The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02501

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 50 Number 1, Frd K. Shochtt Friday, Jan. 7, \m Miami. Florida Friday, January 7,1977
Bv Man so centi Two sections Price 25 Cents
x#i&wmmm&s^^
C JA-Israel Emergency Fund Opens
s
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
President Morton Silberman has announced
the launching this week of the 1977 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund throughout Dade County.
Miami attorney Norman H. Lipoff has
been named general chairman of the annual
campaign effort, which is the Jewish com-
munity's major drive to support a network
of more than 50 local, national and overseas
social service agencies and the humanitarian
programs which they provide.
LIPOFF, a vice president of the
Federation, is a member of the Executive
Committee of the national United Jewish
Appeal, and has served as associate national
chairman of UJA's Young Leadership
Cabinet and vice chairman of the Leadership
Development Committee of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
"There are more than 225,000 Jewish
residents of Greater Miami," Lipoff ex-
plained, "and the task of our Federation's
campaign this year is to reach each and
every one with the message of this drive's
Continued on Page 3-A
NORMAN LIPOFF
MORTON SILBERMAN
^RflflfliinnnflnniinnnnMPMMfiniM
How Our Agencies
Help Oppressed Jews
At Home and Abroad
Assisting oppressed Jews to
find new lives in freedom here in
Dade County, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Russian Re-
settlement Program, coordinated
by the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service, has aided ap-
proximately 300 individuals to
date.
Through this program, ser-
vices for the newcomers are
provided by the Rescue and Mi-
gration Service of the National
Council of Jewish Women, the
Jewish Vocational Service, the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida and the Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service.
In 1976, CJA-IEF made
possible the provision of more
than 1,300 hot kosher meals each
weekday to elderly Dade County
What's This?
'"IIIIIHHmMHMIIIIIIMIMIIMIIIIItMIIMinMI
residents at seven sites. An
additional 200 meals are de-
livered each day to the home-
bound. Through increased com-
munity support, the federation
has been able to expand sig-
nificantly on this nutrition
program, administered by the
Jewish Vocational Service, as
well as a variety of related social-
ization programs for seniors who
might otherwise remain isolated.
INTEGRAL PARTS of these
services for the elderly have been
made available by members of
the Federation family of agen-
cies, including outreach
programs from the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged,
special counseling at the Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
care for the indigent at Mt. Sinai
Continued on Page 2-A
Sex, KTudies, Smokes
Israeli-Style
By DAVID EPPEL
JERUSALEM Israelis are
among the world's great in-
veterate cinema-goers and ciga-
rette smokers. Both are making
news. The cinema, because of a
controversial film which features
a nude scene in a ritual bath
(mikve); cigarettes, because the
Chief Sephardi Rabbi of Tel
Aviv has ruled that they are for-
bidden by religious law
[Halacha).
Film-maker Benjamin
Hayeem, an immigrant from
Bombay, ran into trouble when
he shot his sex scene in a mikve.
Far more explicit scenes have
been shown in Israel. The trouble
with Hayeem'8 farce, Black
Banana, is said to be its of-
fensiveness to the religious.
THE DIRECTOR is deter
mined to fight the censor to keep
his mikve scene intact, and he
rejects charges that his film
sneers at everything and every-
one, from Israel's police to the
local Arab community. He claims
it is all part of the "beauty" of
the Jewish religion: "I'm not
sneering at them ... I'm not
laughing at them. I'm laughing
with them. We're all in the same
mess."
For all these sentiments,
Benjamin Hayeem appears to
have slipped up badly on his
Black Banana, unless he can
laugh the last laugh with the
censorship board.
Also banned in Israel are
cigarettes. It came as a shock to
many religious Jews a group
known for its addiction to
tobacco when Tel Aviv's Chief
Sephardi Rabbi, David Halevi.
ruled that smoking is forbidden.
RABBI Halevi quoted Deut.
(4.15); "Take therefore good care
of yourselves."
This, he said, prohibited doing
harm to one's health. If the
drinking of uncovered water (pre-
sumably polluted) was pro-
hibited, then surely nicotine
should be disallowed.
Rabbi Halevi's ruling confused
Continued on Page 5-A
At Camp Pendleton, Ga.
'MNMMMMMMMMHNMNiniNHilWMMMMHMHMMIUIIHHINIHIHIIMnNHIHIIimHIUIIi
Congress Asked to Probe
Extremists in Marine Corps
NEW YORK The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has called for Congressional investigation of the Ku Klux
Klan and other extremist groups operating in the United States
Marine Corps at Camp Pendleton, Calif., and elsewhere.
In letters to Sen. John C. Stennis, chairman of the Senate
Armed Services Committee, and Rep. Melvin Price, his House
counterpart, the League pointed out that recent racial violence
at Camp Pendleton was reportedly due to the presence of a
clandestine Ku Klux Klan organization and units of other hate
groups on the base.
THE LETTERS, signed by Arnold Forster, ADLs as-
sociate director and general counsel, asserted that "there is no
room within the armed forces of the United States for organized
bigotry and extremism."
Stating that the Klan "has long been a blight on American
society," Forster also expressed concern about another group
linked to the Marine Corps at Camp Pendleton, the National
States Rights Party, which "has a long record of promoting
racial and religious discord and hatred."
He noted that the alleged Klan leader, Sgt. Randall Clouse,
who has since been transferred to the Naval Air Base in Dallas,
Tex., told the press that the NSRP is one of several hate groups
with units at Pendleton.
IN CALLING for the Congressional probe, Forster said
that while members of the armed forces, like all other citizens,
have a right to their personal views, the propriety of allowing
"undemocratic, violence-prone organizations to infiltrate the
armed forces for the purpose of promoting chaos and disorder,"
is highly questionable.
Follow-Up
Singing New Year Blues:
Jewish Joblessness Up
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rising unemployment in the
United States is affecting Jews
though at a generally lower rate
than for the overall population,
but Jewish college graduates,
particularly in the liberal arts,
continue to face very bleak job
prospects, according to a follow-
up survey by Jewish vocational
agencies.
One of the key findings of the
first survey, made under
auspices of the Jewish Oc-
cupational Council during the
1975 trough in the post-1973
recession, was that new college
graduates with no experience
were generally unable to find
jobs. That survey covered 11
cities, home of more than 90 per-
cent of American Jews.
THE SECOND survey, made
last September and October at a
time when the economy was
again faltering after a brisk
recovery, indicated little or no
improvement in job prospects for
liberal arts college graduates, a
field of study historically at-
tracting many Jewish youth.
Both surveys were made at the
request of the Jewish Telegraphic
Continued on Page 8-A
HAROLD BROWN
New Defense
Secretary
Is Jewish
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Harold Brown,
the precocious Bronx High
School of Science student
who became the first
Jewish Secretary of the Air
Force and is now president
of the California Institute
of Technology in Pasadena,
is President-Elect Jimmy
Carter's choice to be his
Secretary of Defense.
Brown, a scientist and
administrator with a long
series of notable achieve-
ments in military and edu-
cational services, was grad-
uated from high school at
age 15 and received his doc-
torate in physics from
Columbia University before
he was 22.
He is the son of A. H.
and Gertrude Cohen Brown
and was born in New York
Continued on Page 13-A


Page2-A
>Jeniii fkridfiann
Friday, January 71
C;:^:*:*R*:*:x*:*^^
\
t -
X Samuel I. Adler Mel Kartzmer Maxine Schwartz Edward Shapiro Barry Rosa Morton Weinberger Dr. Maxwell Dauer Rafael Kravec Richard Wolf,
How Miami's Welfare
Agencies Help Oppressed
Jews Here and Abroad
son
Continued from Page 1-A
Medical Center, and the JCC-
sponsored South Beach Activ-
ities Center.
Federation's Central Com-
mission on the Elderly was also
instituted during the past year,
coordinating the numerous social
services provided locally for
senior citizens. Among the first
targets of this Commission is a
full on-site service program for
residents of Miami Beach's
Rebecca Towers, and the spear-
heading of a complete in-
formation and referral service for
aid to seniors.
A number of significant
developments in housing, trans-
WINDOW SPECIALISTS
Maintenance, Int.
REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF All TYPES
WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES
SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF
Complete Stock of Replacement Parts
290 N.E. 79th STREET MIAMI, FLA. 33138
Phone 751-4584
What's so nice
about this
lamp?
It's good furniture,
sure. But last year it
also helped purchase
all the medical supplies
and drugs for Douglas
Garden's 227 aged
residents, 65% of them
on welfare.
That's what our
Thrift Shop accomplished
thanks to the generous
hearts of our friends
who filled our store
with quality new and used articles (furniture,
appliances, books and so on).
Please call us at 696-2101 for free pick-up when
that couch, or desk or those old clothes are no
longer needed. Because someone else needs them
very much.
TheThrift Shop
THE MIAMI JEWISH HOME
AND HOSPITAL
FOR THE AGED at
DOUGLAS GARDENS
(Formerly the Jewish Home for the Aged)
696-2101
Donations Tax Deductible
AARON KRAVITZ, MJHHA President;
Chairman Thrift Shop Committee
portation and professional care
for seniors are now pending.
AMONG THE Federations
concerns in education, one recent
thrust brought about the in-
stitution of the Hillel Foun-
dations of Florida. Inspired by
the success of community-
supported Jewish programming
at four Dade campuses by the
Hillel Jewish Student Centers,
the Foundations will utilize
support from nine Florida Feder-
ations in providing Jewish-
oriented programs at Gainesville.
Tallahassee and Tampa cam-
puses.
Through the Central Agency
for Jewish Education and other
key members of the Federation
family. Jewish day school
education throughout Dade is
now undergoing a thorough
study in order to determine Fed-
eration educational priorities and
standards for the future.
The Hebrew Academy. Hillel
Community Day School and
South Dade Hebrew Academy
are members of this family today,
as are the B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization and the Jewish Com-
What Israel has done in
Uganda has given us dignity,
security & honor. Let us show
our appreciation by buying
Israel Bonds.
Mayshie Friedberg
RELGO, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
1507 Washington Avenue
PHONE 532 5912
American Israel
V All Religious Articles O
For Synogogues Schools-Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVE
JE > 7722 s Schwwtz
I National Hebrew
ISRAELI GIFT CENTER INC
Bar Mitzvah Sets
Religious Articles Gifts
949 Washington Ave.
5322210
I
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Wellington *.
672-7017
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE, MIAMI BEACH
Charles Citrin Kenneth J.
Schwartz
munity Centers (JCC) of South
Florida. In 1976. the JCC was
able to dedicate the first phase of
its new facility in North Dade.
"GREATER MIAMI is a dy-
namic community, and an ideal
place for us to live with our
families. So the Federation
campaign is geared to enhancing
and even bettering life here in
Dade County. Yet the people of
Israel must remain a most critical
focus of our support in 1977,"
Norman Lipoff. 1977 CJA-IF.F
general chairman, declared.
"Since over 40 percent of
Israel's national budget must be
spent for defense purposes.'' he
said, "only minimal growth is
possible in other areas. Through
the Federation, we can be respon-
sible for the humanitarian
programs shelter, education,
health care which these brave
people cannot provide for
themselves.
"During the 1970s, over
205,000 new immigrants arrived
in Israel, over half from the
Soviet Union. Despite the aid
they have received, many still
struggle at the bottom of the
social scale. And they are the
ones hit hardest by rampant
inflation. This creates a desperate
social gap" which is a severe
threat to Israel's very survival.
"IN THE area of housing, for
instance." he said, "the govern-
ment has been forced to slash its
BIKE
SALES, RENTALS and REPAIRS
NIAGARA
923 W. 39th Sl M Bch.
and 3237 N W 7th St.. Miami
WK TRADE-IN
Marilyn Smith Myron J. Brodij?
budget greatly, reducing tl
housing starts during 1976
one-third. The result of this.
that large families, young couple
and many immigrants must ia
at least another year to fin
adequate homes. And mortg
rates there hover it round
percent, while apartment cosu|
remain over nine times
average workman's annua
salary."
In education, budget cutbacks!
and inflation have dictated thatl
in 1977 Israel will build no nml
secondary schools. no neul
kindergartens, no adult class!
rooms or gymnasiums, and not
new teachers colleges. FifteenI
years ago, Israel was spending 131
percent of her annual budget onj
education. In 1976 that figure]
had shrunk to 7 percent, and the J
government is considering dim-[
inating free, compulsory
grade education entirely.
"And and even sadder]
statistic." Lipoff concluded.
"shows that the health services!
which world Jewry helps to
provide will receive 30 percent!
less in support this year Most of
this reduction will affect patients
in mental hospitals and their
families, health insurance, and
special treatment for the chron-
ically ill. Cutbacks like that are |
especially painful."
LIPOFF encouraged local I
residents to learn about the
humanitarian programs made
possible by the 1977 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency|
Fund.
Additional information on the
effort may be obtained at the
Greate- Miami Jewish Feder]
ation. '0 Biscayne Boulevard
ISRAELI SINGER
ItMr. God Ohana, Well koown
Israeli singer, Playing guitQr ancj
singing Hebrew songs for happy
occasions. Reasonable half hour
Jrates. Call 651-8437
+f
Complete Window Service
REPAIRS
REPLACING REGLAZING
Fast Service Free Estimates
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRD ROAD
M1-7-77
M1-7-77
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Abo
local moving A long distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
M1-7-77
Iruin
W. Katz
GOOD DRIVERS
ARE YOU PAYING
EXCESSIVE INSURANCE RATES?
Lease Your
1977 Model
With Insurance From $29" per Month
Mark V Lincoln Town Cars
Cougar XR7 Monarch
We lease all models
Maintenance also available
Call For Details
Jere Lehman 445-7711
Gables Leasing i Rentals
4001 Potce de Leon
Coral Gables. FL


jy, January 7,1977
+Jmlfi fhrkJiairi
Page 3-A
[iami Campaign Opens
CJA-Israel Fund Push
untinued from Page 1-A
ortance to their lives today.
|V,ur message in 1977 is that
re must be a place in our com-
nity where our young people
learn the wisdom of our an-
^ors, and where our old and
Idicapped can live with dig-
f and love. It says that there
pt be a place that keeps sacred
[memory of those who died at
sada and Buchenwald, a place
led Israel, alive with the
[rage to see that all Jews
Iry where will be free now and
lever. There must be a place for
n of us, and very often that
ce is simply a home in another
son's heart.'
ISRAEL, CJA-IEF accepts
! responsibility for maintaining
increasing support to a
crucial number of humanitarian
programs, including housing,
health care, vocational training
and job placement for the more
than 200,000 immigrants who
have arrived there since 1971.
"It is well known that Israel's
people are the highest taxed in
the world," Lipoff declared. "In
addition, economic pressures are
forcing them to withstand in-
flation as high as 40 percent
across the board. During one
month alone, gasoline prices rose
20 percent now costing over $2
per gallon. Home heat was up 20
percent, electricity up 30 percent,
sugar up 426 percent, bread up
170 percent, milk up 150 percent.
"This kind of inflation may
be beyond our comprehension as
Americans. Yet it remains our
traditional responsibility, as
Jews, to see that social justice is
provided for all Jewish men and
women, wherever they may
reside. And since we can provide
support for Jewish immigrants,
and others who need aid, it is our
obligation, according to Jewish
law, to do so.
"Aside from our responsibility
to the people of Israel and Jews
in need who are living in other
countries," Lipoff added, "our
campaign is to improve the
quality of life for Jews through-
out Greater Miami. In particular,
we have been able to innovate
important services for our elderly
residents, who comprise over one-
third of the local Jewish
population; and for youth,
through educational pro-
gramming at many levels."
iamians on CJFWF Board
.four leaders of the Greater
lami Jewish Federation have
jen elected to the Board of Di-
fctors of the Council of Jewish
derations and Welfare Funds
IjF). The elections took place
ring the recent 45th General
>sembly held in Philadelphia.
Irs. Sol Goldstein. Harry A.
|vy. Morton Silberman and
rry B. Smith will serve a two-
ar term on the Board of CJF,
hose president is Jerold C.
Hoffberger of Baltimore. Stanley
C. Myers of Miami, founder and
first president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, is a
past president of the CJF Board.
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN
serves as secretary of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
president of the Federation's
Women's Division. Her leader-
ship in national Jewish or-
ganizations includes membership
on the Board of Directors of
HI AS and the National Council
Lipoff Announces
Special Helmsmen
Norman Lipoff, general chairman of the 1977 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, has announced that advisors to
the chairman will be L. Jules Arkin, Harry A. Levy and
Robert Russell.
Pacesetter chairman is Samuel I. Adler, and Big Gifts
chairman is Melvin L. Kartzmer.
Trades chairman is Edward Shapiro. Professions co-
chairmen are Barry Ross and Morton L. Weinberger. Hi-
Rise chairman is Dr. Maxwell Dauer. Missions chairman
is Kenneth J. Schwartz.
COORDINATOR OF Worker Training is Mrs. Harry B.
Smith. Westview Country Club chairman is Richard S.
Wolfson. Cuban-Hebrew chairman is Rafael Kravec, and
Young Adults campaign chairman is Charles Citnn.
Women's Division campaign chairman is Mrs. Kenneth
J. Schwartz; and Federation's Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie.
of the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee.
An active Jewish communal
leader, Levy is a Federation vice
president and chairman of its
Planning and Budget Committee.
He is a member of the National
Executive Committee of the
United Jewish Appeal, a vice
president of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged,
and a trustee of Mt. Sinai Medi-
cal Center, all members of the
GMJF's family of agencies.
Silberman is Federation
president. He served as a Feder-
ation vice president, chairman of
the GMJF Community Relations
Committee, Planning and Budget
Committee, and 1974 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. He was also founding
Dresident of the Jewish Federa-
Continued on Page 12-A
Miami Beach's largest Independent.
Jewish family owned and
operated chapel.
Nerving Orthodox. Conservative
And Reform Families
7illSKVK!STV FIRSTSTREET
al the comer of Indian Creek Drive
on Miami Beach
Ample parklnKat I ttf.w|ft9
the rear entrance | 'w, z%
UimrS BlasherK.Funeral Director.
Washington
Federal
? # *
FSLE
m
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ASSETS EXCEED 600 MILLION
NOW IN
CORAL GABLES
AT 520 BILTMORE WAY PHONE: 444-5071
CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES BAY HARBOR MMNM
NORTH MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD BOCA RATON
Jack D. Gordon
Pnsidtnl
Arthur H. Courhon
Chttimn ot th* Botrt
UIA Picks Miami
Quartet for Board
XXXtttttt&&tt&
::::*:*:
At the December annual meeting of the United Israel
Appeal, held in New York, four top leaders of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation were name UIA trustees.
Harry B. Smith, GMJF's immediate past president, was
appointed for the first time to the UIA position. Returning as
trustees will be GMJF Vice Presidents Samuel I. Adler and
Harry A. Levy, and GMJF Past President Robert Russell, who
also serves as a national chairman for United Jewish Appeal.
THE TRUSTEES reelected Melvin Dubinsky as UIA
chairman. Vice chairmen are Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson and
Frank R. Lautenberg. Treasurer is Jack D. Weiler; secretary,
Morris D. Levinson; honorary chairmen, Max M. Fisher and
Dewey D. Stone.
Executive vice chairman is Irving Kessler, and assistant
secretary is Harold Goldberg.
-YOU,TOO, CAN BECOME A
BUILDER IN ISRAEL
THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Proclaims a Campaign For
0|850 Mortgage Units
For Israel's Valiant Defenders.
Your contribution of $J ^)^)^)
TO THE
HISTADRUT ANNUITY TRUST
Will help finance
one Mortgage Unit
for a young
Israeli family.
YOU, IN TURN,
will be rewarded
with a high income of
9>5% annua,,y'
For you and your spouse
For the rest of your lives.
a
BECOME A
BUILDER IN ISRAEL
THROUGH THE
HISTADRUT ANNUITY TRUST
\ larael Hlstadrut Foundation, Inc.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389
Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Telephone: 531-8702
I
I herewith subscribe S
lor
1
a 9.5%
Charitable Hlstadrut Annuity Trust to halp finance the Hletadrut
Mortgage Fund in Israel
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
ZIP


Page 4-A
* Jen iit fk ridlian
Friday, January 7
1977
The Campaign Begins I Israel Growing Diaspora Burden?]
The 1977 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation is upon us.
The structure of the campaign fund and the unique
qualities of the newly-announced leadership of the cam-
paign are documented in many of our lead stories this week.
We hope that the community takes time out to inform
itself on this material what the responsibilities of CJA-
IEF are, what its leaders hope to achieve and how their
individual qualifications in civic, religious, cultural and
philanthropic activities fit them to stand I at the helm of
our major fund drive of the year.
Contributors to CJA-IEF not only help Israel. They are
also pivotal in assisting health, welfare and education
programs right here in South Florida, as well as throughout
the nation.
In the end, every member of our Jewish community must
come to understand that their gift is an important con-
tribution to the betterment of all of us here and abroad. In
that sense, through Federation's annual campaign, we are
given the opportunity to say: *'I care. I care for Israel. I
care for Judaism. I care for the survival of Israel and
Judaism. I care for the growth and enrichment of our own
community right here and across our nation."
This is CJA-IEF. It is a total commitment to a totally
Jewish and American ideal.
No Choice
It would be senseless to deny that the Rabin resignation,
precipitated by the "desecration of the Sabbath" charge of
the government coalition's religious parties, was trumped
up in order to make it difficult, if not impossible, for Israel
to embark on a new search for peace in the Middle East as
soon as President-Elect Carter is installed in office.
This is the seriously-considered charge of the Arabs and
of the world press, which seems increasingly inclined to
look upon the Arabs as men of integrity replete with white
horse and shining armor. And to look upon Israel as the
traditional anonymous warrior clad in black out to per-
petrate whatever evil it can, wherever it can.
But those who are intimately acquainted with the
delicate coalition balance, as well as with the volatile role
that Israel's religious parties play in the government, will
easily understand that their main purpose was to em-
barrass the Prime Minister as quickly as the opportunity
presented itself.
What better time than at a deliberately-publicized and
carefully staged arrival of the sophisticated F-15 fighter
planes Israel so desperately needs?
A Schism Needs Mending
The principal issue behind all of this is the religious
parties' hard-nosed attitude toward the establishment of
settlements in Arab territories that Israel occupies today
but expects to return someday providing the lands in
question become part of a Jordanian federation.
That is to say, Israel merely sees herself as caretaker of
these lands and proposes to use them as a pawn toward the
achievement of ultimate defensible borders.
It is simply not true that Israel intends permanently to
maintain control over all of them.
But the religious parties do want permanent control if
not over all of them, certainly over those territories that
contain shrines sacred to Judaism from time immemorial.
The Sabbath desecration charge was hence the method a
fractional political force in Israel, the religious parties,
chose to force the rest of the country to dance to its own
tune.
Mr. Rabin had no alternative but to resign when the
religious parties, refusing to support him, abstained in the
vote of confidence crisis they themselves staged.
This is dangerous power politics which Israel cannot
afford at home and which can only lead to disaster abroad
It is somewhat strange to cast the religious parties in the
role of hawk and the Prime Minister, a former soldier of
great distinction, in the role of dove.
Both categories are overly simplistic anyway. Never-
theless, they do demonstrate the strange tragedy that the
religious parties have perpetrated in its most awesome
light. I hey illustrate the sort of schism Israel must mend
within its own house before it is prepared to meet the Arab
world in peace talks.
Jewish Floridliaii
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4606
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET LEOMINDLIN SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Florldlan Doe Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florldlan
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla
_________________<&_Fred K. Schochet Friday, January 7,1977
The Jewish Florldlan has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
wide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SI BH< KIPTION RATF.S: (Local Area) One Year-llJ.OO; Two Yer-*22.00;
Three Years-130.00. Out of Town L'pon Request.
CHARLOTTE JACOBSON. |
the national president of j
Hadassah, feels "injured" that |
Israeli leaders and the Israeli;
press were severely critical of her
trip to a number of Arab
countries, including Syria and
Egypt, where she met with
Anwar Sadat's wife.
Mrs. Jacobson sees no reason
why her trip should be criticized,
since it was made in the good
cause of searching for a lasting
Middle East peace.
I AM here put in mind of a
similar trip several months ago
L
Leo
Mindlin
. by Sens. Jacob Javits (R., \Y|
and Abraham Ribicoff (D
Conn.), who returned home with
the astonishing pronouncemec
that Jimmy Carter ought t
retain Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger in some high dip-
lomatic capacity when Carter
takes office and resumes the
American role in Mideastern
negotiations.
The Javits-Ribicoff communi-
que came replete with an Assad-
Sadat hechsher which Carter,
supposedly, was intended to
respond to as if it had been ham-
mered out in stone on the peaks
of Mount Sinai.
My own recollection of the
occasion was an angry comment
by Prime Minister Rabin, who
suggested that the Arabs stop
talking about peace to journalists
and itinerant American congress-
men and start talking to him
instead that is, if they were
really serious about their in-
tentions.
I MUST say that I have some-
what the same feeling about Mrs.
Jacobson, and it is obvious that
many Israeli leaders and many
Israeli journalists share this
feeling. If Sadat or his wife or any
of the other Arab leaders mean
business, then let them stop
talking to Mrs. Jacobson. and
start talking to them instead.
The truth is that anything the
Arabs said to Mrs. Jacobson can
be of no serious importance so far
as the achievement of a Middle
East peace is concerned.
On the other hand, it does have
enormous propagandistic value
all of it unfortunately loaded
on the Arab side of the scale.
It takes no great expert to be
aware of the significant public
relations shift in the Israel Arab
Continued on Page 13-A
On Tackling Football Players
I never met a football coach I
could like. Edwin Pope, the
Herald's sport* editor, knew he
was straining when he imagined
"Woody Hayes, the best-loved
man in the Big Ten might as
well envision Attila the Hun
getting 15 rahs from the Hun-
ned."
The Ohio State coach certainly
wouldn't get one from his
counterpart at Colorado, his de-
feated opponent in the Orange
Bowl, who was upset because old
Woody "was whisked away by a
police escort" before he had a
chance to shake his hand and
express his admiration.
Edward
Cohen
IS often singled out
mean character both
the field. To me, he
not only the coaching
but the entire in-
college football, if not
other major sports.
Friday. Jan. 7,1977
Volume 50
17 TEVETH 5737
Number 1
HAYES
as a pretty
on and off
epitomizes
profession,
stitution of
some of the
With all the other problems in
the world, it may seem strange to
devote a column to this college
circus which, except for certain
areas in the Midwest, appears to
be declining in popular appeal.
Note the decline in attendance
even at the Orange Bowl last
Saturday, not to say the inability
of the University of Miami to
draw paying crowds.
As a private institution, it
would seem to be of no public
concern that the financially-
troubled (at least so we are led to
believe) local school is spending
so much of its funds on buying a
high-priced coach and providing
scholarships and other per-
quisites for competent players.
Football profits at many uni-
versites pay for other sports
which do not attract substantial
gate receipts, so it is no surprise
when a coach is fired for losing
that the president of a university,
such as Purdue, would say that
"The main thing is keeping gate
receipts at the games as high as
possible unless we have
winning seasons in the next
several years that could be ad-
versely affected."
HEY, whatever happened to
the ideals of sports, the building
of character and all that stuff?
Lost in the idea, as Vince Lom-
bardi put it, that "winning is
everything." It brings in the gate
receipts.
On the other hand, when the
taxpayers are putting up money
for this kind of thing, perhaps a
harder look should be taken at
where this attitude and ex-
penditure is leading us.
You may have read where the
University of Florida's Athletic
Association spent $140,000 to
take its contingent most of
them not players to the Sun
Bowl.
As the head of the Gainesville
campus' United Faculty chapter
pointed out, "The library has
been unable to purchase new
books since September because of
a lack of funds instaead of a
junket the money could have
been spent on the library."
Or, as the leader of the
graduate students tells it, "The
administration has sworn there is
absolutely no money available to
go to graduate assistants."
IT IS time to take a look at Big
League college football from the
taxpayers' perspective.
Ambitious young man. anxious
to make a career in professional
football, should not be treated
any differently than other
students and should pay for the
privilege of the technical training
they receive rather than be sub-
sidized as they are today. If there
is any subsidy, it should come
from the National Football
League as part of its draft
program in developing young
men into mature candidates for
placement on the various teams.
Part of the reward would also
be an end to the hypocrisy of
amateurism and all that rot on
the part of our higher institutions
of education, and a shift of :he
funds to injecting some moral
backbone into those institutions.
I have an old 1970 quote from
Woody Hayes in my file which
sort of tells us about the
character-building which takes
place on the football field. Com-
menting that be believes news-
papers are "written and edited by
subversives" because they had
revealed the Mylai massacre, he
averred that "It's all right for
American troops to shoot women
and children suspected of being
sympathetic toward the Viet
Cong," although in mitigation he
did say he believed "the children
should be over five years of age at
least." Attila the Hun couldn't
have said it better.
THE FIRST plank in the
Miami Herald's 1977 platform is
full funding of public education
needs.
I recommend to our legis-
lators that part of the way to
that goal is to knock out the
expense connected with training
football players.


riday. January 7,1977
* Jewish Meridian
Page5-A
ton Control Remains
Life-Death Problem
kanctefso
WASHINGTON For years
he National Rifle Association
as effectively blocked gun
ontrols. Armed hoodlums,
..eanwhile, are terrorizing our
treets. On an average day, 30
mericans die by the gun.
Nevertheless, the National
.ifle Association is raising mil-
ions to defeat gun controls next
ear. As an indication of their
access, the latest available
igures show that the association
aised more than $5 million last
car for political purposes.
The association's lobbyists
ave admitted that some of the
soney was used to wine and dine
heir friends on Capitol Hill. Free
lemherships in the National
fie Association were also of-
fered to members of Congress.
Eleven senators and 24 repre-
eniatives belong to the Rifle
Association.
THE ASSOCIATION even set
p a special unit to handle
jolitics, called the Institute for
Legislative Action.
\ Becrel study of the National
{ifle Association describes the
ind of men who run it. The
k.iud\ was written, ironically, by
the Remington Arms Company.
The study charges that the
National Rifle Association's die-
hard supporters live "in a make-
believe world of sacred rights.
ancient skills and coonskins ."
The study compares them to
"the inhabitants of Hitler's
hunker in 1946 (who) talk only to
themselves, reinforcing their own
view s."
CHINA LOBBY: The news-
paper-, have been full of stories
lately about the Korean lobby.
Rut few lobbies have exerted
such relentless pressure on
American foreign and domestic
policy as the China lobby has.
It consists of a hard core of
hired lobbyists, influential
friends and outspoken advocates
of the Chinese Nationalists in
Taiwan. The China lobby reached
the peak of its power in the 1950s.
In those days, the lobby was
manipulated by five shrewd
Chinese emissaries who formed a
sort of Politburo inside the
Chinese embassy. They reported
directly to the late Chiang Kai-
shek. They used the joint code
signature, "Kung," meaning
"Group."
THE HIDDEN aims of this
(jroup were revealed in a
Collection of secret cables that fell
nto American hands through a
hinese code clerk. One cable
reported the likelihood that
soviet American relations would
i"i deteriorate.
then an ominous sentence
'Ppeared in the message: "Our
rope' Ol a world war so as to re-
habilitate our country is un-
*lat*,e to ,he American
'"'I''" <'f course, the im-
cation was that the National-
Nudies, Smokes
-Italian Style
Continued from Page 1-A
Inwny religious Jews, many of
hom consider smoking to be
manly. In some communities, a
wy is glVen his first cigarette on
m Har Mitzvah as an initiation
nto manhood.
Im&i?0' the Rabb has a
P'mg: Thou shalt not. put a
ISff inF. block before the
RhTVev-^19-14)-In true
Imnrl Talmudlc tradition, many
lfnnnu'ncer?retations bo""d to
Ihv ia (ar'il is on'y municipal
EmWS Which ban smoking in
\lZTu W'th or without the
toiack Banana!
ists hoped to embroil the United
States in a third World War.
The cables contained other
hints that they hoped to ride
back to power in the rumbleseat
of an American victory.
THERE WAS also evidence
that they passed out cash
Korean-style. Or it might be more
accurate to say that the Koreans
passed out cash Chinese-style.
For the Chinese Nationalists
helped to instruct South Korea's
KCIA.
The China lobby, meanwhile,
has kept a low profile. As long as
Chiang Kai-shek was alive, its
goals were never lowered. Chiang
continued to prepare for an in-
vasion of the Chinese mainland
until the day he died. And he
never gave up hope that the
United States would pave the
way for him.
Today, the China lobby still
operates quietly in Washington,
but it has more modest, realistic
goals.
LOOKING BACK: The first
week of the New Year is a time
for review. We are looking back,
therefore, at the top events of last
year:
The Personality of the Year,
of course, has to be Jimmy
Carter. He came out of political
obscurity and rose to the pin-
nacle. Americans were captivated
by his easiness of manner, his
engaging sincerity, the way his
personality smiles every time he
breaks into a grin. Yet there is a
hardness beneath the surface
amiability. Few people seem to
know the man behind the smile.
At this crossroads in time,
Jimmy Carter remains a political
sphinx.
The Revolution of the Year
occurred in faraway Africa. Two
years ago, Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger offered lip
service to black Africa, but
secretly tilted toward the white
regimes. In 1976, the Portuguese
withdrew from Angola and the
white regime in Rhodesia began
to teeter. Cracks even appeared
in the South African government.
Kissinger hastily reversed his
policy. Hopefully, it wasn't too
late.
The Rip-Off of the Year, of
course, was the oil gouge. Oil that
is produced for 12 cents a barrel
in the Middle East is being sold
for $12 a barrel on the world
market. Yet the oil potentates
weren't satisfied; they raised
prices another 10 percent.
Naturally, the oil and gas com-
panies are taking their cut. We
warned earlier that they would
try to triple natural gas prices.
They did. The oil squeeze, more
than any other factor, is
responsible for orbiting prices.
THE MYSTERY of the Year
was solved. We spent several
months trying to determine
whether the phantom billionaire,
Howard Hughes, was still alive.
When Hughes arrived in
Houston from Mexico as a shriv-
eled, dehydrated corpse, v.e
called Secretary of the Treasury
William Simon and urged him to
identify the corpse. He sent
agents at once to the mortuary.
Fingerprints were taken. They
were the fingerprints of Howard
Hughes.
The Scandal of the Year
came out of the files of the FBI
and CIA. There was ugly
evidence that both agencies had
violated the laws they were sup-
posed to uphold.
The Sensation of the Year
was the sex-in-Congress story.
French Tabloid Bigot Dies
After Fall from Horse
PARIS (JTA) French daily tabloid Parisien Libere's
owner, Emilien Amaury, who fed his mass readership for 30
years with reports hostile to Israel and French Jews, died here
Monday after falling from a horse.
Amaury, who was 68, founded Le Parisien with the sup-
port of (Jen. Charles de Gaulle at the end of World War II. The
two men became friends when Amaury. working under cover of
a job as a propaganda official with Marshal Philippe Petain's
government at Vichy during the Nazi occupation, set up a
resistance network.
Jacques Sauvageot, manager of Le Monde, the influential
Paris evening newspaper, wrote: "Every issue of Le Parisien
uses an insidiously racist tone to denounce immigrants for evil-
doing and, with anti-Semitism easily detectable, those who are
bad Frenchmen."
Asymbolofapeoplewho
will not die.
Not even in death.
Yahrzeit is the Jewish ritual observed
upon the anniversary of the death of a parent
or close relative.
A candle is lit and burns for twenty four
hours in the home of the family. As it burns, a
son or daughter of Israel is remembered and
loved. And the Faith and the destiny of the
Jewish people becomes unforgetable.
Each time a Yahrzeit candle is lit. it is the
fulfillment of God's promise to Abraham. An
assurance of new generations for all time.
For the flame is eternal. It symbolizes
Jews as a people who will not die. Not even
in death.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton'Road at 19th Street/
531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive/
531-1151
MIAMI: Douglas Road at S.W.17th Street/
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E. 19thAvenue/
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Boulevard'920 1010
Othe' Hollywood location 5801 Hollywood Boulevard
SUNRISE: 1171 Northwest 61st Avenue (Sunset Strip)/
584-6060
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area.
EjRiverside
Memorial Chapel.Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
u


*-,
'KM" 'BDB.- r
State Dep't. Won't
Comment on Sadat
View of New State
We Have to Accept th
Longer the Answer!
>- >--
.
.*^Ar^aBK

-^r '"--rso-n
'Jwla
-.' |BJB
a '-5^ =na
(iru^f.t sun mm-
.-. fide

mtte vr-.*- laui.a
nu n :n Iffutrfle
KUIV4M!( JB
JAM? |W~< |>1 -
.-..'- we; n
- M nr v :

i tuasun <"**
-wr^ai -wurnna varr-zr.-
nar_/.n k am -~r.ic*
i BT *r^*ic n
3K :'*-' -jr.. MH
B uiiess
T* itfT**- MS -fl-
s *:;: saerxMX
- -./r-tr- BBS rwa
I
ir i.i *: : -:
o
:'.' f* ;.- BK
*.r."v sbd --
- -.k*~
ubst jruj
Bunaa
-- : :~ : ; -
!
. -
HHC*
tnn*wx ha t.^*." '"-
_- .-- .> .-^: "
'.irutfiu
-> ,^-w : BHBI r". aBBf
, ,- ,-v- r
Tyu-ir:i*- m '
- v i x
bbbbe
:w-r nw mc I
W BET .-oT.i- >*i*?
cnqfm
y -,- ~SEH *"~ J7"V I
.-nan -j
- -,. -._ -
pa
- .mwrroa
ar r**r.*r aer
VBK I jr~.wx.i' iv 1.--!
BDanii kokir.i U
SeBBti
- [,. -
lasaac *- > .h^:
-- -
rb pram
- BiHuiDw aen urn
.
-1
Bt aeBBaB-aa-BB
BBBBBI wain i iai-
ri -
-
-.-1
-aar.ns /r.m:cai- : \
i.mir- *mne .
'4 a I
_- ..:
it h an tifl |
n i --
.
- BM KM v : j
.-. :*
- "-"
supi IOC .' i
.i i -".. *ns*
:-:- t ":"::
UB
i:n par
BK: :- :
-
bit
BE v-
- n v-:" il v
:r.*-; ;r--'*r\ :in
~'r-l K E BP -' M

Aeerf /"or Jewish Values Study

mm ?
MMOBN a
ntyfam ,vac
fji# BWH
IT*'*
I
MM Mi sr
AMD 11 r At> T RjOWIMC
GOLD JIWlUTf TO P1LAS*
f out raOOMAliTT
IHMNi 2 Afl
757-3145

. -
*-** 'a c

i
5

H :"-.-" BBl
'.* BB >BBfl
-"-' m m cum d
itjgmam
BlBMM jr BlipiBB
. B ti-. r. >Ojy
VMM
< -j. bm :'..-v.'Wi -
'*- --' .-~.,-.- i
iw
: M caha bmb I ebb
:>". 1 ... _;^
In the mail
- 5SI0*
: : -; -
-
aacj

its a
cm
SAHTELA R
-i ;
.- i "- -
- -
ENJOY
TOMORROW'S TV
...TODAY!
- /'-.' '*'/ Ox- K^ f/ /- ~ h a l^9*r.fhan-< '. 4-'^-,- 5 c.
^< bfidiwf coi*^ Wh o a/ to mwHk
******/ 0rad41 ?tteo4 ,a-l grd rog-
fo*Gr,* rVp.yon! Watch n s .,en.ns
r /9f fO'Arrt* *:>-
"n/ ad*onto $>n/ Trinitron Cmonnfi lemr
Control Kotiofc |fctol< $<
Han4m ewttom meb.it cab.nt ,n
che of 4 colon Coidr^ o< .an mounted
-fMfl a,o>labl Con b uid BBBI !*<-
rofM< gam., A ^g99 ftl(or^ri # f^, .
FOR INFORMATION:
AVANTI VIDEO PROTECTION CORP.
?962 S.W. 28 Lone, Miami, Fl. 33133 (305) 442-0004
' x -.- Z^c< i
BM -:-.-. : -. ;^-r^-
H
''
' 1
5 .--. Jew? -
fraudulent!} is* and exp
ImmI nad tat
supposed!; aaae rag l
;- t Raasa to g
lacieoc bomeiand
tun .: BBttead b the
baav] heaal
~:-
.- :'. :- :: Jewiafe -
'~i Israel when
:-;> :.;
:: ; '---- -:
THR l>
taa riajat ::' Soviet lean tc viaa
''
-. -: r -..; \- : nploil Israel and the
to embarrass and
Jeeawa taaii rnenda
erieaa public officials
raa -s the :' f_-s:
;: piwwm.
efforta and sacrifice involved, and
then leaving Isra- .^j
tea.
T"* /'-^uiiem Pos: of Aug. IT.
?"; carries a letter by Dr.
Joachim Braun deploring the
deception by Soviet Jews It
declares The Soviet propa-
ganda machine uses the dropouts
to besmirch the entire Jewish
- ->- ; -To-
la
-t- r : :_;
in : ee mi '-;.:
i -
:< :
- -rr -L-- M
: n : --:--
. : -r
Air-. \ ::? rues
< : an
: rise-
ill
:_ya
i ?.----
f?n a s on
?SR
am ':

:-:- -_- : uid
... :-. r.5-
[stbbItb -
^*: **:&* -
Bfl t :: -
.. jj
- - Knagrai
*rr- jcujer::
LCK.IS ALLMA.N
Miami Bejch
70R. The Jew-- PI -idaa
5psr-^ m tka BBjraoti --- "
taa \,r~i? land ^^
e-.:;---- a AtBBB .
N:-- -" Taa taavnBBBBB was >M
; arges:
taaa najaal badtj -" '
.V-- \me.-.ca
banner an Torah-:"-r lews find
expression and guniar a
Torah Ue both a the dii--?ora
and m Israel
In my message I aa>f>hasi7*d
my pos::ioc taken Brossels at
Ub World Conference aa S e:
Jewry where I was a deJegate,
that saving Jewish life thouU "Ot
be preconditioned to iiamwrn and
to immigration to Israel -
in bad need of new (nunigrantt,
but the need should be HI
.\merican Jews and. par ::--"
by religious Jews. .\lso. the v.ate
of Israel should ban abortion
which is so rampant in Israe. and
which eliminates a built-in im-
migration. '' internal alivah
RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
MUmiBa>


iriday, January 7,1977
+Je*Htfk>ridliain
Page 7-A
act That Israel is K
r Russian Jews
Jnion today, and that is with an
exit permit for emigration to
Israel. (On rare occasions, the
Kremlin has permitted the grant
of exit permits to Jews to proceed
M the United States or Canada.)
rhere is only one way out by
air to Vienna.
At Vienna, the Soviet Jewish
emigrant comes into ministering
Jewish hands. After processing,
he goes to Israel under the aegis
of the Jewish Agency, if that is
his choice. If he doesn't want to
go to Israel, he goes to Rome in
care of the Joint Distirbution
ICommittee and United Hias,
Ithere to await a visa for the
United States. Canada or any
other country of his choice.
The Israelis would eliminate
I this choice. If the emigrant
{should opt for Israel, he would be
Igiven every conceivable
I assistance in reestablishing him-
Iself and his family there. If the
(emigrant did not want to go to
[Israel, then the Israelis would
[want the Jewish organizations to
I wash their hands of him and
I leave him to his own devices.
THE ISRAELI reasoning is
simple and easily understood:
Resettlement in Israel is
I another step in the ingathering of
the exiles a basic function of
the Jewish State;
It is a strengthening of
Israel by increasing its Jewish
population;
The hundreds of thousands
of dollars that would be otherwise
be spent on maintaining and re-
settling the Russian Jews in
other lands would be spent in
Israel, thus aiding its sorely
pressed economy.
It would be simpler all around
if the Russian Jews would go to
Israel and free us of another
"problem" here. But about half
the Jews managing to get out of
Russia today have their hearts
set on destinations other than
Israel.
THE NEW York Association
for New Americans, a beneficiary
of the United Jewish Appeal,
expects to settle some 8.000
Russian Jews this year. About
two-thirds of them will be
reunited with relatives here, but
NYANA will nevertheless have
to bear heavy costs in connection
with their resettlement.
In pressing the demand that
the Russian Jews settle in Israel
or do without communal aid, the
Israelis are overlooking one of the
most important lessons to be
learned from the history of
Jewish settlement in Israel.
That is that the immigrant
must have a feeling of kinship
with the Jewish people and must
share the Zionist belief in Jewish
nationhood and Jewish statehood
if he is to become a true citizen of
the State. How many thousands
went to Israel over the years full
of hope that there they would
realize themselves only to re
emigrate to find new homes in
other lands?
WHY HAS Israel been able to
retain so few of the idealistic
young American Jews who went
there seeking a rewarding and
fulfilling experience?
The Russian Jew does not have
to leave home so far, anyway
out of fear of pogrom or per-
secution. If he has to bear eco-
nomic hardship, it is easier for
him to do so in familiar sur-
roundings rather than in a new
country where he must leam a
different language, different
customs and adapt to a different
scale of values.
We have to accept the fact that
Israel is the answer for some
Russian Jews and, regrettably,
that it is not the solution for
others. Given this, we must ask
ourselves whether in our desire to
help the State of Israel we have
the right to withhold
humanitarian aid from those who
need it unless they accept un-
tenable terms.
Alignment, Likud Okay Ballot
Watch Out For Some
Yahrzeit Candles
They May Harbor
Lead Poison Danger
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The potential risk of lead poisoning
associated with certain candles containing lead core wicks includes
some kind of yahrzeit candles, the Jewish Telegraphic Agency was
informed by the U.S. Consumer Products Safety Commission.
The JTA inquiry was based on the Commission's warning to
consumers and religious groups that "the amount of lead given off by
such candles is small and does not. by itself, present an unreasonable
health hazard, but the additional lead may present a problem for
persons exposed to other sources of lead poisoning, such as older
housing with lead-based paint, or in urban neighborhoods, with high
concentrations of automobile exhaust.
THE HAZARDS of lead poisoning are well documented, par-
ticularly in infants and young children, where brain damage may
result."
The Commission, however, also pointed out that the "risk of
illness was not sufficient to declare lead wick candles an imminent
hazard and ban them," as a petition from the Health Research Group,
a public interest body in Washington, had asked in December, 1973.
The wiring, a spokesman said, is used to stiffen the wicks. While
this is used in some types of candles in Jewish homes, it is not found in
Chanukah candles since they are too small for wiring.
THE COMMISSION said that "Consumers can easily identify
candles with lead core wicking." It pointed out that "the lead wire
running through the center (of the wick) can be exposed by peeling
back the surrounding cotton braid."
The "primary use" for this wicking "appears to be in glass
container candles and votive lights used by churches," the Com-
mission statement said.
In its statement, the Commission reported the two firms con-
tinuing to produce lead core wicking are the Queens Braidworks Inc.,
of Middle Village, Queens, N.Y., and the American Wick Company of
North Bergen, N.J.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
IThe governing Labor Alignment
and the Likud have agreed that
| the Knesset election will be May
7. The Alignment had originally
planned to introduce a bill to hold
the elections May 31, and Likud
I had recommended May 3.
All bills to terminate the
I current Knesset and to decide to
hold the election earlier than
November. 1977, were to be dis-
Icussed over the weekend in the
I Knesset. President Kphraim
iKatzir continued meeting with
leaders of various political
I parties.
HE MET with the Indepen-
dent Liberal Party and with the
|National Religious Party.
Meanwhile, the Labor Party is
I intensifying efforts to keep
I Mapam from leaving the Align-
Iment. Mapam is scheduled to
I make a decision at its convention
I Jan. 31.
1'rime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
Its expected to meet soon with
Meir Talmi. Mapam's secretary
[general, and discuss the list of
I questions on policy that Mapam
I has presented the Labor Party.
MAPAM HAS said it will
I demand straightforward answers
Ion Labor's position, especially on
[the future of the West Bank.
The Labor leadership is also
engaged in the struggle between
Rabin and Defense Minister
Shimon Peres over who should be
the party's candidate for Prime
Minister. Supporters of both men
are polling the 600 members of
the party center who. if the
election will take place May 17,
will have to make a decision soon.
There have been some
suggestions that former Prime
Minister Golda Meir head the
Labor Alignment candidates list
as a unifying force. Mrs. Meir is
more popular than when she was
in office.
What da doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medication* a
fihysician or dentist can prescribe
or pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacin.
Each year, doctors five out over
60.000,000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
brartsrhtr pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
is own office, lake Anacin,
^^^^ggyyy^T^^^
TWIN CITY GLASS CO
-UAKANTifD MIRRORS ST0II FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS
f.NTIQUf AMD FRAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
tit* 1M St., MB Visit SOT Shewreoei HMM1
(Center 16th & Alton)
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY, Inc.
<^jk> BURGLAR & FIRE
cwtrak ALARM SYSTEMSI
JACK SCHENKMAN, President
24 HOUR CENTRAl STATION
PROTECTION
24 HOUR SERVICE
RADIO DISPATCMD
Ul APPROVED FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS
FM AND FIA APPROVED FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS
WTE PROVIDE Alt CERTIFICATION REQUIRED
BY VOUR INSURANCE ACENCT and THEIR UNDERWRITERS
DADE: 634-3581
BR0WARD: 522-7776
^rtbe~
*#
Req in W Grrmanv
$350 to $525
Suites Slightly Higher
It's new .... it's the best value
on a week's cruise .... it's the new
m. s Caribc .... sailing every
Saturday from Miami to four
island destinations, with 80 of its
rooms set aside for individual
occupancy at NO EXTRA COST
Caribe also offers double rooms
and suites. ALL with 2 lower beds.
Many have connecting doors.
COMPARE, then make your
reservation on the ship with
"room for expansion."
e Sports deck with tennis and
golf instruction
e More public space per passenger
than any other cruise ship
e Sparkling entertainment
e Selected land tours
. Gourmet Cuisine |* COMMODORE
. | K Free C ru.se Easy program AJj Limited
(See your travel agent /or
monev saving details)
The "Happy Ship" visits
MONTEGO BAY,
PORT-AU-PRINCE,
PUERTO PLATA,
FREEPORT.
DOING NIW THiHGS IN Jut CARIBBEAN

101 NORTH AMERICA WAV. MIAMI FLA 33132
(305I3SS-2S22
;S\\\wwrevcW^vre^rere^re^^

For more information and reservations contact
AMERICAN EXPRESS
1735 N.E. 163 Street North Miami Beac
Telephone 945-0835 QPEN SATURDA
s


I
HEW : Of Jewish Johb&Mtw Sezn on Ri*f
'::-.:.: Lnr^ V..*is&

..-


+wm vautm f> manmtti
JmM


-
-
. -

-
-
st

.1
I

I
I
I
I
-
-
-
-
--
-
. i-
' -r r
^- ... ... lar#s -
-; -.
.-- *- -, ^-
_--. ..-
HEBREW
-
-
- --
-



turn*
m* Mi
- ^ .-v -*-
r"
-
-
-
-
-
-
1


Ml*
>

I
*
fav In majMH mmm
. >/* / ,. : :*t.-j4- ,t mt\* i i ii.
-,.* kif^rfl MNl rr,rr, ,^r. i.rv..,<<.\
i .t.u turn kpMW < -'- an i*! /..rH r^;
MMhMM '' an n m tuMfci **i h* T>; |m .**
/** -" '--: .'Tlft/I inn ItIMn rnm .n nwtta
ZiWfci f^/l*1 '<.wt ;. IMPHMM n MHrtMi *" til* /i ||g -.-in-
...mxI ..:*.^t.n morr,"m*nt n h* .
<"' "'1 f./-.-i-air,(/ ii,rr.>^r .'ir'nf ,ar. >'l{nm
.1.. ^t (,,,. rl n li^r -.r ,ir.rt/l*r1 n in /> prt^-h nri
..id/U/1 i.. I.. .',/. ...,,.i/ *" '/ MOM ^<^h*r >r>,n )lint |vfl NH
i''" *" >" nawCwt ., U#l -..o/iit./.r, r. ^MMv(lla '<
tfow/iw 'httrnlrf-r '.',!. r.. ihk >*n <(i/-n iy>r,niiminn .. -miimM" M
-
-r
-. KM
tttftir Jt* mm C .f^*
-' -
.. .
- pnd
-
. ...
-
r:
HEBREW
.--- .-- -_ M "~= -E-E"'
- ." .= .- r .C E5 "WM
- C E-PCP5.
. :==: c l :.-'.: *cr--
^ae. "--" to ::-;~ : .
_-- ;---v- tfteec c ":-v :^se^
a !
:- v-e
.:c.i-E r i mi mi
"Oale -:.:-"- SRAfi.
56 r:~- 3HUE
mew :ph \ :c:
: S4-947S
' v -e -,r >-e>
I
I
SOME BANKS BRAG ABOUT
HOW BIG THEY ARE.
WE BRAG ABOUT
HOW BIG WE AREN'T!
ho. \amm pm, :i.r not b\. sacnficmcj
r>Tr.^. 5ai wLlUwi 3nihob. Dvre's
mcnMh da -r: ber bi : ;r
aistomcTi whc ir^. imazRC h "i.w -rrMfr ire
ocurateiv *p "r. vrar r:*?. jsh.
>/p -p Tcrr sennit* nav-p lismvpr'd :ur secret
-" *"^ :nir :iir -=r:uranon :n t
e
. "ri ; JEFFERSON
'. NATIONAL BANKS
'-' MAM BEACH *OHTH 'ACE
vith row >aar-mem
.na
\ mifl
_______


ay, January 7 1977
+Jknilh fkridliam
Page 9-A
landidates Emphasized Pluralism | Orthodox Warn
EW YORK In spite of
atic gaffes by both Jimmy
er and Gerald Ford on ethnic
jes in the recent campaign,
h candidates were especially
one in their support of the
icept of ethnic pluralism in
lerica. reflecting a dramatic
,nge in the presidential view of
nicity over the past half-
itury.
,'his observation was made by
ing M- Levine, director of the
lerican Jewish Committee's
ititute on Pluralism and Group
mtity, while participating in
annual meeting of the Com-
ttee's National Executive
[until held recently in Dallas.
vine is widely regarded as one
the nation's leading experts on
mp life.
LEVINE POINTED out that
fesidential rhetoric is often an
[tremely valid gauge of change
public attitudes. He noted
it, as recently as 1915,
Resident Woodrow Wilson
lcared that "a man who thinks
himself as belonging to a par-
;ular national group has not yet
come an American."
Earlier, President Theodore
oosevelt was quoted as saying
lither a man is an American
jd nothing else, or he is not an
mericanat all."
By contrast, Levine declared,
oth candidates this year ap-
auded the strengthening of
hnic identity. He quoted
arter's statement that "Our
hnic diversity is the living fiber
at holds America together,"
nd Ford with having spoken of
the strength we have derived
rom the ethnic and cultural
iversity of our people."
LEVINE STRONGLY sug-
ested that although Carter
lundered by his reference to
eighborhood ethnic purity, and
hat Ford erred badly by his
eference to the status of Eastern
Surope, "both men demonstrated
Lebanon
Border
Still Dangerous
By DAVID EPPEL
JERUSALEM
Israelis are keeping a close
watch on their Northern
border. The Good Neighbor
Fence, through which
Lebanese villagers receive
ital supplies from Israel, is
till open, and the Syrians
have stopped their virtual
takeover of Lebanon north
'f the "Red Line," beyond
which Israel regards an
advance to be "casus belli."
The end of the civil war
in Lebanon finds Israel
seeking to prevent a
resumption of terror at-
tacks against civilian
settlements in the North.
AT THE same time, Chris-
tians living in the South of Leba-
non share Israel's interest in pre-
venting a return of the terror
gangs. On the regular military
side, the Lebanese army is being
rebuilt while the Syrians remain
in firm control over most of the
country, since it is they who
compose most of the Arab
League peacekeeping force.
The afternoon daily, Yediot
Aharonot, had a point to make
about a possible "temporary"
token advance by the Syrians
into the port of Tyre, which is
only a few miles from Israel's
border: It is in the nature of the
symbolic to become the actual
and for the temporary to become
WB permanent. And if this has
been done with Israeli agreement,
we will soon regret it. But by
inen it will be too late."
THE UNITED States is
reported to believe that Israel
should not oppose a Syrian
military presence in Southern
Lebanon.
an impressive skill in discussing
American pluralism. In speech
after speech, words like diversity,
ethnicity and pluralism were
heard."
For example, Ford declared
that "I see a growing danger in
this country to conformity of
thought and taste and behavior.
The wealth we have of culture,
ethnic and religious and racial
traditions are valuable counter-
balances 'Black is beautiful'
was a motto of genius which up-
lifted us far above its intention.
Once Americans had thought
about it and perceived its truth,
we began to realize that so are
brown, white, red and yellow
beautiful."
Carter stated that "we can
have an America that encourages
and takes pride in our ethnic di-
versity, our religious diversity,
our cultural diversity, knowing
that out of our pluralistic
heritage has come the strength
and vitality and creativity that
has made us great and will keep
us great."
LEVINE SAID he believes
these statements are among the
strongest on American pluralism
ever made by a President or a
presidential aspirant.
Tracing the growth of the
concept of ethnic legitimacy in
American history, Levine
asserted that American Presi-
dents from George Washington
to Theodore Roosevelt, William
Howard Taft and Woodrow
Wilson rejected such legitimacy.
In recent years, Levine said,
"the myth of the American
melting pot was exposed as
people of diverse backgrounds
publicly reclaimed their ethnic
identity. The 1976 Presidential
campaign represented a high
point in the political rhetoric of
pluralism. In numerous ad-
dresses, both candidates asserted
this new reality in positive terms;
this was one interpretation of
America they shared.
"AS THE United States
celebrated its 200th birthday, the
vision of our society as one of
clearly definable groups working
for their legitimate group in-
terests as well as for the common
good was gaining new acceptance
in the national culture."
Of Conservatism
NEW YORK (JTA) -
In response to a report that
the Israeli government has
granted legal recognition to
Conservative rabbis to per-
form marriages in Israel,
the Rabbinical Alliance of
America has dispatched a
strongly-worded telegram
to Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin and to Dr. Gideon
Raphael, Minister of Re-
ligion, which reads as
follows:
"YOU HAVE destroyed
whatever credibility your
government ever enjoyed, by the
reckless and irresponsible
decision to grant recognition to
Conservative rabbis to perform
religious marriages. It is an exer-
cise in folly for which the State
will surely suffer domestically,
and even more tragically
universally.
"Orthodox rabbis and their
constituents worldwide are now
being coerced into making a
painful review of their relation-
ship vis-a-vis financial and moral
support of a State hell-bent on
destroying religion and religious
life in its borders. Time will tell
the consequences.
"THE ONE thing of which you
may be certain is that you are
creating a chasm and gap bet-
ween Israel and the Diaspora
which will soon become un-
bridgeable. You and your col-
leagues must carry the burden of
the unfortunate condition you
have created. We appeal to you to
immediately rescind your ruling
and return religion in Israel to its
status quo position."
The telegram was signed by
the president of the Rabbinical
Alliance of America, Rabbi
Abraham B. Hecht.
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. And 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
merits will more than make
up tor 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.
The price may be comparable but
the country itself is incomparable.
Especially this time of year. (Remem-
ber, your winter is our summer).
And we have all the sun, sand and
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-
lous food and wine in the
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 African Airways
Pas-scni;er Sales Dcpt.
605 Fifrh Annui
New York. N. Y. 10017
Please send me information on vacations in
South Africa.
Name____________________________________
Address___________________________________
City_____ _____________________________
Siaie
_Zip_
My Travel Agent is
HESEJLz:
SOUTH AFRICAN AIRWAYS
Fly SAA to the vacation of a lifetime.


Bonn Jews
See Convems
As Second Class
A NEW JERSEY woman, born into a Christian family, who
converted to Judaism, has echoed a frequently-expressed reaction
of other converts that "the most far-reaching and difficult problem
the convert must face is the second-class status he is often given by
the Jewish community." Mrs. Mama Falconer also asserted that it
was "no wonder some converts feel the word 'convert' is a stigma
and try to hide their origins."
Mrs. Falconer, who lives with her husband who is not a
convert but who she declared cooperates with her unreservedly in
providing a full Jewish environment for the couple's school-age son
and daughter described the events leading to her decision to
convert and her experiences as a convert in a recent issue of
Keeping Posted, a publication of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, the association of Reform synagogues. The entire
issue was devoted to the topic of conversion.
IN A NOTE to the reader, the editor posed the question: "If a
man or woman sincerely desires to join the Jewish people and share
our faith, and is willing to undergo conversion, why should we be
standoffish or hostile?" The editor added that Mrs. Falconer's
account "testifies about the kind of pain that born-Jews sometimes
inflict upon Jews-by-choice."
Mrs. Falconer declared that "even the most sincere and devoted
convert may come face up to the ugly situation where, after 15 or 20
years as a Jew, sisterhood officer, member of Hadassah, fund-raiser
and Israel supporter, she suddenly discovers that her children are
considered only half-Jewish."
She added that this could happen even in situations "where the
father is a born Jew and the mother converted before the children
iBen gallop
were born." Mrs. Falconer was converted by a Reform rabbi and is
a member of the Monmouth Reform Temple of New Shrewsbury,
THE ISSUE posed by Mrs. Falconer's use of the term "half-
Jewish" was raised by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency with a
spokesman for the Central Conference of American Rabbis, the
association of Reform rabbis. Under Jewish Religious Law.
Halacha, the category of "half-Jewish" does not exist; an in-
dividual is either Jewish or not Jewish.
Since Mrs. Falconer was converted before her children were born,
those children, halachically, are Jewish. But in Reform Judaism,
which does not recognize Halacha, the issue of Jewish status varies
with the individual rabbi.
The CCAR spokesman agreed that Mrs. Falconer was probably
describing a social, rather than a religious situation in her
description of reactions by born-Jews to converts and their
families.
BUT SHE reported that she herself had experienced "only
minimal, and for the most part, unconscious rejection" and ex-
pressed the hope and belief that "the situation is beginning to
change as more and more new Jews enter the Jewish community."
She commented that "the transition from one culture to another
is difficult enough without feeling that no matter how hard you try
to. you can never really become a part of your chosen way of life."
She added that "many born-Jews are ignorant of the fact that
converts do not want to be singled out for special help. Much like
the women's movement, we do not want a protected status, but
only to be accepted and treated as equals."
SHE DECLARED that she was a Jew who felt it was "a
privilege" to be a member of the Jewish people and that she
identified with Jews "everywhere. I feel most comfortable in the
company of my Jewish peers and I believe very strongly in the
future of Judaism."
Nevertheless, she said she was opposed to active proselytizing
but that she did feel that born Jews "should be more receptive to
Gentiles who are interested in things Jewish Hebrew, Yiddish
Jewish culture, etc." and that they should "make a point" o.
asking the Jewish community to adopt that attitude.
She declared that "it is very difficult to walk into what appears
to be a closed society and ask for admission.
Page 10-A ^JkniiUFkridliiain Friday, January 7,1977
Catholics Call Por
ContROveRSial action
IN THE fever of the presidential election
campaign, many Americans skipped over a
highly-significant church social action develop-
ment: some 1,340 members of the Roman
Catholic church, representing 152 dioceses, met in
Detroit and forged strong recommendations for
more action and less talk on several controversial
issues.
As their contribution to the celebration of the
American Bicentennial, the Conference of
Bishops of the Catholic Church had issued this
dynamic "Call for Action." Regional conferences
were conducted in advance of the huge Detroit
meeting. Discussion was based on returns from
800,000 questionnaires. Results of these spirited
sessions was the promulgation of a five-year plan
for social action.
AND WHAT did the deliberations reveal? The
debates brought forth the truth that most of the
delegates want full employment for Americans
even if this means going to the federal money well
to produce jobs for all wanting to work. The con-
ference demanded that the church support total
amnesty for all Americans who refused to fight in
Vietnam.
Along with that startling declaration came the
insistence that the pile-up of nuclear weapons
must stop and that America cut off the export of
arms.
"OPEN NEIGHBORHOODS" were
demanded, affording members of minority
groups, presently excluded, the opportunity to
rent and buy where they could afford to live.
And said the delegates: "Discrimination based
on race, language, sex and culture" must be
rooted from the church. Finally, those assembled
demanded that their church no longer order
automatic excommunication for Catholics who
remarry after divorce: they clearly proclaimed the
right of women to preach in the church; and they
urged acceptance of the proposition that married
people must be allowed to "form their own con-
science" with regard to contraception.
DARING WORDS! Brave words! And while
the 100 bishops and 1,340 delegates try for the
next several months to expand on the actions
taken, there naturally will be some second
thoughts, especially once that section of the
Catholic press far to the right gets its licks in.
Even so, the conclusion of John Cardinal
Dearden of Detroit, chairman of the Bicentennial
|RQBRt Seqalj
program, can be cited as proof of progress. "If we
fail to respond to the needs expressed," the
Cardinal said, "fail even to demonstrate con-
vincingly that, while we cannot solve all the
problems, we do care, then we will reinforce the
conviction that it simply can't be done, that we
can't really become a community of faith ai j
friendships as Vatican 11 said we should."
And one brave soul. Father Marvin Mottet of
Davenport. la., put it much more to the point: "If
they reject the proposals, it will be a catastrophe
for the church."
MEANWHILE, the trend in American
Protestant establishments is not nearly so en-
couraging. Having been aroused to courageous
action during the civil rights resolution of the
1960s and having subsequently witnessed bitter
attacks from the world of John Birch and other
pockets of arch reaction, many Protestants
churches have lost funding. With this has gone
loss of pulpits for some of the more valiant
I
clergymen.
IIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Qettmq the Whole tRuth Is 5avi6
Long, Complicated process Schwartz
Years ago, Litvaks and Galitzianers used to
attack one another like Republicans and
Democrats. But that was different. Democrats
and Republicans have different political ideas but
the Litvaks and Galitzianers had no religious or
ideological differences.
I THINK the reason they did it was because
they didn't have any wrestling or boxing matches
as we have today and they enjoyed the squab-
bling. There was humor in it. For instance, a
Galitzianer once told about a place where he saw
"two Jews and a Litvak." He didn't regard the
I Litvak as a Jew.
Any Litvak would be hurt by this remark.
! but he would have to admit it was funny.
The truth is there is some pleasure often in
letting go of temper and that is why it is so
difficult to control.
There is an old Yiddish story about an angry
thief who shouted insulting remarks at a man he
was robbing.
THE VICTIM was exasperated. "My good
J fellow," he said to the thief, "Ic*n appreciate, to
an extent, the circumstances which lead you to
| the commission of this evil deed, but for good-
| ness' sake, do you have to lose your temper so?"
To our mind, however, in the matter of
I robbery, the high tempered thief is to be
preferred. It is the silent thief who is apt to be
more dangerous. The high temper shows that the
perpetrator of the crime has at least some sem-
blance of conscience. Perhaps in the case of
muggers and thieves, we should encourage high
temper.
In Talmud days, Hillel was regarded as a
model for temper control. There was the fellow
who made a bet he could cause Hillel to lose his
temper, but the man lost his bet.
HILLEL TOOK Aaron as his model. When
Aaron, according to legend, saw two people
quarreling, he would sometimes go so far as to
follow each and tell him the other regretted his
harsh words, so when the two met again, they
would embrace.
That is going rather far. Lying in the in-
terests of peace. But Aaron seemingly felt peace
had a priority. In medicine, too, drugs are used
not resorted to when the person is healthy.
The point was raised to the rabbi of
Bratislaw. "You tell me," a man said to him, "to
pursue peace, but I find if I tell the truth, I en-
danger it."
"It is the half truth that endangers peace.'
said the rabbi. "The whole truth advances it."
But getting the whole truth is a long and
complicated process.
..
Bevy of Books StaRs, histORy, holocaust
PEOPLE I have known, and places I have been is the
substance of Edward O. Berkman's The Lady and the
Law: The Remarkable Story of Fanny Holtzmann
(Little, Brown, 404p., $12.50).
Holtzmann was attorney for Hollywood stars such as
Gertrude Lawrence and Fred Astaire. Her clients and
friends also included George Bernard Shaw and Noel
Coward. Berkman indulges in the inevitable stories and
romances, but also discusses Fanny's important work
with the U.S. State Department and the United
Nations. She was a key figure in marshaling votes on
behalf of the creation of Israel in 1947. This is a
gossipy, but engaging, biography.
HOWARD M. SACHARS A History of Israel-
*T- l Rlse o{ Zionism t0 Our Time (Knopf, 932p
SZ0) is being touted as the most definitive work thus far
on Israel's history. This single volume covers the widf
range of history, politics and economics which effectec"
the development of Zionist policy.
Sachar's book encompasses well-researchec
retrospective studies and current scholarly analysis.
Susan
panofp
There is excellent coverage of the significant per-
sonalities involved with the history of Israel including
Arabs and Britons. At the same time there is a notice-
able lack of any photographs, which are important
archival material to scholarly as well as popular works.
A History of Israel is readable for the layperson, and is
a valuable comprehensive reference work for the
student of Zionism.
MOST HOLOCAUST studies have thus far focused
primarily on the fate of Jews on the European con- ;
tinent. Japanese, Nazis and Jews examines the Jewish
refugee community of Shanghai from 1938 to 1945 '
(Yeshiva University, 644p.. paperback, $7.95).
In this revised version of his thesis at Yeshiva Uni- :
versity, Dr. David Kranzler explores the haven for !
18,000 Jewish German and Austrian refugees from Nazi /
oppression in the Far East. The International Settle- \
ment of Shanghai sheltered these refugees along with a /
group of 1.000 Poles who had come to China via Siberia. \
This small community created a viable social. V
economic, religious and cultural life.
KRANZLER BRINGS to light the unique Japanese ;.'
policy adopted toward the Jews based on the notion of .;
an international Jewish power base. The Japanese \
attempted to make use of this "Jewish Power" rather /
than destroy the community. ;'
Japanese, Nazis and Jews is both valuable ground- >
breaking research for the scholar, and fascinating -|
reading for the non-specialist. \\
.\v.\v.v.v.v.v.v.\v..-.%v.v.'.v.v.\v.v-'-v}'


ly, January 7,1977
PjmlsJi fh>ridHan
Pagell-A
NORTON TIRE COMPANY...! 11N THE MARKET
Why? Because we honestly seek to give each
and every customer the very best product at
the very best price. We strive to give you the
finest service possible, everytime. And if that
isn't enough, we stand behind every new tire
we sell. You've got to be satisfied or you'll get
your money back. How many other tire com-
panies around do you know that will match
this guarantee? At Norton Tire Company you
are the important one.
NORTON TIRE CO's. LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with
any new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire
Co., return it, along with your original invoice, within
90 days of the date of purchase, and your money will be
refunded in full no questions asked! Commercial ve-
hicles excluded.
WE CARRY
ONLY THE VERY
FINEST PRODUCTS
FOR YOUR CAR
B.EGoodrich
MICHELIN
STEEL BELTED RADIALS
I.R.I.
ALL STEEL RADIAL
THE 50,000 MILE TIRE
Plus our own line
of specially priced
private label
tires offering you
excellent service
at the lowest price.
OIL CHANGE & LUBE
fMB
UP TP 5 QTS. OF PREMIUM
CASTROL OIL ,
NEW OIL FILTER INSTALLED
COMPLETE LUBRICATION
FREE 12 PT.SAFETT CHECK
FOR AAOST
PASSINGER
CAR5 AND
LIGHT
TRUCKS
Castroi
2OW-40
motor oil

k
Castroi
^^
MONROE
GRIPPEFT
SAVE WITHOUT SACRIFICING
QUALITY. GET THE ORIGINAL
EQUIPMENT SHOCK AT AN
ECONOMICAL PRICE.
FMONROE*
EACH
INSTALLED
EXPERTLY TRAINED
STAFF OF
MECHANICS
FOR YOUR CAR CARE
WHEEL BALANCE
ALIGNMENT
BRAKES
STEERING
BATTERY
BRAKE SPECIAL
FOR DISC BRAKES
Install new Delco
(not rebuilt) front wheel
disc pads
Check rotors & calipers
Repack outer front wheel
bearings (if needed)
Adjust and bleed brakes
(if needed)
Add brake fluid (if needed)
Check & Adjust rear brakes
COMPACT & INTERMEDIATE CARS
29
95
LUXURY CARS
$34.95
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
I'Ul'i
BUDGET TERMS
AVAILABLE
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANKAMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DAOE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy 233-5241
WEST MIAMI
Bird & Galloway Rds. 552-6656
HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd 463-7568
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd 1 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
3620 E. Colonial Dr. 896-1141
WINTER PARK
881 S Orlando Ave. 645-5305
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 256-7487
NAPLES
2085 E Tamlaml Tr. 774-4443
A


>*>&
fkrrlar
t rot -.
:" -ir.
More and More, Jewish Education|
Becomes Federation Task
As Community Expands
?' 's~*siXJtr !/r.i ,
FaesnaaBaaj aaaVaasa1 aae lam
.'.>, m..*.u..' eQUCa i:nth
BaaajaasaaanKai Bbenaa) "i i
/ tsx. BSBHBCMM .'/ CM MM
*/ >; M M /
wO _.'..ex. r#*>e*x DBS tf >****
aSBBSSNM FeSMKSK-MI kiiWO
,> '#. 2 DM MM >.' .'/.
BOBQta
QM v..'r v' -! OMM I
.,, y ,. ->< U < \ ha
01' TtADfTfOVAL
* um .....
... ;/
- IX I

I \>. I
..... m .
tin .,..
. | -,,/,
....... .. | ,.-_...
Cc
I
//>

> ?/> .
:>-.) >. < -.' the
.. ..
'.. -. I
':'..
.... .,....
Vet v >. Hi I
.. .
:,.-
i .;.;/-' '.- Iwi d scion in
Utxfo. -* i
agon tfaer
f6.fri
A .-..:..... .' G MJF 1
.'/*. ni"'!.' idgettnej '-.' on Bfl
everaes) tnrreae* of .'.' percent
i/. Hocatv/fM to educate
programs J hi* ..'.'r^j*: reflecta
^f/W.K between 1902 when
sJloaations totaled 172,310 rod
.!'. whan allocations totaled
1966,282
a grant '],'a|of. this growth in
support to education Levy
fxpLainnd ooukj not hsva bun
poIbh Hrftbooi rabatantial
neraMM ifi tbt conmunit) i
/i-a/iy rapport for tf>t ConbiiMd
jMvut) Appeal larMl EaMrnitey
Pond That aapact ia baafa totha
KadwmLiof] i ability >. portaot cooeatiM ol tba J oonunuiiity throuKh meaniiiKful
profpanvninii in any ar<:a of
Mrvkt
YK7 ADVANCES in Jawfah
adoatira hara In the Miami ;ir-i>
ha vi- i,i-4-i, particular^ out
il;iiuliitf i/. tin- |,;.-.i fi-w y<-.nh,"
in- fiii)
Topping ttta Uai -/( local
geni lea in thia category,
receiving majoi annual alloca
tiona from the Kederalion for
i-'ini ;ii ional program* ia the
fen I rat Agent /.' Jewlth Hdu
i ilium, wfui I, haa underayine ;
total Fi-'iijoilu/iil ion film i-,-. in
< i- I970i During I hia time rrl
i in r < ii-.i-d 11,111111111111 y i oik ii/,
a.ii. ii.i i /(,11himiii ii change
m Ita program priorities an
tmii-iii in Ita ili-vilo|iiiii-ni of i.,i,i
i .in .i
l in- fire) ia < 'AJK'a pnpulai
Judab > I Ugh Si iiool. one of
aeveral majoi effort* aimed ,-ii the
continuation ol Jewish atudiea
aftei Mm Mii/vnii age The
n-ioiiil la i in agancy a E)du
cational Raaourea Center, which
combinea a library of ovei 16,000
volumea in Engllah, Hebrew and
Yidilihli with ii wide selection o
nun iiliu mill audio visuii,
materiala available,
THIRD is CAJE'a ongoing
cooperation will, the bade
County School Board in ex
tending laraal and Judaic atudiej
In Hie public achoola And fourth
in CAJE'a Inetltute lor Jewlah
Rducatora, winch preaenta
< iiiiii-I mid aeminara to enable
the licenaing and continuing adu
cation oi Jewieh school faculty
iihmiiIii i
Ptil JxyjMkzCA
faaaj leanat -- -.''. '.^*--
**i> :.- ,
BBCaana> au > *a ? .;
Ttera i*** \ featj *
anarnaajt anc tx- :~*'
taaaMC : ..- eas .*-'
acfjuoDoei FoderaUM -.- ~.i
- :-.., .:>: r. :: the
A Fr-.IV'.IPAL
"'ti FealaaaUMk^naatMaf read
:.--, aupiporu ::* >:":<-_< :'
local hmritt m aa oh aaajnaai
i* .. ri .' i baa
beaai aataai Leaataan arsti

JT-..->--. ;
v--
'.- ',.,'> do >: 'M j
:.-, Eiui pensMi a
rM -r.-w | dbi
Jp --
I i .. ,. | farM-l
Otou ,
train "v; > .'
', '. .
.,-._..... r
,.-. v.. .,. .... v .,~
,.;..
-'
TODAY ITS .- .
':''
.......
- ,- -.-. be I..... '' an
i.-i*: -../- / a
pvpuiaraj .'

oca eonunur lie)
begai .- ''". *.'.':
II<:'' /-. aden .: Mum
Bern : i ,;:' '--.--.
/>o '.-'.-. Sortl '..-.: and
..." /y-/;- //-,'>-. -'-./.'",
met..... Fed
aQocacioi i i the 1 If70a
-i- bom among tl t a oou
being studied in %
I --; >...'.:. .Is,r.v,r'< \
daj bool ed aeal
Pi nm during tbi pat l five
yeen growing Federation
aopport to thaw three in-
tiona haa trru>\jI&i than u>
upgrade the quality of their
erviei itiee ar,'J -.taff
u-.\\m\ them to >',-<;. theft doon
',[^-;, to Student! who ",uld only
attand with achoiafahip aid
liay v.ltryjlh wfer<: a rrayir foCOS
of the "itu/ly rfAhnvmi by the
Council of Jewish Federations,
winch showed iha'. day schools
had j/airn*! an average of 24.7
percent hi Federation allocations
jui>i between l'*74 and 1976. The
CJI study stated thai two of
every five dollars allocated by
> '.

'. .i-

r
.....
-

> -- ::' hav
D I .:..
: .- ibject;
rangmg from
i- -. .:. ha vi hapc
...
>r<:.- -.
-. and regular

b t .....
-....,. i Jewish
Studi bringing ther
After three am .%.
'' the

vdie the \ helped
eonvene i nferei in I97( to
./> the H el 1 i t>/i ',;'
Florida Thro.,.....levelop
.-.'-. ..'- .'...-.'- federated Jewish
conununitiM in the ^tate con-
tribute funds that support staff
and programming for Jewish
students &. Gainesville, Tampa.
Tallahassee and Jacksonville
campuses This has been a sig-
nificant step toward making
quality services, related to
Jewish life, a ailable to Florida's
nearly 20,000 Jewish college
students
AT THE University of Miami,
an interdisciplinary major in
Judaic Studies has been made
possible this year through
Federations u> Jewish education Federation grant. Approximately
J 1 I -.1 'Ifilt t ..J. _. .____ II m
gO /< day achoola, with an
average per student subsidy of
I ;i year
EDUCATION OUTSIDE the
laesroom has alvi benefitted
through increased community
support over the past decade. In
1971, the Israel Youth Programs
Office was instituted by GMJF.
Ita purpose had been l.o promote
understanding ol Israel among
young; Jews through programs of
travel and study Since the
agency's allocation from Feder-
ation haa increased Nubslantially
200 students are now enrolled for
this undergraduate program,
created with the initiative of the
Hillel Jewish Student Center.
Federation will provide 50
percent of the funding for five
years, with the remainder funded
by the university.
CJF notes in its study that in
the same period, 1966-1976,
Federation allocations for all
local purposes more than
doubled. The study notes a con-
tinuing pattern of growth in
funding of education, as
(more than 150 percent) since its evidenced by a 15.1 percent rise
inception, additional program
fund* and some scholarships
have bean made available.
Yet perhaps the most im-
portanl area lor Jewiah education
programming is the college
in overall allocations between
1974 and 1975.
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Statistics on growth of
funding for education far exceed
i he national averages.
Miami Leaders Elected to Board
Of Jewish Federation Council
Continued from Page :ia
lion of Palm Meuch County.
Smith, immediate pusi presi-
dent of the GMJF, currently
serves on the Hoard of Directors
for the Council of Jewish Feder-
al ions and Welfare Funds, as well
as III AS
HE IS a member of the Hoard
of Truateea of the institute for
Jewish Life and the 1977 recip
lent of the Distinguished Service
Award by Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion.
The CJF is the association of
central community organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds,
Community Councils serving
800 Jewish communities in the
United States and Canada.
It aids these communities to
mobilize maximum support for
the UJA and other overseas
agencies, as well as for major
national and local services in-
volving financing, planning and
operating health, welfare,
culture, educational community
relations, and other programs
benefitting all residents.
JUDAISM FOREVER-EVEN UNDER THE GIN
EDEN KOSHER MEATS
I SELF-SERVICE l"
/ laser Strict lakbiaical Ssserrrtits t\ Rabbi Safra
IN THE SHOPS OF KENDALL
12588 North Kendall Drive (South West 88th St.)
Approx: 4 Miles West of.. .Dadeland Shopping Center f
* -ri t). Has
1 i W 40-k $, \___
J S W 1- 5. J
Compltic Line of ...
USDA Prime & Choice Quality
Kosher Meats & Poultry
At Low Competitive) Prices
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY
FROM 9 to 5
5 % Off Any Purchase with this ad.
Good Sunday Jan. 2nd thru Fri. Jan. 7th.
FRESH LEAN GROUND "dDC ACT "" "
tHffi-4 ofrtu **
. -U.-D,V.-1?- .,\- U$DA- CHH ,.
BEEF CHUCK BONELEsT "eC' TeND?R CENTER CUT''
UNDERBLADE i VEAL 1.79
STEAKS,, 1-69i|Bf- CHOPS
L ... .jj 2lmB\*.miH?mmil*mi. "S.D.A. CHOICE^ tm
BEEF CHUCK UNDERBLADE |" FRESH GROUND "
POT R0ASTi.4,i VEAL 1.39
U.S.D.A. CHOICE LB. I U.S.D.A. CHOICE
f MON.-TUES.-Wed. $-6---------
THURSDAY 9-7 FRIDAY 9-4 P""L
Owner Associated With Syon Kosher Meats 379*93*^
LB.


[, January 7,1977
+Jkniih fkriafiatn
Page 13-A
MLVIMJtf
\rael Growing Diaspora Burden?
utinued from Page 4-A
kle in the last, say, two
- all of it, with the ex-
, of the terrorist hijack
and the Entebbe raid,
sympathy for the Pales-
Icause.
EXAMPLE, the Russian
struggle for freedom,
could have been an in-
kle propagandistic tool in
iuse against general Soviet
sion, as indeed the dis-
tehed dissidents Aleksandr
fnitsyn and Andre Sak-
originally envisioned it,
stead become an Arab tool
ned out of the dropout
| to demonstrate that not
niserable Russian Jews are
to go to Israel that
n Jews, if they cannot
e a Western visa, prefer
t oppression to life in Israel.
[take a story in the Sunday
k Herald, "Religion and
|ict in Israeli Life," which
is on the stranglehold of
fl's religious political parties
Israeli national life, pre-
Ibly as sidebar commentary
time Minister Rabin's resig-
L over the F-15-Sabbath
(ration flap.
K a scintilla of any of this
Ih of ancient Jewish history
fj. Who does not know of the
(eful role of Mea She'arim
jtypes, Neturei Karta
lies and others of their per-
lon in the near-loss of New
palem to the Arabs in the
I war?
JICH EVEN the most
b\ observer does not know of
lit Ben-GuriorTs humiliating
^HHH^^I^H
CHARLOTTE JACOBSON
pork-barrelling with the religious
parties in the early 1950s in
which Ben-Gurion ceded control
over Israel's domestic law courts
to the religious parties in ex-
change for government coalition
support?
So many of Israel's religious
leaders, who were themselves
opposed to the renascence of
Israel because they were opposed
to Judaism as a political entity,
once they were politically en-
franchized, sold their new-found
political power to whichever side
of the new entity would give
them the religious power they
believe God grants them over
men's lives.
If there is a religious story at
all in any of this, it is that
Rabin's decision to resign is the
first major challenge to the
meddlesome political power that
the religious parties won in their
Ben-Gurion encounter in the
end, to strengthen future pos-
New Defense Secretary
>es 'Quiet' Jewish Things
[Continued from Page 1-A
September, 1927.
fROWN'S JEWISH origin
reported by Time magazine
In he was being considered by
\er for a Cabinet post. Who's
named his parents, in-
king his mother's maiden sur-
e. In the Los Angeles area,
|ers of Jewish communal or-
zations told the Jewish Tele-
[>hic Agency in telephone
/iews that he is "nominally
fish" and not identified with
Jewish community's efforts.
le may do things quietly we
' know about but in terms of
lie identification, I know of
}." one leader said. He noted,
ever, that Brown "may be a
er Jew than you or me."
basis for his comment was
I he lent his name and
fcige to break the anti-Jewish
fier at the prestigious
lornia Club in Los Angeles,
[of two "downtown" groups
whose membership is limited to
top corporation leaders.
WHEN THE California Club
was founded some 70 years ago
for chairmen of corporation
boards, one or two Jews are
believed to have been members
but for decades no Jew has been
admitted. Three years ago
Browns name was proposed for
membership in the California
Club but his name is "still in the
works," the JTA was told.
Another instance of Brown's
views was that he became in-
volved in the Soviet Jewish
struggle, a communal leader ob-
served to JTA.
Brown invited the Soviet
government to allow Benjamin
Levich, the famous Soviet
physicist and leader in the
struggle for emigration and civil
rights for Soviet Jewry, to come
to Cal Tech. Brown wrote to the
highest levels of the Kremlin, a
communal leader said, in his
fruitless effort to bring Levich to
the school for special study.
('/>.
2 HOURS MORE
OF SUNSHINE
DAILY
/7*i;i'sTr^TLvla,t
KOSHER HOTEL
JYout Home Away From Home"
> nearby building shads our
" nd Privata Sandy Baach.
Mid Therapeutic Whirlpool
[rims Available Free Parking
olor TV and Radio
"' Conditioned & Haatad
'. Salt & Fat Free Diatt
fn>"9 Room Open To The Public
For Reservations Or .
Information Phone *
531 00*1
Entire oceanfront block
'in 10 38th St. MIAMI REACH
Phone 13051 !>3 1 00b 1
Hans H. MarcuseS
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a 5
ttperb social event g
Bar Mitzvah. Wedding
Anniversary Party.
at the all new
sibilities for political coalitions in
which religious parties will play
no role whatsoever and hence die
by political attrition.
OUTSIDE OF that, the Herald
story, and others like it in the
press throughout the Western
world, have no significance
whatsoever unless they are
read in the context of general
reports from Araby detailing the
latest stage in OPEC diplomacy,
and then they emerge as
meaningful in their pristine
propagandistic glory.
These examples merely em-
phasize the principle that Israel
is on the losing end of a propa-
gandistic campaign that no
longer sees her as automatically
fair-haired the end of that era
in fact came with the end of the
1967 war and no less a dis-
tinguished Jewish leader than
Charlotte Jacobson understands
this well.
Surely, Mrs. Jacobson should
therefore understand that her
trip would be seen as a Jewish
attempt once and for all to
resolve an Israeli dilemma.
ALONG WITH the Javits
Ribicoff caper, for the first time
the Jacobson trip establishes in
the international sphere a serious
division of opinion between
Jewish and Israeli attitudes
toward Middle East peace even if
no such divisions can exist
because no Jewish leader, not a
Senator, not even a national
president of Hadassah, is em-
powered to speak for Israel,
which is an autonomous political
entity.
But Mrs. Jacobson's trip and
her dealings with Arab leaders
suggest the ilusion of the sudden
primacy of diaspora Jewish dip-
lomacy over Israeli hegemony
and this is precisely what the
Arabs have been arguing all
along.
They have been arguing that
there is no Israel, that Israel is a
fiction for international Jewish
(Zionist) enterprise. That is why
Arab maps of the Middle East
include no such country called
Israel, a fact which Mrs. Jacob-
son complained so bitterly about
on her return home.
BUT MRS. Jacobson should
not complain. Her trip, so
severely criticized by Israelis,
who intuited the unhappy results
of the trip, gives the Arabs even
more cause for encouragement to
keep Israel off of their maps and
to talk peace only to Jewish
amateurs not to Israel's
leaders.
Beyond all things, the trip
suggests a growing weariness
among Jewish leaders in the
diaspora with the cause of Israel
as too costly to their own prestige
and an apparent willingness to
achieve peace at a price Israel,
herself, is not willing to pay.
For the first time, in modern
times, we have the Masada tale
retold the story of the ideo-
logical outpost holding out
against the enemy while the
Jerusalemites, the international
cosmopolites, tired of the
struggle, concede, betray the
cause and flee the country to es-
tablish a diaspora community.
This is the tale of the relation-
ship between Jews and Israel
throughout our history right
down to Mrs. Jacobson's
diplomatic junket. In it is some
evidence giving us clues as to
why Jews have never been able to
hold onto Israel for very long.
you're going to hove an
affair, make sure people
talk about It.
There you are hosting an affair at the
beautiful Deauville Hotel (where
$2,000,000 has just been spent on
brand-new luxury and elegance!)
And after it's all over, what you
thought would be just a simple catered
affair has turned out to be the social
event of the year.
Call Al Sicherer, at 865-8511 and start
having an affair everyone will talk about.
On the ocean at 67th Street, Miami Beach
,\t/
M
Si
%
An
affair with Heart
at Hotel
ontainenleau
"OCEANFRONT"
THE TIDES HOTEL
*135
PER PERS
50 OF
PER WEEK
DBL.0CC. 112 ROOMS
JAN 9 to MARCH 6
INCLUDES 2 STRICTLY
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
Synagogue A Mashgiach on
premises
I Spacious Rooms Outside Exposure
I Private Bath ( Telephone
I We Cater to Special Diets
5% Discount on 10 wks.or longer!
RESERVE FOR PASSOVER!
CALL COLLECT FREE (30S) 531 4701
HERBERT SCHWARTZ, Owner
1222 OCEAN DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 3313V
we truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of Hotel
Fontainebleau. we pride ourselves in the very special spirit
exhibited by the Fontainebleau family...al all times there
is the realization of the importance of a special event: be it
a Bar Mitzvah. Wedding. Anniversary Party, or a Presiden-
tial Dinner, the emphasis is always on achieving perfec-
tion. You are invited to visit and experience fust-hand the
delights of Fontainebleau.
CALL 538-8811
BILL GOLDRING
Exrculiw Vice President. Catering
Kosher Catering
Available
Anyone can make
cuisine Kosher...
We make it memorable!
Mow your guests may savor true Glatt
Kosher cuisine. Delicious gourmet dishes
prepared by traditional chefs; under con-
stant Rabbinical Supervision.
Simply decide whether
you prefer our gracious
banquet room in the
beautiful Forte
aviadan*
aterers
Towers or your own Synagogue.
Whether you plan a Bar Mitzvah, wed
ding, luncheon or dinner party.
telephone us now. We'll make
it a jewel of an affair,
because we truly are the
Tiffany of kosher caterers.
1000 West Avenue /Miami Beach 7673 3155


-
,** #"*vVj*vr
ISTRCJDLCTSG FLORTDA'S
NEW STATE BIRH
t> z >r ''tvtUt- i \i< ztniv\th '1" <*
s

... -
-
-
-

,imnipfli u-.l*>rlulP*

- ... .. <.,:i r. 'Vybfa
i/i n ^>t* ITU* :trf wuimi--- Luon
3 fjor-Stuwiiill* '-

Ml ... ._






..mi)*, 'if hm s :..
JiTI

i
:m P
.; : :- P

Vtsmrfn .m -". tin V
jm 1 : V
V^. *\**^*M W%** tmftqp
-V

'
.... 5*5
f fa p'*X>l# hhin/l h Mfd
<" '" ; *y>U >'. l|r# >^-^i
.1!. f /.'. r.,,.. ,.-*. ..
, ,,.! -.-.,*' -<: -> ** *.** tft.
s.-,.\.j **, .,-.-,s " tuaawy ^' f">' *'. *;/ yv> f >
| h^4 ..,, ,.'. ,, /-,,. '. ,r '.y :**> -
, .-. '. -'.'"'.- -.-.--'. vl > *:'. ;
,,.. ., .,,*, :*"r^* ^/'.- (/*>:* "* 4 a-
#y ......' / \tth
I < .-. ,*,*^<* <'**:./;,*,;* Vf/'/,.'.
I'onw.w) r \m ^ *I rr z-*iw*ncj 41110
< f^.u\nii'll I' nr :l" hru :- 1
:f mi a :.:! 1
1'. sir nan tr. :- i
.,.. '. ;:. vn :>.i" i
-' 1 B: :- -it hni 1
: '. V* IE sm 2 i
;" ; Mbn hm :~ .
: .,.. Sun. t
: .,.. Mksn hn r-. t
T*m/%* ?*# S Ml :- w
'. SW i
1 5 jn> f. .' JIT :. .:- .
'. J5 sw 1 pm :-. 1
c. pm MOI -:-- Z- V
< '>r. y V '^r. ;" Hh ~r. --
:.- : > .<. pn \.:. So*
CMaaii 15 m :: D6 h y.i 5 ff
r.s- B 06 pa s:r, : -" V
JET AIR FLORIDA TO TAMPA,
JACKSONVILLE, ORLANDO. FROM $]
AIR FLORIDA


Jewish Floridlian
Miami, Florida Friday, January 7, 1977
SECTION B
Ghosts of Christmas Past
Remember the ad plastered all
lover the caves of the New York
[City subway system: You don't
Ihave to be Jewish to love Levy's
Jewish rye? Well, I recently dis-
covered its corollary: You don't
Ihave to be Gentile to
(acknowledge the influence of the
I Christmas season.
You don't even have to intend
Ito celebrate a new-fangled, com-
mercial-based, religion-free
winter season for that day in
December and the weeks prior
and post to influence the way you
spent your time the last few
I weeks of the Bicentennial year.
DECEMBER 1976 was many
[things: It was baking 200-odd
mini fruit cupcakes and only
having two dozen left for the
family; it was having a month of
Sundays off from teaching
Sunday School and not having to
wait to read the Sunday Herald
until after a late lunch; it was
having invitations to three
parties on Christmas Day; and it
I was hearing more "Merry Christ-
mas'' than "Good Shabbos."
Fortunately, Christmas and
Chanukah came back to back in
1976, so there were fewer "How
come we don't get Christmas
presents, too?" It was finding my
six-year-old scotch-taping a
magicmarkered anklet to the
wall near the front door after
having visited a home where
Christmas is celebrated.
It was sheer mazel that the
biggie Chanukah present for all
the children a phone of their
own was connected "by 5
p.m.'' of the first night of
Chanukah; that the children's
gift phone was just as much a gift
for me; that the temple's Cha-
nukah picnic, set at the retreat
site somewhere just north of
Homestead, was scheduled for
the Sunday prior to the big
football playoffs; otherwise the
men who came with radios
plugged-in ears would have been
absent altogether.
CHRISTMAS 1976 made me
keenly aware of the world outside
our self-made ghetto. At a busi-
ness party, where my husband
and I were the token Jews, I
wondered why we don't see these
Men's Club To Hear
Dr. Gerald Sicard
The Men's Club of Beth Torah
Congregation will hold their
monthly breakfast on Sunday
morning, Jan. 9, at 9 a.m. in the
Synagogue Social Hall.
Guest speaker for the morning
will be Dr. Gerald Sicard, of the
Department of Sociology of
Religion at Miami Dade Com-
munity College, North Campus.
Dr. Sicard will speak about the
"Cults and Pseudo-Religious Or-
ganizations in Today's Society."
For more information contact
the business office at Beth Torah
Congregation.
Now
With N or inn A. Orovitz
people more often and not just at
Christmas time; I marvelled at
the many Chanukah cards sent
by Gentile friends; I made a
point of wishing a "Merry
Christmas" instead of the bland
"Season's Greetings" to our
Christian friends the phrase
usually catches in my gut when
offered by Jews to fellow Jews;
wincing as the Jewish half of an
intermarriage used and then
explained the word goy to her
new Gentile stepson.
The Christmas season past
made me especially sensitive to
the choices a working woman
makes. Juggling schedules is a
way of life when the children are
in school. But, how much more
difficult those options appear
when school is out.
IT WAS a melancholy choice
when I left my daughter to play
in the Junior Orange Bowl Tennis
Tournament unobserved, and I
went off to work apologizing.
With equanimity and maturity
beyond her tender pre-teen years,
she said "But, Mom, you have no
choice."
Christmastime was eggnog,
when it should have been
skimmed milk, shopped for drop-
in guests; it was baking cakes to
take and baking cakes to have
readv; it was nibbling leftover
appetizers with coffee the next
morning; it was resolving to go
back on Weight Watchers even
before January first. (I didn't.)
The vacation was a time of
ambivalent feelings: Grateful
that we had a decent tourist
influx and, at the same time,
resentful that they were clogging
up our streets; it was circling
Surfside's Harding Avenue three
times before angling into a
parking spot; it was discovering
that the least crowded check-out
counter at the supermarket was
the line adjacent to the express
lane and heading there post-
haste; it was loving the frosty
mornings and chilly nights and
alternating my winter wardrobe
and honestly sympathizing with
visiting cousins from New York
because it was too cold for them
to go swimming.
CHRISTMASTIME and Cha
nukah time both equated with
squeezing everyone's free
vacation time into my ongoing
wife, mother and work routine.
We all may march to a dif-
ferent drummer, but come
December in Miami, and we don't
seem to be all that different.
Except for one factor my
vacation begins when everyone
else's is over.
Dinitz to Report on Israel's Situation
At Federation Update Session, Jan. 23
South Florida residents will
have the opportunity to hear
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States at
the third annual Middle East Up-
date on Sunday, Jan. 23 at 8 p.m.
at the Carillon Hotel, Miami
Beach.
The event will be sponsored by
the Middle East Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation's Community Relations
Committee. The announcement
was made by Mrs. Aaron Farr.
chairperson of the Middle East
Committee and vice chairperson
oftheCRC.
This year, the Middle East
Update will be held in con-
junction with the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council's annual
Plenary Session. Approximately
350 delegates from across the
country, as well as leaders from
Miami, are expected to attend the
session which will be chaired by
Raymond Epstein of Chicago.
Helen Weisberg of Miami is
chairperson for the Middle East
Update Planning Committee.
Ambassador Dinitz will brief
the gathering on "Israel: the
Situation, the Prospects, the
Community Relations
Imperatives." In addition to a
comprehensive analysis of the
Arab peace offensive, he will
point out the positive aspects and
the dangers of Israel's inter-
national relationships and the
Stern Named Mizrachi Director
Zilbert Suceeds Knapp
As Men's ORT President
Leonard Zilbert will be In-
stalled as president of the
Greater Miami Men's Chapter of
ORT (Organization for Rehab-
uitation through Training) at a
noon luncheon in the ballroom of
the Hotel Seville on Sunday, Jan.
Zilbert is president of the
Hebrew Home for the Aged,
serves on many religious com-
m'ttees and is a director of
several banks.
He will succeed Dewey Knapp,
who has served two terms as
president.
Knapp will receive the Out-
standing Award at the national
conference in New York on Jan.
21.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will serve
as installing officer and guest
speaker.
Rabbi Saul H. Breeh will
participate in the ceremonies.
In addition. Hyman Wachtel
and Murray Sklar will represent
the World Headquarters of ORT
Rt Geneva. Switzerland.
At a recent meeting, Harry
Stern of Miami Beach, an active
member of Agudath Israel
congregation, was elected as
executive director of Mizrachi-
Hapoel Hamizrachi, Greater
Miami Region.
Stern was a resident of
Brooklyn for over thirty-five
years, a member of the Young
Israel of Ocean Parkway. For
over a decade he was first vice
president of Hebrew Alliance of
Brighton. He was a gabai and
member of the Board of Gov-
ernors of the Manhattan Jewish
Center and the Coordinating
Temple Menorah To
Dedicate Library
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will conduct the ceremonies at
Temple Menorah's library dedi-
cation on Tuesday, Jan. 11,
which will be attended by the
Library Fund donors.
The dedication program will
begin with a book review by Dr.
Rachel Abromowitz of Chaim
Potok's book, In the Beginning.
North Miami's Cricket Club was the scene of a gathering last
week of area accountants on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Overall chairman of the Division Joel Levy (right) and North
Dade Area Accountants Chairman Stanley Gettis (left) of Key-
stone Point, introduced special guests at the event, including
screen and TV star Barry Newman (second from right),
featured in the Federation film "There's A Place For Us"; Mrs.
Alvin Malnik (center), who helped host the occasion at the
Cricket Club; and Norman H. Lipoff (second from left)
Federation vice president.
Area Leaders Appointed To
Bar-Ilan Executive Committee
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach, is a founder of Mt. Sinai
Medical Center and the Hebrew
Home for the Aged of Miami
Beach.
Firtel, chairman of the legal
committee for Bar-Ilan, is presi-
dent emeritus of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy and
recipient of the Heritage Award
for community service from
Yeshiva University.
Shulman, chairman of the
board of the Intercontinental
Bank of Miami Beach, is a
trustee of the Greater Miami
Men's Chapter of ORT, a member
of the President's Club of B'nai
B'rith and a patron of the
Lehrman Day School.
Liebman is past president of
the Miami-Coral Gables Zionist
District, a former member of tht
board of Temple Beth Am and
former Homestead chairman of
the Israel Emergency Fund for
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Reinhard, Florida state chair-
man of the American Red Magen
David for Israel, is senior vice
president of the Hebrew
Academy and a leader of Beth
Israel Congregation.
Dr. Dauer said the Executive
Committee is working on plans
for a March 17 dinner for Bar-
Ilan University which will
celebrate the twenty-second
anniversary of the Israeli institu
tion which has more than 7,000
students.
ORT Slates Meeting
The Coral Gables Chapter o'
Women's American ORT (Or-
ganization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will have its
regular monthly meeting on
Wednesday. Jan. 12 at 12:30
p.m. in the Assembly Room at
Temple Judea, Coral Gables.
Dr. Gerald Greenwald, derma-
tologist, will speak on skin dis
eases and skin cancer, followec
by a question and answer period.
The Chapter will convene i
special board meeting preceding
the regular meeting at 11 a.m.
m "
Seven Greater Miami Jewish
religious and community leaders
have been named to the
Executive Committee of the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan
University, it was announced this
week by Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein
and Dr. Maxwell Dauer.
Dr. Dauer is chairman of the
Florida Committee and Dr.
Lookstein is chancellor of Bar-
Ilan, an American-chartered uni-
versity in Ramat Gan, Israel.
Those who accepted appoint-
ments to the executive committee
include David Coleman, William
Silverstein, Irving Firtel, Ben-
jamin I. Shulman, J. David
Liebman, Harriet Green and
Samuel Reinhard.
Coleman is Florida state
president of the American Red
Magen David for Israel and a
national leader for both State of
Israel Bonds and the United
Jewish Appeal. He is cochairman
of the Society of Fellows of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
Silverstein. a director
of
potential for new Arab hostilities.
"The Middle East Update
offers community representatives
a unique opportunity to learn
about the current situation in the
Middle East from an outstanding
spokesman and to share their
thinking with leaders from
throughout the nation," said
Mrs. Farr. "We are encouraging
individuals who wish to attend to
make reservations now for this
important event by contacting
the Community Relations office."
Jewish Council of Brighton.
Stern, a volunteer of the JWV,
is presently the Mashgiach and
ritual director of the Blackstone
Retirement Home.
Fpur Freedoms Manor dedicated its Chapel, earlier this mont
to Lily Stone. Mrs. Stone, the mother of U.S. Sen. Richa.
Stone, has been volunteering her services to the Manor for ti
past five years. Sanford Hildebrandt, executive director of t
Manor, looks on as Mrs. Stone shares her plaque with husbar,
Alfred.



Mni^t fkrrt&r
rrca.;
1--- _: -

Roe Rosen thai to Receive Be to Perform
NCJW Award at Joint Meet
'*- v-


: .
/V -~ "**: *g
-

I "
I' '
' / / -' .-.


/ -
. *#Jt
I
. '.
-./ '
I >. /*:
i /.

-.
'",- -. I >..
| '. /'. ', ". '.
mm* / -. i -......
be* -.' ''
.... ;;., -,-
/-; /
pro id
r. Organ .A* v.',.' ''. -
deal ,' her ..'->
'I r.r.f' .. ,;, '', erho .<- or.
-.- -: *aS
'-. | chairperson lot eight
yi-^.' .-, wdl m rtuirptrreon of
. .. .::'. 'A Coral 11.
Sh* !,*. ', .:.' .. 10
and Migral m Department for
Naturalizatkjn proceedingi for
welcoming nett American
'.Uzen She u also chairperson
of the Tutorial and Cultural Im-
pertinent urban aha works on a
,r,' '', ',.',! ',;>'-.i'-. with hiJdnr,
On the board '<) the George
WaJirtjrigtori ;ir yi-r Junior High
Sf:hr***l. Chaiiaa 8 Oray m >**#i
principal sayeofefra Rosenthal
"Wi- r>- moat grataful tor the
very Iiri- sincere and dadicatwd
>>*rrvi<- that she ha rendered to
i iii- boy* end girls at oui ai hool."
I ha Mental Health Aaaoc
iation of Dade County In
states thai Our work in the field
for good mental health In mainly
poaaible only becauee of fine
people like Mm Roi enthal
Mra Koaenthal apenda full
days at Hialaah Junloi High
School and Southwest Junior
High School but admita '> ->t one
of hat favorite placet is the Na
i ional hildran'a Cardie*
Hoapital i which she hai
belonged for many years and lor
whir i aha haa headed many
drives
A fi-w ol i othei groupa ol
IAE8 lOtSEMTHAL
-.-- r and jri
// "... Amen
SICK I '-.:
i /.:

., on ',:'
-> So<.:' fc '.' at *
- io* aha ontrib jta tat iraarto
'.>. ;. />- '
:..':?.: of Technioi r Haifa
ba aa
delegate to the Interna
-..',.-. for the gr<
breaking of the Hebrew ,:i.;'.-.
red by Council the
f.r-:- free I raal
Preaentation of l ih G
Solomon Award aril ><- made by
). '.... ohar .'<' ipiant a
;)/.;>.". ..', 107C ^.-.'; h paet NCJW
Miami Section f>n?~.t'Uini.
Raairvationa for the brunch
may ba made at the NCJW office
Judy M GlJbart at NCJW
Oreatar Miami Section president
and Anna Maa Roee, vice
pre ident of public affair--, is m
charge Of arrar.^-rr,-rit.--. for th:
Jan 12 meeting,
Dr. Portnoy to Speak
At Temple Program
l>r Samuel Portnoy, profeaaor
of Sociology a i Florida Inter
national University, will h^k-mV. on
'I lii- Jewish llolr in the Strug^li-
Ai/airisi. Slavery in America," at
i In- weekly Sunday morning
' offee Culture and Conversation
program of Temple M:th Sholom
'( Greater Miami, on .Jan ') ai
10 30 > rri at the temple, Miami
Beach.
James S Knopka, president of
Bath Sholom, announces that
this event, a facet ol the Adult
Education Program of the
temple, la open to non-members.
Rabbi Harry Jolt, Beth
Sholom'a Auxiliary Kahhi, will
introduce the speaker,

Join Our Groups
^l* 9<1VC DarVUTMICAINJA
To the Newest in-Destination
Fabulous Santo Domingo Special
February 10-13, 1977 4 days 3 nights
The Ba$t Jour Package
In the Caribbean
ekomul in|, vi.iIji, imiMiiiii.i. Full breakfaal and dinner daily
rranafen, ( Iry rour, <.mmo Chip* and more
FIRST CUSS FROM $183., DELUXE, $212
I Mil NOIY IO US AND ISRAEL, CLEAN
I Xf .1 ill Nil FREEPORT SHOPPING*
DOMINICANA TOURS
Yum Mrirngue fxperfs
1076 Interama Blvd., N.M.B., Flo. 33162
CALL MINDY OR SUSANA AT 945-7572
Alxo la Romano, Puerfo P/afa, Haiti Second City of Hope Tour
More group deporfurei will follow (Robyn Tubin Chapter)
I TRAVEL AGENTS PROTECTED! ond Oplim.sls
-- "
"'- -." ---
t :-. S- -"--
' -
':(.
max '; :~- act .-
5 'J -
.. .. ..
- kwr
m be
mm
Temple Xames
New Officers
.-'.-
tieeud
I.- -. b
- ben
.-- ident
Alv--. 7. .- Brst ice presi-
dent ar.-: :.>...>.. ard
i 1 '-.-.'-. n. secoi
ofcr.*. '.I^x Garshag third vice
\. Landskroi
treai iret En so -:-. K- rnataui
financial secretary Jean Win-
rotary Kuth
Ka'./.' Lae Brydger
ergeant-at an
Board members ar<- Morris
'-.ron. Maurice Coulton, Joseph
Graiman, Irving f7ir.-//y^. Peax!
Koenigsberg, Esther Land-
skronar Herman Litwin, Dena
\jh\u-.r. Robert Meltzer, Ann
Sonaky, Louis Sonaky, iienjamin
Pelenberg, Albert Winston.
Herman I. Wager and Arthur
Zweigenthal
Installation services will be
conducted by Rabbi Sr>lomon
V\'aldenf>erg on P'riday. Jan. 7 at
8 15 p.m.
After-school Classes
Registration Begins
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida, South
Dads Extension Service, is offer-
ing classes for elementary school
age children.
Registration is now taking
place and the After-School
classes will start the week of Jan.
10.
Sewing, cooking, drama,
creative movement, multimedia
art, creative clay, woodcraft,
"Fun with Science," "Space
Cadets," typing, beginning
Hebrew, tumbling and Karate are
just some of the classes
Classes run for 10 weeks and
arc open to JCC members and
non-members. Transportation is
available from some of the
elementary schools in the South
Dade area. For registration in-
formation contact the JCC office.
Tinum's Rainbow'
To Benefit Israel
The Twin Lakes Theater
Group, under the direction of
Irene Unterman, will offer a
special benefit performance of
"Finian's Rainbow," on Sunday,
Jan. 16, 8:30 p.m. at the Hawiian
Gardens Clubhouse, Phase III.
The entire proceeds of this
performance, which is being held
in cooperation with the Sunrise
Lodge, B'nai B'rith No. 2953, will
go to the Blood Bank in Israel.
Bernie Sakren is ticket
rhnirmnn
-""--" if Lor ':'

- -
if the concert
Caffein:
Friend or Foe?
Q: I love coffee, but some-
times I worry about
caffein. How can caffeir
affect me?
A: Caffein is a stimulant that
can affect your circulatory,
digestive and nervous
systems. That's why it can
help start your motor"
in the morning, and give
most people a lift.
Q: Can this stimulation
produce any unwanted
effects?
A: Everyone has different
tolerance levels for the
stimulation of caffein.
Many normal, healthy-
people find that coffee can
make them edgy and
irritable or interfere with
sleep. Others may not
be affected.
Q: Is decaffeinated coffee only
for people with some kind
of medical problem?
A No. Millions who love
coffee and don't suffer
from any unwanted effects
have decided to do without
the extra stimulation of
caffein and are switching
to a decaffeinated coffee.
Q: Do doctors ever recom-
mend decaffeinated coffee?
A: Yes. Last year doctors
recommended it for
millions of their patients
who love coffee but are
bothered by caffein. Of all
brands of decaffeinated
coffee named. SANKA*
Brand was recommended
more than any other.
Q: Is decaffeinated coffee
mostly for night?
A: No. It's for any time you
want to enjoy a cup of
coffee. A chief advantage
of decaffeinated coffee is
that you can enjoy as
much as you like
whenever you like.
Q: Is decaffeinated coffee
really coffee?
A: Absolutely. SANKA*
Brand, Decaffeinated
Coffee for example, u
a premium blend of
African beans for strengi
South American bear.s: :
smoothness. 97o of I
caffein is removed and
then the beans are roasted
-still 100 .real coffee.
Q: What should I do about ray
husband who, I think,
drinks too much coffee
but doesn't want a
decaffeinated?
A: If you can't talk him into
drinking any decaffeinated
coffee, make him a pot or
cup of SANKA* Brand for
a few days without his
seeing the label. If he
doesn't notice the switch,
your problem is solved.
(Many husbands also
switch their wives to
SANKA" Brand Decaf-
feinated Coffee.)
Q: What's the best way to
choose decaffeinated coffee0
A: Why not start with the one
that more people drink
than all the other decaf-
feinated coffees combined.
SANKA* Brand Decaf-
feinated Coffee. Regular,
drip and electric perk
grinds, plus freeze-dried
and instant.
"Ta'amest"
K
Certified
Kosher
Maybe, it's the coffee you should be drinking.


ay, January 7,1977
*Jewit tkridtton
Page3-B
ime Minister's Club Members
Will Be Honored at Reception
ISouth Florida members of the
Vael Prime Minister's Club will
honored at a reception Wed-
sday evening, Jan. 19, at the
.me of Mr. and Mrs. Gary R.
Lrson. it was announced by
Klton M. Parson, executive
fector of the South Florida
tael Bond Organization.
I Dr. Maxwell Dauer, president
the Prime Minister's Club,
knounced that Ambassador
vraham Harman, president of
Hebrew University, who
, .ad from 1959 to 1976 as Am-
Issador to the United States,
fill represent Prime Minister
Ktzhak Rabin in the pre-
[mtation of the Prime Minister's
aque to the more than 50 in-
-viduals who have enrolled in
be Israel Prime Minister's Club
,1976.
| The Prime Minister's Club was
btablished as a means of
onoring the men and women
/ho purchase a minimum of
25,000 or more in Israel Bonds
I a given year, Dr. Dauer noted.
He indicated that every in-
Kvidual who enrolls as a member
f the Club in 1976 receives a five-
ear plaque bearing a map of the
pper half of Israel to which are
ffixed sculptured medallions
earing the official seals of
srael's five major cities.
The plaques presented to the
1976 members carry the
Medallion of Jerusalem as the
nblem for the 1976 Prime M in-
ker's Club.
Dr. Dauer explained that in
|ach succeeding year, the
lembers of the Prime Minister's
lub will receive medallions of
Ihe respective city emblem to be
ffixed to the five-year plaque.
Ambassador Harman will
ring the personal con-
atulations of Prime Minister
bin to the South Florida
embers of the Prime Minister's
"BEYOND
CHICK1N
SOUP"
Over 125 new recipes for
Holidays and everyday
Just send 75c, your
name, address, zip and
a label from a 32-oz.
jar of
NEUMANN'S
or BEST FOODS
MAYONNAISE
(or $1.00 without label)
TO:
BEYOND CHICKEN SOUP
DEPT. BCS-M BOX 307
COVENTRY CT. 06238
AVRAHAM HARMAN
Club, Dr. Dauer said, adding,
"The members of the Prime Min-
ister's Club represent an
honorary society of the most
distinguished Jewish communal
and business leaders throughout
the free world."
Milton Parson noted, "The
Prime Minister's Club is a key
factor in the Israel Bond cam-
Weinstein to Perform
At Hadassah Meeting
Beatrice Weinstein will do a
dramatic presentation of "Milk
and Honey," the Broadway
play, on Monday, Jan. 10 at
12:30 p.m. at the downstairs
meeting room of the Texaco
building.
Honored guests will be play-
wright Jerry Herman's parents.
The public is invited to this
first meeting of the year for the
Torah Group of Hadassah.
T.V.
Programs
Sunday, Jan. 7
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 10-9:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Sol Landau
Sunday, Jan. 7
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Leon Kronish
Guest:
Mr. Shmuel Rabina
Topic:
"Aliyah From
The Soviet Union"
x'.::S:;.:.::x
! CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
W 5:27
17TEVETH-573?

II snet (o
W# Pa
l>c in
Miaitii.ior
ilic winter
...And the spring and the summer.
YesKedem wines are now
available at your local grocer and
package store, with the finest in
kosher wines for your holiday needs.
Under ih<- sinct Rabbinical supervision of
Rabbi L.Y. Grunwald, ih.' Zelemer K.iv
Distributed by Maxmo Uisl. Miami Beach
paign and the success of the club
is fundamental to the success of
our entire campaign."
Harman was a member of the
executive of the Jewish Agency
from 1956 until his appointment
as ambassador. He previously
served as assistant director
general of the Ministry for
Foreign Affairs in Jerusalem.
A member of Israel's
diplomatic corps, Harman has
served his country in various top-
level capacities. He has ad-
dressed audiences throughout the
United States and Canada, and is
widely known for his effective
presentation of Israel's needs and
her program of economic growth.
Mayor Sam Brenner of Surf side (second from right) was the
recipient of the State of Israel Koah Award conferred upon him
at the recent Night In Israel sponsored by the Surfside Com-
munity Center Israel Bonds Committee. Joining in
congratulating Mayor Brenner are (from left) Nathan Vlock,
chairman; U.S. Congressman Claude Pepper; and Ben Levine,
cochairman.
Don't be fooled...
Is it the genuine
EMPIRE, or just
a substitute?
KOSHER
Empire
MM"*
POULTRY
wmtfw^
Take a close look
at the next fresh
Kosher chicken
you buy and look
for this red, white
and blue metal
identification wing tag
to certify you are getting
a genuine Empire Kosher product.
Kosher poultry should have a TAG
that certifies it is Kosher.
If it does not, you have a right
to question the product.
&&
In fresh (or frozen) poultry,
get unsurpassed QUALITY
with delicious,wholesome. .
F-IOIV
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
The Most Trusted Name
in Kosher Poultry
At Better Quality Kosher Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys
For store information. Dlease call Distributor:
MENDELSON'S, INC. 672-5800


Page4-B
> Mnit fhrkjiam
Friday, January:
Levine Named As Morton Goodman to Chair
Woman of Valor' Area Education Council
Several past presidents of Mt. Sinai's Auxiliary, on hand at the
recent semi-annual meeting at the Medical Center, are (left to
right) Sally Goldman, 1953-54; Shirlie Kesselman, current;
Nettie Lefhowitz, 1958-60; Alice Ruby, 1972-74; and Lois
Dobrin, 1949-50. Also attending (not pictured} was Annette
Breeskin, 1954-55.
Pioneer Women to Honor
Presses9 47th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Press of
Miami Beach will be honored on
their forty-seventh wedding
anniversary on Monday, Jan. 10,
during a social meeting of the
Masada Chapter of Pioneer
Women.
The 1 p.m. gathering will be
held in the conference room of the
South Florida Council of Pioneer
Women, Miami Beach.
There will be a special en-
tertainment program and
refreshments, with the meeting
open to the general public.
Mrs. Press, Mollie, is a life
member of Pioneer Women and
has been a leader in the women s
Labor Zionist Movement since
the State of Israel was estab-
lished in 1948. Bertha Liebmann,
president of Masada Chapter,
will chair the meeting. Additional
Dr. Bernard SchechtcraMii
Brotherhood to Hear
Pro! Schechterman
Dr. Bernard Schechterman,
professor of politics and public
affairs at the University of Miami
will be the speaker at the next
Temple Judea Brotherhood
meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 18 at
Temple Judea.
His subject will be "Israel at
the Crossroads."
Dr. Schechterman specializes
in international relations,
American foreign policy and
comparative politics, especially
applied to the Middle East area.
He has been a consultant to the
United States Departments of
State and Defense and to the
Israeli Foreign Ministry.
Detroiters to Meet
The Detroit Floridians, newly
organized group of residents,
part-time visitors, and winter
residents, will hold their third
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 19
at 7:30 p.m. at the Hollywood
Federal Savings Bank on
Sheridan Street, Hollywood.
information may be obtained by
contacting Mrs. Liebmann.
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood
will hold their nineteenth annual
eternal light luncheon on
Wednesday. Jan 12 at noon at
the Carillon Hotel.
The highlight of the afternoon
will be naming Reiva Levine as
'The Woman of Valor.'-
Proceeds of this affair will help
subsidize scholarships for the
children in the Relgious School.
Chairperson is Mrs. Louis
Cohen. Ticket chairpersons are
Mrs. Sol Dwork, Mrs. Max
Goldberg and Mrs. Abe Zimmer-
man. President of Sisterhood is
Fannie Rest. Tickets are
available at the temple office,
Miami Beach.
Greenfield Institute
The Greenfield Adult Institute
lecture series resumes this
weekend with Dr. Robert Gordis,
Jewish scholar, speaking on "The
Talmud: What It Is, What It Is
Not," on Sunday morning. Jan.
9, at 10 o'clock. Tickets are
available at the door for non-
subscribers.
Seymour Mann, of Temple
Sinai' of Hollywood, chairman of
the Commission on Jewish Edu-
cation for the Southeast Region
United Synagogue of America,
has announced the appointment
of Morton Goodman, chairman of
the Ner Tamid Jewish Education
Committee, as chairman of the
South Florida Council of the
Commission on Jewish
Education.
The purpose of the Regional
Commission on Jewish Edu-
cation is to implement the
standards and objectives of the
United Synagogue Commission
on Jewish Education. It also
serves as the educational voice of
and the coordinating agency for
Conservative Jewish Education
in the Region.
Among the specific re-
sponsibilities are to coordinate
the programs of the affiliated
Conservative Congregations in
the area and to provide for inter-
school activities on a Regional
basis. The Commission also
provides professional growth
training for teachers and admin-
istrators and sponsors con-
ferences on Jewish education
teachers and lay chairmen.
I
Jewu,
Goodman announced that u
next meeting of the Son
Florida Council of the C
mission on Jewish Education
be on Monday evening, Jan.
at Temple Ner Tamid on Mitf
Beach. Rabbi Seymour Frid
man, executive director, ij a
educational consultant
Commission on
Education.
Sisterhood Sets I
Membership Party!
Temple Beth Solomon SistH
hood will hold its first annutfl
paid-up membership party Ja;
12 at 12:30 p.m. at the temple. H
President Edythe D. Jiser ha I
announced that Molly Jacobs
program vice president, will p ]
sent Sophie Primak, bioll
reviewer.
Mrs. Jean Cort is membership!
vice president.
----------------
bj
Concerned about your diet?
Ask your son the doctor about Maiola
Or, if you don't have a son, ask someone else's.
Chances are, your doctor will tell youif you're
trying to cut calories and saturated fats out of
your diet-to put Diet Mazola Margarine on
your menu. Delicious Diet Mazola is made from
100% golden corn oil so it's low in saturated
fats. And, Diet Mazola is not only good for you,
but it tastes good, too. With the great flavor of
soft margarine and only half the calories, it's
great for table use if you're watching your diet.
Diet Mazola Margarine is Kosher and Parve,
made under What more could you ask? Ask your son, he'll
tell you!

KOSHER
PARVE
3^*
KOSI1KK
PARVE
Mazola |
Margarine
MII.CHIGE
KOSHER
Mazola can help you eat smart
ALL UNDER SUPERVISION


ly, January 7,1977
*Jewiti IhrkHcirt
Page5-B
irganizations Ready Clifford Breaks Silence On
ael Bonds Programs State Department Hostilities
, a Night In Israel on Jan. 9
30 p.m. in the Rendezvous
i of Seacoast Towers North,
will be paid to Harry
-nan, honorary president;
Cuel Liebman, president-elect;
[Rubin, honorary president,
Max Shapiro, president of
Seacoast Towers North
,'sClub.
i M. Parson, executive
.jjr of the South Fldrida
el Bond Organization, noted
, they will be cited for thau-
iicated efforts in their high-
[for all worthy Jewish com-
Bal causes and Israel Bonds."
special program of en-
iinment will be headlined by
Cohen, American-Jewish
jiorist, according to Max
)iro and Lillian Hollander,
iairman of the Night In
i\. They also announced that
shments will be served.
SURFSIDE TOWERS
Salute to the Heroes of
ebbe will be the theme of a
Bit In Israel to be sponsored
||the Surfside Towers Israel
^d Committee on Tuesday,
11. at 8 p.m., in the Surfside
yers Social Hall.
leading the committee in
jaration for the event are
Winston, chairman, Julius
fnstein, cochairman, assisted
Sally Frank, Edward Her-
Bian, Adam Penney, Michael
^Ehler. Maurice Rothman,
Hxwell Spiro, Herbert Lee
jKell and Herman Zickerman.
Kntertainment will be provided
U folk humorist Emil Cohen,
I refreshments will be served.
TEMPLE ZAMORA
horence Boss, president of
_nple Zamora Sisterhood and
Eve on behalf of many com-
Inity causes and the State of
Itel, will be the recipient of the
Bel Solidarity Award at a
ate to Israel and Breakfast in
fl Temple Zamora Harry Harris
pi, Sunday, Jan. 16.
the event will be held under
I auspices of Rabbi Tokayer's
ult Education Series. There
be a minyan at 9 a.m. fol-
ed by breakfast at 9:30.
lerman L. Douglass. Temple
nora Israel Bonds chairman,
ounced that a program of
prtainment will feature F.ddie
Schaffer, comedian and headliner
at theaters and hotels throughout
the country.
BUCKLEY TOWERS
The annual Night In Israel,
sponsored by the Buckley Towers
Israel Bond Committee, has been
set for Thursday evening, Jan.
20, at 7:30 p.m. in the Buckley
Towers West Social Hall, it was
announced by Jack Leeb,
chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goler,
ardent leaders for Israel and
active on behalf of many com-
munal causes, will be the recip-
ients of the Israel Solidarity
Award.
The program will be headed by
Joey Adams, humorist and
author.
Assisting Jack Leeb are Morris
Kling, vice chairman; Mary
Ross, East Building cochairman;
David Brown, West Building
cochairman, and Honorary
Chairmen Sadye Dantzig, Ann
Englander, Ansel Singer, Ignatz
Spitz, Lee Stempa and Sandy
Weiss.
The sponsoring committee in-
cludes Walter Berg, Dave Brown,
Sol Ginsburg, Samuel Goler, Nat
Greenstein, Benjamin Green-
wood, Jack Leeb, Milton Rubin
and Morris Slavick.
JWV Auxiliary Sets
Bring-a-Member Meet
The Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary of the Abe Horrowitz
Post No. 682 will hold their
annual member bring a mem-
ber brunch on Sunday, Jan. 9 at
10:30 a.m. at the Post home,
North Miami Beach.
Auxiliary President Belle
Horowitz will preside. Bea Leff is
chairlady of the event.
Chairladies will explain the
goals and objectives of the Jew-
ish War Veterans Auxiliary.
Chug to Hold Meet
South Florida Chug Aliyah will
meet on Sunday, Jan. 9 at 7:30
p.m. in the home of Eliezer and
Peggy Kroll, Miami Beach.
Art Exhibit Set
An exhibition of paintings by
Joshua Neustein will be exhibited
at the Lowe-Levinson Art
Gallery of Temple Beth Sholom
of Greater Miami, on Sunday.
.Ian. 9.
PllZZled! ByNormaA.Orovitz j
I A H r '.' S C
I K O D ft B K "' I !
S S N L B A r !'
S C R F if !
U V V D N G A P 0 E B L j
H O M I H A P J B N M M E ] 1
C Q F E B P H L K I J W I i |
A X W G A A K H E L K G L J '
MRYRHORSAIXAA
MPAAMTOSRDQJM
YDZIBJUSIEOFA
SOLNCDPVLSKJG
CPACHSENBMIQA
Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are the names of 12
Tannaim scholars who lived between 10 C.E. and 200C.E. Their
names are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, forward
and backward. How many can you find? Answers are on page
113-B
AMALIEL
SADOK
VKIBA
IEIR
SYMMACHUS
1ARKAPPARA
All rights reserved.
PLIMO
HOSHAIAH
RAB
JUDAH HANASI
LEVIBARSISI
JOSE
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Elements hostile to Israel in the
State Department kept both
President Truman and his Secre-
tary of State, George C. Mar-
shall, ignorant of major develop-
ments in their "sabotage" of
Presidential policy on Palestine's
partition in 1948, former Defense
Secretary Clark Clifford said last
week.
Shattering a public silence of
almost three decades on the
internecine events of the period
when he was Truman's special
counsel and Israel was born,
Clifford said neither Truman nor
Marshall were informed of the
dissents by the State Depart-
ment's own legal office and inter-
national security affairs division
from the anti-Israel policy
pursued in the United Nations
and elsewhere by Department
elements led by Loy Henderson,
then chief of its Office of Near
Eastern and African Affairs
(NEA).
"FROM THE outset," Clifford
said, the NEA office "made it its
business to block Harry Truman
from implementing a policy that
was animated by his deepest
human instincts." He said the
NEA "did its best to uphold the
British pro-Arab position and to
thwart the President's in-
tentions."
Clifford's statements came in
his presentation to a panel on
"the Palestine Question in Amer-
ican History" sponsored jointly
at the Shoreham Hotel here by
the American Historical
Association and the American
Jewish Historical Society.
This extraordinary union of the
two organizations took place only
five weeks after the State
Department released its U.S.
foreign relations volume for 1948
regarding the founding of Israel.
A spokesman for the two groups,
Ernest Wittenberg, said it was
Clifford's "first public discussion
in 28 years of the struggle bet-
ween the State Department and
the White House over the recog-
nition of Israel."
CLIFFORD ALSO declared
that "the facts totally refute the
assumption" of a school
of revisionist historiography
which "argues that President
Truman's Palestine policy was
motivated entirely by purely po-
litical considerations of wooing
the .Jewish electoral vote."
The revisionists' argument
"casts .i shroud of suspicion over
the Truman presidency, and
portrays the birth of Israel, one
of the most seminal events ol
modern limes, a- somehow illicit
and ignoble," Clifford WTO
statement, for
delivery to the panel.
"I had the privilege ol serving
as White House counsel during
this period and I was in a position
to observe the attitude of the
President and the role of the
State Department toward the
Middle East. I am gratified that
my recollections of that period
are confirmed by documents now
available."
During 1947 and 1948, Clifford
said, "I heard President Truman
express himself many times with
reference to the Jewish problem.
He had a deep, natural resent-
ment against intolerance of any
kind The effort of the
revisionists to portray President
Truman's risking the welfare of
his country for cheap political ad-
vantage is bitterly resented by all
of us who admired and respected
him."
CLIFFORD "recalled" that
Truman envisaged the recog-
nition of Israel "as the logical
culmination of his three years of
personal diplomacy and sheer
human concern for a people who
had endured the torments of the
damned and whose instincts for
survival and nationhood still
refused to be extinguished."
Referring to his claim that the
State Department did not serve
Truman well, Clifford, who is now
a Washington attorney, said
"evidence, which includes docu-
ments that are not found" in the
recently-released 1948 volume
include the recommendation to
the United Nations Security
Council on March 19, 1948, by
the then-U.S. Ambassador,
Warren Austin.
He said Austin's recom-
mendation, which came less than
two months before the vote for
partition, was that the partition
move be suspended and the
General Assembly convene in a
special session to consider
establishment of a temporary
trusteeship over Palestine.
"The Zionists and their
supporters, of course, were hor-
rified," Clifford said. "They
asked how the President could
have abandoned partition when
only the day before he had
assured Chaim Weizmann (soon
to be Israel's first president) of
continued U.S. support."
BUT. Clifford noted, "Harry
Truman had not abandoned
support of partition." He said the
enemies of partition within the
State Department believed that
by pushing the trusteeship
measure they could abort Israel's
birth.
Clifford said that "this
rationale'' was rejected by the
lawyers in the office ol State
Department legal adviser Ernest
Gross and Gross' opinion
confirmed by a group of UN
Charter experts who met at the
Stati Department five weeks
before Austin's Bpeech.
"This caveat was ignored," by
the Department's NE \ group.
Joseph Stefan, president and chairman of the Miami National
Bank, presents a $100,000 check for the purchase of Israel
Bonds to Leo Martin, president of the Pompeii Casual Fur-
niture Company, and Gary R. Gerson, general campaign
chairman of the Israel Bond Organization. The bank's Israel
Bond purchase, the second in recent months, was made in
tribute to Martin who was honored, together with Peg E.
Gorson, at the recent Home Furnishings Industry Dinner on
behalf of Israel Bonds.
Clifford declared, "and to my
knowledge was never passed on
to the White House."
ANOTHER EXAMPLE
presented by Clifford was that
the Department's Division of
International Security Affairs
said in February, 1948, that
several Arab states were "con-
spiring and executing a campaign
of aggression against the Jewish
community in Palestine" and
"there is no basis at present for
finding that the acts of the Pales-
tinian Jews constitute an 'at-
tempt to alter by force the settle-
ment envisaged' by the General
Assembly." The division also
said that "Jewish immigration is
illegal only because it does not
conform to the regulations of the
Mandatory power (Britain)."
This division, Clifford con-
tinued, then recommended the
imposition of an arms embargo
against certain Arab states and
the arming of a Jewish militia in
Palestine." Clifford said and it
contended the U.S. could
"initiate" military, economic and
diplomatic measures at the UN to
"facilitate the implementation of
partition."
This view, Clifford noted "like
that of the legal adviser, was, to
my knowledge, never presented
to Secretary Marshall, let alone
to the White House.
"INSTEAD, Marshall was
persuaded to argue the unwork-
ability of partition in his
meetings with the President, and
to express this view as though
apparently it represented the full
consensus of the State Depar-
tment."
Truman had a "completely
different conception" of the
speech Austin was to make,
Clifford said. He said Austin was
to have proposed UN trusteeship
only under three qualifications,
which the UN Ambassador did
not make in his speech.
When Truman learned the next
day that Marshall and Under-
secretary Robert Lovett had
known in advance of the de facto
reversal of the President's policy,
he was "simply confounded,"
Clifford said.
"HE FELT he could not
repudiate his own Secretary of
State without appearing to have
lost all control of U.S. foreign
policy. Yet he was entirely un-
willing to reverse his long
standing commitment to par-
tition." Clifford said Truman
declared at the time that "They
have made me out a liar and a
double-cro8ser."
A week later. Clifford said.
Truman at an emergency White
House meeting "rejected" out of
hand Henderson s contention
that partition was dead Instead.
Truman told Clifford to prepan
tement that would seek
adapt the trusteeship proposal to
partition.
"I doubt that the statement
satisfied either Jews or Arabs."
Clifford said. "In any case the
Zionist leadership in Palestine
categorically rejected any notion
of trusteeship" and "I suspect
that Truman was privately
pleased by this unequivocal
response."
Clifford said that the State
Department continued to oppose
partition, despite an order by
Lovett not to do so. He said that
on May 14 he and Lovett drafted
a statement approved by Truman
by which "the U.S. became the
first nation to recognize Israel
some 16 minutes after it came
into existence."
CLIFFORD SAID Lovett
persuaded Marshall to "alter his
attitude despite the implacable
opposition of the NEA to the
very end."
He said Truman was "deeply
incensed at what he considered to
be the consistent attitude of ob-
struction on the part of the State
Department to his policy toward
Palestine.


Page6-B
*Jew ili FkridUaun
rnday^
anuar^
The first meeting of the new administration
of the Southeast Region of the United
Synagogue of America was held recently.
Executive Committee members attending
include (Seated, from left to right) Morton
Grebelsky, treasurer; Rabbi Seymour
Friedman, executive director; Henry Sender,
Nashville, Tenn., president; Herbert
Miami Beach architect Ira Giller, A1A, is shown receiving a
proclamation of "Architecture Week" from Miami Beach
Mayor Harold Rosen at a recent meeting of the city council.
The week's activities were sponsored by the Florida South
Chapter of the American Institute of Architects and featured a
week-long examination of the role of new growth in South
Florida including a panel discussion by heal and national news
editors and the seventh annual Urban Workshop for Com-
munity Leaders at the Buccaneer Lodge in Marathon, Fla.
3 Local Leaders Reelected To
AZF National Directorships
Three South Florida Jewish
community leaders have been re-
elected to two-year terms on the
national board of directors of the
American Zionist Federation.
The organization is the co-
ordinating agency of the Zionoist
Movement in the United States,
including all men's, women's and
youth Zionist bodies with a com-
bined membership of nearly one
million persons.
Reelected were Seymour B.
Liebman, who will continue as a
national vice president, Harriet
Green and Gerald Schwartz. Mrs.
Green is president and Schwartz
is past president of the South
Florida Zionist Federation.
I
* <
Lelchuk, vice president. (Standing, from left
to right) Phillip Schiff, past president; Jerry
Sussman, past president; Seymour Mann,
chairman, Commission on Jewish Edu-
cation; Dr. Alan Marcovitz, chairman, South
Florida President's Council and Joseph
Kleiman, secretary.
JWV Auxiliary
Board to Meet
The monthly board meeting of
the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans South
Dade Post No. 778 was to be held
at the home of their president,
Evelyn Clein, on Thursday
evening, Jan. 6.
Senior Vice President Edith
Novins was to chair the meeting.
Leah Eisenman, Nominating
Committee chairman, was to give
a report.
The next regular meeting will
be held on Thursday evening,
Jan. 13 at 8 p.m. at Temple Beth
- Am. Plans will be completed for a
Mystery Bus Trip to be held in
February and a report will be
given by Mrs. Novins, cochair-
man of the Auction.
Aviva Hadassah
"Join the sun, the moon and
the stars" at the Aviva Hadassah
dinner-dance at the Doral
Country Club on Jan. 22.
The dance is to celebrate the
65th anniversary of Hadassah.
Maria Millheiser, president of
the group, said that proceeds
from the ball will benefit the Ha-
dassah Medical Organization.
IOOF Installation
Set for Thursday
North Miami Beach Lodge No.
150 of the Independent Order of
Odd Fellows will hold an open
installation of officers for 1977 at
the Masonic Temple, North
Miami Beach, on Thursday, Jan.
13, at 8 p.m.
Officers to be installed include
Julius Goodman, noble grand;
Nathan Pomerantz, vice grand;
Frank I. Frankel, recording
secretary; Harry Lopchinsky,
financial secretary; Charles
Seiner, treasurer; and Dr. Jack
Goldstein, junior past grand.
f SPECIAL SALE "J
I Warehouse stock fabrics 50% off I
| (other fabrics up to 15 % off) |
L .Warehouse Furniture_
Sp/iucc Qip lMow Draperies | 20% Discount |
Upholstery j Special on
C",hj0'w Furniture-Lamps
& Floor Coverings
RAY INTERIORS
now located at
325 ALCAZAR
CORAL GABLES
443-7293
PLO Denies Signing Document
Recognizing Israel As Stai
TEL AVIV (JTA) 5K^
The Palestine Liberation
Organization has flatly
denied that any of its repre-
sentatives had signed a
document in Paris over the
weekend affirming
readiness to recognize
Israel as a Jewish Zionist
State and to live in peace
with it on the basis of the
1967 borders.
The purported document
was shown to newsmen
here by Maj. Gen. (Ret.)
Metityahu (Matti) Peled,
chairman of the Israel
Council for Israeli-Pales-
tinian peace.
Peled, who heads the Depart-
ment of Arabic Studies at Tel
Aviv University, claimed that he
and a "top PLO figure" whom he
did not identify both signed the
document at a private meeting in
Paris on New Year's Day.
BUT FAROUK Kadoumi,
head of the PLO's Political
Section, promptly issued a denial
that any PLO personality had
signed a document with Peled or
had even met with him in Paris.
The denial was a severe blow to
Peled's movement which includes
such prominent Israeli per-
sonalities as MKs Arieh Eliav
and Meir Payil, Uri Avneri, pub-
Usher of Haolam Haze, and Dr.
Jacob Arnon, tormer director
general of the Finance Ministry.
All were present at the press con-
ference where Peled hailed the
document as an "historic
breakthrough."
Peled said that it represented
the PLO's acceptance of his
Peace Council's manifesto as a
basis for negotiations. The
manifesto defines Israel as a
Zionist State and calls for the
establishment of a Palestinian
agreed on by the two parties
PLO is ready to recognize Is
on that basis, Peled
reporters.
ASKED WHEN the pi
would announce its recognition
Peled said that Israel would!
have to announce its recogni\-
of the Palestinians' right tosdtfl
determination.
He also said that the P[
would amend its covenant, whjcfl
calls for the replacement of Israel
by a secular state in PalestitJ
before peace negotiations wenfl
completed.
He said he was not surprimJ
by the journalists' skeptiriJ
and that he expected the ForaJ
Ministry to brand his PaM
meeting a smokescreen desigaj
to mislead the public. >>-M
members of Peled's group i3
mitted that the Israeli govtril
ment had not been consulted J
involved in the Paris meiiJ
though some said they hal
reported on the talks to certail
Cabinet ministers who vtM
personal friends.
Peled identified the Pill
person he said he met in Paris M
"a top PLO figure mandated m
the meetings by PLO ChairraJ
Yasir Arafat and the leadership
of the Palestinian movement.''
HE SAID that this
leader has been active lately
the United States where
endeavored, together with
comrades, to acquaint the publkj
with the PLO's policy as defina
by its leadership."
Some here believed Peled wt
referring to Dr. Assam Sirtawii
PLO person who held privaaj
meetings with a number
American Jews in New York ar.:|
Washington late last
According to the Jewish parul
cipants, no change in the PI"
position was evidenced at tho
meetings.
Shores Travel Center, Inc.
LAS VEGAS
ON
SALE
r n n n ',r NttEE
FR0M$OQfl Round Trip
CUU IhcI. Air Far*
Call Helen, Marge er Chad
751-6529
9723 NORTH EAST SECOND AVENUE
MIAMI SHORES. FLORIDA 33138
MAIOR
CREDIT CARDS
-MA NISHTANOH" WHY IS THIS TOUR DIFFERENT FROM ALL OTHER TOURS?
19 DAY AIR-SEA a
PASSOVER CRUISE
- TO ISRAEL
TRANSFER TO TMB BEAUTIFUL "S.S. rTHACA"
3S ITHACA" C'WMTHBOBBEKIBLAMOB
ESTJTr t LjC.CRUIBf TO TURKEY
This ship was built as the Israeli ^w
Transatlantic liner "Zion" -JlZ^*%' nc""\i\W
DEPARTS MARCH 2. 1977 RETURNS APRIL IB.1BI7 *n MUml/lncludM*"*!
HEADQUARTERS
1074 INTERAMA BOULEVARD
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33162
Coll Marilyn or Sueone at 945-6131/5276


Sday. January 7,1977
^Jeniti Fkridttar)
Page 7-B
1
Community Corner
JThe Best Present Ever: An early Chanukah gift for the children of
jahbi and Mrs. Phineas Weberman was the birth of the couple's
Jfteenth child and eighth daughter, Judith, on Dec. 4 at Mercy
lospital.
] The baby girl, weighing in at 14 pounds, waited until after Shabbat
fcrvices to make her arrival. Her parents, who normally would not ride
.. the Sabbath, had to make an exception and Mercy Hospital did the
tme for its normal sign-in policy. The procedure was postponed until
ter sundown.
I Mrs. Weberman enjoyed a natural childbirth and living-in
rangement before returning home to all but the oldest of their other
kildren. A son is married and a daughter is living in Israel at the
Bbbutz Kfar Etzion.
I Honorable Menschen: George Light, the philanthropist whose
onations have helped build the University of Miami baseball
fogram and facilities, was recently named chairman of the UM
aseball Committee E. B. McKinney to spearhead Major Gifts
plicitation for Ch. 2's Auction Bazaar-'77 ... Dr. Jay Skylar was
^pointed Associate Director of the Diabetes Research Center at the
M School of Medicine Public relations consultant Ronald Levitt
ks been awarded a citation for meritorious service in recognition of
activities with the National Counselors Section of the Public
plations Society of America Ralph Renick, recently named as
president of all Wometco TV news operations, was elected to the
Bard of directors of the Jewish Home for the Aged One hundred
1st presidents of B'nai B'rith from throughout the nation, and
jesently living in Florida, roasted and toasted the Hon. Judge Milton
riedman at a dinner held at the Allison Hotel. Prexy Jack Levin was
BSter of ceremonies at the dinner which highlighted a taped message
Mil International President David Blumberg For the first time in
long history, the Tiger Bay Political Club has elected a woman to
)ld the office of president. Yvonne Burkholz, who was also the club's
si female VP. is the United Teachers of Dade Director of Govern-
cntal Relations and the chief lobbyist for the Florida Education
ssociation United Teachers of Dade. Ms. Burkholz has come a long
toy in the club, which only four years ago barred women from
Kmbership.
And Not So Honorable Menschen: As widely reported in the local
|edia, it was unfortunate that a Temple Emanu-El employee ap-
'printed some temple funds and falsely reported a robbery.
{Political Junkets: Miami Mayor Maurice Perre will be heading for
lashington, DC, next month to meet with top officials of the
Vganization of American States Mr. and Mrs. Lou Schecter, he
Inner head of the Maryland state movie censors, cut short their
liami vacation for a farewell dinner for Henry the K.. only to find t he
t;iir had been preempted by a visiting fireman from Italy
Arts and Crafts and Letters: Estelle Gitlow discussed Irving
iwe's World of Our Fathers" at the Jan. 6 meeting of the Great
twish Discussion Group at the Miami Beach Public Library .
tiled Family and Children's Services is offering a Family Enrich-
nt Program called "Plays For Living." employing psycho-drama
better communications Rabbi Abraham Dubin was the
^est speaker at the Forte Forum on Jan. 4 at Forte Towers. Rabbi
bin's topic was "Man Versus The World A New Year's
bought" Temple Adath Yeshurun's Minyan Club presented An
|\ening In Israel, sponsored by the Israel Government Tourist Office
id El Al Airlines
Kabbi Nathan Zwitman. congregational leader from Key West
ml brother of the late Rabbi Colman Zwitman. will begin working on
Iniok about Miami rabbis. You can contribute by writing your
nembrances of rabbis, past and present, to "Rabbi." 750 United
Ireet, Key West The Forte Forum, on Jan. 11. will feature Israel
emnick, who will speak to the topic Politics. American Style" .
Lar Lubovitch Dance Company of New York will be featured at
Theatre of the Performing Arts on Jan. 10 and 11. The per-
rmances will be sponsored by The Miami Beach Music and Arts
ague The Ahavat Shalom Youth Minyan has rescheduled its
Jntillation Class for Monday evenings at 7:30 p.m. at 7902 Carlyle
venue.
Attention Ex-Brooklynites: The Florida Chapter of Brooklyn's
>vs High School will hold its annual reunion on Jan. 22 at the
ewport Hotel. Melvin Horowitz, Maurice Noble and Steve Marlowe
e organizing the yearly event.
Where does a nice Jewish girl spend her honeymoon? In Israel, of
burse. Liz Taylor is pictured with new husband John Warner at
lennedy International Airport about to enplane for El Al's non-stop
Ight to Israel.
"**.
JOHN WARNER and ELIZABETH TAYLOR
[Rabbi on the Move: Sol Landau, rabbi at Beth David Congregation
the past dozen years, reportedly will be active on the Washington,
C-. scene with the umbrella group of the Conservative movement,
tnted Synagogue of America.
I ^lmchas and Naches: Rabbi Max Shapiro, for 16 years the spiritual
Mer at Beth Kodesh Congregation, took himself a bride. The former
1 Lene Bowers of Miami became Mrs. Shapiro at an October
emony conducted by -Rabbi Morris Skop.
Men's Clubs Meet
To Begin New Year
The presidents and repre-
sentatives of 14 Men's Clubs in
the Conservative movement in
South Florida met recently at
Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach,
to start off the New Year.
Joseph Abelow, president of
the Florida Region, called for
increased support of all syna-
gogue activities "because," he
said, "the synagogue is the
fountainhead that sustains and
nourishes all movements in
Judaism."
The guest of honor and
principal speaker was Dr. Morton
Lang of Montreal, Canada, first
vice president of the National
Federation of Jewish Men's
Clubs, Inc., an organization that
consists of about 400 Men's
Clubs in the United States and
Canada.
Dr. Lang announced that the
site of the next convention would
be in Monreal and called for a
"strong Florida delegation" to
attend.
The Men's Clubs presidents
attending the meeting included
Ted Cohen of Emanu-El; Ken-
neth Kopelman of Beth Torah;
Ben Levinson of Temple Sinai
(Hollywood); Sam Diemar of
Beth Moshe; Jay Weisberg of
Beth David; Harry Miller of Ner
Tamid; Moishe Mandelkern of
Temple Zamora: Hy Schutzer of
B'nai Raphael; Norman Bryer of
Beth Shalom (Hollywood): and
Marvin Welles of Beth Israel
(Fort Lauderdale).
Honored guests included
Abraham Satovsky, past
national president and Harry
Berns. president of Beth Am
Men's Club in Toronto. Ontario.
Also present were Al Davidson of
Temple Emanu-El, recording
secretary; and past presidents of
the Florida Region, Ed Rosenfeld
and Ralph Fistel.
AMW Chapters
Set Meetings
American Mizrachi Women
Miami Beach Chapter President
Rachel Katz has announced a
meeting on Tuesday, Jan. 11 at 1
p.m. at the Washington Federal
Auditorium. 1234 Washington
Ave.
Shalom Chapter President Rea
Krieger has scheduled the first
meeting of the new year for
Tuesday. Jan. 11 at 1 p.m. in the
club room of 100 Lincoln Road.
Geula Chapter presidium
Hermia Reinhard and Nancy
Hankel have announced a
meeting on Wednesday. Jan. 12
at 8 p.m. at Beth Israel Syna-
gogue. Speaker for the evening
will be Dr. Berger of the Miami
Heart Institute.
Shavlah Chapter presidium
Arlene Ditchek, Elaine Dobin,
and Lana Goldberg will present a
speaker from the Jewish Defense
League at their meeting on Jan.
12 at 8:15 p.m. at the home of
Charlotte and Mort Perlin.
David Pinski Club
Plans Oneg Shabbos
The David Pinski Club will
begin the new year with a special
program at its coming Oneg
Shabbos, on Friday, Jan. 7, 7:30
p.m., at the Ida Fisher School
Cafeteria, Miami Beach.
Theme of the talk by L.
Lasavin, author and lecturer, will
be "Jerusalem, Eternal Capital of
Israel." Hershel Gendel, actor of
the Yiddish Art Theatre, will
present selections from Yiddish
Classic Literature and Soprano
Mania Gendel, will perform
Yiddish and Hebrew songs,
accompanied by Paul Yanovsky.
Sisterhood Luncheon
The Sisterhood of Temple
Menorah will hold its "Stairway
to the Stars" luncheon on Jan. 17
at noon in the Eden Roc.
All proceeds from the luncheon
will benefit the religious school.
Hostess Mrs. Bernard Pener (left) gathered a number of Eton
Hall residents together last week to help honor Mrs. Luba
Lecher (center) at a breakfast meeting for the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Chairman of the Miami Beach building's
campaign effort is Henry Salus (right).
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary. Post No. 681, were
recently honored with a proclamation from Hialeah Mayor Dale
G. Bennett who is shown above signing the document with
William Sydeman (left), past commander and trustee of the
Post, and Ann McCullers (right), president of the Auxiliary.
The Post was honored for its many activities including those in
behalf of the Sunlatld Training Center and the Veterans
Hospital.
Miami Beach's Morton Towers was the scene of an important
gathering last week for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
hosted by Building Chairman George Shaeffer (second from
left). Guests included Etta Aronson (left), Shaeffer, Selma
Nussbaum (center), Albert Anker (second from right) and Anna
Anker.
Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami, was on hand to receive his junior and senior
high school's accreditation from the Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools in Atlanta, Ga. Shown here are Dr.
Nicolas Vigilante, director of Classroom Education at Florida
International University; Rabbi Gross; Sister Julie Sullivan,
chairman Florida Commission of the Southern Association; and
Herman Frick of the association in Atlnntn


Page8-B
MgjggJjpgggSG
Friday, January 7.1977 I
by fiditfc
League Schedules Meatballs and Cabbage
The Hadassah Youth Pledge
Luncheon was held last week at
the Americana HoW-L Over 800
people were there. TV per-
sonality, Virginia Graham, was
the guest speaker.
Ms. Graham has worked very-
hard for Israel, in addition to
being an actress, authoress,
lecturer, and her involvement in
many community affairs. She
gives credit to her husband (of
forty-one years). Harry, for
helping her to be her own person.
Proceeds of the luncheon went
to Youth Aliyah. Hadassah
Israel Educational Services
(HIESl and other youth ac-
tivities here in the United States.
Chairman of th eevent was Sylvia
Pott, who wore a white knit two-
pice dress with a V neckline
and long sleeves. Her cochair-
man. Sylvia Herman, was in a
two-piece wool ensemble. Her
skirt and matching stole were in a
patchwork effect of rust, white
and brown. It was coordinated
with a brown knit bodice.
Glorida Friedman, president of
the Miami Chapter of Hadassah,
was in a salmon colored shirt
featuring a cowl neckline. Roz
Soltz, another cochairman, chose
a turquoise striped suit which she
had bought in Israel only the
week before the luncheon. Linda
Minkes, vice president of the
Miami Chapter, was in a three-
piece black vested pant suit. It
was worn with a white blouse tied
with a large bow at the neckline.
Her two children. Pamela and
Susie, lit the Chanukah candles
and sang the Her Kat They wore
matching granny dresses in beige
with high necklines and long
ruffled sleeves.
Renee Brodsky wore a French
black and white print silk dress.
Ellen Mandler selected a maroon
silk shirt to go with her grey wool
pant suit Charlotte Wolpe's
black crepe dress had a decollete
'V neckline, fitted sleeves and
pearls. A navy printed silk dress
was worn by Myra Lias. Her hat
was white brimmed. Ellie Kramer
wore a coordinating blue rainbow
colored hat with her blue dress
Marilyn Levine, who is from
St. Petersburg and is president of
the Florida Region, was in a cut
\.-lvet multi-colored suit which
had been made in Israel. Helen
Weisberg. a national board
member of Hadassah, chose a
chocolate brown colored pant
suit. It had a matching vest and
bow-tied blouse.
Maria Milheiser, president of
the Aviva Group, chose a black
pant ensemble with a white shirt-
waist blouse Barbara Coles
gaucho vested ensemble was
accessorized with burgundy.
Esther Weiner topped her cor-
duroy skirt with a brown
Cossack-styled overblouse.
Barbara Grossman's handker-
chief hemmed crepe dress was in
cocoa Jean Steinlieb was in a
three-piece white knit ensemble.
A grey houndstooth wool
ensemble trimmed with suede
was seen on Molly Lewis. Adelle
Stone wore brown boots with her
Cossack styled ensemble. Bella
Herman's rust colored wool skirt
and vest were worn with a
matching colored print silk
blouse Molly Cohen's orange and
white print dress had an orange
colored matching jacket.
Bonnie Jacobson's brown
jumpsuit was trimmed with gold
buckles. Caroline Friedman's
bright blue jumpsuit was worn
with a white cowl necked shirt.
Bunny Michaelson accented her
white suit with black accessories.
Rose Schwartz wore a hand-made
silk tie-dye dress. It featured a
large bow at the neckline and was
wom with a matching hat.
Board Meeting
The Florida Branch of
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism is having its
board meeting on Thursday. Jan.
13 at 10 a.m. at Ner Tamid on
Miami Beach. The topic will be
Shabbat on Thursday'' and will
feature Rabbi Eugene Labowitz
in a discussion and presentation
of celebrating the Shabbat.
Lunch will be provided by the
Ner Tamid Sisterhood and a
report from the Sixtieth Anni-
versary Biennial Convention ot
Women's League recently held at
the Concord will be given by Mrs.
Allan Nirenberg, Mrs. Norman
Sholk and Mrs. William
Shulevitz.
Mrs. Morton Levin is president
of the Florida Branch of
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism which com-
prises 34 Sisterhoods in Florida
and Puerto Rico with a member-
ship of more than 6,500 Syna-
gogue women.
Sinai Brotherhood
The Brotherhood of Temple
Sinai of North Dade will present
"A Night of Musical Fun" with
the Hollywood Symphonic Man-
dolin Orchestra. under the
direction of Anthony Rizzuto.
conductor, on Sunday. Jan. 9 at 8
D.m.
I ike the taste of stuffed cabbage but dread the work? Well, tr,
this substitute Its not exactly the same, but you U enjoy rt neverthe-
less. Hint: it tastes even better reheated.
1' 7 lbs. ground meat
1 egg
1 3 cup bread crumbs
2 15-oz. cans tomato sauce
1! 2 cups water
6 tblsps. lemon juice
4 tblsps. brown sugar
1 cup shredded cabbage
2 medium onions, diced
Mix meat, crumbs and egg. Form into meat balls. Mix tomato
sauce water, lemon juice and sugar. Heat to boiling then stir. Reduce
heat to low and add cabbage, onions and meat balls. Cook over 1cm
heat, covered, for one hour.
Pineapple and Cheese Cookies
Pineapple and cheese are an excellent combination. These cookie
squares look pretty and taste great. Keep them refrigerated to store.
cup cookie crumbs
3 cups melted margarine
14 tsp. cinnamon
cup sugar
No. 2 can crushed pineapple, well drained
oz. cream cheese
egg yolks, beaten (save whites for topping)
cup sour cream
cup sugar
tsp. flour
Mix crumbs, margarine, cinnamon and sugar. Spread or. the
bottom of a 9x9" square pan. Put pineapple on top. Mix the rest of the
ineredients together in your mixer. Pour over the pineapple. Bake at
375 degrees for 25 min. For a topping: Beat 2 eggwhites with .cup
sugar until stiff. Pour over baked squares and bake 10 more minutes
l1
1
1
8
2
1
1
1
LEBEDIKER BRANCH
FARBAND
A special important meeting wi
be held Thursday, January 6th.
7 30 PM at 1234 Washington
Avenue
ATTENDANCE IMPORTANT!
Torch Emes School
Of Miami
Now accepting Registration
the School Year
Located at Beth Jacob Cong.
311 Washington Ave., MB.
IF CAJE SPELLS
"EDUCATION"
THEN
"WISDOM"
SPELLS
TEMPLE ADATH TESHURUN
ADULT EDUCATION
Call 947-1435
=T Flagler Federal
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION


p, January 7,1977
*Jewiii flcric/ian
Page9-B
iple of His Son's Eye To
'erform Schubert Here
By MINDY KLEIN
ly father the concert
[t" is a welcome twist on the
son the doctor / lawyer"
he, but Miamian Robert
f, associated with Viscount
,js, has good reason to
(about his father, Leonard.
list Shure has scheduled a
. here in February and son
: is promoting the event.
support, however, has a
basis, much more than
familial obligation.
Inard Shure began his
at an early age. When he
nst 214 he sang in Chicago
fville productions.
, mother took me to Flo
feld Sr., the father of the
man (the president of the
po Musical College), and he
ed that I study piano and
; study voice later."
|owing Ziegfeld's advice,
studied piano and had his
oncert at the age of six.
| a teenager Shure traveled
rmany to study privately
| master, Artur Schnabel.
16 he (Schnabel) gave me
Its, very difficult pupils. I
such progress that he
it I could work for him."
in graduation from the
kchule fuer Music in Berlin
he became Schnabel's
land only assistant until
IIn the same year he made
fcrlin debut.
Ihnabel was a great in-
lv and a great teacher; the
|sting part about it is that
in't get along too well at
ll It* didn't want me to make
ps because of him. He didn't
ne just to follow him."
eventually Schnabel con-
that Shure did do the right
and Shure went on to
ne a Master-Teacher and
a 1'ertormer.
|on his return to the United
in 1933. Shure made his
Concert appearance in New
with the Boston Symphony
Istra,
\ i I hat time Shure has been
Mured soloist with many
symphony orchestras in
fnited States including the
ork Philharmonic and the
|l.md. Detroit. St. Louis and
burgh Symphony
Istras.
1941 he became the first
St to perform at the Berk-
Music Festival in Tangle-
v. here he appeared with Dr.
Koussevitsky and the
n Symphony Orchestra.
LEONARD SHURE
Besides his concert career,
Shure has held a number of
academic appointments. He has
taught at Longy School in Cam-
bridge and is presently as-
sociated with the New England
Conservatory of Music. Shure
also held positions at the Mannes
School of Music in New York, the
Cleveland Institute of Music, the
University of Texas and Boston
Universitv.
He has been a lecturer at
Western Reserve University in
Cleveland, guest professor at the
Huchschule fuer Music in Zurich,
gave the first applied music
courses ever given at Harvard
University and was a Regents
lecturer at the University of
California, Santa Barbara.
Shure has also given master
classes at the Aspen Festival and
the Rubin Academy of Music in
Israel.
Shure will be in Miami for the
last stop of his concert tour on
Saturday. Feb. 5. at the Uni-
versity of Miami (iusman Hall at
8:30 p.m.
His program, all Schubert
compositions, will include Sonata
in C Minor, Opus Posthumous;
Moments Musicaux Inter
mission. Opus94; and Fantasy in
(' Major (Wanderer), Opus 15.
So you can see for yourself, son
Robert has good reason to be
proud.
Academy Women Set
All Games Afternoon
The Hebrew Academy Women
will be holding an all games
afternoon on Wednesday. Jan. 12
at 1 p.m. to Ik? held in the
Women's auditorium in the Mer-
witzer building.
Proceeds from this games day
will benefit the libraries.
irter Flight Begins New Service
[TI..WTA On Dec. 15, a Trans International Airlines Stretch
et landed at Hen Gurion Airport. Tel Aviv, with 250 passengers
naiing the first non-West Coast charter flights from United
cities under a new Israel Government ruling permitting
Irs in connection with certain "special events."
CELEBRATE
INDEPENDENCE DAY
IN ISRAEL
SPECIAL GROUP DEPARTURE APRIt 12, 1977
PERSONALLY ESCORTED BY BRUCE TRAVEL
13 Nights in Israel at Deluxe Hotels
Round trip air transportation from Ft. Lauderdale
Full Israeli breakfast
Eight days of sightseeing
Includes porterage, transfers, Airport taxes and tips
PRICE: s117000\aeh
(Based on Double Occupancy)
I* Based on group of 40 and subject to air and land increases.
Btuc l*uwd Bateau, 9kc.
The Israel Koah Award was presented to
Lillian Ckabner, president of the Hadar
Chapter of American Murachi Women at a
recent Bond luncheon. From left are Rabbi
Alexander Gross, principal of the Hebrew
Academy; Mrs. Chabner, honoree; Francine
Katz, president of the Florida Council of
AMW; and Florynce Breeh, chairperson of
the luncheon.
JWV Auxiliaries Map Plans
Belle Swartz, president of the
Department of Florida, Ladies
Auxiliary of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, will make an official visit
to the Murray Solomon Ladies
Auxiliary No. 243 on Thursday,
Jan. 13 at 8 p.m. at Merrick Ele-
mentary Demonstration School,
Coral Gables.
Barbara Sherry, friendship
gavel chairman of the Depart-
ment of Florida, will present the
gavel to Helen Valkowitz, presi-
dent of Auxiliary No. 243.
The Colonel David Marcus
Ladies Auxiliary No. 746 of the
JWV will hold its annual paid-up
membership party on Wednes-
day. Jan. 12 at 8:30 p.m. at
Wolfie's restaurant, NE 163rd
Street, North Miami Beach.
Auxiliary Hospital Chairman
list her Winston along with
Sabina Lieberman and Molly
EXPERT SURGICAL MOHEI
WITH 16 years of eiperience practicing by
hygienic methods in accordance with Jewish
Tradition in Miami and surrounding areas.
Rabbi Temple
Sherman P. Kirshner Or Olom
Ml-9131 226-3799 266-5161
World Wide Dating &
Matrimonial Agency
All Ages FREE BROCHURE. Call
(305) 722 6300, 721-8257. Wrile:
Lew Dick Enterprises, 6412 N
University Dr., Suite No 115,
Tomarac, Fla 33321
IMPERIAL TOWERS
HALLANDALE, FLA.
1801 S. OCEAN DR.
TEL. 921-2400
PINES BANK PLAZA
SHOPPING CENTER
PEMBROKE PINES
TEL. 963 4680
READ THIS!
For Immediate Delivery
Lease or Purchase
"77 CADILLACS
BRAND NEW NEVER DRIVEN
Coupes, Sedans, Sevilles,
Eldorado Coupes. These units
now m inventory tor immediate
lease or purchase. Substantia'
savings.
Read This!!
Ask about our special lease plan
for extra low mileage drivers.
Sign at 29 month lease and
receive a brand new Cadillac
every 5000 miles or so. You pay
only $275 per month.
76 CADILLACS
BRAND NEW NEVER DRIVEN
(Substantial Discounts)
1-'75 Limousine
1-Bicentennial Eldorado Con-
vertible
2-Sevilles, 1 Pueblo beige, 1
Claret
We have also purchased 37-1976
General Motors factory
executives' cars driven 1200 to
5900 miles. Some of these
Sevilles, Sedan & Coupe deVilles
carry extended factory
warranties. Only limited quantity
left. Priced from $8700.
GOLD COAST
AUTO BROKERS
Wholesalers, Retailers. Lessors
517 S. Dixie Hwy., East
Pompano Beach
Weekdays'till 5 943-3777
Sunday 1 -5
Unger will service the Telecart at
the Veterans Administration
Hospital in Miami, on Thursday,
Jan. 13.
On Jan. 16, Ann Berman, Aux-
iliary president, will attend a
birthday party at the Paradise
Cottage of Sunland Training
Center, which is under the
Auxiliary's sponsorship.
The first nomination of officers
for 1977-78 will take place on
Wednesday, Jan. 19 at 8 p.m. at
the North Miami branch of the
Washington Federal building.
Norma Kipnis to Wed
University Professor
Norma Kipnis is soon to be
wed to Dr. Neil Bricker, professor
of medicine and vice chairman of
the Department of Medicine at
the University of Miami Medical
School.
Ms. Kipnis is on the board of
trustees at the University of
Miami, where the couple met.
Garden Club to Meet
The Surfside Garden Club will
meet Tuesday, Jan. Hat 10 a.m.
at Town Hall.
Finton Irwin will discuss
orchids and their care.
'YOU
DESERVE |
fHE BEST"*
minm
c aime Bronszteinj
ORCHcSTRA
The New Exciting Sound In Jewish, Chassidic &
Israeli Music For All Occasions.
phonf evenings 652-9335 651-1929
I
JTVs^ wx7?*ifts^ *s7RMfift^> *s7te,f$s*> >*sfRziSftis&
<**$$&^S* r^ptiys* *r<$S&Ki)js~ 'X^is?*2>J^<**>4$f3
You are cordially invited
to view the exhibit
of
"RECOLLECTIONS" OILS
byURAGAMI
Jan. 10-21, 1977
Weekdays 9 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
(.Admission xfiw,
BACARDI ART GALLERY 3
2100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI, FLORIDA ^(,
r
GEHERAL medicine
CARDI0L0GY-GYNEC0L0GY-RHEUMAT0L0GY
PODIATRY-ORTHOPEDICS-PEDIATRICS
MEDICARE & MEDICAID ACCEPTED
OPEN M0N. thru FRI. HOURS 9 A.M. to 7 P.M.
SAT. 10 A.M. to 2 P.M.
509 ESPAN0LA WAY, MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL 672-2066
I
j
I
j
j
i


f'***
>k,stfkrrt*zr
Witty, Gordis to Address Antique Show
Florida AJCongress Women Set at Temple


y M
...
octal '^y^-
rector

'.' deai of ttaa
Hebrew Teachei
Sea -,* '> -;>-;/" ftl
'.r* roorr / Wv i.v.
. ;. resell I
. i : b Edv
- > Re igv Zioi
ietl '/ M
revirwi
Hebrew u Dan amber
of Ai gki .'-* ist ;j-'
i ,p-v- reccm y cot
(erred Um Bernard Revs
Memo* I ward m it)
-.- y. Jewitl Edu
cat KM

r Boon
I
... > i pest
r* r.t mam yvn
H* .' ;
-.r.* .Amenear
ftcadasa) of Jtwift .K-*&.". t nc
nut* afthc Asasr-
-.* Bcheeei of Oriental b
.-'-
nrwei et '<; ',._-_.". i
ouarterf) jwa cecjesttd to
Df Corit topic "... be
'.' % dc of Um '' odea Je

Baesn tiona
> ing
ejreai
- be Back ;
isl
iersi -v prcti
Florid* W omen i
Com *S%oi*7 Features Israeli Money
".* Miami Bead later
rV inter Cou ( o
v. >< bntd at the Deau
Ho to .;' lai
oagc ever eaten
'.' .*'.'.. .' / oUection '.' c
J'. K gj '......
...... ted b)
drill -,- OB
be i Mparatc
. of Paleatioe Mai
the paper mono) of
ru ii der the British Man
date kibbutz mooey, Israel
Military Scrip awd u
vram during the
Six l>ay War, Due loltl -
Bhaara Zedak Hospital chiti
-, be coin and i n
play from -. :>/' n
different countries ui the world

?.'** of
open
char ape
to
-
B the .'>*auviJJ*
Hotel Hourt are bom '. = b
until 9 p.m Thurada) i-';
- Saturday
inti ;;- a on Sum
An.- ring ckibt
larael
Sot ietj ',' Greater ''
mericai larael Numismatic
Book of the Brunch'
On -Jan 19 the Sisterho'.''; of
Temp will hold a Book
Brunch
Brunch will be aerved at 10
., m followed bj ^ book review by
Dr r rancee Yelefl of re //eorf U
Half a Prophet by Kuth Teaaler
Goldstein.
The temple office is taking
reservations
pftcrrv
WHAT DO YOU
KNOW ABOUT
JERUSALEM?
A weekly Quta, testing your knowledge about Jerusa-
lem has bean prepared In observsnee of ths Tsnth
Anniversary of the Reunification of the city for this snd
othor member papers of the American Jewish Press
Associstlon by ths Depsrtment of Educstlon snd
Culture of the American Section of the World Zionist
Organization.
I'rofiminil by t ammr Oranrl anrt Or A h Oanni _^
.'>- :-,*

at p.m and
rui I.....
- -
> d kionda ;
anc v. p *. on
T acadaj
reaatan aaVei
i bra*
pemtingi and
ture wii; -^ LEVY
Hem* Lear) u '.nainnar. tad
Betl Dan Idai i m '^chairmari
Serving with them art Ruth
Kaphu adviaor Dolorea Bezark.
president, anc! Martha
Hefler, publicity
Mesivta Troupe
Sets Presentation
The Meaivta Senior High
- oe Theatrical Trr^up present Homtcorrung Thi
- truggk ; '
People Biultj-rnedia pre-
'. rands Room
of the Saxon) Hotel Miami
- Monday Jan 10 at 8
The ahem directed by R
mitten I
al Bhin utilizes
dramatM narration,
The perl it fre<
open u> the public
The Rose Tattoo'
Opens in MB
Maureen Stapleton and Clifl
Gorman, a duo of Tony Award-
winning actors will star in
Tennessee Williams' multi-
Bward-winning comedy drama.
I t.i Rose Tattoo Tuesday,
Jan. 4. at 8:30 p.m. for one week
only at the Theatre of th<- Per-
forming Arts in Miami Beach.
Performances are Tuesday
through Sat 'day evenings at
8:30 p.m., ma. tees are Wednes-
daj I h in day a. t Saturday at 2
p.m.
the Satitjnal Volunteer of the Yea' Az-.
SornuelReinhard o f Miami Beach by the Amenca\ Rt i Afaji
d for hrael are these leaders of the organization xtiA
Israefl Red Cross sernce the Magen Dz.:d .4doJ
vt David f'oleman. Florida state pt r/fil
ARMDI and chairman of the Chanukah Festival > I zetaiM
So f to Operation Jonathan. Reinhard. stare .'.zi'^asi
Benjamin Saxe ofNeu York CUy, executive i ice president: a>M
Handleman of Bc~. vborIsland*, nativ.
Happenings I
The Surfside Women's League
will view a slide presentation and
discussion on Our Drinking
Water Good or Bad0' by Dr.
Daniel F. Jackson. Florida Inter-
national University director of
the Division of Environmental
Technology. on Monday, Jan. 10
at 12:30 p.m. in the Surfside
Town Hall.
According to Ronald H.
Scherr. M.D.. president of
the American Heart Assoc-
iation of Greater Miami, the
board of directors meeting which
was to be held on Jan. 6 at noon
in the Heart Association
building, was to be the last
meeting to finalize plans for the
Heart Fund Campaign to be con-
ducted in Dade and Monroe
Counties in February. February
;s nationally recognized as "heart
Month."
Officials of the 19"" Miami
International Boat Show said
they will establish a World
Marine Trading Center which will
be in operation throughout the
upcoming show. Feb. 18 to 23 at
the Miami Beach Convention
Center
"Carmen will be brought to
the Theatre of the Performing
Arts on Sunday. Jan. 16 as the
fourth presentation of the 1976-
77 series of the Miami Beach
Music and Arts League.
Sam Levine wili man the N.rJ
Dade branch office of Metro!
Consumer Protection Division
now open every Mondq
Wednesday and Ft..
a.m. to 1 p.m. at NE 16"tl
Street.
Pianist Horoicih
To Hold Recital
Vladimir Horowitz
year-old pianist, will be presents
in recital by Temple Bet
Shalom. Sunday. Jar. 16 at
p.m. at the Theatre of ".
forming Arts. Miami B<
In announcing this ^pecii
ntation. artistic director
Judy Drucker said she *
excited about public reaction.
We are nearly soid out.
declared Mrs. Drucker. with
just some few top price available. The Great Artist
Series as well as our recently
augurated Mini-Series and tht
presentation of the 1'
have contributed enormous
toward satisfying the growiu
thirst of local audience- I
quality artists."
Remaining tickets to the 4 p.m
afternoon performance are avail
able at Temple Beth Sholom
:.
4.
D
i
7.
8.
'.i
10
QUIZ FOUR
Whal are the three pilgrimage holidays?
Wh;ii solemn day ol mourning commemorates
I he destrucl ion oi the Temple in Jerusalem'.'
The massive stones ;it the liottom of the W;ill
are I he original stones Who added the
small stones ;ii the top of the Wall?
By what other name is the Western Wall called?
Whal. do people sometimes place in the
crevices oi the Western Wall?
Whal. are two main main shopping streets of .Jerusalem?
What street is named for a veteran
Zionist leader and long-time president of
the Jewish National Fund?
What boulevard is named after the founder of
political Zionism?
.Jerusalem is holy to what three great religions?
Whal is another name for the Mosque of Omar?
QUIZ FOUR ANSWERS
jpOfl .uii jo ,nuo( | oi
A'liuiMjKijiej 'uianpeuiuiBi|ovj 'uisurpnf 6
pji!A.|no}| |/j.>h h
i.mjisupnswsrj 7,
leans 'P'pn'HA U,,H l,u" l),!}| "JJ'T '9
111.in 1 uoKUo;ij).>d DUS
sj.iA'iud qjiM jaded jo soe(d |ii!'i '8
iiBM8unn,Mwu v
BJfJinieqj, r.
Ay jo qiuoiu m.u(|<||
"I I l<> *0 MU!N -M.I, AV.S M"MSLL I
lOJfjmg pun ionAqs 'q.inso,| \
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING: Week of Jan. 10, 1977 TIME: 2 Days a Week 2 Hours a Day 8 Weeks
NORTH DADE
Adv. Monday and Wednesday Mornings
Adv. Tuesday and Thursday Evenings
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Avenue
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 No Miami Bch Blvd.
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121 Sirt ,
MICHAEl ANN RUS. "U JCC
18900 N E 25th Avenue
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
41 44 Chase Avenue
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Beg
Beg
In)
Int.
9 30
7 30
11 30 -V
9:30 -V
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION Beg Int Adv
7500 SW 120th Street Beg Int Adv
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Miller Rd (SW56St ) Beg. Int Adv
TEMPLE SINAI HO
1201 Johnson Street Beg. Int Adv
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
MOON 46Avenue Beg Int Adv
Beg Int. Adv. Tuesday and Thursday Evenings
Beg Int. Adv Tuesday and Thu'sday Mornings
Intermediate Tueaday and Thursday Afternoons
MIAMI BEACH
Beg Int Adv Monday and Wednesday Mornings
Beg Int Adv Monday and Wednesday Evenings
Intermediate Tuesday and Thursday Mornings
SOUTH DADE
Tuesday and Thursday Mornings
Monday and Wednesday Evenings
Tuesday and Thursday Evenings
HOLLYWOOD
7:30 9:30 PM
930
30 AV
00 3 00 PWl
10 00
730
1200 N
9 30 PMl
9 30 1130 AM
930
8 00
11 30 AM
10-00 PW
730 9 30 PM
Tuesday and Thursday Mornings 10:00 12 00 N
730 9 30 PM
Tuesday and Thursday Evenings
FACULTY Experienced-Certified Ulpan Hebrew Teachers
FEE: $30 for 32 hours of instruction
Co-sponsored by AMERICAN ZIONIST FfDERATION BRAEl AUTAH CINTER,
DEPARTMENT Of EDUCATION AND CULTURE OF THE WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZAnON
THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION Of GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION.
Scholarships Available: For students maionng in Jewish studies or entering Jewish Communal work-
Granted by American Zionist Federation Daber
For teachers in Jewish schools of Greater Miami |vf|t
For members of the Aliyah Association of Canadians and Amencons gyipon
Classes Credited For Early Childhood and Sunday School Licenses
For Information Concerning Recency College Credit for Public School Teachers Call- 576-4030
Register Mow
,_______^ u____Central Agency for Jewish Education576-4030
$


ranuary 7,1977
+JewitFk>ridliain
Page 1 IB
Bar Mitzvah
V
KOPPEL FEINSTEIN
ItERRY EILEEN KOPPEL
Terry Eileen, daughter of Mr.
A Mrs. William Koppel, will
serve her Bat Mitzvah at the
th Torah Congregation on
Bday. Jan. 7 at 8 p.m. with Dr.
x A. Lipschitz, spiritual
fder of the congregation, con-
fcting the services.
iRabbi Lipschitz will induct
Irrv into her responsibilities
Id privileges as a member of the
lult Jewish community and will
jsent her with a Bible on behalf
it he Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
Ll Beth Torah Men's Club.
(Terry is an eighth grade
udent of John F. Kennedy
..lior High School and a student
the Hebrew high class of the
.h Torah Harold Wolk
;gious School, and a recent
i luate of the elementary
>rew school.
' erry is a member of the
pcional Honor Society, and the
vents Editor of the Falcon Year
Dok Staff. Her hobbies include
: and tennis.
In honor of the occasion, Mr.
id Mrs. Koppel will sponsor an
nctf Shabbat following the
fcrvice.
BRIAN A. FEINSTEIN
Brian A. Feinstein will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Jan. 8 at
11:15 a.m., in Temple Judea,
Coral Gables.
Brian is the son of Shirley and
Edward Feinstein, and the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Feinstein, and attends the
Riviera School.
A reception and dinner will be
given in his honor by his parents.
He is involved in Khorey League,
is active in tennis, golf, football,
and is training with his father in
boxing.
MELISSA JULIE DUNN
Melissa Julie, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Allan R. Dunn, will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of her Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, Jan. 8 at Temple Beth
Sholom.
BARRI HELENE BUSKER
Barri Helene, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Paul Busker, will
celebrate the occasion of her Bat
Mitzvah on Friday, Jan. 7
at 8:30 p.m. at Beth David
Congregation.
The celebrant is a student in
the Beth David Hay class and is
active in Kadima.
She attends the seventh grade
at Centennial Junior High
School.
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Busker will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception on Saturday at
the Candlelight Club.
Dr. Rotenberg to Serve
As Scholar- in-Residence
Atlas Tours Offers
Passover Holidays
Atlas International Tours of
New York, wholesaler of kosher
tours worldwide, will be offering
three resorts for the Passover
Holiday, for 10 or more days,
including the Diplomat Resorts
and Country Club in Hollywood,
Fla.; the Plaza International
Hyatt Regency Acapulco,
Mexico; and El Conquistador
Hotel and Club in Las Croabas,
Puerto Rico.
Atlas has had over 20 years
experience in kosher tours,
having serviced 10,000 parti-
cipants in the past.
Unlike Miami Beach kosher
hotels, the Atlas Kosher for
Passover programs have no
minimum stay. In addition Atlas
will have a special host and
hostess at the hotels to insure
both quality and comfort.
A full schedule of activities and
lectures, as well as religious ser-
vices and conducted Seder
services, are planned.
These tours are made possible
by Atlas' taking over separate
kitchen and dining room facilities
for the service of kosher meals.
All meals served are freshly
cooked on the premises under the
supervision of O.K. Laboratories,
Rabbi Bernard Levy, Kashruth
administrator.
The cooperating carrier is
Eastern Airlines. Brochures are
available and reservations are
being accepted by local Eastern
Airlines Tour Desks or by Atlas
directly.
Menorah Sisterhood
On Jan. 12 at 12:30 p.m. in the
Crimson Room of Temple
Menorah, the Sisterhood will
hold its monthly meeting.
Anita Roselle will sing.
Dr. Mordechai Rotenberg,
^nior lecturer in the Department
Criminology at Bar-Ilan Uni-
fTSity in Israel, will serve as the
scholar-in-residence for
outh Florida under the annual
fogram co-sponsored by the
nerican Zionist Federation and
American Zionist Youth
oundation.
Dr. Rotenberg, who also is a
turer in psychology and crim-
:>logy at the Hebrew University
I Jerusalem, will visit Dade and
poward County universities and
ganizations during the period
(Jan. 30 to Feb. 13.
|Dr. Rotenberg will visit the
liversity of Miami, Florida
fternational University, Miami-
ade Community College North
lid the Greater Miami Jewish
{deration.
I Organizations and educational
Istitutions wishing to hear Dr.
Jotenberg may contact Harriet
|reen at the offices of the Amer-
an Zionist Federation.
Dr. Rotenberg earned his
achelor's degree in 1960 from
he Hebrew University and a
laster of Social Work degree
lorn New York University in
Y>2- He received his Ph.D. from
|i' University of California in
(969 and was a post-doctoral
fellow in Development Psy-
Dr. Mordechai Rotenberg
chology at the University of
California in 1969-70.
He currently is chief con-
sultant for professional training
programs for the Institute for
Training Educational Social
Workers of the Ministry for
Social Welfare.
Book Review Planned
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A.
Gorfinkel will give a book review
Friday, Jan. 7, at Temple Beth
Moshe at 8 p.m. on The Lifetime
of a Jew by Chaim Schauss.
William M. Alper of Miami
was recently named vice
chairman of the National
Legacies and Endowments
Committee of the Anit-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
NICH IX m
31UI BIOCI MO'JNUINS
0 4
*j,.ij'o Pi IttM
CAMP
0- -mm- ';
-f _OKI- j
CAMP / :oiZl<7i :
WOHELO "Jj
io cms ____W / .
NrMl* Ml'1,0 tMl I CllilJr,* q if,. JJutur, \
Quality 8 Week Camps Completely Separate Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys
fo lors
Diietlar Hjrry Hit
Owned and Directed by a Miami Family for 49 Years.
4? flip'
v
Only 4Vi hour* from Miami
FLORIDA REUNION. .SUNDAY, JANUARY 23rd, 1 P.M.
Gr.ynold* Park Rock Shelter
Pmpoctivo cimptn and parent* welcome
Call or writ* for a pononal intorviaw in your homo.
Uvy, Director
1531 $ W I2nd Court, Miami, Fla. 33144 Phono: t4443tf
Staff inquiries invired, minimum age 1.
5$
:;
I
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Natelson (center) proudly accept the Israel
Solidarity Award from Ambassador Gershon Avner, secretary
to the Cabinet of Israel, when they were honored at the recent
Seacoast Towers West Night in Israel on behalf of Israel
Bonds. Looking on is Isidore Mones, chairman of the annual
event.
Sports Committee Formed
Formation of a Sports Com-
mittee of the Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce has been
announced by Barton S. Gold-
berg, president.
Thirteen South Florida busi-
ness and community leaders have
been named to the committee,
with Miami Beach public
relations and advertising
executive Gerald Schwartz
serving as chairman.
Benjamin I. Shulman, chair-
man of the board of the Inter-
continental Bank of Miami
Beach, is cochairman.
The committee is studying
ways and means of promoting
state, regional and national
athletic events which will provide
publicity and national exposure
for Miami Beach, Schwartz said.
Among items already
discussed are such diverse ac-
tivities as automobile racing, a
Par 3 golf tournament, inter-
national diving competition, a
celebrity tennis tournament, a
marathon race and a post-
Olympic boxing event.
Among those who have ac-
cepted membership on the com-
mittee, Shulman said, are Louis
Stanley Berenson of the Miami
Jai-Alai Fronton; Norman
Braman of Norman Bra man
Cadillac, Inc.; former Sen.
Richard W. Fincher of Fincher
Motors; and Sol Frankel of
Pershing Auto Leasing, Inc.
Also Jerry Granger of Bahama
Cruise Line, Inc.; David Johnson
of the Doral Beach Hotel; Irving
Karp of Carnival Fruit Co.;
Edward Lassman of Wolfie's 21
Restaurant; Jerry McSwain of
Delta Air Lines; Alan H.
Potamkin of Vic Potamkin Chev-
rolet; and Marshall J. Simmons
of Marshall J. Simmons
Advertising.
Committee chairman Schwartz
is president of the Gerald Sch-
wartz Agency, a Miami Beach
firm.
Book Reviews to Highlight
Pioneer Women Meeting
Book reviews highlight the
activities of Pioneer Women
chapters and clubs in South
Florida as programming for the
new year begins.
Sabra Chapter will hear a
review of "World of Our
Fathers," written by Irving
Howe, given by Geraldine Foster
at its meeting Monday, Jan. 10,
at 7:30 p.m. at the St. Croix
Apartments recreation hall,
North Miami.
Prospective members for the
group, which holds monthly
evening meetings, are invited to
attend the meeting, according to
Bernice Plotkin, publicity
chairman. Additional in-
formation may be secured from
Miriam Colon.
Kinneret Chapter will meet at
12:30 p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 9, at
12:30 p.m. in the civic auditorium
of Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association, 1133 Nor-
mandy Drive, Miami Beach.
Harriet Green, president of the
South Florida Zionist Federation,
will review the latest book, "To
Jerusalem and Back," by Nobel
Prize-winning author Saul
Bellow. A boutique sale also will
be featured, and the meeting is
open to the general public.
The Beba Idelson Chapter of
Pioneer Women will meet Wed-
nesday, Jan. 12, at noon at the
Normandy Isles branch of
Washington Federal, 1133
Normandy Drive. Guest speaker
Leon Siegel will report on the
recent world conference on Yid-
dish culture held in Jerusalem.
Chapter President Frannie
Gibson invites members and
their friends, as well as prospec-
tive members, to attend the
meeting. Refreshments will be
served. Clara Offenhenden is
social committee chairman.
Pioneer Women Council to Hear Left
tttt&s&x^^
::
Space lor this ad has been contributed
as a Public Service by this publication
Clara Leff of New York, past
national president of Pioneer
Women, will speak at the annual
membership brunch of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida Tuesday, Jan. 11, at noon
at the Eden Roc Hotel, Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Leff is former national
Israel Bonds chairman for
Pioneer Women, a member of the
national board of directors of the
American Zionist Federation and
a leader in the Labor Zionist
Movement.
Also speaking at the brunch
will be Morris Brafman, chair-
man of the business advisory
council of the National Con-
ference of Soviet Jewry. Mrs.
Harriet Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council and
president of the South Florida
Zionist Council, announced
details of the function.
Bertha Liebmann and Felice
Schwartz, vice presidents of the
Pioneer Women Council, are co-
chairmen of the annual brunch.
The function, which will climax
a month-long membership drive
by the Pioneer Women, is open to
the public. Reservations may be
made at the Pioneer Women
Council, are cochairmen of the
annual brunch.


Pge 12B
*Jmift fkridian
Friday. Janinij
~\1
r
i
i
i
i
W 7i
' Sabbatical f aae
davottd to di>CNkHi of Hmums and iniMt rttavwit to Jewish life past and preterit
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr Max A Lipschitz Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Issues & Answers
Home, School, Community Life
Keys to Jewish Commitment
By Rabbi Sanford H. Shudnow
The latest estimates set the
number of American Jews at the
six million mark. We are, there
fore, the single largest Jewish
population in the world. New
York City alone competes with
the entire population of the State
of Israel.
Famed author Elie Wiesel sees
something mystical in the fact
that there are six million of us in
the United States. He says,
"There are no accidents in Jewish
history. The American Jewish
community today numbers six
million This means that every
American Jew is responsible for a
Jew who died during the
Holocaust. Therefore, an
American Jew who denies his
Judaism betrays not only himself
but the memory of another Jew."
It may be said that every
American Jew must act as two
Jews. Once for himself and once
for his brother who died in
Europe.
It is fair to ask ourselves
whether we do in fact have six
million Jews in America. Is a Jew
who denies his Jewishness a Jew?
By what criterion do we deter-
mine Jewishness? If we set our
standard for measuring Jewish-
ness as synagogue affiliation, or-
ganizational membership or
contribution to a Jewish philan-
thropy our number is very dif-
ferent. It is no longer six million
but less than three million.
Possibly, Wiesel should have said
"every committed American Jew
must act for four Jews.''
In a very fine study on the
subject of non-commitment in
Judaism, Harold S. Himmelfarb
speaks of "Educating the Cul-
turally Deprived Jewish Child."
The study terms most Jewish
children as culturally deprived
Jewishly.
Himmelfarb speaks of family,
community and school as the
three most significant factors in
creating the conducive environ-
ment for Jewish commitment. A
warm, intensely Jewish home
means more than anything else in
contributing to a child's future
Jewish commitment. The com-
munal setting, relatives, friends.
Jewish institutions, synagogues,
schools, Jewish community
centers, bookstores, and
museums all contribute sig-
nificantly to Jewish awareness.
Himmelfarb s study demon-
strates that for the schooling
factor to be of significance in the
shaping of an individual, one
must have had at least 3.000
hours of instruction. The study
suggests 3,000 hours as the mini-
mum requirement for graduation
from a Jewish school. What child
now receives 3,000 hours of in-
struction before Hebrew school
graduation? All too few!
There is no doubt that some
drastic measures are in order if
we are to ensure our future. Our
numbers, as we have seen, have
been cut in half.
The task before us is to make
our homes more Jewish, to create
a vital and vibrant Jewish com-
munity and to intensify and
improve our Jewish shools! This
is a tough order for us to bear but
bear it we must, if we are to have
a future. "If you will it, it is no
legend"! Herzl).
SYNOPSIS Of THE WEEKLY TOtAH PORTION
Vahehi
"And Israel stretched out his right hand, and laid it upon
Ephraim's head, who was the younger, and his left hand
upon Manasseh's head" (Gen. 48.14).
Vayehi Jacob lived in Egypt 17 years. On his death
bed. he blessed his sons, predicting the destiny of the
tribes that were to descend from each of them. Ephraim
and Manasseh. Joseph's two sons, were included in the
roster of Jacob's sons, the heads of future tribes. Jaco1!
died: the Egyptian physicians embalmed his body, after
the custom of the country. Jacob was buried in the land of
Canaan, in the Cave of Machpelah. together with his
ancestors.
Joseph continued to provide for his brothers after their
father's death. Before his own death. Joseph made h\<
brothers swear that when they returned to Canaan they
would take his bones with them to the Promised Land.
Joseph died; meanwhile, his embalmed body was placed in
a coffin, awaiting the return to Canaan.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and bawd
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, Sis, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.
Ethel Blum for
The Total
Traveler
Q. What recourse does a
passenger have when he
arrives at the cruise ship and
is shifted from the cabin which
he reserved and paid for into a
less desirable cabin?
We purchased a specific
stateroom on a ship, received a
ticket with the cabin number
on it. When we arrived to
board the ship, we were told
t our cabin was bring changed.
When we raised a fuss and re-
fused to accept the second
cabin, a cruise line executive
refunded our money and said
we could not sail because we
were "undesirable."
He also said that the
problem was with the tn
ed and that the
agent WOS "oar agent." Isii I
the trai el agent an agent foi
the cruise company? At any
' 1g and an
pleasant experience.
\ To lay nothing about
being disappointing! As foi
recourse, I guess your refund
and the knowledge that yot
nerd ;i new travel agent is
about all the recourse you'rt
going to get.
I deleted the name of the
travel agency involved, but I
checked him out and found
that (1) he is a fairly new
travel agent who does not
have airline appointments,
and (2) he is not a member of
the Society of American
Travel Agents, which should
tell you something.
As for the cruise company,
the travel agent is definitely
their agent since they pay him
and you don't.
The travel agent acts as an
agent for every company, air
and or sea. which allows him
to sell their product and if
there was an error and you
were inconvenienced, he is the
man in the middle who should
go to bat for you.
In checking the second
cabin offered to you, I note the
cruise company did offer a
cabin of similar price but in a
different location, so they are
off the hook.
But the attitude of the
cruise exec is hard to under-
stand. In a competitive in-
dustry like cruising, I have
always found the folks at the
to| willing to bend more than
halt way in order to please a
passenger. Better luck next
time in your choice of travel
agent and a ship
comprehensi ve jou rney
through Smith America for a
two-month period
\4y biggest stumbling block
cms In revolve around a 40-
passenger railway known as
the Autoferro which runs
between Quito and Guayaquil,
Ecuador. I understand this
may well be the world's most
spectacular scenic railroad.
I have heard that it runs
every other day and holds si
few people, reservations art
required.
No one seems to be able to
furnish information about
where to make these reser-
vations. I have even contacted
the Ecuadorian Consulate.
Can you help?
A. No need to fret about re-
serving space on the Auto-
ferro. Make your other plans
and include the train ride
which will take you through
breathtaking terrain from sea
level to over 15.000 feet.
You can reserve your seat
right in Quito through any
travel or tour office or right in
your hotel through the super-
visor of service.
The train runs daily and
there isn't much traffic on the
route. My contact at Ecuador-
ian Airlines suggests you start
your ride in Quito so you
spend the daylight hours
enjoying the scenery. You'll
arrive in Guayaquil at the first
sign of twilight which is the
light in which Guayaquil looks
best.
You can then continue your
tour through the continent or
return to Quito the next day.
If you need additional info,
ask your travel agent to check
with Ecuatoriana or contact
the airline direct.
Fodor's "South America"
book covers the train ride
details.
Q. We are college students
planning a trip to Europe next
summer. We would appreciatt
information on tours, what to
do, how to sir i money and
how to find youth hostels.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-40355
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
I.KONA MARIE DOWNEY.
Petitioner,
and
RONALD GAIL DOWNEY.
Respondent.
TO: RONALD GAIL DOWNEY
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on NATHANIEL L.
BARONE, JR.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 777 NE 79th Street,
Miami, Florida 33138, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before February 11,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this31st
day of December, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
Jan. 7, 14,21.28, 1977
A. Step number one is to
invest $2 in a Student ID card.
Write USST, 866 Second Ave.
N.Y.C. 10017. They'll send
card and stacks of information
covering charter flight avail-
ability, rail discounts, passes
and hostels.
Also write to American
Youth Hostels, National Cam-
pus. Delaplane, Va. 22025, and
ask for their complete list of
youth hostels. Their info rates
the hostels with coded de-
scriptions listing amenities
offered.
Your rail pass must be
purchased before you arrive in
Europe and is available
through travel agencies. From
the number of hitch-hikers on
European roadways. I'd
venture a guess that it isn't
insl local law to thumb.
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
olr.lCIVI1-ACT,ON NO. 74-39155
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
"N RE: The Marriage of
'"SKI'HMERCIDIEU PETIT-
HOMME, Husband Petitioner
and
FRANCINA PETIT-HOMME.
Wife Respondent.
TO: FRANCINA PETIT-HOMME
HOPALMESD
LA TORTUE, 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
=eie8' anv' to on DANIEL
RENTER. ESQ.. attorney for
PeUtloner, 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 Jan. 28 1977-
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or peUUon.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecuUve weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 17th
day of December, 1978
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J.Hartnett
___ As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for PetlUoner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone: 388-8090
Dec. 24, 31. 1978: Jan. 7. 14,1977
Got a travel question? Write
to THE TOTAL TRA VELER.
c o The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla.
33101. General interest ques-
tions will be answered in this
column. Only letters with self-
addressed stamped envelopes
will be answered personally.
Please allow 4 to 6 weeks for a
reply.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tin
undersigned, desiring to engage "
business under the fictitious name o
INTERAMA HEARING AND Sl'KECh
CENTER, at 1944 NE 163rd Street. S
Miami Beach. Fla 33162. intends to
register said name with the Clerk ol the
Cirrult Court of Dade Countv. Florida
NAPCO HEARING AIDCFA
INC
By Matthew NaphtaM, President
ENOLANDERA BURNETT
Attorneys for Applicant
1 Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach Fla 33139
Dec 31 1978 'ai
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-39851
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in Hi-: The Marriage Of
JOSETTEST GERARI
POLYCARPE Wifi
GEORGE POLYCARPE,
Husband, Respondent
TO: GEORGE POLYCARPE
Port (le Palx, Haiti
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIEI > that
an action for Dissolution of Marnap
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 Feb. 4. 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 to
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 28th
day of December, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for PeUtloner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone:388-6090 _
Dec. 31, 1976: Jan. 7 14 21.


U.January 7,1977
* Jewish fkridfiatn
Page 13-B
Religious Directory
my
E. Gorson (second from left) prominent South Florida
)rator, and Leo Martin (second from right), president of the
tpeii Casual Furniture Company, were the honorees at the
\ual Home Furnishings Indus try-Israel Dinner of State last
\day night. The presentation of the Israel Koah Award to
[ Gerson was made by Leonard C. Van Wye, head of the
\leigh Furniture Company, while the presentation to Martin
} made by Joseph Stephan, chairman and president of the
[mi National Bank. The dinner was held on behalf of Israel
ids.
?Question Box? ?
RABBI SAMUEL FOX
nest ion: Why does the act of
icision take place on the
\th day of a boy's life?
nswer: Basically, this is the
ee of the Bible (Leviticus
).
here are a number of reasons
meed for this requirement.
Midrash (Midrash Rabbah,
^teronomy 6:1) claims that
is because of the merciful
sideration of the Almighty
is concerned that the child
[lit not be able to tolerate the
ijery before the eighth day.
laimonides, in his phil-
fphical treatise (Moreh
Iruchim 3:49), gives three
ana for carrying out the
|umcision during childhood
lead of doing it when the boy
|rown. One is that, as an adult,
might not consent to it.
second reason is that the
is less severe for a child than
in adult.
. third reason is that his
*nts might resist causing him
pain if they waited longer and
more attached to him.
laimonides then explains why
akes place on the eighth day
Baying that the child does not
lly achieve an independent
tus until he is eight days old.
pother source in the Midrash
us that eight days must pass
Ithe child's life before the
umcision takes place so that
child would already have
nt one Sabbath on this earth,
uestion: Why do some
llies make a gathering on the
night before the day the circum-
cision takes place?
Answer: This custom is men-
tioned by the commentaries on
the Shulchan Aruch. Some claim
that it was a reminder of the
period when circumcision was
going to take place the following
day they had candles lit which
were visible in the window. They
also had some kind of festive
gathering to secretly announce
the coming circumcision.
The Cabbalists claim that this
night should be spent in Torah
study (Zohar, Lech Lecha). Some
of them claim that the gathering
the night before the circumcision
was even observed as early as the
days of the Prophets.
As a minimum, it was a means
of preparing spiritually the night
before a great mitzvah was to
take place.
Question: Why do some people
place a glass of water and a white
cloth in the house of the mour-
Answer: The water is meant to
be a symbolic representation of
purification.
The white cloth is supposed to
be a symbol of forgiveness
achieved by the deceased since
death brings atonement and one
should remember the dead with
good feelings.
Some authorities saw an
historic element in this custom.
There were times in Jewish
history when all Jewish rituals,
such as circumcision and
marriage were forbidden by the
Puzzled! Answers :
4
*
i
i
4
4

*
4.
i
*
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
[ANSWERS: Gamaliel, Zadok, Akiba, Meir, Symmachus, Ba J
Kappara, Plimo, Hoshaiah, Rab, Judah Hanasi, Levi Bar Sis:
l.lrtsp *
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvl
Raphaely. Cantor Aron Ben Aron. (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW )9th Ave. Conservative.
BETH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
Baumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Chefltz. (3)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnlkotf. (3-A)
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Llpson. (4-A)
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. (4-B)
BETH KODESH
Modem Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
NMW
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Services: Friday!: 15 p.m.
Saturday :4S a.m..
Daily 7:5 a.m., S p.m.
Special Guest Speaker
Dr. Seymour Liebman will discuss:
"Palestinians...
Jaws or Moslems?"
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
(6)
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Ralph Glixman. is A)
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelling. Cantor
JackLerner. (36)
TEMPLE ISRAEL OP-
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:
"Nazis Hiding in
the United States:
Are They Wanted?"
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Lifshin.
(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 Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. (13 A)
SAMU-EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Suite X6. Conservative. Rabbi
Edwin P. Farber. (9)
power of the non-Jewish
government.
Jews, however, persisted in
carrying out these rituals secretly
behind closed doors. A candle
was placed in the window to
signal other Jews that a happy
ritual was being observed at the
time.
Since a candle is also lit in the
house of mourning and passersby
might mistakenly interpret the
presence of the candle to indicate
a joyous occasion, a glass of
water and a white piece of cloth
symbolizing or taken from the
shrouds was added to prevent
such a misunderstanding.
Wholesale Distributors #
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
ZION TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd.
Conservative. Rabbi Norman N
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dlckson. (16)
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. (15)
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbl
Joseph Gorflnkle, Rabbi Emer
itus. <35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecal Chaim
ovits. (32 B)
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbl Sheldon N. Ever.
(17)
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbl Alexander Gross.
(5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecal Shapiro. (IB)
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
Pamass. (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.
(22A)
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.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger
will discuss:
"The Jewish Concept
of Love"
first in a series
Rabbi Berger will preach
the weekly portion.
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph Biston. (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1700 Michigan Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 715 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed (23 A)
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, 5445
Collins Avenue, Conservative.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox Rabbl David Lehrfield.
'Cantor Abraham Self (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. SOth St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7100 Hlspanola Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbl Phlneas A.
Weberman. (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbl Sadl
Nahmlas. (31)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Con-
servative. Rabbl Slmcha Freedman.
Cantor Ian Alpern. (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbl Jacob
I.NIsllck. (33 A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER, 2972
Aventura Blvd., North Miami Beach.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man.
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 Interama Blvd. Conservative
Dr. Max A. Llpschitz. (34)
iEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Conservative. Rabbi Nesim
Gambach.
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnlck. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbl ZevLeH. (39)
CORAL GABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE. University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Liberal
Services. Rabbi Sanford H.'Shudnow'
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B
Eisenstat. Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbl Marvin
Tokayer. Cantor Jack Rubin. (41)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabt
Isaac D. Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. IB
NE 8th St. Conservative. Rabbl Paul
Bender. (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David
Rosenfleld. (47 Bi
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbl Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601
Arthur St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor Irving
Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
(65)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazin. (47-C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazln.
Cantor Abraham Kester. (48)
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE
Century Village East. Gonservative
Rabbi David Berent. (62)
MARGATE
}ETH HILLEL CONGREGATION.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conservative
Cantor Charles Perlman.
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44).
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Jacob Danziger. (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft
Street Conservative. Rabbi Sidney I.
Lubln. (63)
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbl
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerome
Klement. (43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. (44-A)
YOUNG ISRAEL Or-1
HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Road
Oaks Condominimum
791-22M
Rabbi Mo she E. Bomier
Services: Friday i:25 p.m
Saturday 9 a.m.. Sunday la m
Daily 7:30 a.m.
Rabbi Bomier will discuss:
"Tht Blessing"
Bar Mitzvah of
Ephraim Schecter
Member ot the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami. -
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137
576 4000. Rabbl Solomon Schlff
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. 33131
379 4553. Rabbl Sanford Shapero
Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beach,
Fla. 33162.947-6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
_____ Executive Director.


i'Of-. 14-B
" km i */ fkrrj&r
Fnda
v
January^
Lf GAL OTICCI
LE&AL "eOTlCES
LEGAL NOTICES
IHTMi CIRCUIT COU TO* THE
M JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN NO
HO* DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PKOBATE DI/IHO*
jCrMH BLAWTO*
CAM HO 7M<41
- m
:,*, -:
'. i t.-MJI


..:.:
>>*?: at n '. s.
;*:./ -'.'..-" ''. -
:'.** :,. lU Of DM
/*:.; Con/1
mm *ea< rUgUa Mreal Miami
.- -;., U! M I I i''i'..-t.
FUtrTrt V1 < 'A -*. .> ."*
Mbfl ".' .'...'. {.'."" B*JOM
asVJrM .'*, V>r -j- .'.m' >.f*r*
*' '.', '%:r1'..i /:* A'ti'. *.-1
baiaM ;>. Eaqtdra vImm aehtreM
: Ml : C>r*. R J;l:r. ;'/. Baa*
Putter Miwal M:a.".. !.--;< BUI
T>. rjrr. .'0 aaentvai f-,f DM Peraonal J'.rj/rm.'.'i'lvn r*
lorOl (*l//
AH i^rv.r! BSeaeg dttM 'r iJ*rr.rlB
r '* 'n* *tt* are r* WJTM.'N THJ'.KK MONTH?. rr-/,M
TMK IMTK 01 THE TIKHT
PUBUCATOO* OF THIS notio: la
ni* witr, tr. etoit '/f th* vjgrt
wrltUri l*t*m*nt of />y 'iAlrr, Of
Vrr.*rJ th*y may h*v* Ea/* claim
miait fo U, arrltl/ia; r,<1 mujt ln r,i f'/r t/i* Ulrr. the narn* r.l i/J
i)r* ',1 Dm '.r*4IU>r or hi *;ent or
tt/irr*y arwl tn* amount '.lalrrxwl II
DM rlalm la n/A y*t 4u* Irw- 4aU wfwrn It
will BMOOM 1u* ahall b *U>1 If t/*
claim la is/ntlngent or unJVquUlatl. the
nature of th* uncertainty ahall h*
tateo If th* claim la a*cur*>1 th
MCUrtty ahall >i* o>crloel Th*
claimant ahaJI deliver ufflclcnt copl*a
of ttw claim t/j the clerk to tnable the
clerk >o mall on* copy t/> ea/;h pcraonal
repr*aentatlv*
All perwma Intereated In the eatat* t/<
whom a copy ryf thia Notice of
AlrniniatratioTi haa been mailed are
required. WITHIN THKKK MONTHS
KltOM THK OATT; OF THE FJI'.HT
PUBLICATION OF THIH Nf/TK.-E, t/<
file any o*i)ectlon they may have to the
fiuailfw aiioria of the I'eraonal
UpraaMltaUvw, or the venu* or jurin
fMNIKI. KETTF.K. Aa f'erafjnal
Kepreaentatlve of the Katate of
OKNF. KAYMONOOAVKNfOHT.
!)* eaaed
OAKY 11 HAr.lC.KHQIIIKK
01 I jade Federal flulldlng
101 KaatF lazier Htreet
Miami. Florida Sliai
Crfjne TiUl-ttUKi
ATTOl'.NF. y KOK 1'F.HHONAI.
ItKI'KKHKNTATIVKH
rim I'uhllahed On January 7. UrT7
Jan 7. 14, 1B77
IHTMECltCUlTCOUTFO
o*0 coo*rr. flo*id*
PBOBATE DIVISION
f < Hm*e 7.7K7
PliWliiM
E ETTATEOF
MAXPEoam
I i "TV'.'.
'./-
EM
. | i ',
:.v
I r.
'-.."' VJ-i**' ; '.-.*
-.- ..-:' '.-. I ----- ;-r.>
.'. (/. "e :. ..---A .-
r :" '.' ; :,
peraor-a. :,.** -*.'. -,f _".* titalc ..!
TKK.VA E PI :r
'/..-. ',-,.... A-.*.-..* M-i.--. Be*.-.:
PIOfMa T- *-- -- ;- -. _-<
peraoca. rpra*.',a,jv* UJvrr#;. a.-*
>* *-..-v >.-.
a., perao.-j .- .-..- < -.. --1 or demaada
ajja:/^ DM era.'.* are .-. .-*c "A:TH
." THREE MONTHS FROM THE
L.ATE OF THE FTRBT PVBLJCATION
rJF TH1K sr/T.CZ to C* wrtfc the cutm
of the !/,. -v.r. a nHa ia>rr.ent
of ar.y claim or demar.d they may hare
Eacr. claim ml t* kl "T-.u.-.g and mual
uwfJAate 0-.* baau tor the dauc the
name r>d adVdreai of the creditor or hla
a/rent or attorney and the uw,r.:
'.ta:n-,el If the claim u not yet due the
date when It will become due ahail be
tataxl If the claim la contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncertainty
ahall be Hated If the claim U aecure-1
the aecurlty ahall be deacrtbed The
claimant ahall deliver auffldent copies
of the claim U> the clerk U> enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each peraonaJ
representative
All peraona lntereatad In the eatate to
whom a copy of thia Notice of Ad-
mlnlatration haa been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FR/jM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objectlona they may have that
challerurea the validity of the decedent
will, the quallflcatlona of the peraonaJ
repreaentatlve, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIM8. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT RfJ FILED WTLL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Irttte of the firat publication of thU
Notice of Admlnlatratlon. Dec 31. 17
FREDA E FEINSTEIN
Aa Personal Repreaentatlve of the
E state of MA X PE IN STEIN
Dec eaaed
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Herbert S Shapiro
SHAPIRO FRIED, WEIL* SCHEER
407 IJnc/iln Road, Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Telephone <30Sj SW-6M1
Dec. 31, 11*78; Jan 7, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7a-a215
Division Frank B Dowtlnq
IN RK KHTATK OK
JACOB KIHK.LMAN
I Je ceased
NOTK.T: OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AM. PERSONS HAVINO CLAUfl
OR DKMANDS AOAINHTTHK AIMlVF
ESTATE AND ALL OTHFR PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the udmlnlKtriitlon of the entail- of
JACOB FIDKI.MAN. deceased, File
Number 7H-N2IB. Ih pendlnK In the Clr-
Olli Court for Ijnili- County, Florida.
Probata Dlvlaaoiii Um Bddrau of which
la Daile County Court House, 73 West
Khucler Street. Miami. Klorlda The
(jersonal n-pri-m-ntatlve of the estate la
ELIZABETH I.IIRIK. whose address la
C/0 OEOROE .1 TAI.IANOFK, ESQ.,
4211 Lincoln K.mkI. Miami Reach, Fla.
Tile name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons havInK claims or demands
again*! the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THK DATE OK THK FIRST
PUBLICATION OK THIS NOTICE, to
file with DM Clark Of the above court a
written shttement of any claim or
demand they may have Earn claim
must be In wrltlnx '" must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the nume anil ail
dress of Um creditor ur his agent or
tttornty, tnd Dm trnount claimed n
the claim Ih not yet due. the date when I;
will heroine due shall he stated If the
claim Is COflUngMt or unliquidated, the
Mturc. of the uncertainty shall he
Hinted If tin- claim ll hi-ciii-i-iI, the
Mrurtty shall be described The
- In I iiiiiiiI shall deliver sufficient copies
I UM claim lo Mm clerk In anable the
Olarh to mall one copy to each pei'Honal
rapraaantatlva
ah paraona Intereated in Um eatate lo
whom ;> copy f iiiIh NoUca of
Admlnlatratlon hai i..... malted ari
required, within THREE Months
PROM THE DATE OP THE PIRST
PUBLICATION OP THIS NOTICE, to
nie any objei tlona Uiey may have thai
challenges the vaUdlty of Um decedent'i
win. the qualification! of the peraonaJ
repreaentatlve, or tha venue or
Jurisdiction ALL CM IMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT 80 PILED wn.l
BEPORE\ KH BARRED
Hate ol the flral piihllcatlon of (Ml
Notice n( Admlnlatratlon Jan 7,11/77
ELIZABETH LURIE
As Peraonal Repreaentatlve ol the
Katiileof JACOB FIDKI.MAN
____ Deceaaedl
A iTORNEY KOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
LAWOPPICESOP
OEOROE .1 TAI.IANOH'K
421) Lincoln Rand
Mhutil Beach, Florid*
Telephone USH 7M7
1.... ,,,....
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7e-l3at
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OP
SARAH RITTKRBAND
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AIJ. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THK ABOVE
KSTATK AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THK KSTATK
YOL ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
SARAH RITTERBAND, deceased, Kile
Number 7fr3S, Is pending In the Clr
cull Court for Dade County, Klorlda,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Klorlda 33130 The personal
representative of the estate Is Gloria
Klein, whose address Is 12S Morris
Avenue, I In worth. New Jersey. 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
THK DATE OP THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OK 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
staled If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
m the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one ropy to each personal
repreaentatlve,
aii peraoiu Intereated in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mulled are
required. WITHIN THRKK MONTHS
PROM THK DATE OF THK FIRST
11 BLICATION OP THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent s
win. the qualification! of the personal
epresentatlve, or the venue or
lurl.Hillcllon of the court
ILL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS not So PTLED WILL
BE FOREVERBARRED
Date of the first piihllcatlon of this
Notice of Administration January 7.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77M
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GERMAINE DORVIL STEWART
Wife / Petitioner
and
COCHRANJ STEWART,
Husband / Respondent
TO: COCHRANJ STEWART
Residence L'nknown
YOL 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 Feb. 11, 1B77.
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 PI ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Mian, Florida on this 3rd
day of January. 1977.
RICHARD PBRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
HOI Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
Jan. 7, 14,21.28,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
11177
PhilipM Segal
As Atty For
Peraonal RepreaentaUve of the
Batata of SARAH ritterband
1 leceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
PhUIpM Segal
Broad and Casscl
11on Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands. Florida 33154
Telephone: (3061868-1000
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7736
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BARBARA BONO,
Petitioner
and
ROBERT BONO,
Respondent.
TO: ROBERT BONO
51-16 Van Loon Street
Elmhurst. New York 11373
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 George Sam
pas. Esquire, attorney for Petitioner
whose address is Law Offices of Shirley
Woolf, 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 210
Miami Beach, Florida 33139, and flic the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before February 9
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
Tins notice shall hi- published one-
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
said court at Miami, Florida on this 3r-
day -it January, 1977.
RICHARD p BRINKKH
As Clerk. Circuit Ctourt
Dade County. Florida
By 1. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
en' um Court seal)
Qeorge Sampaa, K.squire
I -aw Of flees of Shirley Woolf
420 Lincoln Road Suite 210
Miami Beach, Klorlda 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Inn 7 14 21 M IQ77
Pioneer Miamian Goldberg Dies, 77
NO'lCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY,
INTHECtRCUlTCOURTOFTME
ELE VENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTIONNO 17-ttl
OESEPAljjBISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOB DISSOLUTION
CE MARRIAGE
:- RE ~-> atarrttf! '
'-'.
;' f
a.- :
TA JIM R<
Bieponeani
'-. JEM ROC
fOC ARE HEREBV ST.
petmoei tof DtaeohJtKei of your
t> -jj baeei '.:.< sir.-.
T.tr/.Bi .- .- and rou are
^..rt< V. 1*.-.* '.:-r III BTltten
tafcnae! .; .-.-. to It on SHAPIRO
PRTJEC ".-..:. 4 BCHEER ESQS
itv-jmeyi for Petitioner whose addreaa
J vr. Lkneota Pjd suite :':H M:am:
Beact Florida KIM and file the
ongir^. .'..- -- rk of the above
r.:.-.'t ",.r. -jr. or :^-'.;r>- V f. .. liTT
otherwie* a default will be entered
againat you for th* relief prayed for
the complaint or pUUon
Thu notice ahaJI be publuhed once
each week for four conaecutlve weeka In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the sea: of
aid court aj Miami Florida on thia 4th
day of January. i77
RICHARD P BRISKER
Aa Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradahaw Jr
Aa Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal,
SHAPIRO FRIED. WEIL SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road Suite 10B
Miami Beach, Florida 3313*
Telephone fSOB, 53*-636l
Attorneys for Petitioner
Jan 7 14.21 2*. 1977
Pioneer Miamian George
Goldberg died on Jan. 3 at the
age of"".
Mr. Goldberg came to Florida
in 1925 from Charleston. S.C. He
btim a member of the Masonic
Lodge No 275 and a director of
Temple Emanu-El. Miami Beach.
He is survived by wife. Sylvia:
RABINOWITZ
UtVING of Miami Beach on Dec
21 He !i jur\nved by wife Selma; eona.
Mark Robert and Richard of Miami
and Adam of Chicago slaters. Lillian
Dudoff of Miami Beach. Ruth Relchman
of El Paao Tex and two grandsons
Mr Rabinowiu was a resident for 30
yeara. coming from Philadelphia. Pa
He waa the owner of Adam's Glass Co
or Miami Beach He was a member ol
Temple Sholom director of Capital
Bank of Miami and a member of many
and charitable organizations
Ir.'.ermen'. Mt Nebo Arrangements by
Newman
SCHWARTZ. Richard. 67. of Miami
Beach on Jan l Blasberg
SHEPARD. Benzion 70 of Miami
Beach, on Jan 1 Riverside
O DIERNA Elizabeth. 70. on Dec 24
Interment Mt Nebo Blaaberg
BOG EN Max. 81. on Dec 29 Interment
Mt Nebo Riverside
GRAW. Harry. 92. on Dec 29 Interment
Mt Nebo Levitt
LLTWACK. Sydelle, 78. on Dec 28.
Interment Mt Nebo
and
a son, Robert 0f U;.
daughters. Mrs. Bonnie JwS
of Illinois. Mrs. Judv Me
Savannah. Ga Mrs
Lyons of Miami
grandchildren
Services were held Jan ,j
Riverside chapel with enu
mentat Mt Nebo.
SMITH. Ruth E -? -jet r s.
ment Mt Nebo Lei "
TUCK. Ruth E.. S2. on Dc T t,
ment Mt Nebo Gordon
COHEN, Sadie, 87, or. Dec 28 ,
ment Mt Nebo Riverside
FRANK. Norman H V on De
Interment Mt Nebo Riv.riid.
BEINHOCKER. Bertr.a on Dk
Interment Philadelphia
BINDLER Fannie SO of Miami
on Dec 27 Gordon
COHEN. GoldM. 81 ol Miami
Gordon.
FRANK, Norman H S2 of
Beach on Dec 28 Ir.termT
Nebo Gordon
TUCK Loula D 82 of Miami on
27 Interment Mt Nebo Gordon
WATERSTONE, Sarr.ue: Roben
Miami Beach Blasberg
COHEN. Sophie, of North Miami
on Dec 29 Riverside
HIMELSTEIN. Hal, 40 ol V
Beach Rivera toe
OP
Nu
cul
Pr
u
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
li'l t>"t irtnh CliM"nit) i : i 111!
0!TMOOOI
C0tRVTlVl
________ E'_0M ItHVICti
Iwmmi6wIi'I*Uj iMC.retn
h*ijteiaealiaHl u-n! cnem
T.l.phonc IU-S9M____
IIVITT
memorial chapels
ten Ptm6r.ii. aa. 1 jm: w oi.k Hy.
mo I,woo., ria. North Miami, Fla.
71/700 M..U15
SONNY LEVITT.>.D.
Kin IIAl S MOXUMIM
L_______ r1 CO. INC.
18200 West Dixie Highway,
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33160
931-5111
CO. INC.]
BRONZE & GRANITE |
PLAQUES
MONUMENTS
MEMORIALS
ALL MIAMI ANDN.t|
CEMETERIES
Ron & Barbara Ro'j;
jr*?n City OftentoziaC &. Monument 9nc.
' a 7610 Northeast 2nd Avenue
5
Miami, Florida 33138
MONUMINTS MAIKEIS
GRANITE and MON7E
RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Consultant
Office 759-1669
_________Re$. 673-3923
a u %r j* m-w.
x:
When a loss occurs
away from home.
atto
the
will
clal
nati
sUt
HCCI
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
IH85 West Dixie Highway
Represented b> 5 Levin, I n
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
New York: -12 263-7600QueensBlvd &76thRd..Fores!Hills N..
.


kJanuary 7,1977
* Jewish fk-rtafiann
Page 15-B
L.LGAL NOTIfF*
["THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
BADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-8191
Division: Nesbitt
'estate of
Fe pallant
pp ceased
)TICE OF ADMINISTRATION
I PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
Ji-MANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ITE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
RESTED IN THE ESTATE:
t ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
fdministration of the estate of
E PALLANT, deceased. File
er 76-8191, is pending in the Cir-
Lourt for DADE County. Florida,
tte Division, the address of which
bom 307, Courthouse, 73 West
Jer Street, Miami, Florida 33130.
personal representative of tht
I Is BERNARD PALLANT, whose
|ss is Seacoast Towers V, 5700
Is Avenue, Apt. 4-L, Miami Beach,
the name and address of the per-
[representative's attorney are set
below.
persons having claims or demands
Ejt the estate are required,
flN THREE MONTHS FROM
DATE OF THE FIRST
LlCATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
liih the clerk of the above court a
^n statement of any claim or
nd they may have. Each claim
.be In writing and must indicate the
[ for the claim, the name and ad-
of the creditor or his agent or
My, and the amount claimed. If
kini is not yet due. the date when it
become due shall be stated. If the
l la contingent or unliquidated, the
of the uncertainty shall be
If the claim Is secured, the
Jity shall be described. The
kant shall deliver sufficient copies
i claim to the clerk to enable the
Jto mail one copy to each personal
tsentatlve.
Ipersons interested in the estate to
A a copy of this Notice of
Enistration has been mailed are
[red. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
Rl THE DATE OF THE FIRST
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
inv objections they may have that
lenges the validity of the decedent's
line qualifications of the personal
rscntatlve, or the venue or
ii:c tion of the court.
Ll. CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
ECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
fOREVER BARRED.
Ite of the first publication of this
8 of Administration: Jan. 7. 1977.
BERNARD PALLANT
J Personal Representative of the
(state of GRACE PALLANT
Deceased
joiINEY FOR PERSONAL
? RESENT ATIVE:
|NW eromberg. esquire
Imrerg, fromberg & R(
ROTH,
|est Flagler Street
ayne Bldg Mez. 102
it, Florida
fehone: 358-1484
__________________.Ian 7. 14, 1977
|lN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-8190
Division: Dow ling
Li kstate of
JtTI'.t DE FELDMAN.
Deceased
,01 ICE OF ADMINISTRATION
ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
I'EMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
L\TE \NI> ALL OTHER PERSONS
f RESTED IN THE ESTATE :
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
[administration of the estate of
iTRUDE FELDMAN. deceased.
[Number 76-8190. Is pending in the
kiit Court for Dade Couny. Florida,
late Division, the address of which
|W Flagler Street, Miami. Florida.
personal representatives of the
e are: Norma Bimbaum and Jain
kewitz. whose addresses are: 2909
(ike Road. Skaneateles. N.Y. 13152
^1077 Graeser Lane, St. Louis, Mo.
. respectively. The name and
IBS of the personal representatives'
lues are set forth below.
lperaoni having claims or demands
hst the estate are required.
UN THREE MONTHS FROM
DATE OF THE FIRST
[LICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
f ith the clerk of the above court a
en statement of any claim or
fcnd they may have. Each claim
I be In writing and must indicate the
^ for the claim, the name and ad-
TOf the creditor or his agent or
bej and the amount claimed. If
aim Is not yet due. the date when it
ecome due shall be stated. If the
I is contingent or unliquidated, the
of the uncertainty shall be
If the claim is secured, the
Nty shall be described. The
iant shall deliver sufficient copies
p claim to the clerk to enable the
I i" mail one copy to each personal
sentatlve.
[peraoni Interested in the estate to
a copy of this Notice of
pnistration has been mailed are
lied WITHIN THREE MONTHS
pi THE DATE OF THE FIRST
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
ny objections they may have that
pnge the validity of the decedent's
line qualifications of the personal
Tsentatlve, or the venue or
nii'tion of the court.
ib?1^1"8' DEMANDS. AND
F,'7,ONS NOT SO FILED WILL
JOREVERBARRED
Ite of the first publication of this
e of Administration: Jan. 7.1977.
LYNN W. FROMBERG, Esquire
>rney for Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
GERTRUDE FELDMAN,
v ti, Deceased
W W. FROMBERG, Esquire
i2SlEV FOR PERSONAL
FRESENTATTVES:
IMBERG. FROMBERG It ROTH,
Jaoo,
|E Hallandale Beach Blvd.
ndale. Florida33009
Phone :925-8M9
Jan. 7,14.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CHARLOTTE ANN PROPERTIES, at
3350 Polnclana Avenue, Miami, Florida,
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
CHARLOTTE A. GALLOGLY
CHARLES E. GOTTLIEB
Michael J. Freeman, Esq.
Attorney for applicants
217 Palermo Avenue
Coral Gables, Fla. 33134
Jan. 7,14.21,28. 1977
-------------NOTICE UNDER-------------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DESIGN ELEMENTS, at 11331 SW 69
Terrace, Miami, Florida, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
STEPHEN STERNBACH
(100 percent)
HARVEY D. ROGERS
Attorney for Design Elements
1454 NW 17th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33125
Jan. 7.14, 21.28, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 76-23382 (Div. 25)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JOHN RICHARD McCARROLL,
Petitioner,
and
MARY E. McCARROLL, Respondent
TO: MARY E. McCARROLL
Parrie Mt. Route
Llano. Texas 78643
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on RONALD M.
FRIEDMAN, FREIDIN, SILBER &
FRIEDMAN, 2000 S. Dixie Highway,
Miami. Florida, 33133, attorney for
Petitioner, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before January 28, 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 20th
day of December. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RONALD M. FRIEDMAN
2000 S. Dixie Highway
Miami. Florida 33133
Attorney for Petitioner
Dec. 24, 31. 1976; Jan. 7. 14, 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-8101
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DONNIE V. HINSON
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
DONNIE V HINSON. deceased, File
Number 76-8101. is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is Room 307, 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida. The personal
representative of the estate Is
JEANETTE ARNOLD, whose address
Is 240 Capitol Street, North Fort Myers,
Florida. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
tgainst the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
EROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Dec. 31,1976.
JEANETTE ARNOLD
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of DONNIE V. HINSON
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ALBERT W. GUFFANTI
685 Miller Drive, 104-E
Miami Springs, Florida 33166
Telephone: (305)887-6640
Dec. 31.1976; Jan. 7,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-3334
Division IS
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CECILY BELSKY SCHNITZER,
a / k / a SUSAN SCHNITZER.
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
CECILY BELSKY SCHNITZER
A/K/A SUSAN SCHNITZER,
deceased. File Number 76-3334. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 W. Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida. The personal
representative of the estate is ESTHER
BEI-SKY. whose address is c/o
Kwitney. Kroop & Schelnberg, P.A., 420
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 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.
AH persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Dec. 31.1976.
ESTHER BELSKY
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
Cecily Belsky Schnltzer. A K / A
Susan Schnltzer.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Richard Kroop
KWITNEY, KROOP & SCHEIN-
BERG.P A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-7575
Dec. 31.1976; Jan. 7. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1996
Division 32
IN HE: ESTATE OF
HYMANMOI.LEN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
VOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
HYMAN MOI.LEN. deceased. File
Number 76-1996, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida. The personal
representative of the estate Is MILTON
MOLLEN. whose address Is c o
George J. Talianoff. 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Fla. The name and ad-
dress of the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having ciaims 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 mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Dec. 31,1976.
MILTON MOLLEN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of HYMAN MOLLEN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
George J. Talianoff, Esq.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-7337
Dec. 31.1976; Jan. 7.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
EMPRESS HOUSE APTS., at 201 182nd
Dr., Miami. Fla.; BOSTON PLAZA
APTS.. at 6801 Indian Creek Dr., Miami
Beach, Fla., Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Continental Investments and
Mortgages, Inc.
Panama Corporatlor
By Joseph W. Malek. President
Jan. 7,14. 21, 28,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.76-36114
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JUAN BENITEZ PEREZ,
Petitioner
and
ROSA LOPES GARCIA,
Respondent.
TO: ROSA LOPES GARCIA
Pasquln No. 5
Cadiz. Spain
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on GARY B.
SACK, ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 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 January 28th,
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 16th
day of December, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By KRIS BLANCO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GARY B. SACK. ESQUIRE
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler St..
Miami, Fla. 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone: 358-6090
Dec. 24. 31, 1976; Jan. 7. 14, 11)77
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SHIVER'S BAR-B-Q, at 28001 S Federal
Hwy.. Naranja, Florida 33032, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
SHIVER'S BARBECUE, INC
Joseph A. Shiver. President
PaulG. Fletcher
Peskoe and Fletcher. P. A.
1000 N. Krome. Homestead, FL
Attorney for
Shiver's Barbecue. Inc.
Dec. 31, 1976; Jan. 7,14, 21.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-731S
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNAMARY VIRGINIA IWWERKS,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OK DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
1NTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ANNAMARY VIRGINIA IWWERKS.
deceased. File Number 76-7315, Is
I pending in the Circuit Court for Dade
'("ounty. Florida, Probate Division, the
i address of which is Dade County Court-
house, 73 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida. The personal representative of
the estate is VIRGINIA I. SIMONIN,
whose address is 5270 NW 2 Terrace.
Miami, Florida. The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required, WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be In writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due, the
date when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Dec. 31,1976.
VIRGINIA I. SIMONDJ
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
ANNAMARY VIRGINIA IWWERKS
Decease c.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
LAW OFFICES OF
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
3041 NW 7 Street Suite 100
Miami. Florida 33125
Telephone: (305)541-2505
Dec. si.:c?e; Ji.- 7 irr
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-7999
Division John R. Blanton
:NRE: estate of
JACQUES ROHER, JR.
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
JACQUES ROHER. JR.. deceased. File
Number 76-7999. Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 W. FlaglerSL. Miami, Florida. The
personal representative of the estate Is
DAVID M GONSHAK. whose address is
1497 NW 7th Street. Miami, Florida
33125. 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, WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be In writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due, the
date when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: December31.
1976.
DAVID M GONSHAK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JACQUES ROHER, JR.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
David M Gonshak
1497 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Telephone: 642-0722
Dec. 31. 1976; Jan. 7.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 76-7369
IN RE: ESTATE OF
AMY BRILL.
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 AMY
BRILL, deceased, late of Dade County,
Florida, File Number 76-7369. is pending
in the Circuit Court in and for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 3rd Floor. Dade
County Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33130. The
personal representatives of this estate
are MARCUS HARRISON and
JOSEPHINE HARRISON, whose ad-
dress is 11 Island Avenue, Apartment
1412. Miami Beach. Florida 33139. The
name and address of the attorney for
the personal representatives are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required, WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be in writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due. the
date when it will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim is secured,
the security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk of the above
styled court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal represen-
tative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FFLED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on this 20
day of December, 1976.
MARCUS HARRISON
JOSEPHINE HARRISON
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of AMY BRILL,
Deceased
First publication of this notice of ad-
ministration on the 31 day of December,
1976.
HENRY NORTON, E8Q.
1201 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone (305) 374-3116
Attorney For Personal Representatives
d--.SJ ;>-....- ;..;tt


Page 16-B
*-Jemsi> fkridiar?
Friday, Januajy,
START THE NEW YEAR WITH A
Pantry Pride S|fue!
Long faces and high prices can ruin your shopping trip. That's why
you'll find at our stores low prices across the board and smiling
people, who are eager to help you feelgood about Pantry Pride.
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT. JAN. 8 AT ALl PANTRY PRIDES FROM FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
/Your Basic Bargain StoreN
SAVE 34
Liquid Wisk
FOR CLEANER
LAUNDRY
+ LIMIT ONE BIl WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Fn SAVE 32e^
SAVE 46
Wesson Oi
SAVE 30
ON
C THREE
CANS
Tiasic 'Bargain
SAVE 60
99
38-OZ.
BTL.
FOR All
BAKING
OR FRYING
J. UMIT ONE BTl WITH OTHER PURCHASES Of
S7.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Orange Juice
PANTRY PRIDE
FROZEN
10
6-OZ.
CAN
, LIMIT THREE CANS WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Coca Cola
4: QQC
ret. ^W^m PIUS
TIS. ^^ ^^OEPOSH
LIMIT ONE 4 PACK WITH OTHER PURCHASES Of
,* $7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 60
Hasic "Bargain
SAVE 14' ss
"Basic "Bargain
SAVE '1
PANTRY PRIDE
GRADE 'A"
FLORIDA
DOZ FRESH
+ LIMIT TWO DOZ WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
S7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Ice Cream
SEALTEST
All FLAVORS
99
HALF
GALLON
PANTRY
PRIDE
9UTTERMILK
OR
IHOMESTYLE
Biscuits
c"afc*r
if LIMIT ONE HALF GAL WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF LIMIT THREE CANS WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF + LIMIT TWO PKGS WITH OTHER PURCMASIS OF
$7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES S7 00 OR MORE EXCLUOING CIGARETTES $7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Borden Singles
79*
AMERICAN
PROCESS
CHEESE
FOOD
12-OZ. PKG
COLORED OR
WHITE
YOU MAY PURCHASE ONE OR ALL STARRED ITEMS WITH ONE $7.00 OR MORE ORDER EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
PlAV CASH CARD
SHOWDOWN
While Tickets last!
CASH CARD SHOWDOWN WILL END
WHEN ALL 16.750.000 TICKETS
HAVE BEEN GIVEN OUT.
WE ESTIMATE THIS WILL OCCUR
ON OR BEFORE JAN.9.1977
YOU WILL HAVE UNTIL JAN. 15, 1977
TO REDEEM YOUR WINNING CARD.
THERE ARE STILL
OVER 133,000
WINNERS YET TO GO I
V0U COULD
WIN UP TO
PLAV T0PAV!
ITS FUN ITS EASY
NOTHIHG TO BUY!
*ODDS CHART (pMCIivf j*mi ; 0 t'
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
Beef Loin
Top Loin Strip
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots of
Chicken
17 TO 20
IB. AVG.
WHOLE OR HALF
CUT TO ORDER
(NY STRIP)
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
Beef Brisket
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM WHOLE
Fresh Fryers
TENDER
Sliced Beef Liver
EACH PKG CONTAINS
3 BREAST QTRS W RACKS
3 LEG QTRS W BACKS
3GIBLETPKGS
3 NECKS
LB. 3 WINGS
WHOLE OIPOINT 51 39
HALF BONELESS
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED BEEF LOIN
Sirloin Steak
FRESH BRIGHT AND LEAN
Ground Beef Chuck
1
49e
fB **. f. UJUA (.KOICI WISTIKN CORN FID BEEF ROl
59 Btm. Round Roast
USD* CHOICE WESTERN CORN FID BEEF ROUNO
$189
99c
.*139
III
."'I O* -> .-1. i vim ODOS >
! ]< IJ 216
100 J0> 1 .- 11 1CI HI BtO to
20 10 1 .
S 1 "1 1 so
1 H6 ;n I m n 1., J
IOIAI NUUIt* O'MHIS III 113 1 M > i m ]
* ">i rfali a>flfl _-i.i o" ftonllt rt Up
"l dtfl Will > >!) If* B|ll t>l|pt* | l'*'*l "
"-'PB*'1 Wl
I Whiit th I *,mkii si (.'o.ad W.npi'. .n |nr of lh
4 !-"* JI000 1100 S10 110 SI Si .i
ih..a( lh*n lha>. .><>'< (|h gam* will > t#ftmUt%tj
-.'(! >* a^al an, <<) iub~m".*' taw ih> %pi.l,t
<%*> |tma will k. fftfaaaj
DEL MONTE
Cut Green
Beans
328-OZ. $4
CANS
RICH AND FLAVORFUL
Pantry Pride
Waffle Syrup
69*
24-OZ.
BTL.
FOR LAUNDRIES
Punch
Detergent
99c
49-OZ.
PKG.
SARA LEE FROZEN
IDA TREAT FROZEN
IK
i io4 p...r mat > i>iti, w.am.iM) .-a
'" ?t fit.I pml,* .| ch*4wl*4 end OH lm
-- I i" Poetry Pride Cot* Card SBewdeaM wel ef-
'' '" "* *' mB|M all fn*t liill| 4,ti,,ftwi#rf
'OIAI CAMlVMM OI PRIZIS SJSIS00
RULES
* Gat o Free Coih Cord Showdown
COLLECTOR CARD ot our chock-out counter
Eoch cord contoini lii different Cash Cord
Showdown gomit
* Eoch time you visit our store, pick up o Froo
Coih Card Showdown CAME TICKET with
two card piocat.
* Punch out tha piacai and motch tham to tha
ilottad tquorai on your COLLECTOR CARD
Juit follow tha aaty rulai on tha bock of
your cord.
* Whan you collact ell tha piacat naadad to
properly complete any of the >i> garnet, bring
your COLLECTOR CARD with notching CAME
TICKETS to your Store Manoger who will
""" for vou to collect your priie.
Pound Cake 99c French Fries 5-99
GOLDEN RIPE RICH IN FLAVOR
Del Monte Bananas .. 15c
FIRM RIPE SALAD SIZE ToVOUMITY Sw'ee't Ea'tING..... ^^^^
Fla. Tomatoes 3T$1 D'Anjou Pears .TJT .35'
INDIAN RIVER WHITE SEEDLESS .ICK ,ou, oyvN
"l. IUU OWN ejBJ ^ US NO I JUICY THIN SKIN (!
Grapefruit Tff- 5,0,1 Fla. Oranges M 10^69
DIETERS FAVORITE
PANTRY PRIDE
Power "99" $*f 59 I Sliced Wide AA
Low Fat Milk A^ Bologna 0*7
hai
do<
Pa
ag
paj
era
Mi
i
ant
stai
Je
if
A
im
Nrf

MEfclCO
_ .. .. #% eBketJBJk.A PANTRY PRIDE All BEEF A
English Muffins 3-99c Midget Salami as'l1'
FIOSUNPURE
_ ^ aCael "HA PARTY SNACK OR -a
Orange Juice 4* $1 Creamed Herring 5? 'I29
All MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED
TO YOUR ORDER IN STORES
WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
RICH'S GOURMET DIIITI All WHITE MEAT
Turkey Roll
HAIFJ
99c S= Tf
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EHAG3BGHW_CET7Q2 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-24T17:24:37Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02501
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES