The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02503

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


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Full Text
fferut denies contract on Kissinger
^
NEW YORK The
I United Zionists-Revision-
ists of America, the
American section of the
Likud Party in Israel.
Iknown as Herut U.S.A.,
Ithis week sharply denied
that any member of the
Likud movement "could
possibly be involved in any
alleged assassination plot
against retiring Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger."
The issue arose last
week, when the State De-
partment conceded on
questioning that former
President Ford had re-
quested Secret Service pro-
tection for Dr. Kissinger as
soon as he retires from
office.
FORDS REQUEST repor
tedly came in the wake of an
alleged international contract
from Israel offering $150,000 for
the assassination of Kissinger. In
the outgoing hours of the Ford
Continued on Page 11 A
Good-Bye
To the Old
Outlook For Mideast Peace
Brighter Than Ever 3-A
Jewish Community
Wounded Me Most 15-A
"eVewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 50 Number 3
Miami. Florida Friday, January 21, 1977
iiv M;iii .. cvms 'Two sections Price 25 Cents
rewish-Christian Marriages

A
Deplore Absence Of
Rabbi at Inaugural
irsc days, more.Jewish girls are marrying Gentile boys and
Bljoying it more. For the second of a two-part series by Allen S.
\laller on changes in the traditional image of the Jewish
llisband and its impact on American Jewish women's attitudes
Heard lore and marriage. See Page 7-A.
Equol Rites
Circumcision
For Girls?
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) The decision of planners of|
the inauguration of President Carter and Vice President!
Walter Mondale not to include a rabbi and an Orthodox |
priest in the ceremony's religious segment has been|
criticized here by Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum, inter-
religious affairs director of the American Jewish Com-|
mittee. f
Inauguration officials announced last week that|
United Methodist Bishop William Cannon of Atlanta, a |
personal friend of Carter, would give the invocation and |
Catholic Archbishop John Roach of Minneapolis,
personal friend of Mondale, would offer the benediction.
The plan broke with a 20-
Old Carter Friend
_:uuiuiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuiiiiuiiiiij:
Welcome to New
ft!U3
a =
MONDALE
CARTER 5
NEW YORK Loving Jewish
nrents who want their baby girl
I'lcomod into .Judaism with all
traditional importance of the
i>v hoy's bris (circumcision)
ruilly have ceremonies to choose
>m marking the birth of a girl.
Jewish parents in increasing
iml>ers are developing their
.vn ceremonies for newborn
(tighten, countering Judaism's
iveral thousand year old
ttittide. "Woe to the father
^hose children are girls."
ONE OF the most innovative
m-monies is described in Lilith
naga/.ine's Winter issue.
Sharon and Michael Strassfeld,
hro of the editors of The Jewish
\utalog, developed their
[icmony to celebrate the birth of
I heir first child. Kayla Judith.
They decided that immersing
Kayla in a baby-sized mikva
(ritual bath) would be the ap-
propriate way for a newborn
Jewish girl to enter into the
covenant of Israel. According to
some commentators. after
Abraham's circumcision the
source of the bris for male Jews
- Surah entered the covenant by
ritual immersion.
A FEW days after her birth,
Kayla was immersed in a ceramic
container filled with bottled
spring water, as special prayers
were said by her parents,
relatives and friends.
A participant observed that
the ceremony was part of the
growing movement for "equal
rites" for women.
.inn mi nun iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii illinium in ntir
year tradition of having
rabbis and Orthodox
priests included, which be-
gan in 1949 when a rabbi
participated for the first
time.
CANTOR ISAAC Goodfriend
of Atlanta will sing the Star
Spangled Banner to close the
ceremony. Tanenbaum said a
cantor singing the national
anthem "is not exactly an ex-
pression of Judaism, nor does it
take seriously the Jewish
presence in America."
Tanenbaum said that "given
the fact that over the past five
inaugurations it became an
established American institution
that the four major religious
communities were part and parcel
of the mainstream of American
society." the decision "to exclude
representatives of Judaism and
Greek Orthodoxy cannot but lead
to misunderstanding and in
many cases even to resentment."
A similar protest was made by
the Rev. John Tavlarides, pastor
of the St. Sophia Greek Orthodox
Cathedral in Washington, who
had sought to induce 5
inauguration officials to place | old solid, concerned young
Archbishop Iakovos, head of the | citizen from Miami, will be
Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of | at Jimmy Carter's inaugur
.. .But Cantor Sings
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
N KW YORK (JTA) An Atlanta cantor, who is the |
only member of his family to survive the Holocaust, sang
the National Anthem at the Presidential inauguration of
Jimmy Carter. =
Cantor Isaac Cioodfriend, of Atlanta's Ahavath Achim
Conservative Congregation, also worked his 52nd bir-
thday on the day of the inauguration.
"IT IS a double honor," he said. "1 am overwhelmed."
Goodfriend, who was born in Poland, was interned in s
Nazi forced labor camps there as a teenager. He lost both i
of his parents and all of his brothers and sisters during the
Holocaust, hw said.
In Atlanta for 12 years, Goodfriend lived previously in
Continued on Page 15-A
Miami Youth
Arranges Event
By NORM A A. OROVITZ
Wayne Rackoff, 22-year-
Continued on Page 2-A
Orthodox Call for Boycott
French Consul Picketed Here
french Blast U.S. 2-A
rael Will Act 5-A
Americans Incensed 8-A
Fascell protests 12-A
Hineni of Florida, an organization which says it
"dedicated to Help Jews maintain their
eritage." this week "unanimously" recom-
nended "to all its members and to all those
eople sympathetic to Israel to boycott all French
Merchandise and travel to or through France."
Margo Platnick, spokesperson for the
rganization at 18071 Biscayne Blvd., said that
Due to the French Government's hostility
toward Israel, with their sale of jets to Egypt and
their flagrant anti-Semitism by freeing a killer of
Jews at an international forum, we cannot idly sit
by."
JOSEPH PLATNICK, secretary of Hineni of
Florida, explained that the boycott recom-
mendation was a result of "a special phone call
vote of the Executive Board" of Hineni.
Some 50 members of the organization marched
Continued on Page 11-A
= ation because of an invest-
| ment made five years ago.
| His work for George
| McGovern's presidential
| campaign was the seed
| sown. The fruits of that
| labor were only reaped,
I however, with Jimmy
| Carter's successful presi-
| dential pitch.
| At 17, Wayne, the son of
I Elaine and Anshel Rackoff,
| was an A-l volunteer in the
| local McGovern camp.
| After the defeat, McGovern
| did not go off to the White
E Continued on Page 3-A
ruiuuMiuiuuiiiiuiuiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuuiuiiiiuuiuuinuiiiuiuuiuiuiuuiiiiiuniuiiiiiiii
WAYNE RACKOFF


Page 2-A
> Mniit Fkrrfiar
Friday. January 21, ^
Problems, Senior,
Down Mexico
By HERMAN HERST. Jr.
BOCA RATON -
Jewish tourists con-
templating visiting Mexico
might well consider what is
taking place down there,
especially that part of the
news that is not being re-
ported in the newspapers.
A Mexican friend, who
did not even know that the
writer is Jewish, recently
commented on the growing
anti-Semitism among
Mexican^ following re-
peated devaluations of the
Peso. Only last Fall, the
Peso was approximate^
to the dollar: currently it is
close to 30.
THE ONLY anti-feelinj.'
hero.' our corre'-p'inck-nt wr
a^kirm that under no circum-
should his nami- be I
"is against Ameri md
against Jews, but not necessarily
in that order. You hear on every
that the trouble with the
Peso and Me) I ate
iue to the Jewish bankers in
New York.
A Mexican will never admit
that some things might be hi^
own fault They blame every-
thing on the dirty gnngos.' ever,
the weather.
"We are not doing too well in
the way of presidents here. I
don't know what the new one will
be like, but friends down here say
that whatever he does, he will be
smooth at doing it. The Govern-
ment is giving the Jews a real
snow job. but they are more anti-
Semitic all the time.
"THE new [>e^o' will make it
more inviting for the L'.S. tourist.
SO they say. Th- .ment
raised hotel rates 20 percent, but
the hotels and other tourist
try to collect :n dollar*-, which is
_
at the old -
i $24 r 60 pes
the new. rale, while it should be
300 pesos a ]<*) percent i
charge. As they -ay in Ari
with a Mexican for a friend, who
I see then- is talk in th>-
papers here of Carter -
French Blast U.S. For
Criticizing Daoud's Release!
HERST
appointing Ambassador Joseph
I Jova for the job of Undersecre-
tary of State for Latin America
Down here he is known as Brown
Jova' He is a toady of the
fir*-t cla
He i- afraid to do anything
that mitfht hurt a Mexican'6
feelings. The only advice an
American can get at an American
Embassy is Don'I protest Just
be nice, and say not hir.
liki is
Our friend in Mexico
along of a dozen a:
English-lang
'.' i City. I
the growing hai of
an- not only by the
Lself but
ens.
No Rabbi at Inaugural
iiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiMiiiiii.....iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.....mil
THE ARCHBISHOP
Continued from Fae 1-A
North and South America, on the
program.
What Israel bis *mm in Uaaaaa has
ant* m diaetty lacarity t ktaor. let
M riiov wr eepretietiori ay bey"!
Israel laaai. He la te CJA t Israel
EaieremCT Faad.
Marsee Fnedaer,
has
I dunny the last four
inaugurations. Tanenbaum noted
that there was much suspicion''
during the Presidential primary-
campaign that Carter's evan-
gelical Christianity might con-
tribute to an effort to "evangelize
America." and that he felt that
Carter and his advisers "had an
obligation to bend over back-
wards not to give substance to
that suspicion.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTAI The inter-
national crisis surrounding
France's decision to release Black
September leader Abu Daoud
rose to new heights as the French
Foreign Ministry lashed out in
anger at the United States.
The Foreign Ministry called in
the American Charge d'Affaires
Samuel Gammon to tell him in no
uncertain terms that France
rejected L'.S. criticism of its legal
action as inadmissible appreci-
ation of the acts of French
justi<
On Jan 12 in a radio interview.
Minister of Interior Michel
Poniatovsky rapped all those
who criticized French policy by
saying France doe' not preach
at others and will not allow
others to preach to it."
FRENCH authorities were
.ally irked by the State De-
partment -.atement Jan. 11
which at
France's decision to disregard
'.'. German and Israeli
for extradition
Department
spokesman John Trattnor said
through an apparent legal tech-
nicality, neither West German
nor Israeli courts will be given
the opportunity to interrogate
this man about the brutal and
revolting murder of athlete'- in
Munich."
State Department spokesman
Robert Funseth said in
Washington Jan. 13 that
Gammon had "reiterated our
feelings of dismry" over the
release of Daoud when he was
called to the Foreign Ministry mi
Paris.
President Jimmy Carter told
newsmen in Washington that tht
French action had left hjJ
"deeply disturbed and verymod
surprised." But he said therewjj ?J
nothing to be done about
except to get a stronger inter.
national consensus against
terrorism.
HE SAID he would not raw
the issue when he speaks by tele-
phone to French President Yalen
Giscard d'Estaing but that Via
President Walter Mondale would
when he goes to Paris after the
inauguration this week
The existing situation is no*
being openly described by dip- j
lomatic circles here
"grave crisis" which might
jeopardize Franc -
with the U S
The tension between France
and Israel is unabated. The de-
parture of Israeli Amb
Mnrdechai Ga7.it -Jar
viewed by French or:
ick and dismay T
both the Quai d nd the
Ely see Palace refrained
official comment on
ture. French official-
expressed hope
will soon be normalize
THE GISCARD gw
is lacing serious ir.'
ficulties due to the mounting
popularity of the Socialist-Com-
munist opposition and the
Gaullist split within its owe
ranks. In preparation for the
forthcoming municipal elections
next March, and the legi'latni
ones next year, the government
parties have been actively wooing
Franee's half million Jews.
STRICTLY KOSHER MANOR 163 ST. MEATS
usd.ee?.""ime 1324 N.E. 163 ST. NORTH MIAMI BEACH
COMPLETELY TRIMMED
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M1-21-77


Uy, January 21,1977
+Jewl$t> fhrHictn
Page3-A
1
Miamian Arranges Inaugural
Continued from Page 1-A
[,use, but Wayne trekked
Atlanta where, he
ejored in English liter-
jre at Emory University.
our years later, after
iduation and a stint at the
ivi rsity of Miami Law School,
, ne headed back to Atlanta to
ke his way in the world.
|ARMED WITH rerpem-
jnces of Jimmy Carter's
jutation as governor, Wayne
[plied for a job as a paid staffer
"Jimmy who?'s" campaign.
at is when his work for
'Govern came to the fore in
dentials and references sup-
d by Mike Abrams, chairman
Hade County's Democratic
Immittee. and Libby Strauss.
iff of chicken soup for the
iovern group.
v convention time. Wayne
. elevated to the position of
importation and Scheduling
irman. Appointed to the
nsition Committee and then
he Inauguration Committee,
young man who was lusted in
- Who in American (alleges
Universities-, is now
nnsible for the where, what.
and how of the actual
[u.l'u ration.
IS TITLED position, chair-
of Logistics and Trans-
mit ion. is a far cry from chauf-
ing local politicos as he did in
11 is employment agreement
I- through Jan. 21, and until
her job offers materialize.
in camping out at the
i nt Bardyl Tirana, over-all
jugural chairman.
ayne's story is unique but
opriate. It dovetails nicely
the kind of campaign Carter
Personal involvement.
liveness, and an / can d<>
tlitude reflect Carter's com-
ment as well as his sup-
r '
In inaugural invitation is a
i li\ idend tor the Rupporl
| d bj Marilyn Masters. As
ipaign coordinator for South
Marilyn made political
(lads from Dadeland to Key
Bt
' in town. Marilyn was in
9 just four days this
bmer when she made herself
lilable to the Carter camp, was
r viewed and hired.
Krienced from her days in
H:ii sota working on Hum-
Bj and Mondale fund-raising
'aigns, and more recent
tice in local Texas politics,
rilvn brought Sen. Abraham
kk-off out to Kings Bay Yacht
1 Country Club for a speaking
kagement.
iLSO INVITED to the
agural in appreciation of his
timum effort is Rabbi Sanford
tidy) Shapiro, Southeast
fcional director of the Union of
erican Hebrew Con-
Jations. Rabbi Shapiro cam*
now Carter early through an
friend and UAHC board
nber from Atlanta.
loincidentally, that old friend
iBob Lifshutz the incoming
Bte House Counsel. Early in
. Rabbi Shapiro gathered 25
Jewish leaders, some in the
kson camp, to support the
'er campaign.
ince then, the rabbi has been
I Carter frequently. As
ional UAHC Director of
ontology, Rabbi Shapiro has
I J called upon for input in the
1 of aging.
J IVITED BUT not going to
'hington are Brenda and Bob
Piro. This is a second in-
tion to a presidential inaug-
ion for the couple. In 1964,
ida was the Coral Gables
fl Paign manager for Lyndon
3 nson, and after working 12
's a day for the Texan, gloried
:omg to Washington for his
first inauguration but second
aring-in ceremony.
Also invited, but in a backhand
manner, was Ed Cohen, Jewish
Floridian columnist and State
chairman of Concerned Demo-
crats. I got one of those 'you can
come but stay home' in-
vitations." An insert included in
the invitation envelope alluded to
awfully crowded conditions in the
nation's capital. Considering the
work Ed Cohen did for the local
campaign, frequently debating
Bill O'Neill, President Ford's
Dade County chairman, and con-
centrating and coordinating the
Liberal and Jewish blocs, Cohen
should have been sent the
genuine article.
ROBERT SANDLER, profes
sor of English and Judaic Studies
at the University of Miami, also
received an inaugural invitation.
He attributes the honor to the
lengthy letter of advice he sent to
the President-elect through
Rosalynn Carter.
A former speech-writer for the
late Mayor Robert King High,
Sandier advised Carter on
speaking techniques and sub-
stance prior to the third debate.
The invitation was a most
thoughtful thank-you.
If there is a common
denominator among the
recipients of an inaugural invite,
involvement might be that key.
Certainly being a hefty con-
tributor would also make one a
persona muy grata. But. Jimmy
Carter's inauguration seems to be
following the pace set by his
campaign, that is, commitment
counts.
State Dep't Says Soviets
Must Pay UNEF Share
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department has
confirmed its view that the Soviet Union is legally obligated to
pay its full share of the cost of the United Nations peace-
keeping forces in the Middle East.
A spokesman said here "the United States has paid its full
contribution for the period in question of $31,850,300. We
believe other members are expected to pay their assessed
contributions under the General Assembly resolutions setting
up the finance mechanism for the force."
THE SPOKESMAN added "it is now up to the United
Nations Secretary General to decide how to proceed." The
spokesman said he did not know whether the matter came up in
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's luncheon meeting Jan.
1 with Soviet Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin and Secretary of
State-designate Cyrus Vance.
The issue arose when the Soviets decided not to pay their
share of the cost, leading to speculation that the action was a
warning to the Carter Administration that the USSR must be
included in any new I'.S.-sponsored peace initiative in the
Middle East.
THE SOVIET UNION said in a brief note to the UN it was
u it hholding about $4.4 million in contributions to the UN force
policing the Israeli-Egyptian Sinai accord.
The note said "The Soviet Union had nothing to do with
this agreement, concluded on a separate basis and actually
circumventing the Geneva peace conference" on the Middle
East.
Dr. K. Sees Hope There'll
Be Peace in Middle East
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Secreretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger
said here that "conditions
for progress" toward peace
in the Middle East "are
better than they have been
in many years."
He made that remark
and elaborated on it in
reply to questions after
delivering his "valedictory
address" at a National
Press Club luncheon.
Kissinger leaves office
when the Carter Admin-
istration is inaugurated
this week.
THE OUTGOING Secretary
was asked whether the Middle
East "is really closer to a solution
of the Israeli, Palestinian and
other issues that have so long
plagued it" and whether the
region "has been eliminated as a
likely area of Soviet-American
confrontation and conflict."
Kissinger replied that "The
Middle East has obviously not
been eliminated as a source of
conflict."
But he stressed that conditions
there have improved greatly
since 1973 when "the Arab world
and Israel were engaged in a war
at the end of which the danger of
a new flare-up was extremely
great."
BIKE
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the rear entrance |
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J. LOUIS SHOCHET
FounderThe Jewish Floridian
Called to His Eternal Rest on
TEVETH 25th, 5699JANUARY 16th, 1939
"0*. fjuu. in UtaAti tUe cmh>, BMjtuL
to to. iue Souuti"
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, WJHHA President;
Choir man Thrift Shop Committee
-t------
4


m
Page4-A
*Je*isti fkrkHan
Friday, January 2l,i
\
t
(
c
\
c

Love and Quai d'Orsay
Love, said Erich Segal in his potboiler novel, is never
having to say your're sorry. Well, we're sorry.
We're sorry about France and the craven French
submission to Arab blackmail. Does this say we no longer
love France? For the moment, we suppose, it does.
Or, at least, we are so disappointed by the Quai d'Orsay
decision to release Abu Daoud, that we'd prefer not to
think in anger about just what our feelings are. Or to mull
through our sweet memories of a walk along the Seine
with Notre Dame flickering in the reflection of the river's
waters.
Or to recall our delight in that first delicious sight of
Paris from the top of the Eiffel Tower.
Or our sentimental attachment to our first ride through
the French countryside.
All of this must be set aside for the moment. Politics
have laid their muddy handprint on our natural in-
clinations which, if the truth be known, have long been
taxed by French expediency in its oil-soaked policy toward
Israel.
We're Reserving Judgment
Does this mean we are being swept along by the tide of a
national undertow driving American Jewry toward boy-
cotting all things French products, tourism, even sweet
and sentimental memories?
As in other boycotts of other countries in behalf of
Israel since the emergence of the Arab power bloc in the
wake of the Yom Kippur War. we tend to believe that so
strong a measure in the end defeats its own purpose.
Even the Arab boycott of Israel and of American in-
dustry doing business with Israel, or sporting American
Jews in key executive positions, seems to be slowing down
appreciably and beginning to do more harm to the Arab
cause than to Israel.
And so we reserve judgment on that one.
But we will say that the almost shameful haste in which
Daoud was taken before a French court, which released
him after only a 20-minute hearing on a legal technicality,
demonstrated that what was at stake was not French law
but a cowardly submission to Arab blackmail.
Terrorist Problem Remains
Of all the western nations. France has been the least
cooperative in the effort to combat terrorism. Of all the
western nations. France should understand at the most
that its cowardice is not paying off. Consider the case of
the Air France jet that led to the now legendary Entebbe
rescue.
France was not considered immune by the terrorists.
Well. then, if we can expect nothing from the Quai
d'Orsay in the struggling against international terrorism,
that does not mean that the rest of us must give up.
Something must be done to stop this international
lunacy before another Munich, another Entebbe.
If the world, including France, which should now know
better, thinks it all ends with Jews and Israel, they will be
sorely mistaken. If only as a matter of simple expediency,
which the French seem to understand so well, they ought
to be first in line in a western move to solve the problem.
National Council Week
National Council of Jewish Women's Week is set for Jan.
24-30. On that occasion, the national organization will mark
84 years of existence.
Since its inception, Council has grown to a membership
of some 100,000 women with a multiple program of af-
firmative activities in behalf of the Jewish woman's aware-
ness in public affairs, equal rights for women, and senior
citizens innovation through NCJW's "ContinuingChoices''
project, among many others.
Greater Miami Section, in marking the national ob-
servance, will also honor Miamian Rae S. Rosenthal as
winner of Section's Hannah G. Solomon Award and will
present Fashion Spree 77 as the organization's fundraiser
of the year.
We salute this active, committed organization which has
motivated so many others in the cause of progress and
enlightenment in the community.
fJewish Florxdlian
Phone 373 4605
OFFICE and PLANT laON.E. 6UiSt.. Miami, Fla 33132
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET LEOMINDLIN SELMA MTHOMPSON
Editor and Publliher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Florldlan Doea Not Guarantee The K ash ruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florldlan
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla
The Jewish Florldlan has absorbed the Jewish I'olty 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
8i;BNCKIPT!ON KATES: (Loral Area) One Year-$12.00; Two Years $22 00-
Three Years $311,011. Out of Town I'pon Request.
Buckley Anti-Semitic?Na-ah
SPEAK TO columnist William
F. Buckley and to Albert
Salonen, president of the Uni-
fication Church of America, and
they will tell you that fully one-
third of the Rev. Moon's apostles
in the United States are young
Jews.
Buckley claims to find the
figure mystifying and pro-
nounces it a disproportionate
number. In fact, with equal
mystification, he concedes that a
comparably large and dispropor-
tionate number of today's
Moonies are Catholic, too.
Mindlin
although he offers no such
astonishing figures to gjVl!
statistical view of the pretj,
Catholic disaffection.
AS BUCKLEY sees it. the*,
old and solid religions do not
generally accede to evangelical
pressures lightly. Then what art
the reasons to explain that in fact
they have?
This was the substance of
Buckley's program. Firing
Line.'' last Saturday night on
WPBT Ch. 2. the "public tele-
vision station in South Florida
In addition to himself and i
Salonen. the panel included Ben
Kaufman, religion writer of the
Cincinnati Enquirer.
In my own view. Bucklev's
performance on the program in
and of itself explains the success
of the Rev. Moon's movement I
am sorry to say this because I
have a profound admiration for
both Buckley's mind and craft, i
and I had no reason to expect the |
poisonous tip of his adders
tongue when the program began
AS A doctrinaire Roman
Catholic himself. Buckleys
lachrymose view of Jewish and
Catholic disaffections was en
tirely understandable In terms
of Catholics, the sense he pro-
jected was that the faith itself
seems too overwhelming
power to suffer it.
In terms of the Jews, it was
that they are simply too sensible
Buckley's frequent meeting with
young Jewish intellectuals,
mainly I suppose on the many
college campuses to which his
"'Firing Line" addresses tseH
has always -eemed to be j
especially affable.
Among Jews. Buckle} has
given the impression that he
Continued on Page 12-A
Picking Among the Hypocrisies

Friday. January 21. 1977
Volume 50
2SHEVAT5737
Number 3
The outburst of outrage from
many sources with the French
sale of Mirages to Egypt, coming
as it did at the height of indig-
nation over that nation's release
of terrorist Abu Daoud. was good
to hear and read. One got the
sense that there was being taken
a moral stance by much of the
world.
Frank Mankiewicz. speaking
to the National Council of Jewish
Women here last week, even went
so far as to say that the real
difference in the foreign policy of
the Carter administration is that
there will be respect for human
rights. It seemed as if it already
had begun.
RIGHTEOUS indignation,
unfortunately, comes and goes
with each changing headline
describing the international scene
not to say our own personal
hangups. The death of Anthony
Eden reminds us again of the
passionate negative response of
John Foster Dulles and President
Eisenhower, not to say the Soviet
Union, to the joint Suez ad-
venture of France. Britain and
Israel, as well as the implied
threat to take military action to
halt it.
But what diplomatic language
was used officially not long after
when the Soviets destroyed the
Hungarian people's effort for
freedom or later when the Czechs
were overwhelmed by the same
forces?
Mr. Dulles' religious fervor to
protect the world from evil forces.
his policy of "brinksmanship," in
the test analysis proved as phonv
as most such foreign policy state-
ments based on morality.
WE PROPERLY condemn the
terrorism of the PLO and others,
and the outcry is genuine. Yet we
seem to ignore the CIA actions or
the official terror in other parts of
Jiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiwiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiir
=
a.
Edward
Cohen
the world in Brazil and Chile,
in Iraq. Iran. We approve of
sanctions against Rhodesia and
South Africa but never con-
template taking similar and
just as ineffective action
against those other nations of the
world who are violating human
rights.
Situational ethics and
situational morality are the rule
in the world and they have ever
been thus. Israel cries out with
good cause against the sale of
planes and arms to Egypt.
Jordan. Saudi Arabia. It does its
own arms business small
pieces to Chile which would seem
to be less for national defense
than for use against its own
people, patrol boats and guided
missiles to South Africa which
are on the U.S. embargo list.
The response is that if the good
guys don't sell to these nations
the bad guys will and. then, what
will happen to our defense
business?
YOU'VE READ about all
those hungry nations: well,
they're well-represented in the
gigantic total of some $300 billion
spent annually on militarv hard-
ware while the education, "health,
housing and other amenities of
life are neglected.
Last year, a special House
Committee led by of all names!
-Pierre duPont IV. warned that
soaring U.S. arms sales to Arab
countries was out of control.
More than $9.2 billion to Iran
since 1972, $4.3 billion to Sad
Arabia, and current sales just U
those two and Kuwait are
scheduled at about $4.3 annually
tor the next several years at least
It is no wonder that the State
Department and the Pentagon,
speaking no doubt on behalf of
our own industry, deplore the
Mirage sale by France. The
concern is not the danger of the
proliferation of such weapons to
be used against Israel but the
welfare of the home military-
industrial complex.
THE ISSUE for me is not
adequate defense of our nation -
or Israel in a world of nations
which are concerned less with the
security and the well-being of
their people than with the power.
prestige and profits that result
from the arms race.
That the B-l is more a flying
pork barrel," as Congressman
Les Aspin relates it. than neces-
sary to our defense is
acknowledged by most military
experts. That we surely do not
need another nuclear-powered
aircraft carrier as another sitting
duck in this missile age. that the
corruption, waste and inef-
ficiency is appallingly dcrf""
mented day after day D.v
reputable Congressmen, military
experts and our newspapers,
seem to have no influence on our
leadership, either in the executive
or legislative branches.
NO ONE takes me for an
apathetic onlooker; the righteous
indignation and outrage I have
expressed over the years Will
continue.
It helps me keep my sense of
balance, however, to recognize
that I. as well as most of us. pW
and choose among the hyp00
ricies we support or condemn in
the field of international and
domestic policies.
j


i-riday, January 21,1977
barter Wants to Make
A Good Impression
kanctefso
*Jeniit fJki Hictr
Page5-A
President Jimmy Carter wants
i start off his term by making a
ood impression. He has asked
|his transition team to look for
some immediate, tangible ways
to nit back on government fat.
The staff is preparing reports
listing government waste that
fcan be quickly eliminated during
';irlrr's first few months in
Office. He wants to demonstrate
early that he is trying to keep his
Campaign promises.
( arler has also promised to cut
Jiilitary spending and has set a
fecal of reducing the military
udget by So billion to S7 billion."
HOWEVER, he has received
lome grim, secret warnings about
military cutbacks. The outgoing
Secretary of Defense, Donald
Rumsfeld, met with Carter for six
tnd a half hours.
Kumsfeld warned Carter that
J.S. military strength has been
eadily declining while Soviet
nilitary strength has been
iteadily increasing. Rumsfeld
cknowledged that today the
Jnited States is as powerful as
Ihe Soviet Union, but he ex-
pressed great alarm over the
end.
He told Carter, in effect, that
Ihe Democrats could get away
jril h slashing the military budget
Ind the sky wouldn't fall in. But
e strongly indicated that a deep
ut would jeopardize the nation's
iiture security. He explained
hat this year's cuts won't be
heasured on the military scale
Dr vears to come.
THE SOVIETS have been
ncreasing their military might at
annual three percent rate since
e 1960s. During the same
priod. U.S. strength has
popped 14 percent below the pre-
fietnam War levels.
One of the transition
documents furnished to the
Darter team shows that the
fioviet Union has modernized its
ntercontinental missiles during
Ihe past 15 years. The United
States has developed only one
hew intercontinental missile
kystem since 1965. while the
bvist Union has developed
kven.
The transition document
Itates: "The USSR already has
ihe advantage in ICBM (inter-
continental missiles) and SLBM
sea-launched missiles) numbers
find throwweight.
THE SOVIETS continue
Aggressive ICBM. strategic
mber and SLBM development
pud deployment.
Moreover, as the size, number
bnd accuracy of Soviet weapons
Continues to increase, the sur-
jdvability of our silo-based ICBM
prce is increasingly jeopar-
dized."
Incidentally, there was an
hteresting footnote in the
ransition papers. The Defense
Pepartment notified the incom-
f>g Democrats that it will deliver
Jissiles to Jordan. Hawk
aissiles will be shipped to Jordan
It 60-day intervals, beginning
us year.
The first Vulcan air defense
pissiles were delivered to Jordan
Mt month and another shipment
* scheduled in March.
EXPENSIVE FAILURE: The
deral government's "war on
ugs" has been an expensive
Mure. Millions of dollars have
een spent and thousands of
"g-related arrests have been
ade. But dangerous narcotics
je still flowing into the United
Fates at an alarming rate.
leroin is becoming an epidemic
pur nation's cities.
I President Carter has said he
I th l? enlist the a'd of the FBI
I tne battle against narcotics.
phl now ^e Drug Enforcement
Administration is in control of
the anti-drug effort. Former
President Richard Nixon put the
DEA in charge of federal nar-
cotics enforcement and the
agency, so far. has withstood
accusations of inefficiency and
corruption.
MEANWHILE, federal in-
vestigators have learned that
confidential files have been
pirated out of the Miami office of
the Drug Enforcement Admin-
istration. The files on drug
trafficking allegedly have been
sold to criminals.
The investigators have evi-
dence that a DEA employee
slipped the files to a relative, who
peddled them to criminals.
Details of the investigation have
been kept under wraps, but our
sources say there is no evidence
of any nationwide selling of
government files to mobsters.
The incident is confined to the
Miami area.
EXEUNT OMNES: Richard
Nixon's final days in the White
House were dismal. The atmo-
sphere in the Oval Office was
dark and depressing and Nixon
spent most of his time brooding.
In contrast, Gerald Ford is
cheerful and relaxed, he laughs
frequently and easily and is able
to joke with his staff as he pre-
pares to leave the White House
later this week.
HE HAS told aides that he will
no longer have to be made up
constantly for television ap-
pearances. The aides used to fuss
over his makeup until he
threatened to get a facelift and a
wig.
President Ford was taken
aback by the request from Sen.
Phil Harts widow that he grant
amnesty to the Vietnam pro-
testers, deserters and draft
dodgers. He promised to consider
her request.
The White House legal staff
has prepared some memos for
him on the subject, but Ford is
just going through the motions.
He doesn't intend to grant
general amnesty.
We'll Use Every Legal
Means to Catch DaoudRabin
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
said at a Cabinet meeting that the French government's
position in the Abu Daoud affair is damaging to the prospects
of fighting international terrorism.
HE VOWED that Israel would act by all possible means to
bring terrorist killers to trial and punishment. "The govern-
ment is obligated to act in every legal way to seize murderers
who stay in friendly countries," he said.
"The purpose is," Rabin explained, "to prevent options for
sabotage in Israel and against Jewish targets both in Israel and
abroad." He stressed, however, that Israel's quarrel is with the
French government, not the French people "who understand
the need to fight against international terror."
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon told the Cabinet that Israel is
still waiting for further "clarification" from France on its
release oi Abu Daoud.
HE SAID certain "legal clarifications" were already
received from Paris but are not satisfactory. When Israel
receives the additional clarifications it will decide its next step,
Allon said.
The Cabinet session was attended by Israel's Ambassador
to France. Mordechai Gazit, who was called home for con-
sultations last week. He said that in general, Israel enjoys
"great admiration" in French public opinion.
Why we say Kaddish
The Kaddish is one of the oldest prayers in
Jewish liturgy. It has been recited countless
numbers of times since Biblical days.ln
ancient times the Kaddish was the prayer that
concluded a session of Torah study. However,
in the Middle Ages it assumed special
significance as a mourner's prayer.Yet, in a
real sense it is not a prayer for the dead.
Rather, it is a prayer for the living. A moving
statement in praise of God and a plea for the
ultimate redemption and salvation of all
mankind.
For the bereaved, the Kaddish is a very
personal expression honoring the soul of a
deceased parent or close relative. But at the
same time, it is a celebration of life, a pledge
to live on in the tradition of the parents and
the Jewish people.
In a time of grief, when the feeling of loss
is most acute, it becomes a true act of faith
and devotion to stand and say the words of
trust and praise expressed so beautifully
in the Kaddish.
Throughout our history, these words have
been the bond that has held us together
through times of joy and sadness as a People
and a Faith.
It's what makes us Jews.
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Pge6-A
> Jen i t fkrkt&r
Friday. January 2\, 1977
our Parents May Have Lived Here Once
And i\ow It's a Dying World
By WILLIAMS ARON
New Yorl
- :- I
areas
they came I
tu.- ned
the large*: Jewish c mmumtj -
the world In / :-nng
500.000 Jew? were
two square nflei ol land.
ring those yean
borhood was bustling and
vibrant, full of immigraau from
many lands grking
American dream or. at leas:
hoping that their children would
For many Jew -er. the
Lower East Side was only a
stopping place Financial sueO
*a- usual!) followed by a move
away from the old neujhborhood-
TODAY THE Jewish Lower
East Side, as with many of the
old central city neighborhoods
across the country, is but a shell
of a rich past that is about to dis-
appear Only one of the im-
migrant landschaftmen institu-
tions, that of the BiaJostoker.
still remains The Foruard Build-
ing has been sold and is now an
oriental church, the newspaper
whose circulation was down frorr.
a quarter of a million in 1920 to
50.000 last year, has moved
uptown So has the Folksbiene
Theater, the last of the Yiddish
Playhouse!
Manv of the \eshr.ot and
The U rt rant
imagi I '.'-' ur parents zr: --.
\par-
xcey Street. 7 'hborh i is but a shell oj
' ""- :he central..
that ue^e once and some elde-
areas, impoverished, alone
*d.
-; r.agogues have closed or been
convened to churches: most of
the 50 synagogues that still
stand are in disrepa:.-
Three years ago. Anshei
the oldest synagogue in
New York, was in such poor
repair that, for the first time in a
century, it could not hold High
Holy Day services Last winter,
the synagogue was vandalized so
often that the entire building has
' been abandoned to the rate
drug addicts and alcoholics
THE JEWISH community has
been reduced to a fraction of its
former size: its population has
declined by 30 percent since 1960
to its present low of 50.000. New
waves of Puerto Rican and
Chinese immigrants have
replaced their Jewish predeces-
sors. The populationof China-
town has nearly doubled in the
last 25 years, while the Puerto
Rican community has grown bv
50 percent.
Nearly 13 percent of the Lower
East Side population is over 65
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years of age 'as compared with
9 9 percent for the nat: .-.
Although estimates vary, ap-
proximately 50 percent of those
over 85 are Jewish: additionally,
one-third of those over 55 are
- than 75.
Why do these old Jews remain
on the Lower East Side? Some
stay out of an emotional attach-
ment to the area: others, because
they have no place to go Some
ly because rents are low:
others are attached to their syna-
gogues and apartments.
A FEW of the Jewish residents
believe, or hope, that there will be
a revival of Jewish life on the
Iwer East Side For better or
for worse, these residents are
wedded to their neighborhood,
and are determined to finish their
lives there.
The real tragedy of the Lower
East Side today is not that the
Jewish community there is at the
end of its history but that
there remains a sizeable number
of elderly Jews who live in a state
of poverty, isolation and un-
relenting loneliness.
Most of the estimated 7,500
Jewish elderly poor on the Lower
East Side are alone and cut off
from family and friends who have
either died or moved and
forgotten them.
AT ONE time the density of
the Jewish population of any
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particular block approached 100
percent Today in the old tene-
ment neighborhoods, where the
worst conditions prevail, only one
or two elderly Jews can be found
in every third or fourth building
Whereas once these Jews shared
in the culture of the surrounding
community, now their neighbor-
hood is virtually a foreign
country. c\trr. the language >
different, be it Spanish. Chinese
or n jd: h
The elderly Jews who live in
public housing are no better off.
Because of federal anti-discrim-
ination laws, it is not possible
place all tht .ne building
or on one floor of a building, for
thi- would constitute religious
discrimination.
Thus elderly Jews are cut off
from one another, rather than
being situated among neighbors
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOWWONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Abo
local moving & long distanco
moving anywhere in the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
who share a common her
and life-style. They have n
with whom to share tasks
when they go out alone the
easy prey for gangs and mu*:
THE JEWISH social s<
agencies on the Lower Fa-'
that care for the agec
against innumerable
Although social worker-
eztremely dedicated and i
they can to alleviate th-
of the people they an
reach, they simply d'
mand enough resources I
adeq\.
Fach worker has sue:
caseload that there is
enough time to visit and ca
each client to the extent th
needed The few decent nu
and old age homes in tht-
have hopelessly long v. a
lists
The Jewish Associati
vices to the Aged estimates
it is reaching a mere 10 pern
the city's poor (30.000 out
conser\ative estir-
300.0001
NEXT WEEK: Onh
memories are left
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1


Friday, January 21.1977
vJknisti flcrfcUajn
Page 7-A
Jewish-Christian Marriages:
By ALLEN S. MALLER
Second in a two-part series!
Jewish women these days are
marrving more Gentile men than
ever' before, and apparently
enjoving it more. too. Up until
now 60 to "0 percent of Jewish-
Gentile marriages were initiated
by the Jewish man.
THE PRIMARY advantage
that a Jewish woman has over a
Jewish man in a mixed marriage.
from the perspective of Jewish
survival, is that when the
marriage breaks up (about one-
third to one-half of them do). ;he
children usually remain with the
wife.
The problem, however, remains
that the majority of the children
of a Jewish woman married to a
Gentile man will not be raised as
Jews. Since Jewish women are
u-uallv closer to their families
than Jewish men. and since the
responsibility for a child's
religious education usually lies in
th.' hands of the mother, why do
.h \w the Jewish people?
One reason is the general
influence of sexism in America.
Females of all religions convert
much more readily in mixed
marriage situations than males
do Most males have the attitude
thai if she takes my name, she
should take my status too. Also.
and perhaps even more im-
portant, s,.\jSm has a long
tradition in the Jewish com-
munity.
JEWISH GIRLS are not given
a- intensive a Jewish education
i- are Jewish boys. For example,
in Los Angeles last year. 2.000
more Jewish boys were enrolled
in Jewish schools than were
Jewish girls. Even the schools of
the Reform movement, which has
emphasized the equality of
women in Jewish life, are not
evenly balanced. Girls made up
i" I percent of the Reform
students, compared to 44.9
percent of the Conservative
students and 43.8 percent of the
1 Orthodox students.
I'oor as this is. it does
represent an improvement over
four years earlier when the
figures for Reform and Con-
servative were 43.5 percent
female, and the Orthodox had
only a 39 percent female student
body. Boys exceed girls in almost
every grade with the greatest
disparity in the 10- to 12-year-old
category (there are 160 boys for
every 100 girls in this age group).
Among the 14- to 17-year-olds,
the ratio is almost even. Girls are
iinderrepresented in the midweek
Hebrew schools of all the move-
ments by about 50 percent but
this is partially compensated for
by the fact that they are slightly
overrepresented in the Con-
firmation departments. One
healthy sign is that the per-
centage of children enrolled in
Hebrew all day schools in Los
Angeles has increased from 3.7
percent in 1966-67 to 6.8 percent
in 1972-73. Also in the same time
span, the percentage of students
who are in high school programs
has increased from 7.6 percent to
10.6 percent.
THE SEXISM evident in the
Jewish community is not only
discriminatory (depriving 2,200
Jewish girls of a Jewish edu-
YIVO
LECTURE
SERIES
Will present en evening with the
Author l Lecturer I. BASHEVB-
SINGER Wed. Jon. 26th 1:00
P.M. Temple Btlh Sholom
Own 4 41 it St.
More of Them
But Problems
Remain as Old
cation), but it is also suicidal. The
importance of a Jewish home,
and a Jewish mother, in trans-
mitting the culture and tradition
of our people is obvious. But
almost unknown is the im-
portance of Jewish education in
eliminating the negative effects
of mixed marriage.
Bernard Lazerwitz. in an ex-
cellent study on mixed marriages
in Chicago, has shown that Jews
involved in a mixed marriage,
where there is no conversion on
the part of the Gentile spouse,
have had less religious training
and education than most of their
childhood faith. On the other
hand, those Jews involved in a
mitzvah marriage have received
considerable religious training
and education.
There are signs that the
situation is changing. and
women's liberation may be
helping. In my congregation the
percentage of Bat Mitz.vahs was
19 percent in the years 1970-72
and improved to 26 percent
between 1972 and 1974. Based on
current enrollment in Hebrew
school, it should be 30 to 35
percent in the next two to three
years. I'ntil it reaches 50 percent
we should not be satisfied.
THE RISE in the number of
girls being Bat Mitzvahed is
paralleled by the steadily in-
creasing number of girls enrolled
in Jewish day schools. There is
also evidence that a majority of
the students taking college
courses in Jewish studies are
female. All this is very important
because my own research in-
dicates that Jewish education is
directly related to a mixed
couple's decision to promise to
raise their children as Jews and
to undertake a 4- to5-month-long
course of Jewish study prior to
their marriage.
I interviewed 83 Jewish women
engaged to Gentile men. Of these
couples. 51 percent were willing
Co take the class and make the
commitment to raising their
children as Jews; 49 percent were
not willing to make the commit-
ment or effort. Jewish education
was a significant predictor of the
couple's decision and direction.
Only 11 of the 29 cases (38
percent involving women who
had received no Jewish
education) made a commitment.
In 19 out of 25 cases (52
percent) where the woman had
received some Jewish education
(2 to 4 years) there was a com-
mitment made. However, in 18
out of 29 cases (62 percent)
Jewish women who had been con-
firmed or its equivalent, did make
it.
THE STRONG influence of
Jewish education on the outcome
of a Jewish-Gentile romance
helps to explain why Jewish
women in a mixed marriage are
less likely to raise their children
as Jews than are Jewish men in a
similar situation.
This is true even though in
most cases, at least for Protes-
tants and Catholics, the child
usually follows the religion of the
mother. Milton Barren, in a
survey of research on inter-
marriage, reports that "the most
common tendency was for the
children, especially daughters, to
follow the faith of the mother.
this being the case for approx-
imately 75 percent of the girls as
compared with 65 percent of the
boys."
If the rising level of Jewish
education for Jewish girls does
have the impact that I believe it
will, then the number of such
couples who will he joining syna-
gogues and giving their children
a good Jewish education will rise
substantially in the next few
years. Of course, the more we do
to encourage the affiliation and
identification of such couples, the
better off we will be.
The present problems which
surround the children of a Gentile
woman married to a Jewish man
do not apply in the case of the
Jewish mother. The Orthodox
should be able to join with the
rest of the Jewish community in
reaching out to these children
and in trying to bring them into
Jewish life.

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j Pageft-A
> M w i s t fhrktiari
Friday, January 21,1977
I U.S. Jews Protest French Act
NEW YORK (JTAJ -
Major American Jewish
organizations have responded
angrily to a French court's
decision to release Abu Daoud.
'he Palestinian terrorist held
responsible for the 19^2 Munich
Olympic massacre
Rabbi Alexander Schindler.
hairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
lewish Organizations, called the
r rench action the height of ir-
responsibility marking the
breakdown of international law
and giving the signal to terrorists
all over the world they are now
free M kill and kill again." A
statement released by Hadassah
said Terrorism and blackmail
have once more triumphed over
the rule of law.'
DAVID M. BLUMBERG.
president of B'nai B'rith. con-
demned the French court's art ion
as a capitulation u> Arab black-
mail. He called the action "a
travesty of justice and en-
couragement to terrorists which
mocks France's professed
adherence to the European
convention against terrorism."
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith strongly con-
demned Daoud's release as "a
gross capitulation to blackmail
and stimulate further murders."
Burton M. Joseph. ADL chair-
man, said that France's claim of
not being fully aware of Daoud's
identity is "patently absurd" and
a "lame alibi... to cover up their
unconditional surrender to Arab
terrorists."
A statement by the American
Jewish Congress said that "By
its craven surrender to Arab
pressure, resulting in the release
of a notorious Palestinian ter-
rorist so that he may kill again,
the government of France has
earned the scorn and contempt of
civilized nations around the
world "
THE AJCONGRESS noted
that for Americans, the release of
Abu Daoud. then imprisoned in
Jordan, that a terrorist operation
was undertaken in Khartoum, the
Sudan, in 1973 in which the
United States Ambassador. Cleo
A Noel. Jr.. and several other
diplomats were killed Not long
afterward. King Hussein released
Abu Daoud Now he has been
freed again so that he may kill
a^ain ."
Richard Maass. chairman of
the board of governors of the
American Jewish Committee,
said: "We are shocked and dis-
mayed at the craven act of the
French government, in flagrant
defiance of international law and
the basic tenets of morality."
Maass said that "Aside from
excluding itself from any
meaningful role in the search for
peace in the Middle East. France
has helped to reinforce the
scourge of Arab blackmail
against the free world."
Mrs Charlotte Jacobson.
chairman of the American
Section of the World Zionist Or-
gnization Executive, declared
that The action of the French
court in releasing the notorious
desperado Daoud is a blow to
international justice and decency.
To have released this renowned
terrorist on a mere technicality is
an insult to the memory of those
who perished in Munich and their
bereaved families.'' Mrs.
Jacobson said.
THE NATIONAL Council of
Jewish Women said that
"France's action at a time when
civilized nations are seeking
means for controlling terrorist
activities can only serve to
impede constructive effort to
eliminate the monstrous crimes
perpetrated by terrorists with
their terrible toll in human lives.
The Union of American
Hebrew Congregations charged
France with "capitulation and
barbarism." Albert Vorspan
UAHC vice president, said that
"Arab petrodollars, oil and
political muscle obvii
counted for more than justice,
law and the moral canon of
civilization."
Rabbi Walter S. Wurzburner,
president of the Rabinnical
Council of America, expre^ ng
.'hock, said "This surrender to
arrogant Arab blackmail repre-
sents a new low even for France."
Herman Rosenbaum. president
of the National Council of Young
Israel, said the release of Danud
"will remain a source of shame
thioughout the history of
France" and "constitutes an
abrogation of French and inter-
national law and a collapse before
blackmail." Statements of
outrage were also expressed by
other American Jewish
organizations and individuals
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January 21,1977
'.--
*Jenifi fhridlian
Page 9-A
H
lew Program at Beth Sholom
'Acov and Ofra Aloni
Jserve as Temple Beth
|om's eighth annual Is-
i. in Residence.
Leon Kronish, spir-
leader of Temple Beth
am, 4144 Chase Ave.,
,-ii Beach, inaugurated
Israeli in Residence
ram in order to develop
Dnal relationships be-
families of Beth
jm and families living
Irael.
JNI HAS a special purpose
organize the first congre-
nal family mission to Israel,
will be a unique family
Bence where parents and
en will spend two weeks
j the adventure of Jewish
in making pilgrimages to
Istoric biblical cradle of the
people," he explained,
will feel the great ad-
re of Israel renascence as an
Jendent nation on its an-
il soil."
ni is associate director of
hstitute for Leadership De-
menl of the Jewish Agency
nich develops leaders from
ps Jewish communities and
Sizes family missions,
bps special study programs,
Dr. Narot,
Others Win
'lea for Gays
I >ade County Commission
.>-.'! Tuesday to amend the
I County Discrimination or-
|ce to add Gays to the
Is against whom discrim-
\r\ is prohibited.
png those speaking in favor
amendment before the
fission were Rabbi Joseph
rabbi at Temple Israel,
r.il Cohen, chairperson of
Irned Democrats of Florida;
li( tee on New Congre-
Union of American
|w Congregations; and
mist for The Jewish
IE THREE dissenting votes
]e commission were cast by
1 lesterle, Neal Adams and
)r Steve Clark.
Itbera of the Dade County
lion for the Humanistic
of (Jays said they were
I pleased with the passage of
rst Gay Rights Legislation
Dade County," and added
I'this is a message now for
Igislators in Tallahassee to
[the Equal Rights Amen-
Alan M. Rockway, clinical
blogist and clinical director
Transperience Center, said
the action is "an
ktened, positive step for our
II community mental
p. Bruce J. Winick, of the
Irsity of Miami School of
pn his testimony before the
Jission, said that the
iment is "beneficial" and
erve the county "by de-
>g fear, misunderstanding
polarization among the
ation as a whole and by
Jng homosexual men and
to develop their own
potential and contribute
fety.
(>e thrust of this ordinance is
ake equal the status of
exuals by assuring them of
lost basic rights in our
V. not to give them any
fl privileges or exempt them
accepted standards of
behavior or dress," Winick
JA'ACOV ALONI
customed tailored for pro-
fessional and lay leaders from a
variety of communities around
the world.
He was born in Kibbutz Ein-
Charod in the Valley of Jezreal,
near Mt. Gilboa, where Gideon
brought his soldiers to the
springs, and where King David
gave his tragically beautiful
lament over King Saul and his
son Jonathan.
HE SPENT 20 years in a
kibbutz, served in the Israeli
Navy and as part of the Israeli
Naval Reserve as a Marine
commando.
Aloni studied art at the Bezalel
Academy of Art and continued
his studies at the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem where he
majored in art history,
philosophy and philosophy of
science. He has served in the last
four wars the Sinai Campaign
of 1956, the Six-Day War of 1967.
in the War of Attrition that fol-
lowed, and in the Yom Kippur
War.
During the Yom Kippur War,
his good friend. Col. Zonik
Shacham, lost his son, Eyal. A
slide was found in a camera next
to his body. The slide showed
Shacham's son in exactly that
part of the battlefield where he
was fatally wounded, and
Shacham asked Aloni if he could
make a painting of the slide.
IT IS this painting that
Ja'Acov Aloni will formally pre-
sent to Temple Beth Sholom in
tribute to his friend and in
memory of Capt. Shacham
"because of the very close
relationship that exists between
Zonik Shacham and many of the
families in the Beth Sholom
congregation.
This drawing began a series of
pencil drawings, which was pre-
viewed in the Lowe-Levinson Art
Gallery of Temple Beth Sholom
on Tuesday evening. The exhibit
is entitled "Human Targets."
Aloni's wife, Ofra Spira, was
born in the village of Ben
Shemin. She grew up in Hadasim
a youth village where many
young people from the DP Camps
were raised. Ofra Spira has a
Ph.D. in bio-chemistry, and
works at the Cancer Research
Center in the Hadassah Medical
Center in Jerusalem, and teaches
at the Medical School.
SHE IS now studying for a
second Master's degree in art
history. The couple are here with
their 13-month-old daughter,
Shir. Ofra will also be partici-
pating in the dialogues that are
the major activity of Beth
Sholom's Israeli in Residence
program.
Now.
Only 1 nra tai
you're getting ultra3<
The uhra-low tax cigarette.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determ
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your He
FILTER. MENTHOL 1 mq. "tar" 1 mq. nicotine av per ciqaie'.te. FTC Report DEC. 76. I


Isabel's ly6ia
is dolly mafcison
Of kingdom
LYDIA ARON is to strawberries in Nepal what Dolly Madison is
to ice cream in America. The wife of the Israeli Ambassador to that
landlocked kingdom in the Himalayas, wedged between India and
China, brought strawberry plants with her from Israel when she
and Yair Aran came to Katmandu in the spring of 1975 and
cultivated them on the Israeli Embassy grounds.
Now she provides special pleasure to diplomatic parties with the
delicacy even as the wife of America's fourth President did in
Washington early in the 19th Century with her frozen dessert.
What's more, Mrs. Aran gives offspring of her plants to Nepalese
and diplomatic friends who raise them in their own gardens.
STRAWBERRIES are not the only contribution from the
Israelis to the world's only Hindu kingdom for which they have an
especial fondness because Nepal has long had normal relations with
Israel and refused to vote against Zionism in the United Nations.
When the infamous anti-Zionist resolution came up, the Kat-
mandu government simply abstained even though her giant neigh-
bors the world's two most populous nations whose natural in-
crease annually doubles or triples Nepal's 12 million avidly
joined the Arab bloc to smear Zionism and Israel.
Luckily, China and India are not politically comfortable with
each other. Rut since there is always the possibility of rapproche
Joseph polakoff
ment, Nepal treads international waters with care and uncommon
skill.
ISRAEL HAS had a diplomatic mission in Katmandu since
1961. Nepal's ambassador to France is accredited to Israel. Nepal
does not have a single indigenous Jew and no trade with Israel.
Thus two ostensible ingredients for friendship with Israel are
absent. Nepal's only Jews are Ambassador and Mrs. Aran and the
ambassador's deputy, Shaul Kochavi.
Their number is swelled occasionally by an academic, usually an
American or Israeli, or by a Jewish member of the American
mission in Katmandu. Incidentally, perhaps the world's foremost
authority on Nepal is Prof. Leo Rose of the Center for South Asian
Studies at the University of California at Berkeley.
By its treatment of Israel, Nepal is living proof that even a small,
developing country can still afford to adhere to its own principles of
foreign policy as it sees them.
THOSE PRINCIPLES include a desire to be friends with all
nations and a firm belief that the Arab-Israeli problem's solution
should be found within the framework of UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338.
To adhere to these principles is frequently difficult for Nepal
since the majority of the non-aligned countries to which she belongs
takes a different attitude. Nevertheless, Nepal supports Israel's
existence unconditionally and has spoken out in Third World
meetings in that vein. Herself dependent on the United Nations for
sovereignty. Nepal has misgivings that weaken it, including the
Arab-Communist bloc's politicization of UN bodies now against
Israel, but who might it be tomorrow?
INTERESTINGLY. Bhutan which is even smaller and much
less economically and politically secure than Nepal also abstained
on the Zionism resolution. Separated from Nepal in the Himalayas
by the state of Sikkim. which is now part of India. Bhutan votes
independently on occasion in the United Nations because, a visitor
to Delhi is informed, to indicate her independence of India.
However, it is also said that since Bhutan is a dependency of the
Delhi government in foreign policy and defense, Delhi steers
Bhutan's vote in the UN for her own diplomatic reasons.
In the Nepal-Israeli relationship, most of the practical aspects
come from the Israelis. The two governments set up the National
Construction Company of Nepal which did the initial construction
on the national stadium in Katmandu and also built some of Nepal
University's buildings and other public works. When the Nepalese
were prepared to continue the construction on their own, Israel
withdrew. The Israelis also helped to set up cotton plantations and
agricultural settlements.
riday. January 21, 1977 *Jeni*t fkiradHfori Page 10-A
Bless aileqRa
mau6 Qofonun
GOLD BLESS Allegra Maud Goldman and the
book of the same name (Harper & Row, 174p.,
$7,951. She reminds us of our favorite characters
from childhood reading. She is part Eloise -
devilish and precocious; and part Harriet the Spy
- creative and clever. And happily Allegra is
Jewish.
Allegra's home life is upper-middle-class,
assimilated, 1930s. But Edith Konecky, the
author, sprinkles about enough (but not as much
as I would like) Jewishness to contribute to
Allegra's successful growth and development.
TOLD IN the first person, Allegra's astute
observations from ages three to thirteen are out-
rageous. She is tough and objective in dealing
with herself and her world.
She discovers herself as a female and as a
"person" through the most delightful and wry
adventures. Allegra Maud Goldman is a won-
derful, self-respecting book for pre-teens and
teenagers.
DR. OSCAR Kraines. a local resident, is the
author of a provocative new book entitled The
Impossible Dilemma: Who is a.lew in the State of
Israel? (Bloch. 156p.. $6.95). This is one of the
most disturbing, confusing and difficult problems
(o come to grips with as a Jew. It becomes a
source of irritation when dealing with marriage
cohens
and divorce issues: intermarriage,
marrying divorcees and bastard children.
It also challenges the definition of who is a Jew
for purposes of immigration, and registration of
one's nationality and religion in Israel. The
application of political and legal decisions in-
volving the Law of Return affects Jewry around
Susan panoff
the world as well as Israel's population, and it isai
bitter point of contention for the Palestinian!
Arabs.
KRAINES. who is a leading authority in
several fields of law and legal history describes!
the problems and critically discusses landmark I
cases and incidents from 1960 to 1974. He con-1
eludes that these issues will not likely be resolved[
in the near future.
However, the author suggests that the three!
major sects of Judaism in America accept each]
other's members as "full-fledged" Jews with the!
accompanying recognition of agreeable standards!
for ceremonies performed by their respective!
rabbis.
With Win Buttons, affiRmative
Action may Withea an6 6ie
AFFIRMATIVE Action is a laudable concept.
But if we're not careful, this campaign may
wither and die just the way Jerry Ford's Win
buttons dropped off.
All the fair minded among us agree that we
have to use special jacks and pulleys to get more
minority group people hired and promoted. But
RoBGRt Segal
these hoisting devices can slip and swing in a way
that hurts, impedes and practically demotes folks
other than blacks, American Indians, the
Spanish-speaking, and Orientals in our labor
market.
TAKE THE rumpus kicked up by issuance of
new government regulations applicable to certain
federal contractors and subcontractors. Civil
rights groups are furious about them. Sen.
Edward W. Brooke has pointed out that these
new rules would call for conferences to set ground
rules for hiring only if the contracts at hand were
worth $10 million or more.
In the Senator's opinion, this would do away
with pre-contract-award sessions for 90 percent of
all defense contracts. Hence, we would have a
throwback to the old trickle down benefit theory,
espoused by business leaders 50 years ago.
OTHER CRITICS of the Labor Department's
new game plan have sifted through the com-
plicated language of the guidelines and concluded
that Jews and some other groups will be ad-
versely affected. The reasoning here is that the
Labor Department's definition of minority groups
leaves out Jews and others who deserve job anc
seniority protection.
Meanwhile, the Affirmative Action prograa
wins support and spreads dismay in a number of
creas as federal and state bureaucracies pull I
along its checkered course. On "Meet The Press
not long ago. Harvard President Derek Bokgavt
his blessing to Affirmative Action.
THIS WAS in context of questioning aboul jr.
important recent California Supreme Court
decision. The West Coast court held that racial
quotas employed to give blacks a break at the
University of California actually discriminated
against whites. The top California court branded
this "Reverse Discrimination."
If this is not enough to confuse the
reader, let us note that just six months before this
decision came down, the New York StateCourtd
Appeals had ruled unanimously that "Reversi
Discrimination" was constitutional in certan
circumstances. Taking up complaints about the
Downstate Medical Center's grant of preference
to minority students less qualified than white
students, the New York Appeals Court opined
that this kind of procedure was satisfactory as
long as a substantial interest underlies the polio
and practice and further, that no non-racial nr
less-objectionable racial classification will serve
the purpose.
But hold on: two months later, a federal judge
in Washington landed hard on a "Reverse Dis-
crimination" practice by declaring that Georg*
town University violated the civil rights of a
white student by setting aside most of Its first-
year law schooi scholarships for minority ap-
plicants only.
'Shalom' on Vepmont BaRn Lea6s to Oiscovecy
THE WORD shalom painted in letters 18 inches high
on the side of a typical Vermont barn led to the
discovery by a touring New Jersey rabbi of "the only
Jewish farmer" in Vermont.
Rabbi Alexander M. Shapiro, of the Oheb Shalom
Congregation in South Orange, reported he was touring
the area with his wife when they spotted the painted
welcome sign "in an area we knew did not have much of
a Jewish population at all." The total Jewish
population of Vermont is estimated at 1,855 persons.
UNABLE TO restrain their curiosity, the rabbi and
his wife left their car, walked over to the farmhouse and
knocked on the door to ask permission to take a picture
of the barn and its sign. But, Rabbi Shapiro reported in
his synagogue bulletin, "I just had to know whether I
had stumbled across some new Vermont commune
intrigued with ancient Hebrew script or, in reality,
there was to be found behind the letters a member of
my people.''
In response to his knock, he reported, "a rather
heavy-set gentleman" appeared, looking "every inch
the Vermont farmer, whose manner of speech was
exactly the same as the residents" of the area.
Ben QalloB
identified with Zionism and the Land of Israel."
THE FARMER told his visitors that he sent his
children to a religious school in the nearest Jewish com
lich was several miles away. He reported he
But "without prodding of any sort from me. he very
quickly volunteered the information that he was indeed
the only Jewish farmer in the state of Vermont" and
that he had painted the Hebrew word on the side of his
barn to let his neighbors know "exactly who he was and
what he was."
Under delicate questioning, the Jewish farmer
whose name the rabbi withheld in his report told the
rabbi and his wife that he and his wife and five children
had lived on the farm for several years. Rabbi Shapiro
added that the farmer "displayed a rather ferocious
consciousness of his Jewish identity and was deeply
munity which was several miles away, ne repuiwy
was deeply concerned about the problem of mixed
marriage affecting his children and that he was
determined to make certain that they developed
"Jewish households of their own."
Rabbi Shapiro described the farm as very hospitable,
providing the rabbi and his wife with a tour of his farm.
displaying "great pride in his accomplishments despite
what he claimed to be the hostility of some of his neigh-
bors."
AT THE same time, Rabbi Shapiro commented, he
displayed attitudes typical of the American farmer.
''such as his view of government restrictions and and
intense individualism."
Rabbi Shapiro remarked that he had subsequent^
thought often about that isolated Jewish u jjg
remarking that there were probably "many Je
him. struggling to retain their Jewish faith and me
in many remote corners of this land."


January 21.1977
*Jewist> fkriafran
Pagell-A
1
Kallah at Beth David
To Emphasize Deaf Needs
Featured speaker at the Kallah
of 1977 at Beth David Congre-
gation Friday night will be Miss
Lynn Gottlieb, director and
founder of Bat Kol Players.
Unique about this Kallah is
that Miss Gottlieb holds work-
shops, conducts services and also
teaches the deaf. She is rabbi at
Temple Beth Or of the Deaf and
the New York Society for the
Deaf.
A GRADUATE of the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, she has
been involved in theater and
puppet performances presented
by the Bat Kol Players, of which
she is founder and director.
"Bat Kol Players are dedicated
to a clearer understanding of
written tradition as espoused in
mime and gesticulation, as well
as sign language for the deaf."
Miss Gottlieb explains
"I consider her work of
stupendous importance." said
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman. executive
vice president of the Rabbinical
Assembly, who also is sensitive
to the need for additional work in
the area of the handicapped
blind.
Hineni members picket French Consulate in Miami.
ench Consul Picketed Here
Continued from Page 1-A
LnHay outside of the French Consulate's office
I Miami at 321 SE 2nd Avenue in protest of the
.ench release of Abu Daoud, who is accused of
Ling masterminded the 1972 massacre of 11
jraeli athletes at the Munich Olympic games.
[Over and over again, the group chanted "Boy-
Itt France" and "Six million never again,"
tferring to the Hitlerian slaughter of six million
vs beginning in the 1930s through World War
THE PICKET site also contains offices of Air
lance, and members of Hineni, an ultra-
thodox organization, were joined by Jewish
efense League members.
IA large plate glass window was broken the
Kht before, and rotten eggs were reportedly
>P|X'd through the mail slot of the Air France
Herut Denies
Contract Out
On Dr. K.
ontinued from Page 1-A
pnistration, it was assumed
('(ingress would approve the
request.
be contract had been traced
ne Likud in Israel.
. trying to implicate the
in Israel, the Ford admin-
^tion is obviously performing
elf-serving task and also
ng to influence the course of
Knesset elections scheduled
[ay," the Herut said here.
1ANY CAN recall similar
accusations made in 1935 in
[lection with the so-called
Boroff affair, but it took over
fears, until confessions were
Be. to completely absolve
pe lalsely accused.
The Likud, as a responsible
ftical party, has continually
forcefully opposed ex-
m and demagoguery in the
tk-al life of Israel. It has been
[effective parliamentary op-
|tion which also served in the
eminent of National Unity
fought the Six-Day War in
Pt is scandalous that such
fges against the Israeli people
I eir political system should
|te from Dr. Kissinger's office
tt closing days of his tenure
the opening days of the
t>n campaign in Israel. The
kd leader in Israel, Menachem
has already termed the
|ges the most foolish inven-
ever printed by a news-
K REPORT declared that
|W is not a scintilla of
ence brought forward to
*>rt the charges which rest
ly on a statement made by a
|tager aide. All men of
cience must recognize that
. unsupported allegations
I'd be treated with the scorn
j richly deserve.
thjiIsraeli public has un"
ptedly recognized this irres-
[ible attack for what it is. The
pcan public should also be
~ned that these unsupported
fees appear to be designed for
cal purposes."
office. Brett Becker, spokesman for the JDL in
Miami, denied JDL responsibility for either
occurrence.
Rabbi Dov Bidnick, of the Skylake Synagogue
in North Miami Beach, meanwhile deplored the
fact that not more than a handful of Miamians
turned out at the demonstration, which repor-
tedly had expected a crowd of 500.
"WE MUST speak out," the Rabbi declared.
"This (the release of Daoud) is not just a Jewish
thing. It is an affront to humanity."
Rabbi Bidnick is education director of Hineni.
Meanwhile, many organizations in the Greater
Miami area lodged protests against the media,
both newspapers and television, for reporting the
Sunday march and the call for a boycott of France
in the name of "Miami Jewry," stressing that
only Hineni and the JDL had been involved.
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elk:
"There's A Race For Us!'
Sunday, January 23rd. Channel 7. 6 PM.
This film will disturb some people. It will awaken
others.
It was filmed on location at Ellis Island, the
United Nations and Israel. It stars Barry Newman.
And features the music of Leonard Bernstein and
the lyrics of Stephen Sondheim.
It was produced by the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation for the 1977 Combined Jewish Appeal
-Israel Emergency Fund.
If you want to under-
stand what's been hap-
pening behind the Head-
lines, be sure to see
"Therefe A Hace For Us."
Sunday, January 23rd.
On Channel 7 At 6 PM.
Narrated by Barry Newman.


Page 12-A
+Jenist fkrkfian
Friday, January 21
i
i
t
(
c
\
c
LEOMLVDIXM
Buckley Anti-Semitic?Na-ah
Continued from Page 4-A
never does less than respect
them, while on occasion, in fact,
there emerges from the contra-
puntal furbelows of his rhetoric a
positive tone of awe
ON THESE occasions. I have
gotten '-- :ng that Bui
- how it
must have been in the days of his
deity he among the brilliance
of the with
them t)
accept t: new dm -ah
Particularly on these oc-
casions. 1 have never been
whether he wasn't more en-
raptured by the beauty of the
Pharisee mind than by v. hat T. S.
Eliot has called "the great
refu!
But Saturday nights was
different On Saturday night.
Buckley showed himself to be the
common Christian that Jews
most fear. On Saturday night.
Buckley demonstrated that, even
among the best-educated Chris-
tians, even among Christians
who keep their doctrinaire beliefs
in check in the name of intel-
lectual open-mindedness. the
civilizational surface called
brotherhood is paper-thin.
SALONEN attempted a gioss
definition of the religious prin-
ciples of the Rev. Moon and his
Unification Church. Kaufman re-
sponded that the principles
seemed suspiciously similar to
those embodied in doctrinaire
Christianity of every persuasion
that Jews are responsible for
the crucifixion, in short, that
they are guilty of deicide.
"You mean." said Buckley
with the sort of ennui that
frequently has one wonder
whether or not he can muster the
energy to finish verbalizing his
thoughts. "anti-Semitism."
Salonen. who it seemed up
until then had been the an-
tagonist of both Buckley and
Kaufman, at that instant gave up
his role to Kaufman.
EVEN THOUGH Buckley had
confessed to his bewilderment
and less than veiled hostility at
the success of the Rev. Moon and
the inroads the Unification
Church is making on young
Catholic and Jewish allegiances,
when it came to the question of
deicide. there could be no doubt
as to who was the enemy. Now. it
was Christians against Jew. the
common denominator of all
Western religious experience.
In the matter of not less than
total belief, opined Buckley,
J<-ws are guilty of deicide."
*abbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672 7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE MIAMI BEACH
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1507 Washington Avenue
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Jews, he said, killed Christ. To
refuse to say that and to be
con viced of that would be less
than total belief.
Kaufman, who I must confess
was entirely too agressive
throughout his questioning of
- rionen. and who seemed sud-
to be appearing on the
program not as a religion writer
for the Cincinnati Enquirerbui in
the role of Jen -.esman.
defended himself by attempting a
-'.inction between ami-
- mitism ,-ua
ind Judaism Ithe religi n
"YOU SAID that.' he
iintered Buckley, meaning
Buckley's comment about ami-
Semitism. "I didn't' But the
damage had already been done
Buckley's ennui, his ho-hum
n rence to anti-Semitism that
suggested "oh no. not that
again." did its work well, the im-
plication being that whenever
Christians invoke the religious
principle of Jewish deicide. Jews
always cry anti-Semitism.
This is what Buckley is so
brilliant at in distinguishing
between things where dis-
tinctions are meaningless, in this
case, between deicide as a
Christian religious principle and
anti-Semitism as a Christian
practice.
AWARE OF this. Kaufman
tried to recoup by arguing that it
was the Romans who killed
J< -us. not the Jews.
The soldiers were Roman.
Buckley replied, like a ferocious
bulldog. but it was the Jews who
crucified him.
Furthermore, argued Buckley,
tht- Jews not only were the
deicide people but are the deicide
people History I rgiven
them. It i- in fact less
that thej n singh n ;n
for the act of the crucifixion then
than that they are colh I
ible for it nou .
IMAGINE THAT
collective guilt from William F.
Buckley, when even church
doctrine is less arrogant about it
in 1977. I had the sense that I
was listening to some benighted
Frenchman or Spaniard or
Austrian or Cuban from the back
country, not to an urbane
columnist.
Well sir." said Salonen. the
peace-maker, "perhaps I can
bring some unification between
you two." meaning precisely as
the Unification Church purports
to do between Jews and Catholics
and. presumably, all other
religions.
Whereupon. Salonen allowed
as how the Rev. Moon teaches
not that Jews are guilty of
deicide. but that all mankind is.
and I thought for a moment that
perhaps it is from the Buckleys
that those young Jews were
fleeing, seeing no hope even in
enlightened intellectualism
anymore, but possibly in the Rev.
Moon.
mMnmi
^
THE SALONEN r
Buckley nowhere ,n iK*
deflate the Unification ChuS
harping on the Rev. u"
countless millions Instead
showed a side of Buckley f J
apparently managed to di!Bl7
for years in his peregrination,*
the gardens of the intellect
and the academics.
Anti-Semitic? Of course w
merely not less than vu
heartedly Catholic
And for this. I have to pay,
response to Ch. 2"s increasitAi
frequent appeals for romm^l
support for its programs? s^j
anymore.
"
Fascell on Record He
Protests French Action
WASHINGTON Congressman Dante Fascell (0
a leading member of the House International Ri
Committee, has strongly voiced his protest over the reli
Abu Daoud by the French government.
In a statement on the floor of the House of Representativi
and in a letter to the French Ambassador in Washingta
Fascell noted that terrorism can only be eliminated throughti
strong will and cooperation of all governments and civilin
people everywhere. "To give in to international terrorism is I
encourage it and condone it." he said. "Such an attitudei
unconscionable."
THERE IS NOTHING
THAT CAN BE SUBSTITUTED FOR
SEEING ISRAEL FOR YOURSELF."
"I don't believe that there is a better way
to express your feelings than to actually go
to Israel....There is something special about
the Holy Land... .Those who go, come back
entirely different. They see something that
no words can describe''
So spoke Yitzhak Rabin. Prime Minister
of Israel, at the beginning of this Solidarity
Pilgrimage Year. Yet, what Rabin said is an
echo of what every person has felt who has
ever visited Israel. You know this.
If you don't you'll learn it at Pesach, when.
sitting at the Seder in Israel, every symbol
of this festival of freedom will take i in
richness that almost aches.
You'll know the feeling when von join the
crowd and dance through the streets on
Punmor Independence Day.
You'll feel it on Shavuot, as the First
Yitzhak Rabin Prime Minister < if Israel
Fruits are paraded through the kibbutz
with so much bursting pride. And at the
Western Wall, where the ancient chanting
through the night seems to make centuries
melt away.
You'll know what "no words can de-
scribe" when you walk through the streets
of Israel at Sukkot, and find yourself sur-
rounded by beautiful Sukkot booths in
every yard and on every balcony.
You'll feel it at Chanukah. at the candle
lighting ceremony atop Mount Zion.
But you don't need a celebration to share
these experiences. Because every day of
Solidarity Year is a celebration of your
partnership with Israel.
And once you go and feel these things tor
the first time, as many times .is you return
will never be enough. \
i
I

i onuct youi navel jgent or
I Ik Israel Government Tourist Offia
's5 iv.i< hin". Si
Atlanta, Georgia


iy, January 21,1977
*Jmistifhrktian
Page 13-A
1
French Jet Sale Strains Ties
By EDWIN EYTAN
>ARIS (JTA) -
plomatic circles here
[re predicted that Franco-
faeli relations, under a
lere strain because of the
lease of Palestinian ter-
ist Abu Daoud, will take
arther turn for the worse
lowing the announce-
[nt that 200 Mirage F-l
fighter-bombers have been
sold to Egypt.
French officials an-
nounced the sale after De-
fense Minister Yvon
Bourges briefed the Cabi-
net on the deal in the pres-
ence of President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing.
THEY SAID 30 of the ad-
vanced combat aircraft would be
Peres Formally Announces
He'll Run Against Rabin
By GIL SEDAN
IjERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Minister
limon Peres has formally
Inounced that he will
allenge Prime Minister
tzhak Rabin for leader-
tp of the Labor Party and
|c office of Prime
lister.
'eres, who made his long
ected announcement in
course of a television
erview, received an
husiastic verbal pat on
he back from former
ign Minister Abba
an who has indicated he
intends to declare his
didacy for the
U'<
Premiership. Peres' an-
nouncement was in a low
key.
HE CAREFULLY avoided
attacking Rabin and while he
appeared fully confident that he
would win the backing of his
party, he seemed to be leaving his
options open should Rabin
emerge victorious. He said he
would agree in principle to serve
in another Rabin Cabinet
Eban praised Peres for con-
ducting himself "on a high
cultural level" and rejected
claims that an internal fight for
leadership would harm the Labor
Party.
"This is a good race, contrary
to parties such as Likud and
(Prof. Yigal) Yadin's list (Demo-
cratic Movement for Change),
which have already made their
choice," Kban said.
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delivered to Egypt fully as-
sembled before the end of the
year and the remaining 170 would
be assembled by Egypt at an
arms factory now under con-
struction near Cairo.
Although French sources in-
sisted that the 200 Mirages will
not alter the power balance in the
Middle East, Western military
observers here said the F-ls
would practically double the
strength of Egypt's front-line air
force.
The Mirages, which fly at twice
the speed of sound and are
equipped with air-to-air missiles
barely lost out to the American
F-16 in the selection of a standard
fighter plane by sue West Euro-
pean air forces last year.
(In Washington, State De-
partment spokesman Robert
Funseth said he didn't think
there was any connection bet-
the sale of the Mirages to
Egypt and the release of Daoud.)
COMING ON the heals of
Israel's vigorous protests against
the freeing of the terrorist who
Jerusalem wanted to have extra-
dited for his role in the 1972
Munich massacre, the announce-
ment of the Mirage sale to Egypt
was seen by observers here as
"piling assault on injury" with
respect to Franco-Israeli
relations.
Israel's Ambassador to
France, Mordechai Gazit, was
called home for an indefinite
period for "consultations." He
left Paris in what he called "an
act of protest" against the
French court's decision to free
Daoud in face of detention
requests from both West Ger-
many and Israel. Gazit departed
before the Mirage sale was an-
nounced.
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Page 14-A
> Jen iU Fkrkt&r
Frkky. January
y^.iwl
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day, January 21,1977
* Jewish fhrkNan
Page 15-A
tews Wounded Me MostDr. K.
lui
lu
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
agoing Secretary of
;ate. Henry A. Kissinger,
, a gathering of Amer-
n Jewish leaders that he
never forgotten his
,-ishness during his term
Secretary of State and
deep involvement in
orts to bring progress in
Middle East.
With his voice trembling
jth emotion. Kissinger,
Idressed a farewell lun-
bon on his behalf given
the Conference of Presi-
inis of Major American
wish Organizations at
'K
rre Hotel here.
|:i' SAID: "I have never
ten that :!() members of my
n::\ died in a concentration
But. Kissinger said, he
thai United States
of Israel should not be a
of personal relationships
[it the preference of a national
i on the part of the
I government.
1 rial inns of the U.S. and
transcend personal
Itionship." Kissinger said.
Sins; that th' support torn free
nocratic Israel in the Mideast
la moral obligation of any
linistration.
The basic policy of the U.S.."
singer told the more than 150
lish leaders from all over the
Intry. is that "Israel be strong
Inch that her decisions would
lmade out of free choice. It
Ft be a principle of American
icy that Israel is strong
liifih to defend itself."
POTING THAT his relations
American Jewry and Israel
& L Buys
>rael Bonds
S ing! and Loan
dial ion ot Florida has com-
i in purchase $250,000 of
ti n| Israel Bond-, a< cording
an announcement made by
Ipard Broad, chairman of the
ind Morris N. Broad,
t>ni of American Sa% ings.
lation adopted bj the
1 on of the Florida Legis-
1 in and signed by Gov.
3 i in \skew. enables financial
| i- chartered by the
I to purchase State ol Israel
Bo
phepard Broad, who was
inted chairman <>t Banks and
\ for the Florida Israel
inb.ation. has pledged
the S250.000 will be pur-
|sed by American Savings
png the 197*7 i alendar year.
es American Savings
' thl 456 state banks
.s and loans in Florida
fcke advantage of the new law.
' savings has pur-
5.000 of Israel Bonds at
iry, B'nai B'rith Monrl
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have been "complicated."
Kissinger said that "no criticism
had hurt me more" than when it
"came from this community
(American Jewry)."
As to the prospects of peace in
the Mideast. Kissinger said that
they are better now than in many
years. He said he hoped the
Jewish saying "next year in
Jerusalem" will have a new
meaning in the future. "Next
year in an Israel that is accepted
(by its neighbors), secure and at
peace."
Israel's Ambassador to the
U.S.. Simcha Dinitz, told the
gathering that Kissinger played a
major role in making Israel
stronger than ever with the
danger of an outbreak of
hostilities in the Mideast less
likely than ever and with the
Soviet influence in the area at an
ebb.
"KISSINGER saw Israel not
only as an historian and a Jew."
Dinitz said, "but also as an
extended arm of American
freedom and democracy."
The Israeli diplomat recalled
that he telephoned Kissinger on
July I to inform him of the Israeli
rescue at Entebbe, Uganda
Kissinger responded, "This is a
great day lor Israel. This is a
great day tor Jews. This a great
day for democracy," Dinitz said.
Israel and Kissinger had many
disagreements as well. Dinitz
said, but the American Secretary
always agreed that Israel must
be strong to deter war and defend
itself.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler.
chairman of the Presidents Con-
ference, also noted that
Kissinger's Mideast diplomacy
was "most controversial and it
continues to be so."
BUT, SCHINDLER said.
American Jewry tenders its
regard to Kissinger "because we
sense in his depths a commitment
to Israel and to the Jewish
people. No human being can
probe the innermost resources of
another man's heart, but we have
the right to teel and this is at
any rale what I feel: that while
Kissinger always saw Israel
objectively he never saw it as a
'thing apart.' He was objective,
but not detached. How can I as a
Jew do anything to betray my
people'.'' Many of us heard him
say these words and they were
not lightly spoken." Schindler
said.
Yehuda Hellman, executive di-
rector of the Presidents Con
lerence. presented Kissinger with
one volume of a complete set of
the Encyclopedia Judaica. The
remaining 15 volumes will be
delivered to Kissinger's home.
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Cantor to Sing at Inaugural
Continued from Page 1-A
Cleveland. He campaigned in the Ohio city for Carter last
year.
THE CANTOR said that Carter has attended many
Jewish function at which Goodfriend sang.
"I tried to teach his some Yiddish songs," Goodfriend
said. He added that Carter did manager to hum the tunes.
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Page 16-A
+Jeni*ti tkridNam
Friday, January2i
INTRODUCING FLORIDA'S
NEW STATE BIRD
It's Air Florida's big, smooth 727 jet.
With our jet fleet of 727"s. Air Florida introduces a new era of comfort
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have first class seating room at less than coach prices Relax with your
favorite beverage, or complimentary fresh Florida orange and grape
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Take advantage of new conveniences for busy passengers Instant
ticketing al our counter, a write your own advance ticket system, a
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you fly the new state bird of Air Florida
Jet round-trip for less than one-way.
Air Florida's regular jet fares are the lowest in Florida And. with our extra
discount pleasure fares, you can go round trip for less than other airlines
charge one way!
Destination One-Way Air Florida Competition Savings
Jacksonville Regular Pleasure $38 $211 $48 >ln $28
Tampa/St. Pete Regular Pleasure $311 f!5 $35 $35 $r> $20
Orlando Regular Pleasure $30 $15 $35 $35 $5 $20
ItiMMire dues in elfei i.ill iliv S.ilim!.u SiuuLk, an. I .l.nk .iftel 7 I'M
The people behind the bird.
Above all. Air Flonda is people People who like what
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Jacksonville
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Jewish Floridian
iiami, Florida Friday, January 21, 1977
SECTION B
b**^^
Phyllis Miller Rejects
Intimidating Tactics
I
By NORMA A. OROVITZ
Phyllis Miller does not believe in winning
S? through intimidation. She thinks responsibility,
i gumption and discipline will help turn violent
f-i attitudes around.
As one of seven members of the Dade County
: School Board, Phyllis Miller is concerned with the
\ recent turbulence seen in area schools. She thinks,
: however, that they have been incorrectly reported
as exclusivley racial problems. "These are in-
dividual problems of culture-clash."
MIXING STREET kids, the have-nots with
the haves, those kids who can verbalize problems
and those who translate problems into physical
force make for that culture-clash. When a one-on-
one situation arises, be the youngsters black and
white or Latin and black, or any combination of
I he tri-ethnic school population. Miller maintains
that the intimidators must come to know "they
can't run our society."
Given a principal who will set the attitudinal
tone and secure his school, and given parents who
will report student incidents, the bullies will
eventually know their injustices will not be
tolerated.
Fqually intolerant is Phyllis Miller's attitude
toward expecting less from a Southern school
I system. A "residual attitude that should be over-
Come" is settling for less simply because Dade
County is situated South. She sees the fifth
largest school system as "the best urban
svstem."
1
A
1
I
V.
MILLER IS careful to explain that a
homogeneous suouman school system, educating
students from upper middle class homes with
upper middle class academic values, sets the scale
for national averages. By way of comparison,
"Dade County's majority is a minority," and that
Continued on Page 10-B
Update to Examine Israel's Situation
Sinicha Dinitz. Israels
Ambassador to the United States
KH provide South Florida
{anizational leaders with an
alysis of the current situation
Israel at the third annual
fiddle Fast Update, on Sunday,
Ian. 23 at H p.m. at the Konover
floiel. Miami Beach
Approximately .150 delegates
>ni across the country, as well
leaders from Miami, are ex-
cted to attend the session.
ponsored by the Middle East
'ommittee of the Greater Miami
fewish Federation's Community
elations Committee. The aii-
Duncement was made by Mrs.
.aron Farr, chairwoman of the
liddle Fast Committee and vice
hairwoman of the Community
delations Committee.
"This year our Middle F,ast
pdate will be held in con-
mction with the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council's Annual
Plenary Session." said Mrs. Farr.
I" e will look introspectively at
Matters of Jewish concern as
ley relate to major domestic and
itcrnational problems of this
me. Our delegates will be
socially interested in the
uarantee of the security of Israel
id the human rights of Jews in
"Soviet Union."
Briefing the gathering on
psrael: the Situation, the Pros-
>cts, the Community Relations
nperatives," Dinitz will discuss
* Arab peace offensive, the
isitive aspects and the dangers
srael's international relation-
ips, cross currents as Geneva
1>roaches and the potential for
'* Arab hostilities. High-
anting the agenda will he dis-
i^ions on the restoration of a
falthy economy, the advance-
lent of social justice for all
A?tS f the United States,
Id the preservation of peace and
tmocracy throughout the world.
A foremost authority on
'dale East affairs. Dinitz
<*ved his M.S. degree in Inter-
zonal Law at the University of
innnati and returned to Uwl
Foreign Affairs where he was as-
signed to several posts. After
service in Rome, he was sent to
Washington in 1968 as minister
of Information at the Israel Em-
bassy. He then returned to Israel
where he became director general
of the Prime Minister's Office
and was appointed ambassador
to the United States in 1973.
Besides Dinitz. the list of
speakers includes Sen. Henry
Jackson, Congressman Dante
Fascell and Constitutional lawyer
Leo Pfeffer.
The Fascell session, "Mon-
itoring the Helsinki Agreement,"
on Wednesday. Jan. 26 at 8 a.m.
is open to the general public.
NJCRAC is the coordinating
and joint planning instru-
mentality for .Jewish community
relations for nine national and
approximately 100 community
member agencies from through-
out the United States. The
meeting sets policies for the
coming year.
JFCS Elects Board
Elected at the January meeting of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service board of directors, to serve on the JFCS
board for a term expiring in May, 1978, are Philip Freidin,
Ronald Friedman, Albert Nahmad, Jeffrey Newman, Mrs.
Emanuel Pollack, and Norman S. Rachlin.
The president of Jewish Family and Children's Service is Mrs.
Harold Rand.
Jewish Family and Children's Service agency has served Dade
County for 56 years, and is supported by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the United Way.
ORT District VI To Hold
Board Meeting Here
Two hundred delegations from
nine southern states, repre-
nting over 16,000 members
)f Women's American ORT,
District VI, will attend the semi-
annual board meeting at the
Deauville Hotel, Miami Beach,
m Jan. 25 and 26.
Beverly Pechenik of Miami,
president, and Ruth Rothfarb of
Atlanta, Ga., chairman of the
Executive Committee of District
VI, will preside at the two-day
meeting.
Delegates from regions, area
and coordinating councils and
chapters-at-large from through-
out the South will attend a
seminar, workshops and plenary
session, and will explore ways to
widen the scope of their activities
with regard to members, lip
growth, education, financial pro-
ductivity and community service
to assure a successful ORT Day
Campaign, which is slated
nationally for March 9.
Miriam Pressman of New
York, national vice president of
Women's ORT, will be the guest
speaker at the luncheon on
Wednesday. Jan. 26.
One of the highlights of the
afternoon will be a film on the
dedication of the ORT School of
Engineering in Jerusalem.
Frances Bressler of Atlanta,
Ga., a member of the District VI
Executive Committee who at-
tended the Dedication, will serve
as narrator.
Hadassah Presentation To
Feature Dr. Ruth Gruber
Dr. Ruth Gruber, author and
foreign correspondent, who has
recently returned from the Soviet
Union, Vietnam, Korea and
Israel, will be the featured
speaker at the Miami Chapter of
Hadassah's presentation of "The
Jewish American Experience:
Part II, the Jewish American
Woman," on Monday, Feb. 7 at
the Everglades Hotel.
In the Soviet Union, Dr.
Gruber interviewed Jewish
scientists, activists, dissidents
and artists, who have been fired
from their jobs, imprisoned or
harassed following requests for
permission to go to Israel. The
resulting interviews were pub-
lished in New Times and Ms.
magazines.
In January of 1976, Dr.
Gruber's book, They Came to
Slay, was released, which deals
with Vietnamese and Korean
refugees and orphans.
As foreign correspondent for
the New York Herald Tribune,
Dr. Gruber's beat included the
frontier countries of Israel,
Alaska, the Soviet Arctic and
Puerto Rico.
She was the only foreign
correspondent to cover the
voyage of the Exodus in 1947.
Both the book and movie,
Exodus, were based on her book
Destination Palestine: The Story
of the Haganah Ship Exodus
1947.
Dr. Gruber is the author of 10
books, five of them on Israel,
including Israel on the Seventh
Day.
She has contributed articles to
Readers Digest. Look, The
Saturday Review, The Nation,
The New Republic, Commentary,
and The New York Times Sunday
Magazine. She has written radio
and television scripts for the
National Broadcasting Company
and "The Eternal Light." and is
a columnist for the Hadassah
Magazine, author of Diary of an
American Housewife and
Reporter at Large.
According to Natalie Lyons,
Education vice president of the
Miami Chapter of Hadassah and
chairperson of the day, there will
DR. RUTH GRUBER
be workshops featuring Marion
Shulevitz, Anne Ackerman and
Susan Panoff. Lunch will be
served and a musical comedy skit
will be presented. Gloria
Friedman, president of the Miami
Chapter of Hadassah. announced
that reservations may be made at
the Hadassah office.
MB Opti-Mrs. Set
Tun Meet'
In anticipation of its annual
fund-raising luncheon to be held
Feb. 2. featuring a performance
by the Fusion Dance Company of
Miami, the Opti-Mrs. of Miami
Beach will held a January "Fun
Meeting" with a spoof on the
" romance of dance. "
Bernice Troop will coordinate
and direct the program. Par-
ticipating members are Claire
Brotman. Estelle Fields. Peppy
Fields. Gladys Golden. Lillian
Olkin, Lynn Peal, Mollie Peal and
Teddi Robbins. Mickey Sonnett
will narrate and Cele Fleisher will
accompany on the piano.
Mrs. Sonnett is chairperson for
the fund-raising luncheon. Irene
Pilzer is ticket chairperson. Pro-
ceeds will benefit emotionally
disturbed children. Iris Holden is
president.
I"
i
In celebration of its tenth anniversary,
the Greater Miami Jewish Fedration's
Community Chaplaincy Service
received a commemorative plaque from
the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami. Seen here are Rabbinical
Association President Rabbi Avrom
Drazin (second from left)presenting the
award to Theodore Baumritter (center),
chairman of the Community
Chaplaincy Advisory Committee.
Looking on are (left to right) Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, director of Chaplaincy;
Morton Silberman, Federation
president, and Myron J. Brodie,
Federation executive vice president.


Page2-P
rJenist fhridi&r
Friday, January 21,
1977
Seminar Theme: Jewish Child Development
"The Developing Jewish
Child" will be the theme of the
annual Early Childhood Con-
ference 6i the Jewish Council of
Early Childhood Educators to be
held on Thursday, Jan. 27, at
Temple Or Olom, Miami, in co-
operation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education o
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
"The annual conference bring:
together early childhooc
educators from the Jewish syn
agogue and day schools fron
Dade and Broward counties for e
program of professional growth
and development," said Annette
Tabor, chairperson for the Con-
ference. "More than one hundred
teachers are expected to attend
the workships, seminars and
exhibits of the conference,"
added Audrey Dillamon, Con-
ference Program chairperson.
Delivering the keynote address
on the developmental patterns of
the young child will be Dr.
Richard Toister. director of the
Behavior Management Program
of the Mailman Center for Child
Development, and assistant pro-
fessor of Pediatrics and Psy-
chology at the University of
Miami.
The teachers will be welcomed
by Emily Grunwald, president of
the Jewish Council of Early
Childhood Educators. Rabbi
Sherman Kirschner, spiritual
leader of the host congregation
Or Olom, will tender greetings as
will Gene Greenzweig, director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Following Dr. Toister's pre-
sentation, three concurrent
seminars will be held with Dr.
Abraham Benyunes, local
pediatrician speaking on "The
Physical Development of the
Goldman Coordinates
NCJW Fashion Spree
This year. National Council of
Jewish Women. Greater Miami
Section, will hold its annual
Fashion Spree a 3-day sale,
open to the public at Bayfront
Park Auditorium. On Wednes-
day. Thursday. Friday. Jan. 26
through 28.
Council volun-
teers have
worked a year
collecting, sort-
ing and pricing
clothes, furni-
ture, antiques,
brie a brae
jewelry. and
items for the
home and family. GOLDMAN
Coordinator. Joyce Goldman,
is heading this volunteer effort.
Real estate salesperson and
decorator. she has devoted
herself full time to the fund
raising event which supports tht
NCJW programs locally,
nationally and in Israel.
Mrs. Goldman has been a
member of NCJW for 18 years.
She has served as president of
Shores Division and vice presi-
dent of Greater Miami Section.
She is a life member and has
chaired prior fund-raising Council
events.
Since 1918. the Greater Miami
Section of NCJW has been
serving the community in a
multi-faceted program of edu-
cation, social service and social
action.
Presently, in nine affiliated
divisions, section President Judy
M. Gilbert and 3.000 member-
are uCtively engaged in programs
for the youth, elderly, the dis-
advantaged. the disabled, and
the immigrant who seeks reunion
with his family in the United
States.
Greater Miami Section's Res-
Charles L. Clements Sr.
(right), one of the original
founders of Chase Federal
Savings and Loan As-
sociation, has retired as
chairman of the Board.
Charles L. Clements Jr.,
Chase Federals president,
has been elected to assume
the additional role of chair-
man of the board. Clements
Sr. was Chase Federal's
fir"' president. He was
eiecitd to the post in April,
1854.
cue and Migration Service is a
member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's family of
agencies.
Young Child": Mrs. Jaon
Bornstein. director of the Easter
Seal School, speaking on "The
Developing Child in Relationship
to Learning Disabilities": and
Dr. Toister focusing on
"Developing Positive Behavior."
The luncheon session, which
will be provided by the host
congregation, and coordinated by
Ruth Stern, Early Childhood
Education director at Or Olom,
will feature Rabbi Julian Cook,
education director of Temple
Beth Am. who will talk on
"Developing Children Who Care;
The Jewish Concept of
Tzedakah."
In the afternoon session, the
workshop will include Jacqueline
Hinchey, art consultant for the
Dade County Schools on "Child
Development through Art."
Alida Bunder, dance specialist on
"Child Development through
Jewish Dance," and Rhoda
Haber. E.C.E. instructor on
"Child Development through
Music."
In addition to the Conference
the JCECE conducts on-going
seminars and courses for the in-
service development of its
members in conjunction with the
Institute of Jewish Studies of the
CAJE.
Chapters to Celebrate Holiday
Raise Funds for Israeli Children
A celebration of the holiday,
Tu B'Shevat. the Jewish Festival
of the New Year of Trees, will
highlight the 7:30 p.m. meeting
of the Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women, which will be held
Tuesday. Jan. 25 at Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
Building. 1234 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach.
Olga Prince will give a report
on Jewish National Fund ac-
tivities.
Rose Rubin, president, will
chair the meeting, which is open
to the public.
Franklin D. Kreutzer. Miami
attorney and active leader [0,
State of Israel Bonds and Arner
ican Red Magen David for Israel
will show slides of his recent trin
to Israel at the noon luncheon
meeting of the Kadimah Chapter
of Pioneer Women on Tuesday
Jan. 25 at Beth Kodesh CongrV
gation, Miami.
Tillie Sandier, chapter
president, reports all proceeds
will go toward child welfare work
in Israel. The luncheon is open to
the public.
Men's Club to Present Julie Budd
Temple Adath Yeshurun
Men's Club, North Miami Beach,
will present the Julie Budd Show
on Saturday, Feb. 5 at 9:15 p.m.
Budd began her singing career
at the age of 13. She was dis-
covered by producer-arranger
Herb Bernstein at Tamarack
Lodge in New York's Catskill
Mountains when her cousin dared
her to enter a talent contest. She
went on to an MGM recording
contract and an appearance on
the Merv Griffin Show.
Following bookings at clubs
throughout the country, as well
as engagements on many tele-
vision programs, she went on to
share a nightclub spotlight with
Danny Thomas, Frank Sinatra,
Bill Cosby and Liberace.
Since then she's co-starred
with Jimmy Durante, Alan King.
George Kirby. Jim Nabors. Rich
Little. Joan Rivers and many
other nightclub personalities.
For additional information call
the temple office.
I
Kosher
clean
all natural
white
chicken!
The Falls Kosher Clean,
Natural White Chicken Is raised
in Amish Country, in the
strictest of environments, to
insure you. the consumer, the
finest and healthiest chickens
available.
At our new modern plant in
South Fallsburg, New York, the
chickens are processed with
continuously flowing cold water,
under the watchful eyes of our
Rabbis and the United States
Department of Agriculture.
From our plant, the poultry
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freshly killed or frozen. Either
way, the Falls label is your
assurance of Kosher quality and
wholesomeness.
ASK FOR YOUR FALLS
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Tel. 305/974-3590
Lenny Kati, Manager


iday, January 21, 1977
*Jeniti fhridHiam
Page3-B
(Miami Area Congregations To Celebrate oung Israel t0 Honor Hochfeisens
Anniversary of Jerusalem Reunification
|Greater Miami's Jewish con-
egations will join in celebrating
tenth anniversary of the re-
ification of Jerusalem which
be dedicated to the Israel
jnd program, it was announced
Gary R. Gerson, general cam-
lign chairman of the Greater
Jami Israel Bond Organization,
Milton M. Parson, executive
hector of the South Florida
h-ael Hond Organization.
Gerson announced that a com-
Lnitywide committee of Ortho-
V\. Conservative and Reform
bins is being established to
onsor a series of dinners in
ervance of the anniversary
irking the city's reunification.
On the occasion of the an-
fcrersary, Jerusalem Mayor
iddy Kolek has advised the
kgregations and their spiritual
Iders in our community that
have been designated to
peive the Israel Bond United
pusalem Award in recognition
their moral and material
iporl for the welfare of
oisalem.
From the time of the
Dclamation of the State of
aelon May II. 1948. to June 7.
7. Jerusalem was a divided
\\ with no access to the holiest
irish places which were oc-
1)ii(l by .Jordan.
lierson declared that in the ten
Jars since reunification.
rusalem has flourished and has
"a heartening demon-
hit inn of the capacity of Jews
|d \rabs to live together in an
atmosphere of mutual respect
and cooperation."
"When Jerusalem was re-
united." Gerson said, "after it
had been divided the previous 19
years, Jewish hearts all over the
world rejoiced, for peace and
unity has come to a city in which
Jews have lived uninterruptedly
for thousands of years. Since its
establishment as the capital of
Israel by King David 3.000 years
ago. Jerusalem has been central
to Jewish life. For generations,
Jews prayed that they might be
Next Year in Jerusalem.' and all
Jews remember the declaration
by Isaiah, Out of Zion shall go
forth the Law and the word of the
Lord from Jerusalem.'
South Florida's celebration of
the reunification of Jerusalem
will highlight a series of major
events under the auspices of
temples and synagogues
throughout Dade and Broward
Counties.
"Through our observance of
this historic anniversary."
Gerson said, "we will forge a link
with the people of Jerusalem and
all Israel."
Children's Painting Contest Opens
The first International Chil-
dren's Painting Competition on
Jerusalem is open to children
from the ages of 7 to 14. The
contest is being held in conjunc-
tion with the tenth anniversary of
the reunification of Jerusalem.
The competition is being spon-
sored by the mayor and munici-
pality of Jerusalem, the State of
Israel Central Office of Informa-
tion, the Israel Ministries of
Education and Culture, Foreign
Affairs, Tourism, the World
Zionist Organization, Israel
Museum, Bank Leumi and El Al
Israel Airlines.
Recommended themes are
"Jerusalem the Golden," "Jeru-
salem the Holy City," "I Am in
Jerusalem," "Jerusalem, City of
Spirit" and "Jerusalem. City of
Peace."
Entries must by 14 x 20 inches
I'Dinuig Ita(ianjstyje is as
easyas JUet TOais" .Wftti
l\ejp ftoin Chef 'Boy-ar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
to your house when the
youngsters call for pizza!
Just open up the Chef's
Cheese Pizza and you've
practically got it made.
Everything's right there.
Pizza flour mix. the Che' > special
savory sauce, real Italian cheese
and easy directions. J ist 20 minutes
in your oven and yc II have a
delicious, "home-made"mychel1
A sizzling, tangy pizza to set
before the kids. They'll
ust flip for it!
L' chayim!
and should contain the following
information on the reverse side of
the painting: Child's name, age,
address, parent or guardian's
name, home telephone number
and name of school.
Paintings submitted by
schools and institutions must be
28 x 40 inches or larger.
Six winners will be awarded
round-trip flights to Israel on El
Al Airlines (for the child and a
companion) and a week's stay in
the country.
Paintings submitted will not
be returned and winning pain-
tings become the property of the
Committee for the Tenth Anni-
versary of the Reunification of
Jerusalem.
All entries must be submitted
by March 15 to offices of Bank
Leumi, El Al Israel Airlines,
Israel Government Tourist
Offices in New York, Los
Angeles, Toronto, Chicago and
Atlanta, or to the Israel Ministry
of Tourism, Department of
Public Relations in New York
City.
'Shenandoah' To
Play MB Theatre
The Broadway musical
"Shenandoah" will come to the
Miami Beach Theatre of the Per-
forming Arts on Tuesday, Jan.
2.r>. at 8:30 p.m.
The musical, which stars
Howard Keel as Charlie
Anderson, will play through
Saturday. Jan. 29, with per-
formances on Tuesday through
Saturday evenings at 8:30 p.m.
and matinees on Wednesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 2 p.m.
Scholarship Luncheon
The Women's Histadrut Coun-
cil has scheduled its annual
scholarship luncheon at the Eden
Roc Hotel for Jan. 31 at noon.
Ruth Raffo will head the enter-
tainment program.
Reservations chairpersons are
Ruth Glasco and Estelle Seid-
man, or contact the Histadrut
office.
Wholesale Distributors of
America's No. 1 Prune Juice.
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POUtTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324 1855
Young Israel of Greater Miami
has announced that it will honor
Herbert and Lillian Hochfelsen at
its annual dinner on Sunday, Jan.
23, in the Crimson Room of
Temple Menorah, Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Hochfelsen came
to the Miami area 30 years ago,
and in 1949 they helped found
Tifereth Israel Congregation.
Twenty years ago the couple
moved to North Miami Beach
and joined Young Israel. Hoch-
felsen was first vice president and
on the board and Mrs. Hoch-
felsen is financial secretary of the
Sisterhood.
Hochfelsen has been a member
of IOOF Mt. Sinai Lodge for 38
years and a member of the
Maccabee Lodge, Knights of
Pythias for 28 years.
Mrs. Hochfelsen became the
first noble grand of the Mt. Sinai
Rebekah Lodge of IOOF in 1954.

Ml
lie in
iHiaiiii.for
tlic wilier
... 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 the sirici K,ililnnic.il supervision of
Rabbi I..Y. Grunwalri, the Zelemer Rav,
Distributed bv Maxmo Uisl. Miami Beach
When
last see,
your attorney?
How long has it been
since you re-examined
YOUR WILL?
Circumstances change.
Maybe your Will
requires some changes too?
And while you are at it,
make sure that you have not
forgotten one of your most
IMPORTANT RELATIVES...
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL!
One paragraph
IN YOUR WILL
give and bequeath $
to the
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Will help maintain the flow of
financial support to Israel for tht
constructive programs of Histadrut.
For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
1420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
I Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to the Israel Histadrut Foundation. Inc.
'I
msxr
ADOUCSS
tirr
STATS
TJF-
mnsr


I Page4-B
*Jeisbfkrkfc*n
Friday, Juuuy 21,
1977
Reader Questions Exclusion of
Israeli Community As Key Issue
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Your recent editorial on the
current governmental crisis in
Israel, seeking to cast the "re-
ligious parties" in the role of the
bete noire of Israeli politics,
certainly demands an informed
rebuttal.
Readers of The Jewish
Floridian, if not its editorial
board, should at least be aware
that the "religious parties" in
Israel are in actuality composed
of at least two distinct units.
politically and ideologically inde-
pendent of one another the
National Religious Party (NRP)
and the United Torah Front
(UTFl.
THE NRP land its constituent
predecessors Mizrahi-Hapoel
Hamizrahi), except for two brief
interludes in the late '50s and
early '70s, has been a member of
the ruling coalition during the
remainder of the 28-year
existence of the State.
Were this party, as you i in-
sinuated, to represent such a
"volatile force" in Israeli politics,
one would assume that the
dominant labor establishment
would have long ago sought less
volatile and presumably more
reliable coalition partners else-
where. The facts, however,
dictate the opposite conclusion.
It was not the NRP, a member
of the coalition, but rather the
UTF (Agudat Israel-Poalei
Agudat Israel), which was not
part of the coalition, that in fact
offered the motion of no con-
fidence. It was exercising a
privilege reserved to all members
of the opposition in any true par-
liamentary democracy.
THE EDITORIAL in the
Floridian chose to bracket the no
confidence motion of desecration
of the Sabbath in quotation
marks, signifying, one must
suspect, its disbelief that (1)
desecration of the Sabbath in fact
did occur and (2) even if it did.
this is a phony issue, unworthy of
a motion of no confidence.
Since I was not present at Ben
Gurion Airport on the Erev
Shabbat in question (nor do I
suspect were the authors of the
editorial). I obviously cannot say
at what time the ceremony ended.
This, however, was not the issue;
rather it was the propriety of the
government of Israel scheduling
an important national event late
Friday afternoon, thereby ex-
cluding a significant sector of the
Israeli community, including
several ministers in its very own
government (to whom Shabbat is
an important consideration),
from participating and then
being able to arrive home before
sundown.
Justifying the unfortunate
timing of the event with the
RENEW Moves Office
The Miami Beach office of
Project RENEW, a program
under the Manpower Admin-
istration Division of Dade
County's Human Resources De-
partment, which works as an
employment agency for the
unemployed 55 years of age
and over has moved to the rear
of the Ocean Front Auditorium,
Miami Beach.
Project RENEW refers un-
employed skilled personnel, both
part- and full-time, to employers,
free of charge.
RENEW stands for Recruit-
ment and Employment of Needy,
Elderlv. Workers.
Temple is Expanding
{ OUR
Reaoeps
WRite
Let Thy Words Be Brie;'
Koheleth (EecUsiastesI
rather lame excuse that it in-
volved delivery of weapons
necessary for Israel's defense
really begs the question; worse
still, the innuendo that the
"religious parties" are therefore
to be judged indifferent to
Israel's defensive needs, is yellow
journalism at its most crass level.
WAS AN attack on Israel
imminent at that moment? Then
surely it was no time for
emotional flag-waving cere-
monies but rather for a more
subdued, but obviously far more
effective and orderly mobilization
(in which case the Sabbath would
have ceased to be an issue at all).
If, on the other hand, an attack
was not deemed imminent
then certainly the ceremony
could easily have been postponed
36 hours without any weakening
of military defense and thereby
permitting full participation by
all segments of the Israeli
community.
It should be further noted that
the immediate cause for the
resignation of the government
was the dismissal of two of the
three NRP ministers for failure to
observe coalition discipline. (In
fact these two ministers had
abstained on the motion while the
third had actually voted with the
government.)
The Floridian editorialists, by
their silence on the matter,
obviously consider "non-
observance" of the seemingly
sacred principles of modern
parliamentary democracy suf-
ficient cause for the Prime
Minister to dismiss "errant"
Cabinet members, thus
precipitating a government
crisis, and yet on the other hand
consider the desecration of the ,
Lehrhaus Continues
Jewish Courses
Tuesday evening, Jan. 18.
marked the beginning of the
second semester of Temple Sinai
of North Dade's Lehrhaus
(House of Study).
The synagogue, in cooperation
with the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, is again of-
fering an assortment of courses
open not only to the synagogut
members, but to the communit;
at large.
Included are courses in Jewish
history, beginners Hebrew, and
"Jewish Religious Thought." as
well as a continuation of Rabbi
Kingsley's course for adults who
have never been Bar or Bat
Mitzvah. The latter course is
open only to members of Temple
Sinai.
Beth David Congregation has
begun construction for the
second phase of Expansion '76 to
modernize the South Dade
Facility.
The addition of a new chapel
kitchens and social hall will
establish Beth David South as a
self-functioning unit.
Late registration is being held.
Purim Concert Set
The Minyon Club of Temple
Adath Yeshurun, North Miami
Beach, is preparing for the eightl
annual Purim Concert on Sun
day, March 6 at 8 p.m.
The concert will feature Cantor
Jacub-Ben-Zion Mendelson,
American Israeli soprano Lois
Yavnieli and Cantor Ian Alpern. "
The temple's Adult Choir will
also be fcr-tured in this concert
entitled "A Salute to Israel."
Harry Goldkin is chairman of
the concert.
Sabbath an issue of dubious
merit.
This really betrays a complete
distortion of traditional Jewish
values Without in any way
deprecating the need for parlia-
mentary discipline. I leave it to
the reader to determine for
himself which principle, in the
context of 3.000 years of Jewish
experience, should play a more
important role in the national
consciousness of the State of
Israel.
THE ACCUSATION that the
"religious parties" are asking the
rest of the nation to "dance to
their tune" is specious for two
obvious reasons: The absence of
any majority party in Israel
(therefore the necessity for
coalition government) means
that all parties (secular and
religious) represent only 8
minority of the population and
are therefore seeking adoption ol
their parties' programs against
which the majority of Israelis had
voted.
That the "religious parties"
should be singled out for vili-
fication, for legally adapting
themselves to the basic facts of
life of coalition government,
betrays more of the basic bias of
the vilifiers than of the supposed
sins of those vilified.
DR. NORMAN A. BLOOM
North Miami Bch
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In the current dispute between
Ed Cohen and the Orthodox
view, both sides have missed the
basic point. And that is, I
believe, that the primary concern
of Judaism is twofold: the sur-
vival of Judaism and the message
of Judaism.
It seems that the Jewish com-
munity in general is lost and con-
fused over this and other past
and current controversies ap-
pearing in the pages of The
Jewish Floridian.
ON THE one hand, we read of
the need to observe all the com-
mandments of the Bible, and
then on the other hand there is
the ridicule of these laws as out-
dated and inhuman.
Both sides have lost the under-
standing of the basic purpose and
meaning of our faith, which is
threefold:
To bring to the world the
belief in the One True God;
To teach the equality of all
mankind as creations of that One
True God;
To teach and bring to the
entire world a system of morality,
a Code of Holy Living.
IN THE Torah it says.
"Justice; justice, you sy
follow." Why does it repeat E
word justice twice? Because Z
Torah is telling us that justb
should not only apply to the Je
but also to all mankind.
So this is our mission as Jews
to bring the previous mentioned
three basic beliefs to all mankind
But we cannot do so if Judaism
doesn't survive as a powerful
spiritual force.
Our great leaders of the past
have recognized this, so they
build a "fence" around the Torah
to protect it from assimilation
and extinction.
THIS FENCE has been many
of the observances and customs
of our ancestors. These laws have
had the effect of differentiating
us from the rest of the peoples of
the world. And. by being dif-
ferent, we remained apart, and
thereby survived to this day.
But it is wrong to believe that
the observance of the command-
ments is an end in itself. Still, I
would ask Mr. Cohen if he
honestly believes that we as Jem
would have survived 2,000 years
of the dispersion without these
customs and ceremonies that
ha .e sustained us?
-et us not lose sight of our
primary purpose. By the ob-
servance of the commandments
we will survive as Jews to do so.
MARVIN ZALIS
Miami
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Friday, January 21,1977
*Jeniti Fkridlkin
Page5-B
1
Symposium to Deal With Israel's Outlook
Heights, and the Intercollegiate
Zionist Organization. He is a
trustee of the Jewish Community
Federation of Cleveland and a
governor of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization of which he is a
recipient of its Prime Minister's
Medal.
Golden is chairman of the
board of the AAV Companies in
Solon, ().. which he founded in
1933.
The brunch will be the first of
approximately a dozen events
scheduled to take place in Miami
and Hollywood during its
eighteenth season in South
Florida. The general chairman of
the convocation and dinner will
be Judge Irving Cypen. an active
participant in the leadership of
the Conservative Movement for
the past two decades.
Louis B. Golden (left) is shown with Dr. Gerson D. Cohen,
chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America.
Golden, a leading figure in the Jewish community of Cleveland,
will chair the opening affair in Miami of the Seminary's
schedule of events.
Seminary to Launch Convocation
The Jewish Theological Sem-
inary of America will inaugurate
its eighteenth annual Convo-
cation season in Miami Beach
with an opening brunch in the
Umpire Room of the Eden Roc
Motel on Thursday morning at
10:30. Jan. 27. it was announced
by I-ouis B. Golden of Cleveland.
special chairman of the opening
Seminary event.
The Seminary's activities
unfold during the month of
February and culminate in an
(academic Convocation in Temple
Kmanu-KI and a Convocation
I dinner in the Diplomat Hotel.
Ixith events taking place on
|Wednesday. Feb.23.
Golden disclosed that Rabbi
IIsrael M. Goldman, a past presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly
lot America and rabbi emeritus of
IChizuk Amuno Congregation in
Baltimore, will address the
|opening brunch.
Rabbi Goldman was the
[director of the National Academy
' Adult Jewish Studies of the
'nited Synagogue of America
and served as president of the
Jewish Historical Society of
|Marvland.
This past June, Rabbi
IColdman was the first recipient
jof the Rabbi Max Arzt Dis-
tinguished Rabbinic Service
lAward, a citation created by the
seminary to honor the memory of
]its late vice chancellor.
Golden was a recipient three
years ago of the Seminary's Na-
tional Community Service Award
Iat the annual convocation and
"inner. He is a Cleveland indus-
trialist and philanthropist who
has served as president of the
Jewish National Fund Council of
Cleveland, Temple on the
Auxiliary Readys
For Meet, Social
The Abe Horrowitz Auxiliary
No. 682, Jewish War Veterans, is
readying for the Department of
Florida Auxiliary quarterly
meeting to be held 9 a.m. Sun-
day, Jan. 23.
President Belle Horowitz has
arranged for the meeting to take
Place in the conference rooms
adjacent to the North Miami
Bach City Hall, starting at 9
am. Department President Belle
awartz will chair the meeting.
The Abe Horrowitz Auxiliary
N- 682, Jewish War Veterans,
will hold a paid-up membership
buffet social on Wednesday, Jan.
I. l 7:30 Pm- at the William
McDonald Senior Center, North
Miami Beach.
The Oath of Obligation will be
conferred upon new members and
membership and service pins will
be awarded.
A symposium dealing with
Israel's prospects for the coming
year will be presented by the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
(IHF) Wednesday morning, Jan.
26, at the Singapore Hotel, and
again Thursday morning, Jan.
27, at the Algiers Hotel.
Entitled "Israel 1977: The
Outlook for Peace. The Outlook
for Economic Survival." the
symposium will deal with such
topics as negotiations with the
PLO, political turmoil in Israel
and Israel's continuing struggle
for economic survival.
Hillel Day School
To Dedicate New
Building, Jan. 23
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School, North
Miami Beach, will officially dedi-
cate its new school building,
Sunday afternoon, Jan. 23, 2 p.m.
in the school auditorium.
The Day School will be
dedicated as the Samuel Scheck
Hillel Community Day School,
named in memory of the father of
Michael Scheck, school president.
"Several classrooms will also be
dedicated with name plaques
affixed to each room," noted
Scheck, who will also give
remarks on the future status of
the school.
Dr. Joel B. Dennis, president
emeritus, will speak on the
history of the school. Dr. Dennis
served as president for the first
three years, and is presently the
chairman of the Building Fund
Committee.
Greetings on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation will be extended by Presi-
dent Morton Silberman and
Lewis Cohn. president of the
South Broward Jewish Feder-
ation, will also bring greetings
from his group.
Shlomo Ben-Israel, columnist
and United Nations cor-
respondent for The Jewish Daily
Forward, and Dr. Sol Stein,
economist and national president
of the Histadrut Foundation, will
be the featured speakers at the
symposiums.
Ben-Israel, heard weekly over
Radio Station WEVD in New
York when he broadcasts "The
News of the Week in Review," is
known for his commentaries on
the political situation in the
Middle East.
Dr. Stein is a specialist on the
economy of Israel. In 1960 he was
named executive director of the
National Committee for Labor
Israel, and later organized the
Israel Histadrut Foundation,
which specializes in deferred
giving to Israel.
Breakfast will be served at
both symposiums, and reserva-
tions may be made through the
Histadrut office in Miami Beach.
Major League Thoroughbred Racing
s30,000.,.......
Appleton Handicap
SATURDAY, JAN. 22
o
* f/Home of The Florida Derby
RACING DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY/ FIRST RACE IllS
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IS. HIGHWAY ONE. HALLANDAI.E
the greatest show on turf
ISRAEL 1977:
The Outlook for Peace
The Outlook for Economic Survival
A SYMPOSIUM PRESENTED BY THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
WITH
Shlomo Ben Israel
Renowned Radio Commentator
and United Nations Correspondent
MONO A Y, January 24th. 12 noon
Century Village Holiday Inn. West Palm Beach
TUESDA Yt lanuary 25th. 8 p.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center Temple Beth Torah
WEDNESDAY, January26th. 10a.m
Singapore Hotel. Miami Beach
Dr. Sol Stein
Noted Economist and National President.
Israel Histadrut Foundation
THURSDAY/ January27th. 10a.m.
Algiers Hotel, Miami Beach
THURSDA Yt January 27th, 8 p m
Hallandale Jewish Center
SUNDA Y, January 30th. 10 a
Century Village. Deertield Beach
m
For Information and tickets, contact:
ISRAEL fflSTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 389
Miami Beach. Fla 33139
Tel. 531-8702
1920 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Suite 808
Hallandale, Fla. 33009
Tel. 920-9600


1
\
t
(
c
\
c
Page6-B
*Jewist> FkrkJian
Friday, January 21
1977
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION.
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely Cantor Aron Ben Aron. (I)
BETH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr Reform Or Herbert M.
Baumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Chefiti. (3)
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson. (4-A)
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
ISM3M
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.
Saturday 8.45 a.m..
Daily 7:45a.m., 5p.m.
On Friday Evening,
Rabbi Shapiro will discuss-
"America Is Our Home"
MR. AND MRS. KENNETH J. SCHWARTZ
Seacoast East Readies For
Campaign Brunch Sunday
BETH TOV TEMPLE 6438 SW 8th St
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Ralph GMxman. (8-A)
Chairperson Ix>uise Cohen has
invited the residents of Miami
Beach's Seacoast Towers East to
join her for brunch on Sunday.
Jan. 23, on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund.
Appearing for the Federation
as guest speakers will be Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth J. Schwartz. Sch-
wartz is chairman of Missions for
the Greater Miami area, and Mrs
Schwartz is Campaign vice presi-
dent for the Federation Women's
Division.
Cochairmen for the event are
Herbert J. Altheimer. Jack
Braverman, Joe Cohen. Mrs.
John Herman and Peggy Rosen-
berg, assisted by former chair-
man William Einhom.
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW 183rd St Conservative.
Rabbi Victor D. Zweliing. Cantor
Jack Lerner (36)
TEMPLE ISRAELOF
GREATER MIAMI
Soutn Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 N.E. 19th St. Miami
573-5900
Or. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at p.m.
Dr. Joseph Narot will discuss:
"Should There Be A Reform
Rabbinic Ritual For Divorce?"
Lehrman to Review Bellow Book
Saul Bellow's newest book. To
Jerusalem and Hack, will be the
subject for Dr. Irving Lehrman s
annual book review at the Mid-
Winter Petite Luncheon of the
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
and Parent-Teachers Association
on Wednesday, Jan. 2(i. at noon
in the Friedland Ballroom of the
Miami Beach congregation.
Dr. Eehrman and Bellow,
Nobel Prize-winner in literature
for the post year, shared
speaking honors last winter at a
national conference of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
in Miami Beach.
All life members of the
Sisterhood and of the PTA.
which serves both the synagogue
and the Lehrman Day School.
will I*' honored at the "luncheon.
Mrs. Meyerson said.
Mrs. Jerome L'ffner is
president of Sisterhood and Mrs.
Irving Karp is president of the
PTA
Mrs. Murray Meyerson is
chairman of the day for the
luncheon, which is open to the
public. Advance reservations
may be made at the temple
Sisterhood office.
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 iV Reform
Rabbi Joseph R Narot 113 A)
SAMUEL TEMPLE 8900 SW 107th
Ave Suite 306 Conservative Rabbi
Edwin P Farber. (9)
Florida-Israel CC Sets Luncheon
Florida-Israel Chamber of
Commerce will discuss "Oppor-
tunities in the Crafts and Jewelry
Industries" at their luncheon
meeting. Friday. Jan. 28. noon.
at the Everglades Hotel.
Gerald Engel. program
chairman of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce, an-
nounced that two speakers will
discuss the crafts and jewelry
industries of Israel.
55wi %& 2J^ zSfte* **^ ~fte 3ft^ *sffo iJttw
You are cordially invited
to view the exhibit
of
OIL PAINTINGS
by
CLETOSANCHEZ
January 24February 4, 1977
Weekdays 9 a.m. to 7.30 p.m.
BACARDI ART GALLERY
h BACARDI ART GALLERY 2f
2100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI, FLORIDA fftf
sfit^^sTftssfiN* ^TftitJiyK, teSTfeifi^ ^//TfcjiJrYs-.
<<\&%ys^ c^&tyjs* fN^fJSj^ -^gSQj^^sSJg
The speakers. Leonard I.uria.
president of L. Luria and Son.
Inc. and Stanley 'Bud" Levin-
son, chairman of the board. D.I.
Inc.. represent two South Florida
companies doing business with
Israeli companies in the arts,
crafts, diamonds and jewelry
industries.
Special guest Lee Collins,
executive director of the Com-
mittee for the Economic Growth
of Israel, will discuss the poten-
tial cooperation between the
Florida-Israel Chamber of Com-
merce and the Committee for the
Economic Growth of Israel.
Segal to Speak
Zionist leader Leon Segal will
address the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Raphael on Sundav.
Jan. 30 at 9:30 a.m.
His topic will be "Is Peace in
the Middle East Possible?''
President of the Men's Club.
George Finn, will preside.
ZION TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd.
Conservative Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson. (16)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION 2533
SW 19th Ave Conservative
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951
4th Ave. Conservative. (15)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikotf (3 A)
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkle. Rabbi Emer
itus. (35)
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
St Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson (4-B)
BETH KODESHI-
THINGS BT RINGS
1942 N.E. 163 ST. N. MIAMI BEACH 945-4111
Come in and see our vast collection of fashion rings. All are copies of original designs costing
thousands of dollars and look so real only an expert can tell the difference.
CONTEST
WIN 21 JEWEL
JEAN CARDOT WATCH
JUST GUESS THE
Solid sterling lovers' pendant Traditional wedding ring Man's counterfeit diamond NUMBER OF RINGS IN
made in Israel set sterling silver 3 ct solitaire OUR WINDOW FISHBOWI
$24.95
10% OFF
$16.95
ON ANT RING
IN STOCK
WITH THIS AD
$21.95
Fashion watches from $12.95
Gold filled & Sterling Chains
From $4.00 to $60.00
We ship anywhere in the
U.S. & Canada
MON. THURS 10-6 FRI. 10-8
SAT 10-5
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N Ever
(17)
BETH EL. 2400
Orthodox Rabbi
(5)
Pine Tree Dr
Alexander Gross
BETH ISRAEL 770 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
BETH JACOB. Ml Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamches
(19)
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE 1545
Jefferson Ave Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Winograd Cantor Saul Breeh
(20)
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE 4144 Chase
Ave Liberal Dr Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. (21)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass (21 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave Rabbi Israel M Tropper
Cantor Henry Fuchs
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM
CONGREGATION 848 Meridian Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
(22 A)
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St
Conservative Rabbi Dr Abraham I
Jacobson (22 B)
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
SM-2S03
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
LATE SERVICES FRIDAY
AT 1:30 p.m.
Dr. Lehrman will discuss
"A New Era For America''
Saturday Service at 9 am
At 10:30 Dr. Lehrman will discuss
The Weekly Portion
CHABAD HOUSE 1401 Alton Ra
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 Mashah
Melamed (23 A)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox. Rabbi
Tsvi G Schur. i32)
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE,
Collins Avenue. Conservative.
5445
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Dr Tibor H Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL U75 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korf >67i
MENORAH TEMPLE 620 75th St
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Aoramowitz. Cantor Nico Feldman
s
ilNAI TEMPLE OF NORTH n.r*
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform r*
Ralph P. Kingsley Cantor 1"*
Shulkes. (37) w lr'9
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE liici .
19th Ave. Orthodox *,$'
Bidnick (38) c *
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaim
ovits. (32 B)
NER
1ER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
ratum Waterway Conservative Dr
E|e1nne29|"aOVi" Cantor Edward
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phineas A
Weberman (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (31)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Con
servative. Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor lan Alpern. (33)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATC.
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St CJrttaS
Rabbi ZevLeff. (39) mm
CORALGABlES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT rci
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNi
GOGUE. University of Miami m
Miller Drive Traditional and Lifer!
Services Rabbi Sanfore Shucno*
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Gran*,
Blvd. Reform Rabbi V chael
Eisenstat. Cantor Rita Shore ;))
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Avi
Conservative. Rabc
Tokayer. Cantor Jack R_-
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave Orthoco Ram
Isaac D Vine (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CEN'ER l|j
NE 8th St Conservative Rabbi Paj
Bender (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 310 SW 62nc|
Ave. Conservative. RaDC Da.-
Rosenfield. (47 B)
BETH EL TEMPLE 1351 S UttiAvi
Reform. Rabbi Samuei Jalfi
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Won (5i
BETH SHALOM TEMPlE (601
Arthur St Conservative Rato
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irvine
Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 JoMstor, Si
Conservative Rabbi Dava Shapiro
(65)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan Si
Liberal Rabbi Robert Fraz n U7C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION 400 S Nob Hill Re liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon j Han
RECONSTRUCTIONS
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St
(60-.
",-
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 Sv\ 35tti St
Conservative Rabbi Avrc- Draw
Cantor Abraham Kester (48'
DEERFIELD BEAC-
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYN-C-OGUE
Century village East Co-xjrva'ive
Rabbi David Berent 62
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONG
7640 Margate Blvd C
Cantor Charles Perlman
SHOLOM TEMPLE 13." SE
Conservative Rabbi Mot
Cantor Yaacov Renzer
CORA_ SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151
Drive Reform (44
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH
416 NE 8th Ave Conser.
Jacoo Danziger l?
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINE
Street Conservative Ra
Lubin (63>
FORT LAUDERD-
BETH ISRAEL TEWPlE
Oakland Park Blvd Cer -vative
Rabbi Philip A. Labow 'i Cantor
Maurice Neu (42)
EMANU EL TEMPLE
Oakland Park Blvd Retc Ra"8
Joel S. Goor. Canto'
Klement (43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CEN'r:? "
NW 57th St Conserve .
Israel Zimmerman
YOUNG ISRAEL OF
HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Road
Oaks Condommimui
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomzi-
Services: Friday 5:35 p m
Saturday 9 a.m., Sundav 8 j m
Daily 7:30 am
Rabbi Bomzer will discuss
"Punishment As Education
Adult Education Registration
Next Class Feb. 2
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami.
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
LNkAMthodox RabbiJac*
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER, 2972
Aventura Blvd., North Miami Beach
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man.
BETH
TORAH CONGREGATION
SEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171sf
GambC8?h$erVa,iVe Rabbi B
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OFGREATERMIAMI
42O0 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fia 33"'
576 4000. Rabbi Solomon sctun
Executive Vice President
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St.. Miami, Fia 33131.
3794553. Rabbi Sanford Shape"'
Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERlC*
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Bead.
Fia. 33162.947 6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director_______.


Friday, January 21, 1977
vJknisti fhridian
Page 7-B
McMullan to Address Temple Series Culture Club
Slates Program
John McMullan. executive
editor of The Miami Herald, will
speak on "A Newspaper's
Responsibilities to its Publics"
Sunday, Jan. 23, at the second
event in Temple Emanu-El's
Sunday Morning Coffee Series."
Coffee at 10:30 a.m. will pre-
cede McMullan's talk at 11, with
;i (juestion and answer period to
follow, according to Judge
Frederick N. Barad, president of
Temple Emanu-El.
McMullan first joined The
Miami Herald in 1957 as city
editor. He later became assistant
managing editor, then in 1963
became news director of Knight
Newspapers' Washington
bureau.
Returning to the Herald in
1965. he was named executive
editor the following year.
During his editorship, the
Herald inaugurated Tropic
Magazine and began its Weekend
[section, an innovation at the
I time, The Herald also won its
first recognition in Time maga-
Izine as one of the United States'
best newspapers.
With Knight Newspapers' pur-
chase of the Philadelphia In-
iquirer, McMullan went there in
II 970 as vice president and
|i xecutive editor. During his three
years there, the Inquirer won a
number of state and national
towards many of them the
[results, he says, of "a fortunate
loccident" in hiring and forming
Sex Educator Leight To Speak at Zion
JOHN McMULLAN
the investigative team of Don
Barlett and James Steele.
He returned to Miami as a
corporate vice president, active in
several newspaper acquisitions.
He later became vice president of
operations for a group of Knight-
Ridder newspapers before
assuming his current position.
Dr. Belle Speaks
On Jan. 20. the Norman Bruce
Brown Ladies Auxiliary No. 174
was to have a social meeting with
guest speaker Dr. Martin S.
Belle, heart specialist, who was to
speak on "You and Your Heart.''
at the Israelite Center Temple.
The next Oneg Shabbos of the
David Pinski Club will be held at
the Ida Fisher School Cafeteria at
7:30 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 21.
A literal and musical program
will feature a talk by L. Lasavin,
author and lecturer, on "The
Shtetl Ideology of Abraham
Golomb." Hilda Zucker, folk
singer, accompanied by Paul
Yanovsky, will sing Yiddish and
Hebrew songs. Selections from
the writings of Sholem Aleichem
will be read by Sylvia Parros.
Refreshments served and the
public is invited.
Weissmans Selected
To Receive Award
Charles and Pauline Weissman
have been selected to recive the
Israel Solidarity Award at a
Night in Israel, in the fourth floor
auditorium of Rolling Green "B"
on Wednesday. Jan. 26. at 7:30
p.m.. sponsored by the Rolling
Green "B" Israel Bond Com-
mittee.
Chairpersons of the event are
Alfred Friedman. Bessie Gar-
finkle and Charles Matz.
The program of entertainment
will be highlighted by Eddie
Schaffer. American Jewish folk
humorist. Refreshments will be
served.
Lynn Leight, sex-educator cer-
tified by the American As-
sociation of Sex Educators and
Counselors, will be the guest
speaker at Temple Zion tonight
at 8:15 p.m. She will speak to the
topic "Our Own Jewish Values in
a Permissive Society."
fashion Spree '77
$300,000 Worth of New & Nearly
New Merchandise For the Entire
Family At a Fraction of Cost!!!
Furniture
Antiques
Lamps
plants
>Nii
Clthing
JeWe/ry
BAYFRONT PARK AUDITORIUM
499 BISCAYNE BLVD. MIAMI
Sponsored By The:
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
}**^*+****4**^*^++****+**1r**to*tt****^^
I*
\*
*
I*
*
n
*
ft
I*
I*
t
**i
SEVEN NATIONAL BANKS KEEPING PACE WITH THE GROWTH OF
GREATER MIAMI. FLORIDA
DEC.
1950
1955
1958
1961
1964
1967
1970
1973
1976
31 DEPOSITS
$8 530 000 00
$34,727,000 00
$44,753,000,00
$47,483,000 00
$56,483,000.00
$75,545,000.00
$110,569,000.00
$164,829,000.00
$181,411,000.00
CASH AND BONDS
$fi 8PR 000 00
$29,156,000 00
$29,894,000.00
$30,734,000.00
$29,038,000.00
$42,314,000.00
$70,159,000.00
$98,510,000.00
$116,924,000.00
LOANS
Sl.917.00O 00
$8,678,000.00
$16,646,000.00
$19,489,000.00
$30,262,00.00
$35,175,000.00
$45,255,000.00
$75,372,00.00
$70,455,000.00
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
$1,460,000.00
52,735.800.00
$3,996,000.00
$4,903,500.00
$5,198,500.00
$6,325,900.00
10,700,000,00
$11,772,000.00
DEC. 31
1950
1955
1958
1961
1964
1967
1970
1973
1976
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
lOMiiisin mints oti
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
WITH COMPLETE TRUST FACILITIES
Northeast 2nd Avenue at 95th Street
Established February 27.1950
Boulevard Branch Facility
8900 Biscayne Bouleverd (Miami Shores)
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northeast 125th Street at 10th Avenue
Established March 27.1951
West Dixie Branch Facility
645 N.E. 127th Street (North Miami)
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
West Dixie Highway at 162nd Street
Established May 16,1956
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northwest 7th Avenue at 135th Street
Established October 21,1963
PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK
1550 West 84th Street
Established September 3,1969
Palmetto Branch Facility
7625 W. 20th Avenue (Hiaieah)
PEOPLES DOWNTOWN NATIONAL BANK
405 N.E. Second Avenue
Northeast First Avenue Branch Facility
117 N.E. 1st Avenue, (Miami)
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
Northwest 79th Street at 33rd Avenue
Established February 4, 1960
Members Federal Reserve System Members Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
LOANS AVAILABLE-FREE CHECKING ACCOUNTS FOR SENIOR CITIZENS AND THE PHYSICALLY DISABLED
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
LEONARD USINA, CHAIRMAN-AGNES BARBER BLAKE-FRANK WILIER-ROLAND STAFFORD
EDNA BELL-MATT WALSH-BILL BYRD-WILMA BERENT
CHRISTINE O'CONNOR-LEO WALLBERG, JR.-JULIAN B. FRIX
A.J. (TONY) GOCKING-DR. M.A. SCHOFMAN
J.N. LUMMUS, JR.-JOHN H. MERCER -DR. H. ROGER TURNER
R. BELVIN COOPER-HORACE CORDES
EDWARD M. MOORE-DOROTHY BOOTH
*


Page8-B
fJenisii fhrkUan
Friday, January 21,
1977
\
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Weiner-Weiss Exchange Vows
Eva Weiner, daughter of Yef im
and Paula Weiner of Miami, and
Marlon Weiss, son of Philip and
Florence Weiss of Baldwin, N.Y.,
were married by Rabbi Solomon
Schiff at the Konover Hotel on
Jan. 15.
Susan Weiner, the bride's
sister, was the Maid of Honor
and Bridesmaids were Debbi
Lubin, Malvina Stauber, Susette
Weiss and Donna Rubin.
Best Man Steve Schlussel was
accompanied by Ushers Joe
Weiner, Ronald Weiss, Jed Weiss
and Neal Weiss.
The bride's dress was white
silk organza with a "V" neckline.
She carried yellow roses and
orchids.
Eva is a graduate of the
University of Florida and i*
working toward her master's
degree in psychology.
The groom is also a graduate of
the University of Florida with a
bachelor's degree in broad-
casting.
After a honeymoon to Europe
and Israel, the couple will reside
in Gainesville, Fla.
JWV Auxiliaries Set Agendas
The third Council of Ad- official visits to auxiliaries for the
ministration meeting of the De- month of January when she visits
partment of Florida-Ladies Aux- the Abe Horrowitz Auxiliary No
iliary of the Jewish War 682 on Thursday evening, Jan,21
Veterans, will be held on Sunday
morning, Jan. 23, at 9:30, at the
William McDonald Senior Cen-
ter, North Miami, chaired by
Belle Swartz, president.
The auxiliaries of Point East
No. 698 and South Dade No. 778
are co-hosting the luncheon.
Mrs. Swartz will make an
official visit to the Point East
Ladies Auxiliary No. 698 on
Monday evening, Jan. 25, at 8
p.m. at a meeting to be held in
the Arts and Crafts Room of the
Point East apartments, chaired
by Mollie Shapiro, president.
at 8 p.m. greeted
Horowitz, president.
By Belle
Artist Ann Reiter displays one of her newly completed limiteo
edition graphics. Her works will be exhibited at Temple Judea'i
Festival of the Arts '77.
Judea Presents Festival
A Festival of the Arts '77, will
be presented on Thursday
evening, Jan. 27 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Judea, Coral Gables.
The opening evening will
include the Creative Dance Com-
pany of Miami, The Brass
Quintette and an art exhibition
and sale featuring Audrey
Komrad, Ann Reiter and Phyllis
Straus.
The festival is sponsored by
Beaux Arts of Temple Judea,
directed by Ellen F. Baum and
assisted by Dorothy Apple,
Cheryl Goldberg, Audrey
Komrad, Ardis Heiman, Sally
Lebow, Doris Langer, Barbara
Happenings
Retirees of New York District
65 will hold their regular monthly
membership meeting on
Tuesday, Jan. 25 at 12:30 p.m. at
the American Savings and Loan
Association building, 1200
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Morris N. Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan As-
sociation of Florida, has an-
nounced that the net earnings of
American Savings for the first
quarter of its current fiscal year
(Oct., Nov., Dec., 1976), was
$1,043,870 or $1.86 per share.
Earnings for the quarter were up
197.2 percent from $351,227
earned during the quarter ended
Dec. 31, 1975. For the quarter
ended Sept. 30, 1976, earnings
were $775,814.
ORT Auction Slated
On Saturday, Jan. 22, the
Cloverleaf Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold its
annual auction at Washington
Federal Savings, NE 167 Street,
North Miami Beach, at 7:30 p.m.;
BALKAN TOUR
JUNE 6th, 1977 ESCORTED
"H
rRAVFL WITH 1......I '
DR MORTON MALAVSKY
CALL BROWARD 981 61111
Gillman, Bluma Marcus, Myrna
Palley, Ann Reiter, Ruth Sch-
wartz, Marcia Simon, Bobbi
Stein and Alma Weiss.
The gallery will also be open on
Friday, Jan. 28 following the
worship service; Saturday, Jan
29 from 8 to 10 p.m.; and Sun-
day, Jan. 30 from 1 to 4 p.m.
MRS. MARLON WEISS
Forum Speakers Set
The Dr. Abraham Wolfson-
Spinoza Forum meets every
Thursday morning at 10 a.m., at
the Washington Federal
building, 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
Guest speakers for the month
of February include Leon Segal
discussing "Israel Now" on Feb.
3; Rueben Gerberg, chiropractor,
on "Physical Therapy for Better
Living," on Feb. 10; Abraham
Tochstein on the topic "Attend
Your Needs in Advance," on Feb.
17; and Phoebe Alexander and
Dorothy Monders on Feb. 24,
"The Life of Henrietta Szold."
Labor Zionist Forum
To Hear Moshe Fisher
The Labor Zionist Cultural
Forum will be held on Tuesday,
Jan. 25, at the Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave.
M os he Fisher, a member of the
Executive of the Labor Zionist
Alliance, will speak.
Jacob Guralick will sing
Hebrew and Yiddish songs.
Harry Kaminer will preside. The
public is invited.
Sylvia Liebman, president of
the Norman Bruce Brown Aux-
iliary No. 174, will chair the
meeting of first nominations of
officers for 1977-78 on Thursday
evening, Feb. 3, at 8 p.m. at the
Israelite Center, Miami.
Mrs. Swartz will be traveling
to Tampa, Fla., accompanied by
staff members, on Thursday,
Feb. 10, for an official visit to the
Albert Aronovitz Ladies Aux-
iliary No. 373. Esther Piper is the
auxiliary's president.
Mrs. Swartz will complete her
Holocaust Author Visits Here
Isaac Kowalski is author of the
story of a Jewish united partisan
organization. Title of his book is
"A Secret Press in Nazi Europe."
The well-documented and il-
lustrated volume centers on a
reward offered by the Nazi
regime of 100,000 Reichsmarks
for the name of the "Jewish crim-
nals and leaders of their
secret press."
The volume is an important
contribution to Jewish Holocaust
literature.
Kowalski is currently a Miami
visitor.
Poetry Class Held
A Poetry for Pleasure Class is
conducted by Arnold Kleiner
every Tuesday evening, 6:30 to 8
p.m. at the Ida Fisher School,
Miami Beach.
j
I
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GENERAL medicine
CARDIOLOGY-GYNECOLOGY-RHEUMATOLOGY
PODIATRYORTHOPEDICS PEDIATRICS
MEDICARE I MEDICAID ACCEPTED
OPEN MON. thru Ft I. HOURS 9 A.M. to 7 P.M.
SAT. 10 A.M. to 2 P.M.
509 ESPANOLA WAY, MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL 672-2066
MAILGBAM SERVICE CENTER
MIDDIETOMN, V*. 226US
western union
MailgrarrT \& \
M9P EST
Z0A SOUTHEAST REGION
?55 EAST SUNRISE 8LVD
FT L*UDEDAlF f\. 3S30
(Dade) 944-1248
(Broward) 566-0402
3058934617 MUM TDMT MliMJ fi
ZIP
CHAHLES SILBEHT
2218 EDGE-0CD DR
AUGUSTA GA 30"0
THE FRENCH GOVERNMENT'S RELEASF CF ARAB TERRORISTS I* IN VIOLATION OF
0Rir UNITY IN COMBATING INTERNATIONAL TFRR0RISM
YOU ARF URGENTLY REQUESTED 10 CRFATE A MASSIVE REACTTON FROM Z0A
MEMBERS AN0 YOUR COMMUNITY PROTESTING THE RfcLEASF OF ARAB TERRORIST ABU
0A0UD. YOU "ILL PEHtMBER HIM AS A TOP COMMANDER PF THE BLACK SEPTEHtJFR
THE TIME OF THE MASSAPRF OF THE ATHLETFS AT MUNICH
A5MAMf.rj BY
TERRORIST GROUP AT THE TIME OF
AND THE TRAGIC MURDER OF THE AMERICAN AMBASSADOR AT KMARTOL'N FRANCE'S
CAPITULATION SH0KS HEK INABILITY TO WITHSTAND TERRORIST PRFSSURE' ThIS
IS A DISAPPOINTMENT TO THOSE AMERICANS *M0 TWICE FOUGHT F0R FRENCH
LIBERATION FPUM PAST TERRORISTS ANn WE ARE SAD0ENE0 AND
FRANCE'S ACT OF IMMORALITY,
FRANCE SHUULC REMEMBER ISRAEL'S FIRM STAND AGAINST TFRR0RISM AT FNTfcRBF
"MICH PRE8EHVED FRENCH HlNCR.
COMMUNICATIONS SHOULD BE DIRECTED T0|
HON. JACQUES K0SCRUSK0 MCRIZAT
FRENCH AMBASSADOR TO THfc U.S.
2535iELM0NT RD
WASHINGTON, 0C 20008
Nt" "..... mcuTinoiSicTN


y.
January 21,1977
+Jenilrkricfi&n
Page9-B
immunity Corner
[HONORABLE MENSCHEN: The United States Tennis
ciation named Lynn Epstein as numero uno in the 18 years and
|er category. Virginia Slims pro circuit here she comes .
Baumgard, daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. Herbert Baumgard,
ue engaged to Gary Eisenberg, Youth Director at Temple Israel
eater Miami Allan Dunn was recently appointed Chief,
tment of Orthopedic Surgery at St. Francis Hospital Jay
was elected President of Big Brothers and Big Sisters of
er Miami. Admitted to the American College of Dentists was
J Seitlin "Therapy" has come to Aspen, Colorado, with Ellen
jurgh Feinberg. Therapy is actually Aspen's exclusive new
ner shop displaying haute couture with a Western flair .
>son Bancorp, Inc. has been adding impressive names to its list of
ftors Stephen Muss and Louis Harris. And Jefferson National
of Miami Beach is boasting about Jerrold Goodman and
rd Schwartz joining its board And up the Beach at City
jnal Bank, there have been some changes as branch-banking has
to Florida: Robert Britcher was named Executive Vice
jent, Michael Orovitz was elevated to Senior V.P., William Perry
imed Assistant Veep and Mark Callahan was named Assistant
aer.
kRTS AND CRAFTS AND LETTERS: Lydia Artymiw will
ner premier performance in a piano concert on Saturday, Jan. 29
BO p.m. at Temple Israel The American Institute of Polish
[re, directed by Blanka Rosenstiel, will sponsor an art exhibit at
lowerhouse. Kurt von Schuschnigg is responsible for the
forthy artists" works featured in the show to being Jan. 25 .
David, local artist, will have a one-man show at Kings Bay
Yadu and Country Club Prof. Robert Sandier will be the guest
speak' 11 iln Forte Forum on Jan. 25 at 1 p.m. His topic will be "The
Towfr of Babel to One Universal Language."
MITZVAH BY ANY OTHER NAME: Dr. Manolo Reyes has
appointed Honorary Heart Sunday Chairman for the 1977 Heart
J Campaign And Mrs. Donald G. Rosenberg will be doing the
(of rounding up volunteers in her post of Heart Sunday Chairman
("he United Family and Children's Service will be tackling the
ems that face a family when one member is struck by cancer.
[ Bird is the lady to contact January has been declared
:>nal Blood Donor Month." For community convenience, the Mt.
|Blood Bank is open every day of the year from 8 a.m. till 10 p.m.
COMMUNITY NOTES: Rep. Allan Becker has introduced a bill
tlaw all forms of business discrimination. He was prompted by
ir.ib boycott and used the California State legislation as a model
Wraham Harman, President of the Hebrew University and
fer Ambassador of Israel to the U.S.A. will speak at Temple Beth
^m on Friday evening The National Conference of Synagogue
i will be sponsoring a Shabbaton at Agudas Israel Congregation
Iweekend. Rabbis Avi Lazarus and Tuvia Torem direct the local
group which meets at the Hebrew Academy. All Jewish
jsters, 13 to 18, are welcome.
COMMUNITY CORNER UPDATE: Rabbi Sol Landau will be
ng in Miami as spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation,
nearly twelve years, Beth David and Rabbi Landau are
Oymous. With the announcement that he would be moving to
^ington, D.C., to provide the Conservative presence with the
i of United Synagogue of America, Rabbi Landau's congregation
an overwhelming move to keep him here. Gabriela Landau is
^ing with Merrill-Lynch. She is, perhaps, the only local rebbitzen
i up the stockbrokerage business.
)N A FINAL NOTE: The Hon. Leroy H. Moe, Probate Judge,
I that one sure way to avoid probate is to spend all your money
[you are here!!
CC Plans Dance, Tennis Clinic
South Dade Extension
of the South Florida
Community Centers is
oring a teen dance on
K, Jan. 27, from 8 p.m. to
I-m in the social hall of
Me Beth Am.
live band will be Unit III.
shments provided.
Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ommunity Center is offering
ngster's Tennis Camp-style
from 4:30 to 5:45 p.m.
ning Feb. 2 for sue con-
|ive Sundays on the Center's
ennis courts.
i clinic, for ages 8 to 15, will
WANTED
>R 4 DOLPHIN
KETS SOUTH
>E, SECTION U,
592-6312
be instructed by Ray Mitchell,
member of the United States
Professional Tennis Association,
and will consist of basic strokes
and strategy, as well as physical
exercises. Racquets and sneakers
are required. Registration is lim-
ited to the first 16 applicants.
IHFtoPresent Yiddish Broadcasts
Two popular Yiddish-language
radio programs heard weekly
over WEVD in New York will be
presented at the Fontainebleau
Hotel Sunday morning, Jan. 23,
by the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation (IHF).
The two half-hour broadcasts
- "The News of the Week in
Review" featuring Shlomo Ben-
Israel and "The Voice of Hista-
drut" with Dr. Sol Stein begin
at noon, and will be preceded by a
10 a.m. brunch.
Also on the program will be
two musical artists: lyric soprano
JWV Auxiliary Reps
To Attend Ceremony
Lillian Newman, recording sec-
retary, and Bertha Glick, his-
torian, will represent the ladies of
the Hialeah-Miami Springs
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
No. 681 at ceremonies at Dade
County Auditorium to swear in
new citizens on Wednesday, Jan.
26 at 9 a.m.
The auxiliary will meet on
Sunday, Feb. 6 at 9:15 a.m. at
Temple Tifereth Jacob, Hialeah.
SARAH
FERSHKO
HAYIM
FERSHKO
Sarah Fershko and pianist-com-
poser Hayim Fershko. The
Fershkos, who made their way to
the concert stage despite war-
inflicted injuries, are appearing in
tribute to Histadrut.
Dr. Leon Kronish, rabbi of
Temple Beth Sholom and
national IHF board chairman,
will speak on "Should Israel Take
Risks for Peace?" prior to the
broadcasts.
Ben- Israel, columnist and
United Nations correspondent for
The Jewish Daily Forward, has
just returned from Israel where
he participated in an Inter-
national Conference of Jewish
Journalists.
Dr. Stein, noted economist and
authority on personal financial
planning, is national president of
the Histadrut Foundation.
' "YOU
'> DESERVE 9
THE BEST"
I
aime Bronsztemj
j
ORCHeSTRA
The New Exciting Sound In Jewish, Chassidic & ,
Israeli Music For All Occasions.
phone evenings 652-9335 651-1929
I
An Open Letter to Alumni
of the Yeshivah of Flatbush
Qn Sunday, March 20th, the Yeshivah of Flatbush will
climax a year-long celebration of its Golden Jubilee
Anniversary with a spectacular Awards Dinner at the
Americana Hotel in New York City.
The dinner will pay tribute to Dr. Baruch Samuel
Blumberg, a member of the Class of 1938 of the Yeshivah
of Flatbush, and the winner of the 1976 Nobel Prize in
Medicine and Physiology.
In a very real sense, however, the dinner will salute all
graduates of the Yeshivah men and women who have
fashioned outstanding careers in every field of endeavor.
If you are a graduate of the Yeshivah, and you have not
received material about the Golden Jubilee celebration, the
school would very much like to hear from you, so that we
can send you material describing this momentous event.
Please take a moment, and send a note to the Yeshivah
of Flatbush, 919 East 10th Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11230,
or, if you wish, call the Office of the Director at (212) 377-
4466.
The Yeshivah of Flatbush looks now to the future, with
the hope and confidence that all alumni will want to be a
part of its glorious tradition of service to Torah education.
Have Bar-
*'wTwS,
Jail BUI or Jean
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January 2023
SHOW HOURS 1 P.M. to 10 P.M. LAST DAY 1 P.M. to 6 P.M
ADMISSION GOOD FOR ALL 4 DAYS ADMISSION 62
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE- wWW f4
HAL DAY SHOW PRODUCTIONS, CLEARWATER FLA


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Page 10-B
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Friday, January2i
s
Phyllis Miller Rejects
Intimidating Tactics
Continued from Page IB
translates into lower average reading and math
scores.
Given that more than a quarter of Dade's
students are black and 30 percent are from
Spanish-speaking families, the heterogeneous
nature precludes scaling the peaks on a national
reading score chart. But more than the ethnic
mix, Miller sees that being poor (50,000 children
come from officially financially "poor" homes)
sets academic achievement back and more than
just a bit.
up through the ranks to her now elective post.
While her children were young, she was a civic &
activist concerning herself with PTA, Temple
Beth Sholom's Religious School, local political jg
races and the Democratic Party. Her PTA $
presidency at North Beach Elementary led to $
PTA County Council. g
As Legislative and Education chairman, she ::
developed areas of expertise, became acquainted j|:j
with legislators and Cabinet members while S
"lobbying responsibly" in Tallahassee. Through;:-:
So, how can Dade County best educate such a speaking engagements, Miller became a familiar jg
multiplicity of students? Miller, in her fifth year
on the School Board since being appointed by
Gov. Askew to fill the seat vacated by a retiring
Anna Brenner Meyers in 1972, suggests that it all
comes down to the bottom line.
"IF I am given sufficient funds for a diversity
..of programs, I can create compensatory courses
i-ij for the non-achievers and not cheat the bright
jjjkids. Desegregation without those supportive
;:|| factors is no good."
% And the lady is firm in her support of in-
* tegration and so is an aggressive proponent for
more dollars for education. "I don't want to
insulate or isolate my kids (she has three)."
The United States is pluralistic. Most parents
agree as long as education and safety are O.K. In
reality, however, Miller agrees that parents take
kindlier to busing in than busing out.
MILLER HAS a reputation for sensitivity and
responsiveness to the parents whose children her
Board serves. Long known as a spokesman for
Miami Beach education, Miller has literally come
V
figure on the Dade County School circuit.
AND SO, when Gov. Askew needed a replace- ::
ment from the Northeast Area District to fill Mrs. ::
Meyer's seat. Phyllis Miller was a natural. Herj::;
appointment came prior to the women's :
movement, but "a woman replacing a woman" ::
may have influenced the Governor's choice. ::
The former Baltimore resident, who came to ::
Miami as a bride in 1946, sees part of her 20- to ::
40- hour a week job as an ombudsman. "Most ::
people don't know how to penetrate the system. ::
They call me at home and by my first name.'' A
parent who takes the time to write a letter im- ::
presses and influences Phyllis Miller. Hence, her $
reputation is well-earned. :
Not averse to widening options that may be ::
available to her. Miller thinks the School Board is ::
a fine "training ground." Si
"Lack of experience has never daunted me," ::;
she said in relation to an early business venture. :
Somehow that attitude pervades the quiet self- ::
confidence that Phyllis Miller exudes.
..........
SINGLE LADIES
AND MEN
Meet high type Jewish individuals
looking for serious relationship,
lowest rates.
CALL
Julie's Dating Service
TOLL FREE 1800 432-5024.
Women's League for Israel To Hold
Eye Bank Luncheon, Jan. 27
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
The Women's League for
Israel, Lincoln Roney Miami
Beach Chapter, will hold its
annual Eye Bank luncheon on
Jan. 27, noon, at the Delano
Hotel, Miami Beach.
The chapter will hear Dr.
Douglas Anderson, ophthal-
mologist at the Bascom Palmer
Eye Institute.
The afternoon will feature the
Shalom Mandolin Quartet
conducted by Sara Kosofsky and
accompanied by Aida Yaslo.
Their repertoire includes English,
Hebrew and Yiddish popular and
classical melodies.
The Women's League for
Israel, in Natanya, trains the
blind to become self-sufficient
and independent.
Chairperson of the day is Lilly
Winter and the invocation will be
given by Fay Saifer.
EDEN KOSHER MEATS
i: SELF-SERVICE !A
Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision of Rabbi Safr
IN THE SHOPS OF KENDALL
12588 North Kendall Drive (South West 88th St.)
Approx: 4 Miles West of...Dadeland Shopping Center
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Edtn
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Blum to Supervise Passover Trip
Ethel Blum, nationally syn-
dicated travel columnist and
broadcaster, has been named
Cruise Coordinator of the
Diamond Tours' Ithaca Air-Sea
Passover Holiday.
Blum is the author of the cruise
guide book, The Total Traveler
By Cruise Ship, and hosts a daily
travel show on WKAT radio.
Ms. Blum will coordinate all
shipboard activities, serve as
official hostess during the cruise,
deliver all shore information
lectures and supervise all shore
excursions. The Ithaca voyage
will mark her 13th visit to Israel.
The 19-day holiday departs
from Florida cities on March 28
and returns on April 15.
Passengers will fly to Athens
where they will board the Ithaca
and cruise to the Greek islands of
Mykonos, Santor.ni Her
Rhodes and Lesbos, U3e tk.ri,
as their hotel for theeiehirf.^
Israel during the pj*^
then visit Istanbul before
ing to Athens and ?
departure for the United Sum,*
The Greek-register^ J
Ithaca was rebuilt in 1
offers modern safety and '
venience equipment. TheskbU
Denny Brown stabilizers b?
peted and air conditioned
seven passenger decks
ming pool, elevator, a a>m
deck of public rooms, duty
shop, hairdresser and ai
doctor and nurse.
Additional information
brochures are available
Diamond Tours. Hollywood F
and from West Coast Israelis'
Associates, Los Angeles,Calif
Congregation to Dedicate New How
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spir-
itual leader of Temple Emanu-El,
will dedicate the mezuzah for the
doorway of Congregation Kin-
nereth, Miami's newest syna-
gogue, on Sunday, Jan. 23, at 3
p.m.
The new home for the
congregation is located in the
Miami Lakes Industrial Park on
NW 58th Court.
On Friday, Jan. 14 thee
gation will begin even-ej
week services and a Consecri^B
Service is planned for Fnafl
Jan. 28.
- -M
"Rendezvous with
will be shown on Sunday, Jan.
at 8 p.m.
t
I
DELUXE INDEPENDENCE TOUR
TO
ISRAEL
22 DAY TOUR
frommiami i iron
APR 19 MAY 10 1977 ^1 OOUj^^
INCLUDES: R.T. AIR VIA EI-AI from Miami. 8 day sightseeing, deJuxtS
star hotel. 2 meals per day, all transfers 4 taxes.
Q11 7fi*n ,NTE*NATIONAL VACATIONS INC,
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More tourists are visiting
Skukuza
(Kruger National Park)
...and
Hluhluwe
(Home of the White Rhino)
...and
Table Mountain
(Cape Town)
...than ever before.
All these places are in
SOUTH AFRICA
A world tour in one country."
For information, contact:
I
3
South African Tourist Corporation
610 Fifth Avenue
New York. N.Y. 10020
Tel. (212) 245-3720
Fly South African Airways
747SP Direct from New York
on Friday and Saturdays.
000^
SOUTH AFRICAN AIRWAYS
South African Airways
Milam Building
1100 Milam Street. Suite 1519
Houston. Texas 77002
Tel (713) 658-0360.
S
a
i
r
J


January 21,1977
+Je*it Fhridliain
Page 1 IB
I
1
J
2tt? 7l
fKabbtmcal Page
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A lipschitz Rabbi Simcha Freed".on
Missing Ingredient
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin,
temple Israel of Miramar
je of the hottest topics for
ssion within the Jewish
lunity is the sue-
failure of contemporary
sh education. In fact, there
lany who place the blame for
f the problems with our
H people at the doorstep of
wish schools.
have, therefore. I un-
wind, begun a very elaborate
IBS of investigation arid
which will hopefully raise
evol of Jewish education in
pmmunity.
\y I humbly point out that
is one ingredient which is
lacking in our schools and
we continue to neglect.
upon a time we went to a
(lid Torah, a school where we
j taught Torah and Yiddish-
[where at least as much em-
is was placed on learning a
lot Torah. of (iod and of
(sin. as there was on the
i'w language. Teachers were
>n as much for their commit-
to Judaism as for their
I in I lebrew and Bible.
lay we call them Hebrew
Is. and the emphasis is on
Hebrew language. and
in the skills for a Mar or
VI it/van performance. One
lers whether we even care
whether the teacher has an
emotional commitment to
Judaism. and believes the
various aspects of Jewish history
and tradition which he is
teaching the children.
We must also recognize that
the majority of our students,
whether they attend a congre-
gational religious school or even
an all-day school: whether they
come from observant or non-
observant homes, are not really
motivated to the concept of
Torah Lishma (Torah for its Own
Sake).
We must teach our children
more than the skills of the syna-
gogue and communication. We
must teach our children love for
their heritage, its traditions and
observances.
This can be done only by those
who themselves reflect these
feelings and commitments in
their everyday lives. Our children
will do as they see their teachers
doing, not necessarily as thevare
told.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
i* 5:38 *
2SHEVAT-5737
Question
Box
By RABBI SAMUEL FOX
Question: Why does Jewish
tradition require a piece of bread
to be left on the table while
reciting the grace after meals?
Answer: There are basically
two reasons for this practice. One
is that a person generally should
not finish everything on the table
so that something would be left
in case a poor person happened to
come by.
The basis for this reasoning is
traced to the passage in the Bible
which tells of the miracle that
happened through the medium of
Klisha the Prophet (2 Kings 4:48)
where there suddenly appeared
enough to "eat and to leave
over."
Since the Almighty provided
not only enough for the people to
eat but to even have some left
over, it demonstrates that a
person should always have some
food (e.g.. bread) left over at the
end of the meal. The Talmud
(Sanhedrin 92b) writes that
"whosoever does not leave over
any food on his table will never
see a sign of blessing."
The other reason is a bit more
sophisticated. It contends that
the blessing of the Almighty
comes to expand something that
is already present rather than to
create something out of a void.
This also is traced to the chapter
in the Bible III Kings, Chapter II
where the Prophet Klisha
responded to the needy who are
in danger of being deprived of
t heir possessions by asking. "Tell
me, what do you have in the
house" (Supra, verse 2). When
they informed him that they had
only one container of oil. Klisha
provoked the Almighty's
miraculous powers into con-
tinuing the How of this container
until it filled all the empty vessels
t hey could acquire.
Since the grace after meals
asks tor the Almighty's blessing
there must be something on the
table as a minimum so that the
blessing would extend the pos-
sessions or food "t the family and
provide 1 bem with due sus-
tenance lor the future.
There are some who claim that
in order to acquire t he blessing of
the Almighty, a person must
make some small start in his ow n
progress which the Almighty will
extend to meet his needs. Indeed,
the word B'rachah actually
implies an extension and
broadening of our current
holdings.
\
TV |
Highlignts I
Sunday,Jan.23
"Jewish Worship Hour" \
WPLG-TVCh. 109:30 a.m. {
Host:
Why Drexler (seated right) will be honored by the National i
en's Patrons Society of The Jewish Theological Seminary \
nerica at its annual brunch on Wednesday morning, Feb. [
' the Konover Hotel. Seated next to her is Mrs. Louis E.
ktein, national chairman of the Women's Patrons Society
I a member of the board of directors of the Seminar- i
ftly behind Mrs. Drexler is her husl.md, Joseph \
Ver, an overseer of the Seminary and past recipient of its j
ynal Community Service Award. Next to him is Louis E. I
(ein, chairman of the Seminary's Legacies and Bequests r
iittee.
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
Sunday,Jan.23
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TVCh. 7-10 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard
Guest:
Dr. Harry Orlinsky
Topic:
"Seers and Prophets
What Is The Difference?"
'Traditional' Foods
Not Always Kosher
By DR. MAXWELL BERGER
Auxiliary Rabbi,
Temple Emanu-EI
I saw an ad in one of our com-
munity publications that listed
the availability, at a price, of
"traditional" foods for Shabbas
and Yom Tov. They list the
"traditional" foods for Shabbos
the "traditional" challah for a
motzi; a variation of all "tra-
ditional" selections of soups,
chicken, flanken, tzimmis. and
kugel. It all sounds very good.
There is only one problem: None
of it is Kosher!
True enough, they don't use
the word "Kosher" in the ad. But
they certainly confuse enough
"traditions" in it to make it
totally misleading. Although this
may not be legally wrong, and I
have some doubts about that, it
certainly is morally and ethically
wrong and there is no doubt
about that: and, I think it's time
we do something about it.
There is one restaurant in our
community that advertises each
year before Pesach to make
reservations and celebrate the
"traditional Seder" with all the
"traditional foods for Pesach."
The problem is, none of it is
Kosher and obviously none of it
is Pesachdig. True enough, they
don't use the word "Kosher" but
it is certainly cleverly concealed,
and is misleading.
Before last Yom Kippur,
another restaurant in our com-
munity, advertised that in
keeping with their "tradition" to
celebrate the Holy Day Season.
I hey were closed for two weeks,
but will open for everyone to
come break the fast at two
o'clock on 'lorn Kippur Day.
I just received thecurren! copj
of the National Jewish Monthly.
In it t here is a full-page ad now
that H'nai H'rith is in the touring
business to: "celebrate Pass-
over the festive Seder meals
will be celebrated in f
traditional manner Kosher
menu is also available as an op-
tional plan at an additional
charge ..." Can you imagine the
audacity of B'nai B'rith to spon-
sor this kind of promotion on a
national level?
Surely, anyone in business has
the right to advertise his mer-
chandise and service to best ad-
vantage. But doesn't it strike you
as being the height of unmiti-
gated chutzpah for Jewish people
who seek patronage from the
Jewish community, to brazenly
insult Judaism and Jewish law,
and denigrate the Jewish values
that should be held dear and
sacred?
No amount of chopped liver
and kishka and matzo balls he
may eat, will make a Jew
"traditional" if he does not
observe what the tradition calls
for. For promoters to use
devious, tongue-in-cheek, thinly
veiled or cleverly concealed words
that are intended to appeal and to
relate to religious observance,
and knowingly defy and defile the
very basic laws of that ob-
servance, is unforgivable: and I
think it's high time we do some-
thing about it.
There was a time in Jewish life,
when a Rabbinic proclamation
would have taken care of such
matters. Today other measures
are needed. The most effective
way to stop this kind of insult to
the Jewish community, w ould be
to let these.adverti sera k OW that
the consumers to ion hey are
directing these ads are nsulted
and offended by theii lack of
decency in judgme' an. in good
taste, it Pol h th( gross
violation of ,u Toward
this end. v vi started a Jew-
ish Cm Council, whose
purposi i io watch for such
indiscrin ate double-talk in ad-
verti nd take steps to elim-
inate i I you feel as we do about
it. ... invite you to add your
nai to the growing list.
(Note: You may write to Rabbi
Merger or Jewish Consumers
Council, 1505 SW 85th Ave..
Miami. Florida 33144.)
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vaera
"And Moses and Aaron went in unto Pharaoh" lExod.
7.10).
"The Lord, the God of the Hebrews, hat sent me unto thee,
saying: Let My people go" (7.161.
Vaera God told Moses that He had first appeared to
Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob as El Shaddai, and had made a
covenant with the patriarchs to give them the land of
Canaan. Now, hearing the unhappy cry of the children of
Israel, the Almighty was reminded of his covenant.
Pharaoh refused to let the children of Israel depart from
the land of Egypt. God brought seven plagues on the
Egyptians, in an attempt to force Pharaoh's hand: blood,
frogs, gnats, flies, murrain, boils, and hail. At first Pharaoh
conceded to Moses, "I and my people are wicked. Entreat
the Lord, and let there be enough of these mighty thun-
derings and hail; and I will let you go" (Exodus 9.27-28).
But, when the plagues stopped, Pharaoh's heart was
hardened again, and he refused to let the Israelites go.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, $15, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7s Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume


Pa*el2-B
> Mmis*fhrHtor
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Bar Mitzvah
ADRIEVNE SHULMAN
Adnenne Sbulmar. daughter
of Mr and Mrs Sa~ .-.
Sbulmar, wfl] become a Bat
Mitzvah a: Temple Beth Ifatki
or. J 11
The ceiebrant attends the Lea.'
Scfaoc. sad a MBiber -f :.-,*
Nationa
Among the hoaorcd gtMSta
from Indon. Eogla.-.-
Mn Juia Butler and Mr? Bettj
Corr. i '-. d rife D C ; BM U -
granc be: a.-. c
- attendance
'.' r
- -. the Once Shabbal in
- i Bat
MttZ
MITCHELL STONE
'' u -.-.. wo of Mi and '' -
Nathanile Stone. will be called to
the Torah on the ooc Miea : his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday. Jan
22 a*. 11 1r. a rr. i- Temp J^cea
of Corai Gables
MICHAEL SARI SKI
Michael, son of Rebeca and
Bernardo Sam ski. will be called
to the Torah on the occasion of
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
LEAL NOTICES
CIRCUIT dOUftT.ilfHju&iiiAL
CIRCUIT DADECOUHTV FLORIDA
MO 77 W4
HOT ICE ar PUBLICATION
IN RE THE Mirri| .'
JCLIA.VE BEaVBRVN CARRY
!-*..-joner
VI
LAVENET CARRY
You LA VENT CARRY
:dence unk.no*v are bank]
.--.-.led lo serve a eon of your tMM
to the Dissolution of llamtp filed
against you upon .nuibwd'i attorney
GEORGE NICHOLAS ESSrf 2 NW
ttth Avenue Miami Florida 1M and
file original *'- Clerk of Court or, or
before Feb 25 Ifn other* ise _-*
Patttsor *-.;. oe lorJetsed t> >-. -
Dated this IT da> of January 1977
RICHARDP BRINKER CLERK
By B PEREZ
Deputy Clerk
Jar. zi 2* Feb ;: :rr
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned. desiring to engage tfl
business under the fictitious name LOH
MANN S GIFT AND PARTY SHOP a;
1S0CT South Dixie Highway Miami
Florida 5317 intend* u. register said
name with the Clers. of the Circuit Court
of Dade County Florida
KINGS BAY CARD
AND GIFT SHOP INC
Can>i M Lohmar.r. pres A Treas
Baron H Cro*ell Sec
Jar. T. 2* Feb II 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictiuoui name T V
FACTS WESTCHESTEP. at MM NE
183rd St North Miami Beach
Florida 11160 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dad* County Florida
HOWARD WEINER OWNER
Jan 14, T. > Fat 4 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Action No. 77U1*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
FAYECHERRY
and
BERNICSB CHERRY
TO BERNIC8B CHERRY
6ia East Chelten Avenue
Philadelphia Pennsylvania
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 ESTHER G
SCHIFF. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 497 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach. Florida nil*, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before February 22.
1977. otherwise a default will be enueret
against you tor the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
JEWISH FDORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this 14
day of January, 1077
RICHARDP BRINKER,
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal t
ESTHER G SCHIFF
407 Lincoln Road PH NE
Miami Beach. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
Jan 21.28; Feb 4. 11, 1977
i ~ a: Be-..*.
r Bgl
Mi and Mn
Kidduat iottt wing .-
.n honor of Um d ax
a reoq li Saturday a:
Dan id Specter Hall
B'nai B'rith Women
The ^----..-* Chapter of B r.a.
'''. rr*r. --i celebrate
eighteenth anniversary on Jan
25. noon, at the Washington
Federal Building. North Miami
Beach
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE !S HEREBY GIVEN dtBl 0JM
jnderagned dear-Jig tfl engage L-
tj ir.es i under the fictfOosM aaosf -'
PARK CO at D: Sever4.- =_*.
Miami Beat- F.onda i!l irte-ds |g
register %*.c Bamt _- _- dart --' Dm
Cburi at :,*.>* Oatanti FlotMa
P/JSE T.ABASHNICK
* : Se-.*'...- --*.
Miarr.:B*i-.- Florid*atlM
PAl.LB STELNBERG
Attorney for ROSE TABASHNICK
d b a PARK CO
J..-. :4 t. >. Fee 4 :r-
^^s
this testimonial goes to Mr. Epstoin... the
Anonymos^>onor-of-tho-Yoar.'
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO 77.3H
FRANK B DOWLING
IN RE ESTATE OF
ALFRED SCHUSTER
De ceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO A1J, PERSONS HAVING CLAJV.-
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ALFRED SCHUSTER deceased late of
Dade County Florida File Number T"
310 is pending in the Circuit Court ir. and
for Dade County Florida. Probate
Division the address of which is 3rd
Floor Dade County Courthouse 7! West
Fiagler Street Miami Florida 33130
The personal representative of this
estate is LOUIS SCHUSTER whose
address is 33-24 Mrd Btred Jaekaon
Heights New York :i372 The name and
address of the attorney for the persona,
representatr.eare wl torUi below
All persons having claims or demands
against this estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE lo
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
oasis 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
' laim is contingent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk of the above
styled court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal represen-
tative
Ail 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
DATED at Miami. Florida on this 14th
day of January. 1977
LOUIS SCHUSTER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ALFRED SCHUSTER.
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 21 day of January.
177
MOSES J GRUNDWERG
Of Law Offices of
SIMON HAYS A GRUNDWERG
0* Alnsley Building
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone 13061 371 -6513
Attorney for Personal Representative
Jan 21. 2*. 177
-----------------NOTICE uWDER-------------------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
- mCE IS HEREBY GH EN thai tt I
an ** l.gr.es ->-r.-- -. er.ga<1 B
bustneai rods* :: Bcutsoui name :'
MARLENE APARTMENTS at :X:
West Aver.* M-a-: Bei ? -.-,=.
ii:* Biland u uglini !.: aamt U
_-* r".f.- :'. :+ ''.- ..-. C--.r. /. L-aie
County Florida
.-ZAK FINK and GLORIA F Qi K
his wife as _-. i.-
one-ha-f :--.er*r. and
JAIME SIVAK-DROM: aid
MTRYAMM deSrVAK-DROM]
Ms w ^e as lo an ---t. :ded
one-naif interest
: 000 Lir.colr, Roac
M^m;Beacr Florida li:SI-
JOSEPH W MALEK
Atteney for Applicants
iSOL^icoL-. Road Suit* 50:
Miarr.: Beacr. Florida S2:3
Jar. 21 2* Fet 4 |] ltTT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77 314
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
N RE ESTATE OF
SE SACHS
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMIN ISTR ATION
TO ALI. ftVIN CLAIMS
I"|R DEMANDS AGAINST THE AB
- -TATE AND ALL OTHER PER.- N
NTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIE
the administration of Lhe estate of
P.OSE SACHS deceased File Number
77-334 is pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade Count) P I r:da probate
Division the address of which is I
County Courthous* '- f agler
Miami r : The
personal representatives of U
are HERBERT S SHAPIRO ar.d
HAROLD SACKS vnoai
- -,.- Road Miami Be i I lortda
and 305 I ortci Island Road .
BesM r Va respectively Th* -
address of the personal repr* -
may are set forth below
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS PR
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PL3LICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file with the clerk of the above court a
wntten 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
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 January 21
1977
HERBERTS SHAPIRO and
HAROLDSACKS
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of ROSE SACHS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES
HERBERTS SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEIL A SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. Florida 3313B
Telephone 13051 538-6361
Jan. 21.28. 1977
Mt Sinai Adds FuMime I
Ala
Doctors to Emergency RooJ
The Emergency Room at Mt
Sinai Medical Center is now
naffed by full-time doctors seven
days a week. 24-hours a day
Four physicians, all experienced
in emergency care, are working
under the direction of Jerry
Wetsbarg, M D.. chairman of the
Department of Emergency
Medicine.
Last year 32.000 patients were
treated in the Emergency Room
Law Office Opens
Harold A. Greene, attorney,
opened new offices on BrickeU
Avenue. Miami, for the practice
of environmental and admin-
istrative law.
Greene specializes in zoning,
impact studies and environ-
mental law.
As
I
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
- irr.ed desiring to enp..
is name PMF
-:. \ ERTISEMENTS tl : SE 1st
Mreet Miami Florida 33131 intends to
- said name with the Clerk of the
I Court of Dade Countv Florida
PHILIP M FRIEDER
Jar. 21 2* Feb 4 II 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
SANMAR STUDIO at 1181 NW South
River Drive Number 223B Medley.
Florida 33166 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida
SANDY MARTENS
_____________Jan 21.28; Feb 4. 11.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
MTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.77.liu
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE
THE MARRIAGE OF
DAGOBERTO ORTIZ.
Husband Petitioner,
and
MARIA YOLANDA ORTIZ
Wife Respondent
TO MARIA YOLANDA ORTIZ
Compania 1575 Dpto 506
Santiago. Chile
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a PetiUon for Dissolution of your
marriage has been filed, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
r^'TJ0 "* H"*And Attorney.
DONALD F FROST ESQ. 26 SW 6
Street. Miami. Florida 33130. and file
the original with the Office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the 25
day of Feb.. 1977 or the allegaUons will
J? # ?." a*c""eed against you. and a
Default will be entered
s-|DATE AI MIAMI Dad* Countv.
Florida this 19 day of Jan 1977
RICHARDP BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
By W line Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
Jan 21.28: Feb. 4. 11. 1977
at the Medical Cenu -
Dr Weisberg c
former director of \ml
Services of Morris:* wn Mea
Hospital of M rr
N'irmal Amesur. M !>. o-efj
Mt Sinai from East
General Hospital in Nei I
where he was an emergency
physician. Souhail Mou
M.D.. previously worked in
emergency roorr. at
Memorial Hospita! inNewYi
Neil Schwartz. Ml' andCi
Young-Adames. M.D.,
emergency room physicalsi
South Florida Bapu*i
Palmetto Generai res
before joining Mt Sinai
The physicians arc respussj
for the initial treatmeBj
patients brought '.he :~*H
gency Room In ^ases !*
patient indicates they hiwl
private physician, that do"1
notified and usually partio^B
in the treatment Ir. thostO^B
when- the private 3::t-1-^
doctor does not participafcB
copy of all treatment records
sent to the private physician. 1
Schwartz 21
Chair Bruni
Felice Schwartz has
named chairperson of the i
Pioneer Women Bond "
Israel brunch to take pi**'
Thursday. Feb. 10. at the r
tainebleau Hotel, it wa5
nounced by Harriet Green.
dent of Pioneer Women.
A product of Miami *
Senior High Sch.x: and thsWH
versity of Miami. Mrs SchrtJ
has been a Zionist since her^l
She served as vice presides"
the Omaha Zionist Federal
and was cochairman of the
Israel Bonds dinner of Ten
Beth Am.
squl
RO
UB
lei
ban
ui,
spn
let*
Gutter to Speak w
Da
Gisella Gutter, vice Po*|
of the Pioneer Women CourtfJ
South Florida, will spea*.
'How I Became A PioneerJ
an-' Wednesday. .Ian -b .''JTj
12:30 p.m. meeting of the i>
Meir Chapter. The session. ^ -
civic auditorium of Washin
Federal's South Shore
1234 Washington Ave.
Beach, is open to the g*|
public.
,<'


January 21,1977
+Jewish fkrkteM
Pagel3-B
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
zTrcuit court for
kDECOUNTY,FLORIDA
j PROBATE DIVISION
Ifile NUMBER 7M311
i,ionJOHNRBLANTON
JSTATE OF
JRWASSER
ICE OF ADMINISTRATION
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
IANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
I AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
[STED IN THE ESTATE:
IRE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Inistratlon of the estate of LEO
ISSEK deceased, File Number
fis pending In the Circuit Court
e County. Florida, Probate
the address of which is 73 W
Street, Miami, Florida. The
I representative of the estate Is
IN BURWASSER. whose ad-
21 Dogwood Lane R.D. No. 1
New Jersey. The name and
f of the personal representative's
i are set forth below.
ersons having claims or demands
the estate are required,
THREE MONTHS FROM
DATE OF THE FIRST
NATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
the clerk of the above court a
statement of any claim or
they may have. Each claim
l in writing and must Indicate the
pr the claim, the name and ad-
the creditor or his agent or
, and the amount claimed. If
i Is not yet due, the date when It
ome due shall be stated. If the
i contingent or unliquidated, the
of the uncertainty shall be
If the claim Is secured, the
shall be described. The
lit shall deliver sufficient copies
fcl.t'.m to the clerk to enable the
i mail one copy to each personal
ntatlve.
Arsons interested in the estate to
copy of this Notice of
t ration has been mailed are
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
I THE DATE OF THE FIRST
NATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
objections they may have that
^e the validity of the decedent's
qualifications of the personal
kntative, or the venue or
(ion of the court.
CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
riONS NOT SO FILED WILL
(EVER BARRED
of the first publication of this
^f Administration: January 21,
lERMAN BURWASSER
Irsonal Representative of the
palate of I^eo Burwasser
Deceased
HEY FOR PERSONAL
BENTATIVE:
IDI.KROOPESQ.
|>ln Road Suite 512
each, Fla 33139
Re: 538-7575
Jan. 21, 28. 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
IDE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-8333
|vision JOSEPH NESBITT
ESTATE OF
fl SHAPIRO
til seel
ICE OF ADMINISTRATION
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
IANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
: AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
ESTBD IN THE ESTATE:
*RE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
nlnlstratlon of the estate of
SHAPIRO, deceased, File
76-8333, is pending in the Cir-
urt for Dade County, Florida,
Division, the address of which
County Court House, 73 West
Street. Miami. Florida. The
representatives of the estate
|ILENE KAPLAN and MARVIN
whose address Is 60 Dianas
oslyn Est. NY. 11576. The name
Address of the personal
Native's attorney are set forth
sons having claims or demands
the estate are required,
THREE MONTHS FROM
[DATE OF THE FIRST
RATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
i the clerk of the above court a
statement of any claim or
they may have. Each claim
[In writing and must indicate the
the claim, the name and ad-
the creditor or his agent or
and the amount claimed. If
is not yet due, the date when It
ome due shall be stated. If the
I contingent or unliquidated, the
It/ .H16 uncertinty shall be
the claim Is secured, the
shall be described. The
shall deliver sufficient copies
aim to the clerk to enable the
imail one copy to each personal
ptative.
sons interested In the estate to
la copy of this Notice of
.& has been mailed are
lTH^TrHI!LTHREE MONTHS
E55U?^5? OF THE first
FAJT,ION OF THIS NOTICE, to
[objections they may have that
*es the validity of the decedent's
qualification, of the personal
piauve. or the venue or luris-
|f the court.
V.;lviM.S' DEMANDS, AND
fEVER BARRED.
Pf Ine first publication of this
Administration: Jan. 14. 1977
A rlene Kaplan
Marvin Kaplan
fsonal Representatives of the
'of PEARL SHAPIRO
'v r.~_ Deceased
LY.OR personal
P-M'ATIVES:
1 ICES OF
:j talianoff
' Road
Met,. Florida. 33139
* 538-7337
Jan. 14.21, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SE RVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-17*3
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
INES MARIA BALCEIRO
Petitioner-Wife
and
REINALDO BLAS BALCEIRO
Respondent-Husband
TO: REINALDO BLAS BALCEIRO
San Andres No. 1
Pueblo Nuevo, Matanzas, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
lefenses. if any, to It on EDUARDO
ANTON, ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1647 SW 27th Avenue,
Miami, Florida 33145, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb. 25, 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 18
day of Jan., 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
EDUARDO ANTON, ESQ.
AGUDO, ANTON & PINEIRO
1647 SW 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
Jan. 21. 28; Feb. 4. 11, 1977
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-R-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. PA.
1000 N. Krome. Homestead. FL
Attorney for
Shiver's Barbecue, Inc.
Dec. 31, 1976. Jan. 7. 14. 21. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PARIS STAR, at 440 West 20th Street.
Hlaleah. Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
PARIS STAR. INC.
DANIEL RETTER, ESQ.
Attorney for PARIS STAR. INC.
801 Dade Federal Bldg
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Jan. 14,21.28: Feb. 4,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-8200
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PHILIP WOLMER. a / k /a
S. P. Wolmer
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
PHILIP WOLMER, a/k/a S. P.
Wolmer. deceased. File Number 76-
8200, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida. The
personal representative of the estate Is
Ruth Corey Wolmer, whose address is
7150 Sans Souci Boulevard, N. Miami.
Florida. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
Whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration lias 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
HE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration Jan. 14. 1977.
Ruth Corey W olmer
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Philip Wolmer.
a/k/a S. P. Wolmer. Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Hylan H Kout
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida .13139
Telephone: 538-0832
Jan. 14,21, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-3515
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HYMAN MAGALNICK
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
HYMAN MAGALNICK, deceased. File
Number 76-3585. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade County Courthouse, West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida. The
personal representative of the estate is
Jay Howard Magalnlck. whose address
Is 2560 NW 13th Street, Miami. Florida.
The name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: January 21.
1977.
JAY HOWARD MAGALNICK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of HYMAN MAGALNICK
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
LAW OFFICES
MEI.VIN F. FRANKEL, PA.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 324
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (3051534 4638
Jan. 21, 28, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 77238
JOHN R BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
S. MEYER HALPERIN,
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 S.
Meyer Halperln, deceased, File No. 77-
238. Is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is Dade
County Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. The personal
representative of the estate Is ROSE
HALPERIN, whose address Is 20301
West Country Club Drive, Apartment
1123, North Miami Beach, Florida 33162
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 thev may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of \d ministration January 21,
1977
E HALPERIN
ka I Representative of the
vIEYER HALPERIN,
Deceased
ATTORNI i I >R PERSONAL
REPRESENIATIVE:
GARY B. SACK. ESQUIRE
I.AW OFFICES OF RETTER & SACK
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone:358-6090 ___
Jan 21,28.1977
--------------M6TI uNbEft
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
'Hislness under the fictitious name of
ALEX JEWELRY CO.. at 600 Lincoln
Road, Room T. Miami Beach. Florida
331S9 Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ALOIS JANKELOVIC
600 Lincoln Road, Room 7
Miami Beach, Florida SS1S9
JOSEPH W. MALEK
Attorney for Applicant
350 Lincoln Road, Suite 501
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Jan. 21. 28; Feb. 4. 11, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HAIDA and ASSOCIATES at 3041 NW
7th Street. Miami. Florida, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
MARVIN BAIDA
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER. ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
3041 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Jan. 21.28; Feb. 4. 11, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 774
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DONALD E. HATHAWAY
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
DONALD E. HATHAWAY, deceased,
File Number 77-4, is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida 33130.
The personal representative of the
estate Is DOROTHY HATHAWAY,
whose address Is 1601 NE 19lst Street,
North Miami Beach, Florida. The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
mast be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
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: January 21.
1977.
DOROTHY HATHAWAY
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Donald E. Hathaway
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Stanley D. Caldln
2650 Blscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33137
Telephone: 576-5043
Jan. 21,28, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-4435
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DANIEL LARRY PIZZI,
Petitioner / Husband,
and
SHERIAN PIZZI.
Respondent/Wife.
TO: SHERIAN PIZZI
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition to Modify Final Judgment has
been filed against you and you may
serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any. to It on LAWRENCE S. KATZ,
ESQUIRE, Attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is One Lincoln Road
Building. Suite 219. Miami Beach.
Florida, 33139. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled court on or
before February 16. 1977; otherwise a
default may be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the 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 13
dav of January. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As < lerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
LAWRENCE S. KATZ, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner Husband
One Lincoln Road Building, Suite 219
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
531-8674
Jan. 21,28; Feb. 4. 11, 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
----------------NOTICE UNDER---------------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MAJESTIC ENTERPRISES at number
5700 SW 113th Street. In the City of
Miami, Florida, intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 13 day
of January, 1977.
PHYLLIS LAPIDUS
LESLIE HOWARD BERGER
Attorney for Applicant
1900 North University Drive
Pembroke Pines, Florida 33024
Jan. 21, 28; Feb. 4, 11.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT,
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE, FLORIDA.
JENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION.
CASE NO. 77-411
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
n Re The Marriage of.
JULIO AMARO, Husband. Petitioner.
And,
ANGELA REG LA AMARO,
a 'iff. Respondent
YOU, ANGELA REGLA AMARO,
Residence Unknown
Take due Notice that your above
>amed husband has filed a suit for
marriage dissolution In this court, and
that you are required by law to serve a
copy of your answer upon JOSEPH C.
LAUSSEL, ATTORNEY, 12583 NW 7th
Avenue. Miami, Florida, and to file the
original thereof with the clerk of the
above styled court, on or before
February 18, 1977. otherwise Default
will be entered against you. Dated at
Miami, Florida, this January 10.1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Circuit Court Clerk.
By: N. A. Hewett
(Deputy Clerk).
Jan 14. 21. 28; Feb.4,1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
iENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 77-1277
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JACQUES JEAN LOUIS,
Husband,
vs.
V1AR1E CHANTAL JEAN LOUIS,
Wife.
You, Marie Chantal Jean l/iuls. 3645-
17th Street, Corona, Queens, New York
il388. are hereby notified to serve a
copy of your Answer to the Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you, upon
husband's attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQ., 612 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33136, and file original
with Clerk of Court on or before Feb. 26,
1977; otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
Dated this 13 day of January. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By: S. PARRISH
Deputy Clerk
Jan. 21. 28; Feb. 4. n, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-1298
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SUSAN ANN MOSSMAN.
Petitioner / Wife,
and
PETER GARRETT MOSSMAN.
Respondent / Husband.
TO: PETER GARRETT MOSSMAN
Residence Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on MICHAEL J.
FREEMAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 217 Palermo Avenue,
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Feb. 17, 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 13
day of January, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByL. S. DePIETRO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL J. FREEMAN
FREEMAN* FREEMAN, PA.
217 Palermo Avenue
Coral Gables, Florida 331
Ph. (306)442-1587
Attorney for Petitioner
Jan.21, 28; H I b 4. 11, 1977
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77-999
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE TO DEFEND.
In Re The Marriage of,
Edelmlra Gomez De Almevdu.
Wife, Petitioner,
and,
Herman Almeyda
Husband, Respondent.
YOU: HERMAN ALMEV
Carre ra 22 No. 2210,
Bucoramanga. CoIm
Are hereby notified to fi Answer,
pleading or paper to the 'utlon of
Marriage Petition witl court's
clerk and mull a CO] eof to
JOSEPH C. LAUSSEL NW 7
Avenue, Miami, Florf. your
wife's lawyer, on or be; 26th day of
February. 1977. otherwi: fault will
be entered against you b\ tru mrt.
Dated this 14th day of January, 1977,
Miami. Florida.
RICHARD P BRINKER. CW
By N A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk.
Jan. 21. 28; Feb 4. 11, 197''


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[Januaiy21.1V/7
*Jmlst fkridlian
Page 15-B
[LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
,flCE UNDER
CTITIOUS NAME LAW
tF IS HBREBY GIVEN that the
nPH desiring to engage In
under the fictitious name
FT INVESTIGATIVE SER
kt 3348 NW 64th St., Miami.
1*3142 Intend to register said
h the aerk of the Circuit Court
unty, Florida.
Thomas La Follette
Charles Lasker
Jan. 21.28; Feb. 4.11. 1877
"NOTICE UNDER
CTITIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
fced desiring to engage In
under the flcUtloui name IN
ItERNATIONAL, at 1686 NE
Let Apt 6B. North Miami. Fla
ends to register said name with
jof the Circuit Court of Dade
florida. ____
IRGY OF FLORIDA, INC.
lotf percent
A Florida Corp.
, Rekant
for Applicant
|l Lincoln Rd. Bldg.
lach. 33139
Jan. 21, 28; Feb. 4,11,1977
. NOTICE UNDER
iCTITIOUS NAME LAW
5 IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
ied. desiring to engage In
[under the fictitious names of
. WHOLESALE JEWELRY
I. JEWELRY MFG. CO.. at 600
Road. Room 7, Miami Beach,
Intends to register said
kith the Clerk of the Circuit
bade County. Florida.
ALOIS JANKELOVIC
I. Malek
lli. Road
lach. Fla.
Bor applicant
Per. 31.1976; Jan. 7,14. 21, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
iCTITIOUS NAME LAW
f. IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
bed. desiring to engage In
[under the fictitious name of
I'll SPOT, at 466S, Dixie High-
;,i Gables, Fla.. Intends to
bid name with the Clerk of the
><;rt cif Hade County. Florida.
DISO CORP.
IKell
or Applicant
tv llldg
fa 33132
Jan 14,21.28; Feh 4. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
! IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
led, desiring to engage In
[under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN TEATRO
tUM. at 3285 NW 7th Street,
'la., intends to register said
i the Clerk of the Circuit Court
ounty, Florida.
{AMERICAN CLINIC. INC.
honlnger, P.A.
I for Applicant
^)adeland Towers
kdelandBlvd.
fla 33156
Jan. 14,21.28; Feb. 4, 1977
IECIRCUITCOURTFOR
>E COUNTY, FLORIDA
>ROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-110
Kision Frank B. Dowling
STATE OF
"I'.IKMKK.
Bsed
IE (IF ADMINISTRATION
IPERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
INDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
BTED IN THE ESTATE:
IE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Illustration of the estate of
RIEMER, deceased. File
[77 10, 1a pending in the Circuit
r Daile County. Florida,
'vision, the address of which
fesl Flagler street. Miami.
The personal representative of
KARIN BOSGANG, whose
109 Woods Avenue, Malverne,
The name and address of the
[representative's attorney are
(Mis having: claimsordemands
I the estate are required,
PHREE MONTHS FROM
? ATK OF THE FIRST
ITION OF THIS NOTICE, t"
the clerk of the above court a
statement of any claim or
|hey may nave Bach claim
i hi King and must indicate the
I the claim, the name and ad
I editor or his agent or
and the amount claimed if
|Is not yet due, the dale when It
' due shall lie stated, l' the
ntlngent or unliquidated, the
the uncertainty shall be
lalm Is secured, the
lie described The
Is1 .iii delivi r suffli lent copies
Sin to the clerk to enable the
ich personal
Titlve.
|oua Inter ted In the estate to
i| this Notice of
ration has been mailed are
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
IE DATE OF THE FIRST
fcTION OF THIS NOTICE to
Sections they mav have that
Is the validity of the decedent's
qualifications of the personal
tativr, or the venue or juris-
[the court.
CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
JONS NOT SO FILED WILL
TVER BARRED.
I 'ne first publication of this
[Administration: Jan. 14, 1977.
KARIN BOSGANG
fsonal Representative of the
Ve of ROBERT RIE MER
Deceased
j-Y FOR PERSONAL
ENTATTVE:
[lessor
!J TALUNOFF
1 Road, Suite 270
ch, Florida 33139
}' 538-7337
Jan. 14, 21,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NATIONWIDE LIGHTING, at
number 9301 NE 6th Avenue. In the City
of Miami Shores, Florida. Intends to
register the said name with the aerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
Dated at Dade County, Florida, this
13th day of January, 1977.
SYLVIA FELDMAN, Applicant
350 85th Street
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
V. ROBERT CARLISLE
Attorney for Applicant
299 Alhambra Circle. No. 519
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Jan. 21,28; Feb. 4.11, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No: 76-31257 (Grossman)
NOTICE OF ACTION
OF ADOPTION
IN RE:
The Matter of the Adoption by
HONEY VIRGINIA BOURNE
TO: Mary Autleri
18325 Vanowen
Apartment 47
Reseda. California 91335
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Petition of Adoption has
been filed In the above captloned case
wherein you have been named as the
natural mother of A MALE CHILD born
on the 17th day of September, 1968 In Los
Angeles County, California, to you. out
of wedlock, and this cause shall come on
lo be heard for final hearing and. if you
have any objections thereto, you are
required to serve a copy of said ob-
jections. If any. on ROBERT H
BURNS. ESQ., attorney for Petitioners,
whose address is 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 450. Miami Beach. Florida. 33139.
iuid file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before
February 16. 1977; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint or Petition,
and any rights that you may have, shall
be terminated.
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 7th
day of January, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As aerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: L. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ROBERT H. BURNS. ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 450
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-4421
attorney for the Petitioner
Jan. 14,21,28; Feb. 4,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-?3
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DAVID L SYKES, 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
DAVID I. SYKES Jr., deceased. File
Number 77-93. is pending In the Circuit
Court for DADE County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street Miami.
Florida The personal representative of
the estate is PHILIP M SEGAL, whose
address is 1920 Hiatus Road, Pembroke
Pines, Florida. The name and address
Of the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed II
the claim Is not yel due, the date when It
will become due shall he stated If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainly shall be
" stated. If the claim Is secured, the
ritv shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver suffli lenl copies
of the c lalm to the clert e the
i lerk to mail one i opy to eai h personal
representative,
All persons interested in the I
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed art-
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 juris-
diction 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: January 14.
1977.
PHILIP M. SEGAL
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of DAVID L. SYKES, JR.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
BROAD AND CASSEL
Louis C. Hooks
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands, Florida 33164
Telephone: (305)808-1000
Jan. 14,21,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-95
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
OSCAR EGELAND
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
OSCAR EGELAND, deceased, File
Number 77-95. Is pending In the Circuit
Court for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is ROBERT
A. THOMPSON, whose address Is 9690
Caribbean Boulevard. Miami, Florida.
The name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
oelow.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or juris-
diction 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: Jan. 14,1977.
ROBERT A. THOMPSON
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of OSCAR EGELAND,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
BROAD AND CASSEL
IxhiIsC. Hooks
1108 Kane Concourse
Bav Harbor Islands, Florida 33154
Telephone: (305)868-1000
Jan. 14, 21, 1977
Publisher Rosenberg Dies
i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-120
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
E. CAROLYN CHANNEI.LS
a k a CAROL CHANNEI.LS.
I leceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AOAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AM> ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
y the administration of the estate of E.
CAROLYN CHANNEI.LS, a .'k / a
CAROL CHANNELLS, deceased, File
Number 77-120, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida The personal representative of
the estate is I'.ENEVA SELLERS,
whose address is 1K-I8 NW 93rd Street,
Miami, Florida The name and address
of tin personal representative's at-
torney are set lorth below.
All persons having claimsordemands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
I'i BLICATION 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 foi tin 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
ire ol the uncertainty Shall be
claim is secured, the
irlty shall be described. The
deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the Clerk to enable the
|i rk to mail one copy to each personal
entatlve
All persons interested in the estate to
Whom B copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI "BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
lie any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or juris-
diction 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: Jan. 14,1977.
s/GENEVA SELLERS
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of E. CAROLYN CHANNELLS,
A / k / a CAROL CHANNELLS,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida, 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
F Jan. 14, a. 1177
Adolph Rosenberg, editor and
publisher of Atlanta's Southern
Israelite newspaper, died of
cancer at the age of 65.
Mr. Rosenberg began work for
the publication in 1940 and
returned to purchase the paper
after a stint in the Army Air
Force during World War II.
Mr. Rosenberg was the pres-
ident of the American Jewish
Press Association on three
separate occasions. He was a
founder of the Atlanta Press
Club, the Atlanta Chapter of
ROISMAN, Jean. 80. of Miami Beach.
on Jan. 1. Newman.
STEIN, Dorothy, of Miami Beach, on
Jan. 3. Services In Pennsylvania.
ALTMAN. Louis, 82. of Miami Beach, on
Jan. 3. Riverside.
COHEN. Elsie. 80, of Miami, on Jan. 4.
Interment Star of David. Riverside.
GINGOI.D, Bernard, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
MATLIN. Wllm'a. 36. of Miami, on Jan.
3. Riverside.
PINSKY. Joanna. 39, of Miami, on Jan.
3. Gordon.
RICH, Rose, 74, of Miami Beach, on
Jan. 4. Riverside.
WIENER, William. 84. of Miami, on
Jan. 4. Interment ML Nebo. Gordon.
KUANS. Sarah. 70. of Montreal, on
Dec. 25. Blasberg.
DOPPELT, Reglna, 78. of Miami
Beach, on Dec. 2fi. Blasberg.
SUPER. Reglna, 69, of Miami Beach, on
Dec. 29. Riverside.
TOL. Eddie, 78, of Miami Beach, on
Dec 21. Blasberg.
AI.PER. Herman, 65, of Silver Springs.
Md.. on Dec 26 Blasberg
GOLDEN, I/>uis. 84, of Miami Beach, on
Dec. 26. Blasberg.
JACKMAN. Dorothy B.. 70. of Miami
Beach, On Dec, 28. Blasberg.
WITOVSKY, Celia. 85. of Miami Beach,
on Dec 31 Blasberg.
SOI IN. Ida I. 82. of Miami Beach, on
Dec. 81 Blasberg
HERMAN. Sanford R., 80. of Bay
Harbor Islands, on Jan. 1. Riverside.
PENNER. Fannie Blanche. 76. of South
Miami, on Jan. 3. Gordon.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open titty Day Clottd Sobba-ff)
140 SW 57fh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
Sigma Delta Chi and the Georgia
Communications Council.
In November 1976, Mr. Rosen-
berg was selected to receive the
Boris Smolar Award for con-
tributions to Jewish journalism
and in December he was honored
by the city of Atlanta and the
Atlanta Press Club for his con-
tributions to the city.
Mr. Rosenberg is survived by
two sisters, Mrs. Herman
Abrams and Mrs. Fred Bredig,
both of Atlanta. Funeral services
were held on Jan. 19.
GOLDBERG. George, 77, on Jan. 3.
Entombment In Community
Mausoleum. Riverside.
BERKOVITZ. Luis S, 80, on Jan. 2.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
GLEITMAN, Abe, 77. on Jan. 4. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
PRESTON. Samuel, 73, on Jan 7. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
MILLER, Jennie, 83, of North Miami,
on Jan. 12. Levitt.
ORENSTEIN, Sandra Lee, 37. of North
Miami Beach, on Jan. 12. Riverside.
BERGER. Helen, 81. of Miami Beach.
on Jan. 11. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
DASKAL. Helen, 76, of Miami Beach, on
Jan. 11. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside,
AUGSTEIN, Bertha. 87, of North
Miami, on Jan. 10. Levitt.
FASS, Helen, 62, of Jamaica, NY., on
Jan. 11. Riverside.
GETTES, Max, of Philadelphia, Pa
Blasberg.
GOLDSTEIN, Irving Blasberg.
KATZ. Max. 92. on Jan. 10.
KATZ, Molly P., 74, of Miami, on Jan
10. Riverside.
SCHOOR. Minnie, 77. of North Miami
Beach, on Jan. 10. Riverside.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME/
Sinhni Iht Jtmin Community unce 111!
MTMfMI
COMCRVATIVC
_____________nttOMt SCHVICM
[mtnuil G.'lon (1946) Ike Cardan
H.iryGordonii9Mi JimeiB Gordon
Telephone 838-55
IEVITT
memorial chapel*
1*21 Pembrvk. n. UMJ W Dial. Hy.
Hollywood, ri. North Miami, Flo.
71-MM 4*.*J15
SONNY LEVITT. F.D.
ROTHArS MOyrMKXT
18200 West Dixie Highway,
BRONZE & GRANITE
PLAQUES
MONUMENTS
MEMORIALS
ALL MIAMI AND N.Y.
CEMETERIES
Ron & Barbara Rolhaus ,
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33160
931 5111
When a loss occurs
away from home.
n
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Repreenled by S Lcvill, F.O.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & Tblh Kcl Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Kd.


Pagel6-B
*Jenit fhrkjiari
Fridy. Januarys
.. SHOP PANTRY PRIMS
^JAMBOREE OF SAVINGS!
At Pantry Pride we want you to 'Feel Good' about food shopping. So we're going all out |^your Basic "oroaifi St
to please you with a super selection of quality foods at unbeatable Basic Bargain prices.
Shop your nearby Pantry Pride during our January Jamboree and Save!
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT Ml,
AT All PANTRY PRIDE STORES
61ffl SAVE 60< @g SAVE 80s
rfcj twa w M ***** _____
ON TWO
100*. PURE PASTEURIZED
Tropicana
Orange Juice
49c
* 1IMIT "rtOCONIS V'TH OTHER PURCHASES
0 \7 OP OR MOtf EICIUCMNG cgarehcs
BAU PARK PlUMP
Franks. Knocks
or Bratwurst
89
# UMII TuVOPKGS IVlTH OTHER PURCHASES
0 7 00 OR MORI f XClODlNG CIGARETTES
eaSAVE28 SM SAVE 36
MtAlTMFUl DIliClOUS
Super Mod
Prune Juice
* UMIT ONf iT[ WITH 0?HE* PURCHASES
01 l> 00 OR MORI KCIUOINGCIGARET'IS
SALAD MESSING
Kraft
Miracle Whip
o9 ^
* IMRtl ONI JAl V.ilMOIM|PuC"SIS
0> 00 Ot MOtl KClUOiNG fiGAHI'lls
SS SAVE 26' ESS SAVE 34
CHANS AND WHITENS
Pantry Pride
Bleach
39
* UMII ONI GAl WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Oi >' 00 01 MORI IKClUOINGCIGARtTfll
FOR SPARKIING DISHES
Joy Liquid
Detergent
$129
48 O.'
Bi BTl
# UMII ONI Bll WITH OTHI* PURCHASE
OI 00 OI MORI HClUOlNG CiGARIMis
W* about our fine meats ->
USDA CHOICE WHOLE UNTRIMMED IN CIY-O-VAC
ieef Loin i&sa OB #%ig
Tenderloin a J
QUICK FROZEN PlUMPf JUIO
Gr'A' Cornish Hens 59c
FIA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH ... ...
PHO CONIAlN-. ^^^ ^^ ^.
Lots O'Chicken r 39!
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED BEEF IOIN
Sirloin Steaks*!8?
So"* about our Dairy and Deli
AUFIAVORS
Delicious
Borden Yogurt
jf CUPS ^7^7
PANTRrrmDI SANDWICH PERFECT
Sliced
Wide Bologna
igod about our service appetizer |
SLICED
Freshly Smoked $495
Nova Salmon.....'
i!
ONU l STORES
I.AVWO SIRV'Cf
'O'JNTIRS
ai i MiATI A..'j
C-'EESESUCEO
*COCE
E*^ about our bargains on grocery items
BREWS UP FLAVORFUL
Pantry Pride
Tea Bags
All FIAVORS
PKG
OF 100
Sego Liquid
Diet Drinks
3I0OZ ^^Cfc1
SiOl OS->AVO''I
Pantry Pride
Mixed Vegetables
3 89c
? AiADiSE OEl'CIOuS
Strawberry
Preserves
2 99c
'OR All COORIP O
Contadina
Tomato Sauce
5 99
PA.>.''W> PRIU' RiCMliAvORED
RICH SMOP'M r v;TP. r-,j,|
Coffee Creamer Waffle Syrup
$109
rcBasic
rBareain,
69
RURGUNO'
CHARUS VIN lOSI
PINK CHAMIS
CHIANTI
NORTH MOUNTAIN FULL Fl A VORED
California Fine Wines
Punch ^_^ Borden
Detergent .E! ReaLemon
99
RECONSTITUTED
i tv<">n juic:
69
PV*- about our bargains in easy fixin' frozen food favorites
t)/l 'i 'twfw 'y -
"A 'M| a llfO/ttN
Sara Lee ftftc French ftc
Pound Cake 99 Fries 5 99
FROZEN EASv To FIX I 1 07 PKG
PANTRY PRIDE POIY BAG
. M I. .1 .1 lil '.
-f ANUCAMOTl
ERIN( .Ills has-
Banquet..... Frozen
Dinners ;ii^55c Vegetables2;? 69c
"^ about our harvest fresh produce
llaina us no. i
IflalllC ALL PURPOSE Potatoes *5f/98
U.S. NO I WHITE SEEDLESS
Fla. GrapefruitsJE.....2 -$ 1
US No 1 FUUOF JUICE
Florida Oranges I 20 '%'$1
t^o^ about our bakery
about our seafood
PANTRY PRIDE
White
White a,H$1
Bread %JtoAEs A
Wl RiSERVI l HI R.GHT TO UMM QUANT,*,!! NOT RISPONSIRU .01 TrPOGRAPHICAl ERRORS NONE SOIBTO Df AlERS
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