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:
AA00010090:02497

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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
Dreaded 'Jewish Disease,' Tay-SachsDo You Have It?
Tay-Sachs diaeaae is the dreaded "Jewish
disease."
Are you a carrier? If you have children, is the
likelihood that they will be afflicted?
Now there is a test.
A TEST for Tay Sachs will be held on Sunday
between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. at Temple Judea, 5500
Granada Blvd., in Coral Gables.
The simple blood test, which will determine
whether a man or a woman is a carrier of the Tay-
Sachs gene, is available for all Dade County
residents.
Tay-Sachs disease kills infants 100 times
more often among Jewish children than among
the general population. It is an inherited genetic
disorder which causes the progressive degener-
ation and destruction of the nervous system.
IF BOTH parents are carriers of the recessive
gene, there is a 25 percent chance that they may
produce a child with Tay-Sachs disease. No
treatment or cure for the disease exists, and any
Continued on Page 11-A
"Jewish Flaridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 50
Miami. Florida Friday, December 10,1976
n>- Mail o0 Cents Three Sections Price 25 cents
jHMHIIMIIIUIIItinMMIIIIIIIIWItMW
f
Tekoah Takes Issue
With Ebon on Soviet
'Dropouts' to Israel
Miamians Strike 8-A
Dropout Rate Rises 15-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yosef Tekoah, president of Ben
Gurion University in Beersheba
and Israel's former Ambassador
to the United Nations, reacted to
former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban on the problem of Soviet
Jewish dropouts.
Writing in the Jerusalem Post,
Tekoah was critical of the way
the dropout problem was being
handled and rejected F.ban's
contention that however they
may be deplored, Jewish
tradition and humanitarian con-
cerns demanded that dropouts be
helped.
EBAN HAD expressed his
views in an article written ex-
clusively for the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency on Nov. 23 and
subsequently re-published in the
Jerusalem Post.
Tekoah wrote: "Israel and the
entire Jewish people are deeply
concprned about trie freedom and
YOSEF TEKOAH
welfare of Soviet Jews, whether
they desire to leave for Israel,
emigrate to other countries, or
remain in the Soviet Union. That
is not at issue. The problem is
what should be the attitude to
those who instead of asking for
an exit permit to the U.S. or
Continued on Page 13-A
Unveiled at AJCommittee Meet
>
raw
Study Shows Rev. Moon
Hostile to Judaism
DALLAS In a study con-
cted by the American Jewish
mittee. the Rev. Sun Myung
oon. the Korean-born leader of
the I nification Church, is ac-
cused of "unrelieved hostility to
Jews and Judaism," and his
teachings are described as a
"breeding ground for rostering
anti-Semitism."
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum,
national director of the American
Jewish Committee's Inter-
religious Affairs Department,
made the study public at an
opening session of the annual
meeting of the Committee's
National Executive Council, its
top policy-making body, which
Continued on Page 5-A
i
CARTER VOWS
Israel's Survival Not Negotiable
DALLAS (JTA) President-Elect Jimmy Carter, in
Jis first post-election commitment on Middle East policy, told
the American Jewish Committee Dec. 2 that "the issue of the
very security and survival of the State of Israel" will not be
considered "negotiable" by his Administration.
In a letter to Elmer L. Winter, president of the AJCom-
mittee. released here at the opening of the annual meeting of its
top policy-making National Executive Council, Carter said: "I
can assure you that genuine peace and reconciliation in the
Middle East will be among the very highest and earliest
Priorities of my Administration.
"' CAN also assure all countries involved that I will
support every reasonable opportunity for all elements involved
m that tragic and dangerous conflict. I welcome reports of
accommodations and compromises. But I repeat to you what I
Continued on Page 5-A
Vow 'War You're Not Prepared For'
PLO Reps Meet With
Top Jewish Leaders
How it AU Got Going.............12-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A B'nai B'rith of-
ficial's 1,500-word memo-
randum on a secret meeting
here Nov. 15 between two
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization representatives
and five Washington Jews
reports that the terrorist
organization's present aims
envision its takeover of
Jordan and inducing the
American Jewish com-
munity to move the Israeli
government into agreeing
to Palestinian and Jewish
states "in Palestine."
According to a copy of
the memorandum obtained
by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, it was prepared on
the day after the meeting
by Herman Edelsberg, re-
cently retired director of
B'nai B'rith's International
Council and now a con-
Continued on Page 6-A
LEON DULZIN
Dulzin Urges New Zionist
Date to Avoid Israel Elections
NEW YORK (JTA) Leon
Dulzin, Jewish Agency treasurer,
who was here as guest of the
United Jewish Appeal for a week
and visited several cities on
behalf of the UJA campaign, is
now in London where he is
participating in the meeting of
the World Zionist Organization
Plenary and the Jewish Agency
Board of Governors.
While in New York, Dulzin was
interviewed about the recent
decision of the Zionist Congress
Court which demanded elections
all over the world for the Zionist
Congress which had been
scheduled for next January but
which has not been postponed as
a result of the Court ruling.
DULZIN, who is also the
president of the World Union of
General Zionists, expressed the
opinion that the Zionist Congress
should take place January Feb-
ruary 1978, contrary to the opin-
ion of the chairman of the World
Zionist Organization, Yosef
Almogi, who, Dulzin noted, is
proposing that the congress take
place in June, 1977.
Dulzin noted that in view of
the fact that elections to the
Knesset will take place Novem-
ber, 1977, having a Zionist Con-
gress just several months earlier,
during the heat of the election
campaign in Israel, would be
"most damaging" to the
congress.
"There would be a great
danger that the congress would
be used as a platform for all
political parties for their election
campaigns," he said, "and the
problems of the Zionist move-
ment itself would be shoved into
the background."
ADDITIONALLY, and not of
lesser importance, the Israel
representation at the congress,
Continued on Page 11-A
I Quebec Issue
] Bronfman j
I Creates !
j Furor f
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
Charles Bronfman,
president of the Seagram
Co., one of the world's
largest distilleries, aroused
strong reactions when he
told a group of 400 busi-
nessmen on the eve of the
Nov. 15 provincial elections
that a victory for the sep-
aratist Parti Quebecois
Continued on Page 3-A
Peres Points to Slight Exaggeration
Rabin was 'Misquoted' in U.S.
Meets Pacesetters
IB
Israel's Defense Minister
Shimon Peres held a news
conference in Miami Beach
this week at which he said
Israel's Prime Minister
Rabin had been "mis-
quoted" on his request to
the United States for 400 F-
16 attack fighter airplanes.
"The number of 400 is
exaggerated," Peres said,
but he declined to state the
exact number of planes re-
quested. The State Depart-
ment said the request was
made as part of the ongoing
military relationship with
Israel.
THE F-16. built by General
Dynamics and called "the fighter
pilot's dream" by U.S. Air Force
officials, is becoming one of the
major weapons in the arsenals of
the United States and its allies.
The American military is getting
about 650 F-16s, Iran has placed
an order for 160 of the planes, and
at least four Western European
nations have placed orders. The
planes cost about $6 million each.
Peres is in the United States to
urge the increased support for
Continued on Page 15-A


Page 2-A
*Jeniti IkiHm
Friday, December 10,1976
The Reign in Spain
Spanish Gov'L, Worried Arabs
Won 1 Like it, Snub Jewish Meet
MADRID (JTA) -
The Spanish government
abruptly canceled the
official welcome it was to
have extended to the open-
ing of the World Jewish
Congress European Exec-
utive meeting here Sunday
night without explanation.
As a result of the unex-
pected move, official sour-
ces expressed doubt today
that King Juan Carlos I
would receive the dele-
gation of WJC leaders to
whom an audience was to
have been granted at the
Royal Palace.
These developments
seriously marred the first
Voters Inc. Sets
Public Meeting
Voters Incorporated will have
a public meeting in the Washing-
ton Federal Bank Auditorium,
1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, on Tuesday, Dec. 14 at 8
p.m.
Guest speakers will be Mike
Abrams, chairman of the Demo-
cratic Party Dade County Exec-
utive Committee; former Judge
William O'Neil III, Dade County
chairman of President Ford's
Committee; and Leonard Zilbert,
civic leader and president of
Zilbert Memorials.
Harry Levy, president, will
moderate the meeting.
In'in
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international Jewish
gathering ever to be held in
Spain, an event that Jewish
leaders had hailed as the
beginning of an historic
reconciliation between
Spain and the Jewish
people.
THE MEETING was attended
by 13 delegations from Western
European countries, Rumania
and Yugoslavia and, for the first
time, observers representing the
Jewish communities of East Ger-
many Poland, Czechoslovakia
and Hungary.
The last minute snub was
attributed to heavy pressure
from the Arab states. Deputy
Minister of Justice, Rafael Men-
dizabal, was to have greeted the
Jewish delegations on behalf of
the Spanish government. Two
hours before the opening of the
meeting, he telephoned Philip
Huevas, president of the Madrid
Jewish community, to say he
would not be able to attend
because he was "otherwise en-
gaged."
Mendizabal gave no other ex-
planation and expressed no
regrets.
LORD FISHER of Camden,
chairman of the European Exec-
utive of the WJC and president of
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews, voiced "deep regrets" in
his address to the opening
session. He stressed that
"countries, as we can testify, can
have friendly relations with both
the Arabs and the Jews."
He expressed hope that the
"new Spain" now emerging will
establish diplomatic relations
with Israel and will "not cast its
vote at the UN or at UNESCO
against the vital interests of the
Jewish people."
Spanish officials said privately
here that Mendizabal's atten-
dance at the WJC meeting was
canceled because of the wide-
spread advance publicity sur-
rounding the event and the
political implications attributed
to it by the press and other
sources. However, the decision
was taken by Foreign Minister
Marcellino Orega after a meeting
Monday with Arab envoys who
protested plans for an official
welcome.
THE ARABS claimed that
such an act "could be the start of
Spain's recognition of Israel."
The Arab diplomats told news-
men later that they had called on
Orega to express "their surprise
and disgust."
Some Spanish circles as-
sociated with the right-wing
Phalange also reportedly asked
the government to revoke its de-
cision to send a representative to
the WJC meeting.
The government's sudden
coolness toward the gathering
was evident from the lack of
police intervention when some 50
Arab demonstrators assembled
outside the hotel where the
meeting was being held to chant
anti-Israel slogans. Plainclothes-
men were on hand but waited 30
minutes before asking the
demonstrators to disperse.
Israel Keeps
Eye Out
On Border
TEL AVIV (JTA) Long
columns of Israeli infantry, artil-
lery and armored units continued
to stream into the region border-
ing southern Lebanon in what
was officially described as a pre-
cautionary movement against a
possible threat from Syrian
forces or terrorists in Lebanon.
The convoys of tank carriers,
field guns and foot soldiers
snaked over the winding
mountain roads all day through
freezing winter rains, high winds
and fog.
FIELD ENGINEERS were
seen preparing encampments for
the arriving reinforcements.
Other units are already dug in.
The deployment was described
by eye-witnesses as the largest
ever undertaken by the Israeli
army in the Lebanese border
region. Settlers in the north ex-
pressed satisfaction and a new-
sense of security.
li
e>
Ih
hi
N
C
H
Why we say Kaddish
The Kaddish is one of the oldest prayers in
Jewish liturgy. It has been recited countless
numbers of times since Biblical days. In
ancient times the Kaddish was the prayer that
concluded a session of Torah study. However,
in the Middle Ages it assumed special
significance as a mourner's prayer.Yet, in a
real sense it is not a prayer for the dead.
Rather, it is a prayer for the living. A moving
statement in praise of God and a plea for the
ultimate redemption and salvation of all
mankind.
For the bereaved, the Kaddish is a very
personal expression honoring the soul of a
deceased parent or close relative. But at the
same time, it is a celebration of life, a pledge
to live on in the tradition of the parents and
the Jewish people.
In a time of grief, when the feeling of loss
is most acute, it becomes a true act of faith
and devotion to stand and say the words of
trust and praise expressed so beautifully
in the Kaddish.
Throughout our history, these words have
been the bond that has held us together
through times of joy and sadness as a People
and a Faith.
It's what makes us Jews.
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MA
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
_!?.m 7


Friday,
December 10,1976
*Jkniti flcridfrairr
Page 3-A
Bronfman Stirs Furor in Quebec
Continued from Page 1-A
would "mean the end of the
country and the destruction
of the Jewish community."
He vowed that in such an
event he would pull Sea-
gram out of Quebec and
with it the Montreal Expos
baseball team in which he
has a -JO percent interest.
\
THE PARTI Quebecois won
the elections and Bronfman, a
Strong supporter of defeated
/Liberal Party Premier Robert
Bnurassa. issued a retraction. He
explained that his remarks had
been made impulsively in the
heat of the campaign.
But the reverberations con-
tinued. At a general meeting of
Seagram shareholders held three
days after the elections, a
spokesman for the St. Jean Bap-
tiste Society of Montreal which
owns 50 shares, presented a
motion of censure against
Bronfman.
It was rejected after Seagram
director Phillip Veinberg stressed
the Bronfman family's loyalty to
Montreal and Quebec and
pledged that Seagram would co-
operate fully with the new
government.
^ EARLIER, Allan Bronfman,
Charles Bronfman's 82-year-old
uncle, declared on French tele-
vision that "none of us Bronf-
mans intend to leave Quebec.
visit out Mflflcr
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Whatever government we get
we'll move with it."
In his post election statement,
Charles Bronfman said:
"It was incumbent upon those
of us who dearly love Canada and
who believe in Quebec as a viable
and important force within the
Confederation to bend every
effort to ensure the strengthening
of our country and our province. I
felt then as I do now, most pas-
sionately, that Canada is one of
the great and blessed nations of
the world. And to face the specter
of separatism which could tear
our country apart was a prospect
so shattering that what I said
truly reflected my mood and my
feelings of the moment."
Nevertheless, Bronfman's pre-
election remarks drew a strong
reaction from radio and television
commentators and readers of the
French language press.
SEVERAL LARGE cir-
culation dailies published letters
to the editor urging Quebecers to
boycott Seagram products. The
F.nglish-language Montreal Star
reported that it had received calls
from readers who said they were
organizing a boycott campaign.
The Allied Jewish Community
Services found it necessary to
publish a denial of any connec-
tions whatsoever with a pre-
election political meeting op-
posing the Parti Quebecois
allegedly held on its premises.
The disavowal appeared in the
AJCS bulletin "Your Community
News."
In the same issue, AJCS
President Joe Ain addressed an
open letter to Premier-Elect Rene
Levesque pledging "full cooper-
ation in achieving the common
"israeCtwo'aIr"'
tickets available.
iMiami-Tel Aviv Dec. 15. Tel Aviv-I
London Dec. 29, Return Miami*
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aims of all who wish to live in a
progressive and enlightened
society."
AIN WROTE that the "AJCS
will continue to work closely with
the government in the fields of
health, welfare and education and
can be counted on to respond to
human needs as we have always
done in the past."
Meanwhile, Prof. Irwin Cotler,
a McGill University expert on
constitutional law, discussed
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency the implications of the
elections for Quebec and its Jew-
ish community.
He said, "Just as the corrupti-
bility of the Liberal Party
brought about a PQ victory, so
may a PQ victory ultimately
result in a restored but authentic
federalist party, liberal or other
... If Quebecers, including Que-
bec Jews, have been taught any-
thing by recent events it is that
politics is not a linear course. But
if Quebec Jews wish the "dia-
lectic' to emerge, they must be
more than enraged. They must be
engaged."
Cotler charged that "certain
Jewish leaders purveying the
Liberal Party line" were "as
much victim as agent" and "had
become imprisoned by fear. But
the politics of fear was not only
ill-considered and ill-advised, it
betrayed a lack of faith in
democracy."
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ewish National Fund Strengthens Israel
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President
For Tickets Call 538-2741
STRENGTHEN THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
JACK HORWITZ
Chairman of the Board
15,000 Engineers
Go on Strike
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
About 15,000 engineers went on
strike last week to protest the
stalemate in the wage
negotiations. They warned that if
there was no progress, they
would call a general strike of un-
limited duration.
Despite the strike, no
disturbances were reported in the
operation of public services.
WORKERS IN so-called
"vital" services observed back-
to-work orders, but their striking
colleagues said they would not
allow them to work, even if it
meant violating the law.
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When
did you
last see,
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How long has it been
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YOUR WILL?
Circumstances change.
Maybe your Will
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And while you are at it,
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IMPORTANT RELATIVES ...
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL!
One paragraph
IN YOUR WILL
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ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Will help maintain the flow of
financial support to Israel for tht
constructive programs of Histadrut.
For further particulars, please contact:
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Telephone: 531-8702
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trrr
sfAte
-Tip-
it.. r
xvmt x Ji.


Page 4-A
*Jeniti Fkridlian
Friday, December 10, l97g
Bonds Cash Crucial
It is imperative that members of the Jewish com-
munity, who have pledged commitments to stand by
Israel, redeem their commitments by immediate cash pay-
ments for their outstanding Israel Bond purchases.
Any examination of the situation in Israel will confirm
the central role which Israel Bonds has played in the past
25 years in reinforcing the economy of Israel and enabling
it to withstand the shocks and impact of the dangers and
crises threatening its existence from the earliest days of
its independence.
It is a notable measure of the concern and under-
standing of American and Canadian Jewry that close to
$3.5 billion, of which $1.5 billion has already been repaid,
has been channeled into every phase of Israel's economy
through the sale of Israel Bonds since 1951.
Under the most difficult circumstances, the people of
Israel put this money to work with the resourcefulness
and vision that have made it possible for Israel to become
one of the fastest growing of the developing countries in
the entire world.
This partnership between us and the people of Israel
continues to face the test of the critical problems of the
present unsettled situation which calls for the immediate
conversion of outstanding Israel Bond commitments into
cash.
Military strength alone cannot preserve Israel or
guarantee its future unless it is backed up by economic
strength which more than any other single element
represents a truly solid foundation for Israel's future.
A Chanukah Festival
A Chanukah Festival on Thursday night, Dec. 16, at the
Theatre of the Performing Arts will not only celebrate this
ancient Jewish holiday.
It will also hail the commanders of the military medical
team that accompanied Israel's heroic raiders who entered
Uganda last July 4 and rescued Palestinian terrorist
hostages held at Entebbe in the name of forcing Israel to
release some of the leading Arab terrorists now held in
Israeli prisons.
The commanders of the medical team will be at the
Chanukah Festival, which is under the auspices of the
American Red Magen David, and Miamians will have the
opportunity to greet and applaud their heroic deed.
Purpose of the function is to help support the Blood
Bank of American Red Magen David.
Chanukah and the Entebbe raid are part of the same
fabric Israel's traditional struggle for religious
freedom: in the ancient days under Mattathias against the
Graeco-Assyrians, and last July 4 under Israel's modern
hero-raiders against Palestinian terrorists.
We can think of no more worthy setting for a Chanukah
Festival.
JNF Banquet Sunday
The Jewish National Fund annual banquet Sunday
night at the Fontainebleau Hotel will feature the pre-
sentation of the Ketter Shem Tov Award for the first time
in the history of this community to William B. Silverstein,
JNF's "Man of the Year, 1976-77."
Equally significant, the JNF is currently celebrating 75
years of its historic role in the reemergence of Israel, and
the organization's birthday is being commemorated with
its linking to the American Bicentennial Year.
The banquet Sunday night will highlight this historic
double occasion with the celebration of the establishment
of the Jewish National Fund American Bicentennial Park
on the outskirts of Jerusalem.
The American Bicentennial Park currently features four
new settlements radiating from it, and its establishment is
in the tradition of the Jewish National Fund's continuing
double purpose: to help in the development of the land of
Israel, at the same time as land development contributes
to the security of the Jewish State, much as Me Ami, our
community's sister city in Israel, performs this twin
service.
The JNF's annual banquet Sunday night is thus a
stellar occasion replete with both local and broad Israeli
significance.
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 373*605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK.SHOCHET LEOMINDLIN SELMA M.THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridlan Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridlan
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish "lorldlan has absorbed the Jewish' Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
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U.S. Jews in the Year 2000
THE ADDRESS by Dr. Eli
Ginzberg before a meeting of the
policy-making National Exec-
utive Council of the American
Jewish Committee in Dallas is
especially interesting because it
makes a broad-ranging prediction
about the socio-economic status
of American Jews bv the year
2000.
At the same time, as a nor-
therner, Ginzberg's views are un-
questionably regional and
therefore clearly miss the boat so
far as Jews generally are con-
cerned.
GINZBERG DOES acknowl-
edge "the rapid growth of the
South and Southwest, with their
relatively sparse Jewish popu-
lations, and the retardation in the
rate of growth in the North,
where most Jews are con-
centrated."
In terms of these demographic
3JIII
llllllllllllllllilllllllllllLi
Leo
Mindlin
Sill IIIK
changes, he concedes that they
will operate as deterrents to
further economic improvement of
the American Jewish community
as a totality.
But Ginzberg minimizes the
meaning of his concession,
preferring to detail the rise of
first, second and third generation
American Jews to socio-economic
respectability and power in the
early part of the twentieth
century as if this spectacular
success would, of its own mo.
mentum, make a similar mark on
the twenty-first.
DR. GINZBERG is a professor
of economics at Columbia Uni-
versity and the chairman of the
National Commission for Man-
power Policy. These are no mean
credentials. But they are not a
deterrent to his regionalism.
Nor do they mitigate his
sectarianism which suggest;
that, on the basis of past Jewish
experience. Jews will continue t0'
behave socio-economicallv and
otherwise as they always have
before.
It would appear that the levels
of increasingly enthusiastic
Jewish contribution over the
years to the burgeoning
American divorce rate, al-
coholism and drug addiction
should long ago have put a
damper on the ancient socio-
logical cliche that Jews make the
best husbands, the best mothers,
the best breadwinners in
short, that Jews, as a conse-
quence of their exilic experience,
sui generis constitute an innate
socio-economic elite.
WHAT IS more, the unhappy
statistics reflecting the rising fre-
quency in Jewish intermarriage
further removes American Jews
from an earlier twentieth century
success norm.
And so, predictions of a
continuing Jewish aristoi based
on such norms are romantic and
sentimental at best and mis-
leading at worst.
One particularly unhappy as-
pect of Ginzberg's failure to dea\
with changing American Jewish
demography on more than a
casual basis is that it makes pre
dictions about the "above
average'' Jewish experience while
failing to acknowledge the\
growing number of Jews who arc
below average economically or
even downright poverty-stricken
INSTEAD OF speeches that
detail the rise to success of first.
Continued on Page 12-A
Repulsive Post-Election Aspects
Friday, Dec. 10,1976
Volume 49
1*8 KISLEV 5737
Number 50
One of the more repulsive
aspects of post-election analyses
is the determination by second-
guessers as to which particular
racial, ethnic or religious group
was responsible for victory or
defeat, as is sometimes the case.
Often good fun in the doldrums
following an exciting election, the
speculation just as often assumes
overtones which is not such good
fun.
This may possibly be over-
reaction when politics becomes
encumbered by religion. If, as is
claimed and the claim carefully
annotated, it was the massive
black vote which provided the
margin of Jimmy Carter's vic-
tory, or the return of the labor
vote from its Nixonian aberration
in 1972, one looks at the statis-
tical evidence with the studied
calm it deserves.
ON THE other hand, a head-
line like "Carter Owes Presiden-
tial Win to Protestants," is
bound to disturb, whether ac-
curate or not. The fact that
another article on another day
pointed up the good news that
there will be fewer WASPs in the
next Congress does not amelior-
ate the impact of the first, since
one of President-elect Carter's
handicaps among Jews was the
fear of his Southern Baptist
background and his "born-again"
publicity.
Before the election, the re-
spected magazine. Christianity
Today, asked "Will Evangelicals
Swing the Election?" In an
analysis in the Miami Herald
Edward
Cohen
following the election, religious
sociologist Albert J. Mendenez
pointed up the victory scored by
Carter in 15 of the 17 heaviest
evangelical states mostly
Southern of course as evidence
that the question was answered
positively.
As is the wont with all of us
who like to play with statistics in
the post-election game, Menen-
dez stretches his imagination to
come up with the idea of Protes-
tant claim to Carter's gratitude.
IN REALITY, they only gave
him 46 percent of their vote. And
the evangelicals did no better
despite their reputed affinity
with the man from Plains, Ga.
Ford led him according to the
figures, by over 3 million votes
among those staunch Christians.
Well, how did we get those
headlines? Simply by comparing
the vote Richard Nixon got from
the evangelicals and other
Protestants in this contests with
Hubert Humphrey and George
McGovern in 1968 and 1972 with
the vote that Gerald Ford
received this year.
Since Ford didn't do as well as
Nixon although he still got a
substantial majority of those
votes it all becomes twisted
into a plus vote for Carter.
IN THIS game, then, minus
becomes plus and vice versa. And
it's done not by comparing the
Catholic and Jewish vote with
1968 and 1972 but the average
vote for the Democratic candi-
dates from 1952 to 1972."
On that basis, the 55 percent
Catholic majority for Carter and
the 68 percent Jewish vote lor
him are viewed as losses, made
up only by the Protestaol
"majority."
Since the real name of the
game is Reward, it is obvious
that Carter is to be more ob-
ligated to Protestants than he is
to Catholics and Jews and. this
being a Christian country, it all
follows logically. Inapre-eleciioTv'
editorial. Christianity Today
made it plain that it was not right
for Christians to vote auto-
matically for Christians but only
for good people.
HOWEVER, it was also plain
that "Something of an evan-
gelical ethos has always pervaded
American life. Not only theism
but a basic Biblical orientation
undergirds most of our insti-
tutions. Christians have the right
to expect that political candi-
dates, whatever their personal
religious convictions, will respect
the perpetuation of that ethos.
Seems like in this 1976 election
everybody gets the credit. And
that includes us liberals. Even I
got a phone call to submit some
recommendations
Washington jobs, so think of the
millions of WASPs, Catholics.
Jews, blacks, browns, workers,
industrialists, bankers, brokers.
etc., etc., who also got a call, ana
be relieved that it's a good thW
that everybody won.
>


Friday December. 10, 1976
Seniority Scandal;
Unknown Oil Combine
jackanderso
*Jkwit) fhridiaw
Page 5-A
s
WASHINGTON The
clamor for reforms on Capitol Hill
.ill be louder next year. It begins
this week inside the House
Democratic Caucus. By next
month, it will spread to the
'tiate.
The vounger members hope to
reduce the power of their seniors
and to streamline the cumber-
some committee system. In the
past the committees of Congress
have been controlled by the
elders, regardless of their ability.
their honesty or their possible
senility.
THE SENIORITY system has
produced chairmen who are not
representative of the country's
geography, its politics or its
people. They are often out of step
with the times and with the
majority of their own members.
Vet these chairmen are able to
lonirol the flow of legislation
hrough their committees.
Two years ago. the young
turks in the House overthrew
three powerful committee chair-
men. The casualties were Ways
and Means Chairman Wilbur
Mills. Banking Chairman Wright
Patman and Armed Services
Chairman F. Edward Hebert.
But the Senate committee
chairmen escaped the reform
movement. They may not be so
luck) 'his time. A task force.
bj Sen. Adlai Stevenson
!).. [11.1. has been conducting a
i nate's committee
..- recommended
half the number of
l rid limit-
hairmanship

The seniority system has often
held back the bright young men
whose leadership is needed in
these swift-moving times. This
may now change in the Seante.
The House Democratic Caucus
is taking up a number of reforms
this week. The creaking law-
making machinery is in desperate
need of an overhaul. It would be
too much to expect that the over-
haul will be complete.
Rut some of the old men, who
march in slow cadence behind the
nation, may be pushed aside.
UNKNOWN OIL Organization:
There is ominous evidence that
the Western world is on the edge
of an economic slump. The key to
it is oil. On Dec. 15. the Organ-
ization of Petroleum Exporting
Countries will meet in Qatar to
consider a price increase.
Another big boost in world oil
prices would send other prices
soaring. Consumers would be
compelled to cut down on their
purchases. This would cause pro-
duction to drop. Many econ-
omists believe an oil price rise
would create serious commercial
and political strains throughout
the non-Communist world.
So all the world will be wat-
ching OPEC on Dec. 15. Rut few
people are paying attention to
another oil organization. It's
called the International Energy
Agency. Its participants are the
giant internat ional oil companies.
OSTENSIBLY, the IKA was
established to combat the eco-
nomic effects of another oil em-
For two years, more than
,. com| anies have
holding
I .S.
dy Shows Rev. Moon
Hostile to Judaism
ie
Lh
ge
di-
part-
STl m charges thai
s book, Dj'i ine Prin-
published in Korean
Dearly 2 ears ago and expanded
I English-language
wition 'replete with hostile
and vicious anti-Jewish stereo-
types.
Rev. Moon, it says, employs
the most hostile elements in the
thristian tradition to describe
the crucifixion of Jesus. Welcome
changes on this subject, the
study Mates, have taken place
*ithm -he Christian communitv
W 'he past 15 years, but Rev.
Tloon continues to foster hatred
U the Jewish people.
"The study contrasts Rev.
uates
only
divisive tei
and I people
NOWHERE, ihe study says,
does Ki\ Moon attribute any
validity to Jews or Judaism,
cither ancient or modern They
are seen onlj as a people devoid
of any genuine faith anil spiritual
qualities
According to the AJC study.
"Rev. Moon's Divine Principle is
a feculent breeding ground for
fostering anti-Semitism. Recause
ol Moon's unrelieved hostility
toward Jews and Judaism, a
demonic picture emerges from
the pages of his major work. One
can only speculate on what nega-
tive and anti-Jewsh impact
Divine Principle may have upon a
follower of Rev. Moon.''
i
El Al Sets World Record
EW YORK (JTAI El Al achieved the trans-
it- flight time world record with the New York to Lon
,1 14 mini, es
ident oi v York. The


'" 4 D
TER: Israel Not Negotiable
Mod from Pne
The secret meetings usually
are held at the headquarters of
some international oil consortium
such as Exxon or Shell. Sensitive
information about supply and
demand is exchanged. The
purpose, supposedly, is to
prepare contingency plans for
dealing with another world oil
crisis.
The meetings are monitored by
federal antitrust lawyers, and
written records are kept of the
discussions. Rut the gatherings
are altogether too secretive for
comfort. The government's anti-
trust watchdogs have admitted
to us that they can't monitor
what the oil executives say to one
another outside the conference
halls.
THE OILMEN have been put
on the honor system. Rut they
have always considered it honor-
able to squeeze the highest
possible profits out of the paying
public. As for written records,
they aren't available to the
public.
Sources familiar with the setup
warn that it is dangerous. The
international oil giants are able to
gauge one another's oil reserves
and transportation capabilities.
This could give them total
control over the Western world's
oil supplies.
The IEA hasn't violated any
anti-monopoly laws. Rut like
OPEC, its manipulations bear
close watching.
BOYCOTTERS BENEFIT.
President Ford has publicly criti-
cized Arab boycott of firms which
deal with Israel, but we have
learned that his administration
has subsidized the boycott with
millions of dollars.
We have learned that the
federal government is financially
supporting the boycott-com-
plying companies. For example,
the Export-Import Bank and the
Overseas Private Investment
Corporation have provided
millions of dollars in aid to many
of the U.S. firms which have
participated in the boycott.
THE EXPORT-Import Bank
also gave loans, investment
guarantees and insurance to 19 of
the 38 firms recently named by
the Commerce Department as
boycott participants.
OPIC, meanwhile, insured $50
million worth of overseas in-
vestments for several of the com-
panies including Bank of Amer-
ica, Gulf and Western and the
First National City Bank of New
York.
Spokesmen for both federal
agencies told us that they will
deny future requests for as-
sistance if the transaction in-
volves firms which have complied
with the boycott.
If you
want to
let us rent
money.
Call 674-6600 for fast,
efficient service on
mortgage loans.
Washington
Federal
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JACKD GORDON ARTHUR H COURSMON
President Chdmi.tn at the BoJ'd
'


Page 6-A
vJenist fkridiairi
Friday, December 10,1976
PLO Reps Meet Jewish Leaders
Continued from Page 1-A
suit ant to it, who was one
of those present at the
meeting.
EDELSBERG confirmed to
JTA that he wrote the paper.
Copies are understood to have
been provided to the State De-
partment, the Israel Embassy,
the American Jewish Committee
and top B'nai B'rith officials.
The meeting here and those by
seven or eight Jews with the
same PLO representatives in
New York and by other PLO
officials with non-official Israelis
in Paris have been criticized as
lending both respectability and
credibility to the terrorist
organization.
The critics pointed out that the
Israeli government will not deal
with the PLO under any circum-
stances while the U.S. official
position is refusal to have "sub-
stantive" contacts with it until it
agrees to recognize Israel's
existence and abides by UN Se-
curity Council Resolutions 242
and 338.
THE EDELSBERG memo-
randum identified the eight
present at the Washington
meeting as B. Tartt Hell, director
of the InternationaJ Affairs
Seminars of the American
Friends Service Committee at
whose office-residence the
meeting was held: Dr. Issa
Sartawi and Sabri Jiryis. both of
the PLO in Beirut: Arthur
Waskow. Instittute for Policy
Studies: Max Ticktin. of Breira:
Olya Margolin. National Council
of Jewish Women: David Gorin.
American Jewish Congress; and
Edelsberg.
The meeting in New York, held
in a private home on Nov. 1, is
understood to have been spon-
sored by a peace group of
Vietnam War origin. One of those
present was Dr. George Gruen,
who specializes in Middle East
affairs for the American Jewish
Committee in New York.
He said the "ground rules" for
the meeting included a ban on
disclosure of the names of those
attending. He stressed, as had
others in Washington, that he
attended not as an official of his
organization but as an individual.
"DR. SARTAWI. fashionably
dressed and poised, was the
obvious leader of the two-man
delegation." the Edelsberg paper
said. "He declined to say what
his official position is. but he said
"the next war will see the
introduction of weapons
that neither side is pre-
pared for just as in the
(1973) October war,
Israel was overwhelmed
by new weapons the
Egyptians had for which
Israel had no defense."
UMWiHi
he had interned in Cleveland and
Columbus hospitals in the six-
ties.
The State Department advises
he is a member of the Fatah
Revolutionary Council. Jiryis. a
graduate of Hebrew University
and chief of the American
Department of the PLO research
office in Beirut, participated
substantially."
According to the Kdelsberg
paper. "Bell had told us that the
PLO representatives were in
Washington to explore the ad-
visability of opening an office,
but Sartawi said vaguely at the
end of the conversation that they
already had an office repre-
sentative? in Washington and
in other cities, as well as the
office in New York."
SARTAWI SAID he and
Jiryis "had come to the United
States to seek support for the
PLO's present peace efforts." the
memorandum continued. "The
PLO, he said, accepts "the prin-
ciple of a Jewish State in Pales-
tine' alongside a Palestinian state
composed of the West Bank,
Gaza, and some small pieces of
land now held by Syria and
Egypt."
When asked why the PLO
doesn't make public this "official
policy." the memorandum said
"Sartawi replied that the recog-
nition of Israel was the PLO's
trump card, and it would not give
it up without getting something
The most spacious cruiseship
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IEMERALD SEAS
24 458 tons
in return. The PLO was prepared
to implement this policy at the
bargaining table."
"I said recognition of Israel
was not a trump card; it did not
even warrant any Israeli con-
cessions." Kdelsberg quoted
himself in his memorandum.
"THE REAL PLO trump card
would be the conduct of a future
Palestinian entity would it live
in peace or become a revanchist
force, first moving against
Jordan and then against Israel.
Sartawi and Jiryis both made no
bones about their purpose to take
over Jordan. Sartawi inter-
rupting to say 'of course Jor-
dan."
When the conversation cen-
tered on the October meeting in
Paris, the memorandum noted.
Sartawi said "the PLO has no
hope that Israeli doves can in-
fluence their government: the
hawks are in full control. His
hope is that the American Jewish
community will do it."
A suggestion that a public
declaration by the PLO would
help Israeli doves in their cam-
paign "did not seem to impress
the Palestinians." Edelsberg
observed.
"Sartawi made an extended
statement about the PLO's desire
for peace and the urgent need for
peace: otherwise there will be
another war." the memorandum
reported.
IT THEN said Sartawi added
that "the next war will see the
introduction of weapons that
neither side is prepared for
just as in the (1973) October war.
Israel was overwhelmed by new-
weapons the Egyptians had for
which Israel had no defense.
'Some of my friends who are
Israeli officers have admitted
that to me,' and the war after
that will probably be an atomic
war. Israel already has 14 to 16
atomic bombs."
When Sartawi was interrupted
with the question, "Are you
threatening another war?", the
memorandum continued,
"Sartawi replied coolly. "I am
not threatening anything. I am
analyzing the situation."
Sartawi suggested as the
meeting was breaking up that
"he had not found the co-
operation he had sought in our
meeting," that "he had had a
better meeting in New York with
a Jewish group. He was sorry if
anything he had said had raised
blood pressures.' '
Edelsberg, concluding his
memorandum, stated "I looked
around the room, and the only
one who seemed to be tense was
Sartawi."
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Friday, December 10, 1976
vJenirtfhrioftiaun
Page 7-A
On the Sports Field
Anti-Israel Sentiment Rears
Head at Basketball Assn. Meet
It will be interesting to note Curtain basketbal teams in view
the reaction of the International of the fact that the 1980 World
Olympic Committee concerning Olympics are slated for the
the stand taken by the Iron USSR.
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK (JTA) Anti-
Israi'l sentiment in sport, once
again, reared its ugly head over
the weekend at the meeting of the
Federation of International Bas-
ketball Associations conducted
at Munich. Germany, to de-
termine sites and dates for the
final European Cup playoffs
^MirillllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllu,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,^
{Swiss-Egypt Trade Doubles!
GENEVA (JTA. Swiss Minister for Economic
Aftmrs Ernst Brugger said here that Switzerland's trade with
Egypt will practically double within two years. Brugger told
the Swiss Federal Council, the government, that economic
exchanges between the two countries will top 200 million Swiss
francs (about $80 million) by 1977.
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involving six teams, including
Maccabi Tel Aviv.
At the sessions in Munich the
six teams in attendance, com-
prised of CSK of the Soviet
Union. Real Madrid of Spain,
Mobil Girgi of Italy, Maccabi Tel
Aviv. Spartak Brno of Czecho-
slovakia and Racing Mailines of
Belgium, conferred to complete
anangements for the Cup finals.
WHEN IT came to a
discussion of sites, the CSK and
Spartak Brno teams immediately
protested playing Israel in Tel
Aviv and instead forfeited their
respective games to the Israeli
five. The return games between
Israel and these Soviet and
Czechoslovak quintets will be
played Feb. 15 and 19 in Ant-
werp. Belgium, an unusual
procedure.
In former years, when a team
reaching the finals in F.uropean
Cup play refused to go through
with a home-and-home game
commitment, the team was im-
mediately dropped from the com-
tx-t it ion and furthermore was
suspended from Kuropean Cup
participation the following year.
APPARENTLY the new
executive secretary. Boris
Stankovic of Yugoslavia, a friend
of this writer who is sympathetic
to Israel, was fearful of reper-
cussions back home in the event
he arbitrarily suspended the
Soviet and Chechoslovakian fives
from Cup play next year.
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Page 8-A
*Jeniii fkrtJici/i
Friday, December 10,1976
4 South Floridians
[in Hunger Strike!
For 'Refusnik'
Four members of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry demonstrated their solidarity
with Boris Levitas by staging a two-day
hunger strike. During their visits to Russia,
Miami couples Tina and Morton Freiman and
Joel and Karen Levin became friends with
Boris Levitas, a "Refusnik" who had been
repeatedly denied an exit visa to join his
parents, brother and sister in Israel.
He is now forcibly detained in the Soviet
Union without even the right to travel in the
Soviet Union.
WHEN THE couples learned that Levitas' family
was staging a hunger strike at the Western Wall in
Jerusalem to call attention to Boris' plight, they de-
cided to act likewise on his behalf.
"It is the constant show of support and concern by
American Jews that helps to free Soviet Jews," said Dr.
Robert Wolf, chairman of the SFCSJ, a committee of
Federation's Community Relations Committee.
"THE DENIAL of Boris Levitas' civil rights and the
forms of harassment to which he is subjected are
violations of the Soviet Union's endorsement of the
Universal Declaration of Human Rights and the Final
Act of the Helsinki Conference."
For further information on how to assist Boris
Levitas, contact the South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
Our New Secretary Of State
Vance Will Not
Be a Frontline
Negotiator a La
Henry Kissinger
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Cyrus Roberts Vance,
the New York corporate lawyer designated by President-
Elect Jimmy Carter to be the forthcoming Secretary of
State, will not be the front-line negotiator in the Arab-
Israeli conflict or other international situations in the
style of Henry A. Kissinger.
"When necessary," Vance has emphasized, he will be a
"personal negotiator," but his method when he takes
charge at the State Department after inauguration day on
Jan. 20 will be to "delegate" negotiations to "competent
negotiators" before "I get involved."
RESPONDING to questions last Friday at the news conference in !
Plains, Ga., at which Carter announced his designation, Vance said he !
saw "some encouraging signs at this point" in the statements eman-
ating from the Middle East.
He said that he would give attention to them "at a very early
point," but he asked to "beg off" from making substantive comment
at this time about that question "about the substance" of whether the
Palestine Liberation Organization should participate in a Geneva
conference.
It would be "Inappropriate" for him to do so, Vance said, before he
meets with Kissinger. He also stressed in responding to a question
that the "underlying principle" of his foreign policy "must be deep
concern for human rights."
FOLLOWING upon Vance's responses, Carter noted that "most
parties" in the Middle East have expressed themselves "privately and
publicly" and in the "next several months" it would be appropriate for
Vance to spend a great deal of time with Kissinger to "get advice and
counsel" from him "and others" about the Mideast situation.
Carter said he has talked with Kissinger about "unpublished j
aspects" of the Mideast and that he would call on Kissinger for his j
"assessment" of unofficial or private talks but that he has no plans for
that now.
Vance is generally described here as a competent administrator with :
a thorough understanding of the workings of the U.S. foreign affairs :
establishment from his service as counsel for the Senate Armed Ser-
vices and Space and Aeronautical Committees in the late years of the ;
Eisenhower Administration, as Secretary of the Army and Under-
secretary of Defense for President Johnson and as a special envoy in :
the Cyprus, Korean and Vietnam situations after that.
WHILE HIS association with problems of the Arab-Israeli conflict :
is limited, and those interviewed about him confessed they had little
knowledge of that aspect of his thinking, Vance has had contact with
the situation.
He was Undersecretary of Defense at the time of the Six-Day War i
and he has met with Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin. ;
Late last May, during the Presidential primary campaign, he said :
on WNBC-TV that the U.S. should go to war if that were necessary to
preserve the State of Israel. I

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rrjday. December 10,1976
+Jknit> fkriafi&n
Page 9-A
^0R h m F ri" What Miami Thinks About
A Synagogue for Gays
I was shocked to have read an
lie by Fred K. Shochet in the
Kr is Jewish Floridian
bribing the needs of a" "gay';
Swsopiie in Greater Miami
called Congregation Etz Chaim.
So doubt Mr Shochet failed to
nrtice thai in the synagogue di-
" irv 0| The Jewish Floridian.
Jwhich he is publisher, there is a
CoiurregaCioii Etz Chaim located
, -,44 Washington Ave. under
L spiritual leadership of myself,
)hln Tsvi G. Schur, a graduate
Xelshe Veshiva and Ner Israel
,binicalCo
, >,, way are we associated
[jiii or supportive of any such
ivemenl oi which Mr. Shochet
Congregation Etz Chaim is an
Irthodox s) nagogue whose name
state chartered since
Manj prominent in-
jviduals have served in its
Hilpit
Among its contributions to the
il,ami Jewish community, it
jused the Oheli Torah Day
Ichool for three years.
Alex Kleiman serves as the
sideni. Morris Brafman is
Jairman ol the board, and
tntor Moshe Merger chants the
in ices
RABBI TSVI G. SCHUR
Congregation Etz Chaim
^DITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
This idler is in reference to
our article on the "Gay syna-
Dgue.
I feel a sympathy for the
ersons in this "congregation.*'
1st as 1 would feel sympathetic
ward individuals who suffered
urn some social disease or some
iherailment or accident.
However, to approve the
""Wnition of a "synagogue"
yposed ol such perverts would
fstitute a -hameful travesty of
m religious principles and a
,/radding. shameful hoax on
ciety.
IT MIGHT be compared to
tion ol a congregation
imposed ol victims of syphilis
"r compulsive drug
A normal congregation is
mposed of many people
me even sick, with social, psy-
il oi physiological prob-
ich case is not pub-
ized, bul individually solved on
'IS.
jhis attempt to gain
jj|pre;> publicized official
m of this "Gay" group
or.' an insidious effort to
I through the "front"
%_^HF aal and religious ac-
W*"ce -" 'hat a meeting place
center I | hese sick people can
established, and to attract
Uerswhi -utter similarly.
PRESENTLY, even thev have
!UUI feeling. Kven the name
y is ridiculous, for it is in
1 not Cay. It is rather, in fact.
"osexual, a term that they
"d pd seem to hide from.
w. the writer of the letter you
e hides behind anonymity.
our inclusion of this homo-
UaI KrouP in your synagogue
W}g would be revolting to the
%sh community and to the
F congregations that you list.
People in this perverted
UP do have a problem.
JjT THIS listing and recog-
on's not the solution.
u folution of this disease
u'd be on an individual basis
should be placed in the hands
Pwiahsts in this field, who are
'Pefent to deal with this
oition.
GEORGE GOLDBERG
North Miami Beach
IT0R, The Jewish Floridian:
hj article in The Jewish
r">'an, NoV. 26. regarding the
Synagogue for Miami
Uo You Think?" is of fan-
[ance to many persons, both
'* and non-Jewish, Gay and
*-Uay.
""* the founding of the
^ersal Fellowship of Metro-
OUR
Readers
WRite
"Let Thy Words Be Brief"
Kohclcth (Ecclesiastesl
politan Community Churches
(inc.) in Los Angeles in 1968, the
leadership of this worldwide
movement lover 100 cities, 7
nations) have been very aware of
the need for providing en-
couragement to our Jewish
sisters and brothers. After seeing
the success of the Los Angeles
Synagogue for our Gay friends,
we realized and acted upon the
need for encouraging such a
group in the Miami and southern
Florida area.
"WE ARE not alone anymore"
is a favorite expression many of
use use. and even though others
may not accept us as normal
human beings, we have the satis-
faction of believing in the love
and acceptance of our own people
of good will. We have both Gay
and non-Gay persons partici-
pating in our worship and social
activities, and our churches and
synagogues provide a healthy,
positive atmosphere that is not
always obtainable in the estab-
lished institutions.
We are sorry for that but hope
and pray that in the process of
time people everywhere will come
to realize that a person is a
person first and that everyone
deserves the opportunity to
better themselves through
religious and fraternal fellowship.
WE WOULD encourage better
understanding. charity and
assistance from our elders in
churches and synagogues every-
where, knowing and believing
that the Lord of the Universe
blesses those who are loving and
kind.
We understand the apparent
homophobia" that is apparent
in society at large. We do not
believe everyone is of that
thinking or ignorance and look
forward to the day when all
people of good will are free to
Continued on PagelO-A
Give the gift
that's tasteful,
inside and out.
firm T\J *

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TRADITIONAL INSTALLATION LUNCHEON
Bestowing
THE "JNF ZADIK HADOR AWARD" To
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Sunday, December 19th, 1976 12:00 Noon
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HON.ZEV W. K0GAN
M0E LEVIN
ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
President, JNF Southern Region President Chaim Weizman! Farband President JNF Greater M,ar


Page 10-A
*Jenisii tkridlictr
Friday, December 10,
some >Iiainiaus say (hcyVc
shocked; others feel more
kindly disposed ta
gay synagogue.
Continued from Page 9-A
worship, pray and fellowship
together in universal peace and
harmony as children of the
Creator.
The Rev. Keith D. Davis, D.D.
Christ Church
Metropolitan Community Church
Miami
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
There seem to be ambivalent
editorial feelings regarding Etz
Chaim, the Gay congregation,
and Jewish law. as they relate to
printing community news and
information.
In my opinion, the private
sexual behavior of consenting
adults, whether they are homo-
sexual or heterosexual, should be
private, not the public concern.
THE GENERAL question of
the so-called acceptance of the
Jewish homosexual congregation
is a complex one. It should be left
to those scholars and rabbis who
interpret the law as it applies in
our local, contemporary setting.
There are many Jews who no
longer ohserve the dietary laws,
yet they are accepted as congre-
gations with a rabbi. The average
citizen is not sufficiently aware of
the complicated nature of the
entire situation to be able to give
an intelligent evaluation.
It is obvious that this male
homosexual group is desperately
seeking publicity. They have re-
ceived it. There exists the
possibility that this particular
group have called themselves a
congregation instead of a "club"
so as to be in a better position to
force the issue of obtaining this
publicity.
TO TAKE this matter one step
further, what happens if the
female homosexuals or the mate-
swappers form a congregation
and exhibit the same assertive ,
behavior of constantly coming
into The Jewish Floridian offices
and bombarding you with letters
demanding recognition?
The Jewish Floridian has a
responsibility to the community
to keep us informed as to news
and events. However, I do not
believe you should actively assist
in recruiting membership based
solely on the acceptance or re-
jection of a particular Jewish law
or sexual behavior.
There is also the question of
newspaper space. With so many
organizations requesting pub-
licity, I feel that Etz Chaim has
had more than their share for
awhile. Now let them submit
their press releases and await
their turn for space availability.
EDITH ZIPP
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Before the sun goes down, I
must write this letter to you in
reP'y to "Gay Synagogue for
Miami." Although as Jews we
cannot accept homosexuality, it
is also true that we cannot chase
away our people.
If we do not accept them, the
Gay churches are very eager to
accept them.
I FEEL you and I should help
all our people, and as long as it is
done in an appropriate way, we
must help our Jewish Gay
society.
children. I am active at Beth
David, in Jewish Family and
Children's Service and in the
Jewish Community Center.
RITA LEVIN
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In reference to your request to
comment on the appearance of a
Gay synagogue in our midst, I
wish to state as follows:
Generally speaking,
homosexual conduct between
males is condemned in traditional
Jewish sources. That is to say. in
addition to the quotation from
the Torah (Lev. 19:22 and
Lev.20: IS) in your esteemed
Jvuish Floridian we have other
sources in our Biblical and
halachic literature.
SOME SCHOLARS have sug-
gested that the "price of a dog
(Afchir Kelev) in Deut 2.5:19
refers to the hire of a man by a
man for sexual purposes.
A case in point is the event of
the attack on Lot's house by
some Sodom scoundrels (Gen.
19:5) which is an additional sin
credited to the sinners of Sodom.
Our prophet Ezekiel (Ezek.
16:49) refers to Sodom in the
strongest terms, and the subject
is dealing with homosexuality
and lesbianism.
In the Talmud {Kidushin 82a),
we find: "Rabbi Judah forbids
two unmarried males to sleep
together. In Chulin 92a. it states
that homosexuality is an abom-
ination of the first order to all
peoples, Jews and Gentiles alike.
IT FURTHER says there: It
is said that even those who in-
dulge in these practices, at least
have the decency not to draw up
a formal marriage contract
between two males."
we do. Their lifestyle is not of our
concern, their sexual preferences
are unimportant.
THEY WANT to stay among
themselves, but at the same time
remain practicing Jews.
I have seen an announcement
for Friday night services of a Gay
synagogue in the New York
Times, and I certainly feel that
the Jewish Floridian should
extend the same courtesy to Etz
Chaim as it does to the numerous
other congregations of this area.
RUDY COHN
Miami
1 DITOK. The Jewish Floridian:
I am responding to the article
you wrote which both amazed
and disgusted me: "(Jay Syna-
gogue for Miami What Do You
Think'.''' in The Jewish Floridian
of Nov. 2ti. Never in my life have
I ever read such ignorance,
bigotry, insensitivity. : lack of
compassion by a Jew h.ward
other Jews.
It just so happens that I. too.
am a Gay Jew. I am not currently
a member of Congregation Etz
Chaim because 1 live in Broward
County and attend college in
Boca Raton.
I HAVE been to their services,
though, and was thoroughly im-
pressed by their efforts. When I
was last there, with my father
and mother, as a matter of fact,
there were over 80 people. This
should indicate the success of a
congregation which started out
less than three years ago.
What you fail to understand is
that 10 percent of the population
is either predominantly or ex-
clusively homosexual these
facts are substantiated by the
empirical research of the late Dr.
Alfred Kinsey. the Institute for
Sex Research in Bloomington,
Ind., and the National Institute
for Mental Health Task Force on
Homosexuality. Yes. one out of
I wonder- are the members of every 10 Jews is Gay. I am one.
and I know hundreds of others.
the Gay synagogue married to
each other? And if so, do they
also have a Gay rabbi who per-
forms marriage for them?
The Shulchan Aruch Even
Ha'ezer states: "but in these
times when there are many loose
persons about, one should avoid
being alone with another male."
The commentators to the
Shulchan Aruch (Chelkat
M'chokek and the Bet Sh'muel)
say that even in our enlightened
times "it is a special act of piety
to refuse to be alone with another
(suspicious) male."
THESE commentators further
say: "two males should never
sleep together in the same bed."
While we are on the subject of
homosexuality, let me refer also
to the subject of lesbianism. This
relationship is most strenuously
condemned in our halacha in
relation to their status in their
marital relationship and on the
question of marrying a Kohen,
etc.
Did you know that the Union
of American Hebrew Congre-
gations (UAHC) accepted a pre-
dominantly Gay synagogue in
Los Angeles into its member-
ship? Are you aware of the reso-
lution made by the North Amer-
ican Jewish Students Network
supporting Gay Jews and the
civil rights of all Gay people?
THERE WERE similar
resolutions made by many other
Jewish organizations such as the
American Jewish Committee in
New York City. We as Jews must
support the equality of all minor-
ity groups, especially a minority
that comprises 10 percent of all
Jews.
We bend in many ways, so why
not bend once more?
May I add that I am happily
married and a mother of three
In short, halacha does consider
either relationship as "indulging
in obscene practices."
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg
Congregation Merkaz Yisroel
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Congregation Etz Chaim
wants to be accepted by the
Jewish community of South
Florida? My opinion is: Yes, by
all means.
They are Jews like all of us,
they believe in the same things
we all do, worship the same way
Last, but not least, let me
bring some Biblical writings to
your attention since you con-
veniently lifted some out of
Leviticus out of context.
In I Samuel 18:1, we read that
David loved Jonathan as his own
soul; in I Samuel 18:3, David
made an intimate covenant with
Jonathan; in I Samuel 18:4.
Jonathan stripped himself before
David; Jonathan "delighted" in
David, I Samuel 19:1; and I
Samuel 20:41, we read that these
two men "kissed one another,
and wept with one another until
David acceded."
One Jewish theologian I know
says that any suggestion that the
relationship between David and
Jonathan was a mere hetero-
sexual friendship is simply a
whitewash of the truth.
And it was David who said,
"Your love to me was wonderful,
passing the love of women," to
the dead Jonathan, killed in
battle.
MARKN.SILBER
Hollywood, Fla.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In answer to your inquiry,
"Gay synagogue for Miami?" it
is great that you have asked for
community response.
We are a large, divided
community, lacking many of the
programs that are needed.
IT SEEMS a tremendous
shortcoming, since we are sup-
posed to be at an intellectual
height, not to accept other Jews.
We are considered as brothers,
yet we seem to be seeking a
reason to exclude a portion of our
brethren who are outside of the
"established norm." Who casts
the votes for what is the "estab-
lished norm"?
My vote is to let the com-
munity become involved. Publish
their (Gay synagogue) notices,
and maybe we can learn and
share from each other, as Jews,
nut as objects that are non-
conforming.
ESTELLE SLOMOVITZ
North Miami Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
There is a pasach in the
Talmud which in effect slates
that Ye shall not build new
houses of worship until the old
ones are filled. This was relayed
in me some years ago by the late
Herbert Lehman.
As Jews, we have a way
sometimes of answering ques-
tions with questions. No better
time than this to follow that
tradition.
MERELY BECAUSE a Gay
may audibly pray or sing the
Psalms an octave higher'.' Merely
because when he adjusts his \ur-
mulke or tallilh he may he limp at
the wrists? Merely because he
may intone a prayer with "My
Dear God," and other more
muscled males just say "God"? 1
ask'.'
Do those slight differences call
for the Gays to discriminate
against all other Jews? Surely
even though we have a homeland
and laws controlled by the
religious bloc in Israel on mar-
riage and divorce, it is hardly
conceivable they would gamble
away their power in attempting
to test the death penalty in
Leviticus 20:13 or even the mere
condemnation in Leviticus 18:22
;is detailed in your report.
Do I take it. that by setting up
their own house of worship they
won't come and pray with us, but
lews not of their persuasion can
come and pray with them?
FOR MANY years. I have
been and am a member of the
Actors Temple in New York. An
interesting number (over the
years) were homosexuals, trans
vestites, bi-sexual. But together
in that house of worship, the Jack
Bennys, Eddie Cantors, Lew Ja-
cobis, Georgie Jessels, yours
truly and a thousand others came
together under one roof to pray in
the house of God as Jews and
wish each other well.
If this begged-for publicity for
exclusivity by Gays is coun-
tenanced and the current "fad"
persists, then what would pre-
vent the Gay from coming to
schul in drag better known
dressed as a transvestite? In
turn, could this prey on the flesh
of the weak and create hor-
rendous problems for that schul's
rabbi, sexton, executive com-
mittee and some congregants?
To bring this vexing subject in
to a lighter vein, assume they
chose to have a so-so Orthodox
leaning: If any came in "drag"
would the shamus compel them
to sit behind the drawn curtain,
which section, by restrictive
dogma, is "for ladies only"?
I REALIZE this may sound
facetious. It is not meant to be.
What it does portend
asking your cooperation and |
of The Jewish Floridian, jS|
assist in opening a PandoJ
Box.
Above all, one should notl
entrapped by the cliche, "th
who pray together
together."
JACK H. LE\J
Miami BeJ
EDITOR, The Jewish Florida
Your article on 'Gay Sy
gogue for Miami? VVha
You Think?" was heaven-
timely, and a propos.
For a long time now,
husband and I have felt tha
Gay Synagogue meant a h
cohesive and jolly group
people.
In terms of your prtide
becomes a rather stark
realistic, getting-down -to-h
tacks attitude concerning r
homosexuals, both male
female, who have chosen t
way of life because of m
circumstances.
PHYSICAL anomalies
characteristics may have
tributed to their bitterness, m
them objects of fearful scruj
by ignorant, stupid, urfei
bored heterosexual women
men. who have pressurized t
into a ghetto-like existence
made them feel like CO
mals on display,
Since my husband and I ;i
show business, we have lean
in deal with so-called Gay pei
on a one-to-one basis.
In order not to deviate, I
sonally have had son
periences with homosexuals
1 can go on and on with mi
"for instances." and other
sonal experiences of myself
my husband both in New \
and Miami by memln'r
Gay Set. including lesbians.'^
Frankly, we are very wary
these people, since they havt
tempted to create intrigues, b,
wanted to infiltrate and-
ridicule, misquote and thn
their non-cooperation attem
wear down and insist U
"taking over."
If. on the other hand, ti
show an honest inclination
iK'come part of the commu
and not attempt to mould
community to their standai
whether synagogue, mosqi
church, let them join the c
munity. but under strict adv
ment and screening.
THEY SHOUT their nee
be recognized and accepted
the community, and to becoi
part of it "as they are." but
seek to segregate themselves,
their own initiative, not thp-
munity s) more deeply in tl
own "Gaytto" synagogue
most serious contradiction
purpose. What do the\
want?
Omein to their efforts to *\
to "come out of the closet,'
not if it's to seek revenge on I
community for past wrongs!
seek a "front" through a sy|
gogue, church, mosque or
socio- religious institution
improper political and or s
activities.
If this be their purpose,
them indeed segregate th
selves in their "Gaytto" sy
gogue, out in the open for clo
and more obvious scrutiny, wl
they can dress and act I in
many cases, "perform") as
might seem to desire.
DO THEY really desire
ceptance into the community
just another showcase? Let
more sober and realistic m
among them come to the fore *
make the sober and rea
decision called for.
-;:
sto
al-
ii,:
lor
Isr
ml
was
rril
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by
IN
ma
the
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the
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01
viei
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forr
mtl
I fold
[as a
V
)o]]
vest
T
arnr
still
Is it to be "Gay" first
"Jew" second, or "Jew" foren
and "Gay" incidental?
primary requirement is "'
Mensc'h. a human being. wit"
sexual label.
LUCILLE BLAt Kf|
LeCLAj
South M
fOI
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'vMJwto10-1976
(w^m Milk Of
*Jknifi Fkridlian
Page 11-A
Human Kindness
PLO Nest Uncovered
After Hamburg Arrest
Do You Have Tay-Sachs? Test and See
By JON FEDLER
BONN (JTA) -
Details of activities of a
network of German PLO
fympathizers have come to
ght following the arrest
Bst month in Hamburg of
Jdo Albrecht, 36, a right-
wing extremist who is also
a PLO "General." Accord-
ing to unconfirmed reports,
Albrecht met a representa-
tive of PLO chief Yasir
Arafat in Zurich a day
before his arrest and re-
ceived SI .2 million for PLO
arms purchases.
When arrested, he had
iO.OOO Swiss Francs on him
ind a bank withdrawal re-
:eipt tor a further 14.000
rancs.
ALBRFCHT allegedly
masterminded a recent bank
robbery and gave $10,000 in
stolen currency to the PLO. He is
llso said to nave recruited 520
Germans, including 60 women.
;] PLO training l Israel.
Albrechl is being held in
solitary confinement in a prison
LVC1S
ted
MCOI
ut
/es.
ip-
(l
H I
1
-,;1
e,
iyl
:lo
vh
ii l
Anti-Nazi
Fighter
Beaten Up
Bj JON FEDLER
HOW (JTA) French
anti-Nazi fighter Serge Klarsfeld
was beaten up. and he and his
wife Beate were evicted from a
neo-Nazi rally in Munich Satur-
day night. The rally, organized
by the Deutsche Volksunion"
IDVU) and attended by an esti-
mated 1.000 people, was held in
the Murgerbraukeller where
Hitler and his followers planned
an abortive putsch against the
Bavarian State government in
1923.
uest of honor was the contro-
iial wartime German flying
and Germany's most dec-
ted war hero Hans-Ulrich
del. a Nazi sympathizer
whose presence at a recent army
ceremony led to the dismissal of
two top German Air Force of-
ficer-
KLARSFELD stepped onto
the podium at the start of the
meeting and asked Roedel if he as
a Jew and victim of Nazism
would be allowed to give his
views
He was pushed off the plat-
form, assaulted and. together
with hi wife, thrown out. Klars-
jfeld had a bleeding head wound
[as a re-ult of the attack.
L nconfirmed reports said
"lice made no attempt to in-
vestigate or make any arrests.
The rally was held to call for an
amnesty for Nazi war criminals
still in prison________________
What da doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
lhere are many medication* a
Physician or dentist can pnacriba
[?r pain. But there's one pain ra-
wer phyaiciana and dnnhttt dia-
fcttae again and again: Anacin.
gf* year, doctore pve oat ow
W.000 000 Anacin tablata for
wrythiaf from toothache and
??** Pain to tba minor paina
arthritis. And million* take
*Man without atomacb upaert
fcki )"**'* in pain, take tba
rlet a doctor might gfcw yon in
own offica. Taka Anacin.
near Bonn on charges of illegal
possession of weapons and
membership in a criminal
organization. At the time of his
arrest he was carrying a
machinegun. several pistols, a
hand grenade, several PLO
identity cards, forged passports
and cover names and telephone
numbers for use in Beirut. Tripoli
and Cairo.
Details of Albrecht's activities
are said to have been supplied by
three of his agents who were ar-
rested in Yugoslavia en route
from Beirut to Germany to secure
the release of German terrorists
held in prisons. Albrecht was
born in Fast Germany. In 1967
he joined the 'Freikorps (Volun-
teer Corps) Adolf Hitler" which
together with an affiliated group,
the "Freikorps Arabian," seeks
the destruction of Israel.
Continued from Page 1-A
child born with it will die within three to five
years, but it can be prevented.
The Tay-Sachs Disease Testing Program is
made possible through the University of Miami
School of Medicine, Department of Pediatrics,
and the Mailman Center for Child Development,
in cooperation with the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and Mt. Sinai Medical Center.
More than 60,000 Jewish individuals of child-
bearing age live in South Florida, and one in 28
may carry the Tay-Sachs gene. The carrier is
easily identifiable through a blood test.
He or she will have only 50 percent of the
normal amount of an enzyme necessary to break
down fatty substances within the brain. Although
individual carriers are normal and healthy, two
carriers may produce a child in whom the enzyme
is totally absent, a condition which is untreatable
and fatal.
A COMMUNITY-WIDE effort to test and
educate residents of Miami is in progress. The
program is designed to bring to the community
an adult-oriented genetic screening program
aimed at preventing Tay-Sachs disease. To
achieve this, genetic counseling is available for
those who are carriers of the gene.
Individuals may be tested by appointment at
testing centers located at Mailman Center for
Child Development, Dr. Paul M. Tocci; Mt. Sinai
Medical Center, Dr. Milton Grossman; South
Miami Hospital.
Dulzin Urges New Election Date
Continued from Page 1-A
which is almost 40 percent, is
being decided by the Knesset
elections, Dulzin observed.
"It is unthinkable to have the
Israel representation delegation
decided on the basis of elections
of 1973 and not on the elections
to the Knesset of 1977," he said.
"That is why it is absolutely
illogical and unthinkable to have
the congress take place a few
months before the elections to the
Knesset in Israel."
CONTINUING, Dulzin
stated: "Furthermore, the very
essence of the decision of the
Congress Court is that the Zion-
ist movement must observe its
democratic character and that is
why elections all over the world
are essential.
"To have a Zionist Congress a
few months before the elections
in Israel, which is also the basis
for the elections to the Zionist
Congress, is against the very
principles of the Congress
Court."
SOUTH AFRICA
A quantum leap in vacations
for just a pittance more.
South Africa has every-
thing you'd go to the Carib-
bean for. Anil worlds more.
South Africa, in fact, has
more of just about every-
thing than just about
anywhere.
But the amazing thing is
that a vacation in this vaca-
tion wonderland is competi-
tively priced with the usual
winter destinations. And it
compares quite favorably
with cruises.
Sure, the plane fare is
more, but your land arrange-
ments will more than make
up for it. A superior hotel in
South Africa will cost you
less than $20 a night with a
full English breakfast. Our best
restaurants are priced like some
coffee shops.
So the bottom line on an adventure
in South Africa compares
with the tariff on some far
more mundane vacations.
...
surf you'll ever need.
But, in contrast to the re-
sorts, that offer precious little
else, we offer you fantastic
scenery, fascinating game-
parks, frolicking night life
and some of the most fabu-
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world.
Now that you've heard
our audacious claim,
see if we can substanti-
ate it. Send us the
coupon below and we'll
send you all the details.
But act with all
deliberate speed.
Summer is coming on
quickly over there.
South Afrii.in Airway]
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603 Fifth Avenue
New York.N.Y. 10017
Please send mi- information on vacations in
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The price may be comparable ui
the country itself is incomparable
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SOUTH AFRICAN AIRWAYS
Fly SAA to the vacation of a lifetime.


Page 12-A
vJenist) fkr/k/ian
Friday, December 10
LEOMggDjJg)
U.S. Jews in the Year 2000
Continued from Page 4 A The state of their hopelessness, DISCRIMINATION against
second and third generation desPair- even squalor, speaks far Jews because they are Jewish has
American Jews at the betrinnine T *loquently and truthfuI1y "w 8iven rise to discrimination
of this century, it would have n optimistic trends Ginz- against Jews because they are
been far more helpful for Ginz- berg Predlcts for Jews generally not black or oriental or Indian;
berg to detail the cvclical by th,e year 200 and' par' or- if they are men- be03"86 they
American Jewish experience in S1"^ ^^SfjgS^S*
contrasting wealth of their Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach
kinsmen.
experience in
which so many of these socio-
economic "successes" burned
themselves out by the mid-1950s,
and are languishing today in
the kind of deprivation that
characterized their own begin-
nings, or the beginnings of their
parents and grandparents, in
their flight from European or
American ghetto oppression.
Certainly, there should be no
lack of evidence of this in the
North, where Prof. Ginzberg
works and lives. Or should there
be, he would be able to find a
lion's share of it here in the
South, where a huge Jewish
population has emerged in the
last quarter-century that, inci-
dentally, puts to serious question
his observation about "the South
and the Southwest, with their
relatively sparse (italics mine)
Jewish populations."
IN LINE with his optimism,
Ginzberg sees Jewish upward
mobility based on a decline in
religious discrimination. Ginz-
berg's observation is doubtlessly
correct.
But, again, it is either regional
and sectarian; or else, it is stuck
somewhere in a groove of mid-
twentieth century history that
fails to take cognizance of more
recent Jewish experience.
The successful battle against
racial and religious discrim-
ination, in both higher education
and jobs, has yielded to the kind
of bitter reverse discrimination
that is even now, for example,
tearing the University of Califor-
nia School of Medicine apart.
How Jewish Leaders
And PLO First Met
WASHINGTON (JTA) The two Palestine
Liberation Organization officials who came to the United
States ostensibly to open a propaganda office in
Washington met with small groups of Jews in New York
and Washington late last month and sought to give an
impression that the terrorist organization is moderating
its view toward Israel.
The officials Sabri
Jiryis and Issa Staawi,
both Palestinians first
met with seven or eight
Jews a< v York hnte!
at the invitation of the
Aral


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affairs program, at the
Committee"s quarters.
THOSE INVITED to the two
therings were mainly officials.
of high rank, of major
Jewish organizations, bul
ed to the rele-

.id met
. ii non-
Bell declined to go inl
tt i in- meet ing or to
tho
lighted 'ii hear signals
inge in the position oi the
PLO," which he described as
being aimed at a two-state
solution and acceptance of a
"secure Israel."
The signals, he said, came from
newspapers and elsewhere." He
also said the signals represented
the position the two PLO officials
"are taking."
SINCE U.S. policy is not to
have official contacts with the
PLO. whose charter calls for
Israel's destruction, and the
Israeli government has vowed
never to have dealings with it
regardless of any change it might
make in its public position, Jews
available for interviews with JTA
were asked why they decided to
meet with the PLO officials.
"It was useful for us to hear
what they had to say and to tell
them what we think," one
replied. Another commented that
since the Friends Committee
issued the invitation, it was
ourteoua to accept and not reject
out of hand an attempt at a con-
ciliatory approach.
\T THE Washington meeting,
LO officials
did not bring up their

:ng
part-
ice here "
are not women.
But Ginzberg's failure to deal
with this issue as it expresses
itself as a reality today, not a
quarter- or half-century ago, is
less damaging than his failure to
recognize the implications of the
sociological change in higher
education generally and pro-
fessional training specifically.
He acknowledges that nor-
thern Jews, "especially in New
York City," had more and better
educational facilities available to
them, and "many gained access
to the professions of medicine,
law accounting and teaching."
HE ALSO acknowledges that
the "current and prospective
over-supply of college-trained
persons would slow the
progress of many young Jews"
entering the labor force by the
year 2000.
But Ginzberg does not relate
the two experiences the past
and the present, and what it por-
tends for the future, other than
that Jews might find it harder to
establish a twenty-first century
aristoi than their parents and
grandparents did in the twen-
tieth.
The fact is that there are
profound socio-economic changes
in the wings that will seriously
affect professions like medicine
and law in which Jews have been
traditionally over-represented.
THE FACT is that these
changes have little or nothing to
do with Ginzberg's palliative
explanation of a possible Jewish
recession "a soft American
economy that is unable to
provide jobs and earning oppor-
tunities for a sizable proportion
of the population."
Given that Jews survive the
assault on their unique aristoi
characteristics intermarriage,
decline in traditional Jewish
identification, rise in divorce rate,
loss in imperviousness to vic-
timization by such psychiatric
ills as alcoholism and drug ad-
diction along with other
Americans they will have to face
a revolutionized view of the pro-
fessions in which they were once
so predominant.
Will, say, medicine be as
economically attractive in 2025
as it was in 1975? This is a ques-
tion having little if anything to
do with softness in the economy,
but it may well bear on a growing
decline in interest. Jewish and
non-Jewish, in medicine as a pro-
fession during the next half-
centurv.
WHAT I am suggesting here is
that the socio-economic chances I
Ginzberg ignored in the bur
geoning years of first, second and
third generation Jewish
Americans in this century that
have brought so many of them to
poverty and despair is a har-
binger of similar changes he
ignores as a possibility by the
year 2000, other than to hint at
"a soft American economy."
This narrow view of American I
Jewish alternatives in the next
quarter-century is the alter ego 0(
his narrow view of a "declinim.
discrimination" to which I have
already referred.
A far more realistic,
beneficial, view of American
Jewish alternatives in the years
ahead would not emphasize the T'
concept of a Jewish aristoi at ail
It would not see a hopeful repeat I
of the past in the ""fcure.
ON THE contrary, it would
point to the poverty-stricken
suggest the realistic possibilities
of prejudice renewed, underscore
American Jews as a part of
middle America, not as middle
America, apart.
Predictions such as Ginzberg's
may make us feel good, but thev
are neither accurate, except per
haps academically, nor are they
particularly helpful.
In fact, they can serve to
generate the very kind of dis-
crimination and loss of oppor-
tunity that Ginzberg assures us
has begun to disappear.
JUDAIC STUDIES
University of Miami
COURSES OFFERED SPRING 1976-77
ENGLISH 264, Section D JEWISH LITERATURE, 3 cr. Prof. Sandier M. W. F.
11:00-11:50, N. Memorial 110. A Study of Jewish Literature from
1800 to the present.
HEBREW 102, Section Q ELEMENTARY HEBREW, 3 cr. Prof. Abramowitz
Continuation of 101, which is prerequisite. T. Th. 12:15 1:30 N.
Memorial 204B.
HEBREW 221, Section R INTERMEDIATE HEBREW (Conversation), 3 cr. Prof.
Abramowitz. T. Th. 1:402:55, Merrick Bldg. 205. Designed for
those wishing to acquire fluency in the spoken language. Prerequisite:
102.
HISTORT 314, Section C HISTORY OF JEWS !N MODERN EUROPE. 3 cr. Prof.
Handler. M. W F. 10:00 10:50, N. Memorial 205A. The social,
cultural, and economic development cf the Jews in Western ind
Eastern Europe since 1789; Prerequisite: Junior standing.
HISTORY 100, Section D HISTORY OF JUDAISM IN THE UNITED STATES 3 cr.
Prof. Handler. M. W. F. 11:00-11:50, S. Memorial 101. The social,
economic, cultural and religious development of the American Jewish
Community from the colonial period to the present.
POLITICS AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS, 388, Section Q POLITICS OF ISRAEL 3 cr.
Prof. Schechterman. T. Th. 12:15-1:30, LC Bldg. 194. A com-
parative analysis of the political development of the state of Israel
from the Yishuv period to the current pluralistic society; Prerequisite:
PPA212
SOCIOLOGY 340, Section P SOCIOLOGY OF THE JEWISH AMERICAN, 3 cr.
Dr. Wolfe T. Th. 10:50-12:05, S. Memorial 306. A sociological
examination of the relationships between Jewish American and non-
Jewish Americans, with a focus on the inter-group prospective;
Prerequisite: 105.
RELIGION 113, Section C THE HEBREW PROPHETS, 3 cr. Prof. Okamoto M
W. F. 12:00-12:50, LC 194.(Please see course description below)
RELIGION 113, Section R THE HEBREW PROPHETS, 3 cr. Prof. Okamoto/T.
Th. 1:40-2:55, LC 194. A study of the prophetic movement with
special emphasis on the literary prophets.
RELIGION 300, Section E JEWISH MYSTICISM (Kabbalah), 3 cr. Prof.
Shamir. M. W. F. 12:00-12:50, N. Memorial Bldg. 203C. The
development of Jewish mysticism is traced from its origins until the
present.
EDUCATION 596 WORKSHOP IN EDUCATION ISRAEL-STATE, PEOPLE,
CONCEPT Meets Wednesdays, 6:00- 8:40 p.m., 3 cr. Team taught.
EDUCATION 592 UX WORKSHOP IN EDUCATION: THE PROBLEM OF
CREATION IN JEWISH PHILOSOPHY AND MYSTICISM, 3 cr. Profs.
Yehuda Shamir, Abraham J. Gittelson. Tuesday 6:30-9:10 p.m.
GEOGRAPHY 281, Section C, THE GEOGRAPHY OF ISRAEL 3 cr. Prof.
Kellerman, M. W. F. 10:00- 10:50 Merrick Building 306- This course
may be applied toward the College of Arts and Sciences requirement*
in social sciences or Judaic Sruai**
For additional information please contac
Dr. Yehuda Shamir, Director
of Judaic Studies 284-4375
ten
iwai
the
Sta
j$

ft t
i
j
D
I
'


Friday, December, 10,1976
+Jkniti Meridian
Page 13-A
Tekoah Disputes Eban on Soviet 'Dropouts'
Continued from Page 1-A
another Western country, leave
the Soviet Union ostensibly for
Israel and then drop out on the
uay ;ind end up elsewhere.
The present service ar-
rangements for dropouts in
Vienna, sponsored by HI AS and
the Joint (Joint Distribution
Committeel. with the cooperation
of the Israel government and the
Jewish Agency, are such as to
^courage, legitimize, and in-
[ease the flow of dropouts to
meric;'. From six percent three
ago, the proportion of
dropoui < has now reached 60 per-
nd it is continuing to move
upwards The full implications of
this situation must be examined.
"THE SOVIET Union has
Liianged its fundamental
altitude toward the right of
Soviet Jews to emigrate. Under
international pressure it has
merely allowed a small number of
Jews to leave for the Jewish
State Yet their number has been
considerably greater than the
trickle of non-Jewish Soviet
citizens permitted to move to the
est. The reason for the dif-
ference is obvious. An exception
was beintf made of Jews because
they were going to their Jewish
State and not just fleeing Soviet
society for the capitalist world.
"Since the beginning of aliya
from the USSR. I have warned
repeatedly that the Soviet
government would seize every
opportunity to free itself from the
necessity to permit Jewish emi-
gration. It has already done so by
allej,'in that the immigrants'
absorption difficulties in Israel
have resulted in a decrease in the
number of requests to leave for
Israel. This allegation is being
made despite the fact that there
are today at least 180,000 such
requests that have been sub-
mitted to the Soviet government
by Jewish citizens and have not
j been approved.
WITH THE increase in the
number of dropouts, the Soviet
authorities have begun to give
publicity to this new develop-
ment and to emphasize that
Soviet Jews do not in fact want
to go to Israel. Indeed, the Soviet
authorities, when granting exit
permits for Israel, have been
openly giving preference to
potential dropouts.
'The objective is clear. If
Moscow can create the im-
pression that Jews do not seek to
emigrate to Israel but simply to
leave the USSR, there will be no
reason to treat their problem
differently from the treatment
meted out to requests for emi-
gration by Russians, Ukrainians,
or Lithuanians.
"Every dropout who has left
the USSR on a visa for Israel has
taken the place of another Jew
who longs to go to the Jewish
State and is being denied this
right because the quota of exit
permits for Israel is limited and is
being continuously diminished.
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DEC. 8
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"TO IGNORE these facts and
call for support of the dropouts
instead of concentrating all ef-
forts on the elimination of this
dangerous phenomenon is to dis-
regard the interests of Soviet
Jewry. This cannot be explained
away by invoking abstruse
principles."
Hans H. Marcusel
Louis Witkin
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Phone: 532-2561
Hotel. Yacht
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If you're going to hove an
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lNV
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Executive Vice President. Catering
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Available
Located at the ALGIERS on Collins Avenue and 26th Street. M.am. Beach, Fla 1305) 531 6061 or Toll Free (800) 327-8755


Pagel4-A
fJenisti f/cridfian
Friday, December 10,19751
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 76-35232
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
LN RE: The marriage of
ELLAS AUGUSTTN FELISME,
Husband,
and
PAULETTE TREZAU FELISME,
Wife.
YOU, PAULETTE TREZAU
FELISME. residence unknown, are
required to file your answer to the
petition for dissolution of marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court and serve a
copy thereof upon the petitioner'! at-
torney, Herman Cohen. Esq.. 822 SW 1st
Street. Miami, Florida 33130. on or
before December 24. 1976, or else
petition will be confessed.
Dated: November 10.1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
Clerk. Circuit Court
ByC. P.Copeland
Deputy Clerk
Nov. 19. 26; Dec. 3, 10.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-34873
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
LNRE:
DAVID CLYD WILLIAMS
Petitioner
and
ETHEL A. WILLIAMS
Respondent.
TO: ETHEL A. WILLIAMS
2303 NW 72nd Street
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 GILBERT &
HODLN, PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2121 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Suite 745. Coral Gables, Florida
33134, and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
January 7th, 1977; 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 29th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. JAFFE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALAN J. HODIN, ESQ.
GILBERT A HODLN. P. A.
Attorney for Petitioner
Dec. 3,10,17, 24,1978
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 74-35838
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
DIEUJUSTE DIEUDONNE.
Husband,
vs.
MARY DIEUDONNE,
Wife.
You. MARY DIEUDONNE
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you, upon husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ.. 612 NW
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136. and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before Dec. 24, 1976, otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 17th day of November.
1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER, CLERK
By: S. JAFFE
Deputy Clerk
Nov. 19. 26; Dec. 3. 10.1976
With I
the fir
are re(
Circuit
written
deman
estate i
Each
mult li
the nai
fi
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-7541
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
LNRE: ESTATE OF
NATHAN ISSEKS.
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
three months from the time of
publication of this notice you
rod to file with the clerk of the
'ourt of DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 78 Welt Flagler Street. Dade County
Oourthi ;se. Miami, Florida 33130, a
statement of any claim or
vou may have against the
NATHAN ISSEKS, deceased,
lalm must be In writing and
:cate the basis for the claim,
' and address of the creditor or
hi! ag. at or attorney, and the amount
claim. If the claim Is not yet due, the
date When It will become due shall be
stated If the claim la contingent or
unllqu -ted, the nature of the un
certali shall be stated. If the claim Is
lecun he security shall be described.
The < mant shall deliver sufficient
copies the claim to the clerk to enable
the eli to mall one copy to each
persoi .presentatlve.
ALL 1 .AIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARF
Date November 29, 1976
GERTRUDE ISSEKS
As Personal Representative of the
Eitate
of NATHAN ISSEKS
Deceased
M. JAY BENNETT, ESQ.
Attorney
1100 Kane Concourae, Suite 201
Bay Harbor Island!, Florida 3S154
Telephone: 866-9881
Dec. 8,10.1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CONNECTICUT COLLEGE CLUB OF
MIAMI. at Suite C-9, 3901 SW 109th Ave.,
Miami. Fla. 33165, Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
RICHARD L.ALLEN
CARIN M.GORDON
FRANKLIN J. SIEGEL
______________Nov. 19. 26; Dec. 3, 10, 197t
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-37048
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
LN RE: The Marriage of:
ISMAEL CARRASQL'LLLO.
Petitioner-Husband
and
MONICA L. CARRASQUILLO.
Respondent-Wife
TO: MONICA L. CARRASQUILLO
Calle Gamero no. 2351
Santiago, Chile
South America
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 It
PINEIRO, 1847 SW 27th Avenue, Miami.
Florida 33145, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before Jan. 7, 1977; 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 30th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuirCourtSeal)
Antonio J. Pineiro, Jr.
AGUDO. ANTON ft PINEIRO
1647 SW 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: (305)854-2648
Dec. 3.10, 17,24,1978
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-35909
NOTICE OF ADOPTION
PROCEEDINGS
IN RE: The Adoption Petition of:
JULIUS BARTOLOMEO.
TO: JOHN DAVID BUTCHER
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFED that
a petition has been filed in the above-
styled Court for the adoption of the
minor child named therein by his step-
father, Julius Bartolomeo, and you are
required to show cause why the same
should not be granted by serving a copy
of your written defenses, if any, upon
JOSEPH DIBARTOLOMEO, Attorney
for Petitioner. 8400 Bird Road, Miami.
Florida 33155, and by filing the original
thereof with the Clerk of said Court, on
or before the 24th day of Dec, 1976.
otherwise a Final Judgment may be
entered against you granting said
adoption.
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED: Nov. 17, 1976..
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Willie Bradshaw Jr.
Deputy Clerk
____________Nov. 26; Dec. 3.10. 17. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C IRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76 36015
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANGEL PEREZ,
Petitioner / Husband
and
MARIA F. PEREZ
Respondent / Wife
TO: MARIA F.PEREZ
Residence: Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you an
required to serve a copy of your wrltter
defenses, if any. to It on DAVID M.
GONSHAK, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1497 NW 7th Street,
Miami. Fla. 33125. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before December 31, 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
mid court at Miami, Florida on this 18th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID M. GONSHAK
1497 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Phone: 842-0722
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 26; Dec. 3.10, 17,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
EMMARY FASHIONS, at 630 E. 9th
Street, Hlaleah. Florida 33012, intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
ROBERTO L.PUPO
__________________Dec. 3,10, 17, 24.1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 74-34448
IN HE THE MARRIAGE OF
VERTULIA FRANCOIS AUOI'STIN.
Petitioner
DUROSIN Al'GUSTIN.
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: 11unisin Augustln
2'eme Section Rural
LaPointe. Port de Paix
Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on Elliot L.
Miller, Petitioner's attorney, whose
address is 621 NE 51st Street, Miami.
Florida. 33137. on or before the 31st day
of December, 1976 and to 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 this 24th day of November,
197B.
RICHARD T. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By S Jaffe
Deputy Clerk
Nov. 26: Dec. 3.10. 17. 1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-37271
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
FRANK L. COSTELLO.
Petitioner,
vs.
ADRENNE COSTELLO.
Respondent.
TO: Adrenne Costello
1504 Massachusetts Avenue
Lakewood. New Jersey
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 ALBERT WILENSKY,
PA., Petitioner's attorney, whose
I address is 819 DuPont Plaza Center. 300
Biscayne Boulevard Way. Miami.
Florida 33131. on or before Jan. 7, 1977.
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 Dec. 1, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: S. JAFFE
As Deputy Clerk
Dec. 3.10. 17.24, 1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
NO. 74-28759
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
SOUTHEASTERN HOME MORTGAGE
COMPANY, a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs
JORGE CHRISTIAN S. GALLO,
et ux, et al
residence unknown, if living; unknown
spouses, if remarried, and if dead, then
unknown spouses, If remarried; all
unknown heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, llenors. creditors, trustees,
or otherwise claiming by, through,
under or against the said JORGE
CHRISTIAN S GALLO, et ux. etal, end
against all other persons having or
claiming to have any right, title or In-
terest In or to the property herein
described.
Defendants.
TO: JORGE CHRISTIAN S.
GALLO. eux. etal
residence unknown. If living; unknown
spouses, if remarried, and if dead, then
unknown spouses, If remarried; all
unknown heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, llenors. creditors, trustees,
or otherwise claiming by. through,
under or against the said JORGE
CHRISTIAN S. GALLO. et ux, et al, and
against all other persons having or
claiming to have any right, title or in-
terest, in or to the property herein
described.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a suit to foreclose mortgage against real
and personal property has been filed
against you In the above Court by the
Plaintiff. SOUTHEASTERN HOME
MORTGAGE COMPANY, a Florida
corporation.
The property sought to be foreclosed
Is as follows:
Lot 6, Block 3. "DIXIE HIGHWAY
TRACT", according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat Book 5,
at Page 24, of the Public Records of
Dade County, Florida.
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a
ropy of your answer or other pleading
>n Plaintiff's Attorney, MAI.COLM H.
FRIEDMAN. 3195 Ponce de Leon, Coral
tables. Florida 33134, and file the
iriginal In the office of the Clerk of the
above Court, on or before the 31st day of
December. 1976. In default of which the
complaint will be taken as confessed
against you for the relief requested In
Plaintiff's complaint and pleadings.
DATED this 23rd day of November,
1976.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
By: Kris Blanco
Deputy Clerk
(Court Seal)
Nov. 28; Dec. 3,10, 17,1976
LEGAL NOTICE
-------------------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SECURATRON. 9703 South Dixie High-
way (Suite No. 101, Miami, Fla. 33156,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
COMPACTION SYSTEMS
OF MIAMI, INC.
A FLORIDA CORP.
JEFFREY ROTH
Attorney for APPLICANT
717 Ponce de Leon Blvd. (Suite 3091
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
PH: 448-5428
Nov. 26, Dec. 3,10. 17, 1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 74-36341
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MERCIDIEUPETITFRERE,
Husband,
vs.
IX)LISINAORACIUS
PETIT FRE RE,
Wife.
TO: LOUISINAORACIUS
PETIT FRERE
Rue Jn Jacques Dessalines,
No. 90 Bis
Gonaives. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
Answer to Husband's Attorney,
DONALD F. FROST, ESQ.. 26 SW 6th
Street. Miami. Florida 33130. and file
the original with the Office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the 31st
day of December. 1976. or the
allegations will be taken as confessed
against you. and Default will be en-
tered.
DATED AT MIAMI. Dade County.
Florida this 22nd day of November.
1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
By: S. Parrlsh
As Deputy Clerk
Nov. 26; Dec. 3,10. 17. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-35298
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SERGE PEAN.
Husband / Petitioner
and
MARIE ROSE PEAN.
Wife / Respondent.
TO: MARIE ROSE PEAN
242 Rue de la Reunion
Portau Prince, Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on DANIEL
RETTER. ESQ.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building. 101 East Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before December 24.
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 11th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone: 358-6090
_____________Nov. 19. 26; Dec. 3. 10,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SUNSHINE GIRLS OF FLORIDA, at
number 1085 East 28th Street, In the City
of Hlaleah. Florida, Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
Dated at Coral Gables. Florida, this
10th day of November, 1976.
JENNELLE, LNC.
1085 East 28 th Street,
Hlaleah. Fla. 33013
KURT WELLISCH
Attorney for Applicant
161 Almerla Avenue, Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
(305)446-7954
___________ Nov. 19,28; Dec. 3,10.1976
N6TICE UNDER-------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GrVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
rOMMVURnru?e "Ct",OUS <
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
ASSOCIATES. INC.. at 12550 Biscayne
Blvd. North Miami, Fla.. intend/to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
JEFFREY REISMAN
Nov. 26; Dec. 3. 10, 17,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of D
J. ENTERPRISES, at P.O. Box 64-0080,
Uleta Branch, Miami, Fla. 33184, In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
DIANE E.JAWITZ.
Owner
Dec. 3,10,17, 24, 1976
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that th,
undersigned, desiring to engage l!
business under the fictitious name
DEL RIO APARTMENT HOTEL
1100 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Florida 33139. Intend! to register mm
name with the Clerk of the Circuit CiJ
of Dade County, Florida.
1100COLLLNS CORP
By: EDWIN HENIG, Secretary
ENGLANDER & BURNETT
Attorneys for 1100 Collins Corp.
No. 1 Lincoln Road Building
Miami Bea h, Florida 33139
Nov. 19, 26; Dec. 3. 10. ur,
ida;
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTH1
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.7437212
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIO
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARIA BABILONIA. Wife.
and
RENE BABILONIA. Husband
TO: RENE BABILONIA
41-66 Street
West New York. New Jersey07093
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED trad
a petition for Dissolution of vow
Marriage has been filed and com
meneed in this court and you at*
required to serve a copy of your rittei
defenses, If any. to It on Albert ij
Carricarte. Esq.. attorn.\ f0
Petitioner, whose address \i
7th Street. Miami. Florida S3125 Pnon.
No. 649-7917. and file the original witbl
the clerk of the above styled court on oj
before January 7, 1977; otherwise
default will be entered against you fo
the relief prayed for in the complaint
petition.
WITNESS my hand and th.
said court at Miami. Florida on this :
day of December, 1976.
RICHARD!' BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florid;.
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
i On uit Court Seal I
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE. P A
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 88128
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone NO. 649-7917
Dec .'(, 111. 17 LI .":
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C IRCUIT
OFFLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-35412
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: KEVIN M GASTEL.
Petitioner,
and
DONNA L GASTEL.
Respondent.
TO: DONN A L. GASTEL
93 Louisiana Lane
Venetia, Pennsylvania 15367
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED Dull
an action for Dissolution of Marnagtl
has been filed against you and you arel
required to serve a copy of your vmtte
defenses. If any, to It on HOWARD RTJjJ
BENNETT, attorney for Petitioner,!
whose address Is Suite 520, Blsravnel
Building, 19 West Flagler Street!
Miami, Florida, and file the on^aill
with the clerk of the above styled courtl
on or before December 24. 1971.1
otherwise a default will be entered!
against you for the relief demanded In|
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published on"
each week for four consecutive weeks In'
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 15th.
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC. P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal)
HOWARD HILL BENNETT
Suite 520. Biscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
379-1885
Attorney for Petitioner
_____________Nov. 19,26; Dec 3, 1' m"i|
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-34801
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION,
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RALPHCROZIER. Husband
and
VIRGINIA CROZIER. Wife
TO: VIRGINIA CROZIER
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIEI thai!
an action for Dissolution of Marriage!
has been filed against you and yen arel
required to serve a copy of your wttenl
defenses. If any. to It on RALPH!
CROZIER. attorney for Petitioner.!
whose address is 1418 South Dtxli L
way, Miami, Fla., and file the origin*)!
with the clerk of the above styled courtl
on or before December 24 '
otherwise a default will be entereo
against you for the relief dema
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be publish!
each week for four consecutive w eeks wj
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal l
said court at Miami. Florida on this 'wl1
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Nov. 19, 26; Dec. 3, 10. ll


176
On
ik:<
iday, December 10,1976
*Jknisti fkridHciti
Page 15-A
1
Rabin Was Misquoted' in U.S.
*

LnV
r\ 4
tKL
M
rot
/
"N
Shimon Peres at Miami Beach Interview.
Continued from Page 1-A
Israel's humanitarian needs from
leaders of the American Jewish
community. He spoke at a Pace-
setter dinner Sunday night on
behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
PERES WILL meet with Ford
Administration officials, in-
cluding Secretary of Defense
Donald Rumsfeld and Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger in
Washington next week, in ad-
dition to holding talks with mem-
bers of President-Elect Carter's
transition team while in
Washington.
When asked to comment on the
incoming Administration, Peres
said he hoped Carter would stand
behind his campaign pledge not
to bend under Arab pressures,
such as an increase in the price of
oil by OPEC nations. He also
said he has the "utmost respect"
for Cyrus Vance, Carter's ap-
pointee for Secretary of State.
Peres was asked to comment
on the possible appointment of
Kissinger as a special envoy to
the Mideast and said he would
welcome Dr. Kissinger and any
American in that role.
THE DEFENSE Minister said
the mobilization of Israeli troops
near the southern Lebanese
border sent a loud and clear
message to Syria and the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization that
no military activity will be toler-
ated by Israel in that area.
Peres said no further actions
by Israeli troops should be neces-
sary to maintain the tranquil
state on that border.
Peres declined to speculate on
his role in the next major election
to be held in Israel in November,
1977, but said he has not decided
if he will be a candidate for Prime
Minister.
Peres Set to Meet With
Rumsfeld Dec. 13 in D.C.
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli Defense Minister Shimon
Peres, who arrived here last week for a two-week tour of Jewish
communities, will meet with Defense Secretary Donald
Rumsfeld on Dec. 13 for the only conference Pres will hold in
Washington.
When he left Israel, he hinted to reporters that he may
meet with aides to President-Elect Jimmy Carter on increased
U.S. financial aid to Israel after the new Administration takes
office.
PERES TOLD reporters at Ben Gurion Airport that there
have been no delays in the delivery of arms supplies from the
U.S. but that there are certain items that needed clarification
and rechecking. Israel's interest in purchasing the new F-16 jet
interceptor is expected to be one of the subjects Peres will raise
with Rumsfeld.
The Defense Minister said that he would seek means to
finance Israel's military purchases which will amount to
hundreds of millions of dollars.
HIIIIIIIII IIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMilllllllllllllllllllllllllllimHIIIIIIIII.nl.....Illl.....Illlllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllilllllllllillllllllllllllillllll
Soviet 'Dropout' Rate Soars to 59 Percent
ON
I
s In
I of
5th
Imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiihihihiiiiiiiiiiiii
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The rate of dropouts of
iet Jews leaving the USSR with Israeli visas soared to
ercent last month, the highest since April when the
Jpout rate hit a record high of 63 percent, according to
res released Nov. 10 by the Jewish Agency's im-
igration and absorption department.
The figures showed that 730 Russian Jews who
ached Vienna in October decided to go to countries other
an Israel. In September, the number of dropouts was
9, about 49 percent of the Soviet Jewish emigres in
lienna.
ALIYA SOURCES here claim
that the high number of dropouts
reflects deliberate Soviet policy
i iriiin in 111 in.......in in i iiinii iiiiiiiimii i'
to grant exit visas to Jews with
the least Jewish identity in order
to increase the dropout figure and
discredit the immigration
movement.
The Jewish Agency also dis-
closed that overall immigration
in October amounted to 1,616,
down by 300 from the September
figure of 1,927. October saw a
substantial decrease of aliya from
all regions except Latin America
and Western Europe. ____
to
fttSS^
cflws

\N1

en1
*k

tcM-
so
Bel"*1
THE DROPOUT rate last
lonth was as high as 90 percent
ionu emigrants from Odessa
id Kharkov, the Jewish Agency
tort said. The dropout phe-
Bnon is a source of serious
irn in aliya circles here.
the subject of ongoing
810ns in New York where
is approaches to the prob-
being considered by a
aal committee of eight con-
wing of Israeli government and
wish Agency representatives
id representatives of various
ternational Jewish
ganizal
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Pagel6-A
*Jeniti fkridtian
Friday, December 10,1
>. 1976
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Chanukah-Christmas
It's That Time of Year Again
Here we go again.
After all these years, you
would think we all know.
The community's rabbis have
been telling us about it for years.
And still, the questions persist.
Are they doing a good job? Or
is it we, who by repeatedly
"failing to remember," are doing
such a bad job?
A "GUIDE for Jewish Parents
Regarding Christmas" has just
been issued by the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
The Guide, according to Rabbi
Avrom L. Drazin, of Temple
Israel of Miramar, president of
the Association, "is in response
to many inquiries by countless
Jewish families in the com-
munity."
During this time of year,
according to Rabbi Drazin,
"Jewish families are confronted
by confusion and conflict which
the holiday poses for them. It is
hoped that the Guide will help
relieve them of some of this
confusion."
Everyone else hopes so too.
Q. Isn't Christmas a national
Continued on Page 2-B
t f
' A'
( s k
T i" <" s l
f i- ( #' *
Jewish Flor idian
C
Miami, Florida Friday, December 10,1976
SECTION B
Male Chauvinism: Sexist
Views On Contraception
Judaism has been accused ot
propounding myriad male
chauvinist attitudes. This
column will not attempt to tackle
my the arguments but one.
Birth control in the Jewish frame
of reference is, by any standard,
sexist. From Biblical references
to the present day, response
reflect a "For Women Only"
approach to contraception and
sterilization.
Whereas in the rabbinical
spiv'rum of views on abortion, it
was possible to trace a scheme
from traditional to liberal, such is
not'the case with family plan-
ning.
WITH RABBIS Sol Landau,
Simcha Freedman, Barry
Tab ehnikoff and Phineas
Weberman participating, the mix
.itch of views could not be
d The only common
uinator was the agreement
that the weight of responsibility
'' ntraception has been tra-
il ly placed squarely on the
wife s shoulders.
The legal binders made male
responsibility for birth control
impossible. For some rabbis, that
should not be the case.
\s for situations which
warrant the use of contracep-
1 the general consensus is
that the couple may do so with an
Iwarenesa of many factors.
RABBI SOL Landau, of Beth
David Congregation, suggests
that a preliminary question must
be isked and answered before
to lines are drawn for
contraceptive purposes. The
"first commandment" God gave
to man was "to be fruitful and
multiply."
The question is: "When have
you fulfilled that command-
ment?" The rabbi relates that the
overwhelming Jewish reply is
when a couple has borne two chil-
dren of either sex. (The School of
Hi'lel thought a son and a
daughter, the School of Shammai
thought two sons.)
After bearing two children,
Rabbi Landau offers that there is
a carte blanche" for contra-
ception. The Rabbi emphasizes
that, "in my point of view," the
responsibility could go to either
th man or the woman.
IT IS here that Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff, of Congregation
R,'t Breira, concurs. "I have
trouble with the traditional
chauvinistic and sexist view of
b:rlh control," he said.
He suggests that today,
contraception is practiced inde-
pendently of the laws of purity, in
'opposition to tradition. Since we
uve in a different age, where chil-
'"' 0 are not needed to help till
the soil, the view should be
modified.
Points
of View
With Norma A. Orovitz
favors the woman's use ot the pill
as "it does not destroy seed."
That means of contraception
would be suggested if to bear
more children would cause a loss
of equilibrium or extreme hard-
ship on the family.
GRANTING that a situation
may be relative to the couple
doing the bearing and rearing,
Rabbi Weberman suggests that,
halachically, "it is the greatest
form of charitv to raise a child."
Continued on Page 10-B
Tabachnikoff Weberman
Landau
Freedman
Hassidism Seminar Offered
Rabbi Phineas Weberman, of
he Ohev Shalom Congregation.
"Joy and Renewal Through
Hassidism" will be the theme of a
one-day Institute directed by
Edith Jacobson, teacher and lec-
turer, in cooperation with the
Institute of Jewish Studies, on
Sunday, Dec. 19 from 10:30 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation..
The program, which is open to
the community, will examine the
world of Hassidism from a
variety of vantage points. The
morning program will include
sessions on "From Despair and
Disillusionment to Joy and
Ecstasy," a historical analysis of
the rise of Hassidism: "The Life
and Teachings of the Baal Shem
Tov;" "A Ladder to God," the
philosophy of Hassidism and "A
Legacy for Today," Hassidism's
message for contemporary living.
As a special feature of the day
the film, "The Spark," will be
shown directly after lunch. In
addition there will be sessions on
Hassidism in song and melody
and the Hassidic dance. Mrs.
Jacobson will close the program
with a summary and evaluation
of the contributions of Hassidism
to the contemporary American
Jewish society.
Mrs. Jacobson, who has con-
ducted courses on modern Jewish
thought, modern Jewish phil-
osophers, and the values of the
Bible for contemporary life,
majored in Philosophy at the
University of Miami and is the
author of monographs on the
Book of Genesis and on modern
Jewish thought.
She has served as Education
chairperson of the Miami Beach
chapter of Hadassah for a num-
ber of years and has arranged
educational seminars.
Reservations are being taken
for the program at the Central
Agency For Jewish Education
(CAJE) which is serving as co-
sponsor.
Brotherhood Plans
Breakfast Forum
At the next Brotherhood
Breakfast Forum of Temple Beth
Am on Sunday morning, Dec. 19
at 9:30 a.m. in the Youth Lounge,
the topic under discussion will be
"If You Were Arrested for Being
Jewish Would They Have
Enough on You for A Con-
viction?"
Speakers for this forum
discussion will be Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitz; Barton Udell, past presi-
dent of Temple Beth Am and
presently president of the South
Florida Region of Reform
Temples; and Judge Steven
Robinson of Dade County, who
was a student at the Ner Israel
Rabbinical College, where he
studied Talmudic Law.
Next month a discussion on
the Juvenile Justice System will
be held. Participants will be Ms.
Joanne Wragge, editorial writer
and columnist of the Miami
News, and Juvenile Court Judge
Seymour Gelber.
r
Federation President Morton Silberman (left) and Vice
Presidents Norman H. Lipoff (second from left) and Samuel I.
Adler (right) greet Israels Defense Minister Shimon Peres at
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation s Pacesetter dinner early
this week.
Peres Meets With
Pacesetter Leaders
Israel's Defense Minister Shimon Peres met Sunday with
major leaders of Greater Miami's Jewish community at a Pace-
setter dinner on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
More than 100 leaders heard Peres praise the partnership
between American and Israeli Jews and how this oneness of
purpose and action will be a significant factor in American
foreign policy in the Mideast.
The Defense Minister also discussed Israel's major prin-
ciples in determining foreign policy.
"AMONG OUR primary purposes," Peres said, "is the
attainment of a lasting peace in the Mideast." He went on to
say that Israel will guard and maintain the union of Jerusalem.
Peres stated emphatically that dependable and defensible
borders are a necessity for Israel's existence.
And, he said, peaceful borders must be maintained without
the presence of foreign troops. "Israel," he said, "will stand
independently to protect her borders."
THE ANNUAL Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund is the Jewish community's principal effort to
provide support for vital humanitarian programs for the people
of Israel.
It also helps provide the resources to meet the urgent
humanitarian needs of Dade County's Jewish community and
to aid Jews in need throughout the world.
The leaders of Plaza 800's Night In Israel for Israel Bom
which took place recently are (second from right) Mrs. Am
Schiff, who received the Israel Solidarity Award; (from lej
Sam Goldwasser, honorary chairman of the event; Dr. Charl
Schiff. cochairman and husband of the honoree. and Mum.
Tubelle, chairman.


Page 2-B
vJenisfi fkridliain
I
Continued from Page IB
holiday which all Jews can ob-
serve in good conscience?
A. Banks and government
agencies do close, but above all
things, Christmas is a major
Christian holy day which cele-
brates the birth of Jesus, the
Christian Messiah. To suggest to
our Christian friends that Christ-
mas is anything else would be
presumptuous. Christmas is not
in the same category as Thanks-
giving Day, Fourth of July,
Decoration Day, or any other
American holiday. Since we do
not regard Jesus as our savior,
we cannot in good conscience ob-
serve Christmas. To do so is to
violate our religious principles.
Q. How do Christian clergy-
men and the responsible
Christian laiety regard the
problem?
A. Responsible Christian
leaders bemoan the perversion of
the Christmas season and are
trying to do something about it.
Christian clergymen and laymen
constantly speak out against the
commercialization of the Christ-
mas celebration. It is a religious
holiday, and should be regarded
as such.
Q. Would it not be the better
part of discretion to "go along"
with our Christian neighbors,
even if it mean* observing
Christmas?
A. No matter involving vio-
lations of strong religious con-
victions can be regarded as trivial
or minor. The true spirit of
Americanism would never compel
anyone to act in conflict with his
freedom of conscience. Our early
American forebears came to these
shores precisely for the oppor-
tunity to worship God according
to the dictates of their hearts.
Q. What about the Christmas
tree?
A. The Christmas tree is
distinctively a Christmas
symbol. Since Christmas is for
Christians, the Christmas tree is
appropriate for Christians only.
The Christmas tree has no place
in the Jewish home, nor should
any Jewish child be compelled to
participate in observances in-
volving Christmas trees.
Q. Should Jewish children par-
ticipate in Christmas parties in
the public schools?
A. Parties designated as
Christmas parties or having the
appearance of Christmas parties,
have no place in the public
schools. Winter or year-end
parties of a general nature are
acceptable.
Q. Is it appropriate to give
gifts to Christian friends?
A. It is appropriate to give
Christmas gifts to our Christian
friends. However, it is not ap-
propriate to present Christmas
gifts to Jews.
Q. Should Jewish children par-
ticipate in Christmas plays in
public schools?
A. No. Christmas plays gener-
ally portray religious themes
which have no place in a public
school. On the other hand, some
schools hold a so-called "Winter
Festival" in which an attempt is
made to avoid all religious con-
notations. But it is sometimes
difficult to draw the distinction.
If the parents feel that the per-
formance is free of all religious
overtones, children may certainly
participate.
Q. Should Jewish children sing
Christmas carols?
A. No. Carols, being religious
hymns, do not belong in the pub-
lic school. Jewish children should
not be required to sing hymns
which embody a theology they do
not accept. Neutral songs that
have no religious references,
however, are acceptable.
Q. Do we harm our children by
directing them not to participate?
A. No. The classroom is one
among many places which
reveals the existence of dif-
ferences. We further our chil-
dren's personal growth and
maturity by teaching them that
they can respect the faith of their
neighbor without embracing that
faith. We can clearly mark these
differences by such simple state-
ments as. "This is what we do,"
and "This is what we do not do."
Q. What about other Jewish
children who participate in
Christmas observances in the
public schools?
A. There are now, as there
always have been, parents who
do not accept the viewpoint of re-
sponsible Jewish leadership.
They proceed on their own when
they permit their children to
participate in Christmas ob-
servances. This confuses the chil-
dren of parents who do follow the
thoughtful recommendations of
Jewish leadership.
Jewish parents will help their
children most if they (1) accept
diversity in the ranks of Jewry as
a normal condition in the Amer-
ican environment; (2) know and
understand the thinking of re-
sponsible Jewish leadership and
recognize that most parents are
anxious to follow it; and (3)
assure their children that despite
the participation of some Jewish
children, Jewish leaders have
taken a strong position for non-
participation in observances of a
holiday not their own, and that
this is also their position.
Q. Would not the entire prob-
lem be solved in the public school
by joint Christmas and
Chanukah celebration?
A. No. It s a violation of the
Constitution to observe any
ENJOY ENJOY.
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Try regular or pitted. Either way, you'll enjoy.
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sectarian holiday in the public
school, be it joint observance or
otherwise. We do not correct an
error by compounding the error.
Q. Should Chanukah be cele-
brated in the public schools?
A. No. To do so violates the
Constitution, uses the taxpayer's
money for sectarian purposes,
and jeopardizes the principle of
the separation of church and
state, without which there can be
no religious freedom.
JFCS Committee To Convene Monday
A committee to plan the March
29 Women's Committee Annual
Installation Meeting of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service (JFCS). will convene at
the home of Mrs. Leonard
Beldner, president of the com-
mittee, on Dec. 13.
Friday, December 10,1976
Subject of Forum,
Biblical Paintings
The Moadon Hebrew Forum
will hold a cultural meeting on
Tuesday, Dec. 12 at 1:30 p.m. at
the Mural Hall of Temple
Emanu-El.
Miriam Schneid will speak, in
Hebrew, on "The Paintings of
Rembrandt's Biblical Charac-
ters," which will be illustrated by
slides. g
Ms. Schneid is a graduate of
the Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem and is the authoress of
three books on Hebrew Poetry.
For this past 15 years she has
been associated with the Bureau
of Jewish Education of Toronto,
Canada.
Dr. Joseph Diamond, presi-
dent, will preside. Leon Segal is
the forum coordinator.
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i
i


Friday. December 10,1976
vJen-isti f/cridfian
Page3-B
76
%
im
on
at
)le
in
of
it-
by
I
of
ru-
of
T-
as
au
to.
si-
is
JHF to Salute Israeli Veterans
,,, men and women who
htve served as the defenders of
Israel will 1* honored this month
'",,., [8rael Histadrut Foun-
Stion (1HF1 at its fifth annual
Salute to Israel Veterans Day to
jx> held at the Fontamebleau
Hotel Dec. 26.
Vnnouncement was made by
Uoe Levin, national vice presi-
dent and chairman of the IMF
South Florida Advisory Board,
,ho said the salute will serve as a
[tribute to the heroism of the
llsrarl Defense Forces, par-
ticularly in light of the raid on
Entebbe in July.
Representing the State of
Israel at the Salute to Israel
Veterans Day will be Dov Shefi.
counselor to Israel's delegation at
th, General Assembly, Levin
DOV SHEFI
County Fair And Auction
Slated By Sisterhood
Beth David Sisterhood is
having its third annual Country
Fair and Auction on Sunday,
Dec, from 10 a.m. through 6
p.m. at Beth David South,
Miami
An auction of new merchandise
will U'tfiri at 2 p.m. with Auc-
tioneer Bob Weaver, from
Channel 4.
There will be a flea market,
hooths selling arts and crafts,
jewelry, tee-shirts, plants, fabric
flowers, sculpture, macrame,
leather crafts, paintings, gift
items, food, games, moon walk,
merry-go-round and a Mystery
House.
There will be no charge and the
public is invited. Mrs. Richard
Bailey and Mrs. Stevan Simon
are chairpersons of the day. Mrs.
Donald Tescher is Ways and
Means vice president and Mrs.
Howard Learner is Sisterhood
president.
VWWWWWWWWWWW^V
PllZZlCd By Norma A. Orovitz
AXWLREVADIVKB
MHJSU IVEHU GTS
CLUVCKJTSISOJ"
LSKELAYJVINRP
IEWMBCAHXNWQR
AS HX5 DS 3WHES
HEXOTBCS IUNGI
PSLRANCHAITEB
AYOYSHPEZDFKP
FWMSEPGLSDLCQ
DZHIZ ; E R.C A D E H
NCNNAIBOFBPPR
AEOAMEIlTffORfl
Listed below and hidden in this
'twelve noted American Rabbis.
horizontally, vertically, diagonally,
many can you find? Answers are on
AdolphHUEBSCH
Marcus JASTROW
Abram ISAACS
Morris RAPHALL
Henry VIDAVER
Samuel ADLER
All rights reserved.
puzzle are the surnames of
Their names are placed
forward and backward. How
Page10-B
Samson FALK
Isaac LEESER
Isaac WISE
David E1NHORN
Solomon SONNESCHEIN
MosesMIFLZINER
flHrtrtOHOHWI m-m MnflHffHWWWWWflWWrtftWftftfli
i
'Dinjng ItaUan styto is as
easyas JUef ais?..iirfQi
l\e|p fron|Chef ^Boyar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee'
to cook for you when
you long for a delicious meatless
meal. U^heese Ravioli
really hits the spot! Perfect for the
children's lunch, for an easy supper
or even a late-night snack. If you
like kreplach. you'll love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli. Bite-size, chock
full of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
that's seasoned with even more
cheese. And, all you do is heat-and
enjoy. For a thrifty, meatless
mechayeh you couldn't do better!
said.
Shefi, who as a colonel
following the Yom Kippur War
was associate coordinator for
government operations in the
administered territories, is a
graduate of the Hebrew Uni-
versity with a Master of Laws
degree. He also studied inter-
national law in The Hague.
In 1967, Shefi was chief legal
adviser of the West Bank Com-
mand, and represented Israel at
the twenty-first international
conference of the Red Cross in
Istanbul in 1969. He later served
as acting military advocate
general of the Israel Defense
Forces.
The salute is dedicated to local
contributors to the Histadrut
Annuity Trust, which helps
finance the Histadrut Mortgage
Fund in Israel, providing home
loans for young couples and de-
mobilized soldiers.
Tickets are available through
the Histadrut Foundation office
in Miami Beach.
^r ^ BPvi^l
^^k. *"*w^M

1 *
Zev Bufman (right), theatrical producer, receives a City of
Miami Commendation recognizing his efforts in enhancing
Miami's cultural image. The scroll was presented by Manolo
Centeno, of the Miami-Metro Department of Publicity and
Tourism, on behalf of Miami Mayor Maurice A. Ferre.
SUPER MOTT $
GIVES YOU MORE
OF WHAT YOU BUY
PRUNE JUICE FOR.
Certified Kosher and Parve
by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Palbag
Mott's put something
extra into their prune
juice.
More prune.
Ten percent more prune
solids than required by
U.S. Government
regulations.
To improve the texture.
To improve the taste.
Then they added
Vitamin C.
Mott's didn't just name
their prune juice super.
They made it super.
Taste it.
You'll love it.
AND 1 imJsS^Eioc
On any size bottle of Super Mott's Prune Juice.
IOC
To Grocer If you oliow a retail
customer rhe we value of this
coupon toward th* purchase price
of the product specified herecm
(and upon our request submit evi-
dence thereof satisfactory *> ).
we will redeem this coupon for its
foce value plus 5 for handling.
G*ilv one coupon per purchase.
Customer must pay any sole* ton
Void unless acquired directfy from
a retail customer, or where pro-
hibited, taxed or restricted Good
only m USA Cash value 1/20*.
To redeem, moil to CVtfy^Aott
Company. Inc.. PO. Bo* 3134,
Chester Pa 19016
STORE COUPON EXPIRES AUGUST 31,1976
CI976 DUFfYAOTT COMPANY INC 370 LEXINGTON AVI NY. NY. 10017


Page 4-B
* Jen iti iktrkKom
Friday, December 10,1976
Sen. Jackson to Address Emanu-El Bonds Dinner
Sen. Henry M. (Scoop
Jackson will be the principa
speaker Saturday night, Dec. 11,
at the Temple Emanu-El Israel
Dinner of State scheduled for
7:30 p.m. in the Friedland Ball-
room of the Miami Beach
congregation.
A 6:30 p.m. reception will
precede the event which will
spark the State of Israel Bonds
campaign in Greater Miami.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein,
Miami Beach religious and com-
munal leaders, will receive the
1976 David Ben-Gurion Award of
Israel Bonds at the dinner "in
recognition of their lifelong dedi-
cation to and leadership for the
people and the land of Israel."
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, past
president of Temple Emanu-El
and his wife, Ruth, are serving as
chairmen of the dinner. The
Miami Beach attorney and
former judge is vice chairman of
the board of the synagogue and a
national leader for Israel Bonds,
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem and other Israeli causes.
Sen. Jackson, who was re-
elected to the Senate with more
than 75 percent of the vote in last
month's election in the State of
Washington, is considered a
champion of the causes of Israel
and Soviet Jewry in the U.S.
Congress.
He has worked with Mr. and
Mrs. Goldstein, Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El,
and Samuel N. Friedland,
chairman of the board, in aiding
the cause of Israel.
During the Yom Kippur War,
Sen. Jackson flew to Miami
Beach to address an Israel Bonds
rally at Temple Emanu-El, and
earlier this year spoke at the con-
gregation during his Presidential
campaign.
Sen. Jackson carried Dade
County in his unsuccessful try for
the Democratic nomination, and
returned here to campaign for
President-Elect Jimmy Carter
during the general election
campaign.
Mrs. Goldstein, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division, is
past president of the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood. She also is
secretary of the Jewish Fed-
eration, recipient of the 1975
Harold B. Bos worth Memorial
Award of Federation, and active
in Hadassah, B'nai B'rith, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
and the National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
Goldstein, a Miami jeweler,
helped found the jewelry division
of the Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund. He is past president
of the Bay Harbor Islands Club
Association, is an active member
of the Elks and a member of the
board of directors and the Men's
Club of Temple Emanu-El.
Working with Judge and Mrs.
Wholesale Distributors of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
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of the finest 'j.S. Govt. Inspected
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BEYOND CHICKEN SOUP
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COVENTRY CT. 06238
Shapiro on the dinner committee
are Dr. and Mrs. Lehrman, Mr.
and Mrs. Friedland. Judge Fred-
erick N. Barad. president of
Temple Emanu-El; Mrs. Jerome
U finer, Sisterhood president;
Ted Cohen, Men's Club presi-
dent; and Mrs. Irving Karp,
The Temple Emanu-El-Israel Dinner of State scheduled for
Dec. 11 at the temple will honor Goldie Goldstein (left) and her
husband, Sol (not shown). Sen. Henry M. (Scoop) Jackson
(right) will be the guest speaker at the 7:30 p. m. dinner.
president of the PTA of the
temple and of the Lehrman Day
School.
Reservations for the dinner
may be made at the temple office,
or at the Israel Bonds office.
Dr. Maxwell Dauer, vice
president of Temple Emanu-El
and chairman of the Prime Min-
ister's Club for State of Israel
Bonds in Greater Miami, and
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of Israel Bonds for South
Florida, are helping with plans
for the dinner. Mrs. Debbie
Wemick is dinner coordinator.
A committee of more than 100
patron hosts has been mobilized
by Judge and Mrs. Shapiro to
help plan the tribute to Mr. and
Mrs. Goldstein.
Russell to Perform
At Beth Am Event
Entertainer Joey Russell will
be one of the highlights of the
program at the Temple Beth Am
"Welcome Home, Baumgards"
dinner, Sunday, Dec. 12, 7 p.m.
at the Kings Bay Yacht and
Country Club, it was announced
by Al Leibert. dinner chairman.
and Bernard Goodman, president
of the temple.
Want great ground flavor
in a decaffeinated coffee?
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the potful
with
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free. Serve BRIMB Decaffeinated Coffee-Regular Grind, Electric Perk,
or Freeze-Dried. For great ground flavor every time!
FUl your cup with talum, not caffein


Friday. December 10,1976
*Jeniit fhiHimr
Page 5-B
plans Firmed for Hadassah Fund-Raiser
The Miami Chapter of Ha-
dassah is completing plans for its
Youth Day Pledge Luncheon, to
be held on Thursday, Dec. 16, at
the Americana Hotel.
According to Gloria Friedman,
president of the Miami Chapter,
television personality Virginia
Graham will be the featured
speaker. Also appearing on the
President's Council
Plans First Meet
Dr. Alan Marcovitz of Boca
j Raton, newly elected chairman of
"% the South Florida Presidents
J Council of the Southeast Region
J United Synagogue of America,
has announced the first meeting
of the Presidents Council to be
held on Sunday. Dec. 12, at 9:30
a.m., at Temple Beth Moshe,
North Miami.
The council is a vehicle for the
presidents of affiliated Con-
servative congregations and key
officers of the synagogues to
meet periodically to discuss
matters of mutual concern. The
council meets three times during
the year at which time subjects of
^ interest to the congregations in
) the South Florida area are
V discussed.
ji Herb Lelchuk, newly elected
fl vice president of the region, an-
'r
nounced that the specific subject
matter for this session will deal
with membership involvement.
Several congregational presi-
dents have been asked to present
programs, ideas and activities
which they have utilized in the
last several years to increase the
congregational membership, to
improve the quality of service to
membership, as well as to
develop new leadership for the
congregation. They are to present
both those programs which suc-
ceeded as well as those which did
not.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region, further stated that
other items on the agenda would
deal with a planned Cantors Con-
cert in March, and other similar
programs.
Tiddler' Still Playing on MB
"Fiddler on the Roof," with its
original star. Zero Mostel, re-
creating Tevye, Sholom
Aleichem's memorable milkman,
is continuing to play to sell-out
audiences at the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts.
The 1964 musical, which will
end its Miami engagement Dec.
12, set a record by running eight
years on Broadway.
The play helped convey an
understanding of Aleichem's
humanity and warmth to the non-
Jewish world.
program will be Marilyn LeVine,
president of the Florida Region of
Hadassah.
Sylvia Herman, Sylvia Patt,
and Roz Soltz, cochairpersons of
the day, announced that all pro-
ceeds will benefit three Hadassah
projects: Youth Aliyah, Hadas-
sah Israel Education Services,
and Youth Activities.
Youth Aliyah has rescued, re-
habilitated and integrated more
than 160,000 youngsters from 80
lands. From its beginnings in
1934 as an agency to save Jewish
children from extermination in
Europe, Youth Aliyah has con-
tinued to bring tens of thousands
into Israel from other countries.
In 270 kibbutzim, day centers
and other installations, children
acquire skills in useful trades,
broaden their education and learn
how to cope with economic, social
and emotional problems. One out
of every twenty Israelis is a
former Youth Aliyah child.
Hadassah Israel Education
Services (HIES) program encom-
passes Israel's first vocational
high school as well as its first
community college.
Youth Activities in the United
States encompasses Young
Judaea-Hashachar clubs, camps
and Israel programs. Young
Judaea-Hashachar is the Zionist
Youth Movement sponsored by
Hadassah for 12,000 American
Jewish youths ages 9 to 21.
Molly Cohen and Sunny
Hershbein, committee chairper-
sons, and Rene Brodsky, fund-
raising vice president, announced
that invitations have been sent to
over 7,500 members of the Miami
Chapter of Hadassah.
Tower 41 on Miami Beach kicked off its campaign effort for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation with a major breakfast last
week, honoring Manny Lazarus (center). Building Chairman
Aron L. Schaffer (left) presented Lazarus with a photo replica
of the Western Wall, as guest speaker State Attorney Richard
E. Gerstein looked on.
Mildred Berlin (left), chairperson of the Jade Winds Salute to
Israel breakfast on behalf of Israel Bonds, congratulates Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Yudoff, recipients of the Israel Solidarity
Award. This year's annual event was the most successful in the
history of the building.
Chanukah is a victory celebration
BY ESTHER FEINBERG
During the eight days of Chanukah we honor our ongoing struggle and triumph over tyranny. The family celebrates
this joyous victory with the lighting of the inenorah and exchanging of gifts. Delicious dishes
prepared with HELLMANN'S* or BEST FOODS* Real Mayonnaise* will make this a very happy Chanukah!
)
TUNA-CHEESE ROLL-UPS
1 can (6 112 or 7 oz) tuna, drained,
flaked
112 cup HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1/2 cup shredded Cheddar cheese
1 tablespoon minced green onion
1 package (8 oz) refrigerated
crescent rolls
In medium bowl mix together first four
ingredients. Separate dough at perfor-
ations. Roll to 1/8-inch thickness. Cut
each triangle in half to make 16. Spread
with tuna mixture. Starting at shortest
point roll loosely to opposite side. Place
on ungreased baking sheet. Bake at
375 T oven 15 to 18 minutes or until
golden. Makes 16.
Submitted by:
Mrs. Lee Fisher, Bloomfield, NJ
LIME-CUCUMBER MOLDED SALAD
1 112 cups boiling water
2 packages (3 oz each) lime-
flavored gelatin
1 Cup HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 medium cucumber, seeded,
grated
2 tablespoons vinegar
1 tablespoon grated onion
1 /4 teaspoon salt
In large bowl pour boiling water over
gelatin; stir until dissolved. Chill until
syrupy. In medium bowl stir together
remaining ingredients. Beat into gelatin.
Pour into 1-quart mold. Chill until firm
Submitted by:
Fanny M. Cohen, Long Beach, NY
SALMON-RICE BAKE
1 can (16 oz) salmon, drained
2 cups cooked rice
1/2 cup chopped celery
1/2 cup chopped parsley
112 cup sliced pitted ripe olives
1/2 cup HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
112 cup dairy sour cream
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1 teaspoon salt
1 /4 teaspoon pepper
Paprika
In large bowl mix together first 10 in-
gredients. Place in 1-quart casserole
Sprinkle with paprika. Bake in 350F
oven 30 minutes or until lightly browned.
Makes 4 servings.
Submitted by:
Mrs. Beverly Gassmann, Chicago, III.
CURRIED CAULIFLOWER
CASSEROLE
1 large head cauliflower, broken
into flowerets, cooked, drained
1 can (10 112 oz) cream of
mushroom soup
1 cup shredded Cheddar cheese
1 /3 cup HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 teaspoon curry powder
1 /4 cup bread crumbs
2 tablespoons MAZOLA*
Margarine, melted
Place cauliflower in 2-quart casserole.
In medium bowl stir together next four
ingredients. Pour over cauliflower; toss
lightly to coat. Mix together next two in-
gredients; sprinkle over top. Bake in
350F oven 30 minutes or until bubbly.
Makes 8 servings.
Submitted by:
Jeanerte Miller, Los Angeles, California

w*rQK
HELLMANNS
Savon naisj
:.^y
Though its quantity of oil
seemed sufficient only
for one day's lighting, it
lasted for eight days owing
to the blessing of the CD
of heaven who had
established his name there.
-The Scroll of the Hasmoneans
Easl o( the Rockies the name is HELLMANNS;
West its BEST FOODS
By either name, it's the same line Real Mayonnaisi
SCALLOPED POTATOES AND
ONIONS
1 112 cups water
5 medium potatoes, peeled, thinly
sliced
1 teaspoon salt
1 medium onion, thinly sliced
1/2 cup HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1/4 cup flour
1 / 8 teaspoon pepper
Paprika
In saucepan bring water to boil. Add
potatoes and salt. Reduce heat, cover;
simmer 10 minutes or just until pota-
toes are fork-tender. Drain potatoes,
reserving liquid. In saucepan stir to-
gether Real Mayonnaise, flour and pep-
per until smooth. Gradually stir in 1 1/4
cups of potato liquid. Cook over low
heat stirring constantly until thickened.
In 1 1 /2-quart casserole arrange a layer
of potato, onion and sauce; repeat twice.
Sprinkle top with paprika. Bake in 350*F
oven 20 minutes. Makes 4 servings.
Submitted by:
Sylvia Fertig, Hillside, New Jersey
PLEASEsend us your recipes
We'd be delighted if you'd share more
of your favorite Kosher mayonnaise
recipes with us. We'll send you $10.00
for any recipe we select for use. If your
recipe appears in our ad, we will also
print your name. Just send your special
uses for HELLMANN'S or BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise to me:
EstherFeinberg.ConsumerServiceDept
Best Foods Div. of CPC Int'l. Inc.
Englewood Cliffs. NJ 07632.
Be sure to include your name and ad-
dress. All recipes become the properly
of Best Foods, and may be adjusted or
edited before publication.
Beet Foods, a DwiwmolCPC international mc CpC'


Page6-B
** Jen ifi f/cr/dfian
Friday, December 10,1976
Temple Will Sponsor
Ze'eva Cohen Saturday
The Cultural Arts Society of Temple Israel of Greater Miami
will present Ze'eva Cohen in solo dance repertory on Saturday
evening, Dec. 11, at 8 o'clock.
Miss Cohen will perform her version of Margalit Oved's
"Mothers of Israel" and "Three Landscapes" which have
gained her international acclaim. Clive Barnes of the New York
Times has called her a "distinguished solo dancer ... a tragic
dancer with an awareness of wit."
A native of Israel, Ze'eva Cohen remained in this country
after studying dance at the Juilliard School of Music and has
developed a career as a dancer with such companies as the
American Dance Theater, Pearl Lange, as a soloist and
choreographer and as a teacher and lecturer in dance at Yale,
Princeton and Tanglewood. She is one of the principals of the
Directional Concepts Dance Theatre Foundation in New York
and is with the touring program of the National Endowment for
the Arts.
"Margalit Oved's 'Mothers of Israel' as performed by Ze'eva
Cohen," writes Deborah Jowitt in the Village Voice, is "warm,
spicy, mysterious capable of splendid, unsentimental
romanticism The solos are portraits in words and gestures
of four Old Testament women (Sarah, Rebekah, Leah and
Rachel) bold and theatrically wise."
Miami Women Join Nationwide Plea
On Behalf of Separated Soviet Jews
Sen. Graham to Speak
To Adult Study Group
The Fall session of Temple
Sinai's Adult Study Program
called the Lehrhaus will conclude
on Dec. 14.
Sen. Robert Graham will ad-
dress the class on "The Aging
Society" that night. His subject
will be "Legislating for the
Aging."
The Aging Society has been
one of five courses offered by
Temple Sinai to its members and
to the community. Plans are in
progress for the Winter semester
which will begin in mid-January
and continue for eight weeks.
Gift of Life Chapter
To View Belly Dance
The Gift of Life Chapter of the
National Asthma Center will
meet at L'Ecole Danse on
Monday, Dec. 13 at 9:30 a.m.
Gail Wasserman will give a belly
dancing demonstration.
Women in Greater Miami will
join groups demonstrating in
more than fifty cities across the
United States on behalf of
thousands of Soviet-Jewish fam-
ilies separated by emigration
policies of the Soviet Govern-
ment on Dec. 10.
At 10 a.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom Auditorium, Miami
Beach, the Women's League for
Conservative Judaism will con-
vene the Women's Plea for Soviet
Jewry-Human Rights Day
demonstration.
The program will include a
viewing of the art exhibit
"Twelve From the Under-
ground," Congressman Claude
Pepper speaking, a dramatic
presentation and the film,
" Prisoners of Conscience.''
"Every woman joining us in
this plea aids the struggle of
thousands of Soviet Jews seeking
their basic human rights. The
barbed wire and concrete walls of
Soviet labor camps now hold
dozens of men whose only crime
has been their desire to emigrate
to Israel. We must show our
Soviet brothers and sisters, as
well as demonstrate to the Soviet
authorities, that they are not
alone, that they have not, nor will
not, be forgotten," said Betty
Golom, chairwoman of the 1976
Women's Plea for Soviet Jews.
"Soviet-Jewish families
thought nothing could tear them
Israel Stamp Club
Announces Meeting
The Israel Stamp Club of
Miami-Dade will meet Tuesday
evening, Dec. 14, at 6:30 p.m. in
the second floor auditorium of the
American Savings and Loan
Association, 1200 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach. The public
invited
apart. Unfortunately the Kremlin
did," Golombsaid.
The Plea is under the auspices
of the Leadership Conference of
National Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations in cooperation with
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry and the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council.
Chaim Rose, spokesman for the needs of the elderly and the
handicapped in Miami Beach for three decades, has been
selected as the honoree for the annual Night In Israel held
under the auspices of the residents of the South Beach urea of
Miami Beach for Israel Bonds. The Night In Israel will take
place Monday, Dec. 13, at 7:30 p.m. in the South Beach
Auditorium, 10th Street and Ocean Drive. Heading the
program of entertainment will be American Jewish humorist
Eddie Schaffer. Rose, who will be the recipient of the Israel
Solidarity Award, recently retired after 22 years' service as
Community Service director with the Miami Beach Recreation
Division. He has lectured extensively and appeared on
numerous radio and television programs.
U
is
<
Swartz Honored By
JWV Post, Auxiliary
Belle Swartz, president of
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A., was
honored by the Norman Bruce
Brown Post and Ladies Auxiliary
No. 174 Jewish War Veterans
recently at the Israelite Center
Temple.
Plant Sale, Auction
Suited by Hadassah
The Naomi Group of Hadassah
will hold its first annual plant
sale and auction on Dec. 12, from
2 to 5 p.m. at 6161 Miller Drive,
Miami.
All proceeds are to benefit
Hadassah's Youth Aliyah
Program. The public is invited.
Nosher's delight
the whipped cream cheese that
spreads happiness around
Fluffy Philly is the whipped cream cheese that
comes out of your refrigerator ready to spread
happiness. Makes your bagel more delicious. And
it won't crumble your cracker or matzo. Won't tear
your bread. Because Philly is the tasty, lighter,
smoother, fluffier cream cheese that spreads like a
charm, even when cold.
Take your choice of Philadelphia Brand whipped
cream cheesePlain, Onion, Chives, Pimento or
Smoked Salmon. All with satisfaction guaranteed or
your money back from Kraft. You get what
you pay for.
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER
KRAFTS Division o' fcraflco Corporation


)
J
<
kopey Repopt
to U.S. descRiees
A Soviet SnuB
WITH THE organization of the U.S. Commission to monitor the
year-old Helsinki accords some of the apathy that has grown on the
circumstances of Soviet Jewry is confidently expected to be swept
away by renewed exposure of their continued plight from this
national authority of congressional and governmental represen-
tatives.
The commission, comprising six senators, as many House
members and one representative each from the Departments of
State. Defense and Commerce, is headed by Rep. Dante Fascell (D.,
Flat, who has long been a supporter of U.S. governmental action to
help Jews and others in the Soviet Union. Among its members is
Rep. Millicent Fenwich (R., N.J.), who sponsored the legislation to
establish it.
THIS COMMISSION has received its first report a 3,500-
word summary of "Soviet Obligations and Abridgements" of the
I Joseph polakof f j
Helsinki Declaration from William Korey, director of the B'nai
B nth International Council who is an authority on the struggle to
help Soviet Jewry.
While concentrating on the Helsinki Accords signed by the
Soviet Union, the United States and 33 other nations, the tone of
ih< Korey report recalls the grievances set forth at the Brussels
conference this year and five years ago. The first conference with its
-i i, ss on world action was a factor that induced the Soviet govern-
m. rit to relax its emigration barriers and allow 67.000 Jews to
i migrate in twoyears 1972-73.
Then, as an act of defiance to the Jackson-Vanik Amendment,
the Soviet dropped the number to 20.000 in 1974 and lowered it to
,iii annual rate in 1975 and thisyearof 13.(KM).
NEVERTHELESS, the 13.000 rate is more than all those who
had been permitted to emigrate in the first 23 years of Israel's
xistence. Thus, it appears the Soviets see it essential in their own
it) re'^i not to keep their doors closed against emigration as they
i,ui done for more than two decades but they intend to act on a
mill ical rather than a humanitarian basis.
\rl)itrariness. rather than positive and humanitarian spirit,'
prevails in dealing with applications." Korey says in his report
after pointing out that the Soviet "officially regards the human
rights provisions of the Helsinki Declaration as binding, as a code
of moral commandments and. when implemented, as part of in-
ternational law.
"THE PERSISTENCE of a fairly fixed monthly rate strongly
suggests a pattern arbitrarily and selectively determined by the
; uthorities." Korey says. That the USSR is determined to restrict
- emigration rate is also indicated. Korey adds, "by the gross dis-
proportion between the number of family reunification 'affidavits'
requested by Soviet Jews from relatives in Israel and the number
allowed to emigrate."
He observes that "in 1974. the number of affidavits from Israel
was twice the number of Jews who were permitted to leave. In 1975,
I he disparity grew even wider."
Regarding the applications. Korey notes "in the first place, many
would-be emigrants find that their mail is tampered with by the
authorities. Family members frequently must send five to seven
separate affidavits before one succeeds in reaching the applicant. In
I he second place, all sorts of capricious reasons are used in order to
refuse an exit visa."
THE REASONS include the refusal of a parent, "even if the
applicant is a fully mature person." A second reason is the
allegation that the applicant knows "state secrets" or was exposed
i" such "secrets" although in most such refusals the applicant had
neither known any or had long ceased to work in a security-type
institution.
"Considerations of the regime" without explaining them is
another "very frequently given reason" and not unusual is for an
applicant simply to be informed his application is "inadvisable."
Korey says the "refuseniks persistently refused exist visas, some
more than eight years, total more than 1.500 families. They live in a
state of suspended animation facing intense social ostracism .
Their condition is a clear-cut breach of the obligation assumed by
the USSR to deal with the applications for exit visas as 'ex-
peditiously as possible.' "
Friday, December 10,1976 +Jknit flcridHar ?<> 7"B
Si
qiil CentRAl Zionist aRChives
*x:x:y-
sedan! ape a Raae Collection
Xxxx+xxx*
JERUSALEM Earlier this year the central
Zionist Archives in Jerusalem were offered a rare
collection of 50 of Theodor Herzl's manuscripts.
The donor was willing to hand over the manu-
scripts for the symbolic sum of IL 150,000. The
Archives had to reject the offer. The cost was
higher than the annual purchasing budget of the
Archives some IL 107,000 for this fiscal year.
In this manner, juggling with a ridiculous
budget, the Central Zionist Archives now runs
4,500 meters of shelves in eight different places in
town torn between the mission of preserving
the very documents that make up the history of
Zionism, and the objective material difficulties.
IN THE absence of money there are plans.
Dr. Michael Heymann, Director of the Archives,
pins his hopes on a nine-year-old plan to build a
center for the recorded history of Israel and the
Jewish people on an empty lot facing the Knesset.
The plan exists, but the site is empty "because
of the sacred principle of 'public construction
freeze,' violated for everyone, except us," said
Heymann in an interview with JTA. The center
was to serve the State Archives, the Central
Zionist Archives and the Central Archives for the
History of the Jewish People.
But the government, which was to finance half
of the costs, did not find the budget, and the task
of preserving history continues under conditions
which anywhere else in the world would be
regarded as impossible.
"THE WRITTEN testimony to our history
cannot be preserved under these conditions," said
I leymann. "We can trv and manage ayear and
perhaps another year but one day it will all
come to an end."
Despite the difficulties, the Archives have come
a long way since they were founded in Berlin in
the summer of 1919. The German capital was then
the seat of the Zionist Executive, and the
Archives were one of the earliest institutions of
the World Zionist Organization.
Shortly after Adolf Hitler's rise to power in
1933, the collection of the Archives was tran-
sferred to Jerusalem, where they now claim to be
the largest Jewish Archives in the world, except
for the State Archives.
THERE IS a clear division of functions bet-
ween the State Archives and the Zionist
Archives. Whereas the State Archives function as
the storage of all official documents, the Zionist
Archives concentrate their efforts on preserving
historical documentation of the Zionist story.
Therefore, it is quite natural for the Archives to
deal relatively much with material of the Herzlian
period and shortly after.
Thus the Archives furnish, for example, the
Institute for the Research of Zionism at Tel Aviv
University with the material to publish the
protocols of the Zionist General Council from
Herzl's period. One volume has already been
published, and the other is in preparation.
Although the compilation of the material does
not reveal facts about Zionism that had not been
known in the past (the protocols have always
been accessible in the Archives), they do shed new
light in concentrated book form on old,
forgotten controversies.
A Small Junk Shop-
But Oh!, What Biq doings
HAIFA My attention was attracted by a
small store in the midst of the fine shops on Herzl
Street. It appeared to be a junk shop, or rummage
sale, and seemed oddly out of place. In the
window was a sign in Russian. I stepped in and
heard the story of Moshe Kikinashvili, who
emigrated to Israel from Russia (Georgia) three
and a half years ago.
There is a store where new immigrants from the
Soviet Union can sell surplus belongings,
frequently brought with them with that purpose
in mind. The merchandise ranges all the way from
a large assortment of those colorful Russian
wooden dolls within dolls within dolls, to Czech
crystal. Russian perfume, old silver, portable
typewriters (with Russian lettering), a variety of
clothing, etc.
THE SHELVES are heavily laden, but the
merchandise moves fast, to judge from the flow of
customers who come in, attracted only as I had
been, by the store's unique appearance. Moshe's
knowledge of Georgian, Russian, Armenian and
Turkish doesn't help him much. His Hebrew is
weak but apparently sufficient. Of English he
understands only two words, "How much?"
uttered by tourists. All the rest is transacted with
pencil and paper, and co.-sists only of figures.
He used to carry Russian ikons, and old Czarist
enamel pieces, but they don't come in any more.
Chinese rugs, once the most common possession
of new Russian immigrants, have also disap-
peared, as trade between the Soviet Union and
China has been sharply curtailed.
HOW DO new immigrants know about him?
He advertises frequently in the Russian language
daily, Nashistrana: "Store at 40 Herzl Street,
Haifa, buys and sells merchandise of all kind."
That brings them in.
And indeed, as we talked a young couple
walked in. carrying a large cardboard carton with
a Russian electric mixer. It was all plastic and
..:-::
v
Cacl AlpRt|
didn't seem very durable. Indeed, it hao been
somewhat damaged in shipping. An animated
bargaining conversation ensued, all in Russian.
When the seller repacked his mixer and walked
out I understood it was no deal. I inquired. Moshe
had offered IL 1.000. and the immigrant had
asked for 1,100. Neither side would budge.
MOSHE WAS unperturbed. The seller would
be back tomorrow he said, maybe even today.
Sure enough, ten minutes later he returned and
IL 1,000 changed hands. At that point Moshe
added another IL 50 with a comment which might
have meant "Here's wishing you well." How
much he would eventually sell the mixer for I
don't know, but my respect for him went up.
MOSHE KIKINASHVILI comes from the
Georgian town of Zugdidi. Life was very easy
there, he said. One didn't have to exert one's self
to make a living. Here in Israel life is hard, but
it's worthwhile.
Is business good? Baruch Hashem, we make a
living, and told me proudly how well his little
eight-year-old girl knew Hebrew. His wife does
well and is happy as a nurse at Kupat Cholim.
The Kikinashvilis have adjusted.
a Book not to Buy Come Chanukah holiday
SEVERAL weeks ago the Miami Herald did a
X feature story on Judith Hope Blau and her painted,
|:| preserved smiling bagel products. Mrs. Blau recalled
:|: how her Grandpa Izzy and Grandma Sonny had arrived
in the Bronx from Russia at the turn of the century and
:; set up a bagel bakery.
jij With her own children, the author suddenly found
: herself making many of the bagel gifts her Grandpa had
:: talked about. When the business became too big to
: handle from their home, the Blaus gave their bagel
X characters to a large company to reproduce.
FINALLY, Mrs. Blau collected her reminiscences
$ and trips to the old neighborhood to create The Bagel
Baker of Mulliner Lane (McGraw-Hill, 40 pp. $6.95).
:|i This all sounds quite lovely. The book in fact has
$ been very attractively prepared with bright colors and
jjjj charming illustrations (I cringe at the price never-
:: theless).
| The problem of The Bagel Baker, however, is with its
: content: its presentation of the juxtaposition of
Susan
panofl
Chanukah and Christmas. Jewish educators have been
desperately trying to wean Jews from combining
Chanukah and Christmas celebrations. Chanukah is not
a Jewish Christmas it stands alone on its own merit.
WHAT MRS BLAU has done is to take a giant leap
backward. Several Jewish library associations across
the country have not recommended this book for
purchase, and justifiably so. In trying to create a story
of friendship which crosses religious lines, Blau has
merely blurred a Jewish child's identity at Christmas
time again.
x:ww4*kxxx*x:x*xxxxxx-xxw^^
Examples First, Mrs. Blau speaks of Chanukah:::
and Christmas in the same breath throughout thex
story. Second, the story's climax takes place on:|:
Christmas morning when the Jewish bagel baker isjij
found dancing with his magic bagels. The illustration x"
depicting this scene looks like a vision of a Christmas X
tree. :
Third, I was annoyed at the pictures of a Christmas $
tree and menorah depicted at the bottom of a page. The >
menorah is next to the book binding, quite small, and X
described as such with thin frail letters.
THE TREE is out at the edge of the page, twice the x
size of the menorah with large letters. Both the tree and-:-:
.he menorah have candles. ?
To top it off, the book ends with the insipid saying: $
Bagel-Happy Holiday. Surely, this is the most cruder-
presentation of Judaism possible the everpresent $
Jewish bagel celebrating Christmas. The Bagel Baker is *
just the sort of misguided effort which Jewish parents $
should avoid bringing into their homes.


Page 8- B
vJenist ffcrkfiar?
Friday, December 10,1976
Dentist to Address AFHU Women's Scholarship Luncheon
1 Dr. Matthew M. Zuckerman.
Miami Beach dentist and
authority on dentistry in
Israel, will be the guest
speaker at the annual Patrons
Scholarship Luncheon of the
Greater Miami Women's
Division of the American Friends
->f the Hebrew University.
The event is scheduled for noon
on Thursday, Dec. 16. at the
Eden Roc Hotel in Miami Beach.
Attendance is open to all women
becoming patrons of the women's
division through contributions of
$100 to the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
Special honorees at the lun-
cheon will be members of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
Society of Founders of the He-
brew University, one of Israel's
largest institutions of higher
learning, which recently cele-
brated its fifty-first anniversary.
Vocalist Kay Kramer and Is-
raeli composer and conductor
Shmuel Fershko. musical director
of Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach, will provide a special en-
tertainment program, according
to Lillian Kronish. Mrs. Kronish
is president of the women's
division.
Viola Charcowsky, a member
of the Society of Founders, will
serve as chairman of the day.
Florence D. Feldman, women's
division director, is coordinating
the luncheon.
Other members of the Society
of Founders from Greater Miami
include Dr. and Mrs. Morris
Amateau, Dr. and Mrs. Joseph I.
Anton, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Baumritter, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
A. Berman. Mrs. Else Bonem.
Mr. and Mrs. Shepard Broad,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Buchwald.
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Cohen, Mr. and
Mrs. Philip H. Cummings. Mrs.
Harry DeJur, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
J. Ell, Mr. and Mrs. Robert M.
Feinberg, Mrs. Harry H.
Frankel. Dr. and Mrs. Jacob
Gabbay. Mr. and Mrs. Hyman
Glickstein. Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold
F. Goodman. Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Gotlieb, Mr. and Mrs. Maximil-
ian Gottlieb. Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan E. Greenberg. Mr. and
Mrs. James J. Harris. Mr. and
Mrs. Moses Homstein. Mrs.
Beryl Kaufman. Kate Klein. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry A. Levy. Dr. and
Mrs. R. S. Levy, Mr. and Mrs.
Max M. Low, Mrs. Baron de
Hirsch Meyer. Mr. and Mrs.
David Perlman. Ruth Waldman
Popick. Mrs. David Provus. Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Rifkin, Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold P. Rosen. Carrie
Rosen. Mr and Mrs. Matthew
Rosenhaus, Mrs. Louis B. Rud-
nick. Ruth Yablick Schaffzin.
Mrs. Allen Robert Taft. Mr. and
Mrs. Paul VVeiner. Dr. and Mrs.
George S. Wise and Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis E. Zorn.
Members of the luncheon com-
mittee include Mrs. Joseph I.
Anton, Else Bonem. Lillian
Kronheim. Mrs. Louis H. Cohn.
Mrs. Leon J. Ell, Rose Fleischer.
Mrs. Philip J. Gould, Mrs.
Morris I. Minov, Elizabeth
Mintz. Anna Brenner Meyers,
Mrs. David Ponve, Mrs. Jack S.
Popick. Rose Pascoe, Rena J.
Stein. Mrs. Sam Simonhoff. Mrs.
Jacob Rifkin. Jane Rottenberg.
Else Lieb. Rose Shapiro, Ida
Chinsky. Ruth Platt. Ida R. Lear.
Mrs. Harold Thurman, Mrs.
Morris Topol. Mrs. Herman
Kaufman. Mrs. Myer Harris. Ida
Wessel. Mrs. Sigmund Fogler,
Zelda Thau. Carrie Rosen, Mrs.
Jacob Katzman. Helen Katzman.
Libbie Rachlin. Celia Rosenblatt.
Sarah Kunz. Jean Prescott. Mrs.
Lewis E. Zorn and Mrs. Oida
Rubin.
Lila Heatter Elected First
Female President of ML Sinai
Lila Greenspan Heatter has
been elected president by the
board of trustees of Mt. Sinai
Medical Center. She is the first
female president elected to the
Medical Center in its 27-year
history.
Even 27 years ago, Ms.
Heatter was working at Mt. Sinai
as a volunteer in the hospital's
first Outpatient Department. She
has been active in the medical
center ever since as a life member
of the Auxiliary, a founder, a
H
Community Corner

G
MRS. YITZHAK RABIN MRS. JOSEPH L. SHARPE
At The Western Wall and Nearby: Ronnie Neeman celebrated his
Bar Mitzvah Mrs. Joseph L. Sharpe chatted with Mrs. Yitzhak
Rabin about American First Ladies, past and present Miami
youngsters studying at the High School in Israel at Beit Berl:
Kenneth Karger, Debra Lindenbaum, Merle Kipper, Pam Saval,
Robert Gilbert, Ethel Nemitoff and Marjorie Baros.
Arts and Crafts: The Association of Florida Poets will present
Gilbert Maxwell at a meeting at the Bay Harbor Islands Town Hall on
Dec. 16 at 8 p.m. Prominent artists Gene Massin, Joan Lehman and
Edna Glaubman wil! be featured at an exhibit to benefit the American
Cancer Society at the Heller Building. Dec. 11.
Community Notes or Honorable Menschen: The ADL of B'nai
B'rith citing William Littman for outstanding community leadership
. Reprints of an article on St. Eustatian Jews and The American
Revolution, by Seymour Liebman, available through the Jewish
Historical Society of South Florida Ramon B. Fisch elected
President of the Miami Beach Board of Realtors Herman
Eisenberg received the Amudim Award from Torah Umesorah, the
National Society of Hebrew Day Schools Nanci First and Marilyn
Horvitz compiled and edited a cookbook for The University School of
Nova University entitled Cooking With Mothers and Others .
Torah Academy of South Florida to honor Rabbis Dov Bidnick and
Zev Leff Michael Aaronson elected to Alpha Omega Alpha, the
Medical Honor Society .
With Oar Organization*: Barnard College Alumnae met at Sunset
Island Home of President Tobie Siegel. The Miami Heart Institute
"Affair of the Heart" slated for Dec. 8 at the Deauville Hotel The
Women's Committee of Jewish Family and Children's Service will
hold a forum, open to the public, on "The Human Potential
Explosion" on Dec. 6 at Federation The Surfside Women's League
will learn about tax preparation when they meet at Surfside Town
Hall, Dec. 6 at 12:30p.m.
And Our Congregations: A half-dozen Southwest congregations will
be sponsoring a Tay-Sachs testing day at Temple Judea on Sunday,
Dec. 12 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Couples, 18-45 years of age, are urged to
' participate. A voluntary contribution of $10 will be requested for the
testing to be done by the Mailman Center for Child Development.
No Matter What Yon Call It: Be it known as a Hungarian palac-
sinta, a Chinese egg roll, an Italian cannelloni of a Mexican enchilada,
the blintzes at Twelve Tribes Restaurant crcoa all ethnic barriers .
godmother, and as assistant
treasurer, vice president and now
president of the board of trustees.
Her varied background brings
many experiences to her new
responsibility. Besides being a
mother of three grown sons and a
grandmother of two, Ms. Heatter
has worked as a model, a Red
Cross volunteer nurse's aide, a
national political convention
delegate, a production assistant
and coordinator of TV ccm-
mercials, an officer of the board
of directors of Channel 2, WPBT,
and a member of a Health Sys-
tems ad hoc committee on health
care for South Beach.
Her volunteer work began in
World War II, when the Amer-
ican Red Cross benefited from her
services at every Army and
civilian hospital in Dade County.
She was trained by Red Cross to
be a volunteer nursing assistant,
and came in contact then with the
hospital that later became Mt.
Sinai Medical Center.
Not long after, Mt. Sinai was
again the recipient of Ms.
Heatter's services, as she chaired
an Auxiliary committee of volun-
teers working with outpatients.
She later became a founder, as
did her parents, the late S.
Harvey Greenspan and his wife
Jean. Mr. and Mrs. Greenspan
took a special interest in Mt.
Sinai's Outpatient Department,
and in 1950 donated funds
toward the hospital's Outpatient
Building. The S. Harvey Green-
span Pavilion today handles
32,500 patient visits each year.
Greenspan's interest was
rooted in his experience as a poor
boy who had to go with his family
to public clinics. The hard
wooden benches, the drab walls,
and the cold atmosphere made
him vow that if he ever could
afford it, he would build a clinic
for those of limited means who
could not afford a private
physician's care.
Carrying on the family
tradition, Ms. Heatter has
worked in that clinic, bringing a
personal touch to patients who
receive outpatient care and are
charged on a sliding scale ac-
cording to their ability to pay.
Project Sinai, a program which
brings elderly patients from the
South Beach Activities Center to
Mt. Sinai's Clinic via mini-van.
is yet another program involving
the Outpatient Clinic in which
Ms. Heatter is actively involved.
Mt. Sinai, however, has not
been the sole recipient of her
varied talents. Ms. Heatter has
been a member of the board of
directors of Channel 2 for many
years, having held the office of
secretary as well as heading pro-
gramming and processing for the
Channel 2 auction.
Her educational background
includes training at Miami Beach
schools, including Miami Beach
High School where she served as
tb* editor of the yearbook in
1941. She attended Briarcliff
College in New York where she
majored in Journalism.
Since Ms. Heatter became a
Mt. Sinai trustee in 1969. she has
taken that job seriously. Because
of her interests in patient rare, in
Mt. Sinai's teaching affiliation
with the University of Miami
School of Medicine, and in
tightening trustee, admin-
istrative and medical staff
relations, she worked actively for
three years as the "right hand'' of
a former Mt. Sinai president.
Edward Shapiro. As president,
she plans to continue that work
at the medical center.
Chabad to Sponsor Chanukah Campaign
Chabad House-Florida Luba-
vitch Headquarters, in co-
operation with Chabad centers
throughout Florida, will be spon-
soring a community-wide Cha-
nukah campaign.
Ten thousand Chanukah me-
norah kits, containing menorahs,
candles and a dreidel, will be dis-
tributed to children through the
agencies of day schools, Talmud
Torahs, synagogues, and youth
organizations in Jewish com-
munities from Penscola to Key
West. In many locations Chabad
staff will visit the schools and
synagogues and explain the im-
portance of the holiday.
Pantry Pride supermarkets, as
well as many other stores and
business establishments in South
Florida will sell the menorah kits
at cost. These kits contain in-
formation of the customs of the
holiday.
A Chanukah Mitzvah Festival
for Israel will be held this coming
Thursday afternoon at Lincoln
Mall corner of Washington
Avenue at 4:30 p.m. There will be
a band, singing and dancing in
the streets, a guest speaker and
Chanukah menorah kits for all
participants.
The South Beach Chabad
Russian Immigrant Assistance
Program will be sponsoring a
special Chanukah celebration for
Miami's Russian immigrant
community on Sunday, Dec. 19
at 1 p.m. at the Chabad House
headquarters.
The Chabad House Jewish
Student Centers at the Uni-
versity of Miami and the Uni-
versity of South Florida in
Tampa will be sponsoring Cha-
nukah celebrations for students
at their respective campuses.
The campus centers will be
distributing menorah kits to
students on Florida campuses.
The Chabad House Women's
League will be having a special
educational program on the im-
portance of Chanukah in con-
temporary times.
DR. ZUCKERMAN
LILA HEATTER
Programs Set
For JWV
Auxiliary
The monthly meeting of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans, South Dade Post
No. 778. will be held at 8 p.m. on
Thursday evening. Dec. 9 at
Temple Beth Am.
Belle Schwartz, president for
the Department of Florida, will
make her annual visit and will
obligate new members Millie
Jacobs. Barbara Stafford. Meri
Stafford. Alice Oilman. Bella
Singer. Judith Fenner. Lucille
Epstein. Shirley Marks and Patti
Clein. Also to be obligated will be
Rose Potlock and Trudy
Woolfstead.
On Sunday, Dec. 19 at 3 p.m., a
party for the senior citizens at the
East Ridge Retirement Home
will be held with Rose Potlock.
chairman. David Eisenberg will
furnish music for the afternoon
and President Evelyn Clein will
be assisted by hostesses Ms.
Jacobs, Ms. Woolfstead, Edith
Novins, Anita Molien and Leah
Eisenman.
On Saturday evening, Dec. 18
at 7 p.m. a Chanukah party will
be given at the recreation hall of
Villa del Sol. Evelyn Cohen and
Terry Bernfeld are in charge of
refreshments. Gifts will be ex-
changed and dinner will be
served.
On Tuesday evening, Dec. 21,
the Auxiliary will cohost a
Chanukah Christmas party with
Point East Auxiliary for the
patients, guests and staff of the
Homestead Air Force Base Hos-
pital. Refreshments and gifts will
be distributed. Hostesses will
include Ms. Woolfstead, Mrs.
Molien and Mrs. Clein.
On Thursday evening, Dec.
23rd, a Chanukah party will be
cosponsored with the Homestead
Naranja Auxiliary and will be
given at the Homestead Air
Force Base Chapel. Potato latkes
and all of the trimmings will be
served and gifts will be given out
to the servicepeople. This will be
under the direction of their Chap-
lain, Rabbi Sol Landau.


December. 10,1976
________^Jknisti fhridlian
Page 9-B
Goldman, Reich Wed
Rose-Hannah Goldman,
Pier of Pr and Mrs. Milton
t Goldman, Miami Beach.
married to Michael Robin
U, onr Sept. 19 by Rabbi
r^It Gendler in Stoughton.
Jiss
[The bride
iami
IS
a graduate of
P,,ach Senior High
Brown University and re-
Ther M.I), degree in May
' Vale University. She is
^K-jnu'rnintf at Waterbury
' .tai ;, Vale affiliate.
t groom is the son of Mr.
L \lurrv Reich of Prince-
JJ.J
[n 1971 he was selected for the
e University program.
paining in Japan for three
ars and receiving his
chelor's degree in Molecular
jvsics in 1974. He also received
Master's degree in East Asian
udies.
He is presently enrolled in the
partment of Political Science
D. program at Yale.
He is the co-author of Island of
Mms: An Environmental
isis in Japan, and is presently
ng on Modern Approaches
eath with Prof. Suichi Kato
bkyo and Dr. Robert Lifton,
chiatrist.
The couple honeymooned in
reel and Italy and will visit the
ides parents at the end of
scember
j New Hadassah I
Group Forms
MRS. MICHAEL REICH
A new career-oriented group of
the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah, organized with the
younger businesswoman in mind,
met recently in the home of Dr.
Joan Harris.
Officers nominated are:
Miriam Pressel. president;
Sherry Osheroff, membership
vice president; Karen Milstein,
fund-raising vice president;
Susan Silver, treasurer; Jackie
Hechter, recording secretary;
and Rita Klein, corresponding
secretary.
Additional officers will be
nominated and the group will
celebrate the forthcoming Cha-
nukah holiday with traditional
festivities and refreshments.
For further information about
the Chapter, contact Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah
office.
Shelley Schlossberg Becomes
Bride of Anthony Salzman
/ol
Jrli
Shelley Schlossberg and
Anthony Salzman exchanged
vows in a Nov. 6 ceremony at the
Barcelona Hotel. Rabbi Barry
Tabachnikoff officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schloss-
berg of Miami. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Salz-
man of Miami.
The bride's sister. Ellen
Gwinn. served as Matron of
Honor. Gail Senita. Helene Pren-
ner. Andrea Gardana, Marilyn
Baron and Faith Lehrner were
Bridesmaids.
The Best Man was Ira Gordon.
Ushers were Jack Schlossberg,
Andrew Salzman. Robert
Gardana, Don Gwinn and
Norman Schlossberg.
The bride attended the
University of Florida.
The groom received his
Bachelor of Science degree from
the University of Florida and
graduated from the University of
Florida School of Law. He was a
member of Pi Lambda Phi and
Phi Delta Phi fraternities.
After a honeymoon in Curacao,
the couple will live in North
Miami
MRS. ANTHONY SALZMAN
fcantor Baruch Apelker from Israel!
|is in Miami and is looking for a|
Ijob in a conservative synagogue!
for the 1977 High Holy Days. HeJ
Swill be in Miami until Dec. 31,|
|1976. For appointment please call!
1253-7600 or 253-3060 or 576-3600.
RABBI-ORDAINED
manaally independent, past
filiation with prominent^
7^'Competent all'phases) fc ^wish Family
Synagogue needs, is ovailablei and Children s Service; Mrs. Sol Goldstein, hostess and
minimum compensation. Call! honorary rice president oftheJFCS Women's Committee; and
. Mrs. Leonard Beldner, president, Women's Committee of
Jcirish Family and Children's Service.
rmnrn
rtnrara
Welcome was extended to guests at the recent coffee given by |
: the Women's Committee of Jewish Family and Children's
) Service. Shown (left to right) are Mrs. Edwin J. Sabath; Mrs.
') Essie Lemkin; Mrs. Harold Rand, president, Jewish Family

f
"YOU
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The Menorah 12 oz. assortment is filled
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londaoi
Jmar5n
tiMol M Slam


Page 10-B
*Jenilh fhricJiatn
Friday, December 10, ig
Male Chauvinism: Sexist
Views On Contraception
Continued from Page 1-B
Rabbi Landau injects an in-
teresting note to the problem of
the pill and other female devices
versus masculine contraception.
Rabbi Landau proposes that for
women it is halachically per-
missible to practice birth control
as there are references to the
mokh the coital tampon.
BUT, since there were not
other methods available in
Talmudic times, other contra-
ceptives could not be approved.
Hence, the mokh was used,
approved and became the
standard against which other
methods are measured.
To that way of thinking, then,
the field is still wide open to other
devices. Also, Rabbi Landau
interprets the Orthodox
disapproval of waste of seed in
male devices as fallacious.
When Onan spilled his seed,
that act was misconstrued as
masturbation. That is, in fact,
the pejorative meaning of Onan-
ism. Because of that negative
connotation, male responsibility
for contraception has been given
a bad press.
RABBI SIMCHA Freeman, of
Temple Adath Yeshurun, takes a
long view of birth control. "I
don't feel very good about it," he
said. Historically, with the Holo-
caust and the need to rebuild
Israel and the people Israel.
Rabbi Freedman suggests that
birth control be limited to people
with special problems.
Rabbi Tabachnikoff, also sen-
sitive to the needs of Am
Yisroael, said "in a time when we
are self-conscious of the loss of
the six million, the loss of com-
mitted Jews and of ZPG, I look
to encourage larger families
rather than to diminish our
numbers."
Rabbis Landau and Weberman
are careful to remind us that no
matter what the decision on
contraception, marital relations
should not suffer. Couples should
not abstain, as "intercourse is
not just for procreation," said
Rabbi Weberman.
Agreeing, Rabbi Landau com-
mented, "I happen to think
Jewish marital sex is for enjoy-
ment." That blessing on the
physical side of a Jewish mar-
riage, for its own sake, bespeaks
the great humanistic and com-
mon sense approach of Judaism.
IF THERE are many sides to
the discussion on contraception,
there is only one to sterilization.
And it is negative. Each rabbi
firmly insisted that the tra-
ditional view on sterilization is
prohibitive.
Rabbi Freedman cannot im-
agine a situation where male
sterilization under Jewish law
would be permitted. As for a
female tubal ligation, it would be
permissible only if to become
pregnant would endanger a
woman's life.
Rabbi Weberman emphasizes
that sterilization on "any living
creature" is forbidden and should
not be considered as an alter-
native to contraception. In agree-
ment with the official injunction
against male sterilization. Rabbi
Tabachnikoff suggests, however,
that a vasectomy is easier for a
man than a tubal ligation is for a
woman.
HE IS able to suggest a re-
evaluation of the sterilization
problem because he views fer-
tility, family planning and
sterilization as related. Again,
the sexist approach is objection-
able to the Rabbi.
Rabbi Landau stands firm on
the prohibition of vasectomy and
has reservations about tubal
ligations. Rather than a perma-
nent form of birth control, Rabbi
Landau could justify the oper-
ation for only the most serious
medical reasons.
WELL THEN, the Jewish
view on contraception is bordered
by awareness of the need for re-
plenishing our numbers, the
pleasures of the marriage bed, the
practical need to limit a family
and the question of male and
female responsibilities.
While there is, indeed, an
established approach to birth
control, and that approach is un-
abashedly sexist, interpretations
offer a certain latitude. Religious
party lines have been crossed in
concern for the factors discussed.
A very human point not
mentioned in the discussions was
the unmatched, sheer joy of
bringing a precious infant, whole
and well, into the world of his or
her loving parents. It is un-
questionably the greatest human
high.
BUT, AS it is written in
Ecclesiastes: "To everything
there is a season and a time to
every purpose under heaven."
Since within Judaism, respon-
sibility for contraception belongs
to the woman, it is medically
naive for a woman who has com-
pleted her family and cannot
foresee bearing more children
with her first or fifth husband to
be saddled with contraception for
an additional twenty years.
Granted, circumstances may
change. But many women know
when they can no longer consider
pregnancy as a possibility. For
them, sterilization is healthier
than popping the pill 'til
menopause.
Several original works of the
late Alexander Calder, innovative
modern artist and pioneer of the
mobile, who died suddenly last
month, will be up for auction
Saturday evening, Dec. 18. at the
annual art festival of Temple
Emanu-El, Miami Beach. A wine
and cheese preview at 7:30 p.m.
will be followed by the 8:30 p.m.
auction.
The Temple Sisterhood is
sponsoring the public auction of
original oils, numbered prints,
lithographs and both American
and foreign paintings in the
Friedland Ballroom and the
Pearlman Mural Room of the
Miami Beach congregation.
Marcia Schantz was named
chairman of the Art Auction
Committee. Her appointment
was announced by Judy Uffner.
Sisterhood president. Mrs.
Schantz served as cochairman of
the 1976 Lehrman Day School
Scholarship Ball.
Also featured at the one-night
auction will be the works of Russ
Elliot, who was commissioned to
do special works for the White
House for the Bicentennial.
Israeli artists Liberman.
Agam. Rubin and Bak will be
represented at the auction.
Abstracts, graphics, enamels, en-
gravings and oils will be on sale,
with many originals together
with signed and numbered litho-
graphs. All items are custom
framed, Mrs. Schantz said.
Performance Set for Dec. 16
Lorin Hollander, the inter-
nationally acclaimed pianist who
at age 32 is currently celebrating
his 20th anniversary as a per-
former, will appear in the first of
the three "Great Performances"
mini-series, Thursday, Dec. 16, at
8:30 p.m., in the Auditorium of
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach.
Beginning his studies at the
age of four, Hollander, a native
New Yorker, has appeared with
more than 50 major orchestras on
four continents. Returning to the
United States from a second Far
Eastern tour, Hollander's most
recent New York engagements
have included recitals at Hunter
College, Alice Tully Hall and a
four-hand piano recital at the
Metropolitan Museum of Art
with composer-pianist, Leon
Kirchner.
Puzzled! Answers :
*
AXIL (R E V A T) I VjK B
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ANSWERS: Huebsch, Jastrow, Isaacs, Raphall, Vidaver,
* Falk, Leeser, Wise, Einhorn, Sonneschein, Mielziner.
I*********************************
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HHO Rlfog
*
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Principals in a cocktail reception hosted by Dr. and A
Maxwell Dauer in honor of Dr. Alexander Goldberg, preside,
emeritus of the Technion, smile at news that more th
$150,000 was raised for the American Technion Society at h
party in Tower House. From left are Murray Friedmi
president of the Greater Miami Chapter of ATS; Mrs. Juanl
Miller, vice president, and Dr. Goldberg. The reception m plans for the Dec. 14 dinner-dance at the Eden Roc Hotel whl
will honor community leader Carl E. Schustak of Bal Harbou\
I
It
Calders Among Works
To Be Auctioned
Chanukah Cookies
These cookies are good and rich. So be sure to make them yfjjh
Fleischmann's Margarine.
Fleischmann's Ls low in saturated fats, high in polyunsaturati
and contains no cholesteral at all.
Put Fleischmann's on your Chanukah marketing list. It coi
sweet, regular (which is lightly salted), soft, and diet. They're
kosher and have a light, delicious taste that goes with everything
use Flieschmann's in your cooking and as your table spread. S.T
1 cup (' : lb) Fleischmann's Margarine
1 cup sugar
2 eggs
2 cups sifted flour
12 tsp. salt
1 i tsp. baking powder
1 tsp. flavoring vanilla and oralmond
Cream the butter well; beat in the sugar gradually. Heal in
egg. Beat now until mixture is puffing with air. Add the
ingredients, sifted together, a little at a time, adding the liquid
eluding the vanilla) whenever it will make the mixing easier. (
before rolling out; this makes dough easier to handle without ai
unnecessary flour. Roll out very thin on lightly floured board; cut
symbol shapes. To prevent spreading, bake on an ungreased o
sheet: bake in a quick oven (375 degrees F.) 8 to 10 minutes. M
about 4 dozen cookies.
JVS Thanks Employers for Aid
01
en
it;
:
pris
er,
Im
'i
|.i jl
Hi ,ii
ifk
tin
The Jewish Vocational Service
(JVS) hosted a recent luncheon of
thanks to honor employers and
contractors in the community
who have helped improve the
lives of JVS clients by providing
productive employment.
JVS, a beneficiary agency of
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation and the United Way of
Dade County, offers counseling
services, job training and place-
ment and a sheltered worksl
with special services for I C(
elderly, the handicapped. mk'R
refugees. I
Tffii
Firms that were hormreAk
elude Saxon Industries -
statics. National Airlines,
phin Sample Service Co.. A
cana Knitting Mills. Mt. i\
Hospital and Wometco F
prises.
\fou can send this
flower arrangement
worldwide
for the Holidays this year
Interflora introduces its new International
Arrangement Number 1, a beautiful assortment
of colorful flowers which can be duplicated
and delivered to friends and loved ones almost
anywhere in the world. Just call or visit your
local FTD-lnterflora Florist.
IbTll
I
I
|'"M
Love and Peace through Flowers
Be
You
'Si rr
eve
Invit
BE
Ml/
t


0.18
December 10,1976
*Jeniti tkridUnn
Page 1 IB
Abba Eban Narrates Film Depicting
Hebrew Academy's History
M
sidi tsF*1
th
at
Abba Eban, world-famed
li leader, came to Miami
quietlv some months back
rjallv to narrate a film for the
,w' Academy of Greater
j The 14-minute film was
duced and directed locally
ban's participation as the
point of the film came about
ause of his concern for con-
ing Jewish education
Lmghout the world and his
for the Miami Beach-
BSed center of learning.
THE TECHNICOLOR
pro-
oan
maBhe
uh
Ural
ca
J re
inp.
S.T
dm< |uction traces the history of the
nation of the State of Israel and
Academy. Oddly enough.
Moth the nation of Israel and the
"n." ocal day school were born in
M8.
In his incomparable speaking
0ice. Ebail traces the history of
y nation and the school
Jiminc the synthesis of Jewish
'lure through secular and He-
t^ftic studies.
Part ol his message in the
unusual, powerful and dramatic
screen creation is. "I think it
lital for the Jewish communities
irld to sustain an enter-
ish education at a
ery high level and why in this
,i is important to
fevelop and strengthen the
[ebrew \ 'ademy in Miami."
THE FIRST showing of the
lm has en scheduled lor the
Hh annual Scholarship Dinner
i on Dee 19 at the
tauville Hotel. At that time.
I'lends, founders,
rs and supporters of the 29-
r-old day school said to be the
[its kind in the country
be the tirst to preview the
reduction.
Later, it will be used to inform
laudiences all over South Florida
las to the work of the Hebrew
Academy and its vital sig-
bificance to the entire Jewish
Immunity.
COMPLEMENTING the
erne of the scholarship dinner,
Eban also says in the film.
[History shows that a Jew can
ily be creative and significant if
Lstands tall and firm within his
frame of values. I therefore
|k the very issue of Jewish
I
for r
d
!S,
, A-
t. f
F
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yeors of experience
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survival is at stake in the prob-
lem of education and it is in the
academies such as the Hebrew
Academy that the future sur-
vival, creativity and growth of
the Jewish people and Israel will
be insured."
Academy President Judge
Norman Ciment, who was instru-
mental in arranging grants to
pay for the thoroughly pro-
fessional film and in its pro-
duction, said, "It is with great
pride that we plan to use this
unusual approach to preserve our
Judaism and ancient values
through the teaching of our
youth at the Hebrew Academy."
OF SPECIAL interest locally
is the section of the film which
features interviews with former
school students who have gone
on to the professions and busi-
ness and who are now, in turn,
raising their children with a
Hebrew Academy education.
"It is the aim of the in-
stitution," according to Principal
Rabbi Alexander Gross, "to
make certain of the future, not
only of his school, but of all
Hebrew education, through the
young people who will be re-
placing their parents as time goes
on."
The leadership of the Academy
plans to use the film along with
its dinner theme, "Jewish Sur-
vival in Third Century, U.S.A.,"
throughout the coming year as
its contribution to the Jewish
community reaching far beyond
its own student body and their
parents.
Academy Dinner Supporters Will
Be Thanked at Sunday Breakfast
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy 29th annual Scholar-
ship Dinner isn't until Sunday,
Dec. 19, at the Deauville Hotel.
but all of those who helped make
it a success will !>e thanked on
Dec. 12.
In an unusual gesture, an
Appreciation breakfast will he
held this Sunday at 9:46 a.m. at
the Saxony Hotel. Invited are all
of those who worked on the
Scholarship Dinner which will be
held a week later.
IN ADDITION, the 29
founding families. sponsors.
Academy pioneers and friends
will be personally thanked by
I. II. Abrams, who is this year's
honoree. along with his wife,
Florence, Abrams, who is also the
chairman of the school's exec-
utive committee, comes from a
family long associated with the
efforts of the Hebrew day school.
His father-in-law. Mrs.
Abrams' father, the late Louis
Merwitzer, was one of the early
and biggest supporters of a
Jewish education for young
people through the Hebrew
Academy.
PRINCIPAL Rabbi Alexander
Gross and President Judge
Norman Ciment will join with
Abrams in greeting the especially
invited guests and conducting a
short program of welcome and
thanks. At the breakfast, there
will be reports on the progress of
the annual dinner, which is the
biggest single event on the
school's calendar each year.
The proceeds from the Dec. 19
dinner go toward scholarships for
the many Academy students who
need full or partial help.
South Florida rabbis have been
asked to join in the Academy
Shabbos of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy for the Sab-
bath of Dec. 11 to feature a
sermon on the theme, "Jewish
Survival in Third Century,
U.S.A."
UPON RECEIVING his in-
vitation to participate, Rabbi
Solomon Schiff. vice president of
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, and director of
Chaplaincy of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, supported the
concept.
. "The spirit of America is in-
tertwined with the Biblical ideals
which Judaism has always pro-
lessed," he said. "It is these
ideals which insure survival of
the Jewish people."
According to Rabbi Gross,
"We have invited all of the
Rabbis to participate to make the
community aware of the theme of
the Hebrew Academy for this
year and to make the community
aware of the impact of our insti-
tution on the community."
Mt. Sinai Reopens Cardiac Laboratories
Sisterhood Plans
Chanukah Meet
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
of Beth Torah Congregation will
hold their regular monthly
meeting Wednesday evening,
Dec. 15 at 8 p.m. in the Syna-
gogue Social Hall.
Mrs. George Edelson, CEAC
vice president, announced that
Beth Torah's new rock group, the
Kochvai Israel, the Stars of
Israel, will sing Hebrew and Cha-
nukah songs. Members of the
group, Marcia Bebchuck, Bruce
Shappe and Melissa Siesser are
active in Beth Torah's United
Synagogue Youth. Steve Isicoff,
another member of the Stars of
Israel, is a former USY member
and now serves as an adviser for
the youth group.
The Gift Shop, under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Arthur
Winton, will have Chanukah gifts
and decorations on display.
The Jewish Family Living
chairpersons Mrs. Mordechai
Adler, Mrs. Ben Kirschenbaum
and Mrs. Sol Popper will prepare
a holiday table and will hold a
candle lighting ceremony for the
Festival of Lights.
The meeting is open and
everyone interested is welcome to
attend. For further information
please contact the Sisterhood
president, Mrs. Marshall
Baltuch. of the Synagogue office.
Campers to Meet
For Winter Reunion
Camp Mountain Lake will hold
its annual reunion for all cam-
pers, staff members and parents
at Tony's Fish Market. Miami
Beach, on Sunday, Dec. 19.
Orientation for prospective
campers and their families will
begin at noon with slides, ques-
tions and answers and a meeting
with staff personnel.
At 1 p.m. a buffet luncheon
and a get-together for campers
will begin.
Alvin and Nanette Savage are
owners and operators of Camp
Mountain Lake in Henderson-
ville, N.C.
Mt. Sinai Medical Center of
Greater Miami officially opened
its newly renovated Cardiac
Catheterization Laboratories at a
recent champagne ribbon-cutting
reception.
The facility, one of the first of
its kind in South Florida, encom-
passes all cardiologic laboratories
and offices in one centralized
location.
The reconstructed area houses
two Cardiac Catheterization
Labs, an Kxercise (Treadmill)
Lab. an Kchocardiography Lab,
and a Cardiac Reference Area, as
well as all support facilities for
computer analysis, film process-
ing, and arterie! blood gas
testing.
Newly installed equipment in-
cludes angiographic equipment
for taking movies of the heart
and projection equipment for
projecting the movies; on-line
computer and angio-analyzer;
echocardiography machines;
sterilization equipment, and
arterial blood gas analyzers.
"This arrangement is both
functional and efficient for
patients," said Dr. Frank J.
Hildner. associate chief of the
Division of Cardiology, director
of Cardiac Catheterization Lab.
CONTINENTAL
JANITORIAL CORP.
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"The centralization of all car-
diologic diagnostic activities
allows us to increase the output
of patient care as well as serving
to upgrade the skills of our per-
sonnel," he added. "The way the
area Ls designed permits free
interchange of personnel and
cross coverage of the areas.
The Cardiac Catheterization
Laboratory, as part of Mt. Sinai's
Division of Cardiology, under the
direction of Dr. Philip Samet,
chief of Cardiology, serves hun-
dreds of patients each year.
'Painting Technique'
Subject of Art Forum
The Miami Beach Art Club.
Inc.. will hold an Art Forum at
the Washington Federal
Auditorium. 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach, on Saturday,
Dec. 11 at 2:30 p.m.
Claire V. Dorst. chairman of
the Art Department of Florida
Atlantic University, will demon-
strate painting technique.
Students are invited.
Culture Wincle To
Hold Oneg Yiddish
The Yiddish Culture Wincle
will hold its monthly Oneg Yid-
dish program at Agudath Israel
on Dec. Hat 10:30a.m.
"Maccabees Throughout the
Ages" will be Dora Meisel's
topic.
Leon Yudoff will sing
Chanukah songs and Oscar
Shapiro will accompany him on
the piano.
Sylvia Peros will recite a
monologue by Shalom Aleichem.

j I
Cutting the ribbon at the official opening of Mt. Sinai Medical
Center's newly renovated Cardiac Catheterization Lab-
oratories, are (left to right) Alvin Goldberg, executive director;
Mrs. Baron deHirsch Meyer, hospital founder and trustee; Dr.
Philip Samet, chief of Cardiology; and Dr. Frank J. Hildner,
associate chief, Division of Cariology, director of Cardiac
Catheterization Lab. Drs. Samet and Hildner took hospital
employees and guests on a tour of the new facility.
Dade BBB Elects Officers
The Dade County Division of
the Better Business Bureau of
South Florida has announced the
election of Carol Wiegel of Carols
Laundry to chairperson of the
board for 1977.
Other officers elected are Paul
Schaefer of Deltona Corp., first
vice president; John R. Wurster
of Florida National Bank and
Trust in Miami, second vice
chairman; and Gayle Carson of
Cherm Modeling Agency,
secretary.
The following board members
were reelected for additional
three-year terms beginning Jan.
1: Gene Blasingame, Publix
Supermarkets; Essie Cail, con-
sumer member; Gayle Carson,
Charm Modeling Agency: James
Evans, L. P. Evans Motors;
Aaron Fair, Farr Tours; Irving
Goldstein, Charron-Williams
College; and James C. Spector,
Walter E. Heller and Co.
New board members elected for
a three-year term are: William W.
Diamond, Insurance Quotes
International; Irving Getz,
Mayors Jewelers; and Ed Mar-
mitt, Dun and Bradstreet.
All of these officers and
directors will serve the Bureau
during its twenty-fifth Anniver-
sary Year, 1977.


Page 12-B
*Jeniti Meridian
Friday, December 10,197J
Pioneer Women Set Chanukah Festivitie
Participants in a recent Estate Planning Seminar at the
Konover Hotel sponsored by the Israel Histadrut Foundation
(IHF) of South Florida were (from left) Rabbi Abraham Dubin,
a member of the IHF Advisory Board and of the New York
State Bar, who was seminar chairman; Herbert S. Shapiro, a
national IHF vice president, Miami Beach attorney and
specialist in estate planning; and Dr. Sol Stein, economist and
authority on personal financial planning and national president
of the Histadrut Foundation.
Fashion Show, Art Show to Benefit
American Cancer Society Effort
The American Cancer Society
was to hold a fashion show at
Saks Fifth Avenue in Bal Har-
bour for the benefit of the society.
The event was to begin at 6
p.m. at Saks. Ruth Granger is
reservations chairperson.
Also planned for the holiday
season will be an art and jewelry
show on Saturday evening, Dec.
11, at the Heller Building,
Biscayne Boulevard, for the
benefit of the society.
The three artists exhibiting are
Gene Massin, Edna Glaubman,
and Joan Lehman.
Sonny Rabin, the organizing
chairman, announced that
several on her committee are
from the South Dade area. They
are: Fatty Sacks, who is in
charge of placing of the art
works; Roberta Graham and
Vivian Brownstein, chairmen of
Happenings
Mt. Sinai Medical Center of
Greater Miami was one of
eighteen community agencies to
receive "The Employer of the
Year Award" from the Jewish
Vocational Service, Inc. at a
recent awards luncheon. Mt.
Sinai was honored for its con-
tinuous effort to place in-
dividuals, including refugees, and
the handicapped, referred by the
Jewish Vocational Service.
Harold Bader and Associates,
Inc., a Miami-based ad-
vertising / public relations / mar-
keting agency, has expanded to
larger quarters with new offices
at 3550 Biscayne Boulevard,
Miami. <
Elizabeth (Betty) Seaman has
been elected assistant cashier and
platform officer at Jefferson Na-
tional Bank of Miami Beach.
Miami Beach Community
Theatre and Thespian Troupe
No. 391 is hitting a new high note
in its coming production of the
musical "Hair" which will be pre-
sented at the Miami Beach Senior
High School Auditorium at 7:30
p.m. on Dec. 16,16 and 17.
ZOA District Sets
Chanukah Concert
The Zionist Organization of
America (ZOA), Miami Beach
Zionist District, will have a Cha-
nukah Concert on Wednesday,
Dec. 15 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings and Loan
Association, Miami Beach.
William J. Schusel will emcee
the program which will feature
Cantor Edward Klein.
Al Lefkowitz is ticket chair-
man and tickets may also be pur-
chased at the ZOA office.
The next meeting of the group
will be Monday, Jan. 17 at 1 p.m.
at the American Savings and
Loan Association building.
the hosts and hostesses; and
Barbara Kasper, refreshments
chairman.
From North Miami: Dr.
Lawrence Krasne's "Honey,"
prize chairman; Andrea Green,
cochairman for jewelry; and from
Aventura, Monka and Barry
Gurland.
From the Beach are: Rosemary
Green, jewelry chairman; Betty
Schwartz, and Treasure Island
resident Dolly Joans.
Music will be provided by an
all-girl guitar orchestra under the
direction of Lily Batet Contreras.
The show begins at five o'clock.
Isaac and Lean Pushkin,
pioneer Zionist leaders in Miami
Beach, will be honored on their
sixtieth wedding anniversary
Sunday, Dec. 12, at a Chanukah -
Child Rescue Fund Luncheon of
the Golda Meir Chapter of
Pioneer Women. The noon event
will be held at the Delano Hotel,
Miami Beach.
The chapter, named in honor of
Israel's former prime minister
and one-time American head of
Pioneer Women, will present a
perpetual scholarship at an
Israeli technical high school in
the names of Mr. and Mrs.
Pushkin. Announcement of the
award was made by Katherine
Lippman, president of the Golda
Meir Chapter.
Lena Pushkin is past president
of the chapter and of the Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida.
The council represents 22 clubs
and chapters in Dade, Broward
and Palm Beach counties of
Pioneer Women.
Guest speaker for the tribute
to Mr. and Mrs. Pushkin, who
also have been active in support
of State of Israel Bonds, the
United Jewish Appeal and
numerous other Zionist causes,
will be Harriet Green. Mrs. Green
is president of the Pioneer
Women Council and president of
the South Florida Zionist Feder-
ation. She also is past national
vice president of the American
Zionist Federation.
Mrs. Pushkin played a major
role in the growth of Pioneer
Women, and was among the
Labor Zionist leaders who
welcomed Mrs. Meir to Miami
Beach on several occasions since
the establishment of the modern
State of Israel in 1948.
Esther Meyers, vice president
ISAAC and LENA PUSHKIN
of the chapter and chairman of its
Child Rescue Fund campaign to
secure contributions for needy
youngsters in Israel, is luncheon
chairman. There will be a musical
program. The luncheon is open to
the public. Reservations may be
made at the Pioneer Women
office.
Kinneret Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold a Chanukah
meeting Sunday, Dec. 12, at the
Normandy Isles office of
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association, 1133 Nor-
mandy Drive, Miami Beach.
The 12:30 p.m. meeting will
feature latkes and other refresh-
ments, and is open to the general
public, according to Rita Adoff,
president of Kinneret Chapter.
Rabbi Leon Goldberger will be
the guest speaker. His subject
will be "The Traditions and Sig-
nificance of the Festival of
Lights, the Winter Jewish
Holiday." Anita Kornblatt,
accompanied by Ada Switzer,
will present a program of Cha-
nukah and Israeli songs.
The recently-formed Sabra
Chapter of Pioneer Women,
evening group, will hold its Ch
nukah meeting Monday, Dec. q
at 7:30 p.m. in the recreation I
of the St. Croix Apartmenti
North Miami.
Latkes will be served
husbands and other guests
invited to the celebration,
cording to Vivian Glasst
publicity chairman.
wi
The Sabra Chapter also
hold a rummage sale Sunday
Dec. 12, beginning at 9 a.m. a"
the North Miami Beach home
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rosenbloom v
Additional information may b
secured from Mirian Colin, seci
tary of the chapter.
Garden Club Plans
Annual Plant Sale
The Surfside Garden Club w
hold its annual plant sail
Tuesday, Dec. 14, 10 a.m. untj
3:30 p.m. at the Lanai Roomo
the Surfside Community Center
D
ie
:du
MT
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for
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mod
pen
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WHERE SAFETY IS PARAMOUNT.
(OUT OF NOT QUITE 14,000 BANKS IN THE UNITED STATES, ONE OF OURS IS IN FOURTH PLACE
AND ANOTHER IS IN 15TH PLACE INDICATED BY THE Lynch Survey of
Selected Banks.
v:
I are
linfla
LOANS
WE MAKE LOANS FROM $5,000 TO $500,000.00 AT ATTRACTIVE INTER-
EST RATES TO THOSE WHOSE REQUIREMENTS ARE IN KEEPING
WITH SOUND BUSINESS PRACTICES.
FREE CHECKING ACCOUNTS TO SENIOR CITIZENS AND DISABLED
CITIZENS
Total Resources in excess of $200,000,000.00
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
Ceraaaala Trim FacHHiaa
Narttuait 2nd Avanua at Mth Siraat
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL
BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northit 125th f trMt at 10th Avanua
PEOPLES HIALEAH
NATIONAL BANK
1550 Wilt Mth Sir..i
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
BOULEVARD OFFICE
MOO Biacayna Boulav-ud
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL
BANK, WEST DIXIE OFFICE
45 N.E. 127th Straat (North Miami)
PEOPLES HIALEAH
NATIONAL BANK
PALMETTO OFFICE
7625 Wait 20th Avt. (Hialaah)
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF NO. MIAMI BEACH
Waal Dixia Highway at 102nd Mrwt
PEOPLES NATIONAL
BANK OF COMMERCE
Norlhwaat Ttth Straat at 33rd Avanua
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL
BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northwaat 7th Avanua at 135th Straat
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PEOPLES DOWNTOWN
NATIONAL BANK
405 N.E. Sacond Avanua
PEOPLES DOWNTOWN
NATIONAL BANK
Northaaat First Avanua Branch Facility
117 N.E. Firat Avanua
MEMBERS: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM-FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
LEONARD m CHAIRMAN-AGNES IIIi-WklER-BOlANO SlAfFORD-EONA HELL
MA1T WALSH-BILL BYRD-WILMA BEREPiT-CHRISTINE O'CONNOR-JULIAN I. FRIX A J UONY) GOCKING
DR. M. A. SCff MAN-J. N. LUMMUS, JR.-JOHN H. MERCER-DR H
R. BELVIN COOPER-HORACE C0R0ES-LE0 WALLBERG JR
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10,1971
let
Friday. December, 10,1976
* Jkmti fhriafrftr
Page 13-B
JAJE Bible Seminar to Begin
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The first meeting of the Bible
,inar Croup of Greater
,iami. dedicatedI to the study of
Sfcon an academic level, will
place on Wednesday
Sing. Dec. 15. at 10:30 a.m
, tTe Central Agency for Jewish
'ducation ICAJE). with Dr.
iseph Diamond speaking on the
ook of Amos.
The Seminar Group will be an
-Hate of the World Jewish
ile Society founded by David
Gurion and Yitzhak BenZvi
he purpose of stimulating the
iv of Bible throughout the
(ft world. The group in Jeru-
lem continued under the
Hxmsorship of President Zalman
Khazar during his lifetime and is
meeting under patronship of
[president Ephraim Katzir.
The visit of Dr. Chaim
Gevarvahu, executive director of
L World Jewish Bible Society.
L Miami last spring served to
motivate the formation of this
Loup. Serving as conveners are
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Dr.
Joseph Diamond, Abraham J.
littelson. Rabbi Leon Kronish,
abbi Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
,seph Narot and Levi Soshuk.
Dr. Diamond is the director
leritus of the board of Jewish
Jucation and Teachers Sem-
inary in Toronto, and former
president of the National Council
[or Jewish Education. He re-
ceived his PhD. from Dropsie
University and will utilize both
modern and traditional com-
mentaries in his presentation on
the Book of Amos.
The group will also formulate
plans at its first meeting for
monthly sessions and will
arrange for subscriptions to the
two publications of the World
Bible Society Dor L'dor in
Engish and Bet Hamikra in
Hebrew.
JWV Auxiliary
Finalizes Plans
Ladies of the Hialeah-Miami
Springs Jewish War Veteran
Auxiliary No. 681 held their
regular breakfast meeting on
Sunday, Dec. 5 at Temple Tifer-
eth Jacob, Hialeah.
Plans were formulated for the
upcoming Chanukah and birth-
day party at Sunland Rehab-
ilitation Center on Saturday,
Dec. 11, and for the Telecart at
Veterans Hospital Dec. 19. (Tele-
cart is a portable telephone
wheeled around to bedridden
patients so they can place their
calls.)
Plans will also be finalized for
their upcoming Tag Day Dec. 27
at Jai-Alai.
The ladies are conducting their
yearly Treasure Dig to raise
funds for servicing and carrying
out their projects for Sunland
and Veterans Hospital.
Ann McCullers, president, is
also announcing that nom-
inations are being accepted for
this coming year.
Southern Bell Petitions
PSC for Rate Increase
Southern Bell Telephone Com-
kny petitioned the Florida
Iblic Service Commission last
Seek for permission to increase
ts annual revenues by $226.5
million. In its petition, the
[company stated that present
[rates, based on 1973-1974 costs,
[are inadequate to support the
[inflation in costs since that time.
In discussing reasons for the
equested increase, J. M. Brown,
vice president of Florida for
[Southern Bell, stated that the
osts of practically everything
|osed by Southern Bell to provide
ustomers with telephone service
i increased, just as the price of
ds and services used by all
kidians has increased.
the petition is approved the
owing services may be af-
Basic monthly service charges
[for residential customers would
[range from $10.25 to $13.80,
[about a 20 percent increase,
[depending on the exchange.
[Similar charges for business
[customers would range from
1*27.50 to $36.35.
Telephone extensions would
rise 20 cents a month, for both
residence and business
customers.
Connection charges for a main
station would rise from $45.00 to
$63.25 for residence customers,
and from $55.00 to $74.50 for
business customers. The new
charges reflect the labor cost
incurred in connecting service.
These charges could be paid over
a six-month period.
Charges for intrastate toll calls
would increase overall, although
charges for some of the longer
distances within the state would
actually go down. Discounts for
evening and night weekend
calls would be set at 20 percent
and 40 percent, respectively.
Charge for local calls made
from a coin telephone would
increase to 25 cents.
Directory assistance requests
would be limited to a three-call
allowance per month. All re-
quests over that amount would
be charged 20 cents per request.
Directory Assistance charging,
said Brown, represented a way to
shift the cost of providing the
service to the user, and also make
massive cuts in expenses.

<*Ppy occasion for the Abramowitz family was the
Presentation of the Israel Koah Award to Rachel Abramowitz
und from W who received the award at the recent Temple
Menorah-hrael Dinner of State. The presentation was made by
son, David (left), on behalf of the Israel Bond Organization.
Joining in congratulating Mrs. Abramowitz are Mr. and Mr*
H'Phen Oppenheimer, daughter and son -in-law, and Rabbi
f%er Abramowitz, husband of the honoree and spiritual
*oder of Temple Menorah.
Bonds to Honor Natelsons Dec. 14
MR. and MRS. NATELSON
Brothers Buy
Algiers Hotel
Menashe and Moshe Hirsch,
veterans in the kosher restau-
rant, catering and hotel busi-
nesses for more than 20 years,
have purchased Miami Beach's
Algiers Hotel.
The Hirsch brothers have
turned the luxury hotel, located
on an oceanfront block between
25th and 26th Streets, into a
complete kosher vacation resort.
Tennis courts, a boating club
on the ocean, a spa complex and a
Chinese and Italian kosher
restaurant are just a sampling of
what the new Algiers has to offer.
The Hirschs have owned and
operated kosher hotels in Miami
Beach for more than a gener-
ation. Moshe Hirsch gained a
reputation in the catering field in
Brooklyn during the 1960s.
Menashe Hirsch is best known
for his kosher Steak House in
Miami Beach.
The nine-story, 260-room
Algiers opened on Nov. 15 under
the strict supervision of the@l
The Algiers' sports complex
includes an Olympic-size swim-
ming pool, squash, volleyball and
basketball courts. The spa com-
plex offers steam rooms, exercise
equipment and massages by a
professional masseur or
masseuse.
Innovative cuisine is on the
agenda with the Algiers' "Selec-
tive Dining." It's Chinese and
Italian fare in the "Club Inter-
nationale" and a traditional
menu in the dining room.
ORT Celebrates
Assistance Month
The Coral Gables Chapter of
Women's American ORT (organ-
ization for Rehabilitation
through Training) celebrated its
Social Assistance Month this
week with a luncheon arranged
by Bess Dressier, chairman, and
her assistants, followed by candle
Ugh ting supervised by Perle
Corn, Social Assistance chair-
man.
The afternoon ended with the
showing of a film, "The Natural
Wonders of the United States."
A board meeting of the chapter
will be held on Wednesday
morning, Dec. 22, at 10 a.m. at
the First Federal Savings Bank
Building, Miami, with updated
reports presented by all projects
chairmen.
Effective with the Jan. 12
meeting, the chapter will be
meeting at Temple Judea, Coral
Gables. \The monthly meetings
are held 6n the second Wednes-
day of the month at 1 p.m.
At a cocktail party and "Petite
Supper" Tuesday, Dec. 14, from
5 to 7:30 p.m., tribute will be paid
to Mr. and Mrs. Ted Natelson,
recipients-elect of the Israel
Solidarity Award.
The event will be held in the
Mediterranean Room of Seacoast
Towers West under the auspices
of the Seacoast Towers West
Israel Bonds Committee with Isi-
dore Mones serving as chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. Natelson are
active on behalf of many com-
munal causes in addition to the
State of Israel.
Ambassador Gershon Avner,
secretary of the Government of
Israel and a member of Israel's
diplomatic corps, will be the
guest speaker.
Prior to his assuming his
present post. Ambassador Avner
was assistant director general of
Israel's Foreign Ministry. Before
that, he was Israel's ambassador
to Norway and Canada.
Tokayer to Lecture
At Temple Israel
Arthur Teitelbaum, Southern
area director of the Anti-
Defamation League (ADL) of
B'nai B'rith, is the featured
speaker for Isaiah Lodge B'nai
B'rith on Monday, Dec. 13, at
American Savings and Loan As-
sociation, Lincoln and Alton
Roads, Miami Beach, at 7:30
p.m.
Schultz Installed As
President of Temple
Igor Schultz, Miami business-
man and civic leader on behalf of
Israel and the Jewish National
Fund president of Temple Beth
Raphael.
Schultz was sworn in at an
installation ceremony by Rabbi
Elliott J. Winograd, spiritual
leader of Beth Raphael, at a
recent Saturday morning service.
An inaugural banquet was held
the following day at the Deauville
to celebrate the occasion.
Schultz promised to work with
his administration and to strive
to achieve progress and con-
tinued growth for the temple.
Other officers installed were
Sidney Ehrnreich, first vice
president; Sam Segal, second
vice president: Joseph Ginsberg,
recording secretary; Sam
Hussein, treasurer; Joe Kay,
financial secretary; and Morris
Eingold, corresponding
secretary.
IGOR SCHULTZ
Chanukah Recipes
Traditional Chanukah dishes have their origin in legend and
custom, not in law and ritual like Passover foods.
The cheese latkes, or pancakes, have their origin in a legend about
Judith, the brave daughter of the Maccabees. The story goes that she
entertained the enemy's leader, feeding him large amounts of cheese to
make him thirsty. This made him drink too much wine, making it
possible to capture him.
To this day, cheese pancakes are eaten to commemorate Judith's
bravery with the modern help of Mazola Margarine certified
kosher and made with 100 percent corn oil.
Mazola Margarine is high in polyunsaturates, low in saturated
fats with no cholesterol at all. Your choice of lightly salted Mazola
Margarine, sweet unsalted, and Diet Mazola Margarine. Whichever
you use, Mazola Margarine helps you and your family eat smart.
S.T.
CHEESE LATKES
'/
'/!
eggs, well beaten
cup milk
cup dry pot cheese
cup (' lb. stick) Mazola Margarine
cup flour
tsp. baking powder
tsp. salt
To the beaten eggs, add milk and cheese. Sift dry ingredients
together and stir into egg mixture. Blend to smoothness. Drop by
spoonfuls into hot melted margarine in a frying pan. Cook to delicate
brown on both sides. Serve with syrup or jam. Enough for 4 or 5.
Double the recipe for latke lovers.
CHANUKAH CHICKEN SALAD
Fruit salad, chicken salad, tuna salad, macaroni salad. What
would a Jewish hostess do without them and delicious Hellmann's
Real Mayonnaise for all the parties and late-night suppers that are
' the happy tradition of Chanukah?
Here's a chicken salad that will get you compliments if you use
the mayonnaise made from whole fresh eggs, the mayonnaise certified
kosher and parve, the rich and creamy, the one and only Hellmann's
Real Mayonnaise.
(Serves 8 generously)
Note: Always use twice as much chicken as all other ingredients
combined (not counting the mayonnaise).
3 cups cooked chicken
1 cup celery
V* cup cashews or almonds
>/i cup (2 to 3) hard eggs,
sliced or diced
l'/s cups Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise
Combine all ingredients; season with salt and paprika. Serve on
lettuce leaves; garnish with pimiento, olives, capers. Happy
Chanukah! S.T.


Pagel4-B
*Jenif> Fkridliain
Friday, December 10.197g|
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
The Anti-Defamation League's Society of Fellows held a Plan-
ning Committee meeting at the Standard Club for the forth-
coming dinner honoring Atty. Gen. Robert L. Shevin on
Saturday, Dec. 18 at the Hotel Fontainebleau. Photographed
(from left) are Tibor Hollo, dinner chairman; Mrs. Lewis S.
Rosenstiel; the Rev. Canon Theodore R. Gibson; and Allan B.
Margolis, chairman of the Florida Chapter of The Society of
Fellows.
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-33831
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PAUL LOUIS.
Petitioner / Husband
and
RUTH ENNIE SMITH LOUIS.
Respondent / Wife
TO: RUTH ENNIE SMITH LOUIS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action (or Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to it on BRUCE
LAMCHICK, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 3628 Northeast Second
Avenue. Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before December 31,
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 FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this lRth
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BRUCE LAMCHICK
3628 Northeast Second Avenue
Miami. Florida 33137
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 26; Dec. 3. 10. 17.1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
NO. 74-312*5
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
SOUTHEASTERN HOME MORTGAGE
COMPANY, a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs
GLADYS CARRASCO and------------
her husband If married, residence
unknown, if living; unknown spouses. If
remarried, and If dead, then unknown
spouses. If remarried; all unknown
heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors, trustees, or otherwise
claiming by, through, under or against
the said Gladys Carrasco and------------
her husband, If married, and against all
other persons having or claiming to
have any right, title or Interest in or to
the property herein described.
Defendants.
TO: GLADYS CARRASCO and------------
her husband, if married, residence
unknown, if living; unknown spouses, if
remarried, and if dead, then unknown
spouses, gff remarried; all unknown
heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees,
lienors. creditors, trustees, or otherwise
claiming by. through, under or against
the said Gladys Carrasco and------------
her husband, If married and against all
other persons having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest, in or to
the property herein described.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a suit to foreclose mortgage against real
and personal property has been filed
against you In the above Court by the
Plaintiff, Southeastern Home Mortgage
Company, a Florida corporation.
The property sought to be foreclosed
Is as follows:
Lot 7. Block 8 of Westend Park,
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded In Plat Book 6, page 142, of
the Public Records of Dade County,
Florida.
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a
copy of your answer or other pleading
on Plaintiff's Attorney. MALCOLM H.
FRIEDMAN, 3196 Ponce de Leon, Coral
Gables, Florida 33134, and file the
original in the office of the Clerk of the
above Court, on or before the 31st day of
December, 1976, In default of which the
complaint will be taken as confessed
against you for the relief requested In
Plaintiff's complaint and pleadings.
DATED this 23rd day of November,
1976.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida
By: Kris Blanco
Deputy Clerk
(Court Sen!)
Nov. SB: Dec. 3,10.17.197f
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-3*997
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
ORESTES SARDINAS, husband,
and
NUMANCIA SARDINAS, wife.
TO: NUMANCIA SARDINAS
543 60th Street, Apt. 3
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
defenses, if any, to it on ARTHUR H.
LIPSON, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1980 So. Ocean Drive,
Hallandale. Florida 33009, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before January 7,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
Lot Twenty-seven (27). In Block
Four (4), of ROYALE GREEN
TOWNHOUSE SECTION 2. a sub-
division as per plat thereof,
recorded In Plat Book 89. at Page 66
of the Public Records of Dade
County.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 29th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B.PEREZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Dec. 3, 10,17, 24, 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 74-4429 C A 01
ELLIOT L. MILLER,
Plaintiff.
vs.
PAUL BENTLEY, and------------
BENTLEY, his wife, if he be married;
JEANETTE LAMBERSON, a/k /a
JEANETTE R. BENTLEY a/k/a
JEANETTE R. LAMBERSON and
------------LAMBERSON, her husband,
if she be married; and C. C. HILL;
If they be living and If they be dead
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH. UNDER
OR AGAINSTTHEM, and If any
i be dead, whether said unknown
parties claim as heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees, all other claimants
or otherwise as the case may be.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PAUL BENTLEY, and------------
BENTLEY, his wife, If he be married:
JEANETTE LAMBERSON a/k/a
JEANETTE R. BENTLEY a/k/a
JEANETTE R. LAMBERSON and
------------LAMBERSON, her husband, If
she be married: and C. C. HILL: If they
be living and If they be dead ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
THEM, and If any be dead, whether said
unknown parties claim as heirs,
devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees, all other claimants
or otherwise as the case may be.
I RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
1 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an Action to Quiet Title to the below
described property has been filed
.against you and as the result thereof
'your Interest In the following described
,oroperty Is at Issue and in Jeopardy:
Lot Three Hundred Forty-Five
(346) of BIRD ROAD HIGHLANDS,
according to the plat thereof as re-
corded In Plat Book Twenty (20) at
page thirty-one (31) of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida,
a/k/a 3444 SW 88th Court, Miami,
Florida,
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Elliot L. Miller,
plaintiff'8 attorney, whose address Is
621 NE 81st Street. Miami, Florida
33137, on or before the 7th day of
January, 1977 and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
-ellef demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court this 29th day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
as Clerk of the Court
ByN.A.Hewett
Deputy Clerk
Dec. 8,10,17,24 17
Sandra Ilson has been named
sales manager for the Omni
International Hotel in Miami,
it was announced by Patrick
O'Daniel, director of sales.
Ms. Ilson, a graduate of the
University of Florida, was
previously director of sales of
the DiLido Hotel and Nautilus
Hotel on Miami Beach. She is
a director of the Florida Gold
Coast Chapter of the Hotel
Sales Management Assoc-
iation. The Omni Inter-
national Hotel in Miami is
part of a $76 million complex
of shopping, entertainment
and restaurant attractions.
The 556-room hotel is sched-
uled to open in spring 1977.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-36221
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ANNABARBALIAS.
Petitioner,
and
PETER BARBAL1 AS.
Respondent.
TO: PETER BARBALIAS
123 Lincoln Street
Lewiston, Maine04240
YOf ARK 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 HYMAN P.
GALBUT. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 721 Wnshinton
Avenue. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 27. 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 19th
day of November. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
HYMAN P. GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 26; Dec. 3, 10, 17.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 76 36447
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARIA GONZALEZ,
and
MARCO GONZALEZ,
TO: MARCO GONZALEZ
RESIDENCE 1'NKNOWN
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 ADOI.FO KOSS.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is 2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 716.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Dec. 31. 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 Nov. 24.
1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J.Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ADOLFO KOSS, ESQ
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY AT LAW, PA.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd..
Suite 715
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 26: Dec. 3. 10, 17.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-35589
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANGEL MARTINEZ,
Petitioner
and
MARIA ESTHER MARTINEZ,
Respondent.
TO: Maria Esther Martinez
I ..is! known residence
1756 Calle Canelones
Montevideo. Uruguay
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on GLADYS
GERSON, ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 101 NW
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida 33128. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Dec. 24.
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 15th
day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B.Perez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Gladys Gerson, Esq.
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128; 324-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 19, 26; Dec. 3. 10,1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-32844
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SONIA MONTALVO,
Petitioner,
and
GILBERTO MONTALVO.
Respondent.
TO: GILBERTO MONTALVO
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 JEROME S
RICHMAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 610 Blscayne Building,
19 West Flagler Street, Miami. Florida,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before January
7. 1977; 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 29th
day of November. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKKK
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Edward P. Guttenmacher, Esquire
Law Offices of Jerome S. Rlchman
610 Blscayne Building,
19 W. Flagler St.
Miami, Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
______________________Dec 3, 10, 17, 24.1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FRANK'S GROCERY, at 1439 Alton
Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
IRMO ENTERPRISES.
A Fla. Corp., Sole Owner
Paul Kwltney of
Kwltney, Kroop& Schelnberg, P.A.
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Nov. 19, 26; Dec. 3, 10,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PICKWICK BAR, at 5528 NE 2nd Ave..
Miami, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Owners: ALFRED A BURCH
and DOROTHEA J BURCH
Miriam Beckerman
Attorney for Applicant
1895 SW 3rd Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33129
__________ Nov. 26; Dec. 3,10. 17,1976
NOTICE UNDER------------------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
FABCO, division of Fogel Industries,
Inc.: FABCO Metal Fabrications;
FABCO Fogel Industries. Inc.; and
FABCO Industries, at 9901 NW 79th
Avenue, Hlaleah Gardens, Florida
33016. Intends to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
FOGEL INDUSTRIES, INC.
By Joel Fogel. President
Stewart M. Mirmelll, Atty.
Attorney for Applicant
200 SE 1st Street
Miami 33131 Dec. 3,10,17, 24,1976
NOTICE OF ACTION ~~
CONSTRUCTlVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU IT
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Civil Action No. 74-20788 (17)
NOTICE OF ACTION
OF ADOPTION
IN RE:
ADOPTION BY JOSE PACHECc I
of a minor male child.
TO: FRANCISCO RODRIGUEZ
Last known residence
8400Entrel5yl7
Reparto Almendare
Marlanao, Cuba E13
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Petltloni
for Adoption of your minor child sonhai
been filed against you and you
required to serve a copy of your wrr*
defense, If any to it on GLAI
GERSON. ESQUIRE, attorney fo
Petitioner, whose address is 101 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33128, and
file the original with the Clerk of
above-styled Court on or bef
December 24, 1976; otherwise a defau/i
will be entered against you for the relit:
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published onct|
each week for four consecutive weeks
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal of sat
Court at Miami, Dade County, Florli
this 12th day of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: A.Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE, SOSTCHIN h
GONZALEZ PA.
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
(3051324-4555
Rect
Slag
Kati
Ami
ores*
[haii
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-34396
AMENDED
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Dissolution of Marriage of
ESTHER ANDERSON TE.IERA
Petitioner,
and
DIEGO VICENTE TEJERA
T< i DIEGO VKIENTE TEJERA
|)r I'ineyro No.207. Apto.5 \
SantO Domingo. Dominic
Republic
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
an action for Dissolution of Maritj
and an Amended Action have
against you and you are n
serve .> copy of vour written def
any to it on SHAPIRO, PRIED WW
SCHEER. Eaqs., attorn, -y
Petitioner whose address is Suite 1'
407 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. F'
33139, and file the original with tlv
of the above styled court on or
December SI, 1976; otherwise a d.
will he entered against you for the
demanded In the complaint orpetiM
This notice shall he publish.
ea< h week for four i onsecutlve cell
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the -
said courl al Miami. Florida
23rd day ot November, 1978
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
iCIrcull Court Seal)
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEILASCHEB|
107 Lincoln Road. Suite 10 H
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Nov. 26; Dec 3. 10. IV"
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIO'.
CASE NO. 74-34455
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE PROPERTY
HARVEY I REISEMAN.
Successor Trustee Under the
Last Will of Lillian Goldberg,
Deceased,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HAROLD ALLEN and
FLORENCE ALLEN, his wife,
if ajiye. and if dead, their ur.icno<
spouses, heirs, devisees, grantee*
creditors and all other parties claimw
by, through, under or against them.
Defendants.
TO: HAROLD ALLEN and FLORENCE
ALLEN, his wife, if alive, and if d
their unknown spouses, heirs, devist
grantees, creditors and all other partii
claiming by. through, under or agat
them.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac
to quiet title has been filed against <
on the following legally desrrT
property:
Lot 3 JENKINS ADDITION TO
LIBERTY CITY, according to !he
Plat thereof recorded In Plat Hook
39 at Page lOof the Public R.....!l1
of Dade County, Florida:
known as 6301 NW 17th Av
Miami, Florida,
and you are required to serve a
your written defenses, if any
WEPMAN AND WEPMAN
Da
Fus
ompi
ull N
hrou.
IN'
EL
IRE
HER
Pc
'BE
Re
R
1]
SI
You. I
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Ana we
Compl
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west 6
udfll
In the
Court
Januai
fJdgm
igains
theBIl
This
each
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INT
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'ATRI
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.>
copy'
0 It 0
1'Al
plaintiff's attorney, whose add I
Suite 609, 2701 South Bayshore Privily
Miami. Florida 33133, on or before the
31 st day of Dec, 1976, and file thf"
original with the Clerk of thi> Court]
either before service on plaintsif s
torney or immediately UteresflM
otherwise a default will be ''n,e,*JI
against you for the relief demanded
the Complaint. .
WITNESS my hand and official sew"!
this court on the 24th day of Nov !
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By: S. Jaffe
Deputy Clerk J
Nov.26; Dec 3, 10. I.'"1'
'Clrcui
Stanley
MMNv
Miami
Wl-8931
Attorrie


1976
ay.
December 10,1976
*Jenit) thiili >r
Page 15-B
HE
IIT
5r,
onc(|
ekst
' salt
lorld
Receiving the 1976 Volunteer of the Year Award given to
Magen David Adorn (MDA) by President of Israel Ephraim
Katzir, is Joseph Handleman (right!, national president of
American Red Magen David for Israel (ARMDI). The
presentation was made by Professor Moshe Many (left ),
chairman of the International Department of MDA, during the
cent ARMDI National Presidents Conference held in New
' Mork City and attended by over 200 delegates. American Red
'agen David for Israel (ARMDI), with a membership of
[000, is the sole authorized support and supply arm in the
nited States of Magen David Adorn.
' wjor
E T!
itwm

Dance Company Season Begins Jan. 15
Fusion. Miami's modern dance
company, has announced its first
full Miami season from Jan. 15
Jirough Jan. 30.


nsMj
\\ K.
v i
lo If
F
I
IE
TOF

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY.
IN CHANCERY, No. 74-37125
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I RE: The Marriage of:
IERYLFORD,
Petitioner/Wife.
BERT FORD, JR.,
Respondent / Husband.
ROBERT FORD, JR.
115-43 206th Street
St. Alblna. New York 11413
Tou. ROBERT FORD, JR., are hereby
notified that a BUI of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy of your
Amwer or Pleading to the BUI of
Owiplalnt on the plaintiff's Attorney.
EMANTEL LEVENSON. 11840 South-
west eist Court, Miami, Florida 331M.
ud file the original Answer or Pleading
In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 7th day of
January. 1977. If you fall to do so,
jJdgment by default wUl be taken
against you for the relief demanded In
the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
ONE \NT> ORDERED at Miami,
da. this 30th day of November.
1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
rcuit Court, Dade County, Florida
ByN. A.Hewett
Deputy Clerk
rou.t Court Seal)
EMAMKI.I.EVENSON
Attorney for Plaintiff
Dec. 3, 10. 17. 24.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-34916
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
RE The Marriage of:
jATRICK MICHAEL MCCARTY,
Husband
and
NICE BLAKE MCCARTY,
Wife
Bernice Blake McCarty
IB Dowey Street
Hardwick, Vermont
Ol ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
J" action for Dissolution of Marriage
"" been filed against you and you are
squired to serve a copy of your written
"nses. If any, to It on STANLEY E.
T<>Man\ Attorney for Petitioner.
nose address Is 2888 NW 62nd Street,
m- Florlda 33147, and file the
,'nflnai with the clerk of the above
Wed court on or before Jan. 7. 1977,
""lerwlse a default wUl be entered
gainst you for the relief demanded In
m15mplalnt or petlUon.
'nw notice shall be published once
week for four consecutive weeks In
^..^'SHFLORIDIAN,
"UNEss my hand and the seal of
1.1 C.*.n al Miami, Florida on this 29th
y of November, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Hade County, Florida
By S. JAFFE
irw .. ^DeputyClerk
'"wuit Court Seal) '
l^leyE Goodman
llSf v* 2nd Street
lAtlmey for Petitioner
"-
The Fusion Celebration will
take place at Gusman Cultural
Center on Jan. 15, at 8 p.m.
The remainder of the season,
from Jan. 18 through Jan. 30, is
at Swenson Hall of Ransom-
Everglades School in Coconut
Grove.
Fusion has six new additions
to its repertoire. Choreographers
David Wood from the Toronto
Dance Theater, Finis Jhungfrom
New York Nancy Smith from
Florida, in addition to Wally
Lord and Mary Luft, have
created the new pieces.
The Fusion Company includes
dancers from the Martha Graham
Company, Toronto Dance
Theater, Ballet West and Dance
Alliance Company.
Matinees will be offered every
Saturday and Sunday. The
matinee on Jan. 22 is geared
toward children.
The evening performance Jan.
29 will be for the benefit of the
Family Life Center at Biscayne
College. More information is
available either through Fusion
or the Family Life Center.
NMB Temple To
Hold Art Auction
Temple Adath Yeshurun Social
Hall will be the site of an Art
Auction on Sunday. Dec. 12.
A cocktail preview will begin at
7 p.m.. and the nation at 8, at
the North Miami Be.ich temple.
Original oils. lithographs,
etchings and enamels by Miro,
Dali. Levier and Chagall will be
on the auction block.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
METROPOLITAN MAGAZINE DI8
TRIBITOR. at 1401 SW 1st Street,
Miami. Fla Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
RAl/LR OLIVA
DM 10.17.24.31.1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
VILLAS OF DADELAND. at North
Kendall Drive and SW 67th Ave intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
President, JORGE H COLOMA
DOLOMITE INVESTMENTS,
N.V NETHERLANDS
ANTILLES CORP
Richard Ian Brickman
3801 Biacayne Blvd
Miami. Fla. 33137
Attorney for Applicant
ry- '" "' "^
Sisterhood to Hear
Review of Potak Book
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun, North Miami
Beach, is holding a book review
on Wednesday, Dec. 15 at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman will
review In the Beginning, by
Chaim Potak.
In celebration of Chanukah,
latkes and applesauce will be
served after the meeting.
Civic Club to Meet
The Four Freedoms Civic Club
announces its regular member-
ship meeting on Monday, Dec. 13
at 7:30 p.m. at the President
Madison Hotel, Miami Beach.
Election of Officers and board
members will be held. All
members are invited.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-37S7I
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FELIX SEMINO.
Petitioner
and
MAGALYSEMINO.
Respondent.
TO: MAGALY SEMINO
Last 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 GLADYS
GERSON, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is STONE, SOSTCHIN A
GONZALEZ PA.. 101 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33128. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before the 14th of
January, 1977; 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 FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 3rd
day of December, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Cleric. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B. PEREZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GLADYS GERSON. ESQ.
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
1300) 324-4565
Attorney for PeUUoner
_________________Dec. 10, 17,24, 31. 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-7707
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MORRIS DICK,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED INTHE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFED that
the administration of the estate of
MORRIS DICK, deceased, File Number
76-7707. is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florlda, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. FL 33130. The
personal representative of the estate is
BARRY I DICK, whose address Is 8740
N Kendall Drive. Miami. FL 33176. The
name and address of the personal
representative's attorneys are set forth
below
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI'MI.ICATION 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 mail one copy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
II Hl.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decdent'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: Dec. 10. 1976.
BARRY J. DICK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MORRIS DICK
Deceased
ATTORNEYS FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SPARBER, ZEMEL. ROSKIN,
HEILBRONNER AND KARP PA
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: (305) 358-7990
Ruth Baros, 52-Year Resident, Dies
Ruth Baros, a resident of
Miami for 52 years, died Dec. 1,
at the age of 73, at Jackson
Memorial Hospital.
Mrs. Baros was the wife of the
late J. William Baros, founder of
the Miami Rug Company.
She was a member of Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
COHEN. Irving. 77, of Miami Beach, on
Nov. 23. Riverside.
JACOBS, J Mortimer, on Nov. 23.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
KI.EINMAN. I.eo, 67, Miami Beach, on
Nov. 22. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
KLEINMAN, Sally. 76. of North Miami
Beach, on Nov. 23. Riverside.
MILLER. Pauline. 88, of Miami Beach,
on Nov. 23. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
ROHER. Jacques Jr.. 70. of Miami, on
Nov. 21. Riverside.
SHAPIRO. Ernst, of Miami, on Nov. 22.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
ZUPRUK, Robert, 26, of Coral Gables.
Interment Vista. Levitt.
ANTLER, Arthur, 69. of Miami Beach,
on Nov. 14. Newman.
KERSTETTER. Esther Grumen, 63, of
Miami, on Nov. 15. Interment Mt.
Sinai. Gordon.
PLOTKIN, Sol. 78, of Miami Beach, on
Nov. 15. Interment Mt. Sinai.
Biasberg
BERKOZ. Pauline, 70, of North Bay
Village, on Nov. 17. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Gordon.
FEINSTEIN. Max, 75, of Miami Beach.
on Nov. 17. Riverside.
UNGER. Maurice, of Miami Beach, on
Nov. 17. Riverside.
ZINNER, Dora L,, 88, of Miami Beach.
on Nov. 23. Levitt.
MESSINGER. Frieda, 80, of Miami
Beach. Gordon.
LISS, Rebecca Freeman, 89, of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 28. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Gordon.
ROTHENBERG, Martin, 70. of Miami,
on Nov. 28. Gordon.
WEINTRUB, Frances. 86, of Miami, on
Nov. 26. Interment Temple Israel.
Riverside.
FARBER. YetU. of North Miami, on
Nov. 28. Gordon.
KOCH, Geraldlne, 62. Of Bay Harbor
Island, on Nov. 28. Gordon.
BERKLEY, Fay. on Nov. 26. Interment
in New York.
CHAPMAN, Terry J., 28, of Miami, on
Nov. 29. Interment Southern. River-
side.
LANDSMAN, Alexander, 87. of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 30. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Riverside.
ROSE. Gertrude. 75, of Bay Harbor
Islands, on Nov. 29. Riverside.
M ARGOLIS. Irving. 78. of North Miami
Beach, on Nov. 29. Riverside.
FAGAN, Sadie. 86. of Miami, on Nov. SO.
Survivors include two sons,
Evans and J. William Jr.; a
brother, Edward Ericson; and
five sisters, Jean, Dorothy,
Emile, Norma and Mrs. Mildred
Beauchamp.
Services will be held Friday,
Dec. 3 at the Grumenick Chapel
of Temple Israel. Gordon is
charged with arrangements.
BROWN. Bernard, 84, on Nov. 20. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
BLOCK. Martha, 87, on Nov. 17. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
MILLER, Ben, 87, on Nov. 21. Interment
Mt. Nebo. Blasberg.
BERNFELD, SoUy, 88, of North Miami
Beach, on Nov. 26. Levitt.
NEWMAN. David H., 86. of North
Miami Beach, on Nov. 28. Riverside.
ROSE, Samuel Victor, 76, of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 24. Riverside.
SCHETNBART, Clara, 86. of Miami
Beach, on Nov. 24. Riverside.
LOBEL, Rudy, of Miami Beach, on Nov.
18. Riverside.
SILVERS. Sadie. 72. of Miami Beach, on
Nov. 19.
AMDUR, Louis A., M.D., 71, of Mlstml
Beach. Riverside.
COHEN, Martin. 47, of North Miami, on
Nov. 24. Interment Mt. Sinai. Gordon.
LEVENSON, Mllford. on Nov. 28.
Newman.
CAJJjrN, Lillian R.. 74, of Miami Beach,
on Nov. 24. Interment Mt. Nebo
Riverside.
ENGLISH. Jean Gale, of Miami Beach,
on Nov. 23. Interment Mt. Slnal.
Riverside.
MERLIN, Marie, of Miami, on Nov.
28. Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
MITZMAN, Deborah P., 87. on Nov. 24,
of Miami Beach Riverside.
NORDMSKY, Bertha, of North Miami
Beach, on Nov. 24. Riverside.
WOLMER, Philip S.. 84. of North
Miami, on Nov. 28. Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Clcitd Sobbofr)
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
IEVITT
memorial ehplt
iki Ptmbrah* *. 1JMJ W. Dixie H*y.
Hollywood. ri- North Miami, Fla,
?i riM Mt-tais
SONNY LEVITT, F.D.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Sorting Ihf Jtmih Community since 1131
0DTH000X
CONSERVATIVE
____ ^^^ SEfORM SERVICES
(minuel Gorton 11946) He Gordon
MjrtjGordon(19641 JjmesB Coition
Telephone 858-5544
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S Levitt. F D.
New York: 2121 263-7600 Queen-, Blvd & 76lrt Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.


Page 16-B
fJenisti fhridkuri
Friday, December 10
Famous
BxwdsSfle
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2 35c
a HMD IWO'KCt MAM WitMOtMlinjtCMASH
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M ,000 WINNERS
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SHAWN DIGANCI
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MARION LARSEN
ELVIRA VIERA pr ,
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PHILIP LADEGENSKY
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cash qame wilt oe rejected
The Pantry Pr.de Cash Card Showdown game is available
at '04 Pantry Pr.de and Food Fan food stores located m
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to end on January t 19" Pantry Pride Cash Card Show-
down will officially end however when an game tickr's
are distributed
RULES
. G.t Fraa Cah Card Showdown COUECTOR
CAD at out check-out counter Eoch card c*n-
lain! ill diHerenl Cash Card Showdown jomii
Each llmt you vlalt our Hero, pick up a Free
Cain Card Showdown CAME TICKET with two
card pieces
Punch aut tha aiacat and match thorn la tho
ilon.d igvor.i 9n your COllECTO* CARD. Juit
follow tha tf rulat n lha back ol your card.
. Whan yoi celloct all tha placai naadad to p.op
rly complete 1>1 e tha ill feme, bring your
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,,, mx imeiOTin amo iiiativm not lucm i
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afc^iO^lJ,
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IB
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3GIBIETPKCS. L(j
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39
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DORMAN'S IMPORTED AUSTRIAN.
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SLICEDTC>YCUJR_C*DER
- AV/k,lAiil AT HOtli wim
tiRVtcl ArMTiIM OUMT,WE RESERVE THE R|GHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS.



Jewish Floridian
ami. Florida Friday, December 10,1976
Miami
SECTION C
Jewish-American History Traced
On Beth Sholom Ceramic Wall
By NORMA A. OROVITZ
In discussing what might
4be the nature of Jewish art,
^professional ceramist
(Henry Small suggested
d several factors: the purpose
for which an art object is
fashioned, its content or
theme, and the way in
which the art object is to be
used. On all three counts,
the ceramic wall, soon to be
installed at Temple Beth
Sholom, for which Small
was commissioned, def-
initely qualifies.

The one-ton clay creation
that will become an Eastern
wall facade at Beth Sholom
has been taken from design
to installation by Henry
Small. The idea itself was
brought back to Miami
when Rabbi Leon Kronish
returned from a European
trip with the memory of a
ceramic walk-way in
Alhambra, Spain.
AT THE Liberal Beach
temple, which is noted for trans-
lating Jewish history, tradition
and culture into artistic vehicles,
the ceramic wall, entitled
L'Chaim u'l Shalom (To life and
for peace), is a natural extension.
For many years, Judy Drucker
has been responsible for making
Beth Sholom and cultural ex-
travaganzas synonymous for all
of Mia mi Jewry.
Small was originally com-
missioned to trace the history of
Jews in America as a Bicen-
tennial project. He was to include
the efforts of over one hundred
children from the temple's
Religious School, Sunday School
and after-school art classes.
IT IS one thing for an artist to
Miceive of an idea and bring it to
uition himself. It is quite
not her matter to orchestrate the
raried interpretations of his idea
and eventually collate those
interpretations into one mag-
nificent creation.
But, amazingly, that is just
what Small has done. In a nine-
foot by 16-foot ceramic map of
the United States, Small has
traced Jewish American history
beginning with the first landing
of Jewish immigrants at Fort
Nieuw Amsterdam (now New
York).
Since that first wave in 1654,
Small has featured every facet of
Jewish life within the perimeters
of the glazed material and 300
years.
ACTUALLY transcending the
Bicentennial issue, the map de-
picts the worlds of Jewish
politics, labor, education, the arts
and sciences, history,
organizational life and traditional
religion.
Although it is difficult for
Small and his assistant, Dorothy
Knopke, to determine which piece
of the jigsaw is outstanding,
there are some sections that do
grab for the viewer's attention.
Most notable is the 18-carat
gold-glazed menorah, which was
designed according to direction in
Exodus. Small feels positively
about the symbolic return of the
menorah to Temple Beth Sholom.
WHILE THE ceramist insists
in a Gestalt vein that "every
piece depends upon every other
piece," the ghetto scene, the
Holocaust representation, the
Olympic symbols with the stress
on the horror of the Munich
Games, the scene paralleling
Lincoln and Moses as deliverers
of different peoples and the push-
cart scene seem especially
memorable.
Small, commissioned by Dade
County to create a ten-ton
concrete piece of sculpture for
Rockway Park, is a native St.
Augustinian. With a fine arts
degree from FIU, he has pursued
a professional career as a
ceramist, sculptor and graphic
designer.
IN HIS first teaching ex-
perience, he has shared his tactile
knowledge with many children,
as young as three years, and
created an overwhelmingly im-
pressive piece of art in the
process. Although, admittedly,
the project was a challenge, it
was not without its rewards.
Small and Knopke are nearing
the completion of an 18-month
mammoth project. The kvell
factor cannot be understated.
They have created for Beth
Sholom a communal Jewish art
form. Its purpose was to depict
Jewish history, the content is
peculiar to Jews in America and
Beth Sholom will surely use it
educationally.
MIAMIANS ARE urged to
come and view this phenomenon.
Its dedication and unveling are
scheduled for Sunday, Dec. 12.
It is appropriate that the
congregation which brought
Miami Shouk Hashalom that
successful Israeli Expo should
also bring to the community
Henry Small and L'Chaim u'l
Shalom.
Leadership Lectures
Continue at Academy
The fourth in a series of 22
Hineni Leadership Training Pro-
gram lectures was recently held
at the Hebrew Academy, Miami
Beach.
Rabbi Moshe Bomzer, spiritual
leader of Young Israel of Holly-
wood, spoke on "Torah
Parables."
The training sessions are open
to eleventh and twelfth grade
high school students as well as
college students, and meet every
Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m. at
the Academy.
The next lecture will be given
by Rabbi Dov Bidnick, spiritual
leader of Sky Lake Synagogue,
North Miami Beach. He will talk
about "How to Stop Inter-
marriage."
Culture Club to Meet
The next Oneg Shabbos of the
David Pinski Culture Club is
scheduled for Friday, Dec. 10,
7:30 p.m. at the Ida Fisher
School Cafeteria, Miami Beach.
A literal and musical program
with Esther Zweig and a choral
group will feature a musical
version of Shir-Hashirim (Song of
Songs).
L. Lasavin, author and lec-
turer, will talk on "The Midrash
of Shir-Hashirim"; refreshments
will be served and the public is
invited.
Ceramic wall near completion.
JNF Banquet Set
Here Sunday Night
Abraham Grunhut, president
of the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami, and Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, chairman of Foun-
dation for Jewish National Fund,
have announced that all arrange-
ments for the JNF Annual
Tribute Banquet to be held on
Dec. 12 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, have been finalized.
"This will be an outstanding
event in our community," said
Grunhut, "since the prestigious
Jewish National Fund 'Ketter
Shem Tov Award' will be pre-
sented for the first time in the
history of the JNF in Greater
Miami."
William B. Silverstein, Phil-
anthropist and supporter of
many humanitarian causes, par-
ticularly those pertaining to the
welfare and security of the State
of Israel, and the JNF "Man of
the Year" for 1976-1977, will be
the recipient of this award.
"Mr. Silverstein has earned
this tribute through his gener-
osity and dedication to the Jew-
ish National Fund and Israel,"
said Rabbi Lehrman.
Dr. Lehrman, who has just
returned from Israel, stated that
"the need to support Jewish
National Fund is vital to Israel's
strength and growth in preparing
the land for settlement."
Entertainment for the evening
will be provided by the violinist,
Jascha Fridman.
Cantor Saul Breeh, accom-
panied by Shmuel Fershko, will
present a program of Israeli and
folk songs.
Serving on the Dinner Com-
mittee are:
Rabbi Mayer Abramowltz, Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Aronson, Simon Bersteln,
Prof. Andre S. Blalolenkl. Lester Blgel-
man, Cantor Saul H. Breeh. Mr. and
Mrs. George Brodle, Mrs. Cella Broil.
Leon Buda. Bertha Davidson, Harry
Feldman. Shmuel Fershko, Jack A.
Fllosof, Mayshle Frledberg. Ann
Garfunkel, Abraham Grossman,
Abraham Grunhut, Sophie Haspel,
Meyer Helflnsteln, Mr. and Mrs. Peter
F. Heller, Joseph Hill, Isaac Jacobc-
will, Herman Kass, Bernard Katz,
Keve Kessler, Hon. Zev W. Kogan. Cella
Kolb, George N. Kotln, Lillian Kron-
helm, Sam Kusnetz, Rabbi David Lehr-
fleld, Rabbi Lehrman, Moe Levin,
Frieda Sack Ufchudz, Rose I.ustlg. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Magld, Mr. and Mm.
Emanuel Ment2, Mrs. Florence Mlnov,
Leo Mlndltn. Samuel Mlrenberg, Sam
Pascoe, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Plncus,
Birdie Pomper. Mrs Miriam Press. Mr.
and Mrs. Moe Relffen. Isidore Rlffkln,
Cella Rosenblatt, Ernest Samuels, Abe
Savelle, Toby Schachter, Oscar B.
Schaplro. Igor Schultz, Leon Schuster.
Kathy Schwarz. Oscar Shapiro, Mr. and
Mrs. Alex Shaub, Malka Shklalr, Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Slchel. Meyer Slegel,
Bernard Sliver, Mr. and Mrs. Joshua
Stadlan, Ben Talewsky. Simon Teten-
baum, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Tiktln,
Freida Tobey, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Warshawsky, Mrs. Ida Wessel. Sid
Wladaverand Leonard Zllbert.
.
CHAPMAN, JR. COLSON
NCCJ Names Award Winners
If*** Ambassador Simcha DiniU (left, ^^J^^^^Z^^f^^
'"*m/ Development, sign V^^^^^J^^u^to right! are James S.
of U.S. commodities and services during Fiscal 1977-Standing uejl ^ minister of the
foltaway, officer in charge of Israel and t he ^^9^'^'"Jhe Bureau for the Near East.
Israeli Embassy; and Robert H. Nooter, assistant administrator of tne aureu ,
The twenty-fifth annual
Brotherhood Awards Dinner of
the Florida Region, National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, will be held on Thursday,
Feb. 17, 7 p.m., at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel Grand Ballroom.
Reception begins at 6 p.m. in the
West Ballroom.
Chairman of the Silver
Anniversary Awards Dinner is
Alvah H. Chapman, Jr., presi-
dent and chief executive officer
and board member, Knight-
Ridder Newspapers, Inc.
Assisting Chapman with the
Awards Committee of the Dinner
is the 1976 General Dinner Chair-
man, Frank E. Mackle, Jr., presi-
dent and chief executive officer,
Deltona Corp.
Each year NCCJ honors one
individual of each of the three
major faiths, Catholic, Jewish
and Protestant.
Mackle has announced three
community leaders selected by
the Awards Committee to receive
the Silver Medallion Brotherhood
Awards.
This year NCCJ will pay
tribute to Bill Colson, attorney,
Colson and Hicks law firm. A
member of the Orange Bowl
Committee, Colson is president of
the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce and a member of Gov.
Askew's Economic Development
Advisory Council.
Chosen, also, to receive the
Silver Medallion is William S.
Ruben, president, Jordan Marsh.
Ruben is chairman of the board of
the Dade Foundation and serves
as treasurer of the Public Health
Trust, Jackson Memorial
Hospital.
The third recipient of the
award is Donald F. Shula, head
coach, Miami Dolphins. In ad-
dition to his membership on the
National Sports Committees for
both the Multiple Sclerosis So-
ciety and Muscular Dystrophy
Association, Shula is a member
of the Heart Association of
Greater Miami.
This year the Awards Com-
mittee voted to present a Dis-
tinguished Community Service
Award to Dewey W. Knight, in-
terim county manager, in recog-
nition of his contributions to
Brotherhood and human service
in Dade County.
The Brotherhood Dinner is the
major means of financial support
of the NCCJ.


Page 2-C
* Jewish fkridiain
Friday, December 10,1976
Award Presentation to Reinhard
Tn Hiahliaht ARMDI 'Salute'
REINHARD
in the Miami
the Performing
Presentation
of the American
Red Magen Da-
vid for Israel's
Volunteer of the
Year Award to
Miami Beach
civic leader Sam-
uel Reinhard will
highlight the Na-
tional Chanukah
Festival for Is-
rael and Salute to
Operation Jona-
than Thursday
night. Dec. 16,
Beach Theatre of
Arts.
Two Israeli Air Force Majors
will fly to Miami from Israel to
participate in the tribute to the
Entebbe Rescue Mission of last
July 4 in which they commanded
military and medical combat
teams. The mission rescued more
than 100 hostages of Arab ter-
rorists and Ugandan soldiers,
who had been kidnapped aboard
an Air France plane several days
earlier.
Metropolitan Opera star Jan
Peerce will fly here from a concert
tour in Australia to headline an
entertainment program which
will benefit the new central blood
bank being built in Israel by the
Magen David Adom, Israel's
official Red Cross service. AU
proceeds from the concert will go
to the blood bank. They may be
secured at the Red Magen David
offices.
Miami Beach civic leader
David Coleman, Florida state
president of the ARMDI, is
general chairman of the festival.
He is assisted by Howard Kauf-
man, president of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the Red Magen
David, and Irving Graubart, who
are cochairmen of the Salute to
Operation Jonathan.
Proceedings will begin at 8
p.m. Thursday when students of
the Lehrman Day School and of
the Temple Emanu-El Religious
School race into the theater
bearing a torch kindled in Israel.
The torch will be flown by El Al
Israel Airlines to the United
States for the ceremony, and the
students will carry it in relays
from Miami International
Airport.
Jan Peerce will sing the
prayers marking the first night of
Chanukah. He will be followed by
the Hebrew Academy Choir
which will present a special
musical program led by their di-
rector, Helen Benyunes.
Peerce will conclude the
evening with a full concert, in-
cluding Israeli, Jewish and
special Chanukah songs,
Coleman said. Shmuel Fershko,
Israeli composer and conductor,
is musical director of the festival.
The State honor guard of the
Jewish War Veterans of the
United States of America will
present the colors in the first
official tribute to the heroes ol
Entebbe authorized in the United
States by the Government of
Israel.
The Oranim Israel Folk
Dancers, led by Yosef Yanich,
will perform special numbers in
salute to the Israeli commanders
and to Chanukah.
Presentation of the national
Volunteer of the Year Award to
Reinhard will be made by
Coleman, ARMDI National
President Joseph Handleman of
Bay Harbor Islands, and by
Executive Vice President Ben-
jamin Saxe of New York City.
Reinhard is Florida state
chairman of the American Red
Magen David for Israel, and
together with Coleman has
spearheaded the mobilization of
more than 100 ambulances and
other rescue-vehicles from South
Florida Jewry to the Magen
David Adom.
Jerry Layton, activities di-
rector of the Seacoast Towers and
Miami Beach entertainer, will
serve as master of ceremonies.
Gerald Schwartz, past president
of the American Zionist Feder-
ation of South Florida, is co-
ordinator of the Chanukah Festi-
val. Sol Drescher of Miami Beach
is Southeastern regional chair-
man of the ARMDI.
Coleman stressed there will be
no solicitation of funds at the
Chanukah Festival, which will be
what he terms "an evening of
celebration of both the ancient
Maccabean victory and the
triumph of the Israel Defense
Forces at Entebbe."
The Magen David Adom as-
sembled supplies of blood and
other medical equipment for the
rescue mission which carried
Israeli forces 2.500 miles into
Uganda, but fortunately few of
the supplies were needed. One
soldier and three civilians were
killed on the Israeli side during
Operation Jonathan, named in
memory of the slain colonel who
commanded the strike team.

Discussing plans for the National Chanukah Festival for Israel
and Salute to Operation Jonathan are (from left): Joseph
Handleman, national ARMDI president; former Rep. Emanuel
Celler, ARMDI national chairman; Howard G. Kaufman, presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Chapter; and Prof. Moshe Many of
Israel, international department chairman of the Magen David
Adom, Israel's official Red Cross service.
Israel Denies
Knowledge Of
Agreement
On Lebanon
..By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Officials here have
repeated that they had no
knowledge of any agree-
ment having been reached
with respect to southern
Lebanon. They were
responding to reports from
Washington that Syria has
agreed not to send its
troops into southern Leba-
non which would be handed
over to Lebanese units,
possibly with token re-
inforcements from other
Arab countries.
The officials said they
believed American sources
were drawing conclusions
from contacts in the region
and were prematurely pro-
jecting them into the
future.
BUT THEY agreed that there
was a good chance of some
arrangement materializing since
the situation in southern Leba-
non has not changed and neither
Syrian nor terrorist units are
known to have entered that
region.
They said contacts aimed at a
settlement were being continued
through the U.S. Israeli officials
believe the U.S. supports Israel's
position that Lebanese troops
should be in charge of southern
Lebanon.
A close reading of the Israeli
position indicates that Jerusalem
would probably agree to small
numbers of troops from the inter-
Arab peace-keeping force ir
southern Lebanon to helj.
maintain law and order.
BUT ISRAEL insists that
Lebanese units must be the dom-
inant factor there and that the
number of other Arab soldiers be
restricted to a level that would
not endanger Iamei's security.
(BarMitzvah)
PAMELA MONIQUE GERSON
Pamela Monique Gerson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gary
R Gerson, will be called to the
Torah on the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, Dec. 11 at
10:45 a.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom.
Many South Dade young adults participated in the recent
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Young Adults Division
(YAD) third annual Shabbat Dinner at the Saxony Hotel
Among those gathered for the event were (left to right) Mrs.
Michael Adler, Michael Adler, chairman of the YAD; Mrs.
Morton Silberman and Morton Silberman, president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
First Graders to be Consecrated
The first grade students of
Temple Adath Yeshurun Hebrew
School will present a special
Consecration Service this Friday
night, Dec. 10 at 8:15 p.m. led by
Cantor Ian Alpem and teachers,
Mrs. Diamond and Mrs. Axelrod.
After being blessed by Rabbi
Simcha Freedman, each child will
be presented with a Siddur
(prayer book).
The students being con-
secrated are as follows:
In the Monday-Wednesday
class: Harry Basher, Maxine
Bercovitch, Gil Burstiner, Randy
Eisenberg, Stacy Fischer, Stacy
Gissen, Lori Gothelf. Michele
Holtzman, Glenn Kramer, Perry
Lerner, Stanley Pinsky, Susan
Schwartz, William Schwartz,
Greg Siskind, Larry Edelman,
Adam Jones, Fredrick Neustein
and Gary Zier.
In the Tuesday-Thursday
class: Scott Commike, Jeffrey
DANIEL ROY GINDY
Daniel Roy, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Gindy, will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Dec. 11 at 11:16 a.m.
at Temple Judea of Coral Gables.
Murray Segal, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Segal, will become a
Bar Mitzvah on Dec. 11, at
Temple Beth Moshe.
Murray attends Beth Moshe
Judaica High School and North
Miami Junior High. He plays in
the band and is in the tennis
league.
Mr. and Mrs. Segal will
sponsor the Oneg Shabat on
Friday night and Kiddush
Saturday morning.
Among the honored guests will
be Murray's maternal grand-
parents Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Glantz and his paternal grand-
mother Mrs. Esther Segal.
RANDALL EINHORN
Randall, son of Bonnie (Bonita
Bain) and Larry Einhorn, will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Dec. 11 at 10:45 a.m.
at Temple Sholom in Cincinnati,
O.
Randall is the grandson of
Mrs. Raymond Bain of Miami
Beach and the late Mr. Bain, and
Mrs. Sam Einhorn of Cincinnati
and the late Mr. Einhorn.
He is the great-grandson of
Rebecca Machnovitz of Cin-
cinnati.
BIKE
SALES. RENTALS and REPAIRS
NIAGARA
92SW.38UlSt..M.Bch.
and 328TN.W. 7th St.. Miami
WE TRADE-IN
Ellinport, Brian Feldman, Ben-
jamin First, Mindy Goldman.
Darren Gordon, Michael Gothelf,
Susan Greenbaum, Scott
Howard, Jeffrey Levine, Joshua
Lipp, Craig Lowy. Jeffrey Miller,
Kimberly Mirman, Randi Riesen-
berg, Pam Rosa, David Semel,
Kerri Chance, Andrew Weiner
and Sheree Rosen. 'I
The Rabbi's Honor Roll is
being awarded this month to
Stacy Gissen, Joshua Lipp,
Daniel Moskovitz, Lance Harke,
Richard Nirenberg, David
Marks, Sharyse Levine and
Hillary Rossman.
The award is for excellence in
Hebrew School and is signed by
Rabbi Freedman and Irvin
Pachter, the Hebrew School
Principal. The award is based on
the combination of scholastic
achievement, behavior, attitude,
and attendance.
Mmmm
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a 'weli
known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own private nine
hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread over 525 acres ot
breathtakingly beautiful scenery! A childrens paradise. .25
sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick bowling lanes, canoe
trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing, drama and dance, karate
fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery, photography and gymnastics
are just some of the many fascinating activities available! Ages 5 to
16. Fee includes air fare allowance.
OUR 42nd TEARI
Under Weinberg Family Direction
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Director Louis Weinberg
Miami Office- 2333 Bricked Ave., Suite 1512
Phone 758-9454 or 858-1190
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake in the picturesque Pocono Mountains of
N.E. Pennsylvania.
WINTER OFFICE:
6528 Castor Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149
_______________Phone:(215)533-1557___________ .
D
Past, present and prospective campers, parents and staff are
cordially invited to our annual reunion.
Saturday, December 18, 1976 1 to 4:30 P.M.
lAt Tony's Fish Market Restaurant-79th St. Causeway & Biscayne Boy
Miami Beach Color SlidesEntertainment -Bar-B-Q-Luncheon


Friday. December 10,1976
vJenisti r/oriafibtn
Page3-C
I
Entebbe Heroes Fly to Miami Beach,
Lead Chanukah Festival for Israel
Tickets
Are Still
Available
Choice seats are still available
for Thursday night's (Dec. 16)
Chanukah Festival for Israel and
Salute to Operation Jonathan.
The event will be held at 8 p.m.
Thursday in the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts,
1700 Washington Ave.
Tickets are priced at $5, $7.50,
$10, $15 and $25 each, with all
proceeds going to the American
Red Magen David for Israel.
There are 2,901 seats in the
theater.
They may be secured at the
Red Magen David offices, Suite
446. 420 Lincoln Road Building,
or by telephoning 531-1174. The
ARMD1 is a tax-deductible or-
ganization which supports the
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
official Red Cross service.
You...
and the lifeblood of Israel
URGfflLY
HEP
FOR ITS
Daily emergen-
cies demands ol
US growing popu-
lation including
new immigrants,
nave created ur-
gent blood Dank
needs in Israel
TO PROCESS THE
BLOOO THAT THE
PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
DONATE SO FREELY
THIS CHANUKAH. GIVE "A GIFT OF LIFE"
THE COST Of PROCESSING A PWT OF ILOOO
The people of Israel give Magen
David Adorn (MDA) Israels Na-
tional Blood Bank all the blood it
needs You can contribute $50, the
cost to collect and process each pint
of Wood.
Your "Chanukah Gift of Life"
of $50 literally can help save a life...
and makes you a member of Israel's
Magen David Adorn Blood Bank.
You may wish to become an ARMDI
Supporting Member for $25 or a
Cha1 Member for $18. Whatever you
can give helps meet an urgent need
and is gratefully welcomed.
To donate or join, merely fill in
the coupon below and attach your
check.
w
Amarican Rad Magen David
'or IS'MI
420 Lincoln Road Bldg. """"*'
-Viomi Beach, Flo. 33139
Eneloaad >i my contribution o( S _________
PHtM .moll ma M
3 ARMDI-MOA Blood Bank Mam bar ISO
? ARMDI Supporting Mambar $25
0 ARMOI Cluj. Mambar S18
1 wnn to giva QIFT OF LIFE
O InMamoryol_______________________
D In
Honor ol.
Nama______________
AOdraa,____________
O*---------------------
Stata_______________
i*"!*""" Rd Magan David lor Kraal, an au
"""a tai aiampi organization, is lha tola
uDPort tIm tn# UniI#0. SI 0, M,g,n
>"d Adorn ,n Israel
-Zip
SAMUEL REINHARD
Jan Peerce Heads
All-Star Show
Thursday Night
Versatile is the word that best
describes the talents of Metro-
politan opera star Jan Peerce.
Peerce. whose biography, "The
Bluebird of Happiness," written
by noted journalist Alan Levy, is
on the fall list of Harper & Row,
has practically run the gamut in
the entertainment world from
a successful night club act to
opera, concerts, film, television
and Broadway.
The masterful tenor, described
as the "greatest Bel Canto singer
of our time" by a leading Euro-
pean newspaper, will appear in
Miami Beach at the Theatre of
the Performing Arts, Thursday,
Dec. 16 at 8 p.m. to spark the Na-
tional Chanukah Festival for
Israel and Salute to Operation
Jonathan, sponsored by the
American Red Magen David for
Israel.
Tickets for the affair, priced at
$5, $7.50, $10. $15 and $25 are
available through ARMDI, 420
Lincoln Road. Suite 446, or by
calling 672-2141 or 531-1174. Pro-
ceeds go to the building of a new
central blood bank in Israel by
Israel's Red Cross agency,
Magen David Adorn.
Peerce's extraordinary talents
came to the attention of con-
ductor Arturo Toscanini who
decided he had finally found
"his'' tenor. After his first opera
performance in San Francisco,
Peerce was immediately engaged
by the Met.
A favorite of audiences
throughout the world. Peerce was
the first American singer to
appear at the Bolshoi Opera in
Moscow after World War II.
His versatility is amply
demonstrated by some of the
titles of his current albums:
Journey through Opera," "Jan
Peerce at Carnegie Hall," "Jan
Peerce Concert in Paris," "Christ
on the Mount of Olivers," "Can-
torial Masterpieces." "Pop Goes
Peerce," "Songs from 'Fiddler on
the Roof,.....Jewish Folk
Songs," "Neapolitan Serenade,"
Jan Peerce Sings Hebrew Mel-
odies," and on through no less
than 40 titles.
ADVERTISEMENT-
David Coleman
Chairman of
Gala Event
General chairman of Thursday
night's spectacular Chanukah
Festival for Israel is David
Coleman, Miami Beach com-
munal leader who serves as
Florida state president of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel.
Coleman and his wife, Davida,
have been leaders of the ARMDI
for many years, and contributed
an entire first aid station and
shelter at Ashkelon, Israel, to the
Magen David Adorn several
years ago.
He is a member of the national
board of directors of the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Israel
and served as chairman of key
Chicago committees for both
Israel Bonds and the United
Jewish Appeal.
Working with Coleman are two
cochairmen, Irving Graubart and
Howard G. Kaufman, president
of the Greater Miami Chapter of
ARMDI.
Graubart, active in B'nai
B'rith and the ADL, has spear-
headed the ticket-selling com-
mittee in the Sea coast Towers.
He is a retired New York fur
manufacturer and was active in
Temple Emanu-El in Mt. Vemon.
Advertisement
Honors Reinhard
This special news and ad-
vertising page was contributed
by Mr. and Mrs. David Coleman
of Miami Beach in honor of their
dear friend, Mr. Samuel
Reinhard.
Mr. Coleman, Florida state
president of the American Red
Magen David for Israel, and Mr.
Reinhard, state chairman, have
worked together closely since the
Colemans moved here from
Chicago several years ago.
The two men have teamed to
secure scores of ambulances and
vast sums of money for the
Magen David Adorn since the
Six-Day War.
Sam Reinhard to Get
Top National Honor
"Mr. Red Magen David,"
Samuel Reinhard of Miami
Beach, will receive the highest
national honor of the American
Red Magen David for Israel
Thursday night, Dec. 16.
Reinhard, who is Florida state
chairman of the ARMDI and has
personally contributed two am-
bulances and a bloodmobile to
the Magen David Adorn, Israel's
Red Cross service, will be pre-
sented the organization's 1976
"Volunteer of the Year" Award.
Making the presentation at the
Chanukah Festival for Israel in
the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts will be Joseph
Handleman, national president;
Benjamin Saxe, executive vice
president; and David Coleman,
Florida president of the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Israel.
Handleman noted that the
presentation will be made to
Reinhard the same year that
Israeli President Ephraim Katzir
awarded the Magen David Adorn
in Israel the national "Volunteer
Organization of the Year"
Award. Reinhard has led fund-
raising campaigns for the Israeli
Red Cross for more than 20 years,
helping to secure more than 100
ambulances for the MDA.
Reinhard s award will be a
feature of the National Salute to
Operation Jonathan, the heroic
rescue mission to Entebbe of last
July 4 which electrified the world
and freed 100 hostages of Arab
terrorists. The 8 p.m. event will
benefit the new, $10 million blood
bank in Israel which will be built
in Ramat Gan, Miami Beach's
sister city.
The military and medical team
commanders of Operation
Jonathan are flying to Miami
Beach to personally participate in
the Chanukah Festival for Israel.
They will leave Tel Aviv Tuesday
and meet with national and local
leaders of ARMDI during a
whirlwind visit to Greater Miami.
Also on the program will be
New York Metropolitan star Jan
Peerce, the Hebrew Academy
Choir, the Lehrman Day School
Relay Team, the Oranim Israel
Folk Dancers, Cantor Saul Breeh
of Beth Raphael, Shmuel Fer-
shko, the Jewish War Veterans
Honor Guard and master of cere-
monies Jerry Lay ton.
Reinhard is senior vice pres-
ident of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy, a board mem-
ber of Bar-Man University in
Israel, active in Beth Israel Con-
gregation and in the forefront of
efforts for literally dozens of
Jewish educational institutions
in Israel and the United States.
Red Magen David
Serves Israel
While plans for the new Magen
David Adorn (MDA) Central
Blood Bank and Fractionation
Center in Greater Tel Aviv move
toward completion in Israel, the
campaign of American Red
Magen David for Israel (AR-
MDI), charged with the respon-
sibility of raising funds to pay for
the new facility, proceeds with
highly encouraging initial
success.
Thousands of contributions
have poured in. ranging in
amount from the modest gifts of
individual donors, to the
thousands of dollars pledged and
donated by Charter Founders
and Pillars.
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
Red Cross service, p-wides 85
percent of the country's civilian
blood needs and 100 percent of
the requirements of the armed
forces.
It collects, processes, and
distributes blood to first aid
stations and hospitals for use In
medical emergencies, in the
treatment of such blood diseases
as leukemia, hemophilia, and
various types of anemia, and in
such surgical procedures as open-
heart operations.
V THEATER OF THE PERFORMING ARTS _>/_
~~X" I TIKI tt.i-liinu..... \........ M....... II..i. h f^
American Red Magen David^Israel
WITH ALL PROCEEDS FOR THE NEW BLOCK) BANK Of
ISRAEL'S FED CROSS

FflTWtt
^^.%ft ^OPERATION JONATHAN
/i^^^e HEROES of tteMISTORIC
*A* ENTEBBE RESCUE MISSION
a^c^cJiiu^ +THE KRABJ DANCERS
JANPBERCE*LEH^MS^00L
*WEHEW2BVAa*MYO<0lR
T>wrsday,Dec.16,w8PM
672.-2141 53M174
AOV QV SAl *- Q&K& Of-
AUBJJCAN RED MAGEN DMD *>- ISCAEL
+2D UNCOLN (SO.
AtlAMi BEACH
9&V6


Page4-C
*Jeni$t> Fkridfian
Friday, December 10,1976
by M ^ipp
The residents of the Sunland
Training Center at Miami were
the beneficiaries of a luncheon
and fashion show held Tuesday
afternoon at the Fontainebleau
Hotel. The Sunflower Society
presented the Gucci fashion show
as a fund-raising project. One of
their vocational training pro-
grams has been the establish-
ment and maintenance of a plant
nursery at Sunland. The center-
pieces at the luncheon were
plants grown by the residents
and guests purchased these.
Cochairmen of the event were
June (Mrs. Robert! Stevens and
Jay (Mrs. Arthur) Rosen. June
wore a white sheer wool ensemble
consisting of a skirt and vest
topped with a deep seafoam green
colored velvet blazer. Her blouse
was in a lighter shade of green
and had a jabot neckline. Jay's
two-piece print was in tones and
shades of brown with touches of
beige and orange. She had a
matching print scarf at the
neckline.
JEANETTE (Mrs. Benjamin
W.) Zimmerman was in an iced
pink wool jersey suit. Bermece
LeBrum chose a moss green wool
knit pants ensemble with floral
appliques on the front of her
jacket. Her bodice was a white
ribbed knit with a jewel neckline.
Judy (Mrs. Barry) Kutum, whose
husband is a state representative,
was in a magenta pants ensemble
with a suede jacket. Her turtle-
neck bodice was in navy blue.
Joan (Mrs. Louis) Baron is
president of the Sunflower
Society. Her navy blue dress was
in a lightweight wool and
featured a jewel neckline. Valerie
(Mrs. Achilla) Marzouea's white
silk linen suit was worn with a
silk print blouse of white, brown,
black and a touch of red. Sophie
(Mrs. Albert) Sylk was in an
emerald green silk shirtwaist
with long sleeves and a self-fabric
belt.
STANLEY WENTLING from
the Palm Beach Gucci shop
attended the luncheon. Dr. Aldo
Gucci donated small Gucci tote
bags as favors, and inside each
was another gift of perfume. Mr.
Wentling was presented with a
framed lithograph by Edna
Glaubman. Mrs. Glaubman had
also donated several lithographs
for sale with the profits to the
Sunflower Society. Edna topped
her gray pants ensemble with a
sleeveless chevron striped coat in
suede and leather.
Marilyn (Mrs. Murray) Myer-
son selected a fawn colored wool
gabardine pants ensemble with a
vest. It was coordinated with a
chocolate velvet blazer. Jean
(Mrs. Louis) Kreuter's calusa
coral ultra suede pants ensemble
was worn with a French silk print
blouse. Barbara (Mrs. Herbert)
Dobuler was in a white wool
gabardine three-piece vested suit.
Her color accent was black, in a
silk blouse and fedora hat.
Michelle (Mrs. Richard) Marx
wore an olive green velvet pants
suit. Her mint green blouse was
silk, and on the stock-tied front
was a turquoise pin which had
been her grandmother's.
SHEILA (Mrs. Tibor) Hollo
was stunning in a peacock blue
silk pants ensemble. The tailored
pants featured narrow semi-
pleats and asymmetrically
slashed pockets. Bobbie (Mrs.
Ned) Dowd selected a cream
colored suit in a blend of mohair
and cashmere. The skirt had con-
trolled fullness, the bodice had a
cowl neckline and the bolero was
cut just to the waist.
Rose (Mrs. Jay) King bought
her two-piece silk jersey in Paris,
then had it dyed here in the
United States to a Hungarian
blue. It featured large round
"binocular holes" edged in gold
metal around the V-neckline
and the wraparound skirt.
Phoebe Morris wore an orange
turtleneck sweater with her black
pants suit.
Rita (Mrs. Sy) Gopman was in
a cranberry colored wool gabar-
dine ensemble. The skirt was in
'he split skirt silhouette, and the
geometrically printed blouse was
in the same shade, as was her
sweater.
Holland Says 'No' To
Opening a PLO Office
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A spokesman for the Dutch
Foreign Ministry, reacting to reports that following the
opening of a Palestine Liberation Organization office in
Brussels, the PLO would shortly also open an office in The
Netherlands, said that no such request had been made by the
PLO.
The standpoint of the Dutch government in this issue
remains unchanged, he said. Netherlands Foreign Minister
Max Van Der Stoel some time ago, replying to a parliamentary
question, stated that the Dutch government will not allow th
PLO in The Netherlands as long as the organization does not
recognize the right of Israel to exist.
India Cites Dr. Salk
WASHINGTON (JTA) Dr. Jonas Salk, the New
York-born physician and scientist who in 1954 developed the
anti-polio vaccine which bears his name, has been given the
Jawaharlal Nehru Award by the Indian government.
The Indian Embassy here reported that the award to Salk
is in "recognition of his outstanding services to the study of
biological and health sciences and to the alleviation of human
suffering, which have significantly enhanced the welfare of the
present and future generations."
IN RESPONSE to a question from the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Salk, who is director of the Salk Institute for Bio-
logical Studies in San Diego, Calif., said he expected to go to
New Delhi early next year to accept the award. It carries
$13,740 in cash and a citation. They will be presented at a
special ceremony.
Salk is the third American to receive the honor since it was
established in 1965. The others were the late Martin Luther
King Jr. in 1965, and violinst Yehudi Menuhin in 1968.
Soviets Say
They'll Start
Criminal Moves
Against Editors
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Soviet authorities are threaten-
ing to start criminal proceedings
against Vladimir Lazaris and
Emma Sotnikova, editors of an
"unofficial" periodical, "Jews in
the USSR," the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry reported.
The NCSJ said there was
"great apprehension" among
Moscow's Jews about the threat
of prosecution of the two editors.
In related developments, the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry reported that Rimma
Yakir, wife of Moscow activist
Yevgeny Yakir, has been
threatened with a trial for
parasitism. The SSSJ also
reported that Boris Fishkin, 48, a
Moscow economist, has received
permission to emigrate after
staging a three-day hunger strike
with Lev Blitshtein.
Their sons fasted simul-
taneously in front of the Man-
hattan office of Aeroflot, the
Soviet airline. Blitshtein was told
to reapply "in one year," the
SSSJ reported.
Chanukah Party Set
For JWV Auxiliary
The Colonel David Marcus
Ladies Auxiliary No. 746 of the
Jewish War Veterans will have
its annual Chanukah party with
holiday refreshments and an ex-
change of gifts on Wednesday
evening, Dec. 15, at the North
Miami Beach branch of the
Washington Federal Savings
Bank building at 8:15 p.m.
Ann Berman, auxiliary pres-
ident, will greet Belle Swartz,
president of the Department of
Florida-Ladies Auxiliary, on her
official visit. Mrs. Swartz will be
accompanied by many of her
officers and chairpersons.
On Thursday, Dec. 23, Esther
Winston and Molly Unger will
service flecart (portable tele-
phone) to the bedside of non-
ambulatory patients at the Vet-
erans Administration Hospital,
Miami.
On Sunday afternoon, Dec. 26,
at 1 p.m. the North Shore Ladies
Auxiliary No. 677 of the Jewish
War Veterans will hold its
regular meeting at the Croydon
Arms Hotel, Miami Beach,
chaired by Ruth Stark, president,
and a past county president.
November Bond Sales
$1.2 Million Cash Total
More than $1.2 million in Israel
Bond cash remittances were
received in the month of Novem-
ber, it was announced by Gary R.
Gerson, Israel Bonds general
campaign chairman, and Morton
R. Fellman, cash chairman. This
was one of the largest November
totals in Bond sales in the history
of the Bond drive, they reported.
Gerson and Fellman noted that
this result was in response to a
special cash effort under way in
South Florida and throughout
the world designed to stimulate
remittances on subscriptions to
Israel Bonds in order to enable
Israel to maintain its economic
development program in the
midst of economic and financial
problems.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization, lauded
the efforts of the Cash Committee
under the leadership of Gerson
and Fellman during this drive.
He said, "This reflects mature
understanding on the part of our
lay leaders and our community of
Israel's crucial needs for cash at
this time." He noted that the
urgency of Israel's cash needs is
dramatically underscored by the
request of Israel's Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin that the secretary
of the Government of Israel,
Ambassador Gershon Avner,
io<.uoa mis
AVNER
meet with South Florida's Israel
Bond leadership to discuss this
problem.
Two meetings f
have been sched- f
uled with Am- f,'
bassador Avner ^ ^m
this coming V* '
week. There will
be a breakfast
meeting on Wed-
nesday, Dec. 15,
at 10 a.m. at,
Beth Torah Con-
gregation, North |
Miami Beach.
The same morn-
ing,at 11:30 a.m.,
there will be a brunch in Sirkin
Hall of Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach.
In his cable message to Gary
Gerson, Prime Minister Rabin
said, "I have asked the secretary
of the Government, Mr. Gershon
Avner, to travel to the United
States and Canada to consult
with you and other leaders on
how best to accelerate Israel
Bond income in coming weeks.
The mission is being undertaken
in light of the vital contributions
of Israel Bond money to our eco-
nomic needs and development
which, as you know, are so
heavily burdened by the expen-
ditures of our defense. I know
you will give Mr. Avner your
utmost cooperation."
I
e
K
li
n
ro
Playwright Miller in Israel To '
Write Jerusalem Book on Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTA) Playwright Arthur Miller is
expected to arrive in Jerusalem in two weeks time with his wife.
Miller will write a book about Jerusalem and his wife will take
the photos for the volume. During his two-week stay, Miller will
be Mayor Teddy Kollek's guest while in Jerusalem and will also
meet Israeli writers and artists. An English theater group from
Rehovot will present one of Miller's plays at the Jerusalem
Theater.
Israel-African Ties Strengthening
JERUSALEM (JTA) Despite the mass severing of
diplomatic relations with Israel by Black African states after
the Yom Kippur War, Israel maintains diplomatic represen-
tation in Africa.
This emerged over the weekend in a wire service dispatch
quoting Ariel Aran, Israeli Consul General in Montreal, as
saying he would soon take up a post in Abidjan, Ivory Coast, as^'
Israeli interest officer at th eBelgian Embassy there.
It was learned here that such Israeli officers serve in a
large number of Arican countries. Although the arrangement is
not widely publicized, it is a matter of routine.
ENJOY
TOMORROW'S TV
. ..TODAY!
Tonight, in your very own home, experience
the excitement of having a "theater of en-
tertainment" .. Avanti't Video Projection
TV system with a larger-than-life 4-foot pic-
ture in brilliant color! What a way to watch
holiday parades, football games, and your
favorite TV programs! Watch it this evening
from your favorite easy-chair. Avanti offers
many advantages!
Sony Trinitron Components e Remote
Control Kodak Ektalite Screen
e Handsome custom mobile cabinet in
choice of 4 colors Celling or wall mounted
units available e Can be used with elec-
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warranted.
FOR INFORMATION:
AVANTI VIDEO PROTECTION CORP.
2962 S.W. 28 Lane, Miami, Fl. 33133 (305) 442-0004
/ffltoi
ct
Israel
pout
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riday, December 10, 1976
*Jknit fkriofrain
Page5-C
Community Corner
M THE HOSPITAL SCENE: Lila Greenspan Heatter, longtime
nnorter of Mt. Sinai Medical Center as a volunteer, trustee and
2er has been elected as president of the hospital complex to fill
post vacated by Jimmy Albert's death Westchester General
itospital'* president and chairman of the board Sylvia Urlich was
Led a Fellow of The American College of Osteopathic Hospital
idministrators New faces at South Miami Hospital are Dr.
0bert Gordon, Alan Gilbert and Larry Strum.
Alvin Goldberg, executive director of Mt. Sinai Medical Center of
reater Miami has been elected as a COTH (Council on Teaching Hos-
ls) representative to the Association of American Medical Colleges
mbly, for a three-year term Volunteers are urgently needed to
t Dade County Health Department personnel at Swine Flu im-
jzation sites. Locations are the Palm Springs Mall, Cutler Ridge
dipping Center and Midway Mall. Shelly Harris will arrange for non-
medical assistants.
COMMUNITY NOTES: Bernard Epter has been elected secretary
the Florida Association of Mortgage Brokers Capt. Gary Bain
tas been honored as an Air Force Outstanding Services Officer of the
ear. Omni International Miami may not be completed as yet but
most of the managing staff roster is: Ted deSwart, Diane Kaminsky,
dichael Carrano and Robert Carpenter are some of those appointed to
lead the complex The American Jewish Committee has published
in annotated bibliography concerning the role and status of Jewish
iromen Steve Siskind, director of redevelopment for Miami Beach,
till be the guest speaker at a meeting of the Florida Senior Citizens
League of Voters Tuesday, Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the Financial
ederal Building, 755 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Siskind will
arrate a presentation of the film, "Redevelopment of South Beach."
\aRTS AND CRAFTS: Artist Reyna Youngerman, whose paintings
y now appearing at The Hollywood Art Center, is busy planning for
L Florida Artist Group showing to be held at the Miami Metro-
ilitan Museum and Art Center.
WITH OUR CONGREGATIONS: Temple Or Olom will celebrate
Anniversaries tonight their congregants' anniversaries, that is.
Anniversary Sabbaths" will be observed monthly The Florida
.ubavitch Headquarters, Merkos Chabad Lubavitch, will be holding
the sixteenth annual banquet Sunday evening at the Algiers Hotel.
Plotkin to Speak at Bonds Dinner
Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, lecturer
mad expert on Middle Eastern
flairs, and former officer in the
rael Defense Forces, will be the
jest speaker at the Beth Moshe
rael Dinner of State, Sunday,
12 at 7 p.m. in the Temple
Jroom, it was announced by
rbert L. Lelchuk, temple
indent.
[An authority on international
plations, international law and
bmparative government, Dr.
flotkin was educated at the He-
w University in Jerusalem
pd the University of London. He
ps the first citizen of Israel to be
Idmitted to Princeton Uni-
versity's Woodrow Wilson
School of Public and Inter-
ftional Affairs, from which he
otained the degree of Master of
lie Affairs.
Bern in tiermany in 1921, Dr.
itkin and his family emigrated
* lestine in 1935. He received
ondary education in Haifa.
'37 he became a member of
ewish self-defense organiza-
the Haganah, and was
tive in its operations until
Israel declared its independence
in 1948. He served as an officer in
the Intelligence
Corps of the Is-
rael Defense For-I
ces, which he
joined on the
first day of its!
establishment.
Currently in
the United
States in connec-
tion with a re-
search project.
Dr. Plotkin
makes his per-
manent home in
Haifa with his
wife and four children.
PLOTKIN
Honorees at the dinner will be
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Miller,
who will be the recipients of the
Israel Koah Award.
Maxwell H. Weisblatt and Rita
Weissman have been named
dinner chairmen. They an-
nounced plans for a reception at
6:30 p.m. and dancing to the
music of Ted Martin and his
orchestra.
Bonds to Honor Kosman
At Seacoast Towers East
>r

Samuel Kosman, community
d civic leader and consultant
management and labor
ision funds, will be honored at
f annual Seacoast Towers
tlsrael Dinner of State, Sun-
evening, Dec. 19, in the
<* Playhouse of the building.
announcing the award,
Mton M. Parson, executive
tor of the South Florida
pel Bond Organization, paid
ute to Kosman as a "true
nd of Israel whose efforts and
wrship have resulted in
dreds of thousands of dollars
r Israel,"
A Deputyl
,uPenntendent
Insurance for
State of New
,rk for eleven
ra. Kosman is
'* president
a chairman of
board of Sea-
rtLife insur I
* Co. He re-
w* outstand-|
g service cita-
ons in 1968 KOSMAN
Was elected president of the
Florida Association of Insurance
Companies. A 'lorida Chapter
vice president ol Israel Institute
of Technology (1 eclinion), he is a
member of the Gold Coast B'nai
B'rith, an associate of Hadassah
and a member of Beth-El Temple
in New Rochelle. N.Y. He is also
a member of the Anti-Defamation
League Society of Fellows and a
member of Temple Emanu-El,
Miami Beach.
He is a consultant for
management and labor in the
administration of labor, pension
and welfare funds of the distillery
and wine industries throughout
the United States and Canada.
The dinner will be at 7 p.m.,
preceded by a reception at 6
o'clock. Guests will be by a mini-
mum subscription of $1,000 in
State of Israel Bonds.
Happenings
More than 1,500 scientists,
physicians and medical workers
were to gather in Miami to attend
a series of national scientific
meetings of the Arthritis Foun-
dation at the Fontainebleau and
Deauville Hotels Dec. 7 through
11.
CAPT. GARY BAIN
Lebanon
Border
Tensions
Easing
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
demonstrative massing of
Israeli forces along the
Lebnese border during the
past weeks has resulted in a
visible easing of tension in
that region.
But while the possibility
of clashes with Syrian or
terrorist units in southern
Lebanon has been reduced
for the present, the massive
presence of Syrian forces in
Lebanon may create, in the
long run, a serious new
military situation for Is-
rael, sources here said.
ISRAEL'S STRONG position
has kept Syrian troops out of
southern Lebanon and away from
Israel's border. But tens of
thousands of Syrian troops, sup-
ported by hundreds of tanks and
other armored vehicles and ar-
tillery are in virtual occupation of
the rest of that country.
Israel has no say as to the size
of the Syrian forces or how long
they will remain in Lebanon; nor
can Israel ignore the possible
consequences of the Syrian
presence, the sources said. The
danger is that eventually Leba-
non may become another con-
frontation state.
This would force Israel to
adopt an entirely new and costly
strategy on the Lebanese border.
WHEREAS up to now Israel's
deployment has been tactical,
geared to the relatively easy task
of preventing terrorist assaults
from Lebanese bases or terrorist
incursions into Israel, the
situation created by powerful
Syrian forces in Lebanon would
require Israel to build a full-scale
military front in the north. It
would require the construction of
elaborate fortifications costing
millions of Pounds and the perm-
anent stationing of large con-
centrations of Israeli troops in
the area.
Should a new war break out,
the Lebanese front, dormant in
all past wars, would be engulfed
in battle, posing major defense
and logistics problems for Israel,
assuming it would have to fight
on other fronts as well.
A NEW war is not considered a
possibility in the immediate
future. Israeli sources say it will
take the Syrians considerable
time to consolidate their
positions in Lebanon and while
doing this, Damascus is expected
to exercise restraint over the
terrorists.
But once the Syrians feel
strong enough, they may unlease
the terrorists and precipitate a
confrontation with Israel, the
sources said.
Mapam Demands Clear
Move on Propaganda
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Mapam's Political Committee
has demanded an an open and
clear response by Israel to any
genuine or even propaganda
peace move by the Arabs. The
committee adopted a resolution
which said any Israeli rejection of
such moves will lead to the sus-
picion that Israel is trying to
avoid a settlement of the Middle
East conflict.
Mapam called on the govern-
ment to begin a worldwide
political campaign stressing
Israel's willingness to make ter-
ritorial compromises in return for
secure and recognized borders.
THE RESOLUTION said
Israel should announce its readi-
ness to negotiate with any Pales-
tinian factor that will recognize
Israel's right to exist.
Meir Talmi, Mapam's secre-
tary general, said that Israel may
soon face strong political pres-
sure which could be accompanied
by threats of war. He said the
fact that Israel is militarily
strong mav not prevent war.
Mapam veteran Mordechai
Bentov said that the prospects
for peace are better than ever.
But he charged that Premier
Yitzhak Rabin's government is
not doing enough to achieve
peace. Mapam, a member of the
governing Labor Alignment,
endorses Israel's policy toward
Lebanon.
EDEN KOSHER MEATS
t: SELF-SERVICE C~
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IN THE SHOPS OF KENDALL
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ARM CHUCK' 7"WHOLE"RIBS'"
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STORE HOURS:
AAON.TUES.WED. 96
THURSDAY 97 FRIDAY 94
Owner Associated With Syon Kosher Meats


Page 6-C
*Jenilh Fkridfiaun
Friday, December 10, ljAjday,
?Question Box?
By DR. SAMUEL FOX
Question: Does Jewish lav
allow the transplant of a huma l
cornea from a corpse to a living
person?
Answer: In performing trans-
plants from a corpse to a living
person there are generally three
issues involved.
There is a prohibition against
deriving any benefit for humans
from the dead. Removing the
cornea involves cutting the
corpse in order to remove the
cornea which might be considered
a desecration of the dead. The
procedure of removing the cornea
involves delaying the burial of
the dead, which is not permitted.
The position which permits eye
cornea transplants has been well
defined by the late Chief Rabbi of
Israel, Rabbi Issar Yehuda
Unterman. He suggested that the
transplant of the cornea could
come under the heading of saving
a life and in the case of an en-
dangered life the above three
restrictions are suspended.
If the person would be blind
without receiving the transplant
it is considered a matter of life
and death since blindness might
lead to accidental loss of life. The
problem is more acute when the
recipient has one good eye. In
such a case, Rabbi Unterman
argued that the cornea becomes
living matter when it is trans-
planted and thus one is not
deriving benefit from the dead
tissue but from the living organ.
Since the eyes of the dead are
closed, removing the cornea
would possibly not involve an
embarrassing desecration since
the incision would not be visible
on the surface of the body. Some
rabbis only allowed transplants
for recipients who were blind
otherwise in both eyes.
Other rabbis insist that the
donor must make a declaration of
his permission to transplant his
cornea to another individual after
his death. This would especially
eliminate the problem of a
delayed burial which is otherwise
an insult to the dead.
Some raise the issue as to
whether one can contribute his
cornea to eye-banks. It has been
stated by some rabbinic
authorities that since there are so
many cases of blindness that
would benefit from this cornea it
is to be regarded as if the recip-
ient was in direct contact with
the donor. Since there are diverse
opinions on this matter it should
be noted that the decision in any
individual case should be referred
to some responsible rabbinic
authority.
Question: Why is the Torah
scroll read in the synagogue on
Saturday afternoon after it had
already been read on Saturday
morning?
Answer: This is considered to
be one of the ten decrees ordained
3y Ezra the Scribe (Talmud, I
Baba Kama 82a). Originally it
was not required; but Ezra or-
dained that it be done for the
sake of the many people who were
unable to attend the synagogue
daily, and especially on Monday
and Thursday mornings when the
scroll is customarily read.
The extra reading on Saturday
afternoon gave these people at
least one more reading session to
make up for the two weekly
readings that they missed. It also
made them cognizant of the fact
that the involvement of the Jew
and the Torah was not a "once-a-
week" affair, but rather a con-
stant ongoing relationship.
Question: Why is the main
body of Jewish prayer (the
"Sh'moneh Esreh") shorter on
the Sabbath and on holidays of
Passover, Shavuoth and Succoth
than it is during the daily ser-
vice?
Answer: It would seem that
the reverse should be the case,
i.e., since there is more time for
prayer on the Sabbath and on
holidays the main body of prayer
should be longer. There is
another overriding consideration,
however. The portions that are
eliminated from the regular body
of the Sh'moneh Esreh are those
that are petitions, i.e., they ask
for the basic requirements of life,
health, sustenance, etc.
On the Sabbath and the
festivals, one is supposed to feel
satisfied and at peace with the
world and himself, as if he lacked
nothing. This was the spirit of
peace that was to prevail. If these
intermediary benedictions were
included, one would feel lacking
and concerned rather than at
peace and fulfilled. The ad-'
ditional portions that are added
to the prayer service on the Sab-
bath and holidays are hymns and
Psalms of praise and satisfaction
that come before the basic body
of prayer. The added spirit of
praise to the Almighty and
gratitude which a Jew is sup-
posed to express on the Sabbath
and the holidays preclude his
asking for the daily needs of life
which he doesn't feel he lacks on
those days.
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely. Cantor Aron Ben Aron. (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
BETH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
Baumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Cheflti. (3)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikotf. (3-A)
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson. (4-A)
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. (4 B)
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev.
Mendel Gutterman. (6)
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
(8)
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayishlah
"And Rachel died, and was buried in the way to Ephrath
the same is Bethlehem. And Jacob set up a pillar upon
her grave" (gen. 35.19-20).
Vayishlah Approaching the boundary of the land of
Seir where his brother Esau dwelt, Jacob prudently sent
messengers ahead to inform Esau of his coming and of his
wealth. The messengers returned with the news that Esau
was advancing toward Jacob with 400 men. Terrified,
Jacob divided his camp into two sections, so as not to lose
all in the event of an attack. He sent gifts to Esau and
prayed God to save him from his brother. Jacob crossed
the stream of Jabbok with his camp. There, as he stood
alone, an angel approached and wrestled with him. At the
end of the struggle, the angel declared: "Thy name shall
be called no more Jacob, but Israel; for thou has striven
with God and with men, and hast prevailed" (Genesis
32.29). Thus encouraged, Jacob met Esau, whom he
treated with the utmost deference. Embracing, the two
brothers kissed, wept, and were reconciled. Jacob jour-
neyed on to Shechem. There the rape of Jacob's only
daughter, Dinah, by the prince of that city, led to the
vengeful destruction of Shechem by two of Dinah's
brothers. Proceeding to Beth-el, Jacob kept the vow he
had made to return thither. On the way, Rachel gave birth
to Jacob's last and youngest son, Benjamin. But Rachel
died in childbirth, and Jacob buried her on the way to
Ephrath, which is Bethlehem.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
pon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir SI5, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.
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)
TEMPLE ISRAELOF'
GREATER MIAMI
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.
Dr. Joseph Narot
will discuss:
"Should Gary Gilmore
Be Executed?"
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Lifshm.
(11) ________
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sherman Kirsh
ner. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer. (13)
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. (13 A)
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
!? 6:18
18 KISLEV 5737
T.V.
[Programs]
Sunday, Dec. 12
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Sunday, Dec. 12
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Morris Kipper
Guest*:
Prof. Matti Megged
Topic:
"Zionism"
Poet to Conduct
Holiday Programi
Poet Arnold Kleiner will,
conduct a Chanukah program for
the Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women Wednesdday, Dec. 15 at
noon in the Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Auditorium,
633 NE 167th St., North Miami
Beach.
Pioneer Women, and its sister
organization in Israel, Na'amat,
is one of the largest Jewish
women's associations in the
world with more than two million
members. Projects such as
nursing homes, child rescue
missions and other philanthropic
undertakings are among the
achievements of the organization.
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Suite 306. Conservative. Rabbi
Edwin P. Farber. (9)
ZION TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd.
Conservative. Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson. (16)
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. (15)
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkle Rabbi Emeritus.
(35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaim
ovlts. (32 B)
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
(17)
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
(5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(19)
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
(20)
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. (21)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Nathan
Parnass. (21 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION. 935
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I. M.
Tropper. Cantor Henry Fuchs. (22)
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM
CONGREGATION. 848 Meridian Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
(22 A)
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St
Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson (22 B)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
538-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
LATE SERVICES FRIDAY
AT 8:30 P.M.
Dr. Irving Lehrman
will discuss:
"Let There Be Light-
A pre Chanukah Message''
Saturday 9 a.m.
At 10:30a.m. Dr. Lehrman
Will Preach
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Ratoi 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)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Tsvi G. Schur. (32)
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE,
Collins Avenue, Conservative.
5445
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (67)
MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
(28)
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hispanola Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phlneas A.
Weberman. (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmlas. (31)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Con
servative. Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor Ian Alpem. (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob
I. Nislick. (33 A)
IBETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 Interama Blvd. Conservative
Dr. Max A Lipschitz. (34)
SEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Conservative. Rabbi Nesim
Gambach.
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DAlj
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. rs
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor |r
Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Bidnick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GRE*
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Ortho
Rabbi Zev Leff. (39)
CORAL GABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT cJ
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYI
GOGUE. University of Miarrn.f
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lit
Services. Rabbi Sanford H. Shudnc
In
By'
JER
emie
med
uring
aeetin
ders
i< o
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Granad
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael I
Eioenstat. Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora I
Conservative. Rabbi Maij
Tokayer. Cantor Jack Rubin. (4l>
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATij
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox
Isaac D. Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
NE 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi p|
Bender. (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW \
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Da
Rosenfield. (47 B)
jrt
iverti
*etii
men'
dat
hanci
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Avl
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffj
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Won.
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE
Arthur St. Conservative. R
Morton Malavsky. Cantor I ri)|
Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston
Conservative. Rabbi David Snap
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listf
(65)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazm (47
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONG
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd L
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. |
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYN
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (691
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW JW
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Dra
Cantor Abraham Kester. (48)
DEERFIELDBEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTEf
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGl
Century Village East eonServa'|
Rabbi David Berent. (62)
\s\
Un
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Du
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wh
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. Wr.
LAi
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wr
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MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATK
7640 Margate Blvd. Conserva'i
Cantor Charles Perlman.
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th <
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A sq
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
CORAL SPRINGS
BETH ORR TEMPLE.3721 NW
Ave. Reform. (44)
I
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENT|
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative Cj
Jacob Danziger. (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139
Street. Conservative
Lubin. (63)
Rabbi SidnoJ
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7 V.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conserve
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz (
Maurice Neu. (42)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform R
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerr
Klement. (43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTFR.
NW 57th St. Conservative R
Israel Zimmerman. (44-A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF1
HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Road
Oaks Condominimum
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomzer
Services: Friday 5:lp.m.
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 1 a.m.
Daily 7:30 am
Rabbi Bomzer will discuss:
"C miens of Two Cultures"
Adult Education Series -
Registration
Member of the Rabbinical Associati
of Greater Miami.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OFGREATERMIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, '*5ffl|
576-4000. Rabbi Solomon -
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla
379 4553. Rabbi Sanford
Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERlCj
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beadj
Fla, 33162.947 6094
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director.
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10, IS
December 10,1976
*Jknit) fkriaftatn
Page 7-C
rH DAd
rm. RJ
'Of Iryl
Rabin Confirmed Efforts Made
lib Arrange Meeting With Sadat
18151
1 ByTUVIAMENDELSON
ormj JERUSALEM (JTA
Sr Yitzhak Rabin has con-
,ed that efforts were made
NT dfaunng the past year to arrange a
"T s^Ktine between top level Jewish
rfdmLilCerS anl Egyptian President
ShudruM ,ar Sadat.
Granadljt he denied vigorously a
858 %t in Maariv that the Israeli
^Vernment had thwarted a
^Meeting between senior
" NilKmerican-Jewish leaders and
Tdat that nad been arranged by
:GAT,d*hancellor Bruno Kreisky of
ox. Ra
Austria.
RABIN SPOKE of the matter
at a dinner of the B'nai B'rith
Anti Defamation League at the
Jerusalem Hilton Hotel. He
stressed, repeating three times,
that his government knew of
plans for such a meeting and
raised no objections.
But the meeting never took
place because of hedging by
Sadat, Rabin said. He said he
first learned of it from Dr.
Nahum Goldmann, president of
the World Jewish Congress, who
ITER
abbi
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WHAT DO YOU
KNOW ABOUT
JERUSALEM?
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A wMkty Quiz, tasting your knowtodga about Jaruaa-
lam haa baan prepared In obaarvanca of tha Tanth
Anniversary of tha RaunHlcation of tha dry for tnla and
other member papara of tha Amartcan Jawiah Praaa
Aaaoclatlon by tha Dapartmant of Education and
Cultura of tha Amarlcan Saction of tha World Zlonlat
Organization.
Pntpred by Tam* Grind tnd Dr A. P Ginnes __^^___
CJ1
39 Tj
Idnea
..'I
CM
Who established Jerusalem as the ancient capital of the
United Kingdom of Israel? When?
Who occupied Jerusalem until its conquest at this time?
During whose reign was the First Temple built? When?
When was the First Temple in Jerusalem destroyed? By
whom?
What is Har Ha-Bayit?
Where is the legendary tomb of King David?
What is the Hebrew name for Mt. Scopus?
A memorial to the victims of the Holocaust was built on
Har Hazikaron. What is the name of this memorial?
What is the meaning of Har Hazikaron?
r What is the Hebrew name for the Western Wall?
HHhHhWrtrtHHHHHHr* ********* **********
Quiz Answers iabjbbwbhi^ombh oi
8DUBjquiauiH i 1I!H '6
uiaqsBAPBA '8
uiijoz^bh JBH 'L
uoiz'IW '9
NffOH
i,(|oh sqi pus poo^s aiduraj, au^ ajaqM iutiotai a|duiax am Q
jezzaupeqanqaN A*q'3'0'a98SuI 'V
aoaes6u?-uouio[os e
saiisnqaf aqi z,
ao-9 0ooiu!P!ABa i
(PbitiraroH
KANDEL
ULEANORE Beatrice. 56. of Miami, on
Tuesday. Dec. 7. Mrs Kandel was a
Ifsidem of Miami for the past 21 years
l*nd a member of Workmen's Circle
Branch 1060. She was a past president of
e Slim and Trim Club of the Dieter's
lih cla,,on of Florida and in 1965 won
|j"' Slitnme Award In 1976 she won the
' Maintenance Award. Survivors
"flude I usband. Jack: two daughters.
Ts Ann, Femendez and Mrs. Sandra
PK, both of Miami; father. Louis D.
"*; and three grandchildren. Ser
pees were to be held Thursday, Dec 9
." li a.m. Interment Star of David.
"rancements by Gordon. In lieu of
In. riT*lh'' fam"y requests donations to
ime library fund of Temple Beth Am.
IPALLANT
I W"'K 85' of Mlaml Beach, on Dec. 2.
4..Med by n"sl>and. Bernard;
IhX "onnle Fromberg; son, Joe;
Uel i. Be,ty Schwartz and Ann
brand K,',Jbrother' Ruy Grolnsky; and
,fW.hUdren' Beth and Richard
rroml,,a. interment Mt. Nebo.
B'Mberg is |n charge.
^pMANS. Marcel A., 72. of Miami,
l-rrS.v^c-4-Rlver,>-
STRINer. Benjamin, on Dec. 4. Ar
BERKLEY
Miami
CEiTst?*"1?In Maryland-
tn. EN- Ho*ard Alan, of
GRi v.ment Star of David. Gordon.
"R'NBAUM, Samuel, 74, of Miami
oeacn Interment Mt. Nebo. Rlver-
PINIGSRTEN- F"-elda, 61, on Dec. 2.
'j, Kose. 62. of North Miami Beach.
In,0""" 4. Levitt
RKLN' "'"' of North Miami
"each, on Dec 3 Riverside.
FAY, 67. of Miami Beach, on Nov. 26, In
Great Neck. LI She vas past president
of Triton Towers Hadasfah Group and
the Natanya Group, both on Miami
Beach. She participated in a rededi-
cation of Hadassah Hospital on Mt.
Scopus In Israel last year. Mrs. Berkley
Is survived by her husband. Mac: two
daughters; Mrs. Doris Herman and
Mrs Roberta Gould; five grand-
children; a brother and a sister. Ser-
vices were held In Great Neck.
DICK, Morris. 72. on Nov. 26. Interment
Mt. Nebo Gordon.
FEUERSTEIN. Ben. 67, on Nov. 27.
Interment Mt Nebo. Riverside.
SAPHIR. Mordechal Evan, 62, on Nov.
26. Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
HERMAN, R. Robert. 72, of North
Miami Beach, on Dec 5. f"verslde .
DAVIS, William, 86, of North Miami
Beach, on Dec. 5. Interment Mt. Slnal.
Riverside.
GOLDFIELD. Louis. 88, of Miami
Beach, on Dec. 5. Interment Star of
David. Riverside.
LIPMAN. Louis, 86, of Miami Beach, on
Dec. 5. Riverside.
FELDMAN. Gertrude, of Miami Beach,
on Dec. 2. Interment Mt. Nebo.
GOLD, Esther, 77, of Miami Beach, on
Dec. 2. Interment Star of David. Van
Orsdel.
SPIEGEL, Jenne, 52, of Miami on Dec
3 Interment Star of David. Riverside.
APPERMAN. Florence, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
BORIS Miriam Solomon. 83, of Bay
Harbor Islands. Riverside^
BRAVERMAN, Anna. 73. of North Bay
Village, on Dec. 3. Riverside.
TOFFI.ER, Harold V.. of Miami Beach.
Interment Vista. Riverside
told him about a year ago that
Sadat would agree to meet a dele-
gation of world Jewish leaders.
According to Rabin, Goldmann
was informed of Sadat's interest
in such a meeting by Rumanian
President Nicola Ceausescu.
RABIN SAID he told
Goldmann that the matter was
one for the WJC Governing
Board to decide and that he
would not object if the WJC
decided to send a delegation to
meet Sadat. The Premier stated
that he had learned from Chan-
cellor Kreisky that Sadat would
not meet with a delegation
headed by Goldmann becaue the
WJC president is a prominent
Zionist leader.
Rabin said he told Goldmann
once again that he would not
object if the WJC decided to send
a delegation to Egypt headed by
someone else. Three months
later, Goldmann informed Rabin
that Sadat refused to meet
publicly with any delegation of
Jewish leaders, Rabin said.
According to Goldmann, the
Egyptian leader would only meet
privately with such a group pro-
vided it was not an official
delegation. Again, Rabin said, he
raised no objections and assured
Goldmann that Israel would
place no obstacles in the path of a
meeting between Sadat and any
American-Jewish leader.
ACCORDING to the Maariv
story, Sadat consented twice in
recent months to meet with
senior American-Jewish leaders.
The paper quoted American-
Jewish sources as saying that
Chancellor Kreisky had obtained
Israel's agreement to the meeting
but Israel subsequently reversed
itself and by opposing the
meeting jeopardized it.
live-in Woman Companion,
Ap't. Miami Beach, light
cooking, cleaning for elderly
COUP'ephone: 856-6741
or 672-8768
Part-Time
Position
available for good typist in
Israeli oriented office. Call
573-2556.
LEGAL NOTICES
---------------NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION N0.76-376SB
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
LUIS MANUEL DIAZ,
Petitioner / Husband
and
ANA GLORIA DIAZ,
Respondent/Wife.
TO: ANA GLORIA DIAZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
reai'ired to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on ADOLFO KOSS.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is 2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Suite 715.
Coral Gables, Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before January 14,
1977 otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This noUce shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN, 120 NE 6
Street, Miami. Florida 33132.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 3rd
dav of December. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC. P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
A. Koss. Attorney at Law, PA
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard No. 715
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Tel.: 446-1444
AUOn,eV'OrPeUtlDnecri0.,7.24,3..1976
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 7* 6906
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EUGENEP BERNEY
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
EUGENE P. BERNEY. deceased, late
of Dade County, Florida. File Number
76-6906 Is pending in the Circuit Court In
and for Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 3rd
Floor, Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida 33130.
The personal representaUve of this
estate Is BLANCHE NEY BERNEY,
whose address Is 1125 Marseille Drive,
Apt 2A, Miami Beach, Florida 33141
The name and address of the attorney
for the personal representative 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 of the above
styled court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal represen-
taUve.
whom a copy of this NoUce 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 decdent'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.
DATED at Miami, Florida on this 6th
day of December, 1976.
BLANCHE NEY BERNEY.
As Personal RepresentaUve of the
Estate of
EUGENE P. BERNEY.
Deceased
First publication of this noUce of
administration on the 10th day of
December. 1976.
Law Offices of Tod Aronovltx
Suite 1102, Alnsley Building
14 NE 1st Avenue
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone 374-4667
Attorney for Personal RepresentaUve
_________________ Dec. 10. 17, 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 74-777*
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PAUL M. CRAWFORD,
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
PAUL M. CRAWFORD, deceased, File
Number 76-7779, is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler St.. Miami. Florida. The per
sonal representative of the estate is
OLIVE G. CRAWFORD, whose address
Is 1415 Genoa St.. Coral Gables, 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 NoUce 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 jurisdic-
tion 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: December 10,
1976.
OLIVE G. CRAWFORD
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Paul M. Crawford
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Law Offices of Malcolm H. Friedman
3196 Ponce De Leon Blvd
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Telephone: 444-5701
Dec. 10,17,1976
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE Circuit cOurt of the
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT IN
AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 74-37744
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
BERNARD WARRINGTON,
Husband,
vs.
MARTHA WARRINGTON,
Wife.
TO: MARTHA WARRINGTON
c / o Edward J. Ocean, Esq.
26 Company Street
Christlansted, St. Crolx, V.I.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Husband's attorney.
DONALD F FROST, ESQ., 26 SW 6th
Street, Miami, Florida 33130, and file
the original with the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the 14th
day of January. 1977, or the allegations
will be taken as confessed against you.
and a Default will be entered.
DATED AT MIAMI, Dade County,
Florida this 6th day of December, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
By.B.LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
Dec. 10. 17.24.31. 1976
------INTHECIRCUITCdURtdFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL. CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASENO-76-3744S
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
COVIN CONSTRUCTION CO.
INC..
Plaintiff,
vs.
SOL INVESTMENTS, INC.,
Defendant.
TO: SOL INVESTMENTS, INC.
address unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an acUon
to foreclose a mortgage on the following
described property in Dade County.
Florida:
Lot 5, Block 4, MARLA ESTATES
SUBDIVISION according to the
Plat thereof, recorded In Plat Book
95. at page 84, of the Public Records
of Dade County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to it on MAX R.
SILVER, Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address is Suite 2628. One Blscayne
Tower. 2 Blscayne Boulevard. Miami,
Florida. 33131, on or before January 14.
1977, and file the original with the Clerk
of this court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on December 6th. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
Dec. 10.17,24.31.1976
------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT P6ft
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 74-74(1
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SIMON BELITZ
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
SIMON BELITZ. deceased, File
Number 76-7483, Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate is EUGENE
BELITZ. whose address is 2344 Boston
Road. Bronx. New York. 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 NoUce 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 decdent'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: December 10.
1976.
EUGENE BELITZ
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of SIMON BELITZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
RICHARD I KROOP ESQ.
KWITNEY KROOP & SCHEINBERG
P.A.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida
Telephone: 306-538-7575
Dec. 10.17.1976


Page8-C
*Jenist> fkridliain
Chabad Banquet Set for Sunday
The sixteenth annual Florida
State Banquet of Chabad Luba-
vitch will take place Sunday
evening, Dec. 12, at the Algiers
Hotel on Miami Beach, it was an-
nounced by Rabbi Abraham
Korf, regional director of the
Chabad Lubavitch Movement.
The dinner will salute the
expansion of Chabad throughout
the State of Florida in the last
year which includes the opening
of the Chabad House-Jewish
Student Centers at the Uni-
versity of Miami in Coral Gables
and the University of South
Florida in Tampa; the develop-
ment of Miami's new Yeshiva,
the Leibel Chaim Muskat
Institute for the Searching Jew;
Chabad of North Dade; the Fort
Lauderdale Talmud Torah; the
Chabad House Mobile Center
Mitzvah Tank; the Mitzvah
Campaigns, as well as many
other community service
projects.
The dinner will honor the
founders of Campaign 3000, the
statewide Chabad project to
reach out to 3,000 young men and
women and imbue them with
commitment to Judaism.
The first group of founders are
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Daner, Dr.
and Mrs. J. Dolinsky, Dr. and
Mrs. M. S. Fox, Dr. and Mrs. S.
Rand, Mr. and Mrs. M. Tenen-
baum and Mr. and Mrs.
Heiberger from Miami Beach
The Tampa founders are Mr.
and Mrs. S. Colin, Mr. Eli
Blumenfeld and Mr. and Mrs. B.
Greenbaum.
The Jewish Identity Award
will be presented to Emery Green
of Miami and Al Mizrach; of
Tampa. The award is given to
those who have dedication
toward the fostered Jewish
identity on Florida's university
campuses.
Dinner Chairman Dr. Daniel
Wuensch commented that "The
dinner will celebrate the expan-
sion of Chabad and development
of broad community services
which are having a positive
impact on the Florida Jewish
Community."
Working with Dr. Wuensch are
Joseph Margulius, honorary
chairman, and Leonard Zilbert,
cochairman.
The arrangements committee
members are Rabbi Joseph
Biston, Rabbi Sholom Blank,
Steven Feig, Sandor Genet, Al
Mizrachi, Ben Pearlson, Dr.
Samuel Rand, Bruce Richman,
Harry Rosenberg, Joseph Sch-
mukler, and Dr. Michael Sossin.
Coral Gables, South Dade
committee members are Paul
Kaplan, chairman; Rabbi David
Eliezrie, Green, Dr. Milton
Coplan, Dr. Clifford Marks, Max
Nucomovic, Ernst Rosenkrantz,
Robert Weiss and Dr. Abraham
ben Yunis.
North Dade Committee mem-
bers are Jack Ablove, Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Arluk, Rabbi C.
Brusowankin, Harold Miller,
Harry Polard and Nathan
Spiegel.
Women's arrangements com-
mittee members are Eva Feig,
chairlady; Bey la Biston, Sara
Blank, Mrs. Z. Brusowankin,
Stella Eliezrie, Mrs. Augusta
Hoffman, Rivka Korf, Sylvia
Muskat, Devora Rivkin and
Chaya Wuensch.
Honey Plaza Residents To
Dedicate Third Ambulance
I
Residents of the Roney Plaza
1 Apartments of Miami Beach will
dedicate their third ambulance to
the people of Israel Sunday, Dec.
12, at 2:30 p.m.
A new, 1977 rescue vehicle
built by General Motors to the
specifications of the Magen
David Adom (MDA), Israel's
official Red Cross service, will be
consecrated by Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El,
during the ceremonies.
Nathan Malisoff, a resident of
Roney Plaza and former Chicago
Jewish community leader, is
chairman of the American Red
Magen David for Israel com-
mittee at the Roney. He has
helped raise more than $30,000
during the past three years for
the purchase of three am-
bulances.
Principal speaker at the
ceremonies will be David
Coleman, also of Miami Beach,
Florida state president of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel. Coleman said residents of
the Roney, which has 1,200
families, also are raising funds for
the new central blood bank being
built by the Magen David Adom
in Israel.
Dr. Lehrman, who returned
from a three-week survey mission
to Israel late last month, has
been an active leader for the
American Red Magen David for
Israel.
Samuel Reinhard, state chair-
man of the ARMDI, praised
Malisoff and the Roney Plaza
tenants "for their dedication to
the land and people of Israel.
They are in the forefront of every
cause for Israel, and never say
no." Reinhard and Coleman have
been instrumental in raising
funds for more than 100 ambu-
lances from South Florida Jewry
since the Six-Day War of June,
1967.
Garage Sale Set
The Young Israel Sisterhood
will hold a garage sale, Sunday,
Dec. 12, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
New as well as used merchandise
will be on sale at the temple.
Ambulances for the Israeli Red
Cross may be secured through
contributions of at least $10,900.
Regional headquarters of the
organization, with Sol Drescher,
chairman, are located in the
Bamett Bank Building, Miami
Beach.
Abramowitz to Lead
Book Discussion
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of
Temple Menorah will be the dis-
cussion leader for the Great
Jewish Books group on Thurs-
day, Dec. 16 at 1:30 p.m. in the
Miami Beach Public Library.
The subject of Rabbi
Abramowitz's talk will be "Land
of the Hart" by Arie L. Eliav.
The book deals with the problems
that surround the Israeli-Arab
conflict.
The public is invited.
Death Panel At
Temple Judea
A special panel discussion will
be held directly after the Shabbat
Worship Service at Temple Judea
of Coral Gables on Friday, Dec.
10.
The professional panel will dis-
cuss "Death With Dignity
Murder or Mercy?" The panelists
will be Dr. Walter Sackett,
former state representative; the
Rev. David Russell, pastor, St.
Louis Catholic Church; Gerald
Kogan, attorney; and Rabbi
Michael B. Eisenstat. moderator.
Sisterhood Plans
Chanukah Party
The Sisterhood of Beth
Raphael, Miami Beach, will cele-
brate Chanukah at the temple on
Thursday, Dec. 16 at 7:30 p.m.
Activities include a candle
lighting ceremony arranged by
Rose Glick, a Chanukah sing-a-
long, and Dr. David Katzman
will entertain.
Members and friends are in- I
vited. Faye Brucker is president, f
Chabad House Dinner Arrangements Committee members are (Back row, left to right) Josel
Schmukler, Nathan Spiegel, Dr. Harvey Lang, Sandor Genet, Dr. Daniel Wuensch, Steven Fei
Rabbi Yoseph Biston, Harry Rosenberg, Rabbi Shalom Blank. (Second row) Rabbi Abraht
Korf, Sol Arluk, Emery Green, Kalman Wodonas, Menashe Hirsch. (Seated) Chaya Wuensi
Mrs. Sol Arluk, Eva Feig, Rivka Korf and Stella Eliezrie.
leu
MOE LEVIN
MR. and MRS. MORRIS NEWMARK
Newmarks to Receive JNF
Levin Named Zadik Hadar Award, Dec. 1!
Club Chairman
Miami Beach business and
civic leader Moe Levin has been
named chairman of the Torah
Luncheon Club of Temple
Emanu-El.
Levin, who was commander of
the Jerusalem Home Guard
during Israel's 1948-49 War of
Independence, is a trustee of the
temple. He is also a national vice
president of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, president of Lincoln
Diversified Investments, Inc.,
and president of the Chaim
Weizmann Branch of the Labor
Zionist Alliance.
The bi-weekly luncheon club
meetings analyze selectee?
portions of the Torah, the five
Books of Moses which comprise
the Jewish Law. Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, rabbi of the temple, per-
sonally leads each class.
Moe Levin, president of Chaim
Weitzman Branch of Farband,
has announced final plans have
been formulated for the forth-
coming presentation of the Zadik
Hador Award to Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Newmark at the Annual
Traditional Chaim Weitzman
Branch of Farband Installation
Luncheon sponsored by the
Jewish National Fund, to be held
on Dec. 19 at noon at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Newmark will be
honored with this award as a
tribute for their support of Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Newmark have
exemplified Jewish tradition
by supporting the com-
munity, Histadrut, Jewish S\
tional Fund and Israel.
The guest speaker will be
Irving Lehrman, who has ju^
returned from Israel.
He will bring the latest repoij
on present conditions in Israel.
Guest artist will be violin'
Jascha Fridman, who has
peared all over South Amc*iu
and Europe. It is his first >
pearance in the United States.
He will be accompanied bj
Shmuel Fershko. Also on the'
program will appear Cantor Saul^
H. Breeh, chairman of high-ris
apartments for Jewish Natioufcmi
Fund. |
ATS Dinner-Dance To Feature
Jacob Ullmann, Sen. McGee
Ikcc
JACOB ULLMAN
Jacob W. Ullmann, together
with United States Sen. Gale
McGee of Wyoming, will be
featured at the Second Annual
Dinner-Dance of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the American
Society for Technion to be held
on Tuesday evening, Dec. 14 at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
Ullmann, deputy chairman of
the national board of directors,
ATS, is making a special ap-
pearance at the event to deliver a
message.
An executive with the Union
Carbide Corp., he is a scientist
and has a career in science and
engineering. He is a graduate of
M.I.T. and served as president of
the national society during 1970
and 1971.
Dance music at this event, in
honor of Carl E. Schustak of Bal
Harbour and New York, will be
supplied by the Joseph Ricardel
Society Orchestra and reser-
vations can be obtained by
calling the Southern Regional Of-
fice, American Technion
Society.
Schustak, a founder of Tech-
nion, is a graduate of New Yorj
University and its Law Sch
He was an attorney and moil
gage banker in Belle Har
N.Y., until he moved here si!
years ago.
A member of the board of till
Greater Miami Chapter of
ATS, Schustak is a director c
the Miami Heart Institute. J
director of Freedom Lodge
B'nai B'rith, a director of tl
Harbour House Golf Club and
member of the Aventura an(|
Diplomat Country Clubs. He isi
former commander of the Jewish
War Veterans in New York, andi
member of the New York Clubo^
Greater Miami.
Beth Moshe Host*
Chanukah Brunei
Temple Beth Moshe s R<
ligious School will celebrate <
nukah on Sunday morning, 1
12. Students will Perfor,n,
Chanukah skits, and have a latM|
brunch. Cochairmen of the *
oration are Mrs. Esther Eichen-|
baum and Mrs. Ruth Strehan.
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