
The American Red* Magen
David for Israel support the
Jewish state's only national
blood service, its only national
ambulance service and its only
nationwide network of first aid
stations and shelters. All are
operated by the Magen David
Adorn, which serves as a war-
time auxiliary of the Israel
Defense Forces.
PD-ADV.


Page4-C|
*jnist> flerkfian
Friday, November 12, 1975
iK
Community Corner
Ruth Shack and Maurice Gusman display the proclamation
presented to Gusman at the Standard Club by publisher Ernest
Seeman.
Community Notes: Maurice Gusman was honored at the Standard
Club by publisher Ernest Seeman. Mr. Seeman just published
Gusman's biography Money Isn't Important: The Life of Maurice
Gusman U.S. Air Force Maj. Arnold G. Drill, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Binder of Miami Beach, is attending the Armed Forces Staff
College at Norfolk, Va. Joan Paige and Gerrie Soman have gone
professional with a unique specialty shop called "P.S."
. Arthur and Marilyn Lazarus and Stu and Judi Fader
are back home in Kendall after a week in Atlanta where they attended
the National Housing Marketing Seminar Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph
P. Kingsley. spiritual leader of Temple Sinai, together with delegation
of lay leaders from Temple Sinai, among whom were Mr. and Mrs.
George Berlin, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Henry, Binnie Rosen, Jane Shuster.
and Sisterhood president. Sue Rachleff, attended the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations Biennial Convention in Savannah, Ga.
More on the Law: Mentally retarded students from Dade County
Treatment Centers were to get a lesson in courtroom justice. They
were to serve as a jury and spectators at a mock trial featuring two
attorneys and Circuit Court Judge Edward S. Klein Legal Ser-
vices of Greater Miami has opened four new regional centers in order
to offer greater specialization for those persons who cannot afford
private attorneys. The offices are scattered throughout Dade County.
One of the fund-raising events in this area to benefit United States
players who will compete in the 10th Maccabiah Games for Jewish
athletes in Israel next summer will be held at Kings Bay Yacht and
Country Club. Jon Solow, tennis director at the club, said tennis
tourney dates at Kings Bay are Nov. 20-21. Other tournaments are
scheduled Nov. 9 at Jacaranda and Dec. 18-19 at Lazarus Pines,
Kendall.
Organizations in Our Town: The Jewish Historical Society co-
operated in a potpourri celebration of the Good Life in Southern
Florida past and present at a county fair called the 'Harvest"
. South Shore Hospital's Women's Auxiliary honored Anna
Waldman and Rosebud Whiteman for more than 1,500 hours of
volunteer service each Edwin Kowalik, world renowned blind
pianist, will give a free recital tonight at 8 o'clock at the University of
Miami's Gusman Concert Hall for the American Institute of Polish
Culture Barry College will observe Founders' Day on Nov. 15 in
celebration of the school's 37 years of existence The Com-
prehensive Cancer Center for the State of Florida and Rho Pi Phi
Pharmaceutical Fraternity are collaborating on a joint seminar as a
public service. Local medical professors Jamie Barkin, Phillip Caruso,
Howard Lessner and Norman Block will head symposiums to be held
Dec. 5 at the North Miami Beach Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Building Committees already busy at work on the Dade
County Youth Fair slated for March 17 through March 27 .
Diabetes counseling, education and treatment will be discussed by Dr.
Jay Skyler at a special meeting of the Diabetes Research Foundation
on Nov. 16, 8 p.m. at the Mailman Center .
Community Notes: Airman l.C. David Moses of Miami
JrJeach has arrived for duty at Camp New Amsterdam in the Nether-
lands Capt. Donald Blasberg has received the Meritorious
Service Medal at Shaw Air Force Base in South Carolina North
Miami Beach co-ed Diane Lipson is studying at Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. Diane is one of over 3,000 overseas students attending the
University out of a total student body of some 14,000. Her work will
count toward a B.A. in Special Education from the University of
Florida The Theodore Newman Memorial Foundation to aid
talented musicians will benefit from an art auction to be held Nov. 21
at the Seacoast Towers East. Works by Houston artist Blanche Carr
will be featured Metro Commissioner Ruth Shack presented
Miami philanthropist Maurice Gusman with a "Maurice Gusman
Day" proclamation, Nov. 3, honoring him for his contributions to the
community on behalf of the Arts .
And with the Arts Twenty-five years after she exploded on
Broadway as the tempestuous Serafina della Rose, multi-award
winner Maureen Stapleton will recreate her most famous role in
fennessee Williams' drama "The Rose Tattoo" at The Theatre of the
Performing Arts beginning Jan. 4.
Intermarriage Debate
Slated for NFTB Meet
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Green-
berg will be the recipients
of the Israel Koah Award at
the Temple Ner Tamid
Israel Dinner of State, it
was announced by Dr.
Eugene Labovitz, Rabbi of
Temple Ner Tamid. The
Dinner on Sunday, Nov. 28
at 6:30 p.m. will be held at
the Eden Roc Hotel. A
former president of the
temple's Men's Club and
vice president of the con-
gregation, Mr. Greenberg is
past president of the
temple's Sisterhood and is
life membership chairman
of the temple. In 1972 she
was Temple Ner Tamid
"Woman of the Year." A
past vice president of the
City of Hope, she is cur-
rently chaplain, and is
active in Hadassah. the
Parkinson Organization
and United Cerebral Palsy.
CCEW to Present
Workshop
A morning program on
"Money Management for Wom-
en" will be presented by the
Center for Continuing Education
of Women (CCEW), MiamiDade
Community College at the
McDonald Civic Center, North
Miami Beach, from 9:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 20.
Speakers will be Nikki Adler
Ross, a financial planner with ex-
perience in real estate and invest-
ments; and Rita Kiernan. former
MiamiDade instructor presently
an account executive with E. F.
Hutton & Co. Inc. Presentations
on "What is Financial Plan-
ning?", and "Risks and Rewards
of the Stock and Bond Markets"
will be made before opening up
the workshop.
The program is sponsored by
the North Miami Beach Com-
mission on the Status of Women
in cooperation with the City of
North Miami Beach
The public is invited and the
program is being presented
without charge.
Should a rabbi perform an
intermarriage? Are young Jewish
persons being turned away from
Judaism by the refusal of many
rabbis to perform a wedding
ceremony, if both participants
are not Jewish? Should a rabbi
co-officiate with a priest or
minister at a wedding?
These are just a few of the
questions which will be debated
at a symposium on Friday, 11:30
a.m., at the 26th biennial con-
vention of the National Feder-
ation of Temple Brotherhoods at
the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood, Fla.
TAKING OPPOSING view
points at the intermarriage
colloquy will be Rabbi Samuel M.
Silver of Temple Sinai, Stamford,
Conn., and Rabbi Jerome K.
Davidson of Temple Beth-El.
Great Neck, N.Y.
"What makes the symposium
at the NFTB convention so
important," Rabbi Davidson
said, "is that it represents one of
the first times on a national scale
that a major Jewish organization
is trying to find responsible
answers to this touchy, highly
personal and explosive
question."
Rabbi Silver added: "Both
sides in this controversy are
interested in Jewish survival. I
believe that I am contributing to
that survival by offering a Jewish
ceremony to a couple that wants
it. I will try to persuade mv
gifted colleague, Rabbi
Davidson, and the NFTB of the
validity of my assertion."
RABBI SILVER, a former
president of the Association of
Jewish Chaplains in the l.'.s.
Armed Forces, was director of
public information for the Union
of American Hebrew Congre-
gations and the editor of the
Union's official publication,
American Judaism. He is also the
author of the book "How To En-
joy This Moment" and currently
writes a column for the National
Jewish Post and Opinion.
Rabbi Davidson, a member of
the executive board of the Syna-
gogue Council of America repre-
senting the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, is on the
National Rabbinic Placement
Commission of the Reform
Jewish movement and is the only
rabbinic representative on its
executive committee.
A past member of the Human
Research Committee at Long
Island Jewish-Hillside Medical
Center and a former two-term
president of the Great Neck
Association of Rabbis and Min-
isters, he has been an active com-
munity leader in the peace and
human rights movements.
Gen. Dan Shomron (center), hero of Israel's historic rescue at
Entebbe, was a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Courshon recently. Courshon is a banker and community leader
and Mrs. Courshon is active in many communal causes. Gen
Shomron's brief visit here was under the auspices of the Israel
Bond Organization.
Men's Club to Celebrate 25th Year
The Beth Kodesh Men's Club
will celebrate its twenty-fifth
anniversary on Sunday, Nov. 21
at 6 p.m. at the Caribbean Hotel,
Miami Beach.
Joseph Sussman, president,
will preside over the event which
includes dinner, dancing and a
show.
Sam Schulwolfe will be master
of ceremonies and Metro Mayor
Steve Clark will present gifts to
all past presidents: Sam Cohen,
founder and first president; Max
Apfelbaum, organizer; Harry S.
Schwartz; Robert Feinberg;
Edward Becker; Joseph
Rutansky; Albert Gerstein;
Herman Nudelman; Saul Blake;
Sam Branbier; Ben Wise;
Bernard Sedon; Max Small;
Sidney Margulies; Sam Porter;
and Abe Golden.
V?
S
i
STEVE CLARK
Rabbi Max Shapiro is the
spiritual leader of the
congregation.
Three Authors To Kickoff Book
Fair At Temple Israel
DR. MICHAEL A. MEYER
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami will be the setting this
weekend for a forum for two
internationally famous writers
and a third whose work is best
known among Jewish scholars.
The lineup brings Leo Rosten,
author of The Joys of Yiddish
and The Education of
HYMAN KAPLAN, to
the pulpit during Sabbath Eve
services Friday night, Nov. 12;
Karl Shapiro, Pulitzer and
Bollingen Prize-winner, National
Book Award for Poetry awardee,
Saturday night, Nov. 13; and
Prof. Michael A. Meyer, Sunday
morning, Nov. 14, author of
Ideas of Jewish History, as part
of the Greenfield Lecture Series.
All will speak as part of the
Annual Book, Fine Arts and
Graphics Festival at the Reform
Jewish Congregation.


Friday, November 12,1976
*Jeniti f/cridiann
Page 5-C
New Yeshiva Geared Toward USCSFI To
Jew With Weak Background Honor Davidson
A new yeshiva, the Laibel
Chaim Muskat Institute for the
Searching Jew is opening in
Miami, according to Rabbi
Abraham Korf, regional director
of the Chabad Lubavitch
Movement.
The new institute will be
geared toward the mature young
man who has little or no formal
Jewish education, and needs to
f>j* learn elementary precepts on an
VL V adult level.
Rabbi Korf explained, "In the
last few years we have witnessed
a tremendous renewed interest in
Jewish learning. The problem has
been that a person without any
background finds it is difficult to
integrate himself in an existing
program due to the lack of funda-
mental knowledge. There are
such programs," he continued,
"but there is a problem of
geography, they are either in
New York or Israel, and many
young people are not willing or
cannot travel to these locations.
"This new institute will
4J provide the opportunity for
2,-W,y0Utn from throughout the
Southeastern United States to
have a place to explore Judaism,"
he said.
The institute was founded by
the Muskat family in memory of
their son, Laibel Chaim.
Classes have already begun at
the Institute, presently being
housed at Chabad House
Florida Lubavitch Headquarters
on Miami Beach. Courses are
being offered in Bible, Talmud,
Chassidic Philosophy, Jewish
Law, and other related subjects.
The institute will be providing
residential faculties for students,
meals, and other services. A new
Beis Hamedrash study hall and
synagogue is presently being
constructed at the Chabad House
for use by the students of the In-
stitute. A scholarship program is
also available for students of
limited financial resources.
The course of study at the In-
stitute has been accredited by the
Merkos L'Inyonei Chinuch -
Central Organization for Jewish
education. The program can lead
to rabbinic ordination.
Arraham Shavit, Israeli industrialist and president of Israel's
\hmufacturers Association conferred last week with Gary R.
Gerson, general campaign chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization at a meeting of local accountants and
attorneys relating to a special 5.5 percent Israel Bond suitable
for investment by pension funds and institutions. The meeting
'\took place at the Standard Club.
BBG to Hold "No-Talk-A-Thon'
On Sunday, Nov. 14, the
Echod Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Girls will sponsor its fourth
annual "No Talk A Thon."
Beginning at 10 a.m. the
members of Echod, as well as
other participants, will not talk
for six hours to raise money for
the Steven Andrew DeYoung
Leukemia Foundation.
Echod BBG is part of the
Greater Miami Council of the
"B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
lich is put of the international
iBYO, and encompasses the
Aleph Zadik Aleph (boys), the
B'nai B'rith Girls, and the B'nai
B'rith Young Adults.
The members of Echod have
acquired sponsors who have
promised a certain amount of
money for each hour of silence.
The goal of the Steven De-
Young Leukemia Foundation is
the establishment of a leukemia
treatment and research center
that is affiliated with the Uni-
versity of Miami School of
[Medicine.
The Foundation, in estab-
lishing a Miami-based center, will
not only treat patients but will
take part in counseling and
leasing the financial and psycho-
| logical burdens of these families.
The "No-Talk-A-Thon" will be
held at the Jewish Community
Center of South Florida, South
Dade Branch, located at the
Dadeland Inn on South Dixie
Highway.
Temple Zamora Makes
Homecoming Plans
Temple Zamora, of Coral
Gables, is having their Annual
Homecoming Cocktail Dinner
Dance Sunday evening, Nov. 14
in Harris Hall, including music
and entertainment.
The cocktail hour is from 6 to 7
p.m. and dinner at 8 p.m.
Rose Davidow is chairman of
this affair.
Temple Sisterhood
Sets Fund-Raiser
The Young Israel Sisterhood
will sponsor a luncheon Tuesday,
Nov. 16, 11 a.m. at the home of
Geraldine and Martin Brody. The
proceeds will help finance
scholarships to the Hebrew
School.
A fashion show from the
Clothes Tree Boutique and hand-
made ponchos by Fannie Hoch-
baum will highlight the after-
noon. Members and non-
members are invited.
At Dance
Jordan Davidson of Bay Har-
bor Islands, poet, columnist,
retired real estate investor and
civic leader, will be honored by
the United States Committee
Sports for Israel (USCSFI) at a
testimonial dinner at the Doral
Hotel in Miami Beach Sunday
evening, Dec. 5.
Making the announcement
were Nat Holman, national pres-
ident of the USCSFI, and E.
Albert Pallot, USCSFI Florida
chairman.
The dinner in Davidson's
honor is one of the events
JORDAN DAVIDSON
scheduled nationally to raise
funds to send the United States
team to the tenth World Macca-
biah Games in Israel, where ath-
letes from 35 nations will com-
pete in July.
George W. Valentin, retired
savings and loan executive, has
been selected as honorary chair-
man of the Davidson-Sports for
Israel testimonial. Serving as
dinner chairman is Abe Fein-
bloom, regional USCSFI vice
president and sporting goods
manufacturer.
Davidson is the author of Of
Men and Dreams, a collection of
poetry published by WPBT-TV,
Ch. 2. President of the As-
sociation of Florida Poets and
vice president of the Drama
League, he is a board member of
the Greater Miami Opera Guild,
the Greater Miami Men's Opera
Association, Viva Les Artes and
the Council of International
Visitors.
Davidson has been a supporter
of the Wingate Institute for
Physical Education and Sports in
Israel, and was recipient this year
of the David Ben-Gurion Award
from State of Israel Bonds.
A board member of Florida
International University and of
Barry College, Davidson was
elected two years ago to the
status of Paul Harris Fellow of
Rotary International, and was
honored in June by the Florida
House of Representatives for his
contributions to the state's edu-
cational system and the field of
higher education. He also is the
sponsor of Fill's Jordan David-
son Humanitarian Award.
Feinbloom, dinner chairman, is
in charge of reservations.
Samu-El Activities
Temple Samu-El's second
Annual Chanukah Mini-Bazaar
will be held on Sunday, Nov. 14,
from 1 to 5 p.m. at Temple Samu-
El.
The first film of the Temple
Samu-El Film Series will be "The
Pawnbroker," starring Rod
Steiger.
The movie will be shown on
Sunday, Nov. 14 at 8 p.m. at the
temple.
Mr. and Mrs. Kelvin Rosen (left) and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Hollander (right) will serve as Chairmen of the Temple Sinai
Israel Dinner of State to be held Sunday, Nov. 21 at 8 p.m. at
the Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bloom will
be honored as recipients of the Israel Koah Award, and the
speaker will be the foreign correspondent, author and lecturer
Robert St. John. The Rosens and the Hollanders are active in
the leadership of Temple Sinai and for many communal causes.
Shana Alexander Talks
About Life as Journalist
By MINDY KLEIN
Journalist Shana Alexander
told over 750 people gathered in
the Deauville Hotel Monday
afternoon about her life as a
working woman and her feelings
about her success on CBS's 60
Minutes.
Ms. Alexander, the usually lib
era! half of the program's "Point-
Counterpoint" segment opposite
James Kilpatrick, was the guest
speaker at a noon luncheon, a
part of Federation Tuesday, the
annual education day sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Miami.
Ms. Alexander told the pre-
dominantly female audience
about her first newspaper assign-
ment, at age 16, to interview
stripper Gypsy Rose Lee about
her pregnancy.
The first question Ms.
Alexander said she asked was,
"Will you resume your work after
you have your child?"
And the stripper's comeback
was, according to Ms. Alexander,
"Well you can't have it all going
out and nothing coming in."
The point being, Ms. Alex-
ander continued, that "most
women do give out more than
they get back, and this is a hold-
over from the second-class status
of women."
Ms. Alexander also explained
that she had entitled her latest
book The Talking Woman,
because a talking woman, in
Vaudeville's heyday, was a term
for the rare female that could
read lines.
"I may be a talking woman,
but thanks to football nobody
east of Denver can hear me," she
said, referring to the pre-emption
of 60 Minutes due to Sunday
night football games during the
last few weeks.
"I don't want to be a talking
woman that no one can hear," she
said, and went on to excerpt from
her pre-empted performances.
Ms. Alexander said she felt
that her debate on the defense
budget was one of the most im-
portant subjects Floridians
missed.
"Why do we need enough
planes to destroy Russia?" she
said. "We've been overdefended
since the '50s when we were all
scared into building bomb
shelters.
"For thirty years we've been
systematically encouraged to live
in fear," Ms. Alexander con-
tinued, i
In counterpoint to the first
Presidential debate, she com-
mented, "It wasn't a debate; at
best it was a kind of joint press
conference, at worst, a political
Super Bowl."
And on the New York State
Supreme Court upholding the
death penalty she said, "Hitler's
death camps set the standard;
Americans are death obsessed.
Gun control is out of control.
Man's lust for the legal right to
kill will not be denied."
Ms. Alexander said she knew
60 Minutes was a success when
she and Kilpatrick were the
subjects of G. B. Trudeau's
"Doonesbury" comic strip; and
when a woman entering a New
York mental hospital told every-
one she was Shana Alexander.
Ms. Alexander also said she
learned the most about herself
through the people she in-
terviewed.
"When I talked to a lady who
went on a zero calorie diet for 117
days, I lost 14 pounds. When I
talked to George Wallace and his
two wives (the former and the
present), I discovered the lust for
power.
"The public cares about public
affairs," she said, citing the high
network rating of 60 Minutes.
"Public affairs is box office."
Ms. Alexander said she is
currently writing a book about
Patty Hearst, American Pie.
She was the first woman
staff writer of Life magazine and
her Life columns have been pub-
lished in a book, The Feminine
Eye.
Ms. Alexander was also the
first woman editor of McCalls
magazine in 50 years, and in 1971
she became editor-in-chief.
In the same year, she was
named vice president of Norton
Simon, Inc.
She was a founder of the
National Women's Political
Caucus and in 1975 her book,
Shana Alexander's State by
State Guide to Women's Legal
Rights, was published.
The American Jewish Con-
gress Women's Division recently
honored Ms. Alexander with its
Creative Arts Award.
Sisterhood to Learn
About Psychic Powers
Wednesday, Nov. 17, the
Sisterhood of Temple Judea will
present Merwyn Bernstein who
will speak on "The Psychic
Powers You Don't Know You
Have."
The meeting starts at 10 a.m.
and "psychic soup and salad"
will complete the program.
Bernstein will teach "how to
ee auras around friends and
relatives."


Page6-C
+Jm /"*/? FkrkJiari
Friday, November 12,1976
r
i
OJtje Ti
l&abbtmcal f age
devoted to di$cui$ion of themes and issue* relevant to Jewish Iffe put and present
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Simcha Freedma \
Issues and Answers
Of Purpose, The
Campus And Survival
Inside
Judaica
By fUbbi Jacob M. Poupko
Associate Dean of the
Talnradic College of Florida
In discussions of the value of
Jewish education one idea that is
continuously stressed is that it
assures our survival as a people.
This is the standard and end-
lessly repeated justification for
the large expenditures of time,
effort and resources needed to
maintain Torah institutions.
This idea is repugnant to
Judaism and logically meaning-
less. For if the purpose of Torah
is our survival as a people we
may ask, why, in fact, must we
survive? Why must we continue
to strive to exist as a separate
and distinct entity with all of the
burdens and conflicts this en-
tails? To say that Torah's value
is its assurance of our survival is
meaningless unless there is, after
all, some purpose to our survival.
The blessing, then, of Torah is
not that it gives us means of sur-
vival, but that it gives us a
purpose for survival. History has
shown that the Jewish character
feels far more intensely in need of
a purpose for survival than it
senses the need for survival itself.
The Jew has always struggled
more desperately to have a
purpose in life than he has
struggled for life itself. It is
because we have always seen
Torah as a purpose for living that
Torah has always provided us
with a means of living.
These are the basic facts ex-
plaining the ineffectiveness of the
established organizations for
Jewish life on the campus. And
as long as ignorance of these
realities prevails we can expect
these organizations with their
budgets and activities to con-
tinue to grow while intermarriage
rates maintain a parallel increase.
To the degree that we continue
to harp about Jewish survival, we
can be sure that our youth will
never be inspired to identify with
Jewish life. Nor can this pathetic
spectacle of a people that has no
goal beyond keeping its head
above the water enhance the
moral position from which the
Jew relates to the world at large.
The realities of intermarriage
show us that the college campus
is no less a battleground of
Jewish survival than the fron-
tiers of the Golan Heights. Must
the Jewish campus organizations
approach this battlefield armed
with films of "Dirty Harry"?
Must two hundred dollars be
spent twice a month to provide
Jewish students with the con-
venience of movie viewing on
campus? Are we fostering and
satisfying a primitive yearning
for a sense of clannishness whose
greatest fulfillment lies in the
viewing of a movie amongst one's
own? With a 40 percent inter-
marriage rate these practices
amount to subsidizing a fiddler to
serenade the burning of our own
house.
A serious and demonstrably
effective means of approaching
the problem of our survival lies in
my opening comments. We can
rejuvenate our strength and
inspire our youth by focusing on
the purpose of our survival in-
stead of on survival for the sake
of survival.
Arnulf Pins, working for the
Jewish Agency, found that in
May of 1967, as a noose was
being tightened around the neck
of the Jewish State, the majority
of the volunteers willing to go to
Israel and share the risks and the
burdens were of Yeshiva back-
ground. Also of Yeshiva back-
ground are the majority of the
olim from the Western nations
who leave relative affluence to
persevere with their brothers in
Israel.
What is it that gives these
Yeshiva graduates this pro-
pensity for risk and sacrifice?
Very simply, it is the 'act that
their curriculum is long and
elaborate on what there is in
Jewishness worth surviving for
and very short on Jewish sur-
vival as an end in itself. They are
taught that the Jewish people
have a distinct identity and a
lofty mission. And to them these
phrases are not platitudes; their
authenticity and relevance are
confirmed daily by Torah ob-
servance which enriches and
sustains life as nothing trendy,
faddish, or contrived can. They
watch as society adopts and
abandons one attitude after
another while their Talmudic
background provides moral
guidelines and standards that
transcend barriers of culture and
era. Of such stuff is Jewish
commitment made.
College youth, too, can be
given a Jewish identity worth
struggling to preserve. If
Shabbos observance were a
priority of Jewish campus ac-
tivity and programs of Torah
study were made the principal
feature of their organizational
activities the college youth would
share the same strength fortify-
ing the Yeshiva students. And
wouldn't logic compel us to
conclude that the most promising
means of creating and imple-
menting these programs is the
Yeshiva whose impact and
potence are a matter of record.
Addressing ourselves to these
problems of Jewish continuity
can have a revitalizing effect on
our own Torah commitment.
Implicit in an effort to foster a
Jewish identity with the vitality
to command the loyalty of our
youth, is an assessment of the
measure of our own commitment
and involvement in Torah. Such
self-criticism, and the continuous
revolution it calls for were not
introduced to us Jews by Mao's
red book. These practices are the
Torah's formula for a life of
purpose and growth, Tshuva.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME;
5:15
19 HESHVAN-5737
Q. What are and what
hnopened to the Ten Lost
1..oes?
A. The legend of the Ten Lost
Tribes is one of the most
fascinating and persistent.. <
Judaism, according to the
Encyclopaedia Judaica. The
Kingdom of Israel consisted of
ten tribes (actually 12 tribes but
excluding Judah and Benjamin
who constituted the southern
Kingdom of Judah) and fell in
722 B.C.E. Its inhabitants were
exiled and disappeared from the
stage of history.
However, the passage in I
Chronicles 5:26 to the effect that
the Ten Tribes were in exile
"unto this day.'' and the
prophecies of Isaiah (11:11).
Jeremiah (31:8) and especially
Ezekiel (37:19-241, kept alive the
belief that the Ten Tribes had
maintained a separate existence
and that the time would come
when they would be rejoined
with their brethren and
descendants of the Exile of
Judah to Babylon.
The belief in i continued
existence of the Ten Tribes was
regarded as an incontrovertible
fact during the period of the
Second Temple and of the
Talmud. There were, of course,
some who opposed the general
belief. Rabbi Akiva expressed
his emphatic view that "the Ten
Tribes shall not return again."
Throughout the Middle Ages
and until comparatively recent
times there were claims of the
existence of the Ten Lost Tribes
as well as attempts by travelers
and explorers. Jewish and non-
Jewish, and by many naive
scholars to discover the Ten Lost
Tribes or to identify different
peoples with them. Various
theories, one more farfetched
than the other, have been ad-
duced for this purpose on the
flimsiest of evidence.
Special interest is attached to
the traveler Aaron (Antonio)
Levi de Montezinos. who. on his
return to Amsterdam from
South America in 1644. told a
story of having found Indians
beyond the mountain passes of
the Cordilleras who greeted him
by reciting the "Shema."
Manasseh Ben Israel, then
rabbi of Amsterdam, not only
believed this story, but devoted
to it his book "Hope of Israel"
(1650, 1652). which he dedicated
to the English Parliament. He
used this "evidence" as an
argument to Oliver Cromwell in
his appeal to permit the return of
the Jews to England, then the
(mlycoimtr^vlu^hhadnoJews.
IT!v!Pr^amM
Sunday, Nov. 14
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Victor D. ZwelMng
Sunday, Nov. 14
"Still Small Voice"
WCKTTV Ch. 710 a.m.
Hoat:
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Guests:
Betsy Savelle
Joyce Siegel
Dr. Sol Lichter
Topk:
Local Jewish Reaction
to the United Nations
Anti-Zionist Resolution
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayera
"As he sat in the tent door in the heat of the day; and he
lifted up his eyes and looked, and, lo, three men stood over
against him" (Gen. 18.1-2).
Vayera God appeared to Abraham as he sat at the door
of his tent in the heat of the day. Lifting up his eyes,
Abraham beheld three men (actually, angels in the form of
men). Abraham ran toward them, took them into his tent,
and treated them hospitably. One of the angels foretold
that in a year Sarah would bear a son. The other angels
went on to Sodom to destroy the city because of its
wickedness: only Lot, Abraham's righteous nephew, was I
to be saved. God revealed this plan to Abraham, who |
pleaded that Sodom be saved for the sake of the righteous f
persons living in it. But it turned out that Sodom could |
not be saved there were not 10 righteous persons in the
whole city. Lot was saved, and lived in a cave. There his
two daughters bore him two sons: Benammi, or Ammon.
; id Moab. In fulfillment of the angel's prophecy, Sarah
bore a son. who was named Isaac. When the lad grew up.
God tested Abraham's devotion by bidding him offer
Isaac as a sacrifice. Abraham prepared to carry out God's
bidding: at the last moment, an angel intervened, and
Isaac was saved. Abraham had passed the hardest trial of
all.
mmsmamtum
? ?Question Box? ?
By RABBI SAMUEL FOX
Question: Does Jewish T aw
have any position on the problem
of noise control such as is being
discussed around airports?
Answer: Obviously, amiable
relations id the peace of the
community are primary concerns
in Judaism as can be seen
stressed in the literature of the
prophets. Regarding the specific
problem of noise, the Talmud
cites a case where noise and
vibration turned out to be an
issue between two neighbors
(BabaBathra23a).
A blind scholar had fruit trees.
His neighbor developed some
commercial enterprise with
ravens and crows. These were
attracted to the trees. Besides the
noise they created, the trees must
have been somewhat con-
taminated. The scholar told his
student to get rid of the "noise-
makers."
Maimonides. who on the one
hand states that if one had been
creating such an annoyance for
some time he had the right to
continue since it became an
acceptable feature, claims that an
exception to this rule is, among
other things "vibration."
Vibrations are considered in-
jurious to the extent that it can
never be assumed that there were
no objections. The famous
Spanish scholar Rabbi Isaac, son
of Shesheth, ruled in favor of a
neighbor who complained of his
fellow neighbor's weaving which
caused the walls of his house to
vibrate to the extent that it
caused headaches to occur in his
ailing wife.
In the ancient text of the
Mishnah, people in the same
courtyard can prohibit anyone
who dwells in the same courtyard
from causing any disturbing
elements which would annoy th
others (Baba Bathra 21a).
It is interesting to note that
schools where Torah is studied
cannot be prohibited because of
complaints made over the noise
that comes from these schools.
Apparently the sounds of Torah
are not to be considered an-
no, v. In spite of all the above,
every individual case would have
to be judged on its own merit.
Question: Why does the
traditio--' blessing IMee
Sheberac. iffered to help a sick
person speak of the "healing of
the soul" and the "healing of the
body"?
Question: Why does the
traditional blessing iMee
Sheberach) offered to help a sick
person speak of the "healing of
the soul" and the "healing of the
body"?
Answer: Some claim that this
means to say that illness of the
body is due to moral deficiencv
which is described as an illness.
Therefore, healing is possible
only when one's sins are forgiven.
In praying for the healing of a
body ailment one precedes this
expectation with a blessing
hoping that he will be forgiven so
as to achieve both a healing of the
spirit as well as a healing of the
body.
Maimonides (Laws of De'oth 2)
proclaims that just as there are
physical illnesses which make the
sweet taste bitter so are there ills
of the spirit that change sweet to
bitter. He cites as such an illness
the case of a person who has not
engaged in the study of the Torah
for some days. His outlook on life
begins to sour. One therefore
prays for this kind of illness as
well as for the obvious physical
ailments.
Question: Why do many
observant Jews refrain from
placing a prayer book on top of a
Bible?
Answer: Generally speaking,
the closer a volume of literature is
to the source of Jewish in-
spiration, i.e. Divine Revelation,
the holier is its essence and the
more prestigious is its honor. The
Bible, being an older volume, is
considered holier than a prayer
book which is a later volume.
Thus, for example, scrolls of the
Prophets may not be placed on
top of a scroll of the Pentateuch.
The respect we have for holy
volumes reflects the respect we
have for fellow human beings and
eventually the reverence for the
Almighty Himself.
%


Friday, November 12,1976
by QdlA ^ipp
fJenist tkrktetn
Page7-C
It isn't every day that a store
posh as Saks Fifth Avenue
ens a three-story branch in Bal
[arbour, and some enterprising
nen used this to give our city
of our most exciting social
licultural events.
A gala preview opening was
Id this past Friday evening for
benefit of the Metropolitan
Rjuseum and Art Centers, the
iami Opera Guild, Miami Ballet
iety and Greater Miami Phil
rmonic.
INVITATIONS read "Black
ie Optional," and that set the
ress mood of the evening. Linda
.1 r. William) Binder chose a
la.ck silk pants ensemble with
tunic bodice featuring deep V
olletage and a large, bril-
ntly-colored bird printed on the
^fcck of the tunic.
\ Judy (Mrs. Julian) Kreeger
her black silk pants with a
k velvet jacket. Her silk
pe blouse was in a jonquil
llow and was tied at the neck-
ie with a large bow.
Jane (Dr. Mortl Robinson was
a white sheer wool tunic over a
lite sheath. Her dress had the
ashed bateau neckline and
acelet length sleeves.
BALLET Company offered a
nail group performing an ex-
rpt from the Nutcracker Ballet.
ucsts were also treated to an
hibition of watercolors from
e Metropolitan Museum and
t Centers.
Bobbi (Dr. Richard) Litt
I jQged the Brass Quintet from
hilharmonic. She wore a
Bjj' bronze-colored silk shirt
jw a black silk crepe skirt.
Roz (Mrs. Harvey) Ruvin
Dked glamorous in a black silk
Iwn embroidered in a modified
ental motif in gold, silver and
pper metallic colors. Her hem-
followed the handkerchief
houette.
Jill (Mrs. Stanley) Arkin was
en in a dark red gown. Carol
(Mrs. Jack) Hartley wore a
feck silk tuxedo ensemble with a
ft white silk crepe bodice,
ilinda (Mrs. Edward) Loeb
ose a cranberry-colored dress in
l modified shirtwaist styling.
SAW Bob Shapiro and asked
ler. Brenda was. Seemed that
Vv^iad moved her office that day
'], was too bushed to attend, so
sent him with Paulette and
ry Mint?.
|Paulette wore a mauve silk
nic over black silk pants. She's
ening a boutique in Bal Har-
lur in December. Roz (Mrs.
hard) Pa Hot was stunning in
Valentino ensemble. A sheer
kck silk blouse with a satin
ipe woven into it, and a peau
soie skirt featured controlled
fness starting over the hips.
liriam and Marshall Major
re sipping cocktails and telling
J'out their trip to Europe.
4rh wore a sheer wool cock-
i ensemble with a print blouse
nuted colors on black silk.
t*
JMINISTRATOR/ EDUCATOR
Experienced In All
Phases looking to
change position.
R.A. Box 012973
Miami, 33101
SCHOOL
ADMINISTRATOR
poble school administrator for
F9e, modern Congregation in
^r'da. All phases of
ucation. .Must have ability,
'ingness and experience. State
Jary acceptable. Position open
|nng 1977. S.A., Box 012973,
ami 33101
Wiesen to Retire Elaine Meyers And Gary Marlin Wed
MARILYN and Bill Rubin
were among the guests. He's
president of Jordan Marsh, and
she wore a dual silk tunic, mauve
over seafoam green with a black
silk skirt. Lois and Bernie Litwak
were also there he's president
of J. Byrons.
Lois chose the tunic top in
white satin with an asym-
metrically open neckline and
black silk pants. Edna and Al
Jarobson were enjoying the
delicious hors d'oeuvres. Her
gown was in white with a ribbed
knit bodice and peau de soie
collar, cuffs and skirt.
Hope and Rocky Pomerance
were surrounded by lots of
friends he's chief of Miami
Beach Police and he wore a
beautifully-tailored light blue
suit. Hope's claret velvet en-
semble featured a floor-length
skirt, tailored jacket and a muted
pink blouse with the stock tie
front.
BARBARA (Mrs. Maurice)
Lowenthal selected a black velvet
pants ensemble with a white silk
crepe blouse tied at the neckline
into a modified jabot.
Helen and Dick Morton at-
tended the soiree with Carol and
Buddy (Dr. Morton) Getz. Helen
selected a white silk ribbed knit
gown with a matching long-
sleeved jacket. Carol topped her
black silk jersey jump suit with a
black chiffon cropped-waist
jacket.
After 32 Years As
Sisterhood Officer
Ruth Wiesen, who has served
as financial secretary of the
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El
of Miami Beach for the past 32
years, will be honored by the or-
ganization Wednesday, Nov. 17
at the group's annual Thanks-
giving Petite Luncheon.
Mrs. Wiesen is moving to Boca
Raton, and retiring from an office
she assumed during World War
II. Miriam Sirkin, who has
worked closely with Mrs. Wiesen
for more than three decades of
service to the congregation and
the community, will be chairman
of the day.
Judy Uffner is president of the
Sisterhood, which also will
feature a special Chanukah Gift
Sale to be conducted by members
of the PTA of the Lehrman Day
School and of Temple Emanu-El.
An additional feature of the
afternoon will be a panel on
"What It's Like Living in
Israel," by three former Israelis
who are now residents of the
Greater Miami area. They include
Yaffa Dermer, wife of former
Miami Beach Mayor Jay Der-
mer; Mrs. Fima Falic and Mrs.
Arkadi Rivlin.
Elaine Allison Meyers,
daughter of Lorraine and George
Meyers of Miami, and Gary R.
Marlin, son of Sofie and Morris
Marlin of Coral Gables, were wed
on Nov. 7 in the Dupont Plaza.
Rabbi Ralph Glixman officiated
at the service.
Mrs. Marilyn Baron, the
bride's sister from Atlanta, Ga.,
was the matron of honor and
Sharon Meyers from Gainesville,
Fla., also the bride's sister,
served as bridesmaid.
The Best Man was Mark Gray
and David Hirsch was the usher.
The bride is a Phi Beta Kappa
graduate of the University of
Florida graduate school.
The groom is a graduate of the
University of Florida School of
Law.
The couple will reside in
Miami.
Yiddish Group Meeting
The Yiddish Literary Cultural
Circle is hosting a literary
evening at the Community Cen-
ter on 6th and Meridian Avenue
on Nov. 11 at 7 p.m.
Sisterhood Plans Library Luncheon
In honor of Jewish Book
Month, the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami
will hold its Annual Library Lun-
cheon on Wednesday, Nov. 17, at
11:30 a.m. at the temple, accord-
ing to an announcement by Linda
Serbin, Sisterhood president.
The program will feature a
musical review of "The Ger-
shwins" by Robert Kimball and
Alfred Simon to be presented by
Edith Stark Perlmutter, book
reviewer, who has served as a
feature writer and commentator
of the Buffalo New York Evening
News. Cantor David Conviser of
Beth Sholom will illustrate the
review with musical selections
from Gershwin's work and will
conduct a "Sing-along."
Joy Alschuler, chairman of the
function, announces that this
event is open to Sisterhood
members and the general public.
Proceeds of the event will go to
the temple library, one of the
Sisterhood's major temple
projects.
',.;.--
JOY ALSCHULER
Chairman of the Library
Committee is Blanche Nevel and
Celia Huber is the librarian. The
Library is open to temple
members and the general public.
Other features of the event will
be a used books sale and auction.

You are cordially Invited
'Ill to view the exhibit ol
EDNA CHAUSER
A Journeywoman's Collective Art
"WAS TO IS"
(193 3-1976) J
November IS26, 17
Weekdays* a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
MmU*m%~
n, BACARDI ART GALLERY
ifS 1IC0 Weceyne *V, M1, WerkH.
MRS. GARY R. MARLIN
MB B'nai B'rith To Hear Sossin
A report of B'nai B'rith ac-
tivities in the field of senior citi-
zens housing will highlight a
meeting of the Miami Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith Friday,
Nov. 12, at 12:30 p.m. in the civic
auditorium of the 100 Lincoln
Road Building.
Dr. Michael Sossin, president
of the South Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Senior Citizens
Housing Corporation, Inc., will
discuss the non-profit organ-
ization's progress in providing
low and middle income housing
throughout the nation.
Group to Hear Review
The Great Jewish Book Dis-
cussion Group will hear Jack M.
Bash review Chaim Herzog's
Law, Ethics and Judaism on
Thursday, Nov. 18 at 1 p.m. at
the Miami Beach Public Library.
Dr. John S. Sanders & Staff
INTERNATIONAL MARRIAGE CONSULTANTS
OF SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA
Seek American Jewish Wives for
Australian Jewish Gentlemen
Interviews may now be scheduled in your area in Nov. and Dec.
Throuah the facilities of:
INTERSTATE PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
IPS of JACKSONVILLE, INC.
3986 BLVD CTR. DR., JAX, FLA. 32207
(904) 398-8380
Authorized agents for Dr. John S. Sanders & Staff in U.S.A.
Here is a current list of a few Australian clients:
Company Manager 25, Australian Army Officer 28, Doctor of
Medicine (Research Scientist) 28, Rancher 29, Agriculturist (own
practice in animal husbandry) 29, Geologist 32, Business Proprietor
32, Operations Manager 33, Qualified Accountant and Company
Secretary 33, Government Economist 34, Construction Contractor 34,
Company Director 35, Company Director and Invester 39, Qualified
Company Secretary 39, Rancher 41, Chartered Accountant (own
practice) 44.
All of the above gentlemen have excellent incomes, own their own
homes, cars, etc. and are of impeccable character They represent
only a small cross-section of our Australian male clientele.
American ladies of good background, with responsible life style
who are interested in marriage with an Australian gentlemen!, are
invited to contact IPS OF JAX, INC., to arrange an appointment for a
private and strictly confidential interview with one of our senior
consultants.
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON PRESENTS
THEATRE OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
Two Nights -Nov. 13 & 208:30 P.M.
1ALQM
/ones,mu/x .6 Dflnce of isracl 1976 pftgj
Young Israeli Artists
on their first American Tour.
DONATIONS: $7.50- $6.50- $5.50- $4.50
TICKETS AVAILABLE THEATRE OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
JORDAN MARSH DOWNTOWN AND 163 ST., N.M.B.
ARIE KADURI AGENCY 235 LINCOLN RD., M.B.
FOR RESERVATIONS AND GROUP
DISCOUNTS CALL472-M50OR 531 4433
RALPH'S AUTO ELECTRIC
1ST TIMI IN MIAMI OrrNO LIMTIMI OUA.ANIII ON*
ALTERNATORS................................ 45
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rau m mi** tamMm w mmmm* um tmuu
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WITH TRANSMISSION SPECIAL
330 N.E. 167 ST.
N. MIAMI BEACH yum t ami iocaik* 944-2915


Page8-C
*Jewish Fhridlian
Friday, November 12,1976
A Family Business: Falls Kosher Poultry
The Falls Kosher Poultry
Company, located in South Falls-
burg, New York, is a family
business in the Jewish sense of
the phrase. For three decades,
three generations of the Bresky
family provided tender, loving
care to the Kosher Chicken and
Turkey processing business.
In 1947, Benjamin Bresky and
his wife, Bella, opened a small
Kosher poultry market on Main
Street in South Fallsburg. The
target market was New York
City and local consumption.
In 1955, when son Murray
graduated from South Fallsburg
High School and entered the
family business. Falls Poultry
Corp. was born.
Murray applied his knowledge
for mechanization and manage-
ment. From 500 chickens per day,
the Falls Corporation soon
processed 10,000 chickens per
day. Inl976, Falls was granted
the @ the symbol of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations, a respected name in
national Kosher supervision.
Consumer demand for Kosher
Clean Natural All White Chicken
forced the Bresky family to
expand their operation and they
purchased Manor Poultry Corp.
in Livingston Manor, N.Y.
Today, over 20,000 chickens and
turkeys are processed each day in
both plants.
Bella greets customers in the
store-like office that fronts Main
Street. Also in the room is her
daughter Charlotte and her
daughter-in-law Ellen, wife of the
president of the firm, Murray.
Rabbis, U.S. Department of
Agriculture inspectors, em-
ployees, the Bresky children
"helping out," Carl Bresky,
secretary-treasurer of the firm
who runs the Livingston Manor
plant, friends, local people or
even just the curious come in and
out of the office.
In the back of the office is a
large room, the Bresky family
command center. It is packed
with industry magazines, books,
reports on the latest innovations
in poultry raising and processing,
and has copies of their ads on the
walls.
The actual plant is located
behind the office building.
Tractor trailers with the familiar
Falls Kosher logo, a chicken with
a top hat and cane, pull in and
out of the driveway all day
delivering live chickens or taking
already processed ones to be
delivered to markets from Boston
to Florida.
Falls Kosher Poultry is
currently available at kosher
butcher stores as well as direct to
institutions. Falls products are
now available in six frozen
varieties young roasting
chickens, Rock Cornish young
chicken, cut-up young chicken,
leg quarters, wings and breast
quarters.
The Bresky family, (from left) Murray, Benjamin and Bella,
owners and operators of Fall Kosher Poultry Co., South
Fallsburg, N.Y.
Beth Torah Students to be Honored
Rabbi Norman Mussman, edu-
cational director, along with the
teachers, will honor the following
students:
Hal Canter, Nancy Gross,
David Lickstein, Keith Shulman,
Andrew Weisinger, Lisa Engel-
man, Scott Hochberg, Adam
Smith, Franci Young, Ingrid
Allen, Stephen Kaler, Lawrence
Karp, Michael Roth, Felisa Sch-
wadron, Richard Borah, Amy
Cantor, Marci Field, Bernard
Attias, Stuart Reed, Avi Rosen-
blatt, Sherri Zuckerman, Ellen
Goradesky, Michael Levine,
Robert Gluck, Alan Kravec,
Susan Lackritz, David Tepper,
Fern Weiner, Carrie Pachter,
Gary Rice, Katie Unger, Renee
Taub, Jeff Zuckerman, Judy
Batievsky, Glen Leibowitz,
Lynne Pollack, Jodi Weisberg,
David Bekerman, Susan Kobelin,
Diane Lipman, Ellen Semaya,
Michael Berger, Suzette
Fleischer, Steven Max, Jessie
Batievsky, Andrew Edelstein,
Adam Glickman and Lowell
Kaufman.
Once a month, honor roll
students from each class of the
Religious School receive special
recognition and citation for out-
standing performance in their
Hebrew classes at a special
service conducted by Rabbi Max
A. Lipschitz, spiritual leader.
Family and friends are
welcome to attend the service.
Beth Torah Congregation will
honor and pay special tribute to
students of the Harold Wolk
Religious School at the Shabbat
morning service, Saturday, Nov.
13 at 10 o'clock in the Main
Sanctuary.
As the chickens are delivered,
they are taken from the trucks
and given to the Rabbis who
serve as Shochtim. There, under
full-time supervision of the Union
of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations, the chickens are
sheeted according to strict
Jewish procedure.
Then they are put on the
conveyor belt that carries them
to flowing cold water processing,
salting, inspection by other
Rabbis and the U.S. Department
of Agriculture, and finally they
are packaged and chilled or
frozen.
Every processed chicken bears
three main labels. The Falls
name, the USDA seal and the
seal of kashruth.
Murray has publicly com-
mitted himself and his firm to
bringing kosher poultry to the
consumer at affordable prices. In
Florida, for example, high food
prices affect many senior citizens
who run their households on a
strict budget. The high prices
often force them to go meatless at
meals or to buy non-kosher
products. Bresky further stated
that with the increase of Jewish
consciousness, many more
Jewish consumers can be reached
and educated as to the why's and
ways of kashrut
Academy Honorees to Be
Rabbis Bidnick and Leff
Two North Dade Rabbis,
Rabbi Dov Bidnick and Rabbi
Zev Leff, will be the guests of
honor at the second annual
scholarship dinner of the Torah
Academy of South Florida to b<
held Dec. 5.
The two spiritual leaders, of
the Sky Lake Synagogue and
Young Israel of Greater Miami
respectively, both parents of
Torah Academy children, will be
cited on this occasion for their
efforts in the establishment and
growth of the institution, af-
filiated with Torah Umesorah,
the National Association for
Hebrew Day Schools.
Before coming to South
Florida, Rabbi Bidnick, who was
ordained at the Ner Israel Rab-
binical College in Baltimore, Md.,
and received a Master's Degree in
Education from Yeshiva Uni-
versity, served in the pulpit of
Congregation House of Jacob
and, at the same time, principal
of the Hillel Day School of
Greater Utica, N.Y.
Since coming to Florida, Rabbi
Bidnick, a member and treasurer
of the Orthodox Rabbinical
Council of Greater Miami, has
served on the Rabbinical Board
and as educational consultant of
the Torah Academy.
RoKKi i,ff. a graduate of the
Hebrew Academy and the
Mesivta of Greater Miami, at-
tended the Telshe Rabbinical
College in Wickliffe, O., where he
was ordained in 1971.
Before accepting the pulpit of
the Young Israel of Greater
Miami in 1974, Rabbi Leff taught
and lectured in the Mesivta High
School, Yavneh High School for
Girls, Yavneh Teacher's
Seminary for Women and the
Teachers Institute of Telshe -
all in Cleveland, O.
He is currently a member of
the Orthodox Rabbinical Council
of Greater Miami and lectures in
Talmud at the Mesivta of Greater
Miami. Together with Rabbi
Bidnic, he was instrumental in
founding the Torah Academy
Chevra Kadisha, a burial society
located in the North Dade-South
Broward area.
Proceeds will go directly into
the scholarship fund of the
school.
Temple Sisterhood To
See Molly Picon Play
Miami's first drama duet,
starring Blanche Brass and
Helaine Lipinsky will perform
Molly Picon's "So Laugh a
Little' for the Beth Am Sister-
hood, on stage Wednesday, Nov.
17, 9:30 a.m. in the Temple Beth
Am Social Hall.
DANIEL LESSNER
DR. HOWARD LESSNER
Popkin WillJoinLessner
And Son at 'Chai Day9
Miami
the re-
music
Ruth Popkin, national chair-
person of Hadassah's Medical
Organization (HMO), will be the
guest speaker for the Miami
Chapter of Hadassah's "Chai"
Day on Monday, Nov. 15 at
Temple Israel.
Norma Abbott and Estelle
Novell, cochairpersons of the
event, announced that appearing
on the program with Mrs. Popkin
will be Dr. Howard Lessner. on-
cologist, and his son, Daniel
Lessner, 17-year-old
pianist who has been
cipient of numerous
awards and scholarships.
Mrs. Popkin has been active in
Hadassah over 30 years and is
the immediate past national
chairperson of Hadassah Pur-
chasing and Supplies, as well as
past chairperson of the National
Youth Activities department and
of the Hadassah Zionist Youth
Commission.
A resident of Great Neck, New
York, she has also been an active
participant in other community
activities such as Israel Bonds,
the American Zionist Federation
and the United Jewish Appeal.
She was the first
woman
chairperson of the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Great Neck. In
her professional volunteer
capacity, Mrs. Popkin has visited
Israel on many occasions, and
was a member of a study mission
which visited the Soviet Union in
1966.
Dr. Lessner. professor of On-
cology at the University of
Miami Medical School and
clinical director of the Compre-
hensive Cancer Center for the
State of Florida, will speak on
"New Approaches to Cancer
Management."
Daniel Lessner, who was
awarded, but has not yet ac-
cepted, a full scholarship to the
University of Michigan School of
Music this past summer, will
play Classical, Romantic and Im-
pressionist selections.
According to Gloria Friedman,
president of the Miami Chapter
of Hadassah, the proceeds from
"Chai" Day will benefit the
recently dedicated Moshe Sharett
Institute of Oncology located in
the Ein Karem, Jerusalem,
medical center of the HMO. Ad-
mission to the day's activities is a
specially designed "chai" charm
presented to contributors.
ABBEY BERKOWITZ
MURRAY ENOEL
Engel Named Manager of Saxony
Murray Engel, long-time exec-
utive with the Berkowitz Assoc-
iates, has been named general
manager of the Saxony Hotel and
Tennis Club, a Miami Beach
hotel.
His appointment was an-
nounced by Abbey Berkowitz,
president of the 400-room
baxony, which occupies two
oceanfront blocks from 32nd to
34th Streets.
Engel, who studied at Leipzig
and at the University of
Wyoming, has been a pioneer in
the development of kosher hotels
and restaurants in Miami Beach.
Fluent in English, Hebrew,
Yiddish, French, German,
Spanish, Italian and Portuguese
Engel is active in the South'
Florida Jewish community and in
support of the State of Israel.
The Saxony will reopen on
Tuesday, Nov. 16, featuring
expanded tennis facilities, a new
children's playground and a
nightly entertainment policy.
One of the highlights will be a
teenage Disco. Located in the
lower lobby, near a fully-
equipped game room, the Disco
will feature a stage, entertain-
ment and a juke box to supple-
ment live music.
Other features include a tea
room, a poolside snack bar, the
refurbished Veranda room for
entertainment on the main lobby
level.
Traditional daily, as well as
Sabbath and holiday, services
will be held in the Saxony's syna-
gogue, with guest cantors, rabbis
and speakers scheduled through-
out the winter season.
The Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America again
will provide strict supervision of
the dietary laws at the Saxony.
>J
1


f, November 12,1976
+Jewish ftoridtar)
Page9-C
Bar Mitzvah
ANSIN
GILLMAN
HALPERN
IkNDREW L. ANSIN
Kew Lerner Ansin, son of
^kd Mrs. Edmund Ansin,
called to the Torah as Bar
Uevah on Saturday, Nov. 13 at
H)avid Congregation.
w is an eighth grade
t at Ransom Everglades
and a student in the Beth
(I Religious School.
Mr. and Mrs. Ansin will host
^Bddush following the ser-
i in honor of the occasion.
Ipecial guests include grand-
,ts, Mrs. Sidney Ansin of
Beach and Dr. and Mrs.
Lerner of Boston; Mr. and
Ronald Ansin: Mrs. Susan
ad and Andrew's uncle.
[ York pianist Bennett
Lerner
JUSTAV CHARLES HAGEN
On Saturday morning, Nov.
Hustav Charles Hagen, son of
^ftnd Mrs. Manfred M. Hagen
fte Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Hfamidat 8:45 a.m.
Justav is a student of Ner
Religious School and
Itilus Junior High School. He
ays music and sports.
fA kiddush will follow the
ices and a reception and
icheon will be given in
gtav's honor on Nov. 13 at the
Hotel.
t-of-town guests include
iv's uncle from New York
[Herbert Schoener; cousins,
Schoenowitz and Dee
lowitz from New York
aunt and uncle from Oak
Mich., Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Brummer; cousins from
jtain View, Calif., Dr. and
Charles Brummer and
; and cousins from New
Dr. and Mrs. Barry
Kner and family.
7IENRY NEAL GILLMAN
lenry Neal, son of Mr. and
Marvin Gillman, will be
to the Torah as a Bar
rvah on Saturday, Nov. 13 at
) a.m. at Temple Judea.
lry is an honor student at
Btto Junior High School
he has been active on
jty sports teams and plays
in the school band. He has
[an All-Star baseball player
the Howard-Palmetto
League for the past six
is the greatgrandson of
seer Miamian Mrs. Henry
|lin, and the grandson of Sam
and the late Sylvia
lin: and Louis and Roslyn
in.
thers Eddie and Henry and
| Carolyn will help celebrate
puncheon in Henry's honor
fing the services.
3RRI JOY GINSBERG
ri Joy Ginsberg, daughter
!r. and Mrs. Herman Gin-
rg, will be called to the Torah
it Mitzvah on Friday, Nov.
It Temple Adath Yeshurun.
celebrant is a student in
"-Confirmation Class of the
ca High School of Temple
Yeshurun. She attends
Kennedy Junior High
>1 where she is in the eighth
B. She is studying voice ind
music at the North Miami Beach
School of Music.
Mr. and Mrs. Ginsberg will
host the Oneg Shabbat following
the services in honor of the oc-
casion and a reception will be
held on Nov. 13 at the temple.
ADAM HALPERN
Adam Halpern, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Barry Halpem, was called
to the Torah on the occasion of
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
Nov. 6 at Temple Zion.
Dr. and Mrs. Halpern are
planting trees in honor of every
guest who attended the Bar
Mitzvah. The Tree Certificates,
which served as place cards, were
to be hung on a symbolic tree
linking the names of their guests
eternally with the soil of Israel in
celebration of the occasion.
DEBRA CHERYL BODNE
Debra Cheryl, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Bodne. will
observe her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation this Friday
evening at 8 o'clock, with Dr.
Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual
leader of the congregation, con-
ducting the services and in-
ducting Debra into her respon-
sibilities and privileges as a
member of the adult Jewish
Community.
Dr. Lipschitz will present
Debra with a Bible on behalf of
the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
and Beth Torah Men's Club.
Debra is an eighth grade
student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School and a student
of the Beth Torah Harold Wolk
Religious School.
She is active as a member of
JFK School Advisory Board and
her hobbies include tennis,
swimming, piano and horseback
riding.
Mr. and Mrs. Bodne will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat in
Debra's honor following the
services. As part of her ceremony
she will conduct a portion of the
Friday evening service.
The guests will include her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Wertheimer and Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Bodne; and aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip
Solomon of Pittsburgh, Pa.
TEDDV
ANNETTE
Lipsman Siblings To
Have Double Occasion
Teddy Lipsman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Lipsman, will be
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov.
13, at Temple Kneseth Israel.
Annette Lipsman, sister of
Teddy and daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Lipsman, will be Sweet
Fifteen on Saturday, Nov. 13.
A joint recer" ">n in honor of
the occasions w i be held in the
Temple Emam. rJl Ballroom on
Saturdav evening at 8 o'clock.
Workmen's Circle
Announces Events
Workmen's Circle Branch No.
692 will celebrate its Golden
7iftieth Anniversary with a
special banquet and concert
which will take place Sunday,
Nov. 14, 12:30 p.m. at the Shore
Club Hotel.
Weisman Helps Britain's
Jews Maintain Identity
Walter T. Dartland, Dade
County consumer advocate, will
speak on "Tip-off the Rip-off," at
the regular monthly meeting of
Miami Beach English-speaking
Branch No. 1059 of the Work-
men's Circle which will take place
Saturday evening, Nov. 20, 8
p.m., at the Normandy Isles
Branch of Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Association,
Miami Beach.
JWV Auxiliary To
Sponsor Services
The Ladies Auxiliary No. 681
of Hialeah-Miami Springs Jewish
War Veterans will sponsor
Veteran Memorial Services at
Temple Tifereth Jacob, Hialeah,
Friday, Nov. 12 at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Philip Chaipon will
preside. Speaker will be Harold
Uhr, past commander Depart-
ment of Florida, of the JWV.
Oneg Shabbat. after the ser-
vice, will be hosted by the Ladies
Auxiliary and Sisterhood. The
public is invited to attend.
Topic at Temple:
Intermarriage
Rabbi Brett Goldstein of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
will be on hand noon Wednesday,
Nov. 17 to discuss "Inter-
marriage: A Bane or Boon?"
This Temple Israel Sisterhood
luncheon meeting, in Wolfson
Auditorium, is open to the public
and reservations may be made
through the temple office.
Artist Kitner, Guest
At MB Art Forum
The Miami Beach Art Club,
Inc., is holding its monthly Art
Forum at the Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach,
on Saturday, Nov. 13, at 2:30
p.m.
John Kitner, an artist on the
staff of North Dade Community
College, will be the guest speaker.
Sisterhood to Fte
Honorary Members
On Wednesday, Nov. 17, at 8
p.m. Temple Or Olom Sisterhood
will honor their new Rabbi and
Cantors' wives, Mrs. Sherman
Kirshner and Mrs. Hillel
Brummer, respectively, as
honorary members of sisterhood.
This will be followed by a book
review by Mae Braidman on The
World of Our Fathers by Irving
Howe.
AJCommittee To Hold
Tennis Tournament
The Greater Miami ( ..pier of1
the American Jewish < >mmittee
has announced its se*md Mem-
bers Tennis Tournament to be
held on Sunday, Dec. 12 at the
Carmel Tennis Club.
The competition is open to
members.
Suburban League
Plans Luncheon
The Suburban League is
planning a luncheon and fashion
show for the benefit of the Haven
School for the Mentally Retarded
on Nov. 15 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Coconut Grove Hotel.
Barbara Katz is sponsoring the
fashion show.
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Most of Britain's 400.00C
Jews live in London or in
major provincial centers,
and if they wish to remain
Jewish have no difficulty in
doing so.
But there are many
smaller towns and villages
where Jews would be cut
off and lost if it were not for
the extraordinary work of a
former Royal Air Force
chaplain.
HE IS the Rev. Malcolm
Weisman who, besides being a
full-time lawyer, acts as minister
to 50 Jewish communities in the
boondocks of the British
countryside, containing about
4,000 persons. He takes his task
seriously, visiting many of his
parishes eight or 10 times a year
and clocking up to 1,000 miles a
week.
His northernmost community
is in Aberdeen, Scotland: his
southernmost is in the Cornish
village of Zelah, which few
English people have even heard
of. It has five families who cannot
yet form a minyan.
The smallest viable community
is at Peterborough, which has
had a synagogue since the 1950s.
Services are held there every
Friday night but rarely on
Sabbath mornings.
WEISMAN educated at Ox-
ford, is more than just a minister
to these tiny communities. In
many cases, it was due to his own
efforts and intervention that
isolated families in rural areas
were originally brought together
to organize prayers and edu-
cation for their children.
To do this he had to transcend
the religious divisions which run
through the rest of Anglo-Jewry.
His guiding principle, he tells
potential congregants, is that
they will not be an Orthodox as
opposed to Reform community
or vice versa but simply a
Jewish community in the
broadest sense.
AS A RESULT, Weisman can
sometimes claim to enjoy more
local authority than the titular
heads of Anglo-Jewry. When the
Jews of Oxford completed
building a new synagogue and
communal center a few years ago,
they deliberately asked
Weisman, their honorary min-
ister, rather than Britain's Chief
Rabbi Immanuel Jakobovits, to
officiate at the building's
inauguration.
Education is the most ex-
pensive item in these fledgling
communities' budgets and Weis-
man's role is to find the man-
power to provide it.
For those within range of a big
city, he tries to recruit students
or teachers prepared to travel to
the community's classroom or
private house once or twice a
week.
THANKS to the dr. p-freeze
industry, kosher proviM.ins are
no longer the problem they once
used to be. Nevertheless, the
frozen meat still has to be
distributed. The Aberdeen com-
munity, for example, has its meat
sent from London nearly 400
miles away on the night train.
Jews in Jersey, in the Channel
Islands, have their meat flown
from Bournemouth, a south coast
resort with a large Jewish com-
munity. Meat for Exeter is sent
from Brighton.
During the High Holy Days,
Weisman's office recruits most of
the cantors and ministers who
officiate in the smaller com-
munities. A further instrument
for keeping in touch with them is
a twice-yearly magazine, pro-
duced in the format of Reader's
Digest.
NOT ALL the small com-
munities are new. In some of
Weisman's parishes, synagogues
and burial grounds have existed
for two centuries. Cheltenham's
was built in 1939. Aberdeen's
community goes back to the
1890s. It is now being reinforced
by Jewish technicians working in
the North Sea oil industry.
The oldest small community is
at Exeter, whose synagogue
dates back to the 1740s. Its
burial ground is even older. The
20 families can no longer afford to
have their own minister,
however.
Norwich is another old-
established Jewish congregation
which, owing to the economic
climate, can no longer pay a min-
ister's salary.
The small communities are
steadily increasing in number as
more and more Jews take up jobs
in outlying districts. In the past
three years, Weisman has acted
as midwife for communities in
East Grinstead, Hastings and
Chelmsford.
He keeps in touch, too, with
families too far away to be at-
tached to a community.
WEISMAN'S ministry grew
naturally out of his work, in the
late 1950s, as a chaplain to the
British armed forces. On his
visits to British army camps he
often came acr ,.->s groups of Jews
who had no communal facilities.
When he left full-time military
service he proposed to the then
Chief Rabbi Israel Brodie, that he
should be religious adviser to
these small neglected com-
munities.
The proposal was accepted and
Weisman, now in his mid-30s, has
been traveling around Britain
ever since, tenderly watering
Anglo-Jewry's sparsest grass
roots.
He is still chaplain to the
British forces which include less
than 400 Jewish families as well
as Jewish chaplain to Oxford,
Cambridge and other uni-
versities. Married, with two teen-
age sons, he also runs a full-time
legal practice. A busy man in-
deed.
Zionist Congress Asked
To Approve Five-Year Plan
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The forthcoming World Zionist
Congress will be asked to ap-
prove a five-year plan calling for
the establishment of 55 new
settlements in Israel proper and
in the administered territories.
The plan has already been ap-
proved by Premier Yitzhak Rabin
and the ministerial settlement
committee.
Twenty-eight of the projected
settlements will be within Israel's
pre-June, 1967, borders. Those in
the administered areas will be
located so as not to impinge on
Arab villages and towns, ac-
cording to Prof. Raanan Weitz,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization's settlement
department.
Weitz, who headed the team
that prepared the plan, said it co-
incided with the so-called Allon
plan proposed by Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon which calls for
Israel's withdrawal from most of
the West Bank. Three settle-
ments are planned in western
Samiaria, a region that has been
the target of illegal settlement
attempts by the Gush Emunim.


Friday, November 12,1976
>hnistfhrk/iar
Page 10-C
Dr. Robert S. Levy, Hotel Owner,
Mt. Sinai Founder, Dies at 80
Religious Directory
0
n
P
t:
c
J
a
w
Dr. Robert S. Levy died
Friday, Nov. 6 in Mount Sinai
Medical Center at the age of 80.
Dr. Levy was born in Russia
and emigrated to the United
States in 1908. He practiced
dentistry until 1925 after re-
ceiving a degree from the
University of Chicago School of
Dentistry.
Dr. Levy was a founder of the
Mt. Sinai Medical Center and the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
He was a former leader of the
United Jewish Appeal and Israel
Bonds of Chicago, as well as a
member of B'nai B'rith there. He
was a member of the Pillars Club
of the United Way and Temple
Emanu-El.
Dr. Levy dealt in Chicago area
real estate and had interests in
the Congress, Oxford, Lake
Tower and Hamilton Hotels as
well as the Midland office
building in Chicago.
In 1946 he moved to Miami
Beach and acquired interests in
the Shelbourne, Sans Souci,
Sherry Frontenac, Robert
Richter, Broadmoor and
DR. ROBERT S. LEVY
Sovereign
Beach.
(bttuariee
ROSENBLUTH
DR. JACOB, 80, of Hollywood, on Nov. 6.
He was a 32nd Degree Mason of
Farragut Lodge, member of Alpha
Omega Fraternity, American Dental
Association, East Coast District Dental
Society, Nocomo Club, membership
chairman of Galahad Court, on board of
directors of CongregaUon Ahavath
Jeshurun Shara Torah of New York,
?racUced denUstry for 83 years In New
ork. Attended City College of New
York, graduated from New York Uni-
versity College of Dentistry (class of
1918). He was also a member of Century
Club of New York. Survived by wife,
Eva; son Dr. Morton Rosenbluth of
North Miami Beach; daughters, Carole
Ressler of Hollywood and Terry
Geronemus of Hollywood; grandfather
of three. Services held Nov. 7 at Levitt.
Interment Lakeside.
GOLDBERG. Israel, of Miami Beach,
on Nov. 7. Interment Star of David
Riverside.
LASKE Y, Stanley, 89, of Miami, on Nov.
8. Interment Star of David. Gordon.
SCHWARTZ, Rose Klein. 79, of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 8. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Gordon.
PLNTZOW, Michael, of Miami, on Nov
8. Riverside.
SEUS, Lillian, 87, of Miami, on Nov. 7
Interment Mt Nebo. Gordon.
WALLET, Hattle. 80. of Miami, on Nov.
8. Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
GERSTEIN, Ernest, 70, on Oct 30
Interment Mt. Nebo. Levitt.
FIDELMAN, Jacob. 78, of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 8. Riverside.
MYERS, Anna, 83, of Miami, on Nov. 8.
Gordon.
REITMAN. Murray, of North Miami
Beach, on Nov. 7. Interment Beth El.
Riverside
SASLAFF. Claire Ida, 65. of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 7. Interment Lake-
side. Riverside.
STRASSFELD, Rose. Interment Mt.
Slnal. Levitt.
ABRAMS, Mildred N., 75. of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 8. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN. Albert. 77. of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 4. Interment Lake-
side. Riverside.
FIDLER, Ethel E., of Miami, on Nov. 4.
Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
GERSTENFELD, Walter. 87, of Coral
Gables, on Nov. 4. Interment Lake-
side. Riverside.
MENDELSON. Anna, 76. on Nov. 5.
Gordon.
ROSENBLOOM. Robert, of North
Miami Beach, on Nov. 6. Interment
Lakeside. Van Orsdel.
BERKO. Max. of Miami Beach, on Nov.
3. Interment Lakeside. Blasberg.
JAFFE. Sylvia, 82, on Nov. 3. Interment
Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
SHAPIRO, Pearl. 82. of North Miami,
on Nov. 4. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
CORTEZ, Juan, 80, on Nov. l. Interment
Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
GOLDBERGER, Sidney S., 65, on Nov
3. Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
MIAMI
4.HAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely Cantor Aron Ben Aron. (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Suite 306. Conservative. Rabbi
Edwin P. Farber (9)
(SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH OADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
ZION TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd.
Conservative. Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dlckson. (16)
6BETH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
Baumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitz. (3)
iKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Oov
Bidnick. (38)
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. (15)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLeff. (39)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnlkoff. (3-A)
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave,
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. (4-A)
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 225
NE 121-.t St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Daniel Flngerer. (35)
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. (4-B)
MIAMI BEACH
4GUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaim-
ovits. (32 B)
CORAL GABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE. University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Liberal
Services. Rabbi SanfordH. Shudnow
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B.
Eisenstat. Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev.
Mendel Gutterman. (6)
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
(17)
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
Cantor William Golembe. (8)
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
(5)
Hotels on Miami
He is survived by his wife,
Ruth; two sons, Richard D. and
Harry A.; a sister, Minnie
Ginsburg; eight grandchildren;
and one great-grandchild.
Services were held Sunday,
Nov. 7 at Temple Emanu-El.
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Ralph Glixman. (8-A)
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelling. Cantor
Jack Lerner. (36)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(19)
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. (51)
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh
(20)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David
Rosenfield. (47 B)
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF'
GREATER MIAMI
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood will present an art auction,
conducted by William Haber Galleries of New York, on
Saturday, Nov. 20 at the Beth Am Social Hall. The preview
begin.- "* 7 n m. and the auction starts at 8p.m.
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 N.E. 19th St. Miami
573-5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at 8 p.m.
Author Leo Rosfen
will speak Friday evening
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. (21)
8ETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Nathan
Parnass. (21-A)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601
Arthur St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor Irving
Gold. (46)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION. 935
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I. M.
Tropper. (22)
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative, Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Lifshln.
(11)
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM
CONGREGATION. 848 Meridian Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
(22A)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
(65)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazin. (47 C)
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sherman Kirsh
ner. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer. (13)
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. (22 B)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. (64)
'TEMPLE EMANU-EL
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. (13 A)
Peace Up To
ArabsRabin!
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Rabin told 3,000
delegates to the United Jewish
Appeal "This Year In Jeru-
salem" convention here that
Israel was prepared to go to
Geneva to negotiate a full peace
settlement with the Arabs or
even a limited agreement to end
the state of belligerency but that
it would never accept an imposed
settlement in the Middle East
conflict.
1701 Washington Avenue
538-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
LATE SERVICES-FRIDAY
AT:J0 P.M.
Rabbi Maxwell Berver
will discuss:
"Shortcuts in Life
How Do They Work?"
Saturday 9 a.m.
At 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Berger
will preach on
Veekly Portion "Vayera"
RECONSTRUCTIONS
GOGUE. 7473 NW 41h St. (69)
SYNA-
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. (48)
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
Century Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent. (62)
MARGATE
JETH HILLEL CONGREGATION.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conservative.
Cantor Charles Perlman.
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston. (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1700 Michigan Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 715 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed. (23 A)
ISHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
CORAL SPRINGS
BETH OR TEMPLE. 3721 NW
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Max Weitz.
100th
(44)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Tsvi G. Schur. (32)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Jacob Danziger. (12)
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. (25)
PEMBROKE PINES
i'EMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft
Street Conservative. Rabbi Sidney I
Lubin. (63)
Addressing the closing session
of the week-long convention,
Rabin said the ball was now in
the Arab court and it was up to
them to decide what to do with it.
HE WARNED that if the
Arabs chose the road of
aggression they would face an
Israel that is "stronger today
than any enemy."
The UJA delegates set a
target of $667 million to be raised
in 1977 compared to $500 million
raised in 1976. Frank Lautenberg
was reelected to a third term as
UJA general chairman.
Addressing a meeting of UJA
delegates, former Defense Min-
ister Moshe Dayan proposed that
Israeli forces cross the Lebanese
border to block the return of
terrorist gangs into the border
region of southern Lebanon.
HE DESCRIBED the "good
fence" the gap in the border
fence through which Lebanese
villagers may enter Israel for
medical treatment or to work
as not much more than a public
relations measure.
If the army does not take the
necessary steps, there will be
nothing left of the fence, Dayar
warned.
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE, 5445
Collins Avenue, Conservative, Rabbi
Aaron Shapiro, Cantor Fred Bern
stein.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowltz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (67)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerome
Klemenf. (43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. (44-A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF'
HOLLYWOOD
MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowifz. Cantor Nico Feldman
(28)
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative Dr
Eugene Labovifz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hlspanola Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox Rabbi Phlneas A
Weberman. (80)
4171 Stirling Road
Oaks Condominimum
791 2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomzer
Services: Friday 5:10 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday a.m.
Daily 7:30 a.m.
Rabbi Bomzer will discuss:
"The Problem Child"
Adult Education Class- Nov. 17
"The Eternal God"
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (31)
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATHI YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Con-
servative. Rabbi Simcha Freedman.
Cantor Ian Alpern. (33)
AOUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave. Hebrew
S'1'?1*' Community Center 19255
"i&ttrxZr0*0*Rabbi jarob

*BS2,H J0RAH CONGREGATION
1051 interama Blvd. Conservative
Dr, Max A. Lipschltz. (34)
SEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Conservative. Rabbi Nesim
Gambach
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137
576 4000. Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Fiagler st, Miami Fla. 3313)
379 4553 Rabbi Sanford Shapero,
Director
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beach,
Fla. 33167.947 6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
_ Executive Director.



Jovember 12,1976
+Jewish Fhridiar)
Pagell-C
T-EGALTRmtl
LEGAL NOTICE
ei
NOTICE OF ACTION
NSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
[CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ENTHJUDICIALCIRCUIT
F FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY
Ivil Action No. 74-34403
kL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
Wt\e Marriage Of:
"iHRAUCH.
tloner
TO:
Ion
m
WEIHRAUCH.
Respondent
1NES WEIHRAUCH
Chancellor Ave.
ngton, New Jersey
t ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
for Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you and you are
to serve a copy of your written
If any, to It on GALBUT A
attorney for Petitioner,
klress Is 721 Washington Ave.,
ach, Fla. 33139, and file the
Ith the clerk of the above
__rt on or before December 13,
^prwlse a default will be entered
ou for the relief demanded In
lnt or petition,
tlce shall be published once
for four consecutive weeks In
VISH FLORIDIAN.
SS my hand and the seal of
at Miami, Florida on this 4th
ember, 1976.
CHARD P BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM.J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
tCourt Seal)
!UT A GALBUT
ey for Petitioner
shlngton Ave.
Beach, Florida 33139
MANP GALBUT
|Btey for Petitioner
Nov. 12,19. 28; Dec. 3, 1976
HECIRCUITCOURTFOR
DE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-45*4
Division 37
STATE OF
CHAIKEN,
d
of administration
persons having claims
Bands against the above
and all other persons
brjb8ted in the estate:
RE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
ilstratlon of the estate of
CHAIKEN, deceased. File
r 76-6596, Is pending In the Clr-
Cpurt for Dade County, Florida,
"~ Division, the address of which
West Flagler Street, Miami,
da 33130. The personal
ntatlve of the estate is GAIL
STEIN, whose address is 2676
Avenue, Rlverdale, New York
Tfce name and address of the
BMl representative's attorney are
.et forth below
U persons having claims or demands
{tact the estate are required,
TUN THREE MONTHS FROM
DATE OF THE FIRST
UBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
lie with the clerk of the above court a
TttUn Btatement of any claim or
emu* they may have. Each claim
iut be In a r I ting and must Indicate the
uto for the claim, the name and ad
re* of the creditor or his agent or
and the amount claimed. If
not yet due, the date when it
due shall be stated. If the
ntlngent or unliquidated, the
the uncertainty shall be
(the claim is secured, the
r"ha)l be described The
: shall deliver sufficient copies
Claim to the clerk to enable the
Ismail one copy to each personal
tatlve.
ons Interested in the estate to
copy of this Notice of
itlon has been mailed are
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
THE HATE OF THE FIRST
UBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
f objections they may have that
^fhe validity of the decedent's
tllflcatlons of the personal
'lve. or the venue or
f the court.
UMS, DEMANDS, AND
US NOT SO FILED WILL
ER BARRED.
tie first publication of this
(ministration: November 8,
TL FEUERSTEIN
al Representative of the
Of IRVING CHA IKE N
Deceased
Y FOR PERSONAL
NTATIVE:
.CYPEN, ESQ.
NEVINS
Godfrey Road
h, Florida 38140
#82-4721
Nov. 12,19.1976
IRCUIT COURT,
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 74-34467
JURISDICTION DIVISION
E BY PUBLICATION
Marriage Of:
RITESE THURSTON,
HN THURSTON,
Husband
JOHN THURSTON,
UNKNOWN, are hereby
trve a copy of your Answer
^tasolutlon of Marriage filed
It jrou, upon husband's attorney,
COROlB NICHOLAS, ESQ., 612 NW
Aronue, Miami, Florida SS1S6, and
original with Clerk of Court on or
I Dec 17. 1976; otherwise the
Utlon will be confessed by you.
3*ted this 5th day of November, 1976.
HARD P BRINKER, CLERK
By: B. Perec
Deputy Clerk
Nov. 12,19. 26; Dec. 8, 1976
NdTlcEOF-AcTldN------------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-34741
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JUANREBORA.
Husband-Petitioner,
and
CARMEN FIGUERO REBORA
Wife-Respondent.
TO: CARMEN FIGUERO REBORA
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 Kwltney. Kroop
A Schelnberg, attorneys for Petitioner,
whose address is 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 512, Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 15, 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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 5th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP*
SCHEINBERG, PA.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 512
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 12,19, 26; Dec. 3,1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-34574
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
IRVING GREENBAUM, Husband
and
BETTY GREENBAUM. Wife
TO: BETTY GREENBAUM
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 LOUIS H.
STALLMAN, ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 407 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, Florida 33139, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 16, 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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 4th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L.Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
_____________Nov. 12, 19, 26; Dec. 3,1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-34437
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IDANIA FERNANDEZ
Petitioner-Wife
and
RAFAEL FERNANDEZ
Respondent-Husband
TO: RAFAELFERNANDEZ
Residence and Address 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 Antonio J.
Pineiro, Jr., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is AGUDO, ANTON A
PINEIRO, 1647 SW 27th Avenue, Miami,
Florida 38146. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before Dec. 17.1976; 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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 4th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. Jaffe
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO. JR.
AGUDO, ANTON A PINEIRO
1647 SW 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33146
Attorney for Petitioner
Ph. No. (806)864-2643
Nov. 12,19, 26; Dec. 3,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CIMATTI MOPED "CITY BIKE" OF
86TH STREET, at 8701-A NW S6th
Street, Miami, Fla. 38142, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
LYN CORPORATION
100 PERCENT
(A FLORIDA CORP.)
MICHAEL ALLUM, President
Nov. 12,19, 36; Dec. 8,1976
LEGAL NOTICE
INTrlEclftcUITcduRToFTHI
UTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 74-34514
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
WILLIAM PRAVER and
MADELEINE PRAVER LAURENCE,
formerly known as
MADELEINE PRAVER,
Petitioners,
vs.
SAMUEL GROSS and BETTY
GROSS, his wife; ANNA LAUER
and EDNA K.BLUM,
Respondents.
TO: SAMUEL GROSS and
BETTY GROSS, his wife
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Cancellation and
Discharge of Final Judgments has been
filed against you, and yofl are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses.
If any, to it on GARY P. COHEN, of
KLINE. MOORE, KLEIN A HERRON,
PA., Attorneys for Petitioners, whose
address Is 407 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Florida 83139, and file the
original with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of the above styled Court on or
before the 15th day of December, 1978;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court, at Miami, Dade County, Florida,
on this 4th day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
ByL. Sneeden, D.C.
__________ Nov. 12,19, 28; Dec. 3.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-344*2
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
NATHANIEL JOHNSON
Husband
and
ROSALIE JOHNSON
Wife
TO: ROSALIE JOHNSON
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 STANLEY E.
GOODMAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2688 NW 62nd Street,
Miami, Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 17, 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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 6th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
Attorney for Wife
2688 NW 62nd Street
Miami, Florida
Nov. 12. 19. 28; Dec 3, 1976
------------NOTICE OP action-------------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-31443
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN THE MATTER OF THE
ADOPTION OF A MINOR,
By
JOSE ARQUIMIDES HERNANDEZ,
PetlUoner.
TO: ISIDOROESPINOSA
Avenlda41No. 8211,
entre82y 84
Marlanao, Havana. Cuba.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, If
any, to it on HAROLD CEASE, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 2720
West Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33135, and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
December 17. 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.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 9th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By H. F. Muscorella
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HAROLD CEASE. ESQ.
2730 West Flagler Street
Miami, Fl. 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 12,19, 26; Dec. 8,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
NATIONAL ENCORE SHOPPE and
NATIONAL'S ENCORE RESALE
SHOPPE at 2127 NW lit Avenue,
Miami, Florida, Intend to register aald
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
NATIONAL ENCORE
SHOPPE and NATIONAL'S
ENCORE RESALE SHOPPE
/ / MILDRED SMITH, President
MAX A. GOLDFARB
Attorney for National
Encore Shoppe and National's
Encore Resale Shoppe
Nov. 12. IB, 26; Dec. 8.1976
Rabbi Leon Kronish (center), spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Sholom and national campaign cochairman of Israel Bonds,
presents the Israel Koah Award to Mr. and Mrs. Harry B.
Smith, honored last Saturday night at the Temple Beth Sholom
Israel Dinner of State.
No Intervention:
Israel's Policy
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has ruled
out a meeting with the repre-
sentatives of Christian villages
in southern Lebanon because
Israel's policy is not to intervene
in the internal affairs of its
neighbors. Speaking during a
debate in the Knesset, Rabin
confirmed reports that the
Lebanese had sought a meeting
with him and that he had
refused.
He said, however, that Israel
was keeping a close watch on
political and military develop-
ments in Lebanon and would
continue to extend humanitarian
aid to any Lebanese who
requested it, whether Christian
or Moslem.
SOURCES HERE reported
that an Israeli Maronite
Christian had made it known
that Lebanese villagers in the
border region wanted to meet
with Rabin to discuss current
problems. They said that Rabin
declined and would not delegate
one of his aides to meet with the
villagers.
Most of Rabin's Knesset
speech was devoted to counter-
ing a Likud no-confidence
motion. The Knesset eventually
struck the motion from the
LEGAL NOTICE
------------NOTICE 6P action
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-29462
(Judge Parker)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ARLENE ROBIN WHITE, Wife
and
GERALD LEE WHITE. Husband
TO: GERALD LEE WHITE
whose last known address was
2535 SW 27th Street. Apt. 4
Miami, Florida
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 DONALD H.
ROSS, attorney for PetlUoner, whose
address Is 7810 Tatum Waterway Drive,
Miami Beach, Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before December 17,
1978; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint of peUUon.
This noUce 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 9th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DONALD H. ROSS
7810 Tatum Waterway Drive
Miami Beach, Florida
Attorney for PetlUoner
Nov H 19 9- nc ior
agenda but the polemics were
bitter and were viewed as the
opening shots in the campaign
for next year's elections.
Likud MK Simha Ehrlich
attacked the Rabin government
for procrastination and an in-
ability to make decisions. "It is
impossible to count all the de-
cisions that have not been im-
plemented," Ehrlich said.
HE LISTED among the
government's "failures" the
appointment of Asher Yadlin to
be Governor of the Bank of
Israel which had to be rescinded
after Yadlin's arrest last week on
bribery charges, the personal
rivalries between Rabin and De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres,
and Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon's recent article in Foreign
Affairs Quarterly outlining the
territorial basis for a peace
settlement with the Arabs.
Ehrlich also accused the
government of adopting an
inflated economic program to
"bribe" the voters in next year's
elections. Rabin said he did not
underestimate Likud's ability to
fill the role of opposition party
because Likud would be filling
that role for a long time "even if
it sees castles in the air."
To which Meir Payil, of the
leftist Moked faction, replied:
"With your kind of castles Likud
may get there yet."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-35105
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JULIO R. GONZALEZ,
Petitioner Husband
and
ZULEMA E. GONZALEZ,
Respondent-Wife
TO: ZULEMA E. GONZALEZ
Parral 16-B Colonla Condesa
Mexico 11, Dlstrito Federal
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 Antonio J.
Pineiro. Jr., attorney for PetlUoner,
whose address la AGUDO, ANTON A
PINEIOR, 1647 SW 27th Avenue, Miami,
Florida 88146, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before Dec. 17,1976; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or peUtlon
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 10th
day of November. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. Jaffe
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO, JR.
AGUDO, ANTON A PINEIRO
1847 SW 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida 38145
Attorney for PetlUoner
relephone: (805)864*8*1


Page 12 C
Jenit fhridiar
Friday, November
12.ib.
South Florida Welcomes
Miss Universe
Israel's First World Beauty Queen

Under The Auspices Of
The Society of Trustees,
Guardians and
Sponsors of Israel
A Sergeant in the Israel Defense Forces,
lovely Rina Messinger was a popular
selection as "Miss Israel" of 1976.
She overwhelmingly won this year's li
Universe Pageant," and is now the
of good will to all peoples and all
nations. You will want to participate in
this historic and entertaining evening.
Saturday, November 20th
8 P.M. Fontainebleau Hotel
ALSO FEATURING
i
COMEDIAN
Joey Adams
STATE OF ISRAEL
AMBASSADOR
,\ali iiiii Astar
VOCALIST
Lee Barry
And The Talented Troubadors of Temple Beth Am
State Color Guard, Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.
Music of Stu Granger and his Society Orchestra
FOR INFORMATION AND TICKETS
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
420 Lincoln Road Building/Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 531-6734
Gary Gerson
General campaign Chairman


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