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:
AA00010090:02510

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Hume S
50
Number 10
Miami. Florida Friday, March 11. 1977
By Mail 50 Cnts
Three sections 2ft Cents
i
's That Old State Dep't. Flip/Flop
HIHiMff
mm
:m
[Federation Leader Reveals
Aged in Israel
Serve as Model
For Miami Solutions
By NORMAN H.LIPOFF
[Recently, I spent some con-
jotrated time studying an
iraeli social phenomenon that
Is a distinct parallel in Dade
ouniv the care of an in-
easing elderly population.
| Just as the needs of the elderly
l the same in Dade County and
Israel, so the humanitarian
vices to meet these needs are a
r image. As a vice president
the Greater Miami Jewish
deration and general chairman
the 1977 Combined Jewish
ppeal Israel Emergency Fund,
'have seen the great strides
^ing made in assuring the con-
nuation of needed programs
at serve elderly residents. I
have had the honor of parti-
cipating personally in planning
for these services.
My insight into local con-
Continued on Page 3-A
How Political Struggle
Shapes Up in Israel
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel's political factions
*her Optimistic
ibout Mideast Peace
By BERNT CONRAD
In 1 he German Tribune
Foreign Minister Hans-Diet-
h (lenscher returned from his
lr-day fact-finding mission in
Middle East convinced that
outlook for a Middle East
ace is exceptionally good,
though 1977 might not yet
I'u; a settlement of the dispute
tween1srael and the Arabs.
UN Secretary General Kurt
aldheim was somewhat less
timistic following his own tour
(he area, On his departure from
Jairc :Ierr W aldheim said that it
as unlikely that the Geneva
-*ce Conference would recon-
lt.p in the near future, since the
estion of the participation of
Palestinian Liberation
rganization (PLO) was still
ndecided.
THERE IS only seemingly a
crepancy between the
tement of Herr Genscher and
il of the UN Secretary
eneral. Hans-Dietrich Genscher
d long-range perspectives in
nd, while the Secretary Gen-
ial was commissioned by the
UN Security Council to establish
current facts.
And indeed, Herr Genscher.
too, does not anticipate any
major change in the Middle East
in the immediate future. In fact,
he even stressed that rushing
matters would not help bring
about a settlement.
Herr Genscher holds the view
that, before reconvening the
Continued on Page b-A
have been concentrating on
internal matters during the
past few days. Their aim is
to project at least the ap-
pearance of party unity and
to develop coherent
positions on major do-
mestic and foreign policy
issues that will give the
voters a choice when they
go to the polls May 17.
The big problem for the
Labor Party is to assure
peace between the sup-
porters of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin and those
who backed his challenger,
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres.
THE INDEPENDENT Lib-
eral Party, which opened its
convention here, faces the prob-
lem of survival as a party. Likud
is trying to soften its hardline
image, but not to a degree that
would alienate its hawkish
constituency.
Prof. Yigal Yadin's New
Continued on Page 11-A
mmmmmmmimmmmmmmmm
Are the Unmarried
Swinging Today?
By KIM MULLER-THYM
In the Baltimore Jewish Times
There are two types of singles:
those who lead infamously
swinging lives and those who
course it is but, surprisingly,
after interviewing some 40 single
people between the ages of 25 and
35,1 discovered that singles tend
to see themselves as belonging to
one of these two extreme
categories -- the swingers and
pine away alone in their empty cat. ^
apartments. lookg down upQn the other 0ne is
Sound overly simplistic' Ut mp<|a up 0f "losers," "neb-
bishes," and "social misfits," to
They Say Carter Never
Said What's Said He Said
Rabin Greeted at White House 9-A
Other Vance Activities 12-A, 13-A
Special to Jewish Floridian
WASHINGTON We've
heard that song before It's
from an old familiar score It's
the State Department Penta-
gon blu-ues .
President Carter told Israel
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
one thing on Monday. But before
the message sank in, the old
striped-pants boys made it seem
as if he had said something
entirely different.
GREETING RABIN'S arrival
at the White House with a 12-gun
salute, Carter told the Prime
Minister that one of his admin-
istration's goals for the Middle
East is "that Israel might have
defensible borders."
Before you could say Cyrus
Vance, the State Department got
hold of Jody Powell, President
Carter's press secretary, who
promptly said that Carter was
just flapping his gums to make
things sound nice.
Since "defensible borders" is
taken to mean the Israeli position
that it will never return all the
Analysis
Arab territory it occupied in the
1967 war but only some of it,
Powell wanted to make it per-
fectly clear that the President
had never intended to reverse
long-standing U.S. policy.
"IT SHOULD not be con-
strued as any sort of departure or
a breaking of new ground,"
Powell said, meaning that the
United States had not tilted back
toward a pro-Israel foreign
policy.
Powell explained that it was
"important that we avoid any
narrow definition of the world
'defensible' in geographical
terms."
Instead, he said it was im-
portant that we think in "broad
terms" when using the term
"defensible borders." He said
Carter was speaking in terms of
Continued on Page 7-A
Rabin Applauds Aid
Of Bond Purchases
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, visiting Miami for
the launching of the world-
wide 1977 Israel Bond
Campaign, declared that
the unity of world Jewry
was a key factor in helping
Israel to succeed in
achieving a just and lasting
peace with her Arab neigh-
bors.
The Israel Prime
Minister flew here from
Washington Wednesday
afternoon on a presidential
plane following his first
meetings with President
Carter and other members
of the new Administration.
loss!
RABIN, who was the guest of
honor at a national dinner of
tribute at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, called for substantially
increased economic support
through the Israel Bond cam-
paign, which provides for in-
dustrial and agricultural ex-
pansion, the exploitation of
natural resources, the search for
new sources of energy and the
creation of jobs for new im-
migrants from the Soviet Union
and other countries.
Last year the Israel Bond
Organization produced a total of
Continued on Page 2 A
.::::
name a few of the descriptions
their more socially active peers
use.
AT BEST they are seen as
"serious" and "boring." And by
the same token the swingers are
described by their fellow singles
as "phony," "hedonistic," and
"superficial" people interested
only in sex.
So much for unity among
Continued on Page 10-A President Carter, don't you want to buy first grade Rhodes/an chrome from us' We will
"f give it to you at a special price, as we did to President Nhtonl" Beeld


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Afro-Arab Summit Hears Unity Plea
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Rabin Applauds Aid
Of Bond Purchases
w l- 1 |fMi n <4**< ie-* t tM- .r
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5-Jt*rt S.
-------------------------------------
For all your
title needs .
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american title
insurance company
Telephone 374-4300
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-i..r<: '.36 ?-.7T.r MjUlar JlS 2
I;- r.. g "' ". he courage arc
.-' the Glider? of Israei aac
.--*v a:..-.-; set* rrr_-.a-..-..- -.-.
rrjjte nan :se freedom of Jews
throughout the world.
Roth berg -inderscored the im-
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call
M me
Esther. 4)54554 and
wet* yow rates. Ako
moving A le*fl dhaK*
awywheea in the U.S.
A.B. VAN LtNES INC.
(of mmmi)
RABBI LEON KROMSH
1 ll UDf I |
Urbr
----. K '.-.t : -
urivai m ta tarpon I
Minister ud Mrs Ra-
-je; .7: :^..-. -;. Actaaj
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F->nda-
A akort program was
presided by Roberta Peterv the
weU-kcowTi operatic and concert
star
Arabs Will Accept Some
Rectifications, Vance Reveals
WASHINGTON JTAl Arab leaders will accept
minor rectifications" on Israei s border on the West Bank but
not on the Golan Heights. Secretary of State C;. ros Vanci
here
Testihing in the House Internationa! Relations Com-
mittee on the anti-boycott legislation. Vance was asked by Rep.
Stephen Solarz 'D.. N.Y.i whether there are differing vk
-g the Arabs on the extent of a withdrawal by Israel from
- it occupied in the Six-Day War
THE ONLY THING" the Arabs indicated were ac
ceptable" to them is "minor rectifications' on the West b
Asked by Solarz if the .Arabs wer* contemplating any changes
on the Golan Heights. Vance said "no."
raj seen BMBta
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Jyj3archTl7l977
* Jewish FkridHati
Page3-A
[ged in Israel Serve as Models for Miami
Ltinoed from Page 1-A
Ls and concerns prompts me
ffer the following report on
ispect of care for the elderly
*el.
iELIS are getting older
fcr more correctly the
fort ion of the elderly
lation is rising. In fact it has
than doubled since 1948,
bv 1980. almost 10 percent of
Population will be over the
of 65, compared with 3.8
Int in 1948, when the State
[created This phenomenon
|nts a major problem to a
In grappling with defense
ocial problems.
|e question of aid to the
|ly came to the fore as early
M9, when mass immigration
ght old, sick and handi-
id people to the young
try. It was then that the
fican Jewish community
[gh annual campaigns such
he Greater Miami Jewish
Ration's Combined Jewish
La! Israel Emergency Fund
lepped in and established the
Jsary social services to
lie hospitals and homes for
Red.
funds from these cam-
ks go to the national United
th Appeal and are then
mined to the United Israel
During the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Purim-to-
Passover Moratorium, there will be a weekly analysis of the
humanitarian services provided to those Jews in need in Dade
County, in Israel, and in countries throughout the world. The
following article explores the "mirror image" service provided in
Israel through your support of the CJA-IEF.
the sick who require nursing.
Teams including a doctor,
physiotherapist, nurse and a
social worker visit the elderly at
home. This, together with
periodic medical checkups, is
OUR JEWISH community
practices Tzedakah, which is
social justice for all who are in
need. We feel a primary respon-
sibility for the care of elderly
Jews whether they live in Israel,
in Dade County, and everywhere
on earth. The innovative ap-
proach to services we help fund in
Israel is consistent with our
experiences among Dade
County's elderly residents.
It is our hope that through
progressive planning and in-
creased giving to the Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund, that these services
will be available, and indeed
guaranteed, to elderly Jews in
Greater Miami, in Israel and
everywhere that they are in need.
Appeal for allocations to support
health and welfare programs of
the Jewish Agency in Israel;
To HI AS. which aids Jewish
immigrants settling in countries
other than Israel;
To the New York Assoc-
YOU, TOO, CAN BECOME A^
BUILDER IN ISRAEL
THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Proclaims a Campaign For
8_^J^5^J Mortgage Units
For Israel's Valiant Defenders.
Your contribution of $f> ^3^^^^
TO THE
n
Hi
Will help finance
one Mortgage Unit
for a young
Israeli family.
YOU, IN TURN,
will be rewarded
with a high income of
S.5% annual|y'
For you and your spouse
For the rest of your lives.
BECOME A
BUILDER IN ISRAEL
THROUGH THE
HISTADRUT ANNUITY TRUST
srael Hisladrut Foundation, Inc.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389
Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Telephone: 531-8702
1 herewith subscribe $______________________ 'or a 9.5%
Charitable Histadrut Annuity Trust to help finance the Hisladrut
Mortgage Fund in Israel.
ii
NAME
iation for New Americans, which
aids Jewish immigrants settling
in the Greater New York area, as
well as to the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
4JDC), which provides a wide
range of health, educational,
rehabilitation, and social services
for the aged, the handicapped,
the chronically and mentally ill
and the disadvantaged for needy
Jews in 30 countries around the
world including Israel.
A LARGE part of JDC fun-
ctions to administer Malben (an
acronym for Machlihah L'Kipul
Ii'naichim Nichashalim, meaning
the organization for the care of
the handicapped immigrants).
The JDC also began to draw up a
master plan for the entire aged
population that led to the
establishment in 1969 of Eshel,
the Association for the F'lanning
and Development of Services for
the Aged, financed equally by the
Israel Government and JDC.
The guiding policy of Eshel is
that chronological age is not
identical with biological age, and
that with the help of proper
services, the aged may be
assisted not only to continue
their normal lives, but to add
content to them as well.
APART FROM the
humanitarian aspects, this
approach results in considerable
financial savings since it costs
much less to maintain an aged
person in the community than in
an institution.
Eshel has now established a
wide spectrum of community
services in a dozen different parts
of the country. These services
include day care in clubs, com-
munity centers and homes for the
aged where the elderly engage in
social and cultural activities,
handicrafts and sheltered em-
ployment, with special trans
portation provided where
necessary.
HOME CARE is extended to
often sufficient to prevent
hospitalization.
Going a step further, Eshel has
been instrumental in the con-
struction of special apartments
for the aged, usually situated
close to a Home or community
center.
, funeral lona/icv
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Page4-A
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Friday March U
What's Ahead in May?
In our view, the paper-thin victory Prime Minister
Rabin scored over Defense Minister Peres as candidate oi
their party in the May election does not speak poorly for
Rabin. Nor does it suggest an overwhelming show of
.eth in the cause of Peres, whom some now see as a
future troublemaker.
Unquestionably. Rabin is the candidate, and those
who support the party ought to support the candidate
himself.
It is wrong to draw parallels between the Israeli and
the American political experience In America, for
r.ple. the likelihood of a party bolt is generally small
although they have occurred in the past and may well
occur in the future. Unfortunately, this is not how things
-li politics.
In Israel, there are already announcements of party
defecti ns :nd what this may do is to strengthen the hand
of th*< Likud's Menachem Beigin or even Yigal Vadin. who
it of academic retirement to make a try for the
premiership r. bis own.
In the end. then. Israelis will not necessarily be
choosing between Rabin and. for example. Beigin. They
will be choosing against Rabin, and that may well lead to
ne unhappy political results
End to Arms Race
President Carter, since his inauguration, has set out
to prove he is serious about his intention to work for a
reduction of arms throughout the world, including the
highly-volatile Middle East. The first demonstration of
this came when the White House announced Feb. IT that
the United States will not sell the deadly CBU-72 con-
cussion bomb to Israel or anyone else.
The concussion bomb, one of the most lethal non-
nuclear American weapons, along with three other
weapons, was promised to Israel last October bv President
Ford.
Some observers saw the promise as an answer to
charges by then-candidate Carter that the Ford
Administration was not providing Israel with weapons
needed for its security. Others noted that the U.S. has
refused to Bell the bomb even to neighboring Canada.
The refusal to sell Israel the bomb does not mean that
Israel will not continue to receive the weapons it needs
from the United States. In fact, the Carter Administration
announced that Israel will get two of the other four
weapons Ford promised and that discussions will be held
on the third.
From this point of view, while the concussion bomb
would have been a nice addition to the Israeli arsenal it is
not essential. But t here is ;i big "but to all this.
The Carter Administration's effort to reduce the arms
race in the Mideast depends on others agreeing to stop
supplying the area with weapons. Vice President Mond
in his recent trip to West Europe reportedly asked the
European countries to cooperate in this effort.
Equalizing Boycott Laws
>ne of the more spurious argument-- oi those oppi
to Congressional efforts to limit the use ot the Arab
boycott m the United States is that it would hurt United
States efforts to help the Arabs and Israel reach a peace
igreement. This argument was repeated time and time
igain by business executives testifying before a Senate
Banking Subcommittee that was holding hearings on the
Williams-Proxmire and Stevenson bills aimed at com-
batting the boycott.
"It would be unfortunate indeed if the U.S. Congress
were to pass legislation directed specifically against the
Arab nations at a time when the executive branch of
government is seeking to reconcile opposing views," one
businessman said in testifying against the bills.
Nonsense. The Arab boycott against Israel is one of
the issues that surely will be discussed in an overall
Middle East peace settlement. But meanwhile, the United
States cannot allow Arab nations to dictate the terms of
trade to American companies, especially when that in-
cludes not only discriminating against companies that
trade with Israel but also American Jews and Jewish-
owned firms. The anti-boycott bills have nothing to do
with the Arab-Israeli conflict but with preventing the
violation of American principles and laws against
discrimination of any kind.
Jewish Floridlian
OFFICE and PLANT-120 N.E. BUi St., Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373-4908
P.O Box 2873, Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET LEO MTNDLDV SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Florldlan Does Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florldlan
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish Florldlan has absorbed the Jewish I'nlty and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish TeleiTaphlr Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. World
wide News Service, National E-iltorla.1 Association, American Association of
English Jewish Newspapers. and the Florida Press Association.
SI BSCRIPTION RATES! (I-oral Area) One Year-fl2.00; Two Years-$'.00:
Three Years-130.00. Out of Town t'pon Request. A
WASHINGTON Two years
ago. we named Uganda's Id
Amin as the world's worst leader
His unsolicited advice to other
world leaders had made him a
laughing stock. He called upon
the United Nations to move its
headquarters to Uganda, under
his protection. He declared a
national crisis over the smug-
gling of garden hoes out of his
country
We also described the strange
friendship between Amin and
Libya's Muammar el-Qaddafi.
Amin is fat. and Qaddafi is
skinny They make a Laurel-and-
Hardy pair when they get
together in Tripoli to reaffirm
their "brotherly relations."
IT WAS Qaddafi who talked
Amin into breaking relations
with Israel in exchange for a
promise of weapons. Several
months ago. Amin got into an
argument with Britain's Sir
Chandos Blair. According to an
intelligence report. Amin began
shouting excitedly to his min-
isters. "Alert the Army! Alert
the Air Force! Call Libya and tell
Amin Lives Up
To His Reputation
iackandersoi
Libya to begin sending air- President
planes!"
Of course. Amin isn't always a
comic. Intelligence reports
estimate he has murdered 90.000
people during his purges. For
awhile, the fate of Americans in
Uganda was uncertain.
BUT PRESIDENT Jimmy
Carter had one trump card he did
not know about. One of Amin's
most prized possessions, his
personal airplane, was located for
awhile in the President's home
state of Georgia. The plane, a
Gulf Stream II. complete with an
emblem of a roadrunner bird on
the tail, was undergoing repairs
in Savannah. Ga.
ABuMPycAKPer
.<*&&&.
igfibfe
-*JT&
Carter could bJ
held Amin's f* :,.. pi^J
all America: 1
Uganda It
sort of ploy
understood.
PHONY FUNNY: \0. ;
ago. a derisive cartoon aP1*J
in newspaper- -
country. The -
man engulfed in ar j
ghng to get out of his car M
caption had him
"Honest, all I
hood."
This was : as a
independent, edit, rial cartooj
But the truth .cam
was produced and paid for
Chrysler.
The automobi:
opposed to airbags It was'tl
secret instig f the canon
The compan> : rus Ms]
Services about -
tribute the car n I |sj|
and 5.500 weeklies
The Chrysli itive bJ
arranged th. Frani
Wylie. said he saw r ".,neroq
with it. Yet he a '
was no way readers ||
that Chrysler had paid tor it.
THIS WAS just tie small
item in the automobile industryj
massive campa:_:
airbags. Former Tr^n-portaim
Secretary William c "ieman sa
airbags would -
lives even yi
also prevent ll
Yet Coleman
in to the indu
He left it up
companies to ci'
want to coo|
governm i
equipped I
SEETING S\1 INSONG
was om f the I
Continued on Page 1- \
I
I
t
c
Tax Times and Telling the TrutW
Friday, March 11, 1977
Volume 50
21 ADAR5737
Number 10
If you haven't filed your in-
come tax return as yet, Yosher
has some sound advice for you.
"The first principle is that the
return must be filled out
honestly." That would seem to go
without saying, but as one
prepares to give the government
its due. there may be the tempta-
tion not to record all income,
"whether it could be easily traced
or not."
MOREOVER, "no deductions
may be claimed which are not
true"; for instance, "deducting
tuition as charity." This, we are
informed, may be considered in
the same light as "stealing,
chillul hashem, or making a false
statement. According to some
opinions, this would be a false
oath, in the full halachic sense of
that term."
This quite remarkable docu-
ment, prepared by Rabbi Ezra
Bick, has been issued by Yosher:
A Jewish Ethics Committee,
which was organized by Ortho-
dox Jewish professionals and
students as a reaction to scandals
in recent years which involved
some of the most prominent
Orthodox leaders and philan-
thropists in New York and ended
the promising careers of a
number of highly placed New
York politicians.
AS THE sordid stories were
revealed of nursing home mis-
treatment, Medicaid and tax
fraud, kickbacks to rabbis in
charge of Day Schools for helping
big business evade taxes, the
shock was obviously great but
the reaction so defensive that it
J......11111 n 11111.111. r i i 1111.........111 n 111 m i ^
f Edward {
Cohen
I
aim
UMUINIIIIIIIllHIIIIIIIIIlllllMSMHr
led the chairman of the new
Ethics Committee of the Rab-
binical Council of America to
declare sadly that "The Orthodox
have emphasized the ritual
aspect at the risk of the moral
and ethical aspect."
The Commission will be pub-
lishing philosophic and halachic
papers to direct its members'
concerns and sensitivity to areas
of ethical concern.
What could be explosive if it
ever comes to pass is the Com-
mission's mandate to study any
wrong-doing that comes to its
attention in the Jewish com-
munity and, if necessary, to take
an official stand.
STUDIES in the planning
stage will deal with the syna-
gogue's obligations to its own
employees, or a yeshiva's reports
to the government which may
exaggerate certain factors in
order to receive more funds.
More controversial and sensi-
tive would be in the area
law, where the question to be
raised is whether Orthodox
Jewish lawyers should defend
clients whom they know to be
guilty of the crime.
As an independent
although its cl
Saul Herman, cha
Studies departmi '
College ot Yeshb
. has takl :
ment ol h. in-
dividual conscious! -
everyday prob
challenge not on!
ness but the vali
established practices
IT IS examining, for instance
the legitimacy ot koshe
prices. For those who
article on the excesses o
Mitzvah parties in last
Jewish Floridian with fascinaW
horror. Yosher is taking a looK'.
the possibility for reinstitutaj
sumptuary laws so that &*
munities can limit the amount"
money one can or should -
spend on such an event.
Just reading the paper*
Payment of Income /**
Halachic Guidelines is a W
learned again that there
nothing new under the sun.
when it comes to taxation. i*
was raised m
Nedarim and W

fooel
read ilI
of Barl
week'il
Mil
question
Talmud .
Bathra as to whether
in
m
tiatnra as w """",""-Tin I
collection of taxes is stealing i
decision is that it U not.
lawful. It therefore follows tl*
one must pay honestly
BUT WHILE there *
sensi- mitzvah in overpaying "1
of the taxes, the issur of underpay e l
more severe. The oes < ^
from Rabbi Bick is. *wn ,
doubt, seek expert opinion. I
wishful thinking buttressed .
some far-fetched kvetch.
group,
All in all. a fine piece
ot work.


hday
March 11, 1977
i* Itni # fh rkfigun
Page 5-A
Letters to the Cditor
"Attacks on Breira 'Yellow'
blTOR. The Jewish Floridian:
ITW are several objections I
1 Leo Mindlin's article
tout Breira. The first is to the
g, u hal is Breira. Really9
j^mg (o me he might better
ive written What is Breira in
jEyesol its Knemies?"
Th(,n in a future issue, he
buld have run an article of
nilar length, calling it "What is
Breira in the Kyes of its Frien-
L" \fter that, he would be per-
fectly able to run a third article
What is Breira in the Opinion
this Newspaper?", which I
Dpe would then proceed to con-
er the merits of both sides of
hi-- issue.
I AM also concerned of course
hat he seems to take the word of
eira's detractors as gospel and
hows little evidence in his article
f having read anything of what
. Breira members are saying for
urselves.
Mr. Mindlin and others have
Lized on the names of a few
tople whose views in earlier
tars have been perceived as
Mi-Israel and have assumed two
hings that are false: (1) that
hose people created Breira: and
hat (2| anti-Israel views are
aramount in Breira material.
Breira was created by young
kid fiery idealists. I know this for
Irtain. without the stimulus of
U>ai!ul people he describes,
ir the aid and in support of
Irael's future,
JTHERE IS no Breira pub-
tat ion thai does not contain
bidenci ol support ior Israel's
kistence and for her cause
fcainsl .ill enemies. Israel is not
nnl\ topic in which Breira is
h d education, charity
hi I the fate ol the .lews in the
iaspora are also of paramount
kneern,
he much-criticized policy that
Palestinians should be con-
llted i- intended to get the
r.ili- to agree to Israel's exis-
li u\ ereign state; t'\ ery
ll'.er point in any agreement
iiiilil ha\ e to 1)1 negol iated.
has already, whether he
[aware ol it or not, done a great
kl'\ ICC to the cause "t peace in
\< ng such ol the Arabs as
willing to listen that there is
in constituency which
rei to any dissolution ol
ol Israel.
\n ether agency has
fetter able to get this
Iross, and it has been under-
cut and acknowledged by Arab
Dokesmen,
been
pOUlt
The Knesset, Israel s parliament.
I recently spent an entire session on
I ways to help Knesset members im-
Iprove their Hebrew grammar and
Iliterary style. Back to cheder for
I them?
In Kibbutz Jezreel. in Lower
I Galilee, hundreds of Arabs together
with Jews attend classes in Hebrew
|and Arabic.
You can hear modern Hebrew,
I modern Arabic, and the King's Eng-
lish, see the Western Wall and Big
I Ben. enioy Jaffa nightlife and Lon-
Idon theatre, Israeli beaches and
English countryside on TWA s Israel
& London 15-day tour. $1098-
$1318 includes air fare from New
York, hotels, sightseeing, etc. For
'ree travel brochures on TWA's Is-
rael vacations, see TWA or your
travel agent
TWA
I ALSO cannot forebear to add
that Mr. Mindlin has been
hurtful to many of us who have
given our lives to Jewish and
other public service causes, as
well as to direct sendee to Israel,
when he says that every member
of Breira is anti-Israel and or
Jewish in name only.
It is as if I were to say that The
Jewish Floridian is always unfair
and slanted because this par-
ticular article assumes that cast.
I know better about The Jewish
Floridian than to believe that.
I hope he knows the same
about the many members of
Breira who feel we are doing the
right thing in espousing this
cause.
DOROTHY L. SEROTTA
Miami Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
I wish to respond to the utterly
irresponsible and outrageous
column written by your associate
editor. Leo Mindlin, in the
Friday. Mar. 4 edition of The
Jewish Floridian.
To begin with, the column is
erroneously headlined. What we
have here is a report of state-
ments originating with one
Georgia Congressman. Larry
McDonald.
FOR THE information of Mr.
Mindlin, Rep. McDonald is an
acknowledged national Ixiard
member of the John Birch
Society and is noted widely for
his extreme right wing ideas He
is the closest person in Congress
today to the now defunct Mouse
Committee on I'namcrican
Activities which functioned in
classic McCarthyite tradition
What we have here in Mr.
Mindlin's article is a report on
McDonald's analysis of a left-
wing group based in California
which has absolutely no relation
ship to Breira. Gen. Main Peled
or any Jewish group.
However. Mr. Mindlin is
clearly attempting to draw a con-
nection between the New World
Liberation Front and Breira
because NWLF has made ob-
jectionable statements about
Israel and the PLO.
FROM THIS vacuous premise,
we then lump to the implied
accusation that Gen. Peled, who
is chairman ol the Department ol
Arai) Studies al Tel Aviv I ni-
versity, and who served for ten
years on the general stall of the
Israel Defense Forces and as
Chief ol Logistics, that this man
of most unquestionable
credentials, is an anti-Jewish and
anti-Zionist terrorist, "a Jew in
name only."
To conclude this piece with the
spurious statement that
McDonalds evidence seems
fairly substantial is to lead the
readers of The Jewish Floridian
down the path of duplicity. This
is an affront to the intelligence
and intellectual integrity of the
readers of this paper. We deserve
better.
FINALLY, one is given the
impression, totally unsub-
stantiated, in the most incredibly
inflammatory and morally repre-
hensible manner, that Breira,
allegedly the subject of this
column, is to be identified with
the enemies of the State of Israel
as a "parallel terrorist support
group."
This sort of malicious logic is
an example of yellow journalism
of the worst kind.
Rabbi Stanley A. Ringler
Hillel Foundation
University of Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In your Point of View article of
Jan. 28, under the headline "Next
Yaar in Jerusalem for U.S. or
Soviet Jewry," Ms. Norma
Orovitz blithely dismisses the
importance of American Aliyah
in two brief sentences. She like-
wise utilizes the editorial "we"
when expressing a personal
opinion ("we also maintain that
the best support we can render
Israel is a strong American
Jewish community").
While no one questions the
importance of a strong American
Jewish community, I regret that
Ms. Orovitz fails to understand
the importance to Israel of
Aliyah from the States. Nor,
unfortunately, is Ms. Orovitz
apparently aware that several
thousand American Jews an-
nually move to Israel where
today there are some 50,000
former North Americans living
happy and productive lives.
AND. I feel American Aliyah
has helped strengthen the im-
portant two-way bond between
Israel and the Jewish community
of the U.S.
North American Aliyah
On Upswing in 76
NEW YORK (JTA) The number of North Americans
who emigrated to Israel in 1976 showed a slight upswing,
according to statistics released by the Israel Aliya Center.
More dramatic, however, was I he increased number (it
Israelis who returned home to Israel in the same period.
According to statistics. 2,545 North Americans were processed
through the 16 offices oi the Israel Aliya Center in the United
States and Canada in 1976compared to2,357 in 1976.
A SPOKESMAN for the center pointed out that the
overall increase from North America was actually greater than
the eight percent indicated because these statistics reflected
only those North Americans who left lor Israel with A-l im-
migrant visas (temporary resident I .is a result of processing
through an Israel Aliya Center and included neither those who
immigrated without assistance nor those already in Israel as
students or tourists who changed their status to A-l.
The number of Israelis who returned to Israel with the
assistance of the Israel Aliya Center increased 177 percent from
842 to 2.334. .__________
About 100 South Floridians
have moved to Israel during the
past year, and many more are
now in Israel at universities,
kibbutzim, etc. The Israel Aliyah
Center, which I direct, has inter-
viewed or answered queries from
several thousand Dade and
Rroward residents during the
past several years. A list of
former. local residents now in
Israel would dot the map from
Yamit in the South to the Golan
in the North
In Miami las in Tampa St.
Pete and Orlando) there is a Chun
Aliyah of young families and
singles actively preparing them-
selves lor moving to Israel within
the next one to three years As
people leave this group, other
potential olim join the ranks.
I THINK the time has come
for the Jewish community to
realize the tact that financial and
political support are not enough
to assure the future of Israel
Promotion of Aliyah by the
Jewish community and support
ot its olim WOUld Sizably increase
\hvah from here and strengthen
Israel.
The fact that no one can
realistically expect American
Jewry to pack up in droves and
head East" (again to quote Ms.
OrovitZl doesn't in any way
negate the importance ot
American Aliyah. And. those
who do choose the path ol Aliyah
should be honored by the com
munity no less than those who
contribute financially.
ELIEZER KROLL
Director
Southeastern Regional Office
Israel Aliyah Center
Miami
1
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Donation: $3.00 Tickets: Call 532


Page 6-A
*Jenisti fkridian
Priday, March H
Genscher Optimistic About Peace in Middle East
1 Continued from Page 1 A
Geneva Conference, it will b*
necessary to await the outcome o
both the Palestine Conference ir
Cairo, which is scheduled for
Mar. 12, and the general elections
in Israel, expected to take place
in May.
Both these events are fraught
with uncertainties. The Palestine
Conference will chart the PLO's
future policy vis-a-vis Israel as
well as determining the con-
ditions for the PLO's partici-
pation in Geneva.
The Arab "front states."
Egypt, Syria and Jordan, are at
present making an all-out effort
to stem the influence of radical
elements on the forthcoming
Palestine Conference, which has
so far had to be postponed twice.
A MAJOR issue under
discussion in Arab capitals is the
question whether the Pales-
tinians should take part in the
Geneva Conference as part of an
all-Arab delegation. Egypt's
President Sadat has certain
reservations about such a course
of action.
He would prefer to see the PLO
incorporated in the delegation of
Jordan. The PLO itself, on the
other hand, seems to favor a
flexible attitude, as intimated by
a letter addressed to Austria's
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky which
was made public recently.
According to this letter, a state
of "non-war" could be estab-
lished between a Palestinian
state and the State of Israel. But
whether or not this initiative is to
be taken seriously will not be
known until the forthcoming
Palestine Conference in March.
THERE CAN, however, be no
doubt that Egypt, Syria and
Jordan would like to see the
Federal Republic take part in the
Geneva Conference. But Herr
peace, though they also made it
clear that another war was
possible should peace efforts fail.
In concrete terms, Sadat,
Assad and Jordan's King
Hussein still demand that Israel
vacate all occupied Arab ter-
ritories; that it recognize the
rights of Palestinians and that it
remove Israeli settlements in the
occupied territories the latter
being particularly irksome to the
Arabs.
Sadat assured Genscher that,
once these conditions have been
met, the three Arab nations
involved would be prepared to
accept any form of guarantee.
And King Hussein, in an inter-
view, even went so far as to speak
of a possibility of cooperation
with Israel.
BUT ALL this lies in the
future, and it is still uncertain
whether or when it will come to
pass.
Even so, the Soviets are an-
noyed. A few days ago, Izvestia
polemicized against "reactionary
"i
forces in the Arab world",
against the idea
Of
between Jordan and a Pal J^'
state. aieslDH
But the Soviet attack !.
impress Cairo. Damascus J^l
Amman. There, all hopes Z\
pinned on the I nii^l States 2
this goes greatly against th.7
' grain as borne outWJ
the fact that
State Cvrus
S Secretary g||
\ance \A
threatened with a bomb atirf
during his Middle East mi^Tr
There Same Time as Waldheim
FOREIGN MINISTER
GENSCHER
Genscher made it quite clear that
his government did not favor
such a move, stressing the Euro-
pean character of Bonn's Middle
East pobcy. And in the end his
view not only prevailed but was
actually accepted as sound
reasoning by most Middle East
politicians.
Apart from the major mediator
in the Middle East the United
States Europe can only be
termed en rogue at present in
that region.
Egypt's President Sadat and
his Syrian opposite number,
Assad, expressed the hope that
the Nine would exert a
"moderating influence" on Israel
and that they would sub-
sequently participate in peace
guarantees. Herr Genscher raised
no objections.
FOREIGN MINISTER Gen
scher welcomed the fact that
Egypt. Syria and Jordan (with
Saudi Arabia in the background)
are today pulling in the same
direction politically. All three
have stressed their desire for
Modest Objectives for Diplomat
In The German Tribune
The explosive Middle East was
abuzz with diplomatic peace
activities when Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher visited
the region.
UN Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim was there at the same
time, probing the possibilities of
a resumption of the Geneva
Peace Talks in the near future.
The major bugbear at present
seems to be the problem of Pales-
tinian representation at the
Geneva talks.
HERR GENSCHERS objec
tives were somewhat more
modest than those of the UN
Secretary General.
The restoration of peace in the
Middle East is of paramount im-
portance for the European Com-
munity and the Federal Republic.
Oil shipments from the Arab
countries will remain the most
important source of energy of the
West's industrialized nations for
many decades to come.
On the other hand, oil sales to
the West are to provide the eco-
DERTACESSPIEGEL
nomic basis for a modernization
and industrialization of the Arab
world.
ONE OF Herr Genschers
objectives in visiting Syria.
Jordan and Egypt (countries
with whom the EEC has prefer-
ential tariff agreements) was to
promote the understanding of
these facts. It was thus only
natural for Herr Genscher to be
accompanied by State Secretary
Rohwedder of the Bonn Ministry
of Economic Affairs as well as
representatives of this country's
industry, who will explore the
possibility of bilateral develop-
ment projects.
Bonn's and the EEC'I
"balanced" Middle East poli
is. according to an inter*
which Herr Genscher gaveti
Syrian newspaper, marked
close and friendly relations a|
both Israel and the Arab world.
It will be necessary to i
particular attention to i
balance if peace efforts in i
region are to bear fruit. Andt
is anything but an easy path
tread considering the animosity
between the feuding parties,
BUT THE general impressml
is that there has been much mm|
understanding lately for Rom|
and the EEC's mot n ations.
The latest round in tti
dialogue between the Anil
League and the Nine in TurJ
follows a rapid increase in AnM
European trade during the pasj
two years.
&4
ie\1

\sPa
o^
vc'
ueA
~!S5&&&&*
tHfL



Uay.Maithll.1977
* Jknisf) Fkridliiar
Page 7-A
^
Continued from Page 1-A
the "historic position of this
country" and of UN Resolution
242.
"The President is certainly not
departing from our position in
this matter," he emphasized,
It's That Old State Dep't Flip /Flop Again
meaning that Carter had
decidedly not endorsed Israel's
claim on continued occupation of
parts of the West Bank of Jor-
dan, the Golan Heights and the
Sinai Peninsula as part of its
defense needs.
POWELL SAID that the U.S.
does not want "to become in-
volved in attempting to dictate
the specifics of any solution
there."
According to Powell, the U.S.
maintains that "neither we nor
other nations from outside that
area should become involved in
such an attempt."
As for Vance, the Secretary of
State noted that "There's no
change of position by use of the
words, defensible borders.'
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Page8-A
fJenisfi fkricfiatjn
Friday, March 11,1977
Europe is One Giant Monopoly Board
By DAVID BAIRD
In To the Point International
As the Montreux Casino
musicians deftly switched from a
yodeling melody to the in-
toxicating rhythms of Islam, an
Italian financier surveyed his
1,600 dinner companions: "This
reminds me of a man and a
woman circling each other. Each
wants to go to bed with the other
but they're not sure about the
correct approach."
His remark, at last month's
Arab-European business co-
operation symposium, the
largest-ever assembly of top
executives from the two regions,
was an "apt enough allusion. With
so much money floating around
investable surplus from the oil
states is expected to be more
than S45 billion this year
everyone had an interest in
making the event a success. So
despite the rarified atmosphere of
the Swiss resort, there was some
frank talking which if it didn't
lead to immediate consummation
of the marriage at least served
to delineate more clearly the
obstacles in a delicate courtship.
DOING BUSINESS with the
Arab world cannot be divorced
from politics. The message was
duly hammered home by many
Arab speakers at the Montreux
symposium. But another
message emerged too that
Arabs and Europeans have a new
appreciation of their need for
each other. Engaged in a race to
transform their countries'
economies before the oil runs out,
the Arabs are ready as never
before to do business. They are
eager to benefit from Western
expertise, but cooperation must
be on an equal footing. As one
Lebanese put it: "We no longer
want to be hypnotized, colonized
and patronized."
The Europeans in turn have a
new understanding of Arab pride
and potential though the
lesson might have been painful.
And it is increasingly appreciated
that putting all those petro-
dollars to work is not simply a
matter of using a Third World
raw material to Western ad-
vantage. Wise use of the oil
money, both in the Arabs'
domestic economies and inter-
nationally, is essential for all.
Arabs and Europeans are inter-
dependent.
COOPERATION was the key
note of the meeting, illustrated
by the variety of schemes put
forward for better use of
resources. The participants a
third of them from North Africa
and the Middle East discussed
creation of:
A technological develop-
ment bank largely owned and
financed by nationals and
governments of developing
countries with surplus financial
resources;
A committee open to all
enterprises interested in Arab-
European business which could
help broaden business prospects,
dovetail needs and share respon-
sibilities in large projects:
0 A committee open to all
enterprises interested in Arab-
European business which could
help broaden business prospects;
dovetail needs and share respon-
sibilities in large projects;
A Euro-Arab investment
company, shares to be held by
OAPEC and EEC members.
The industrial and financial
Learning to live with the
Arabs' new buying power has
become a challenge not only for
Europe alarmed by the
buying-up of many of its
cherished establishments but
also for the Arabs themselves.
Thus, cooperation has in-
creasingly become the theme of
their relationship as David
Baird reports from the Arab-
European business cooperation
symposium at Montreux,
Switzerland.
For Arabs

em
muscle present ensured that such
plans were more than idle
speculation. Among the 1.600
participants were bank
presidents, bankers, consultants,
traders and manufacturers from
40 countries. And the event, or-
ganized by the European
Management Forum, was spon-
sored by 100 West European and
Middle East banks.
FOR MANY participants,
however, it was not the organized
think-tanks on everything
from Sudan and its potential to
business law in the Arabian
Peninsula which were of value
so much as the personal contacts.
As one Dutch transport
executive said: "I have talked
with a businessman who is from
one of Kuwait's leading families.
Next time I go there I won't have
to deal with subordinates but can
go straight to the top."
Politics inevitably, however,
intruded most sharply in the
person of Dr. Alawi Darwish
Kayyal, Saudi Arabia's Posts,
Telephone and Telegraph
Minister.
Kayyal gained a Ph.D. in
political science from Colorado
University and. like all the parti-
cipants, was attired, Western-
style, in an immaculate business
suit. But on the podium he soon
established his Arab credentials,
declaring: "It is time for Europe
to assume its role in the manage-
ment of international relations
and to have the Israelis'
arrogance of power tamed. We
are here seeking cooperation. We
are ready. Are you?"
WHILE IT was an
obligatory statement from a
nation regarded as too con-
servative by more radical Arabs,
no one needed to be reminded of
Saudi Arabia's financial leverage
its investable surplus in 1976
is expected to exceed $24 billion.
Syrian Housing Minister M.
Tayara took a similar hard line.
"We came here to help and put
words into action." he said, but
he added:
"We want Europe to under-
stand our cause."
Plainclothes security officers
mingled with participants and
police guarded all entrances to
the conference hall in case any
outsiders proved less than under-
standing. But the Arabs them-
selves were not always united.
Moroccans and Algerians ex-
changed a few harsh words at one
session on economic development
in the Maghreb.
OVERALL, however, during
two and a half days of intensive
seminars and discussions, the
"cooperation'' theme pre-
dominated. At least some steps
were taken towards bridging the
gulf between Arab and European
thinking. That gulf was perhaps
epitomized by the performances
of Edmund Dell. Britain's secre-
tary of state for trade, and
Jurgen Wischnewski. a West
German junior minister special-
izing in Arab affairs.
Both made speeches which
seemed designed for home
consumption rather than an
international gathering. Wisch-
newski's sturdy defense of
German quality in the
face of Japanese com
petition in the Middle
East prompted the Arabs
to criticize Europe's
lack of dynamism
and competitiveness.
on prices.
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irmri


Friday, March 11,1977
Kayyal claimed that Europe
was losing ground to the
Japanese.
lobilizing their resources, the
Japanese were able to
Jinish large-scale projects
in a shorter time
and on better
Lterms than the
*Jenili Fkridian
Page 9-A
.They Know What It's All About9
age the Monopoly player.
Europeans, who dispersed their
efforts instead of joining in
consortia. The question could be
critical for Europe. Saudi Arabia
plans to spend $2.7 billion in the
next five years on telecom-
munications alone. Tenders for a
, mighty microwave system have
been invited from 11 companies,
five of them outside Europe.
TRADE SECRETARY Dell
claimed "special achievements"
in Britain's rising trade with the
Arab world and laid great stress
on British oil self-sufficiency by
1980 when North Sea production
is expected to reach one billion
tons. When it came to goods and
services, he said, Britain's motto
was "We will supply." Rousing
stuff, except that at that moment
many participants knew the
pound was tumbling to an all-
time low. And, despite historic
advantages, Britain is not doing
as well as it might in Arab trade.
Too many delivery dates have
been missed, too little dynamism
shown.
There's the human problem
too. Explained a financier from
Kuwait: "Even today the
English are rather si if! in their
dealings. They don't know how to
unbend. They name a price and
say that's that. But that's not
the Arab way. We are used to
talking about a contract, hag-
gling over the price.
TO EUROPEANS, while the
Arabs suffer from a serious
deficiency in middle manage-
ment, the upper echelons are
often impressive. A West Ger-
man industrialist commented:
"They know what it's all about
since most were trained in the
West and they are very hard
businessmen. They know what
they're looking for to the last nut
and bolt in fact they're better
informed than the Europeans."
According to a British
executive, the absence of well-
established guidelines can
confuse a newcomer. "In Europe
you can pick up a telephone and
arrange something and. because
you know that company's
reputation, no more is necessary.
In the Middle East you are not
dealing with companies so much
as individuals and it's most
important you pick the right
individual. But once you make an
agreement and you are straight
with him you can have absolute
trust.
Carter Greets Rabin
At White House
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Carter
welcomed Israeli Prime Minister ^^"i
friend of mine and a long-tune friend of the United State*
at a conspicuously scaled-down ceremony on the White
House lawn Monday.
The two governmental leaders then went into a
m Jig with fheir principal aides to discuss Middle East
problems.
^rf
'This is a different kind
of a visit," Carter said in
his remarks welcoming the
Israeli leader and Mrs.
Leah Rabin. "This is going
to be a series of working
sessions."
THE PRESIDENT said.
This I believe is a good inter-
relationship that will demon-
strate to the world the serious-
ness with which we address our
commitment to Israel and our
long-standing friendship and our
.sharing of democratic principles
'and human liberty and our
constant search for peace."
President Carter said that the
United States was seeking a
"future permanent peace' in
which "Israel might have defen-
sible borders" and "a sense of
security."
Welcoming the Prime
Minister, Carter praised the
Israeli leader for his capability
and courage and said that Rabin
"has a vision that is very closely
compatible with the visions of the
people of the United States."
CARTER POINTED out that
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's
recent trip to Israel and his sub-
sequent visit to five other Middle
East countries was "to try to
explore some common ground for
future permanent peace there, so
that Israel might have defensible
borders, so that the peace
commitments can never be
violated and there can be a sense
of security about this young
country in 'the future.
I can't think of any two
nations on earth that more
narrowly focus deep commit-
ments in a common way for the
principles of government based
on mutual background, the
present considerations on a
common basis and. in the future,
a mutual commitment."
Speaking extemporaneously
throughout, the President said,
'1977 is a year that might very
well bring a major step forward
to an ultimate and permanent
peace and to a great degree the
success of this year s
negotiations and hopes rest on
the shoulders of a man who. in
the past, has demonstrated his
capability of dealing with com-
plicated problems in a frank and
courageous fashion, and he has a
vision that is very closely com-
patible with the visions of the
people of the United States."
EARLIER IN his remarks.
Carter lauded Rabin and spoke of
his political success. He referred
to Rabin as the "strategist
tactician and commander of
Israel in the 1967 Six-Day War.
He also recalled that when
Rabin was ambassador, and he
was Governor of Georgia, the
Israeli visited him in Atlanta
TRUST SEEMS to break
down a little when it comes to the
critical question of oil prices.
While Europeans stressed the
point that a further rise would
only increase inflation all round,
the Arabs claimed oil prices are
only a minor factor in rising com-
modity prices and suggest darkly
that there are political influences
l>ehind the continuing inflation.
Western financial institutions
are eager to help in the recycling
of petro-dollars and the creation
of viable, self-sustaining Arab
economies. But the task is
hindered by the lack of
managerial skills, by an under-
educated work force, pwir com-
munications and the traditional
Third World difficulties. Prob-
lems vary. too. from country to
country. Kuwait (GNP per head
$11,640) and Qatar 85,830) want
to spread their oil production
over a long period since headlong
industrial development could
mean locals being outnumbered
by immigrants.
JOINT VENTURES were the
themes of many discussions at
Montreux, with the Arabs keen
that in future the Europeans
would offer money as well as
know-how, so that risks would be
properly shared. A call came too
from Dr. Abdul Wahab Khayata.
general manager of the French
Arab Bank for International
Investments in Paris, for the
Arabs to "recover the mastery of
their money." He claimed that
the Arab world has fallen short of
playing a role in the international
financial arena and urged: "Our
countries should bank for them-
selves just as they try to have
their own heavy industries."
Urging greater cooperation be-
tween Arab banks and those of
Europe, Guido Hanselmann, of
the Union Bank of Switzerland,
warned: "The attraction of the
colossal emerging markets in the
Middle East is so great that
many small or inexperienced
firms feel they should share in the
bonanza. This can be a hazard for
a prospective partner, sometimes
also for the firm itself, when it
overestimates its possibilities
and underrates the requirements
or possible hazards." Sharing
information was a solution, he
suggested.
SHARING information will
also help the Arab countries to
concentrate on priorities rather
than waste resources on ines-
sentials. Stories of sheikhs
buying up hotels. Rolls-Royces
and swimming pools by the score
have encouraged the quick-buck
adventurer. But future business
will have to be based on mutual
confidence. Kleinwort Benson's
executive director, the Earl of
Limerick, warned: "Europe
should not look on the Arabs as a
source of funds but as partners."
And the true success of the Euro
Arab business summit will bi
judged, in his words, "on I hi
success of translating contacts
into contrail s
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Page 10-A
* Jen ist fkridlian
Friday, March 11,1977
[ Are Today's Singles Enjoying it More?
Continued from Page 1-A
singles. Anotner surprising
discovery, based or researching
this article, is that singles want
to get married. No matter how
content, swinging, liberated and
satisfied they are now. each
person interviewed acknowledged
that deep down he or she would
like to try marriage at tome point
in their lives.
This is apparently in keeping
with actual statistics. According
to sociologist Jack Nusan Porter,
"for most Jews, the single state
is only temporary." Writing in
Midstream magazine, he noted:
"Though American Jews bet-
ween the ages of 20 and 34 have
one of the lowest marriage rates
of any ethnic group, by the time
they reach the ages of 35 to 49
they have one of the highest.
Furthermore, despite the high
divorce rate and the heavy
criticism of marriage as an in-
stitution, fi() percent of all those
divorced will remarry within five
years."
WHATEVER else I learned
from my interviews, the most
obvious conclusion was that
stereotypes simply don't wash.
Singles an people, and [here are
;is many different ways to be
single as there are singles. And
while some feel bachelorhood is a
time to endure, others see it as a
tune to grow,
Self-actualization is a good
term for what happens while
you're single." observed Barn
Goldman. 26, a graphic designer.
"It is a good opportunity for me
to get to know myself, to work on
my idiosyncracies. to weed out
the bad ones and improve the
good ones without the com-
plications of married life.
"I like leaning on my own
spine. I like getting along with
myself," he said reflectively.
"Also there are a lot of levels to
each of us that need to be satis-
fied and that requires many
different kinds of caring. I can
explore them without getting
consumed in the politics of
marriage."
AND NATURALLY, there are
some singles who love being
single for the sheer pleasure of it.
"I'm happy-go-lucky, jovial,
boyish, and I'm not ready for
marriage." nottd sales repre-
sentative Sonny Greenfeld. 34.
"One day I can visualize it
iK'cause I can't imagine spending
the rest of my life by myself. Hut
for now I enjoy single life, the
freedom to come and go as I
please, and not being told what to
do."

However, some singles would
hardly agree. For those who feel
socially insecure, life alone can be
a burning purgatory. "I've
watched all my friends get
married, one by one, and each
time I feel even more lonely,''
confided a young woman, who,
like many people interviewed,
preferred to remain anonymous.
"I DON'T enjoy going to
public places like restaurants, the
theater. and synagogue by
myself," added her friend. 28, an
art teacher. "I always wonder if
other people wonder why I am
alone. And if my self-pity is on
the rampage. I can go absolutely
bananas thinking everybody else
in the world is linked up happily
while I am doomed to isolation.
Maybe I have too much time to
think about myself. Maybe it's
just that I've been programmed
to think marriage. Maybe it's
Baltimore the town is
definitely couples-oriented. I
don't care how I rationialize it, I
still feel self-conscious as a
single."
How can some people be so
comfortable alone while others
are driven up the wall? Dr.
Thomas Lynch, psychiatrist at
Sinai Hospital, explained that
emotional self-sufficiency
originates in early childhood.
"An infant between birth and
seven months begins to ex-
perience separation from its
mother. He has to learn how to
work through that separation
anxiety in order to cope then and
for the future. The quality of the
experience will be the deter-
mining factor in how he will learn
to cope with it in the future."
SPEAKING at a recent
singles' forum sponsored by the
Associated Jewish Charities and
Welfare Fund. Dr. Lynch noted
that a person develops certain
defenses, means of coping, and
that it is very common for a
person feeling anxious to turn to
someone else to make him feel
more secure. To be alone he must
develop certain values and in-
terests, and "it is a sign of
maturity to look at oneself
without the security of someone
else."
But, even for the most
"together." mature single,
coming home to an empty apart-
ment can be pretty threatening
sometimes. Loneliness is a
fundamental. existential
problem, hardly limited to
singles. 1 was told repeatedly
that the best remedy is to stay
busy and avoid excessive castle-
building.
"Wishful thinking just makes
me feel sorry for myself, and then
I get depressed," says Michael
Merrill, a 35-year-old coin dealer
in Pikesville. "It's much better to
stay busy and optimistic about
life. You can't make love happen,
you can only be ready for it when
it comes your way And it rarely
finds you at home. You have to
go out and look for it."
"IT IS only when life lacks
direction and impetus that I
think about marriage," noted a
woman in her mid-twenties.
Mark Blumberg, a 28-year-old
medical student at New York
University, feels marriage can be
a cop-out. "So you want
something new, exciting, richer
and deeper, and all those things
that make life worth living?" he
asks. "If that's what your life
needs, is marriage really the right
answer? Take a big vacation,
change jobs, apartments, lovers.
There are lots of things to change
in life other than the old single-to-
marriage route. You have to be
really exhausted to be ready for
such a heavy, domestic trip like
marriage."
Singles' preoccupation with
speculating about married life,
even when there are no eligible
prospects in sight, is "an ob-
noxious bad habit," admonished
a pragmatic 29-year-old, very
much committed to her budding
law career. However, few singles
share or feign such indifference.
PROLONGED singledom can
be especially irritating and worri-
some for someone- who is psy-
chologically ready for commit-
ment, such as this 30-year-old
woman, who noted: "I don't
want to go through life thinking I
am the center of the universe. I
feel unbearably selfish
sometimes. I want to give myself
to another, and I especially want
to he the mother of children.
"I do not want to live with
another man again," she stated.
"I do not like to be that anxiety-
ridden. Maybe I'm old fashioned,
but I think women are more
anxious in an unstable situation.
not knowing what to expect
tomorrow ... at least 1 was.
"ALSO, I'D rather not go
through another separation if I
can help it," she continued. "One
thing is for sure, you don't get
any sympathy. All my mother
gave me was the T told you so'
routine, even though I was going
through a separation process as
painful as divorce."
Several singles, mostly in their
thirties, agreed that they would
prefer marriage to living with
someone again. Men admitted
fewer qualms about living-
together arrangements. "Why
ruin it with legal complications,"
asserted one.
But Michael Merrill. for
example, looks upon marriage as
a worthwhile challenge. "I enjov
my freedom sometimes, but I feel
lonely sometimes. I would like to
get married to the right person.
You have to try harder in
marriage, but you get to share
more. And sharing fun, children,
and crises as a family group is
what life is all about."
HE SAYS he finds himself
enjoying domestic chores more
and more, and sometimes spends
hours cleaning up his four
bedroom house. Michael would
like to find a Jewish woman with
a career for a wife, but he has
trouble finding available Jewish
women to date. The fact that he
desires a "nice Jewish girl"
comes as a bit of a surprise to
him, because earlier in his life it
made no difference whether the
women he dated were Jewish or
gentile, as long as they were
"attractive, competent, loving
people." Now he prefers Jewish
women, because he feels he has
more in common with them.
Indeed, many Jewish singles,
as they emerge from their ex-
perimental twenties into the
maturity of their thirties, become
more conservative, seeing ad-
vantages in tradition they had
once overlooked or mocked.
Ironically, as singles grow
more conservative, many of their
parents become more liberal and
understanding. They no longer
lean on their children to marry
As more and more parents have
had to deal with the reality of
their children's pursuits, which
haven't always included early-
marriage and children, they have
Iwcome more relaxed towards
singlehood. They see it as a sub-
stantial lifestyle, certainly better
than a premature marriage and
consequent divorce. Better their
children know themselves first,
before they try to know someone
else.
"I USED to go out with any
man. as long as his background
wasn't Jewish." remarked a 30-
year-old social worker. "I was
being rebellious. Now I see
myself inalienably as a Jew and I
want my husband to be Jewish."
she said.
Why? She couldn't really say.
Others said they preferred Jewish
partners because "it's easier,"
"there are no family fights,"
"because my mother would never
stop crying if I didn't," "because^
that's what we are taught from .
the time we are born."
A few singles offered more
thoughtful reasons for wanting a
Jewish bond. They want to build
a family based on Jewish
holidays, on Jewish concerns for
other Jews and humanity, and on
the strong belief in family all
those things that made their
upbringing so warm and
memorable.
ONE MAN said it would be
nice if he could marry a Jewish
woman so that they could share
the excitement of "becoming
more Jewish, more committed.
It s something I've meant to do
Since I gradualed from college.
>ut have managed to postpone
fur five years."
< >l course, t here are t hose Jews
who don'l care whether the)
marry a Jew or a non-Jew, and
even those who would prefer
someone who wasn't Jewish
heir reaons varied Often they
either fell that their Jewishness
was not important or they felt
gentiles were more exciting.
"Gentile men are more sensitive,
mellow and quiet." one woman
said. "Gentile women are less
demanding and more apprec-
iative," a young man asserted.
"They are more of a challenge."
said another.
It is obvious that single Jews,
like married Jews, run the
spectrum in their religious affil-
iation, from intense to ice cold.
Their backgrounds and future
goals are as varied as their
current occupations and life-
styles, and this points up the
difficulty in trying to provide
programs for Jewish singles
Sociologically, singles can be
lumped together as a group, but
the group is so diverse that it
defies definition. And without
definition, solutions are hard to
come by.
Judge Friedman
Warned BB Vice Pres.
Dade County Circuit Judge
Milton A. Friedman of Miami has
been elected an international vice
president of B'nai B'rith. the
500,000-member Jewish service
organization.
He will serve until the next
B'nai B'rith international con-
vention in late 1978.
JUDGE FRIEDMAN was re-
elected to the organization's
Iward of governors, its highest
policy body, at a convention in
September, 1976. His advance-
ment to vice president fills a
vacancy created by the death of
an incumbent.
As a vice president,
representing B'nai B'rith's
southeastern region, Judge
Friedman continues as a member
of the international policy board.
He is a past president of the
southeastern region, formally
known as B'nai B'rith District 5.
HE BEGAN his affiliation
with B'nai B'rith 48 years ago as
a member of its teenage youth
movement, serving as president
of a boys' chapter in Miami.
He has held many major
leadership posts in the
organization, on both national
and regional levels.
Judge Friedman was a national
commissioner of both the Anti-
"
JUDGE FRIEDMAN
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization. He was one of the
organizers of the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation at the Uni-
versity of Miami, of which he is a
graduate, and at the University
of Florida in Gainesville.
Judge Friedman was elected to
the circuit court in November,
1968, and was reelected without
opposition to a six-year term in
1972.
He is a founder of the Greater
Miami Federation and has served
as a trustee or board member of a
number of hospitals and com-
munal organizations in the
Miami area.


ll, 1977
*Jenit tkiMi&n
Page 11-A
as
ee
I I
er
m
*e
a
d
h
ir
n
II
ir
el
v
e
h
e
g
itical Struggle Heating Up
Page 1 A
Hhlovement for
[ 9ome political
1 will give Labor
His oDDOsition on
has defined the
Hiih it would join a
Kiment with either
ATIC focus is on
HtMt party, which
Kakei government.
| chose to retain
Kr. but only by the
Bins. It went on to
Hoversial platform
Hually slim margin,
Hat on the issues of
[foreign policy, the
Hs split down the
H<~' coalesced from
1 Mapai, RAFI
|lfl:iviiil into two:
Hip and the Peres
Hat the incumbent
mister onlv a 41-
Hout of some 2,800
Ho edge out Feres
Hitic ot a dangerous
I could come apart
Day.
1 his followers are
Ht.most to avoid a
Peres backers are

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hone 6727306
H>AN AVf MIAMI BSACH
Opinion
Supreme Court Rules
Against B'klyn. Orthodox
taking full advantage of their
strong position.
WHEN THE convention
reconvened last week, after its
climactic vote, the Peres camp
demanded equal representation
with the Rabin faction on all
parties' bodies, on the Knesset
list, in the next Cabinet and in
such Labor-dominated institu-
tions as the Jewish Agency, the
Histadrut Executive and the
various local workers' councils.
They are also insisting that
Uzzi Baram, the vigorous
Secretary of the party's
Jerusalem branch, be made
Secretary General of the party
when incumbent Meir Zarmi's
term ends.
The Peres people won their
first victory when the party's
nominating committee convened
to elect one-third of the delegates
to the new Central Committee
which consists of 816 members,
compared to 601 on the old
committee.
THE OTHER two-thirds are
elected by the various district
branches. But the Peres group
was given 50 percent of the dele-
gates appointed by the
nominating committee which put
them on an equal basis with the
Rabin group. They appeared to
In' satisfied.
Nonetheless, Peres warned
that he would protect his sup-
porters from possible reprisals for
having backed him against
Rabin.
He implied that he would
refuse to stand for the Knesset on
the Labor list or participate in
the next government unless
Knesset seats were assured for
representatives of the younger
generation and women and unless
Cabinet portfolios were offered to
his most prominent supporters.
Gad Yaacobi, Abba Eban and
Yitzhak Navon.
ONE PERES backer
demanded that Rabin retain
Peres as Defense Minister in the
next government and award him
the additional post of Deputy
Premier, now held by Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon.
The almost 50-50 split over the
party platform plank stating
Israel's readiness for territorial
concessions in "all sectors" has
alienated former Defense Min-
ister Moshe Dayan. Dayan. who
led the opposition to the plank,
said after its adoption that he
could not campaign for Labor
under these eircumstances.
Meanwhile. Rabin hopes to
include the ILP in the next
coalition government. He and
President Ephraim Katzir at-
tended the ILP convention
opening. Rabin expressed ap-
preciation for the ILP's co-
operation in the past and said he
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looked forward to a continued
relationship in the future.
PARTY SECRETARY Itzhak
Barkai conceded however, that
the ILP was going through a
period of crisis, but he claimed it
was not united and strong.
Likud reportedly is rewriting
its election platform to eliminate
such blunt statements as
"Palestine will not be divided
anymore."
It is also adding a plank that
states that a Likud-led govern-
ment would go to Geneva and
support all efforts to prevent a
new war and direct negotiations
for peace treaties without pre-
conditions and without outside
interference.
THE PLATFORM reiterates
Likud's position that the Judaea-
Samaria regions remain perma-
nently under Israel's
sovereignty, but political ob-
servers detect a certain softening
of language which they say in-
dicates a slight concession by the
militant Herut faction to the
more moderate liberals.
The Democratic Movement for
Change was thrown into an
uproar by a Washington Post
story claiming that Yadin had
said he would prefer to join a
coalition with Labor. A spokes-
man for the Movement said the
report was erroneous. He said the
party was prepared to join either
Labor or Likud on three con-
ditions.
MEANWHILE, a prominent
Soviet Jewish emigre, former
Maj. Grisha Feigin of the Red
Army, announced that he would
stand for the Knesset on the
Labor Party list.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -r-
A 7-1 decision by the Supreme
Court has quashed an attempt by
30,000 Hasidic Jews in the
Williamsburg section of
Brooklyn to reverse a 1974 re-
alignment of voting districts by
the New York State Legislature
which they claimed infringed
upon their rights as a religious
voting bloc.
The decision, from which only
Chief Justice Warren Burger dis-
sented, ruled that it was con-
stitutional to create voting
districts aimed at ensuring the
numerical superiority of a racial
group provided that it could be
shown that past election pro-
cedures had resulted in racial
discrimination.
THE REALIGNMENT, which
established a number of districts
with Black or Hispanic
majorities, divided the district in
which the Hasidim had been in
the majority.
Earlier, the U.S. District Court
and the Court of Appeals both
-uled that the Constitution did
not protect the rights of specific
religious groups. At that point,
the Hasidim appealed to the
Supreme Court on grounds that
their rights as whites had been
infringed.
The Supreme Court noted in its
decision that even after realign-
ment, most voting districts in
Brooklyn had white majorities.
AN INVESTIGATION under
taken by the Justice Department
after the voter turn-out in the
1968 Presidential elections fell
below 50 percent in some areas of
Brooklyn found that literacy
tests had kept down the number
of Black and Hispanic
registrants.
In his dissent, Justice Burger
argued that mathematical
devices to remedy past discrim-
nation could only lead to a
ghetto mentality.
He said "This retreat from the
ideal of the American melting pot
is curiously out of step with
recent political history."
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Rmw iha
Page 12-A
? k n iitfk rkMam
Fridav. March 11, ign
Friday March
::.
Southern Zionist
Regional Confab
On Miami Beach
SHAPIRO
LEHRMAN
STERNSTEIN
-;---.
Del) Tom Mississippi.
Alabama. Georgia. Tennessee,
the Carolinas and Florida will
meet at the Carillon Hotel. Miami
Beach. Mar. 17 to 20. to discuss
the problems facing American
Jewry wjth special emphasis on
Zionist activities in the area.
Charles Kimerling, president of
the Southeast Region of the
Zionist Organization of America,
has announced the event. Milton
Gold. Palm Beach Zionist leader,
will be chairman.
ON THRUSDAY night. Mar
1". at 8 p.m., the convention will
open with an address by Dr.
Joseph P. Stemstein, national
president of the Zionist
Organization of America.
Acknowledged as one of
American Jewry's great orators,
Dr. Sternstein will respond to the
recent upsurge ir. Arab and
Brei's propaganda.
; riday will be devoted to
dm bership and fund-raising
workshops, and the evening will
be highlighted by ZOA Sabbath
services at Temple Emanu-EI
Ivan Novick. chairman of the
ZOA s National Executive Com-
mittee, will speak at the temple
that night.
SATURDAY will feature
public affairs symposia, followed
by an evening dinner-dance
honoring Rose Shapiro as Zionist
Woman of the Year
The banquet, which will be
held in the Grand Ballroom at
Temple Emanu-EI. will feature
Dr. Irving Lehrman as principal
speaker.
All functions are open to the
public.
Vance Hedges on Bills
Against Arab Boycott
Jewish Activists
Seized in Moscow
NEW YORK UTAl Two
Jewish activists were seized by
Soviet plainclothes police while
b< ing escorted to the U.S.
Embassy in Moscow by an
American diplomat, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry iSSS.Ji
reported
Prof. Benjamin Eein. who was
chairman of the aborted Moscow
I' A.sh Cultural Symposium last
December, and his companion.
losif H'-gun. were released last
night after several hours' deten-
tion at different police stations,
theSSSJ said
ACCORDING to the SSSJ the
two harl an appointment at the
Embassy to present documents
about the symposium and an
appeal on Jewish emigration
rights to be convey* d Lo 'he i s.
Congressional committee which
monitors Soviet compliance with
the human rights provision1- of
the 197", Ilelsinki Agrei
They were escorted 'r. Larry C
Sapper, Third Secretary at the
Embassy The escort was
necessarj because Moscow police
who guard the Embassy bar
entry to any Soviet national
without official authorization.
The SSSJ said the plain-
clothesmen hustled Fein and
Begun into cars, ignoring
Napper's explanation that they
win- expected at the Embassy.
THEY TOLD Sapper that the
two Jews were "dangerous crim-
inals. Eein and Begun were
interrogated at different police
stations for about six hours
before they were released.
The Symposium on Jewish
Culture that Eein helped organize
last year was banned by the
So\ i''t government on grounds
that it was an anti-Soviet ac-
tivity.
Most of the organizers were
placed under house arrest and
wen- denied to scholars
from abroad who had planned to
participate. The symposium con-
nevertheless but was
forced to adjourn after a brief
meeting, Fein and Begun ha\-
been refused exit visas to
emigrate to Israel.
Amin Confirms Title As
'World's Worst Leader'
Continued from Page 4-A
government's housekeeping
agency, the General Services
Administration. His record im-
pressed the White House.
Eckerd agreed to stay if he
could choose his own No. 2 man.
But House Speaker Tip O'Neill
had a political crony in mind for
the job. So Eckerd resigned.
This meant he didn't have to
be polite to congressmen any-
longer. One of his last official
acts, therefore, was writing a
nasty letter to the congressman
he liked the least.
THIS congressman, John
Dingell (I)., Mich.) had
questioned Eckerd about his
travels. So Eckerd fired back a
private letter, telling Dingell it
was none of his business. Eckerd
called Dingell "rude, abusive and
dictatorial."
"It shoujb be an embar-
rassment," wrote Eckerd, "to
have your disgraceful conduct as
part of the public record. You
were running a 'dog and pony'
show for whatever political
mileage you thought you could
gain from it."
Then this parting shot:
"Though most of my encounters
with members of Congress have
been constructive, one pleasant
aspect of leaving GSA is being
able to write this letter."
JORDAN'S BURDEN: Ham-
ilton Jordan, the new White
House major-domo, is emerging
as the second most powerful man
in the country.
He has been so busy settling
into the White House, however,
that he forgot to check out of his
hotel room. He was staying at
Washington's fashionable
L'Enfant Hotel. He let the hotel
bill run up, at a rate of S59 a day,
for three weeks after he moved
into a house.
Jordan told us that his wife
had been urging him to get rid of
the room. The day after our call,
he finally checked out. But he left
behind a total bill over $9,000. It
was paid by the Democratic
National Committee.
Incidentally, the bill contained
several orders from room service
for peanuts.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
UTAl Uncertainty over
the Carter Admin-
istration's position on as-
pects of the anti-Arab boy-
cott legislation proposed in
Congress was largely dis-
sipated after Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance testified
for the second consecutive
day on new laws to block
Arab attempts against free
trade by Americans with
Israel.
In his testimony before
the Senate Banking sub-
committee on international
trade, Vance declined to
define Administration
objections to the bill and
pressed for a new measure
which Administration
experts would help to write.
HOWEVER, he agreed to the
legislation as prepared in
identical bills in both houses with
some modifications that were
received with little or no ob-
jection from the members of the
House Committee on Inter-
national Relations.
The chief change suggested by-
Vance concerned the extra-
territorial provision that deals
with binding American com-
panies' subsidiaries abroad to the
same restrictions that would
govern the parent concern in the
U.S. His other announced modi-
fications were mainly technical.
The most important related to
the kind and amount ot in-
formation a company would be
required to provide to the
Department of Commerce which
conl rols exports
AS VANCE was telling Rep.
Benjamin Rosenthal ID., N.Y l
the 'specific recommendations"
he desired in the House bill
proposed by Rep. Jonathan
Bingham iD.. N.Y.i. Rosenthal
interjected. So far. you are in
pretty good agreement" and so
far no problems.''
On the extraterritorial matter,
however. Rosenthal said "we dis-
agree. but "we lawyers can work
it out.'' Vance and Rosenthal are
both lawyers.
Rosenthal said that the ex-
traterritorial provision has
among its purposes to prevent
depriving Americans of jobs by-
contracts given to overseas
plants.
When Rep. Charles Whalen
(R.. Ohio! said he saw a
possibility of foreign subsidiaries
being used "in a manner intended
to circumvent the law." Vance
testified that if a subsidiary is
"merely a conduit to avoid the
law that situation should be
prohibited."
VANCE ALSO told Whalen.
who is concerned about enforce-
ment of this aspect, that "intent"
on the u-. ol a subsidiary "is one
ot the most difficult aspects ol
this legislation." Vance said he
tended to agre<- with Bingham
that companies should !>< pro-
hibited from providing the Arabs
with information about their
dealing- with Israel.
But Vance said he wanted "to
think about" a prohibition
provision. Bingham had pointed
out "the boycott law will be of no
.-' it the Arabs knew about
details of business with 1 srael.
Vance also testified that Saudi
Arabia "is not seeking in any-
way" to use its boycott against
race or religion and described
that position as "a very con-
structive step "
REP STEPHEN Solar/ ID.,
S "> I hi said the Admin-
istration now agrees 95 percent
with the Bingham bill, asked
Vance whether he agreed with the
statement ol former I v
Ambassador Richard N'olte and
Saudi Arabian Oil Minister
POL Put
In Solitary
NEW YORK JTa, I
The National Conference]
Soviet Jewry iXCSj -I
ported todav that it hJ
learned that SoviJ
Prisoner of r-onsciJ
Mikhail Stern has bjl
placed in solitary confix
ment.
Dr. Stem, a noted endj
crinologist. was -entencedl
to eight year* imprisoj
ment in 1975 or. trumped!
up charges brought becauj
his sons wanted to emigratel
to Israel. His sons. August!
and Viktor, also physicians.
are now in Israel and caJ
paigning to obtain thej
father's release from pristl
and reunite his family]
Israel.
EUGENE GOLD. NCsJ
chairman, told a meeting of tM
NCSJ board of governors thai
Stern's confinement must -.1
viewed "with grave concemf
Stem was recently transferred!!!
hard labor in the intensify!
regime camp to which he *t|
sentenced, Gold reported.
Stieikh Yamani and others tha:I
the anti-boycott legislati I
be an impediment
peace negotiations
"The answer is \'aan
replied The ^ral |
the Secretary adde
happy with it' but ll
lation wen I
.vediscussi I
would be undi I
Arabs" and I
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L.March 11.1977
** Ahist florMkun
Page 13- A
Vance Rules Out UN Role at Geneva
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Cyrus
lance has flatly ruled out a suggestion that the United
lations Security Council "resolve the problem of recog-
n" of the Palestine Liberation Organization as a
irtv in the Middle East settlement process at a Geneva
Inference.
[The suggestion was
Led to Vance by Rep.
Jillicent Fenwick (R-.
fj i while questioning him
U.S. relations with the
l\ during the hearing by
L House International
Nations Committee on
boycott
a n t i A r a b
legislation.
THREE WEEKS ago, retired
Israeli Maj. den. Matti Peled
Urged at the Conference of the
American Friends Service Com-
mittee here that the U.S. press
for a resolution in the Security
Council to bring the l'l.o into the
Geneva process. Peled said Israel
could not refuse such an Amer-
ican move.
Vance, however, told Fenwick
that both he and UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim "agree
you cannot negotiate a peace
agreement in the Security
Council." Vance also said he and
Waldheim are working together
very closely" on a continuing
basis to solve the Middle East
situation.
REGARDING Fenwick's query
as to the feasibility of a UN
peacekeeping force in southern
Lebanon. Vance replied that this
is up to the Lebanese. "If they
really feel it will be useful, they
it in the United
said. "We have an
Also Promises Matzoh Ban Probe
NEW YOKK (JTA) The
jynagogue Council of America
|CAI said that Secretary of
ate Cyrus Vance has promised
have I he Si ale Department
Ivestigate the Soviet Union's
an nil i he importation of
latzohs Vance gave his
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SAM SCHECHTER. Owner Mgr.
assurance to Rabbi Henry
Siegman, executive vice
president of the SCA, at a private
meeting at the State Depart-
ment.
The Soviet action was in the
form of a note the Moscow
authorities sent to the Universal
Postal Union in January asking
that it notify post offices
throughout the world that the
Soviet Union forbids the import
of "alimentary doughs and
products of flour converted into
bread in any postal item
whatsoever."
THE SCA said Siegman
pointed out to Vance that since
few other products containing
flour are shipped into the Soviet
Union, the regulation effectively
bans the shipment of mat/ohs to
that country for Passover which
begins Apr. 2.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry INCSJ), which
called attention to the Soviet
ruling last week, said it was
promulgated shortly after Soviet
officials in the West had given
assurances that mat/oh packages
would be permitted entry.
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The ban was characterized by
the NCSJ as a new "assault" on
the cultural and religious
tradition of Jews in the Soviet
Union.
According to Abraham S.
Karlikow of the American Jewish
Committee's Paris office, "some
25,000 individual packages were
in preparation for shipment to
the USSR for Passover" by firms
that specialize in sending
packages to the Soviet Union.
IN CHICAGO, the National
Inter religious Task Force on
Soviet Jewry called on Christians
and Jews to join in a protest
against the Soviet decree.
A statement issued by Sister
Margaret Traxler, Prof. Andn
Lacocque and Rabbi Marc
Tanenbaum. cochairpersons ol
the Task Force, expressed
dismay" that the Soviet
authorities had reversed their
earlier decision.
"While we were encouraged to
hear that the Soviet government
will allow the baking of matzoh in
Moscow, Leningrad and Kiev, we
are concerned thai .lews in small
towns and out lying areas will not
have sufficient supplies lor the
eight days of Passover," they
said.
#/,. hOSHI it ^
STEAK HOUSE
Thursday Chef's Special Is
HUNGARIAN GOULASH
phono 531-4114 or 538-6631
On The Ocean at 21st. MIAMIBFACH.
should raise
Nations," he
open mind."
When Hep. George Danielson
(I)., Calif.) observed that without
talking to the PI.O it would be
like talking to two sides of a
triangle, Vance did not respond
directly, but said "everybody
agrees, including the Israelis.
that no settlement can be made
without resolution of the
Palestinian element."
The Secretary said that Arab
governments do not have a
unified view on how the Pali's
i iman question should be settled.
VANCE TOLD Committee
Chairman Clement Zablocki II)..
Wis.l that the U.S. has "not at
this point" taken any initiative in
the direct ion ol guarantees for
Israel. The Secretary said that if
that issue arises it will come up in
the peace treaty and Congress
would have to act on it.
Rep. Paul Findley (R.. 111.)
congratulated Vance for
testifying that the U.S. view "is
consonant with international
law" in opposing Israel's drilling
for oil in the Gulf of Suez. Vance
called the issue "explosive"
between Egypt and Israel and
said he was trying to "contain
it."
The Secretary also said that
the movements across borders
between Jordan and Israel is "a
very positive factor" He also
praised the cooperation by Egypt
and Israel in the Sinai as an "ex-
cellent experience" that Ls "a
good omen for the future."
VANCE TOLD Rep. Berkeley
Bedell ID., Iowa) that the "con-
sensus" among "senior officers"
of the government is that the
U.S. policy on the sale ol arms
abroad should be governed by
foreign policy objectives rather
than economic purposes.
Medell had asked whether a
reduction in U.S. arms sales
would not damage the U.S.
balance of payments in inter-
national trade.
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OUR SOUTH FLORIDA FRIENDS
$ilJCA PER PERS0N
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\


j Page 14-A
f Jen ist f/cricfian
i-nrtav Marchll.ign
_____ Fndy. March 11
LOOK!
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Come in. See the 21 models. Select the one you desire. Make your deposit. That's all there is to it.
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% 3 ,
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EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER
INTEREST RATES OF
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Annual Annual Min. Rate Yield Dep. 6V4% 6.98 $1,000 Account Type Certificates of Deposit 6yrs. Annual Annual Min. Rate Yield Dep. 7%% 8.06 $1,000 Account Type Certificates of Deposit 6yrs.
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i k ea'i w.thrjraaia1 on Ce'M.cales o D*pos Change *.hout Not** > Program appi*s to Certificate plans om,
ar
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\
B
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cn
5
As Officers of Community Federal, we would like to invite you. personally, to visit any
of our offices Meet our friendly, courteous people. Let us show you how to earn more
interest on your savings
Warren A Bishop Frank D. Wallberg
President Chairman of the Board
, COMMUNITY FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
our Customers
are our Friends
NORTH MIAMI
12255 N.E 16th Avenue
895-1981
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
16300 Biscayne Blvd
944-8880
HIALEAH
801 Hialeah Drive
887-5511


March 11.1977
*Jknit ftcridfibtr
Page 15-A
^
m m
Challenger Gives Up Studies for Political Arena
|Bv LARKY LEFKOWITZ
Ityii/ Yadin challenges the
iiiail system in Israel by
\ting a new party, the Demo-
\ic Movement.
IThai field of endeavor is open
|a world-famous archaeologist
11he excavator of the ancient
ol Hazor, of Masada. and of
Dead Sea caves with their
ious scrolls who has
ad} been Chief of Staff of his
mr\ 's army? If that person is
al Yadin, he runs for Prime
ister.
figal Yadin has a background
organizational and speaking
N in prepare him for his latest
eavoi lli- career began with
ore-statehood military force
the Haganah of which he
director of the officers'
ioI and operat ions officer.
s OPERATIONS officer he
responsible for military oper-
n- during the 19-18 War of
ependence. In 1949 Yadin
nine Chief ol Staff of the
rise Forces, continuing
-< until 1952,
lie devoted himsell
nrk, receiving
In in the I lebrew
'i adin became
ical lect'.
joins
lie land to the

.i! Vigal Yadin
san
I. high ofl
five
. Hi
lie i--
and
leveloped
F nil),'."
th( values ol
i' iring the dangers
iege conditions
I nn us jikI the wartime
1 I hough I hey do not
i > IVi li >have as it we
living in a fool's paradise, as
thesethreal s do not "Nisi "
rADlN SEES similarities
f l he current situation and
situation during the time "I
pr Kochba, the Jewish military
Idei who led a revolt against
Pi Bar Kochba had sent a
? earthed by Yadin) to the
? ol Kin Gedi, a place the
'' "'~ had not yet reached, who
fere living as if there was nn
pman threat,
"You live the good life, eating
f< drinking with no concern for
fighters," Bar Kochba had
Hen. Yadin adds that Bar
cnba 'could well tell us the
1,1 thing today, perhaps even
pre forcibly."
[Stating that the quality of life
KOSHER "
I Ah HOI Si u
Serving Every Day
FLANKEN in the POT
also MIXEn GRILL
iPhone 531-4114 or 538-6631
LOtean at 21st. MIAMI Bftr.H
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f 62,"AMIOTOH AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH 531-3987
CANDIDATE YIC \L YADIN
in Israel has de< lim
points to olbei problems facing
the co
he sixl v |)i "hi 'it
t In e< on
nd\ into produ
and
\1\\\ ARE
retained bj I In largest coalition
part ner and i he rest, such a edu
I fa re. are di\ ided
p rtners
\~ ;i result, "the small part
il thej don'l gel their
i hei lea\ e i he coalil ion
he minority rules
democracy." Thi
On the campaign trail
Ashl
ll'.uropeani Jews have most <>i
the advantages, and that the
politk'al and economic system
per|>eiuates this situation, The
Founding ol the State ol Israel
was not i he end <>'. Zionism's
saj ^i adin, "The main
objective ol Zionism is only
beginning I" be fulfilled."
According to Yadin the
solution ol Israel- domestic
problems requires a change in the
present system "I coalition
government. "On the lace of it we
are the most democratic country
in the world. But il is a false
democracy, It is the rule of the
minority over the majority.
"Only in Israel is a whole
country the constituency."
following the tradition of Jewish
communal structure in the
Diaspora before the creation of
the Jewish State. (The 120
Knesset members are elected on
the basis of their parties' per-
centages of the national vote,
rather than on the basis of
regional elections.)
THE SYSTEM 'invites
separation rather than
unification it invites small
parties. No one can form a
government," resulting in a
coalition government.
The main areas of power, such
as defense and the treasury, are
ivernment, Yadin says,
:- 'not formed on a functional
basis but on the basis ol ottering
certain ministries to certain
parlies to keep I hem appeased.
IN PREVIOUS elections,
some panic-, such as the Inde-
pendent Liberal-, campaigned on
.i program of changing the
electoral system, Once in office,
however, these programs were no
longer at the forefront of their
priorities.
Yadin disagrees with Prime
Minister Rabin's statement that
OCEANFRONT AT 20TH ST.
KOSHER
Early Bird
DINNER
c PI"*
*a Tax and Tips
PASSOVER SPECIAL
$320.00 10 Days
^ Reservations Ik
pV\ Julius Katz /
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Also No Frill Dinners
SERVING THE MOST DELICIOUS FOOD
AT REASONABLE PRICES
Please Reserve For Your Friday Night Meals \
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
the principal issue in the up-
coming elections will be that of
peace and war. "Regardless of
whether we are doves or hawks,
peace and war will not be
determined by Israel alone. Rut
what we may determine is change
in the internal Israeli situat ion.''
To do this. Yadin adds, the
electoral system must be altered
to avoid the present coalition
system.
YADIN WISHES "tobuild up
a system that can govern." He
sees the necessity of forming a
new national political movement.
After announcing his candidacy
on Nov. 22, he stated, "following
a victory in next year's election, I
hope to form an alternative
government."
Yadin's new party, the
Democratic Movement, is beaded
by a number of prominent Israeli
personalities, and promises to be
a potent force in the next elec-
tions. With the breakup of the
ruling coalition government in
Israel, elections have been re-
scheduled for May. 1977. For
Yadin. victory is uncertain, but
the race has begun.
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PHONE: 538-5234
y


r-
Pagel6-A
*Jen ist> fkridian
Fririav March 11. igr;
Frida.v. March
11
FLORIDA NEW
STATE BIRD
IS SPREADING
ITS WINGS.
Introducing the only
nonstop jets to Tallahassee.
The state birds of Air Florida now give you the com
fort and convenience of three jets to Tallahassee
every business day. including the only nonstop
With friendly, attractive hostesses to serve your
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orange and grapefruit juice, or freshly brewed cof
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week, we'll even serve complimentary champagne
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Lowest air fares in Florida.
Air Flonda gives you the best travel values available
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savings and the same luxurious service are yours on
all of Air Florida's frequent flights to major Florida
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Jets to Tallahassee,
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For reservations in Miami, call Air Flonda at 592
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645 pm 8 40 pm $47 Mon thru Fri J 420 pm 615 pm $47 Mon thru Fri J
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JTewaslli Floridian
Those Oldies But Goodies
Remind Me...
Miami, Florida
Friday, March 11, 1977
Section B
Discography the history
recorded music, records and
lording performers."
Iff you remember Tom & Jerry
Ifor'e they went back to being
n0n & Garfunkel, have I got a
i for you.
flf you remember Justine and
bb, Arlene and Kenny, payola,
I necks and crew necks, man-
nond shirts, chinos, white
|cka with powder puffs, angora
E : hi'I).A., raccoon collar
C,K Dick Clark at the 44th
Jrwt I.nlie Theatre, Alan Freed
Id rock n' roll shows, do I have
Hjscography for you.
| A NEW book to be released
ijs week by Mason Charter
jblishers, was written for those
us who only vaguely recall life
tore Elvis Presley. Oldies but
I, The Rock V Roll
by Miami real estate men
Goldstein and Alan
cobson, is a compilation of
lervthina you always wanted to
UTow. ..
With
Norma A
Orovitz
know about rock
didn't think to ask.
V roll but
If you furtively turn to
WAXY. 106 on your FM dial,
and sing along, knowing 20-year-
old songs by heart, you are not
alone. Alan and Stewart are
fellow "oldie freaks'' and they
wrote about the songs for you.
In the foreword to this com-
bination reference and fun book.
which covers the years 1953-1965
inclusive. Stewart defines the
music and the era it dominated.
BEFORE teen-agers had
begun "doing their own thing,"
with the attendant premature
discovery of sex and drugs, music
provided the most imporant
adolescent outlet. Rock 'n' Roll
evolved from rhythm and blues
and monopolized the Billboard
charts until the Beatles arrived at
Idlewild Airport. The pure rock
n' roll sound, according to
Stewart, was marked by a back-
ground "Doo-VVah" and "Dip.
Dip, Dip."
The bulk of the book is made of
multiple listings Top 40s.
Statistical Top 100. Authors' Top
100. Artists and Songs of the
Year, hits by more than one
artist, one-hit artists, Number 1
songs, etc.
There are sections devoted to
trivia: novelty and answer songs,
name and dance songs, tragedy
songs, special interest oldies
(school, cars and fads), and
various indices. There is an entire
Continued on Page 12-B
Jacobowitz to Speak
On Tax Act Impact
Melvin J. Jacobowitz, a mem-
ber of the firm of Smith, Mandler,
Werner and Jacobowitz, Miami
Beach, will speak to a group of
attorneys, trust officers, life
underwriters and accountants at
a luncheon meeting of the Wills,
Legacies, Endowments Com-
mittee of the Florida Regional
Office of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith on Friday,
March 18 at noon, at Howard
Johnson's Motor Lodge in
Miami.
Jacobowitz, a tax specialist,
formerly a partner in the firm of
Phillips, Nizer, Benjamin. Krim
and Ballon (New York City I. will
discuss "The Impact of Estate
Planning under Tax Reform Act
of 1976 on the Investment
Decision."
Harry Zuckernick, chairman of
the League's Wills, legacies, and
Endowments Committee, said,
"We are most fortunate to have
an outstanding individual like
Mel Jacobowitz address our
group. He is most qualified on his
subject having served as a
member of the Advisory Com-
mittee of the New York Uni-
versity Institute on Federal
Taxation, a lecturer at various
tax programs including N.Y.U.
Institute on Federal Taxation,
University of Miami Institute on
Estate Planning, Practicing Law
Institute. International Institute
on Tax and Business Planning,
various Bar Associations and
other professional organizations.
Articles written by Mr.
Jacobowitz have been published
in various tax journals and pro-
fessional publicat ions."
Roth to be First Recipient of ADL Award
The Florida Region of the Anti-
efamation League of B'nai
I'rith has announced that
Lrnetl Roth. Dade County
homey. will be the first recip-
jnt of ihe Annual Ben and Hazel
|s n A 1)1. Outstanding Leader-
hip Ward.
I The Ben and Hazel Essen ADL
Iward was created to honor and
i hose who have ren-
i continuing and out-
k v leadership and con-
r lion to the Florida Region of
p \ai i-l lefamal ion League of
I
The Award
ill be granted j
inuallj and an '
ppropriate per-
Jkanenl plaque
Baring the name
|f each annual
pcipient will be I
(hihited in the
il'l. Regional
Iffice. ROTH
Hen Essen, who founded the
vard along with his wife, Hazel,
:>th long-time supporters of the
Inti- Defamation League on the
kgional and national scene.
(pressed delight at the
price of Koth as the initial
I am thrilled and de-
lu.d that the officers of the
league selected Burnett Roth as
ii-l recipient of this award.
history of the ADL in
orida traces its beginnings to
urneti Roth. No man has given
Dore ol himself for any cause
n did Burnett Roth for the
|JCC Children to
Display Art
A Children's Art Festival,
bonsored by the Jewish Com-
pmity Centers of South Florida,
toith Dade Extension, will be
fkl Saturday. March 12 and
unday, March 13 at the
ladeland .Shopping Mall.
Judy Weissman and Claudia
r, cochairpersons of the
Nt'val, have announced that
lildren involved in the JCC's
Mi er School programs will be
Mplaying their art, crafts,
I rafts, ceramics, sewing and
|her projects.
Sunday, March 13, class
prnonstrations will be given in
I of the Sea Horse in the
The schedule is as follows:
! iav; 12:30 p.m.. cooking:
I sewing; 1:30 p.m.. Space
1 2 p.m.. woodcraft: 2:30
rocketry and science: 3
painting-sketching and
Scene and 3:30 p.m..
Jfteria.
ADL in Florida, and it is high
time that the community express
its gratitude and appreciation in
such a manner,' Essen said.
The award will be presented by
Arnold Forster. national general
counsel of the ADL. at a cham-
pagne luncheon at the Konover
Hotel at noon. Sunday. March
27. Forster will'travel from New
York to make the presentation
and deliver the keynote address.
Further information con-
cerning tickets for the affair may
be obtained at the ADL Regional
Office in Miami.
Miamians Attend NCJW Convention
The 100,000-member National Council of Jewish Women
(NCJW) held its thirty-second National Convention in New
York City from March 7 to 10, at the New York Hilton Hotel.
Almost 1,000 leaders from NCJW Sections throughout the
country attended the Convention, to elect national leadership,
to set NCJW policy for the coming two years and to attend
workshops designed to further their training in NCJW areas ol
international, national and local concern.
Attending from Greater Miami Section were Judy M
Gilbert, president ol Greater Miami Section; Division
Presidents (ilenda Rose. Sylvia Oherstein. Frieda l.cvine and
.lane Dolkart: Section Leaders Mvra Karr. h'velyn Cohan. Anna
Mae Ross, Helen Ross, Betsy Singer. Kstelle llaher and Annette
Zipper.
Schwarzbach to Assume
New Duties in BB Post
Ze'ev Sher (center), Israel's economic minister to .\'<>rth
America, confers with Dr. Sol Stein Heft I. national president of
the Histadrut Foundation, and Moe Levin, a national vice
president and Host Committee chairman, at the eleventh
annual economic conference of the Israel Histadrut Foundation,
held at the Fontainehleau late last month.
Metropolitan Dade County Commissioner Harvey lluvin
(right) accepts congratulations and a proclamation naming him
Florida Cold Coast Chamber of Commerce "Man of the Year '
at the organization's annual gathering at the Americana Hotel.
Presenting the proclamation for the organization, which
consists of the chambers of commerce ofSurfside, Hal Harbour.
Bay Harbor Islands. Sunny Isles. Golden Beach and North Bay
Village, is dinner chairman Mitchell Potter, mayor of North
Hay Village.
Sidney Schwarzbach will
succeed Lou Hymson as presi-
dent of the South Florida Council
of B'nai B'rith Lodges at a
brunch Sunday, March 13 at the
Eden Roc Hotel.
Schwarzbach will be heading
representatives as delegates from
some 45 lodges, with a combined
membership of 10,000 persons.
Schwarzbach is a former
president of Israel Lodge. He is
an ardent worker in the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization: and
treasurer of the adult BBYO Ad-
visory Board.
Further, Schwarzbach is a vice
president of the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Advisory Board and a
member of District. Five, B'nai
B'rith, Board of Governors.
Several dignitaries in B'nai
B'rith will be program par-
ticipants at the brunch.
Circuit Court Judge Milton A.
Friedman, recently elected a vice
president of International B'nai
B'rith, is the guest speaker.
Malcolm Fromberg, president-
elect, B'nai B'rith District Five,
will install officers and trustees.
Barry (iurland. Florida State
president, B'nai B'rith Lodges,
will discharge 1976 officers and
trustees. Bert Brown, second vice
president, District Five, will be
master of ceremonies. Chairmen
of the brunch are Mel Feigeles
and Fred Snvder.
Sen. Dole to Speak at JA Banquet
United States Sen. Robert Dole will be special guest speaker at
the second annual Awards Banquet of Junior Achievement on
Tuesday. March 15, at the Moral Country Club.
In addition to Sen. Dole's appearance, three prominent Miamians
- Julia Tuttle, Charles Crandon and Capt. Eddie Rkkenbacker will
be inducted into the Junior Achievement Hall of Fame.
Crandon. the only recipient of the honor still living, will per
sonally accept the award. Glenn Rinker, Channel 10 anchorman, will
present the awards. Michael Cook, J A president, will host the affair.
The Greater Miami office of J A can provide ticket information.
New officers and trustees are
in addition to Sidney Schwa'
bach, George Kotin, president
elect; Richard Zimmermai.,
Norman Sevin. Seth Krebs,
Marvin Beckerman, vice presi-
dents; Joseph Tulcensky,
treasurer; David Rosenbaum,
secretary: Trustees, Sidney
Kilter. Col. Nathan Kutcher.
Herman Nudelman, Harry Brant,
Eric Glaser. Henry Howard, Joe
Sussman. Randy Segal, Henry
Sterling and Irving Cvpers
Seniors Can Ride
JCC Shuttle Bus
A shuttle bus service is now
being offered lor any senior adult
who wishes to participate in pro-
grams at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center.
The shuttle will provide trans-
portation to the Center and back
from two central North Miami lo-
cations every Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday.
The locations are on the north
side of Pantry Pride at 183 Street
and in front of Jackson-Byrons,
attheSkylake.Mall.
A schedule is available by
calling Ellen Reiff at the Center


n-
F
D~~~1C A
Page2-B
*Jenit fkridtiar
Fridav. March 11. lgrj
Friday. March 11. lw)
Frost to Speak at Medical School Dinner
The annual dinner of the'
Florida Friends of the Albert
Einstein College of Medicine of
Yeshiva University will be held
on Wednesday evening. March
30, at the Konover Hotel in
Miami Beach. Dr. Phillip Frost,
physician and communal leader,
will be guest of honor.
Dr. Frost, an alumnus of
Einstein College, is chairman of
the Department of Dermatology
at the Mt. Sinai Medical Center
of Greater Miami. A member of
the American Dermatological
Association, he is also a fellow of
the American Academy of
Dermatology and is chairman of
the Board of Key Pharma-
ceuticals, Inc.
Guest speakers will be Dr.
Matthew D. Scharff, director of
the Division of Biological
Sciences of Einstein College, and
Charles C. Bassine, honorary
chairman of the College's Board
of Overseers.
Chairing the event are Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Baumritter, who
are founders of Einstein College
and who have established a
Kidney Dialysis Unit at the
medical school. Here in Miami,
they have donated the Baum-
ritter Nuclear Medicine facility at
Mt. Sinai.
Serving as associate chairmen
are Sue D. Berkowitz, Hyman I.
Cohen, Joseph M. Drexler. Alfred
J. Green, Max M. Low. William
Marx and Irving J. Volk.
The Albert Einstein College of
Medicine opened in 1955 as
America's first medical school
under Jewish auspices, and is
recognized as one of the nation's
leading centers of medical edu-
cation, research and patient care.
The College, located in New York
BALKAN TOUR
JUNE 6th, 1977 ESCORTED
Yugoslavia Bulgat ia
Huxgai v" Roumania
TRAVEL WITH THE EXPERT
[ DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
CALL BROWARD 981 6111
SEXTON
22 years experience, seeking
position in Miami area,
traditional Conservative or
Orthodox synagogue; best
references Write: Rev. A. Wisel,
24 Ava Lane. Buffalo, NY. 14221
RABBI, 39 Y.U.
Interested in Traditional
Congregation or position in day
school education. Write: R.W.
P.O. Box 012973 Miami, 33101 r
no
Wholesale Distributors of
t
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Go-t. Insp<-
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Awe.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
MR. AND MRS. THEODORE BAUMRITTER
City, is the heart of a medical
complex covering 200 acres and
representing, with its affiliates.
an investment of some $300
million in public and private
funds.
Simon Play To Open Here Tuesday
Neil Simon's "California
Suite," sparked by the talents of
Vincent Gardenia. Penny Fuller,
Rosemary Prinz and David
McCallum. will launch its two-
week run in Miami Beach on
Tuesday, March 15, at 8:30 p.m.
at the Theatre of the Performing
Arts.
The play follows its local run
with a Monday, March 28,
opening at Fort Lauderdale's
Parker Playhouse.
"California Suite" runs
through Sunday, March 27 with
performances the first week on
Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday evenings at
8:30 p.m., with matinees on
Wednesday. Thursday and
Saturday at 2 p.m. Second week
performances are Tuesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
evenings at 8:30 p.m. and
Sunday. March 27 at 7:30 p.m.,
with matinees on Thursday,
Saturday and Sunday at 2 p.m.
'Dolls' Program Set
A Dolls of Democracy program
will be presented on March 16 to
the handicapped children at
Riviera Junior High School by
Gertrude Kanzer of B'nai B'rith
of Coral Gables.
Mrs. Kanzer can be contacted
for teachers who would like this
program presented.
"7
'Dinmg Ita|ianjsty|e is as U
easyas^/Uef cBais'.'..Witl\,
Y\e\p froinJChef 'Boyar-dee
Spaghetti Sauc*
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian
ta am With the Chefs home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1 -2-3. Perfect as z tanqy sauce for roasts
or ryounrj meat botl '. es of the Chef s
sauce go equally we'! .vitn chicken,
fish and omelets Of CO1" so they're ideal
for pouring over any kind of lukshen-
spaghetti. Imguine. lasagna, even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enough
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce in your cupboard.
For easy, quick, deliciou: dining.
ENJOY. ENJOY.
Plump, juicy Sunsweet Prunes. Delicious for
cooking. Or noshing right out of the box.
Try regular or pitted. Either way, you'll enjoy.
Certified Kosher lor Passover by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-Ehu
r;r the recent Night in Israel held at the Majorca TouT*
behalf of Israel Bonds.
,,.,,.fi ~t......,.. ^.,.,.,<, .cuuc, u/ ivmpiv r.manu-l
chairman of the Israel Bonds Board of Governors, confe,
Israel Solidarity Award upon Dr. and Mrs. Herman Mechi
i en oi
Mr. and Mrs. Aron /.. Schaffer were the recipients
Solidarity Award at the Toner 11 Buffet Dinner recently,!
behalf of Israel Bonds. Shown here making the prt sentathm
the award is Robert Mayer Evans (right), newspaper m
television foreign correspondent, who was guest speaker,
EDEN KOSHER MEATS
iA; SELF-SERVICE ft
Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision el Rabbi Safra
IN THE SHOPS OF KENDALL
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___Owner_Associoted With Syon Kosher Meats_____\m7~ -A


March 11, 1977
* Jknit fkriaffan
Page3-B
Istrov Named Beth Torah
[en's Club 'Man of Year'
L Men's Club of Beth Torah
Legation wi" honor Nat
tv as Man oi tne Year-'
Irdav evening, March 19, at
p.'m in the Synagogue
B| Hall with a reception
jtrov, who
[born in Rus-
Iwill be cele-
inM his sec-
Har Mitz-
that is,
nty years
his first.
fter a man
ies the age
seventy, then any ad-
jnal years are gifted years; it
if "he were reborn again,"
I Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
Itual leader of Beth Torah.
Lrov came to the United
Ls and settled in Providence,
Jin 1914. In 1917 he enlisted
. Jewish Legion to fight in
jtine. He returned to settle in
idence as a painting Con-
or until he moved to Miami
!h in 1948.
1952, Ostrov settled in
:h Miami Beach and became
ember of Monticello Park
OSTROV
Synagogue, which later became
Beth Torah Congregation. He
served in many areas of the
congregation, as house vice
president, chairman of Youth
Commission, president of Men's
Club, and member of the Board of
Trustees. He also served as a
member on the Religious Com-
mittee, Youth Commission,
Social Action Committee and
School Board.
Ostrov has become known to
the Harold Wolk Hebrew School
students to the members of the
Youth Group as "Grandpa
Ostrov" with his special hand-
shake and his special gift of
Chanukah gelt, specifically the
Israel coin, Agarot, each year
since 1961 when he first visited
Israel.
Ostrov is also interested in
other organizations and com-
munity affairs, such as the
Jewish National Fund, Jewish
War Veterans Post 682, Labor
Zionists and the North Miami
Beach Bicentennial Committee.
The reception in Ostrov s
honor will feature live music,
buffet and an open bar.
Tom
[tooi
rV's Toye to Make Official Visit
se L. Toye, national hospitals, she has received many
dent of the Ladies Auxiliary recommendations for service in
ie Jewish War Veterans of the JWV programs.
United States, will be in
>r an official visit on__________________________
ay. March 20, and Monday,
h 21.
Ue Swart/, president of the
rtment of Florida Ladies
liary JWV, and Biliie Kern.
-: national president and
p. rson f the Arrangements
ittee, will escort Mrs. Toye
In airport to the Sabra
I he Konover Hotel in
. Beach for a Council of
inistration meeting and
nonial luncheon.
r- Toye will
the Veter-
wlministra-
Hospital in
rni on Mon-
[iind she will
Iw keys to
pit > from Mi-
iBeach May-
la mid Rosen
I lade-Metro
or Steve
TOYE
Irs. Toye is a member of the
br's Commission on the
Js of Women in Quincy.
., where she resides. She is
a member of the National
hen's Council of Brandeis
lersity, Religious Zionists of
Irica, American Jewish
Kress, B'nai B'rith,
assah. the Hebrew Home for
[Aged, and the American
|itutc of Parliamentarians.
addition to being an ac-
Itfd volunteer in many V.A.
Lasavin Featured
At Oneg Shabbos
The coming Oneg Shabbos of
the David Pinski Club is
scheduled for Friday, March 11,
7:30 p.m. at the Ida Fisher
School Cafeteria, Miami Beach.
The literary and musical
program will feature L. Lasavin,
author and lecturer, who will
speak about "Elijah The Prophet
Myth in Yiddish Literature."
Rose Rosemond, folk singer,
accompanied by Paul Yanovsky,
will entertain the gathering in
selections from Yiddish and
Hebrew songs.
Mania Gitzis, in dramatic
recitations from Yiddish classics,
will complete the program.
Refreshments served and the
public is invited.
Beth Torah Groups
Set Get-Togethers
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
of Beth Torah Congregation will
hold a Crafts Night, Wednesday
evening, March 16, 8 p.m. in the
Synagogue Social Hall.
Demonstrations of various
crafts will take place.
Refreshments will be served
and the public is welcome to
attend.
The Men's Club of Beth Torah
Congregation will hold their
monthly Sunday breakfast,
March 13 in the Synagogue
Social Hall. A Minyan will begin
service at 8:15 a.m. with break-
fast following.
Ken Kopelman is president.
Leaders of the Lehrman Day School Scholarship Ball talk over
details of the black tie dinner and dance which will mark the
eighteenth anniversary of the Conservative Hebrew day school.
From left are Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mishcon and Mr. and Mrs.
Carol Greenberg. The Greenbergs are associate chairmen of the
April 16 ball, of which Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cowan are general
chairmen. The Temple Emanu-El school, named in honor of Dr.
Irving Lehrman, provides more than half of its students with
scholarship assistance, with many non-Temple families in-
cluded.
ORT Delegates to Convene
The National Board of Women's American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training) will convene in Chicago March 15
and 16. Some 600 delegates, representing 130,000 members in over
1.000 chapters of the organization throughout the country, will attend
the meeting, which will be held at the Hyatt Regency O'Hare Hotel.
Highlights of the meeting will be eyewitness reports from a
Women's American ORT delegation just returned from visits to ORT
installations in Israel, France, Italy, Morocco. Iran and India. Mrs.
Ruth Kisenberg. national president of Women's American ORT, said
that members of the delegation "would discuss the ORT vocational
education and training program in action as it affects Jewish com-
munities throughout the world."
The meeting will also focus on Women's American ORT's increased
efforts on behalf of quality education in the United States.
TEACHING IN ISRAEL
IIS NOT MERELY A JOB!
It is an experience in living!
It is living and working in a new
society with meaningful con-
tact between people.
It also means assistance to get
I you started such as financial
aid in housing, acquisition of a
teaching position, etc.
We will guarantee you an op-
portunity for personal ennch-
[ ment!
you are a certified teacher
having some Hebrew back-
ground, you may qualify for this
program.
Why not give it a try
ISRAEL
ALIYAH CENTER
4700 Biscayne Blvd.,
RmMS
Miami, Fla.
(305>573-?55*-7
Nosher's delight
the whipped cream cheese that
spreads happiness around
Fluffy Philly is the whipped cream cheese that
comes out of your refrigerator ready to spread
happiness. Makes your bagel more delicious. And
it won't crumble your cracker or matzo. Won't tear
your bread. Because Philly is the tasty, lighter,
smoother, fluffier cream cheese that spreads like a
charm, even when cold.
Take your choice of Philadelphia Brand whipped
cream cheese-Plain, Onion, Chives. Pimento or
Smoked Salmon. All with satisfaction guaranteed or
your money back from Kraft. You gel what
you pay for.
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER
KRAFTS D'v.S'O" ol Kralko Cororilion


n-----i*

4-B
*Miitfkr/li3r
Fririav March 11. lgfi
mb Banker, Capozzi, Promoted Nominations Open for 'Outstanding Citizen'
Peter Caryzzi. a
-



'' r
-
mmei a
: I Monroe and
I r.ase Mar.
hattar. Bar.r: Citizen of the Year
\war a veteran of the
- '.--.;.
The main office of the Inter-
continental Bank of Miami Beach
has just completed addition of a
four-story tower which houses
executive and international
department offices.
With completion of all con-
struction work, the office has re-


Dade County Outstanding
at ion

-. will be
--day. Maj -
-and Ba'..- or
ssadora I
com-


Man and Woman snouia_be
ed by Knr. Hoffman a: 1790
Bisca ulevarc. Miami.
it later than
iday, Ma;
pton.
Dade
- awards
patr
Beebe. assist*
Miam: Hen
vice preside)
Fred Shochei ..;. Jj
edit
Beth Mo*hi Shousl
ballr
U
Israeli Shoes to be Shown in l.S.
CAPOZZI
the ".he Common
rket ana the Unite':
Israel ha a number
Tiedium-sized shoe factories
that were protected against com-
petitive imports and did not feel
need to look for foreign
markets
A- international trade in-
creased, competition between
JWV Sets Meet
The Harry H. Cohen Post and
Auxiliary No. "23 of the Jewish
War Veterans, will hold a
monthly meeting on Sunday.
March 13 at 10 a.m. at the Surf-
side Community Center.
Got a cheese that isn't sharp?
Ja, la, Jarlsberg.
Got a cheese that isn't dry?
Ja, ja, Jarlsberg.
Got a cheese that isn't runny?
Ja, ja, Jarlsberg.
MfcVitr ... i*
Take home a chunk
to nosh on tonight
You'll find it mild, mellow,
satisfying. Jarlsberg...
the choose that's lust right.
Jarlsberg is the cheese of Norway, and no other cheese has its delicious
taste. Mild but distinctive, the Jarlsberg flavor holds its own with other
foods without overwhelming them. So you can make omelets with
Jarlsberg, cheese sauces, rarebits, quiches, fondues. The Jarlsberg
ta'am makes a delicious difference. Or nosh .Jarlsberg with fruit, on
toasted bagels, fresh challah. Be sure to get Jarlsberg today, in the
dairy case of your favorite market, cheese shop or appetizing store.
Tonight, enjoy.
Only or. country in the world makes it...Norway
the land of fjords, forests, farms, and friendly people.
IMPORTED BY GERBER INTERNATIONAL FOODS INC., STAMFORD, CONN. 06905

KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
AIM G*t-0*twrt,
itoM Sovei,
5-c >z E -3
[armelKosker
Chicago 60632 I
DIST BY HI GRADE FOODS
MIAMI. FLA
This Passover...
get great ground t lavor
and decaffeinated too,
bv the
Brew your BRIM" Decaffeinated Coffee for the holidays by the potful
and you'll get great ground flavor because it's real ground coffee.
Make it by the cup if you prefer, since BRIM" Freeze-Dried is made
from real ground coffee, it tastes like great ground coffee too.
Best of all. BRIM" gives you great ground flavor that's 97ri caffem
free. Serve BRIM" Decaffeinated Coffee-Regular Grind. Electric Perk.
or Freeze-Dried-this Passover. And fill everyone's cup with ta am. not
caffein.
Uftl KoxIh i '" Passovi r bx Rabbi Bernard Le\ y
(


..In
en'
*
Lv. March 11. 1977
> At*i*/f/ife///GftfiM7
"age5-B
^
'Friends' Women to Hear
Prof. Rachel Abramowitz
I r Miami Women's
,,. e American Friends
. rew University will
heon meeting on
r i m ai the
Miami Beach.
Distribution Committee.
She is ;i graduate of the
University of Miami when- she
received her H \ M A and Dip-
lomate n C
and a
6,000 Youths
'Superwalk'
Mori' than 6,000 young Super
valkers, and more adults than
ked Saturday in the
inual March ol Dimes
funds
YOU DON'T HAVE
TO GO TO
GROSSINGER'S
TO GET
GROS^NOFr S

Abramowitz

vi i:- in Ger
and Italj. when
d sened as chaplain
- trmed Forces and
ii! I he .Jewish Joint
Wight of Stars'
fW at Ner Tamid
Suchman, president --<\
I amid ai man
ei i s, has an-
le nineteenth
will I"
daj VI ai
nti rtaii menl
Cantor ;
Ii nple
r\omrad Art To
Displayed Here
rum to Honor
ch rn

imi
\a\. March
i
I
ii

mr l.ermer will chair
I Zipper will
and Ms. Korn will recite
I & S IMPORTS, INC.
1 sroe Hoodicroft For
. entions & Gil'
"O OUR SHOWROOM
:
"MARIO J.CONTILLO'
& ASSOCIATES
CERnFIEDtHORTHAND
RIPORTERS
GENtRAlR:r->RT.NG
VIDEO TA.
DEPOSITIONS
Heonng Room? Avoilable
200 S.E. 1st Si. Suite 701
Phone 358-3493
Miami
Federa

Beai
Division D, Feidm i
coordinal ing I he meet ing
Member- ol the committee,
announced by Mrs. Kronish,
include Thelma Anton, Florence
Meeker. Viola Charcowsky, Ida
Chinsky, Ida Cohn. Lillian Kron-
heim. Hose I'ascoe. Ida Ft. I.ear.
Annette Harris. Klma Kaufman,
Helen Lipson, Rsther Ponve,
Lillian Simonhoff, Inez Krensky,
Frances Bi ckerman, Frances
Katzi ii Kat/.man, Vlj ci
K. Ell. Syl.il Weitz, Ruth Platt.
Zelda Vnna Brenner
heiii Mini
HYEbi;

.! Gables, at I p.m
The public is invited to
Kabbi Marvin Tokayer of Temple
Zamora -peak of his experiences
as a young rabbi in Japan. Ann
Goldstein is program chair
person
Sisterhood Schedules
Passover Seminar
The Bel li Israel Sisterhood will
nnual Passover Seminar
uesdaj March 1 at 1 p.m.
lapiro will Another quality product from the Holsum Bakery.
i i
uih.
. :
. peinick t youi
rth v
:' i

PIERRE CARDIN FOR BOYS!
NOW YOU CAN FIT YOUR YOUNG MAN
IN A HANDSOMF CARDIN SUIT OR BLAZER
A CARDIN REPRESENTATIVE
WIL M TO PERSONALLY
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RCH 10, 10 TO 12 JM lAUDERDALE
10 JM NORTH MIAMI
OMNI
DADELAN
RCH
1 1
I



lordaini
Jmarsn



Pi
Frwtav March 11. lgh
Si
d
tl
t<
Ci
SI
p
tl
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ii
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A
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Blum Leads
phalanx Of
WRiteRS on nazis
IT WAS gratifying to see the serialization of Howard Blum's
book Wanted! The Search for Nazis in America (Quadrangle
New York Times, 255p., $8.95) in the Miami Herald several weeks
ago. Hopefully this is the catalyst for both .Jews and non-Jews to
read i he mi ire hook and become concerned with the problem of why
the United States government is not acting swiftly to mete out
justice to these war criminals.
Wanted! is .1 totally engrossing piece of journalistic writing -
fast-paced to give it the feel ol a fiction thriller rather than non-
fiction documentation. But ii is, of course, all too true,
NO ONE in 'his country was doing anything to root out Nazi
war criminals w ho slipped into the U.S. with displaced persons and
refugees alter World War II In fact, the revelations in Wanted!of
attitudes and action- bj U.S. government officials and Congress-
men, is shocking.
As shocking as were the facts related by Arthur Morse in
While Six Million Died, his expose of what the U.S. government did
not dotoget .lews out of Kurope before World War II.
ONE REVELATION puts the icing on the cake for an in-
dividual who by now has been involved in almost every insidious
Susan panoff
and immoral act since World War II of which the U.S. is ashamed.
Junior Senator from California. Richard Nixon, helped two in-
famous Roumanian Iron Guardists become U.S. citizens through
devious means. In 1955, then-Vice President Nixon invited Bishop
Valerian Trifa. one of the above-mentioned Nazi Iron (iuardists and
murderer of thousands of Jews, to offer the opening prayer before
the U.S. Senate. Blum painstakingly records the evidence which
has come to light in this revolting sequence of events.
THE UNCOVERING of Nazi criminals, in the U.S. or Europe,
is a conflict between the hunter and the hunted. We are familiar
with Simon Wiesenthal, Tuvia Freed man and Israeli hunters who
have written books about their often dangerous exploits in trying
to bring Nazis to justice.
But the significant fact about the hunter in Wanted! is that
Tony DeVitO is not a Jew. His energy and determination to pursue
Nazis in America comes from two sources: a frustrating job prior to
his first prosecution of a Nazi: and his visit to Dachau only hours
after it was liberated what he saw he would never forget.
THE FIRST STEP toward DeVito's involvement with a list of
59 Nazis living safely in America was as Chief Investigator for the
Immigration and Naturalization Service.
It was during his first trial that DeVito came to the realization
that the United States is not eager to prosecute Nazi criminals. He
also discovered that organizations which protect Nazis, such as
Odessa, are presently operating in the U.S. with the knowledge of
the U.S. government.
DeVito has spoken to Jewish groups in an effort to gain their
support in lobbying the government on this issue.
HIS FRUSTRATION in meeting determined opposition to the
prosecution of these criminals culminates in his reaction to a
woman's outburst at a Jewish War Veteran's meeting. The woman
exclaimed that Israelis had gone to South America to uncover a
Nazi war criminal who had burned 2,000 people alive They shot
him. She suggested that if the U.S. government won't go after
these murderers, maybe some Jews should.
The hunter. DeVito. responded to a friend. "You know, I've
worked for the government all my life. I've never broken a single
law. But when that lady spoke. I tell you somewhere in my heart I
had to agree with her.
"When the Immigration Service is rotten, when files vanish,
when killers with influential, big-time friends get off scot free, when
Nazis can live in this country without anyone being upset, then
something has got to give."
IN 1974, TONY DeVITO resigned from the INS when he no
longer saw any hope for change in the corruption which exists
there. He is now writing a book about Nazis in America.
Page6-B ^Jtnisti fk r idOkir) Friday, March ll, 1977
the OppResed Won't
foRqet helsmki
AT HELSINKI in August, 1975, it took 30,000
words by representatives of the United States,
Canada, end 33 European nations, to spell out an
agreement on cooperation and security. Three
years ol preparation had gone into making of the
Helsinki pact \nd at the heart ol the contract
was a pledge for justice and lor human rights
In June at Belgrade, a thorough review of the
elsinki agreement, the violations negating its
h promise, and the few advance- made under
I its inspiration will be conducted
AT THIS season, men and women in Czecho-
slovakia, t he USSR, and Poland brave beyond
belief are risking their lives to speak up for
freedom in si irring manifestos, And before the ink
dries on these daring appeals tor justice, the
secret police, epitomizing the rotter, core ol
authoritarian rule, -weep down upon the valiant.
Arrest, interrogation, torture, imprisonment
follow.
But in what is left of the free world, the pleas
are heard; an untrammeled press and the magic
audio-visual media carry the anguished cries ol
the 1977 freedom lighters.
IN CZECHOSLOVAKIA. 200 of the 300 who
signed the manifesto based on the Helsinki
promise were told by police that the new appeal
for human rights was actually part of a western
conspiracy to undo the fine regime fashioned by
the closed minds of lotalitarians.
Writer, swine!'' the police shouted at Pavel
Kohout. one of the signers of "Charter 77," tin-
Prague declaration against oppression. Charter
77 is founded on concepts of "friendship of people
who share a concern for the fate ol ideal- to which
they have linked their lives and work."
Boldly, it beseeches those in power to halt
offenses to educational endeavors, to religious
aspirations, and to the principle ol freedomof
association. Leaders of the drive for freedom haw
been pressured to move to Austria md never
return
IN RUSSIA. \ndrei Sakha--,, bought]
physical scientist denied by hi- imentu
1975 pa-sage to Stockholm to acce|
prize, stands high on the barricad
RoBGRt Segal
supporting Charter 77 and making ... appeal
lor religion- freedom in a land ol -he 1
Such stirring examples ol heroism should
arouse ever) American from the lethargy thai
mil assurance <>l civil rights has produced.We
need now to go back to the Helsinki proclamation
signed I13 the USSR, Czechoslovakia and other
Communist nations. Behold the words ami
promises illuminating that document. ctrifving
assertions now nullified by those vim despise
freedom: the pledge "to respect human rightsand
fundamental freedoms, including the freedom ol
thought, conscience, religion or belief, for all
without distinction as to race, sex, language,or
religion.'' the pledge "to promote and 1 no
the effective exercise of civil, political, economic,
social, cultural and other rights and freedoms:"
Ihe pledge "to respect | he right of national minor-
it ies" and "to recognize the right of the individual
to know and act upon his rights."
BUT WILL Americans listen".' Will the) act?
Short months ago. we rejoiced in bicentennial
festivities Did we really hear again 'loin Paine's
exhortations io colonists fearing King George
III- reprisals if they complained'.' "Tin battle i*
not to the strong alone. It is to the vigilant, the
active, the brave There is no ret real Inn in
submission and slavery.'
r
WheRe aRe the SupeRstaRs? t
they Re aRound the place

THERE USED to be a time when selecting a
Jewish All-American basketball team was both a
challenge and a pleasure. Unfortunately, the day
of the super-star college Jewish basketball
haskell Cohen
performer is a memory rather than a reality. With
the exception of Ernie Grunfeld of the University
of Tennessee, few. if any. Jewish players rate AM-
American consideration any longer.
At best, this year's Jewish All-American team
is, for lack of a Ix-tter expression, brimming with
mediocrity. It goes without saying that Ernie
(irunfeld is far and away the finest player of the
faith in the nation, and only one other performer
approaches him in ability. The next best player on
our annual Jewish All-American has to be Jon
Lev ine of Salem State, a small college located in
Massachusetts.
LEVINE, who stands only 6'4", led the
National Collegiate Athletic Association in field
goal percentage with an amazing 71 percent.
He averaged 18.4 points per game and came up
with 14,8 rebounds every time out. I spoke to his
coach, Joe Lavacchia, who advised me that he has
tremendous spring in his legs which enal Ies hm:
to rebound against much taller men. a- u.-ll a-
holding his own with the Black player* who are
very fine leapers.
Lev ine plays a low post and the team tries to
move the ball to him because of hi- unerring
marksmanship within an area of 15 feel f mm the
hoop. He is our center, while Ernie Gr infeld.ol
course, is the number one forward.
GRUNFELD MAINTAINED a 20-plua
-(cuing average all through the year, and together
with his teammate Bernard King, gavi
a strong rebounding forecourt.
Our second forward has to be labeled 1 sleeper
He is Geoff Kurtz.man of Washington College in
the state ol Maryland. He is ti'5" and lips the
beam at 200 pounds. His credential- tor the
season are quite good as he made the second team
Middle Atlantic Conference and received
honorable mention on the all-Maryland State
team selected by writers in that area.
THE TOP guard is Brad Greenberg, a 6-foot
junior who currently is performing for American
University.
The second guard is Glenn Fine, who at 510"
performed yeoman service for Harvard.
Various VeRsions of the avRaham Of eR Suicide
HAIFA For weeks after the event, the suicide of
Housing Minister Avraham Ofer continues to be prime
subject of discussion in the press, in government and
party circles and among the citizenry of the country.
Much attention is being given to proposals that the
press be muzzled in its reportage of police in-
vestigations until specific charges have been filed and a
suspect indicted, thus preventing "trial by press."
Ofer's family claims that he was driven to suicide by
the innuendoes and suspicions that were published
widely for many weeks.
Israeli public opinion seems to have settled down to
three major views of the case.
ONE VERSION: Ofer was a devoted, loyal servant
of the governmeok who was victimized by sensation-
hunting journalists. A private inquiry into financial
affairs .- onducted behind his back, and without direct
questioning of him, blazoned into headlines. His own
friends a ?. political associates seemed to neglect him or
avoid him
H ven no opportunity to defend himself
agf.inyt he knew not what. In the suicide note which he
CaRl AlpeRt
left he wrote that "I have committed no crime, I have
not stolen or embezzled; everything is slander and false
accusations. A man about to die tells the truth, say his
friends. Ofer was a victim of a witchhunt
SECOND VERSION: He was guilty as hell of all
kinds of nefarious and underhanded practices, both as
Minister of Housing and previously as head of the
Shikum Ovdim building company.
Millions passed through his hands, and while the
tS"n.gK? the'nvestlKatin with his death means that
the public will never be given the details, everyone in
warning ""' "* "* bui'ding "P ** hi
Ofer knew it too. and he took the only way out. The
suicide note was for the sake of his family.
THIRD VERSION: Ofer never profited personally in
any of the huge housing transactions. But he did
arrange for diversion of large sums of money from
public funds into the coffers of his political party, or its
affiliates. He felt he was performing an important
public service. There seems no doubt that the leaders of
the Labor Party knew what he was doing, and there is
suspicion they had even suggested the matter to him
Hence the worried conference at the Prime Ministers
home with his top party chiefs several days before the
suicide. The heat was on; witnesses were pressing the
police to proceed with the inquiry on the basis of solid
evidence which they had presented. Indictment of Ofer
and a trial on the eve of the national elections would be
fatal to the Labor Party.
Despite expressions of grief on the part of his erst
while buddies, undoubtedly all genuine and heartfelt,
the fact that Ofer chose this way out relieves all of
them. It not only saved Ofer from a painful trial, but
also spared the Party a damaging exposure.


Lday. March 11.1977
fJknit fhrkHam
Page 7-B
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March II, 1977
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Page 10-B
*Jenist> fkr/kJiar?
Friday, March 11,1977
* Sabbintcal fflnmtr
Devoted to discussion of themes and issues Relevant to Jewish life past and present
Co-ordinoted by the Co-editors
GREATER MIAMI RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION______DR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
Your Rabbi Speaks
The Challenge of Middle Age:
By Rabbi Kmanuel
Green. Ph.D.. D.D.
Rabbi-in-Residence
Beth David Congregation, Miami
My work as pastoral psycho-
therapist at the Center for
Pastoral Counseling and Human
Development in Fort Lauderdale
brings me in close contact with
people who have problems in
their marriage, sexuality, family
life, and in other critical human
relations. Each one of these
problems manifests itself in
different ways and a therapist
becomes attuned to a variety of
wavelengths.
one of us can earn his own im-
mortality by improving his mind
and expanding his emotions and
feelings. Someone has said,
"What you are is God's gift to
you What you make of your-
self is your gift to God."
All this has been summed up in
the tradition in a simple state-
ment: No one can complete the
task but no one is free to desist
from it.
?Question Box?
Clothes for spring are generally
pretty, full and have a touch of
luxury. There is still a touch of
tailoring, but it usually is softly
feminine.
There are a few designers who
seem determined to try and make
us look bulky, with extra full
skirts, blouson overblouses, big
billowing sleeves, wide and long
sashes around the waist. Each
piece in a different print. This is
fine for an occasional costume
effect, but even a stringbean
would appear overweight in some
of the advance collections that
I've seen.
By Rabbi Dr. Samuel J. Fox
Question: Why are the days
jetween Passover and Shavuoth
referred to as "Sefirah"?
There is. however, a problem
that especially besets middle-
aged people. The children are
married and there is enough to
take care of life's necessities and
even some modest luxuries. The
pressures of a life of worry and
work are gone and time hangs on
one's hands. Leisure becomes a
burden. Retirement, voluntary or
involuntary, looms as a dark
cloud on the horizon.
"I love Sam and we have a
good marriage but if Sam is
going to be home all day, I'll go
crazy," is not an uncommon
opening sentence for a wife when
a couple is seeking help. The
enjoyment and productive use of
leisure is a challenge to such a
couple. The challenge is even
greater to a widow or widower.
The easy answer does not
work. To tell such people that
there are many organizations
seeking volunteers and that their
work will be welcomed and ap-
preciated is not sufficient. It's an
external boost, a shot in the arm
and no more. The motivation
must come from within and that
is often difficult to achieve. The
problem is much deeper than its
manifestation.
Many people, upon reaching
middle age, and often early
middle age, cease to develop and
grow. They declare a moratorium
on learning and on new ex-'
periences. It need not be so.
When I am faced with such a
person in a psychotherapeutic
session, I ask him to tell me what
it is that he always wanted to do
but never got around to doing. I
am often astonished by the
replies I get. It ranges from
bicycle riding to poetry writing,
from the study of Hebrew as a
spoken language to a glimpse at
mysticism and kabbalah. You
name it, I've had it. But after a
slight pause, there comes a sigh,
followed by the simple statement
that it's too late. My job as a
therapist begins at this point.
The emphasis on growth and
development as exemplified in
personal therapy is in the best
tradition of a heritage which
refuses to define the source of all
being beyond saying, Ehyeh
Asher Ehyeh I Shall Be What
I Shall Be, thus implying that the
uture is open and that anyone
:reated in His image has un-
'imited possibilities for personal
growth.
The existential present is
dways only a point of beginning.
"he quest for cognitive
knowledge and emotional feeling
9 a lifelong process. It summons
iach one of us to develop his
lighest potential. Akibah began
tis studies from the Aleph Beth
.t the age of forty. He became the
Teat sage of the tradition.
laimonides implies that each
Answer: The Bible com-
manded that a Jew is obligated
ritually to actually count each
day between the first day of
Passover and the Shavuoth
holiday. Thus, these are days of
"counting" represented by the
Hebrew word for counting, i.e.,
Sefirah.
Question: Why is this counting
practice required?
Answer: Actually, the holiday
of Shavuoth is the only one of the
major holidays listed in the Bible
without a date. The Bible simply
refers to this holiday as the one
occurring fifty days after Pass-
over, its date being arrived at by
counting the number of days
between each of the two festivals.
Many claim that this indicates
the indispensability of each of
these two festivals to each other.
Passover is the festival of
freedom which commemorates
the exodus of the Jews from
Egypt. Shavuoth is the festival
which commemorates the event
of the Revelation at Mt. Sinai
where the Jews accepted the
Commandments and res-
ponsibility of the faith
Freedom is meaningless with-
out a sense of commitment and
responsibility to uphold that
freedom. Revelation and respon-
sibility cannot take place unless
the individual is free to accept the
teachings and commandments of
the faith.
The two festivals are therefore
intertwined with the link of
mutual indispensability. Thus,
the count takes place between
them.
T.V. Programs
Sunday, March 13
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 10-9:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Victor Zwelling
Sunday, March 13
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TVCh. 7-10 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Stanley Ringler
Guests:
Morton Silberman
Norman Li puff
Samuel Adler
Maxine Schwartz
Topic:
'Combined Jewish Appeal and
Israel Emergency Fund"
Candlelit*
Time
$ 6:10
21 ADAR 5737
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ki Tissa
"As soon as ...he saw the calf and the dancing
w? KI TISSA The children of Israel were counted and each
man over 20 years of age contributed half a shekel as
ransom Bezalel, son of Uri, and Oholiab. son of
Ahisarnach. were appointed to head the artisans who
made the Tabernacle and its vessels. The Israelites were
warned not to violate the Sabbath day.
God gave Moses two tablets of stone containing the
Ten Commandments, written "with the finger of God "
However to the impatient Israelites, Moses teemed to be
;?ITini? l g ?n th? mountain- They made a golden
calf, which Moses found them worshipping. In his fury he
broke the two tablets of the Law. The idolaters were Wiled
by the members of the loyal tribe of Levi. Moses prayed
'successfully to God to spare the children of Israel desS
their backsliding. He ascended Mount Sinai again and
there received a new set of stone tablets. When he
descended "The skin of Moses' face sent forth beams and
Moses put the veil back upon his face, until he went n to
speak with Him" (Exodus 34.35).
nnm
PATRONS OF the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation held a lun-
cheon at the home of Bobbi (Mrs.
Stanley) Gilbert. The hostess
wore a black provincial print with
an empire waistline, long sleeves,
a scooped neckline and red as her
accent color.
Irene (Mrs. Bill) Baros was
chairperson of the event attended
by 50 women. Irene's blue ultra-
suede suit was accessorized with
a brown silk blouse and scarf.
Her cochairperson, Phyllis (Mrs.
Allen) Alman, was in an oatmeal-
colored silk boucle knit ensemble.
Mitzi (Dr. Sol) Center chose a
green afternoon dress with navy
accents.
Dorothy (Mrs. Peter) Spirer
selected a sand beige boucle knit
suit which she wore with a cham-
pagne-colored silk scarf at the
neckline.
Lenore (Mrs. Martin) Hoch-
man opted for a navy tailored
ensemble with boots." Barbara
(Mrs. Neil) Sen iff topped her
mocha skirt with a navy blazer.
Boots were also the choice of
Diane (Mrs. Ed) Eisenberg, with
a black skirt topped with a camel
colored blazer and a white blouse
with black and brown stripes.
ANN JACOBS chose a pink
pants ensemble with a pretty
floral print blouse. Marvis (Mrs.
David) Schaecter was in a red
blazer with a navy skirt. A two-
piece silk linen suit in an oatmeal
color was the choice of Goldie
(Mrs. Sol) Goldstein.
Maxine (Mrs. Kenneth) Sch-
wartz was in a muted gold velvet
pants ensemble. Naomi (Mrs.
Martin) Feldman wore a wine
colored jacket over black wool
gabardine pants.
Dolly (Mrs. Ernest) Harris was
in a three-piece black ensemble
with the popular vest. Peggy
(Mrs. Mac) Mermell also chose a
three-piece black pants ensemble
with vest. Hers was in gabardine,
and her blouse was in a mixed
striped and floral print. *
MILLIE and Sid Koren
justifiably proud of their son,
Ted, who is graduating as
valedictorian from a chiropractic
college in South Carolina.
Barbara and Allen Abelson
still choking up when their
daughter, Pam, calls them from
Israel. She's completing her
senior year of high school there
and tells them that she is keeping
very busy with her school work.
She's enjoying every minute of it.
Her only problem is finding
enough time to write. She's
solved that by writing only to her
parents, with a list of friends and
their phone numbers and
messages. Now Barbara and
Allen know what the "middle
man" feels like.
Lillian and Harry Schulman
celebrating their fifty-fifth
wedding anniversary this week.
Their daughters. Madaleen and
Phyllis, are married to the
Kamenoff brothers and live in
Orlando. Their son, Richard, and
his wife and children live on
Miami Beach.
Bazaar Slated
At Beth Moshe
Temple Beth Moshe will hold
its Orchard Street Bazaar on
Sunday. March 27, from 11 a.m
to 10 p.m. at the Temple in North
Miami.
An assortment of new mer-
chandise will be available.
THE
*4l
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*'0
rva
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'*
4*t
COA,
margi ius PRESENTED BY
CHABAD HOUSE
FLORIDA LUBAVITCH HD'QTS.
/A/G
SAT
EVENING
MAR.I2
8:30 P.M.
i__________,__________ I
THE SINGING
BAUMGARTEN BROS.
?*%
MIAMI BEACH THEATER OF THf PERFORMING ARTS
om,s4ION '7 ST"ET *ND w*SHINGTON AVI.
_50M.SS.ON -1.JO--7.S0..9.SO inw.R.,, .,.
SIUOENIS -3 OO '4 OO '5 OO
V .
^iflYl'l A|B| I |E.AI BQX ""' DAY AFTER SUNDOWN
P.C., ..... t*'U *' CHAM MOUS' ,40' "O 677.94/
Tl"'" '*'" ""H'NG.ON .,G s MO.U ^liS COUINS ftVfNVI
I


1977
*JenUti fkrkUam
Page 11-B
Pamela Xclson. fashion coordinator21 Collection;
funcheon chairman; and Esther Heifer, eochairrnan.
:heon to Benefit ORT
Ingineering School
|rn Florida Region of
American ORT
for Rehabilitation
ling) was to hold its
ml of Engineering
tieon on Thursday,
11:30 a.m. at the
ktel.
loon was to be "one
memorable of the
iing to Dale Flam
kelfer, cochairmen of
It was to be in charge
fangements.
larks the opening of
if Engineering on the
jie Hebrew University
To commemorate
film on the school's
iras to be viewed by
Ban William Lehman
present to receive the
IT Humanitarian
his support of
jucation throughout
jublic service.
ling the afternoon's
fas to be a designer
presented by the 24
coordinated by
son and accompanied
nnie Leslie and Fred
ont To
ture Here
i Max Dimont will be
I lecturer at Temple
I annual Lecture Series
Wk evening, March 13 at
pur Berkey, chairman,
anced. Dimont will
I'Will the Real Jewish
and Up!"
Is book Jews, God and
has become
d text
Judaic
Hrses in
fcierican
ms and
has been trans-
lated into eleven
bbi Mayer Abramowitz,
lal leader of Temple
ih, will serve as moderator
Tlecture, introducing the
"speaker and fielding the
n and answer period
ig the lecture.
igue Card Party
Women's League for
Lincoln Honey Miami
Chapter, has scheduled a
party for Tuesday, March 15
an in the 100 Lincoln Road
:>m.
pneheon will be served and
public is invited.
esidents of the group are
H. Pascoe, Mae Fried and
Jn Kronheim.
Zukor musicians. The featured
designer was to be /.oran. who
was to personally describe his
selected fashions for the guests.
Moth professional and ORT
models were to wear the 24
Collection fashions.
JCC Teen Show Set
The teens of the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
("enter will present "And
Heeere's Robbie Touch of
Talent Show." on Saturday,
March 12 at 8 p.m. in the Cen-
ter's auditorium.
The performers range from 1 1
to 15 years of age and do a
variety of acts, songs and
comedy.
For tickets call Susie Sheffman
or the Center program office.
Pat Gajjle to Perform
For Temple Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun of North Miami
Beach, will celebrate Jewish
Music Month and Purim on
Wednesday. March 16 at 8 p.m.
with a musical show by Patricia
Gay lft
Miss (iayle sings in several
languages including Hebrew,
French, Italian and Yiddish while
accompanying herself on the
accordion.
Bar Mitzvah
STEVEN PERE
Steven Pere, son of Dr. and
Mrs. David Pere, will be called to
the Torah on the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, March
12 at 10:30 a.m. at Temple Sinai
of North Miami Beach.
DAVID DANBERC.
David Danberg, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Danberg. will be
liar Mitzvah at Temple Sinai,
North Miami Beach, on
Saturday. March 12 at 10:30 a.m.
AMY JENNIFER
WARSHAW
Amy Jennifer Warshaw,
daughter of Flayne Warshaw,
will be the first girl called to the
Torah for Bat Mit/vah on B
Saturday morning at Temple Or
Olom, this coming Saturday.
March 12 at 9 a.m.
Amy is a seventh grade
student at McMillan Junior IIigh
School and is active in United
Synagogue Youth at Temple Or
Olom. Her hobbies include
writing short stories and poetry,
tennis, swimming, bicycling,
basketball and graphic arts.
In addition to an Oneg
Shabbat on Friday and a Kid-
dush on Saturday, a reception
will be held in honor of the oc-
casion at the home of Linda and
Peter Hornik on Saturday
evening.
Special guests will include
(lertrude Mressman, Linda and
Peter Hornik. and cousins Robin,
Steven and Todd Hornik.
ILIANA HEISLER
Iliana Heisler, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Heisler, will
U'come a Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah, Friday evening. March
11. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate.
Iliana is a seventh grade
student at Nautilus Junior High
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Heisler will host
an Oneg Shabbat at their home
as well as a reception and dinner
Saturday evening at the Konover
Hotel.
BRIAN ISAAC WEINSTEIN
On Saturday morning. March
VI, Brian Isaac W'einstein. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leon W'einstein oi
iurlside, will Im- Bar Mit/vah in
the Main Sanctuary of Temple
NerTamid at8:46a.m.
Brian is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and Ner
Tamid Religious School.
He is in the school band, plays
the trumpet and enjoys fishing
and coin collecting.
A Kiddush will follow the
services.
A reception in Brian's honor
will be held at the Famous
Restaurant.
ORACARMI
Ora Carmi, daughter or Rabbi
and Mrs. Ralph Carmi, will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of her Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, March 12. at 10:30
a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
Ora is a seventh grade student
at the Lehrman Day School. She
has been on the Rabbi's Honor
Roll several times, leads the
Junior Congregation, is a
member of United Synagogue
Youth and numbers the piano as
one of her hobbies.
Rabbi Carmi is the ritual
director of Temple Emanu-El.
The family will host a reception
in their home on Sunday.
For Boys & Girls 6-16 Kvj
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART M V
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS jU |
LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FORESl^O J
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA c??^
All Land and Water Sports Watersknng and Riding Oaily
Pro Golf and Tennis Arts and Crafts Sailing, Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitzvah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. & 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camping Association
1
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 305-532-3152 or Write:
P.O. Box 402888, Miami Beach, Florida 33140
SIGN UP NOW
Youth is
JCC Summer Day Camp
June 20-August 12, 1977
Programs for boys & girls off all ages
3 Tears to teenage & Sr. Adult
Professional staff supervising water sports, arts & crafts, outdoor sports,
dramatics, plus exciting teen travel programs.
COME IN OR WRITE FOR
OUR DESCRIPTIVE CAMP BROCHURE
Jewish Community Centers
iOff South Florida
Mich' Ann Russell South Dade Extension Service
Jewi- Community Center 6601 South Dixie Highway
189(.i;N.E. 25 Avenue Miami, Florida 33143
North Miami Beach, Florida 33180
Bring Ihit ad when you enroll Register before April 1 and receive an "Early Registration Discount"
and receive a special Camp gift.
WARSHAW
ADAM ROSS (iOOI)HART
\ Mrs. Bertram Goodhart, will b
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion ol his Bar Mitzvah or
Saturday, March 12 al 11:15 a.m
at Temple Judea ol Coral Gables.
Sachar to Address
Greenfield Series
Historian Howard Sachar will
be this Sunday morning's lec-
turer at the Greenfield scries at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
beginning at 10 o'clock.
Dr. Sachar will address himself
to "The Lessons of Modern
Jewish History." As professor of
Modern European and Jewish
History at George Washington
University. Dr. Sachar is a noted
authority in his field.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Great!
[fmdltw
Perfect for every
diih; gives fresh
leal-appeal to
eft-overs," tool
Mushroom Gravy,
Brown Gravy, too.
no fuss
just htat and larval
[armelKosher
\ tttiwojJ '^ Chicago 60632
DIST. BY HI GRADE FOODS
MIAMI, FLA.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MIT1VAH
MAN
.Nationally Known
(Manufacturers. .
'FINE DOUBtE KNITS,
POLYESTER BLENDS
PIERRE CARDIN
AND OTHERS.
PWiAccftterits
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
532 4061


Page U2-B
> Jen *f fk ridliar,
Those Oldies But Goodies
Remind Me. ..
I ontinued from Fhkc IB

Knriav March 11. 1977
Friday. March I] 19?j
Ethel Blum for
The Total
Traveler

t
1

4
1
r
c
S
U
1
I
(3
7
Imp.
- and Alan

" ork to
humanity in the


IN \M Si
JFSC Meet To
Feature Plan
I"
ird Beldni
mil 1
For Living M
shop theater group is sponsored
by theJI I
Culture Club Plans
Fund-Raiser Sunday
The 1 >a\ id lit n Gurion Culture
Club will celebrate Purim with
dance-COncert on Sunday. March
13 al 7 p m at the Ilallandale
Jewish Center.
Musk for dancing apd enter-
tainment will be provided' by the
rrio. I lament a
will b<
All proceeds from tl
will go toward the donation of a
room in a 'Clinic in 1st

- but
VI
8th Street

. pro-
vl. \\ J \i OBSON
Vnd
iccount of what j 1
to, Man Jacobson and
art Goldstein wrote 1 I
Roll
BEAUTIFUL PAIR ITALIAN
HAND-CARVED ANTIQUE
CriAIRS & VALUABLE
PAINTINGS.
865-2398.
Pan Am Appoints Kendig Jr.
To Southern Region Position
it of
t h e
il W. M

south-

ir ol

I ion of dii
In i'1
nt


Chug to Discuss Group Aliyah

and
ind
ms.
The Chug Aliyah is spon
by the southeastern office of the
Israel Aliyah Center. Its director.
1 r Kroll, will also attend the
ing,

I
monthly tfiami
Chug Aliyah Group.
Simcha Sigan, of the
tlement Departmi the
h Agency, will detail op-
Cline to Address Sisterhood
The Emerging .Jewish Worn- t-i 1 .-i-
an Will be thi topic Can T ''f'
Sheila Cline will discuss at the JSft J
ample Judi "rU:'1
ramonMarcl in"
eluding her pe
program, beginning at 10
a.m.. will be follow. ich.
Auxiliary to Observe Anniversary
The fifth anniversary of the
South Shore Hospital Women's
Auxiliary will be celebrated on
Tuesday, March 15. at the
Kontainebleau Hotel.
Preceded by a reception.
starting at 11 a.m.. the luncheon
will feature a> fashion show.
rom Lbe ranks of the
will join pri
models in demonstrating
fashions from the 2i Collection
Chairperson of the luncheon is
Melvine Summers, cochairperson
is Jeanne Todd and Anna Singer
is president of the organization.
Gladys Austrian is ticket
chairperson.
1
will I
OCCU]
Mosl
great lengtl s l

try to match
smoking, religion and age
es
\- for ads ai

.

out cruising. Tipping is a
rsonal matter, but raise
make it a lot
sonal by recommi iow
much, when and to whom.
It boils down to who
Cer-

eadthi
, NI" "lend
hi m S01
reo on
'*'/' he
Holland-Ami
the "tippii .: aot
permitted" policj which has
come down to "tipping not
required." Seems tl
no way to overcome the
American tipping syndrome.
Smce ed on
the

tip|
'
When to tip '.'.
a lot better if the\ an
...
nighi before the end

\i-
'


forced I
-ions to him 0

staying two week:
1 wife can taki ad\
of 1 1- to 21-da\
iul :
you about 860 each. o\
round fare Yol
.image I

Most will 1
. ount evei
:
H
TRAVELER, c 0
Floridian, P.O Box 01.
Miami. Flo. 33101. <'
interest questions will be
answered in this column
Only letters with a
'lumped envelope
e answered personally
Allot,
1 -........,.


[*
March
19"7
* Jk-nisfi fkrSdlfar,
Page 13-B
LEGAL NOTICES___________^
C^rcl^VoFTHS
lNTcHUE6NTHUO.CIAL CIRCUIT
ELEOF FLORIDA. IN AND
COBDADECOUNTY
m rr|ONNO.".50J5
BC.'LJU" DICTION DIVISION
|SEN.EcV.ON f 0 DISSOLUTION
4CI op MARRIAGE
I
|
Dtha-
u | you are
WhOSI
I
I
I on this IB
IRINKER
ill
i ortda
.....rtnett
Clerk
I x
I
I
mer
Feb is 28 March4, 11, L77
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION 77-4990
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN THEM ATI KROFTHE
MIOPTION i JOHN RICH VKI> JOHNSON and
DANIEL FRANK JOHNSON
TO Jean Ren* Ouernon
iJeai -iii Sr
Ibervllle
\' Quebec, Canada
JEAN RKNE Gl ERNON
.-.i thai a Petition for
I you and
erve ai opy ol your
lo the Petition on
llorney, -\ 11 k< i A Ml,
rta Bids 28 Wesl
Miami, Florida 83130
il Vnswer or Plead Inn
in the "tin i m the Clerk ol the Cln nil
rjourt on or before the 26 da) ol March,
Mm fall in do so Judgment by
will be taken against you torthe
: lied in (he Petition for
Adoption
Tin- notice ihall i' published once
eel [oi i,iiM ronsecutlve weeks In
THE I EH 411 FLORIDIAN
HONK (Mi ORDERED al Miami.
Klonriii ll in da) ol February A 1'

RICHARDP BRINKER
i lade County, Florida
li) I Copeland
I leputy Clerk
n Seal
W.I.[."A \l.l
berts Building
i SI
id.i
oner
!'. b i- 25; March4, II, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
desiring in engage In
under the fictitious name of
N WORKSHOP, INC. at MM NK
' N Miami, Flu 33161 intend In
i i -.ml name with the Clerk nl the
Circuit (nun ,ii iiaii,. county. Florida.
EI.LEN WEST
I'.IKiNDDAKDMISTON
Feb is. 25; March 4, II, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO.77-3740
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
,. ... OFMARRIAGE
M THE MARRIAGE OF
BERTA V1I.I.AI.BA ALONSO. Wife
and
KKI.il I- \I.ONSO. Husband
T-1'KI.IPE ALONSO
2905 Clarendon Ave, Apt. D
HuntinKton Park. California 90265
YOlARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
n quired m serve a copy of your written
i.-ense\ ""V. to it on DANIEL M.
,Jv a"orney for Petitioner, whose
t"188 's612 Alnsley Building. Miami.
Florida 33132. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
Be ore March 18. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
me relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
,. *^fk for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDI AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami. Florida on this 3
nay of February. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL M.KEIL
. 112 Alnsley Building
"'mi. Florida 33132
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone: 306-377-9685
Feb. 18. 25; March4. 11.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring lo engai
iiu.sine.--s under the flctil
BETTELLI'S LAW \ M >W ER &
BICYCLE SHOP al I24SW
Florida, 3D I
register said nan
\ ICTl IR RODRIGI l
Attorney (oi
Eduardo \
1647 SV.
:
Feh IK. 25; V.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE I- HEI

numbei
il Mian

Suiti li i aym Bul
19 Wesl Flaglei
Miami I-
368-1484
Feb 18 26; Mai I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERALJURISDICTION
CASE NO. 77-4919
NOTICEOF ACTION
IN HI-; The Marriage ol
CATALINA Kl IZ.
Petitioner Wife.
.mil
ALCIDESRI IZ
Respondent Husband
TO ALCIDES Rl IZ
Residence 'nknown
Yi il ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
,i Petition ii" Dissolution ol Mai
has been filed against you and you are
required lo serve .i i op) ol youi \nswcr
mi s hi M I'. ROSS, P A Attorney for
Petitioner, 1497 NV. 7Ui Street, Miami.
FL 33125, and file an original i opy In the
office of the Clerk of the aboveCourl "n
or before the 28 day ol March, 1977, or a
default will be entered against you
DATED this 14 day of Februar) 1977
RICHARDP BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Miami, i ladeCounty, Florida
By M J Hartnetl
l leputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
Feb IR. 26; March 1.11. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 771475
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE; ESTATE OF
MARTHA ADLER,
I leceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING claims
OR DEMANDS M3AINSTTHE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE;
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
in,, administration ol the estate of
maktha IDLER, deceased, File
Number ~~. i i7"i. is pending In the t
cuii Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address ol whli n
is Hade County Courthouse, ~:\ Wesl
Flagler Street. Miami. FL 33130 The
personal representative ol theestatels
Barbara Lee Orvteto whose address is
[240 NE I03rd Street Miami Shoies,
Florida 33138 The name and address ol
the personal representative's attorney
are "el forth below
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE H I Rs T
pi m ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement Of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be m v. ntuiK and must Indicate tnt
basis for the Claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney and Ihe amount claimed I
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 M<^t CI1**
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
"aTi person's mterested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Admin-
istration 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
At I CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Marcn 11.
1977
BARBARA LEE ORVIETO
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MARTHA ADLER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SPARBER.ZEMEL.ROSKIN
HEII.BRONNER AND KARP P. A
One Southeast Third Avenue. Suite 3090
Miami. FL 33131
Telephone: (3,8.7990rehiiii8_iB77
------------------NOTICE UNDfcR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
SSS under the AjM^
MAINTENANCE AOENCT SERVICE
at 820 Arthur Godfrey Road.. Miami
Beach Fla 88140 intends to roister
'aid name with the Clerk oil he Circuit
Court of Dade County, r''"''J"- ...
AGENCY ENTERPRISES. INC ___
' Feb 25; March!, li. IS. 19..
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77.555
I
GEORGEE Ti RNER
l ..,.
ICE OF ADMINISTRATION
LAIMS
ABOVE
: !1KU PER
- n;
Yin AREHER
. Imlnlstration of thi estate ol



THI
'l I,
itethe
ind ad
editor or his agent or
tnd the amount claimed if
the claim is not v.-t due the date when it
v. ill become due shall be stated n the
claim i- contingent or unliquidated, the
oi the uncertainty shall he
stated If the claim Is .secured, the
',..11 be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
oi the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one cop) to each person il
representative
Ail persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy Ol this Notice of Admin
Istration has i....." mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI HI.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
i hallenge the validity ol the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction ol the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Hate of the first publication of this
Notice ol Administration: March 11.
1H77
JOSEPH McMI LI.EN
\s personal Representative ol the
Estate of GEORGEE TURNER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
JOSEPH M' Ml LI.EN
B87I I 'oral Way
Miami. Florida 38168
Telephone 13061 666-6916
March 11. 18. 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-65*0
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE The Marrlageof
CHRIST! IS ZAFE1RIOI".
and
I.oi isk JEANETTEZAFEIRIOU
TO Louise JeanetteZafeirlou
L.isi Residence (nknown
Yol ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
iMs been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy ol your written
defenses, if any, to it on GLADYS
(JERSON attorney for Petitioner.
whose address Is STONE, SOSTCHIN &
i ;i inzai.EZ. P.A., 101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 83138, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before April 18th
11177. otherwise a default will beentered
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 3rd
day of March. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B Perez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GLADYS GERSON. ESQUIRE
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, FL33128 (306) 324-4566
Attorney for Petitioner
March 11,18, 26; April 1,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-5445
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marrlageof
MARINA HO YOS.
and
JUANARTUROHOYOS.
TO: JUAN ARTURO HOYOS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you arc
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Harvey D
Friedman. Esquire. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road. Suite 392. Miami Beach. Fla and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
28 1977; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 17
.lav of February. 1977.
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk .Circuit Court
I ladeCounty. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As I icputy Clerk
.Circuit Court Seal i
Feb. 25; March4.ll.18. 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-6580
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
in re The Marrlageof
CIPRIANO ARCH
LEIDA ICIIK\ ARRIA,
TI l Lou!.. Ei In", i
'i (
Cuba
YOl \R\ HEREB' Dtha!

flli
I
Th i-
each wi peks h
H I'l ORIDIAN
\\ ITNESS my hand eal "i
... mi i "oui' al Miami Florida on thl ;
da) ol March 1977
RICHARD i' BRINKI
\s Clerk. Circuit Court
l ladeCounty, Florida
n>-li Perei
As Deputy Clerk
< 'uiiii' i ourl Seal i
GLADYS GERSON. ESQUIRE
STONE, SOSTCHIN ,v GONZALEZ
P \
Attorneys for Petitioner
mi nw i2th Avenue
Miami. Florida 38188
c :ior> I 324 I
________March 4 II IS. 25. 1H77
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 77-5196
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE 'The marrlageof
Rl il >NEY FEQI 1ERE,
Husband,
and
EVELYN FEQUIERE,
YOU," EVELYN FEQUIERE,
residence unknown, are required to file
your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk ">
the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's attorney.
Herman Cohne, 823 SW 1st Street.
Miami, Florida, SB130, on or before
March 21, 1977, or else petition will hi'
confessed
I lated: February !. 1977
Richard P Hrinker.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By c P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seah
Feh 18.26; March 4. II. 1977
--------INTHECIRCUITCOURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-950
Division Frank B Dowling
IN RE ESTATE OF
B ROl LAN1 IPP1 NH1 MER.
NOTICE 01 ADMINIS m: VI
ING CLAIMS
ALLOTH1
INTERESTED INTH1
\!.! HEREBY NOTIFIE1
,.,. B.
ROLI
dim
Flo'
NHEIMI
"
-
il
HI U. .....
the) may I Eacl
be In writing an i must Indicate the
the claim the ime and
,,1 the credit.'
nej and the amount claimed I
the i lalmls not yet due the date when It
will become due shall Ix staled II the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
..,i it 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 f this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, within THREE MONTHS
FROM THE LATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF this NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
Challenges the validity of the decedent's
will the qualificalion. of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BEFOREVERBARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 11.
1977
BETTY OPPENHEIMER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
B HOLLAND OPPENHEIMER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
BEl'RESENTATIVE:
LOUIS C. HOOKS
BROAD ANDCASSEL
1luK Kane Concourse
Bav Harbor Islands. Florida 33.54
Telephone: 868-1000
March 11. 18. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE ISHEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
EVE'S LEAVES at 3190 Commodore
Plaza, Coconut Grove, Florida 33133
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court Of Dade
County. Florida
ADAM'S APPLE.INC
By: Larry Von. President
3190 Commodore Plasa
Coconut Grove, Florida 33138
March 4. II. 18. 28, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE ISHEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under- the fictitious name of
ROYAL SEWING SUPPLIES at 2289
SW 3rd St.. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
ROMANL SARRIA
March 11.18,25: April 1. 197.
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-5708
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marrlageof
DAVID FULTZ,
Petitioner
and
VICKI FULTZ,
Respondent.
TO: VICKI FULTZ
1515 Denver
Muskogee. Oklahoma
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on PHILIP
AUERBACH, attorney for PetlUoner.
whose address Is 777 Northeast 79th
Street. Miami, Florida 33138, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March 25. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 16
day of February. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By OS CARLIE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
PHILIP AUERBACH
777 NE 79th Street
Miami. Florida 3313R
Attorney for Petitioner
Feb. 18,25; March i. :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 1336
Division Joseph Nesbitt, Jr.
IN RE ESTATE OF
NAT ISRAEL
1 leceased _____
NOTICEOF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINC CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINSTTHE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
yi.l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of th.' estate of NAT*
ISRAEL, deceased File Number J7-
1336, is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade county. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which U 78 Wwrt
Flagler Street. Miami Honda 33130,
The personal representative of the
estate is FLAGSHIP FIRST
NATIONAL RANK OF MIAMI REACH
whose address is nil Lincoln Road
Mall Miami Beach Florida 33139. The
name and address of the personal
representatives attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file wiih ihe ci.-rk 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
Ihe 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 BARKED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 11,
1977.
FLAOSHII'FIRSTNATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of N AT ISRAEL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
HENRY M WAITZKIN
740- 71st Street
Miami Beach. Florida
( 3051 865-0353
March 11, 18, 1877


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:
LEGAL WOTICES
NOTICE U*DE
riCTlTIO-S HAVE .* *

V '
- .
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NOPROPEPTT,
INTME CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTf
CIVIL ACTION NO 770
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
:. RE T>. Mams?* ;
ANTONIO NIETO PeuOOMf
ar,')
(..r.;;-A NIETO Reapondenl
TO ENEIDA NIETO
mtl Pahearte Armii tin : E
WON CITY NEH JERSEY 070*7
rot ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED Ut
M Cttoa 'or DUWtatlOn Of Marriage
r.an been RIM againm you ar.i you a.--
req .,r-'] bo Mm a ".p> '/ four written
defeneei if ar.y t/> It on Jl.I.IO
PABTORIZA ESO, Attorn*) for
Petitioner vtioee i'lOrete in Suit* W/7
Dadi Federal ISull f- lacier Btreet Miami Florida BUI
n above Itylad court ;r. or t*-'.:r*. April ?
11777. ot/ii-rwiii* a airainut '/"'' I'it trie n-lief demanded in
the complalnl or petition
Thin notice nhaii b* fubiiehwi one*
eacti week for four conaacutlva e/eekeln
THK IEWI8HPLORIDIAN
WTTNEM my bawl and the aeaJ Of
*ll court at Muroi Klorlfla on thin 1 nt
day of Mar'b IV77
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk Cln ultCourt
Dade County, Plorlda
Hy.s A Hewett
A Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court BeaJj
JUIJO PASTORIZA ESQ
su.l.i AND PABTORIZA
Suite wn Dada P adaiml Huii'iin*
ioi Eaal PUrler Street
Miami H BUI
Attorney for PatltlODar
Man m 11 is, a iW7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 107
[NKK r. '
.1. PETERS
!*<
CE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO Al.l. PEH ONS HAVING CLAIMS)
OR i,kv I UN8TTHE ABOVE
Al.l. OTHER PERSON8
INTERS I l-.l. IN THK ESTATE
ARE HEREBY NOTIMKIi thai
administration ol tha estate of
IK :k PETERS, deceased, File
'. imbei 77 107 Ii pending In the Circuit
.-' for DADE County. Florida,
Prol .....ddreae of wiin h
li 73 We i- laglei Street, Miami
y loridt HO The peraonal
r,.,,. oi thi late is Cleopatra
Oeonea who e addreee ii H Briarcllfl
Road Mountain i->k-s. N 1 worn The
d iddre of Uw pai onal
., ;... ittorney are eat forth
below
ah pei maoi demand!
a^airiHt thi i late are required
WITHIN THREE MONTH:- FROM
THK I.AIK OF THK FIRST
PI BL1CATION "I- THIS NOTICE to
file with the lark of the above court a
written tatemenl of any claim or
demand they may have Bach claim
. i be In writing and muat Indicate tl)e
i,,i i foi the claim, the name and ad-
drai ol 'ii'' cradltoi oi hi agenl or
ettornej and the amounl claimed if
the lalm ii not yel due the date when it
win become due ahall be elated if the
< lalm is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
tated ll the claim Ii -.-. ured the
ecurity shall be described Tha
claimant shall dallvei ufflclenl copies
oi the lalm lo the i lark to enable tha
elent i" mall one copy lo h personal
representative
am persons Interested In tin- estate to
whom a copy of thii Notice of
Administration ha been mailed .if-
required within THREE months
FROM THK DATE OF THK FIR8T
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, lo
fih- any objei lions they may have that
' hallenge the validity of the de< edenl
win the qualifications of the personal
re preai i or I he venue or
juris'li' tlon of the' ourl
Al.l. CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
'!! II.' -I IONB NOI so FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Data of the first publication of thin
Notice of Administration March 4.
IH77
CLEOPATRA DEONBS
Am Personal Representative of the
Estate of TE8S IE PE1
Deceaaad
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
i.-ooo Nli
HSW BUl '" el Miami. Kla
Telephone 178-8801
Marchf, u, IH77
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
undei ii" it Ii ,' to
me HY
i CHITEI kRTHI H
HUl :., ,
. M .i ml f lortds Inti -1
reglatei said name with the Clerk
<*ii i mi < iourt ol i lade' tounty v V
SOUTHERN CATERERSO*
TaTH STREET, INC,
Shirley Wooff, Eeq
Aiu*rney for appllcanl
March4, n. IB,IS, \vn
-EGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FlCTITlOUSNAVE LA*
.;> -- *"?* '
A. : ..- -".,

INTME CIRCUIT OF THE
TH JUOICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY FlOR'DA
CASE NO 77-45 '- .-
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR PETITION
FOR ADOPTION
:?. T I
AZQI -/-
ICE Of ACT '
TO II MINADO MIRAJI
N
LREM REBY SOTIFIEL :*
*.- actlor lor Pel i lau
bean t..--. againal feu -- v%
red "'. mtv* copy of your sntter
defens*^ If Bin to It on Petti
Attorney AOL'DO ANTON k
PINEIRO MARCELO M A'.
r. 'y *' '. T'.T. A.er..e '.'
la HMS and file tha Mlgmal wit*
IhcCtarkof tl she r* ". lad con i
r,f',r* Apr.. :'. ISTI otharwtae a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded m the eompaalnt or
petltloii
Thu notice hall be publlsr.ed one
sac! >> tor tour conaat jt: -.?*-<-/- ..-
THE JEWISH FLO RID IAN
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court at Miami Dade County Florida
i day Of Marr.h 1ST77
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N A Hewett
as Deputy Clerk
'CIRCCIT COURT SEAL.
MARCELO M AOUDO
AOUDO ANTON PINEIRO
AtV UMTSWSIthAva
Miami. FloridaS1U
-.',4 2*:i
March 11 i NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77*8*3
GENERALJURISDICT ION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RE The Marriage ol
ELIANE NICOLE MOI.I.N
Petitioner
and
KENNETH GARY HOI.IN
Respondent
TO KENNETH GARY DOLLY
I2S8A South ZBth Street
Milwaukee Wlaconaln
voi ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Olssolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve s, copy of yjur written
defenses, if any, to it on SHIRLEY
WOOLF, BSQ attorney for Petll
whoH*' address is 420 Lincoln \'jsa<\
Suite 210, Miami Beach, Florida
and file the ordinal with the clerk of the
above styled eourt on or before Apr :',
1977. otherwise a default will be -
against you for the relief demand'*'! lr,
the complaint or petition
notice shall be published once
each week for four I or. sell Ii
THE JEWISH FLORIDD\N
witness my hand and
said eourt at Miami. Florida or. this .'I
,f March, 11*77
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Cln uit Court
Dade County, Florida
Hy Willie BradshawJr
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seali
'.!.." hll, 18, April I. 1U77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-513
Division John R. Blanton
in ite Estate of
SAMUELH MARTIN.
I lei eaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINC CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS ACAINSTTHK ABOVE
ESTATE
Within three months from the time of
the first publication of this notice you
ere req ilred lo file with the clerk of the
circuit Court of Dada County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is V.: Weal Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida a written statement of any
' lalm or demand you may have against
thi late of SAMUEL H martin
Each claim must be In wrltlnn and
must Indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the creditor or
his egerit or attorney and the amount
i lalmed If the claim Is not yet due. the
'late when It will become due shall be
If the 'lalm Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the un-
certainty shall be stated If the claim Ik
."I the security shall be described
aellvei sufficient
to the lerk to enable
the clerk to mall one copy to each

ALL CLAIMS AND DEM
SO FILED WILL BE FORI
i.l.
Dated March8 IH77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
F.teNivmber "-'-2
Dii-r jo-ie-p" Nie -
I
-
the eatat* of RITA
' .'
:.:-.
-. i ':
rss of at
Florida The
late u
- k-:d.-*ss:s
Idreai of the paraonal
repres -'-.--
-
i--- .--'.
-:;--.; -ROM
Fl R 1

tut with tin court a

hey may have I
-- the name aj
med If
late when ii
sated If the
ngent jnllq iklati
..-certamt) ihall be
: tr.e
hall be de-rribed The
claimant ihall deliver sufficient '.opies
I the claim I eric to enable the
clerk '. rr.-a... one eopj to "a"", personal
.-ep.-e-.
All persons inte-. the estate to
-i cop) of Ififj Notice of
Admimstratior, has been mai.ed are
required WITHIN THP.KK MONTHS
FROM THK DATE OF THK FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE la
'...- anj objections they may have that
illdlty of the decedent
;'. the personal
representative or the -.er. .-
ALL CLAIM- DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS not SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER R
Date of the first publication of this
.-.istratlon March ll.
ISTJ
ROBERTS LIPMAN
As Personal Representative of the
late of RITA LIPMAN
Deo
ATTORNE V I- OR PERSONAL
REPRESENTA1
MICHAEL RECHLER
Road

March 11 1* 1KT7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 77 4910
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Tl '
i.A
and
\ t ERN INI EZQLIJADA
TO PABLA P ERN t.NDEZQUIJ
R DO
kNA CUBA
VOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIEI
itlon of Mai
been filed

\TTOKNK
!' A '
address la 2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd
la. and file
the.,- above
',;. or before April 10 1977
otherwise a default win be enten
again the relief demanded in
the ( r petition
-all be published once
each week for four' onse. utlve W<
THK IEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNE88 my hand and the seal of
Mid ourt at Miami. Florida on this 3n
day of March. 1K77
RICHARD P BRINKER
I 'lerk Cln nt court
I >ade County Florida
Bye P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal I
ADOLFOKOSS ESQ
A KOSS, ATTORNEY AT LAW p a
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd
Suite 716
'oral Cables. Florida 331.14
446 1444
Attorney for Petitioner
Mann 1!. is 26; April 1. 177
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE ISHEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage in busi-
under the fictitious name of
DISCOUNT OPTICAL at number 714.5
Colllni Avenue in the City of Miami
Beach Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
curt oi Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami Beach Florida, this
2- day of February 1K77
HEATHER-BROOK, IV
a i- lorlda Corporation
7MSCollll
orida 33M1
Man ni 11 i- 28 IS77
i Paraonal Repreaei I
AMI KI.H MAR
I.e. .
Attorney
LDON I! PALLEY, E8QUIRE
I4V7 Northwest 7th Str. ''
irida X'.vi?,
i. epl one 14* ma
March 11, 18, 11T77
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
REBY GIVEN that the
>ge In
' HITfcL .- PLACE FOR ITE AK ll
Mil, Florida 83141
11 rith the
Ircult court of
orlda
'" THERNCATERERSOFNORTH
BAYVILLAGE INC
Woolf, Eaq
Attorney for applicant
Man h4 ii, is, as. 1977
Sisterhood Slates Torah Fund Affair
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun of North Miami
Beach wS hold a Torah Fund
on Sunday Mar
Guest :' -- n 'ill he I
Katz. pa dent of the
.-hood and cum
recording secretary-
All proceeds of the
will go to suppor.
program of the Je*
logical Serr inai

M
at the Te.-

Hyman Jablon, 94, Passes Sunday
Hyrr.an Jablon. a Miami
resident for 36 years, coming
from Brooklyn. NY. died at the
age of 94 or. Sunday. March 6.
Mr Jablon was one of the
founders of the Hebrew
Academv. a founding member of
the Beth David Synagogue, a
supporter of the State of Israel
and a contributor to many
philanthropic cau-- -
Mr. Jablon issurvivi -.^
sons. James. Paul ar.c -.chard
all of Miami: three
Blanche Yolles of Newark Del
Sylvia Krosskove Coraj
Gables. Selma Buslow Miami
and nine grandchild--- inter-
ment at Mt. Sina: Cemetery.
Arrangements by Gor I
Edward Rosenthal, 85, Floridian
Since 1909, Dies in Boynton Beach
Norman Bruce Brown Pi 51 of the
Jewish War Veteran' md the
B'nai B'rith Friendship ( :.-cleir.
West Palm Beach
Edward Rosenthal. a pioneer
resident of South Florida, died on
Wednesday. March 2. at the age
of 86
Mr Rosenthal came to Key
West in 1909 and moved to
Miami in 1924. In 194T he moved
to Boynton Beach, where he
currently resided.
Active in many Jewish
organizations. Mr. Rosenthal was
a member of Temple Beth
Shalom in Lake Worth, the
-SHAPIRO Rachel 80. of Hollywood, on
F>b 25 Interim el Levitt
STAMPLEMAN Fannie of M
R|V(
KATZ Annie m on K*b 10 Interment
Ml
FLEEMAN R a -
'
eb 11
.-'.'..
'" man
Inter- ent Ml '
'..
Ml '
BERRY n Pel
Mt. Nel
:.'-. kbrahai "
nterment Mt N"i
rz :. n Feb 21 Inter-
I Mt Nel
Mr. Rosenthal is survived bj
his wife. Sylvia: a son. Herschel
of Miami: a brother Louu of
Miami Beach: sister. Bertha Wall
of Miami: three grandchildren.
Don. Alan and Gail, and one
great-grandson. Matthew
Service arrangement' were by
Gordon. Interment at Mt N'ebo.
KHR1.ICH Louis of Miami Beach on'
Feb 14 Interment Mt N'ebo
Riverside
RIED, Irving. 79 : Miami
Gordon
LD Sir Juliar. (2 I
Feb 14 L-
KATZ F'aul '3. of M
Riverside
' '
., <.-. era) l<
5HAFSKY
i h. on Feb 14 Inb
Riverside
rtESSLER MUlle M | .
28 N( a man
BARON Florence -

nterment Ml Si
MAN Nathai
-don
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
t t i ii-t '- i" Cimn Hf if i ":t Hll
oetMOOCi
CONitRVATlVt
______ ^ ntiptH stavicn
lf"yei G.ieo- "S46 ie Oo'iK":
Maii7Ceieon'IK4 Ji- n B Cordon
Telephone 858-5SM
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Ofta littf Day C/esetl 5aeiftfi
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
1
f
Levitt
memorial chapelt
1921 Pembroke Id.
ialrwood, Flo.
911-7200
1J385W. DiiieHwy
North Miami, fie.
949-4315
SOMHT UVITT, F.D.
PALMER'S
feOAMl MONUMENT COMPANY'
MMONa uzed memorials
CXttTOM CRATTED
OtOUItWORKaMOr
444-0121 44449:
3279S.W. SthST.. Ml>'ll
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward Counlv
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Kd
1 $385 Wesl Dixie Highway
K, pn id
New York: U 263-7600 Queen* Blvd & /-6th Rtl Forest Hills. N>
M


rnday. March 11. 1977
+Jmt$ti fterldliain
Page 15-B
LEGALNOTICES ___
HnotTcTof action
roNSTRUCTIve SERVICE
,r CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Iin;huInthjuo.c.alcircuit
I ELE OF FLORIDA. IN AND
ORDADt COUNTY
I ACr't?oS^.s.on
|EN^SR.R^AGLEUTI0N
., ,ni M UtRIAOEOF
I GRANT.

I .
usban.! Regndeni
W ,vi.t..i PostOHice
ivn Post Office
IvonBEMBEBYNOTirnDD^
1\,U for msM.U.t.on of Marriage
/I', filed against you and you are
Igvarwrsae
KttfI' ESQ. attorney for
Kl,"'er whose address is 801 Dade
E 1.1 liuildlng. 101 Kast Flagler
fc'M n'l Florida 33.31 .andI file
iTortx nal with the clerk of the above
Kk"court on or before March 25.1977,
CS vou for the relief demanded In
ft complaint or petition,
^notice shall be published once
It- week for four consecutive weeks In
K JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
KliTSKSK mv hand and the seal of
id court at Miami. Florida on this 11
KvnfFebruarv. 1977.
W RICHARD P.BRINKER
,\. Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By0 B CARI.IF.
As Deputy Clerk
fcrcuil Court Seal I ___
BkMKI. RKTTKR. ESQUIRE
tomev for Petitioner
i Dade Federal Building
East Flagler Street
Kami Florida3SlSl
Hone S88-60M
Veh is. v,1; March 4. 11. 1977
I NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-4742
ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICEOF INTENT
TOCHANGE NAMES
Ui i:i RICHARD REED PECK, II.
KM' TODD PECK and TRACY
VWKI'ECK.
I Mn
- HOR VHP. LONDON,
|. and Petitioner
B : l: PECK
lence I nknown
vm ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
I 'hange of Names of
liubjer' minors has bean filed and
m enred In this court and you are
M op ur written
my, loll or N ITHANIELL
INK HI 777NE Twill Street.
.....i 331.18, attorney for
m [||i the original with the
m ibove al yled court on or
B 1977; otherwise a
m u'lll be entered agalnsl you for
He relief pi aj ed for m the petition
ti.. publlahed once
B ulice weeks In
|r: IKWISH FLORIDIAN
!'!'% and and the seal of
nitiMMt ai Miami, Florida on this ll
yofFebruarj 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
VsClerk, Circuit Court
1 lade County, Florida
Bj G S CARLIE
Vs Deputy Clerk
Kinuit Couri Seal 1
I________Feb. 18.25; March4, 11.1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-4599
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
I OF MARRIAGE
HE The Marriage of:
ARIA I. ROSADO.
I Petitioner
and
DISKS R. ROSADO,
I Respondent.
MOISKS R. ROSADO
sidenre I'nknown
"01 ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
action foi Dlnolutlon of Marriage
? been filed against you and you arc
Wired to sen,- a copy of your written
Wuet' 'f a"y to on GEORGE
LBKKT allomey for Petitioner,
I ess is One Lincoln Road
JnK. Miami Beach. Florida 33139,
riiimal with the clerk of the
Ityled court on or before March
otherwise a default will be
W Walnsl you for the relief
P| 1 in the complaint or petition,
rrnls noti ,. .n c published once
|cn we >k : irfour consecutive weeks in
KKJEUi-Hn.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
I "'it al Miami, Florida on thll
I irv xvn
RICHARD P BRINKER
Vsl 'u ik < 'ircull
irlda
EDEN
1 Clerk
I

I
I


'-'Vice under
JSNAMEi-

I
I

r
iurl of Dade
.rlda.
' AP.DO VIDAL
rfarch4.ll, 18. 1977
LEGALNOTICES
LEGALNOTICES
LEGALNOTICES
LEGALNOTICES
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OR
FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-5545
IN RE: The Marriage of
NESTOR QUILLERMOVARONA,
Husband
and
AIDE LCI8A VARON A,
Mil [CE BY 1THI.ICATION
TO UDE 1.1 is \ V ARONA
J903 .leannette
Union Cltj New Jersei "7i7
YOf ARK HEREBY notified that a
Complaint has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of
your answer or pleading to the Com-
plaint on the Plaintiff's attorney.
DANIEL M KEIL, ESQ.. 612 Ainsley
Building. Miami Florida, 331.12. and file
the original answer or pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 1st April. 1977.
If you fall to do so Judgment by
default will be taken against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
Hated at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this is day of February. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By S I'arrish
I SEALI
Daniel M Keil. Esq.
Attorney for Plaintiff
612 Ainsley Building
Miami, Florida 33132
Telephone: 377-9685
Feb 25: March4.11. 1*. 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-5564
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RE: The Marriage of
JAMEST( 1WNSKN1 >. Husband
and EVELYN TOWNSEND, Wife
TO JAMESTOWNSEND
Residence unknown
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
,in action for Dissolution ol Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copyol youi written
defenses, if any. t" II on SOI.
ALEXANDER, attorney for Petltlonei
whose address is l9Wesl KlnglerStreel
Suite No 317 Hisriiyne Bldg Miami.
Florida 8.1130, and tile the original With
the clerk ol the above styled court on or
before April 1st. 1977. otherwise 0
aVfaull will be pntered agninsl you ror
the rellel demanded in ih< 1 umplalnl or
petition
riiis notii e sh.iil he published oni e
i.iii li week for fouri onsei utlve weeks In
THE JEWISH KI.OKIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal ol
said .unit al Miami. Florida on this 1 -th
dayol Feb hit?
RICHARD !' URINKKK
\-. -i.il- ("in nil < 'on"
1 i.Miii iHinly Florida
Hv c; s ('.11 in-
\ -111
1
Keli '" Vwril
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ui
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under Ihe fictitious name 0
PERRINE LOBSTER & F'SH at
number 18820 S Dixie Highway, in the
Cltv of Perrine. Florida, 311157 intend to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 15th day
of February. 1977
JOHNC LOESCH. Owner
BARBARA A LOESCH. Owner
Feb. 18. 25; March4.11,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name or
SUN WOOD at 4600 SW 67th Ave..
Miami. Fla. 33155. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
A. D. RUSSELL, as trustee
Ronald Cutler
Attorney for applicant
Harris & Sirkln
21 NE 1st Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33131
Feb. 18. 25; March 4, 11.1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-5817
NOTICE OF SUIT
OF PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The Marriage of
J \\K }: TOBIN,
Petitioner Wife
and
JOHN H. TOBIN.
Respondent-Husband
TO: JOHN H. TOBIN
1530 ARCHER I:
I'ARKCHESTER, BRONX, NEW
YORK 10462
YOU, JOHN H. TOBIN, are hereby
notified that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed, and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to said Petition on the
Petitioner's attorney, Ronald L. Davis,
Esq.. P A Suite 417 Blscayne Building
19 W. Flagler Street Miami. Florida
33130 Phone 379-2851. and file the
Original Answer or Pleading In the of-
fice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 1st day of April. 1977. If
you fall to do so. judgment by default
will be taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage.
THIS NOTICE shall be published once
each week for four (41 consecutive
weeks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 22 day of February. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
iCIrrult Court Seal 1
Feb. 25; March 4.11. 18.1977
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
n TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 76 24499 Div. 39 (Cowart)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
CHARLOTTE VOGEL, Trustee.
Plaintiff.
VS
ELLEN I PRIEST, a widow, et al
Defendants,
ti 1 Ellen 1 Priest, a widow, etai
residence unknown
V( U ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an amended complaint to quiet title lias
I.....n filed against you and others by the
plalntlfl in the above styled cause In the
Circuit Court In and for Dade County.
Florida, on the following described real
property
LOTS 20. 21. 23 and 28, In Block B,
HI ALE AH HEIGHTS according to
the 1 Mat thereof, recorded in Plat
Hook 28 at Page 24 ol the Public
Records <>t I lade County, Florida
and you are hereby required to serve a
ropy oi your answei on plaintiffs at-
torney. HERMAN COHEN. ESQ. 622
8V1 1st Street. Miami. Florida, 38180,
and file the original with the Clerk of
ouri on or before March 28. 1977,
otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the relief demanded in
Ihe 1 omplalnl la n.....t title
I ebru irj 22 1977
Richard P Brlnker,
Clerk. Circuit Court
BY \ \ Hewett
1 leputy Clerk
Feb 25; March 4, II. IS. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersign-d. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
ELECTRONIC WATER CON-
DITIONIN I INTERNATIONAL at 7729
enue, Miami Beach. la.
register said name with the
Ihe Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. _
ARDO ROCHE
Atty
Alton- i Applicant
1
' .. ... .. ,a 1077
i!arch4.ii. 18.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
["AVERN at number I
I
...
ounty.Florl
FRED VI
\\\ \ ,: 31 ACK
lOwi ai
JOSEPH DIB
Attorney for

Miami. Florida :.
iWft4.ll. II. 1MT
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Action No. 77-6614
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marriage Of.
ROCHELLE MONFRED, Wife
and
JAY HOWARD MONFRED. Husband
TO: Jay Howard Monfred
c o Mr. and Mrs. Albert Monfred
6006 Hunt Ridge Road
Baltimore. Maryland212l0
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 MOSES J.
GRUNDWERG. ESQUIRE, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 60S
Ainsley Building. 14 NE 1st Avenue.
Miami, Florida 33132. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before April 8. IV?'.
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 mv hand and the seal ol
said court at Miami. Florida, on this 1
davof March. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
Hy.M.J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
.Circuit Court Seal I
SIMON. HAYS* GRUNDWERG
klnsley Build
Attorney for Petltl
March 1,11. 18,25, 19..
- NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
1 \RD

Conn

a Florida C
Bj SamuelKH
HARVEY BAXTER. ESQ
Attorney for Appl
1600 Miami
NorthMlaml ...nda331.9
1
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT ION NO. 77-5917
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage Ol
DONNA SHERRILLCARR,
Wife.
and
RAYMOND HANCELCARR. Ill,
Husband
TO Raymond HancelCarr. Ill
Residence I 'nknown
YOt ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Mitchell I)
Aronson. Esq.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is I.aw Offices of Max P.
Engel, 1461 NW 17th Avenue. Miami,
Florida 33125, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before April 1. 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 23rd
day of Feb., 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(ClrrultCourt Seal)
By: Mitchell D. Aronson
Ijiw Offices of Max P Engel
1461 NW 17th Avenue. Miami. FL 33125
Phone: (3051 325-1810
Attorney for Petitioner
Feb. 25. March 4,11, 18. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN PARA PROFESSIONAL
SYSTEMS. INC at 317 Minorca Avenue.
Coral ilables. Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit CoUll of Dade County. Florida
NEIL CORPORATION OF MIAMI
Bj ALLEN TASHMAN. President
RONALD L FRIED
Attorney lor
NEIl.CORPORATION OF MIAMI
Feb. 25; March 4. II. 18. 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO.77-3941
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
THOMAS\ HOWE.
1 lusbandi
and
SHIRLEY .1 HOWE.
Wife
TO SHIPLEY J HOWE
2019 N Street
Omaha. Nebraska68107
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on KWITNEY.
KROOP A- SCHEINBERG. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is Suite 512.
420Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file the original with the clerk
of Ihe above styled court on or before
April 4. 1977; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 28
day of February. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP & SCHEINBERG.
PA
Suite 512, 420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
March4.11. 18.25.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PENSION ALMA LATINA at 775 Dade
Boulevard. Miami Beach. Florida,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ANGEL B GARCIA
MARTIN ROTH
Attorney for Owner
111! A.nsley Bldg.
Miami. Florida 33132
March4,ll, 18.20, 11)77
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 76-28461
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
[N Rl rlageol
MARIA E THRASH,
MICH VELTHR VSH,
Ri -1
MICHAEL TH"
I
py of j
ition ol M 11

1 wltl rk 1 O :
before '
RICHARDP BRINKER
N, A Hewett
puty Clerk
Feb 25; Marc1- 18 "977
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVILACTION NO.776061
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
HI MBERTO MONTANI
band,
and
M w.Y ANN MONTANO,
MARY ANN MONTANO
10105s Cottage Grove
Chicago, Illinois60628
YOt ARE HEREBY NOTIFEDthat
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on ALBERT L
CARRICARTE. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125, and file the
..original with the clerk of the above
Styled court on or before April 8. 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 23
day of Feb .1977.
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal I
Albert L Carrlcarte, Esq.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125 Phone649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
March 4. 11.18.25, 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-6385
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage Of
MARIE VANA SMITH. Wile
and RANDOLPH R SMITH.
Husband.
TO: RANDOLPH R SMITH
Residence and Address I'nknown
YOt ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to Ihe Petition
on the Wife's Attorney. LESTER
ROGERS, whose address is M.r>4 NU 17
Avenue, Miami. Florida 38128, and file
the original with the Clerk of the abo\
Styled I 'ouri on or before Inis 8th day of
April, 1977. or a default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 28th day ol February.
1977.
RICHARDP BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By B Perez
(Circuit Court Seal 1
March 4. 11. 18.25. 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-6313
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
FELIPE J. BOSQUET,
Petitioner-Husband, and
EIDAM BOSQUET,
Respondent Wife
TO EIDAM BOSQUET
San Fernando No. 13 Esq.
a Santa Clara
Lawton. Habana. Cuba
YOt: ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on MARCELO M
AGUDO. 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 April 8, 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 lour consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 25
day ol February. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByB Llpps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
MARCELOM. ACt IK)
AGUDO. ANTON & PINEIRO
ATTORNEYS FOR PETITIONER
11147 SW 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33145
March I, It, 18,28, 1977
-----------------N6TICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that the
rslgned, desiring to engage in
inder the fictitious name
riMATIC SERVICE
2 Hollywood Blv 1 Hollj
24, Intend
name with the cierk ol the On nil < ouri
int.. Florida.
PERNtNDOTARK
March!, tl, 18. 25. 1977
NOTICE UND
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
nga
.
Mjiitii Miami, Fla
rcull
LER1 LERMAN
INVESTMENT. COI
Attorney fir
3uit
Miami Beach. Fla 331


Pwcra IO.A
l____* -*
Pael6-B
* Jen iit Fkridiari
Frwiav March 11. 1977
________ Friday. MarchliTJ!
SAVE 56
FOR DtSHIS t 'iNf un;s
IVORY LIQUID
DETERGENT
69
11-01
n
_ ,"cr.i .--;-(! ?_;-asis
" o* c o oi lie. j>hc ;ctiis
SAVE80
.. *
FRANKS, KNOCKS
. DRATWURST
89
TM> RE
RIUMP Jo
LMMtnwo*cci *-;-!.'.-w
; s- M Oi iOtl >:.:'.: &flS
SAVE 18
"OMtST-.f 06-"EM..<
PANTRY PRIDE
BISCUITS
EAS'TOMA'E
AND VER
SATISFYING'
7
C.
11MIT -(( cNS/ "-C'-H .C-5C
About Pantry Pride...
THE PLACE TO DO
YOUR FAMILY'S
SHOPPING!
For the linest quality foods.
lowest prices
& guaranteed satisfaction.
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT. MARCH 12
AT ALl PANTRY PRIDE STORES FROM FT. PIERCE TO KEr WEST
* '.."' P-jtCHASI ONI 01 All STARRED ITIMI WITH ONI 17 OC OROf t Ot MOVE II Ci JCXNG OGAttniS
KLEENEX
TISSUES
^ I'M'' TKVO 10*1$ Th otmcr rt'tCnASIS
OF %y OC Ct VOf ECtuD*NGCiO*t("(S
YOU CAN STILL ADD ELEGANCE
TO YOUR TABLE BECAUSE...
WEXFORD CRYSTAL
is coming... THE SECOND TIME AROUND!
IF YOU MISSED OUT THE FIRST TIME. HERE'S
A SECOND CHANCE TO OWN OR COMPLETE
YOUR SET OF BEAUTIFUL WEXFORD CRYSTAL
AT TREMENDOUS SAVINGS!

!! \1 I. la* !
THIS WEEK S FEATURE GIASS
"oiTable Tumbler
FIA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots Off1
Chicken
USOA CHOICE BEEF IOIN
irloin
Steaks
EACH PACKAGE CONTAINS
J IRfASIQTRI .-. (a;.
CIS l. lc-5 :.
3 NIC'St I GiirGS
-
: Data >m'm iw
,1 i i. 1 1mm :n i
torn* I h Ikii (i5i
I* : i I* 'it'll "ii :i
Ih.. I I
Ado mo-c*o Co*-p'p*<
&
%
All PURPOSE
U.S. NO. 1
%* WD
EACH
WITH EACH S3 PURCHASE
i To 'ow S.M A- Subi'o-* o So. *o.i
WESTERN
CORN FID
BEIF
JSOA CHOICE
Reef Rib Steak
$199
mm
USDA
USDA CHOICE BEEF ROUNoV W H U I L L
Bottom Round Roas
SMAUEND
BONELESS
.'.ESTERN
CORN FED
BEEF
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
Beef Chuck ^A(
USDA:
CHOICE.
$129
1
WESTERN
CORN FED
LB BEEF
Blade Roast
79
USDA CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Bottom 3KS
Round Steak
$149
1
LB
CONTADINA THICK t DELICIOUS
o'tatoes2P$l69|T.n.al.Sauc.5,i99'
5 69
LB BAG *"
Coast Bath Soap ^ 29c
THE SALAD FRUIT | ^*fc < gA
ltrjaTasty Avocados oJrl
Havorful I Nutritious MllShrOOITIS ^99
TOP QUALITY-INDIAN RIVER WHITE SEEDLESS 'EXTRA LARGE 27 SIZE)_^_ _
Florida Grapefruit ...ii 5il
POWER 99
PANTRY PRIDE
Low Fat Milk All Meat Franks
GALLON
JUG
1>& about the 2nd Big Week of our DOLLAR DAYS SALE
FROZEN ALL VARIETIES 17-OZ. PKG
Pepperidge Farm
Layer Cakes
\
FROZEN All VARIETIES
nl D.A ^ak^ a ^ cut corn.miid vigitaius Jfm. mim^ f
Cream Pies As 1 VegetablesSSOV
D4 TREAT FROZEN W ^JML^HaC
French Fried Potatoes 3^ 0%#
DELICIOUS SNACKING- II OZ JEUY OR 9 OZ GLAZED -
Downyflake Frozen Donuts 2rGS%l
401 III RtGUlA0llMON
CUTEI POLISH REMOVER
PKG OF SOOUHUDGI PIUS PLATINUM
SCHICK BLADES
Tl OF lA-SAFEt IFFICTIVt
- BATER CHILDREN ASPIRIN
te>3 $1
RUBBERMAID
ribr Spiel*!
RUBBERMAID COLANDER
CUTLERY TRAY DUST PAH
DRAWER DIVIDER
RUBBERMAID VEGETABLE BRUSH
MEASURING SPOON SET ICE-CREAM SCOOP
RUBBERMAID JAR SCRAPER
PLATE SCRAPER SINK STOPPER
J_
2102 Id APtiCOTOISTtAWIHIi
SUAVE BABY SHAMPOO
TL OF 100 NON ASPlliN
TYLENOL TABLETS
I S-02 STICK
DIAL VERY DRI SOLID
P", $1
A. AllAllf ONl AT ITORIS WITH COUNTItS
All LUNCH WIATS ANO CHIIM SUCIO TO OIDH
RICH S GOURMET DIUTI
TurkeyA
Roll
11 WHITE
MEAT
HALF
. LB
99
PANTRY PRIDE KING SIZE FAMILY
White
Bread
3 .o *l
^m* LOAVES
Wl RESERVE THE RIGHT TQL.M.T OUANT.T.U. NOT RESPONSIVE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS
...... 'v r%,.....


Tex Huffman:
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, March 11. 1977
SECTION C
Portrait Of A Man In Search
MEW ORLEANS city officials sent out a recent
i call for information. How could they make
lStmwTheatre for the Performing Arts a success?
urge
their new ........-
I ,. th Florida impresario Zev Bufman responded
their pleas for instruction with what surely
I ed like irrelevancies to them.
How large in the .Jewish population of New
[,'., |, asked. 'llow many synagogues are
i|w community and its environs you hope to
I
THEY TOLD him, but could see no connection.
The r.l itionship is simple enough, he said, talking
ht. olher dav in his office at the Miami Beach
iTheatn for the Performing Arts.
I, for example, there an 30.000 Jews living in
|\,. Orleans, then a producer can rely on a mini-
un, ubscribers. That, alone, is enough to
I jaranteeinga seasonal success."
To clarih what already seemed obvious, Bufman
I i casually: "Half the audiences in Dade and
Broward Counties are Jewish."
BUFMAN OUGHT to know. The Miami Beach
Theatre and the Parker Playhouse in Foil l.auder-
daisare his bailiwick, \a to his success, both finan-
l.uilK and artistically, there can be no question.
That doesn't mean 1 didn't have questions oi my
[nun i" ask For example, why does an enfant
I penally in the arts, pitch his lent in South
Florida! when audiences are so traditionally back-
I'.i.inl '
Thai look Bufman to the beginning, his early
[ a i,u Coconut drove Playhouse, where he
have been an enfant terrible then too. but did
not vel ha\< the acclaim, financial or otherwise, to
|<.|ii for iIn sophisticated northern centers, like New
TUP (SROVE was a completely spontaneous
Ihunch." In -aid. gut-feeling, a mood. I had little
I ess t-xperience. I was a cub producer." That
In swiff succession, came the grand achievements
/;, s.s(l964L Marat deSade (1966).
In lid igned Charlton Heston to do a run in
William Goldman's Man (or All Seasons, and a year
ntracted for GeorgeC. Scott and Colleen
I )i u hui -' in /.urn in If inter.
THEN, there were other great productions
uppard's Rosencranti and Guildenstern Arc
1967), financial clinkers for sure, but
stellar and artistic achievements of which he is still
very pi
H> : his Grove activities were so successful,
that he bought the theater outright. Five years later.
In sold it in movie actor Eddie Bracken for three
times u hat he had paid for it originally.
"I had lo sell." he recalls "It was too small
'>nl\ 1 2(1(1 seals and physically the plant was
falling apnrl. You had to be afraid to walk on the
hoards
A YEAR later. Bracken went broke, but Bufman
was on lo bigger and better things in Hollywood and
mi Krnadway
Hufman. who today looks like a slim, salt-arid-
IM'P'i version ol Eddie Fisher in the juvescence
of his glory, explained that "I keep testing myself. I
have ,i morbid fear that someday there will be no
more tor me to learn."
And so. in Hollywood, he sees himself as having
Ki'iic lo school" to study film and video tape, "but
essentially, I'm a theater man." Despite his west
coast successes that saw him producing motion
pictures and telev ision series, there was the yearning
I" rei urn. io the theater.
HP COULD not forget his Broadway Marat de
Surf, smash in 1966. which he had first tried out in
Coconut drove that same year.
Or V. I hi n Thing in 1967. which won him a New
York Drama Critics Award. OrSpofford that same
year with Melvyn Douglas. Or Dustin Hoffman
whom he signed in 1968 for Jimmy SAine. Or .
(|r .
s" back he came to the theater.
To South Plorida.
'WHY?" I asked him a second time, wondering
whether it was the lure of all those guaranteed
(Jewish) subscriptions again.
I Well, by this time, for a change Miami Beach had
I Hi me something more than talk. By this time. Miami
had actually recreated the Theatre for the
frowning Arts by gutting the old center at a cost
I0' 6 million.
[ lj whal attracted Bufman was that the new
".eater has 2.90(1 seats, compared to the (irove's
I -"" where he first began his career here. For the
: time, he would be able to produce some really
large-scale musicals.
I "BESIDES." he says, "I had bought the Parker
'ayhousi m Port l.auderdale in 1967, which was
["'n beautifully all the time I was away in
"ilornia and New York, and so I had to keep
ling dou I,,,, k,.(.p an t,v(, on triings anyway."
1 "rrently, he has a five-year contract with the
Of Freedom
Peach theater, and a five-year option to renew
Whet her or not this explains the question -- why
South Florida for an obvious hotshot? remains
moot.
THE REALITIES involve greater problems.
"The audiences here," Hulman insists, "are not
much different from those in any ten other cities
with double the population." In this way. he appears
Y.tv liiifiiKiii with actress Angela l.uiiilsbiiry
n h.i appeared here twice last season.
lo dispute my assertion that they are traditionally
backward and graceless.
"They are not deficient in taste." he declares. "It
is only a fAeory that they are way behind the great
artistic centers of the nation. It is untrue that they
are not a challenging audience."
On the other hand. Bufman readily confesses.
"We have to do a lot of work on them." The criticism
he voices. I have voiced myself for two decades and
more, particularly as it relates to that sacred if
somewhat tatlered and milkless cow. the Miami
Philharmonic.
"THEY ARRIVE late and expect to be seated as
if the weren't late" that is to say. the hell with
everyone else who managed lo make it on time and
now arc being disturbed by callous indifference to
performer and listener alike.
"They leave hastily. They barely applaud the
company, and out they jam for the exits before the
curtain has even dropped."
Says Hufman: "It kills me. It kills our performers,
who find it insulting, ungracious, impolite." (I have
myself, in the past, used the words, barbaric.
ignorant, bulvanish.)
THE SAME problems. Bufman confesses, exist at
the Parker Playhouse in Fort Lauderdale. but over a
period of the last two years, with special reminder
inserts in the program booklets there, stories about
audience manners in the house organ that
goes to all subscribers at both the Miami Beach
Theatre and the Playhouse, and implementation of
threats not to seat late-comers, things have im-
proved markedly there.
"We encourage people," he said, "to stay and
stand and applaud."
What the Lord giveth. the Lord taketh away.
Praise must not preclude criticism. In Fort Lauder-
dale. some problems are more difficult than in
\1 iami, Hufman observes.
WHEN IT come to language, frank love scenes
(nudityl and certain sensitive themes, an obviously
more "conservative group occasionally becomes
rebellious. "When we did Anderson's You Know I
Can't Hear You When the Water's Running," which
is a frank study of male impotence, I though they'd
run us out ol town.'
Miami is more tolerant in these matters, but still
must solve the question oi manners Despite the
$6 million remodeling ol the Peach Theatre, its
notoriously atrocious acoustics improved alomsl not
at all. and only now are they being brought up to
par." he explains.
Mow could we criticize Miami Peach audiences
for their failures, when we had failures ol our OU n I
mean why stand around and applaud when you
-I I IK 11IIIII III IIIII
iiiiiiiiiii......nine
] Leo Mindlin |
TiiiiiiiiiMiiiiHiiiii ii iiiiiiiiiii iiiiuiiiir
can't hear anything to begin with'.'
"BUT NOW that the acoustics are enormously
improved. Peach audiences will be hearing more
from us with increasing frequency about gracious-
ness. We'll be urging them to stay and stand and
applaud, just like we've been doing in Fort
Lauderdale."
What about the media critics in Miami'.'
"Nowhere as sophisticated as in the big cities.
Bufman observes candidly. "There is a serious gap
here between most crit us and I heir audiences
"DOES THIS mean." I asked, "that critical
incompetence encourages the wrong things in the
public's taste?"
"The average audience in South Florida.' he
observes, "is between 46 and .">."> years of age. The
average critic is somewhere between 27 and 30.
This means that critics prefere everything
European and avant-garde, as it all such productions
were in and of themselves necessarily belter.
THE AUDIENCE, on the other hand, goes for the
sentimental production. Americana such as Show-
boat and Shenandoah and. of course. Fiddler, all
three of which most critics here disliked, although
they went easy on Fiddler for obvious (Jewish)
reasons.
Bufman's explanations for all this'.'
"Critics here are young and then-fore inex-
perienced. They are unmarried and underpaid. When
a critic is underpaid, his mortality at any job is an
average three years before he either quits or looks for
a supplementary job in TV, for example. Local
critics don't have the stability, the integrity, the
salaries of a ('live Barnes tXcic York Times), Dick
Watts Wen York Post), or Walter Kerr tNew York
limes).
"It's a matter of simple economics. The younger
they are, the more they're inspired to be wise guys
for effect."
MY QUESTION about South Florida remains un-
answered. Hut then, slowly, it emerges. "I keep
testing myself." Hufman repeats, and quietly it
dawns on me that this is an existential statement
having little to do with the theater necessarily.
mainly a notion about remaining free as a human
being (one of the things he disliked in Hollywood, he
claimed, was that he was not his own man; he
belonged to the studios).
"Suddenly. I want to fly a plane. Bringing down a
huge machine with a lot of knobs and dials is a
challenge.
"Suddenly. I want to ski." (Skiing and flying are
classical symbols of man in flight from restraint. 1
recall from somewhere. I "There is hardly a month
lhal I don't take a week off for Aspen or Swit-
zerland.
"SUDDENLY, the Parker Playhouse in Fort
Lauderdale is like the old Grove Theatre. It only
seats 1,200. You can't stage big musicals there either
not like you can now at the Beach Theatre.
"Let's face it. Audiences don't come out for the
intimate classics not Shakespeare or Moliere or
Jonson. It's musicals first, then comedies.
Audiences love dramas but only after you make
them stumble into dramas."
Then whal of the Parker Playhouse?
"THAT MEANS I'm already building a 2.900-
seat Theatre of the Performing Arts in Fort Lauder-
dale. complete with shopping center, which the
cognicenti are calling the Opera House." He smiles
indulgently at their need to kid themselves.
Suddenly. Impresario Hufman is Developer
Hufman. And the tests go on.
Hut this existential Hufman confession is ex-
ceptionally honest. Impresarios project pompous
aesthetic images much like doctors, who project
pompous medical images and don't want their
clientele to see the skeleton of their stock exchange
souls.
In Hufman, there is no pomposity, no need to
fabricate, which he reserves for the Btage. The
morbid fear that he may run out of challenges takes
him beyond the footlights, the curtain, stage pro
ductions and the like into utterly unrelated areas
others might consider crudely commercial, but
which satisfy him his need to be free, even free
from the public cliche that he is an impresario first,
last and always.
IT IS the kind ol honesty in Hulman that permits
him to talk freely of South Florida audience failings
while defending them as no different from other
audiences And ol inexperience and self-deceptions
among the media critics upon whose good graces his
productions depend.
It is this honesty, this vitality that brings such
exciting theater even to South Florida.


Man* in. A
P.
Page2-C
Spring Ulpan Class Schedule Released
EVi/lav March 1 | JO^
fVaua X'rfuhrr lurit "Let's
Speak Hebrew" will be heard in
the classes <>f the spring semester
of the Community Hebrew Ulpan
Program conducted by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education throughout Dade and
Broward County beginning the
week ul March 7.
The Ulpan, under the joint
sponsorship of the American
Zionist federation, the Israel
Miyah Center, and the Central
Vgency for Jewish Education,
will be conducted for eight weeks
in locations in South Dade,
Miami Beach, North Dade and
I lolly wood.
The Ulpan includes such
aspects as facility in speaking
and understanding Hebrew, com
prehension of modern Israeli
stories and literature and an
emphasis on the cultural life of
Israel,
Classes are conducted for
beginning, intermediate and
advanced students, with special
emphasis given to those who
wish to learn Hebrew in
preparation for a visit to Israel.
The Ulpan Hebrew centers are
part of a national program
organized by the Department of
Education of Culture of the
World Zionist Organization
under the direction of Dr.
Abraham (lannes
I n t he Norl h 1 >ade area, classes
will be held at Temple Sinai of
North Dade, Monday and
Wednesday from 9:30 to 11:30
a.m.. and Tuesday and Thursday
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
The Miami Beach classes will
be held at Temple Beth Sholom.
Monday and Wednesday from
9:30 to 11:30 a.m., and Monday
and Wednesday from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m., and at Temple Fmanu-EI
on Tuesday and Thursday from
9:30 to 11:30a.m.
For the first year the Ulpan
Program will conduct classes in
Hollywood at Temple Sinai on
Tuesday and Thursday from lo
a.m. until noon, and at Temple
Beth Shalom on Tuesday and
'Thursday from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
A special feature of the spring
term will be the observance of
Passover, Holocaust Day, Israel
Independence Day. and Lag
B'Omer with special programs in
the classes.
Serving on the Hebrew Ulpan
Committee are Harriet Green,
director of the American Zionist
federation; Kliezer Kroll
director of the Israel Aliyah
Center: Abraham J. Gittelson.
associate director CAJEl I.cvi
Soshuk, educational consultant:
Shula Ben David educational
supervisor- and Kit a Cold. Ulpan
administrator.
'The Ulpan Program will again
conduct a unique 29-day Ulpan
study tour in Israel during the
coining summer. It will include
the study of Hebrew in the Ulpan
methodology conducted by the
regular teachers in the program
and travel to historical and
modern [xiints of interest, all in
an atmosphere of spoken
Hebrew There will be cultural
programs as well for the Ulpan
students and their families.
Instructors for the classes are
specially trained teachers who
have been involved in inserv ice
study in the methodology of
teaching Ulpan Hebrew. They
concentrate on spoken Hebrew
with the Israeli accent in order to
provide a good speech model for
students.
Special scholarships provided
by the American Zionist fed-
eration will be available for
students pursuing Judaica
studies at local universities and
lor teachers in t he .Jewish schools
of (ireater Miami. In addition a
grant is provided by the Depart-
ment ol Education and Culture of
the World Zionist Organization
for members of the Association of
Canadians and Americans for
Aliyah'.
Additional information about
the classes and the tour is
available at the office ol the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation. The Central Agency is a
beneficiary agency of the (ireater
Miami Jewish fed-ration.
Wallberg ElevatecTfo
Board Chairmanship
Frank I). Wallberg has been
elected chairman of the board and
secretary of Community Federal
Savings & Loan Association,
replacing Thomas P. Coogan.
Coogan, a nationally
prominent banker and financier
of Bal Harbour and Cape Cod,
who died in DecemlnT. founded
the institution some 20 years ago.
Wallberg, a native of Miami,
has been a member of the Board
of Directors for several years. He
has been active in real estate
financing. development and
investment, with offices in North
Miami Beach
Warren A Bishop, at the same
time, was appointed president of
Community federal Savings &
Loan Association. A member of
the Board of Directors lor nearly
two decades. Bishop, a former
judge, is an attorney, main-
taining offices in Hialeah for
manv years
FRANK I). WALLBERG
Passover Seminar For
Teachers Offered
Ribbon-Cutting to Mark S & L Opening
Ribbon-CUtting ceremonies
utilizing a ribbon of United
Stales currency will highlight
the opening of the third Miami
Beach office of Biscayne federal
Savings and Loan Association .it
Hid Lincoln Road, Monday.
March Mat 9a.m.
Assets ol |he publicly held
savings and loan association,
which was convened last year
from a mutual to a capital stock
association, exceed S175 million
with capital of more than $28
million and sav ings of more than
s 125 million.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen, Vice Mayor Simon Wilder
and Councilmen Leonard ().
Weinstein. Dr. Leonard llalier.
Hal Spaet, Murray Meyeraon,
Philip Sahl and E. Albert Pallot.
president and chairman of the
beard of Biscayne, will par-
ticipate in the opening cere-
monies at one of Miami Beach's
busiest corners Lincoln Road
and Collins Avenue.
'Three ol Biscayne's founding
directors will take part in the
ceremonies. In addition to Pallot
I hey are Esther A. Poppell.
senior vice president and secre-
tary, and Chelsie J. Senerchia.
treasurer and director.
Ballot, a resident of Miami
Beach, lias served for more than a
decade as chairman of the City of
Miami Committee on Ecology
and Beautification. He is a
former director of the National
league of Insured Savings
Associations, vice chairman of
the Board of Papanicolaou
Cancer Research Institute. A
former assistant attorney general
of Florida, he is secretary and
director of the Florida Bar Foun-
dation. Inc., serves as honorary
chairman of the Commission on
Community and Veterans
Services of B'nai B'rith and is
founder of Mt. Sinai Hospital of
Greater Miami, Inc.
lessional Kngineering Assoc-
iation of Southeast Florida, a
former member of the Florida
Road Board, and a trustee ol the
Harry-Anna Crippled Children's
Hospital in Dmatilla. f la.
Norton S. Ballot, senior vice
president ot Biscayne. has been a
director of the savings and loan
association since 1958. A lifelong
resident of Dade County, he is
president ol Norton'Tire Co.. one
of the largest independent tire
dealers in the United States.
Ballot is a former general
chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency fund ol the Greater Miami
Jewish Association Long active
in Miami Beach affairs, he is
former worshipful master ol the
Hibiscus Masonic Lodge and is a
leader in numerous civic, edu-
cational and religious
organizations.
Hermine Ballot, a resident of
Miami Beach, a director since
1965. has been active in real
state and investments. She is a
member of the Advisory Board of
I he Executive Woman's Division
of the National Savings & Loan
League and a founder of Mt.
Sinai Hospital ol (ireater Miami.
Inc.
Verner Johnson, AIA. director,
is an architect and member and
past treasurer of South Florida
Chapter AIA, past director,
secretary and vice preside.it of
Florida Association of Archi-
tects, AIA.
Simeon D. Spear. CPA,
director of Biscayne. is a partner
in the firm of Spear. Sheldon.
Saler .v. Co., a financial vice
president and trustee of Republic
Mori gage Investors, vice presi-
dent of Republic National Bank
and past director of Ban
American Bank of Miami.
Kenneth (i. Heisler, a resident
it Miami Beach, is senior vice
president and a director since
lanuary, 197b\ Prior to that time.
Heisler was executive director of
the National Savings & Loan
League and member of and
general counsel to the federal
Home Loan Bank Board.
Morris Green, also a resident of
Miami Beach, has been a director
since 1976 and was the former
owner of Green Brothers, Inc..
food brokers and is currently
affiliated with A. A. Green & Co!
New Insights in the Teaching
ol I'assov er" will be t he theme of
a one-day seminar for day and
afternoon school teachers of
(ireater Miami, cooperatively
sponsored by the Hebrew Edu-
cators Alliance and the Central
Agency tor Jewish Education, to
be held tins Sunday afternoon,
March 13, at the Algiers Hotel
from 2 to ."> p.m.
'The seminar will focus upon
Biblical. Talmudic and historical
sources in understanding the
fundamental concepts and laws
ol Passover as well as teaching
techniques lor deepening the
students' understanding of the
centrality ol the Exodus from
Egypt in Jewish life and thought.
Leading the first seminar
session will be Dr. Aaron
Kellerman. professor of
geography at i he University of
Miami Dr. Kellerman will' ad-
dress himsell to the topic (,i
"Understanding Passover in
Light of the Slavery in Egypt
and the Wanderings in the Sinai
Desert "
Kabbi David Lehrfield,
spiritual leader ol Congregation
Knesset Israel, will locus on "The
Exodus
lew ish
llrss
and
with the impact
and exodus on
rom hgvpl asivmralu
Historical Conscio
He will draw |{||,|lc
Rabbinic sources in dealai
"I I he -Invert
lewish prawij
ritual and thought.
Alexander Andrnn, director(
youth programming tur th-
CAJE, will lead the final sessiog
on "Strategies foi Teaching th
Values of the Holiday
Passover." Andron will illu'sirate|
a variety of approaches in v;il*#
clarification, and simulation Mil
divergent thinking techniques to ]
show how teach rs can
students internalize tiiemessasi
ol I he I'assov er festiv al
'The seminar i- pan ol tht-onj
going professional growth]
programs for teachers ol ihtl
community and will be credited!
for the attaining and maintaii.mJ
ol i he Hebrew teacherTemponuyl
and Continuing License
Officers of the \llianceinclude]
Xchava Sukenik. president.'
Gladys Diamond, first vicei
president; Dior Zndok i
vice president; and Simla Ret |
Dav id and Mali l.ipsoi
secretaries
NUCCA
NUCCA A NEW METHOD OF HEALTH CARE
NUCCA- A NON SURGICAL. NON CHEMICAL PROCEDURE
PROIH AN ANSVVER T0 M*NY VARIED TYPES OF HEALTH
NUCCA-A DIAGNOSIS PERFORMED BY LICENSED DOCTORS
Dr. Don Knauer n"caw*'of iiim>i*often
OA n ni structural tilti-rati.in in Ihebody.MIMN
_________940-0660 Paid for by R Whit. P.i'itnt___
fSq&SytU"* N|gf;g|^!. N,|g(*Qgjp* <*Sp?iyS* -NJ0I
Emanu-El Patrons to Attend
Sisterhood Gourmet Party
Esther A. Poppell, an attorney,
is past president of the Florida
Association of Women Lawyers,
past commissioner of the City of
Miami Housing Authority, and a
past state legislative chairman,
Florida Federation of Business
and Brofessional Women.
Chelsie J. Senerchia is a former
mayor, city commissioner and
city manag Mami, and was
city engi iami He also
served as pr&' .i of the Bro-
\ gourmet party for patrons at
II a.m. Wednesday. March 16
will highlight Temple Emanu-El
of Miami Beach Sisterhood's
thirty-seventh anniversary
luncheon at noon in the Friedland
Ballroom. Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Kurte will host the reception,
which will precede the luncheon
honoring Ruth Kaplan, past
president of Sisterhood.
Mrs. Kaplan, a former secre-
tary and treasurer of the Parent-
Teacher Association of Temple
Emanu-El, is a life member of
Sisterhood. In addition, she
serves the congregation at large
as a member of the board of
directors and of the, Executive
Committee.
She also serves as chairman of
the Temple Catering Committee
and is a member of the key
Budget and Bylaws Committees.
Elsie Howard will serve with
general chairman Barbara
Sonson.
Among
formers in
the featured per-
"That's Entertain-
ment, a new musical to be pre-
sented at the luncheon by the
Temple Emanu-El Players will
be Mrs. Elaine Glickman, wife of
the founding president of the
J, ayers- Leonard Glickman. The
Wednesday play also marks the
eighteenth anniversary of the
Flayers.
You are cordially invited
to view the exhibit of
SORZANO
"*0-7t"
March HI, 1977
Weekdays 9 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
c^dmtsstoft 'xfm
iM\ BACARDI ART GALLERY
2100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI
*s|$0SUf
Pomer-
Beach's
Temple
Barbara
Cast includes Hope
ante, wife of Miami
poke chief and a
member; Rita Burns .
Bessey Hirsch. Arlene Buchwald
Debbie Buchwald Friedman,
Libby Levin. Lydia Goldring,
Kuth Bopick, Arlene Harris and
BhyhssGreenfeder.
Millie Draizar will
Mccompanist, with
Bessey Hirsch as
rapher. Special material
wntton and will be directed
by r,x,e Levin, dramatic i,
structor of Temple Emanu-El

serve a
Barbara
ehoreog-
was
j
i
l
i
j
j
j
j
i
L
GENERAL medicine
CARDIOLOGYGYNECOLOGYRHEUMATOLOGY
PODIA TRY- ORTHOPEDICS PEDIA TRICS
MEDICARE & MEDIC AID ACCEPTED
OPEN MON. thru FRI. HOURS 9 A.M. to 7 P.M.
SAT. 10 A.M. to 2 P.M.
509 ESPAN0LA WAY, MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
Im m i wLPR APPINTMENT CALL 672-2066 I
I

I
j
I
i
i
......,.,


av.Marchll. 1977
* Jknisli fhrktktn
Page 3-C
antor Miller to Perform at Fest Israel Photography to be Exhibited Here
ii ___- ^j^iw **v RiiKlii Yit'*'WrU \4n\rar Matron
The Chassidim are coming to
ami this weekend to perform in
Chabad House Chassidic
Lval of music, song and dance
SaturdMv evening, March 12,
lh(. Miami Beach Theatre of
Performing Arts.
antor Ben /.ion Miller will be
'of iln featured performers.
, scheduled for the festival is
Lipskar and his troupe of
Hers.
hhe singing Baumgarten
Others will also perform at the
|, The four brothers have
leappi irancea country-wide.
Kabhi Vbraham Korf, regional
lector ol the Chabad House.
This evening will allow the
ununity the opportunity to
erience the spiritual and
Istical quality of the Chassidic
vement."
Rabbi Kort also explained that
concert is part of Chabad's
(treach Program to Jewish
uth.
Rabbi Yit'.chok Mayer Kagan
of Detroit will narrate the con-
cert.
BEN ZION MILLER
Schantz to Chair Forum
Lawrence M. Schantz, chair-
an of the board of education of
ample KmanuF.l, will be
(airman of the congregation^
Inday Morning Forum Series
lent this Sunday, March 13, at
1:30 a.m. at the Miami Beach
tnagogue.
Iciuest speaker will be Rabbi
heodore I'riedman of Jerusalem,
ho is flying here from Jerusalem
[participate in the forum event.
is an associate of Dr. Irving
fehrman. rabbi of Temple
nanu-El.
[Rabbi Friedman served for two
kit- as president of the Rab-
Inii'.il \ssembly of America and
was chairman of the Law Com-
mittee for the organization of
Conservative rabbis. He moved
to Israel in 1970, after serving
congregations in South Orange,
N.J., and Jackson Heights. N.Y.,
for 31 years.
For eight years, from 1953 to
1961, he was managing editor of
Judaism, a journal of Jewish
thought. He has written and co-
authored several books, including
Jewish Life in America, Letters
to Jewish College Students and
Judgment and Destiny. Rabbi
Friedman was ordained in 1931 at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America.
Panel to Highlight Hadassah Meet
'assovel Around the World"
till be the topic of discussion
the Tuesday, March l5
he Koach group of
ndass;
ip. which geared
lc the younger career
I eet at S p.m. al t he
National Bank on
Road, Miami
I
oup recently held its
and chartering
md the following were
officers:
Pressel, president:
Istein, fund-raising vice
president: Sherry Osheroff.
membership vice president.
Maryon Glasser, educational vice
president and Ann Selevan,
program vice president
Other officers are Jackie
Hechter, program cochairman
and publicity; Marilyn Stem
membership dues secretary; Dr
Joan Hani-, life membership
chairman and Peggy Kroll, youth
acl i\ ities chairman.
The Miami Beach office ol
Hadassah can provide further
information about the group
which meets every thirdTuesda)
.\ ening
THE JEWISH
IDENTITY CENTER
Cordially invites you to a
TESTIMONIAL DINNER
honoring
RABBI MEIR KAHANE
Future Member of the Israeli Knesset
GUEST SPEAKER
DR. MORRIS MANDEL
President, Jewish Identity Center
Thursday, March 17th, 7:30 P.M.
Algiers Hotel
2555 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, Florida
(Donation $36.00 per person Cocktails 7:00 P.M.
Reservations
532-0300 or 538-4482
Donations are tax deductible
The uniqueness of Israel is
raptured in the photographs of
Robert A. Cumins, of Clifton,
N.J., a photojournalism whose
works will go on display on
Sunday, March 13, at the Lowe-
Levinson Art Gallery of Temple
Beth Sholom, Miami Beach, at a
Champagne Reception from 6:30
to K p.m.
The full-color exhibit, entitled
"Israel to Life." has been shown
throughout the country.
Cumins' photography display
on Israel was assembled during
five visits to that country in a
period of three years. The trips
varied in length, but he states,
"Most of my time there is spent
Ix'hind a camera. As an artist and
writer, I find it to be a country
full of spirit and mystery; there is
absolutely no place like it in the
world."
Cumin savs of his exhibit,
"Israel To Life," "shows activ-
ities ranging from busy market-
places with Jews and Arabs at
work, to the battlefields in the
Golan Heights from the
tranquility of young people
enjoying life, to the hell of Tel
Hashomer Hospital where
amputees and severely burned
soldiers are treated. But still even
here the promise of life continues.
It must continue!"
The exhibition and sale will
continue through Sunday, March
27. The Gallery hours are
Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.; Friday evening 8 to 9.
and Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m.
Shaare Zedek's American Friends
Secure Encyclopedia Rights
The American Committee for
Shaare Zedek Hospital has
announced that it has obtained
the exclusive worldwide (ex-
cluding Israel) distribution rights
for the Encyclopedia Judaica.
Shaare Zedek Hospital in
Jerusalem is both Israel's oldest
general medical facility and is
constructing the
newest and most
musical center.
country's
innovative
The American Committee for
Shaare Zedek Hospital maintains
its national office in New York
and has regional offices in Miami
Beach.
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Page 4-C
fjmlsi) fk>rid/ran
Friday, March 11
1977
Area Bonds Events Slated
Plans have been completed for
the Roney Plaza Israel Dinner of
State to take place this Saturday
evening, March 12, at 7 o'clock,
in the Friedland Ballroom of
Temple Emanu-El, according to
Chairmen Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Klcinman, and Honorary Chair
men Mr. and Mrs. Samue.
Rudenberg.
It will be at this occasion that
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Cusack will
In- the recipients of the David
Ben-Gurion Award for their
leadership on behalf of many
major Jewish causes and the
State of Israel.
Humorist Emil Cohen will be
the guest artist.
Assisting in preparations for
the event are Louis Colcman,
Charles Light and Nathan
Malisoff. chairmen of the corps of
hosts, and John Berger,
president of the Men's Social
Club; Magnus Lipton, president,
B'nai B'rith Judea Lodge: Sonia
Cusack, president, Women's
Social Club; Sara Gilbert, presi-
dent, Women's American ORT;
(iertrude Kasdon, president,
B'nai B'rith Women; Ben
Kutcher, president, Singles Club;
Minnie Posner, Belle Cohen and
Shirley Kaufman, American
Mizrachi Women, and Ethel
Rudenberg, president of the
Hatikvah Group of Hadassah.
ETON HALL
A Salute to Israel and break-
fast has been scheduled at Eton
Hall on Sunday, March 20 at
10:30 a.m. in the poolside area,
under the auspices of the Eton
Hall Israel Bonds Committee,
according to an announcement by
Henry Salus, chairman, and
Luba Lecher, cochairperson.
Robert L. Siegel, chairman of
the Executive Committee of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization, will present the
Israel Solidarity Award to
Katherine Pener, president of the
Eton Hall Social Club, and a
leader in many organizations
including Hadassah and the
Zionist Organization. Prior to
moving to Florida, Mrs. Pener
was supervisor of junior high
schools in New York City.
ROLLING GREEN A'
A tribute to the Heroes of
Entebbe will be featured at the
Night in Israel to be held at
Rolling Green "A" on Monday,
March 21, at 7:30 p.m. under the
sponsorship of the Rolling Green
"A" Israel Bond Committee.
Preparations for the event are
headed by Abraham Tobias,
chairman, and Ralph Chernack,
David Deutsch. Hilda Goldfarb.
Charlotte Levy, Harry Shapiro
and Dr. Louis Weseley.
Entertainment will be provided
by Eddie Schaffer, star of tele-
vision, Broadway and night
clubs.
CENTURY TOWERS
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Seidman
will be the honorees at the annual
Night in Israel to take place at
Century Towers in the Card
Room on Thursday evening.
March 24, at 8 o'clock. A cham-
pagne reception will take place at
7:30.
The annual event is held under
the auspices of the Century
Towers Israel Bond Committee of
which Al Milchman is chairman.
Entertainment will be provided
by humorist Emil Cohen.
Active on behalf of many
organizations and communal
causes, Mr. and Mrs. Seidman
have been life-long members of
the Zionist movement. They are
life members of Tifereth Israel
Synagogue in Revere, Mass.,
where Seidman was a member of
the Knights of Pythias and
Knights of Khorassan. Mrs.
Seidman is a member of
Hadassah, B'nai B'rith and a life
member of Mactown for Retarded
Children as well as the Jewish
Memorial Hospital in Boston and
the Chelsea Nursing Home in
Massachusetts.
KING COLE
Humorist Larry Dorn will head
the entertainment program at the
King Cole Night in Israel on
Thursday, March 24, 8 p.m.,
under the auspices of the King
Cole Israel Bonds Committee.
Sam Silverberg, chairman, an-
nounced that a tribute to the
Heroes of Entebbe will highlight
the program. Refreshments will
be served.
Assisting on the committee are
Dr. and Mrs. Archibald Cohen,
Minnie Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Safier, Mayda Silverberg,
Rep. and Mrs. Paul Steinberg
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wolf.
ENJOY YOUR PASSOVER SEDARIM AT THE
ROYAL HUNGARIAN iffl RESTAURANT
Conducted by the well-known cantor
JACOB TAMBOR
Reservations are now being accepted
Passover Dinners To Take Home
Orders must be in by March 20
SERVING THE MOST DELICIOUS FOOD
AT REASONABLE PRICES
Please Reserve For Your Friday Night Meals
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH 538-5401
WELCOME TO THE
ANNUAL
SCHOLARSHIP BANQUET
of the Mizrachi Organization
Florida Chapter
Monday, March 14th, 6 P.M.
ALGIERS HOTEL
2555 Collins Avenue
Guest of Honor
Etta P. Schiff
Founder of the
LOUIS & ETTA SCHIFF SCHOOL
OF
NETIV MEIR OF JERUSALEM
Reservations please call: Tel: 866-5226 534-4028
Commissioner Barry Schreiber
Dinner Chairman
)
Arlen House To
Honor Solotkin
The Israel Solidarity Award
will be presented to Sam Solotkin
at the annual Night in Israel to
take place at the Arlen House on
Wednesday evening, March 23,
at 8 p.m. in the Arlen House
Auditorium.
The event will be sponsored by
the Arlen House Israel Bond
Committee with Irving H.
Cypers and David G. Osterer
serving as cochairmen. They
announced that the program will
include a champagne reception
and entertainment by American
Jewish folk humorist Emil
Cohen.
Solotkin, a
long-time mem-
ber of B'nai
B'rith and a
founder of Tech-
nion, has been
active on behalf
of Israel for dec-
ades, having
joined the Zionist
Organization
many years ago.
SOLOTKIN
Serving as cochairmen of the
Night in Israel are Isadore
Chaiklin, Hyman Findelson, Carl
Friedman, Dr. Morris Hinenberg,
Louis Lebovitz, David Rosen,
Charles Tabas and Oscar
Weissman.
Miami Home
Hosts NAJHA
Conference
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged was host to
the Midyear Conference of the
National Association of Jewish
Homes for the Aged (NAJHA)
late last month.
Nursing Home Administrators
and Trustees, as well as spokes-
men in the field of aging from
around the United States and
Canada, attended the Conference
at the Marriott Hotel to discuss
"Trends in Care of the Elderly:
Implications for the Future."
Fred Hilt, executive director of
the MJHHA. addressed the need
to coordinate community and
institutional resources to meet
the needs of the aged. Additional
topics discussed included adult
day care, congregate living,
environmental concerns, implica-
tions for planning and other
timely issues regarding in-
stitutional and community
perspective? on providing ser-
vices to the elderly.
The annual meeting of NA-
JHA, which is part of the
National Conference of Jewish
Communal Service, will be held in
June of this year in Washington
D.C.
Raylsons to Receive Bonds Award
The annual Night in Israel at
Rolling Green "D" has been set
for Monday, March 21, at 8 p.m.
in the fourth floor auditorium of
the Rollin Green Building "D," it
was announced by Jack Fuller,
chairman of the Israel Bonds
Committee.
Fuller announced that the
Israel Solidarity Award will be
presented to Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Raylson, active leaders on
In'half of many community and
Jewish causes and the State of
Israel.
Raylson was a charter member
of Sinai Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
served as president for two
terms, is a trustee of the Amer-
ican Technion Society, and has
served as chairman of the Israel
Emergency Drive of the building.
Mrs. Raylson is a life trustee of
Technion, president of the North
Dade Chapter and was a founder
and served as president of the
Ramah Hadassah. She is
executive vice president of the
Sunshine Chapter, B'nai B'rith.
receiving the B'nai B'rith Service
Award. Mrs. Raylson received
the Outstanding Citizen Com-
munity Award conferred by the
Washington Federal Bank.
MR. AND MRS.
JOSEPH RAYLSON
The program will be headed by
Emil Cohen. American Jewish
tolk humorist.
Serving on the committee wit
Jack Fuller are Mr. and Mrs
William Lepzelter, cochair-
persons, and Mr. and
Charles Anolnick, Mr. and Mrs
Al Ferdman, Mr. and Mrs Louis
Swill. Mr. and Mrs !!
Taubman, Mr. and Mrs Max
Weiss, and Mr. and Mrs S
Cyrus Wolff.
f
Camelot Hall Names Bond Honorees
The Israel Solidarity Award
will be conferred upon Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Kornreich at the
annual Night in Israel at Camelot
Hall on Tuesday. March 22, at 8
p.m. The event will be sponsored
by the Camelot Hall Israel Bond
Committee under the chairman-
ship of Feter St owe.
American Jewish folk humorist
Emil Cohen will head the en-
tertainment portion of the
program, according to Stowe.
Refreshments will be served.
Mr. and Mrs. Kornreich. mem-
bers of Temple Ner Tamid, have
Ix'en active on behalf of many
organizations including the
American Jewish Congress,
(oToTolfe
Hadassah, B'nai B'rith, as well
as Israel Bonds. Kornreich
served as vice chairman for Israel
Bonds for many years in Essex
County, N.J.. prior to moving to
Florida.
LenikCantor
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Lenik of Chicago. 111., have
announced the engagement
of their daughter Nancy to
Samuel Cantor, son of" Dr.
and Mrs Leonard Cantor of
North Miami.
The bride-to-be is a grad-
uate of the University of
Illinois and is currently
teaching.
The groom-to-be is a Uni-
versity of Vermont graduate
and is presently attending
medical school in Chicago.
The wedding has been
planned for early spring in
Chicago.
MR. AND MRS.
JACK KORNREICH
? 'i CTC
HAVE WE GOT A
BARGAIN FOR YOU!!
June 7 to June 28
THE BALKANS
Hungary, Rumania, Bui
garia, Yugoslavia. The
price of only $1596.00
includes: Comprehensive
sightseeing with Jewish
Highlights 54 meals
visa fees departure tax
Ft. Lauderdale & Miami de-
partures
SWISSAIR
377-9581

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.. .


Friday, March 11, 1977
*Jeniti rkrJaftann
Page 5-C
1
Sam
Hirsch
Critic At Large
Why on earth would an im-
portant Hollywood film producer
want to make a picture like
"Voyage of the Damned," a
serious and true story, and
a grim reminder of mans
inhumanity to man? Everybody
knows that people go to the
movies in search of escape and
entertainment not to be
reminded of their past mistakes.
After all, as the wise
philosopher said, man learns
from history that man learns
nothing from history. And, as
another cynic pointed out, the
worst punishment we can earn
from our past mistakes is to be
condemned to repeating them.
You can be sure lessons like that
rarely sell movie tickets.
Robert Fryer is a successful
producer. He knows how to sell
screen fantasies, but refuses to
accept the commercial bottom-
line approach to filmmaking.
Obviously, he saw something
more than money in the tragic,
true-life story of 937 German
Jewish refugees who were given
permission by the Nazis to leave
their homes in 1939 and sail on a
luxury liner bound for asylum in
Cuba, only to discover they were
victims of a cruel hoax. So he
made the picture ... as a state-
ment and a reminder.
Fryer has read the novel by
Gordon Thomas and Max
Morgan-Witts. He was so moved
by its human drama and so
impressed by its lesson in
inhumanity he couldn't get it out
of his mind. "I had always
wanted to make a movie on a
grand scale," he said when the
film was released, "a movie with
a great story, great settings and
a spectacular cast.
That kind of solemn claim
smacks of press agent ry. but
Fryer can Ik- trusted. He's put his
money where his mouth is and
that's" what finally counts. And.
as he said. "The story is real and,
unfortunately, it is as topical as
when it occurred 37 years ago.''
The story is not great, except
in terms of our present mood of
involvement in world brother-
hood and human rights. As with
"The Diary of Anne Frank." it's
about people, their hopes, their
fears, their struggle to overcome
a bitter destiny and their
individual worth. As with the
young Jewish girl they. too. were
refugees from persecution and
certain death because of their
religion, a familiar destiny for
victims of anti-Semitism.
And, though the ship repre-
sents mankind on a floating
prison, though the indifference of
free nations and the rest of the
world to their entrapment was
typical of the solation of the
period and though Jews and
Christians both need to be
reminded that anti-Semitism still
lives ultimately, the picture
must be appreciated as much for
its human interest as its lofty
principles.
This is the approach both
Fryer and his director, Stuart
Rosenberg, have taker.. They've
treated "Voyage of the Damned"
as an absorbing suspense story,
not a documentary, or a stark
recapitulation of the facts
They've taken certain liberties
with the stories of the individual
passengers and their far lilies
and, in order to heighten
suspense, have added emotional
complications and stock villainy.
There's a danger in this kind of
dramatic manipulation.
Characters turn into good and
bad types, relationships seem
contrived, emotions erupt on cue
rather than being motivated, and
the mood is more melodramatic
than cathartic. What's worse, the
attention of non-Jews can easily
be diverted from the film's
historical lesson and Jews them-
selves can avoid their uncom-
fortable pasts.
Who cares? What happened to
a few Jews years ago was too
bad. but surely, it couldn't
happen today. Or could it? Only
religious fanatics, Israel Bonds
salesmen and Jewish Federation
committees insist on reminding
us anti-Semitism still lives. For
too many, it is comforting to
point out that Hitler is dead,
there is a new Germany and the
neo-Nazis are brown-shirted
freaks on the lunatic fringe.
But. with all its drawbacks,
sluggishness and tedious often
c(intrived detail. "Voyage of
the Damned" says something
about the responsibilities of
brotherhood and an awareness of
how involved we all are in
mankind ... no matter what our
color, religion, politics or
nationality. I kept thinking of
John Donne's line, "Never send
to know for whom the bell tolls, it
tolls for thee."
Producer Fryer and director
Rosenberg made one concession
to the marketplace. They
couldn't resist casting name
actors and actresses in the key
roles, hoping. I suppose, that if
the grim reality of the story
weren't appealing enough the
well known cast might be.
Paye Dunaway is aloof and
mysterious as the unhappy wife
of Oskar Werner, an imperious,
rich surgeon; l.ee Grant and Sam
Wanamaker bring sensitivity and
excitement as married neurotics;
Max Von Sydow is powerful as
the ship's captain, a man of un-
swerving integrity; and there an
incisive cameos by Orson Welles.
James Mason. Men Gazzara,
Luther Adler, Wendy Hiller.
Julie Harris and Jose Ferrer.
Their performances have been
carefully orchestrated in the final
editing. The unhappy, doomed
journey is fragmented; there are
many short scenes meant to
increase our interest in the
outcome and to involve us in
the fate of a group of individuals.
The original film ran two hours
and 38 minutes, too long for such
a serious picture. I've been in-
formed that, recently. 25 minutes
were cut. making it more com-
pact.
No matter how long and
regardless of how well or poorly
made "Voyage of the Damned"
may be as a movie its final
impact depends on what it says
to an audience, Jew and Gentile
alike. If it repels us with its self-
righteousness, and if it can be
dismissed as clumsy, tasteless
melodrama it's a bad movie.
But if "Voyage of the Dam-
ned" can be seen as a lesson for
mankind, as something to be
learned from history and fror
our mistakes, then, perhaps
won't have to be c idemm
repeating t^ "in.
tSti Hirsch is also Cntic-At-
Large for WTVJ-TVand WTMI-
FM Radio.)
Colloquium To
Close Great Jewish
Book Series Season
A special colloquium on Jewish
Education will highlight the final
meeting of the year of the Great
Jewish Book Series to be held on
Thursday, March 17 at 1:30 p.m.
in the auditorium of the Miami
Beach Public Library, under the
chairmanship of Samuel Reiser,
founder and director of the
program.
Participants in the discussion,
entitled "Communal Respon-
sibility for Jewish Education,"
will include Gwen Weinberger,
president of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education; Richard
Goldstein, assistant director of
Planning and Budgeting of the
(ireater Miami Jewish Feder-
al ion. and Gene Greenzweig,
executive director of the Central
Agency.
Goldstein will trace the in-
creasing involvement of the
Federations throughout the
country in Jewish education, and
will describe in particular the
support by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation in a broad
spectrum of educational projects
in this community.
Mrs. Weinberger will focus on
the changing role of the CAJE
since its reorganization some five
years ago. Some of the programs
that she will highlight include the
Judaica High School and Akiva
Leadership programs, the Insti-
tute for Jewish Studies, the Pro-
fessional Education Programs,
the Community Services
Division, and the Educational
Resource Center.
Greenzweig will emphasize
some of the major trends in
Jewish education in the Miami
community. He will concentrate
on innovative programming in
family and adult education, on
the increasing Jewish conscious-
ness in Jewish social service
agencies, on the major role day
schools will play in the Miami
community, and on the CAJE as
the melding and catalytic agent
for more intensive Jewish
education on every level in the
community.
The colloquium will close the
eighth annual series of Great
Jewish Books Discussions.
Among the scholars, teachers
and lecturers that have partici-
pated in this year's program are
Jack Bash, Abraham Gittelson,
Levi Soshuk, Rabbi Harry Jolt,
Ali/a Brenner. Estelle Gitlow,
Dr. Sigmund Fogler. Rabbi
Abraham Dubin, Dr. Bernard
Smith. Brenda Shapiro and Leon
Z. Segal.
Serving with Reiser on the
Executive Committee of the
group are Estelle Gitlow, Dr.
Sigmund Fogler. Jack and
Jeanette Bash. Esther Lublin,
Rabbi Abraham Dubin, Dr.
Bernard Smith. Leon Z. Segal.
Levi Soshuk and Harriet Green.
From left arc Rabbi Tibor Stern, Etta P. Schiff and Israel
Friedman, executive vice president of the Mizrachi
Organization of America.
Etta Schiff Donates
School in Jerusalem
The Mizrachi Organization of
America has announced the
donation of a High School in
Israel to be dedicated as the
Louis and Etta Schiff School of
Netiv Meir of Jerusalem.
Rabbi Louis Bernstein,
national president, and Israel
Friedman. executive vice
president, jointly made the
announcement of the gift from
Etta P. Schiff of Miami Beach,
formerly of Springfield. Mass.
The Schiff School is one of the
largest Mizrachi High Schools in
the country with a student body
of over 400 that come from all
over the world.
The dedication of the school
will coincide with the tenth anni-
versary of the liberation of Jeru-
salem which will l>e held during
the end of May. in Jerusalem.
Rabbi Dr. Tibor Stern will lead
the dedication services. Stern
nlaved a part in the realization of
the grant of the school.
The official announcement of
the founding of the school will be
made on Monday. March 14, at
the annual Scholarship Banquet
of the Mizrachi at the Algiers
Hotel.
At this banquet Mrs. Schiff
will be honored and the official
presentation will be made with
Rabbi Stern acting as guest
speaker.
Rabbi David Lehrfield of
Congregation Knesset Israel will
deliver greetings and Com-
missioner Barry Schreiber will
serve as chairman.
Pearl Schwartz, a personal
friend of Mrs. Schiff who recently
returned from a visit to the Schiff
School, will relate her im
pressions of the institution.
Rabbi Sheldon Ever is chair-
man of the board of Religious
Zionists in Miami.
THE HEBREW ACADEMY
OF GREATER MIAMI
INVITES YOU TO THE
Endowment Furd
Inaugural Dfaner
I.H. Abram? O .1
HONOR'
Mr. William
Silverstein
Sunday Evening, March 27,1977
Friedland Ballroom
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida
CALL 532-6421 $36.00 per couple
Dinner: 6:30 P.M.
Good mortgages help
to sell good houses.
You have the good house.
1 t us make you the good mortgage.
"QikFMortgage State
Washington
> Federal
SAVINGS AND I OAN ASSOCIATION
MAIN OFFICE 1701 MERIDIAN AVENUE
FSLIC Mortgage Loan Applications 674-6600 or slop in at any I = I
^^Zl Washington Federal office from Miami Beach to Boca Raton ..."."-
Jack D Gordon Assets exceed $650,000,000 Arthur H Courshon
President Chairman ol the Board


Page6-C
Jenifi Fkriatta/n
Friday. March 11, 1977
150Attend Academy Convocation
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
Some 150 people attended the
all-day academic convocation of
the Hebrew Academy of Miami
last Sunday, the first ever in the
30-year history of the Miami
Beach day school.
Rabbi Alexander Gross,
principal of the school who
chaired the educational event.
was enthusiastic about the
response and is planning another
corn (ical ion for next year.
"This is the first time that a
school like ours has presumed to
conduct an academic con-
vocation, but now we see the
interest in such a meeting and
this won't be our last such edu-
cationaLgathering," Gross said.
The convocation was held to
mark the academy's thirtieth
year and to honor the educators
of the Visiting Committee of
Accreditation of the Southern
Association of Colleges and
Schools in Atlanta, Ga.
Hebrew Academy Executive
Board Chairman I. H. Abrams
addressed the luncheon.
Howe's Appearance
Date Changed
A change in the date of the
appearance of author Irving
Howe, at Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami, has been an-
nounced by the Temple's
President James S. Knopke.
"Mr. Howe will be with us at
breakfast on Sunday morning,
March 20, at 10:30 at the Temple.
Miami Beach. We've been so
overwhelmed with requests for a
morning session that Mr. Howe
consented to speak on Sunday
morning instead of Saturday
night." stated Knopke.
The Breakfast With Irving
Howe" is open to the general
public and tickets are available at
the Temple office.
We are fortunate, indeed, that
this out m anding educal or.
lecturer and author of the best-
seller *i Our Fathers will
spend rung il h us. 1 It
i ni ed too
I'll- out-
standin) ten he lecl ure
Sui ii Beth
Sholom >ted not only to
the educal ion nl our i hildren, !>ut
also to vari if adult
education as well and Mr
I lowe's appearanci at our regular
Sunday morning breakfast is.
indeed, a highlight of I his ac
t ivit) ," concluded Knopke.
Sisterhood Plans
Torah Fund Event
The Sisterhood ol I emple \er
Tamid will hold its annual Torah
Fund luncheon on Tuesday,
March 1 5 in the Sklar
Auditorium of the Temple,
Miami Beach.
Guest speaker will be Sylvia
Ziffer, vice president of Torah
Fund, chairman of the Florida
Branch.
Entertainers will be vocalist
Tessie Lieberman and pianist
Helen Glazier.
The Sisterhood supports the
Mathilde Schecter Residence
Hall and the education programs
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary.
WKATShow
To Feature
ORT Members
Beverly Pechenik, Women's
American ORT District VI
president, and Marcia Light,
District VI vice president of
Organization, will represent the
Dade South Region of ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) on WKAT,
Thursday. March 10, at 2 p.m.
Neil Rogers will host the open
phone-in forum on vocational
Dr. Joseph Kam
considered the "fa
the United States,
convocation of the
inetsky (center). Torah Umesorah, N. Y.,
ther of the Hebrew day school movement in
" goes back to school himself at the academic
Hebrew Academy.
Lecturing at the Hebrew Academy all-day academic con-
ition is Eugene Greemweig, executive director. Central
I for Jewish Education Miami.
Rackman, Lookstein Elected To
Bar-Ilan University Positions
Dr. Fmanuel Rackman of New
York City, rabbi of the Fifth
Avenue Synagogue and one of
American Jewry's foremost
scholars, has been elected presi-
dent of Bar-Ilan University in
Ramat Gan. Israel.
Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein of
Miami Beach and New York was
elected chancellor for life of Bar-
Ilan, the only American-
chartered university in Israel,
headquartered in Miami Beach's
sister city in Ramat Gan.
Dr. Rackman is past national
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, former
president of the New York Board
of Rabbis, a member of the board
of governors of the Jewish
Agency and a chaplain (colonel)
in the U.S. Air Force Reserve.
A graduate of Yeshiva
University and of the Columbia
University Law School. Dr.
Rackman earned his Ph.D. at
Columbia. He is professor of
udies and consultant to
-


LOOKSTEIN RACKMAN
University of New York on
Jewish studies, and is adjunct
professor of Jewish Law at the
New York University Law
School.
Dr. Maxwell Dauer of Miami
Beach and Lauderdale Lakes is
chairman of the Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-Ilan University.
Phillip Stollman of Detroit is
cha rman of the board of trustees.
and Mrs. Jerome L. Stern ot'New
li an of the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KIUHTWAY OPTICAL LABORATORY
at 434 W 29th Street. Hlaleah. Florida,
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade
County. Florida.
Ll'CIANOSACASAS (50 percent I
JUAN SACASAS (50 percent]
March 4. II.18. SB. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the ficUtious name ol
BIG I" Sunny Isles Chevron, !ne at
331 Sunny Isles Boulevard, In theClty "i
North Miami Beach, Florida, Intends to
register the said name with the clerk of
the Circuit Court of bade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 71I1 day
ol March. 1977.
SI NNY ISLES CHEVRON, INC
Ira Epstein, President
DAVID \l OERSTEN
Attorney for Applicant
1050 Spring Garden Road
Miami. Florida 33136
March 11. 18. 25; April 1. 1977
AGREEMENT
THIS AGREEMENT, made and
entered into this fifth day of March.
1977. under the laws of the State of
Florida.
BETWEEN Arcldes Castellanos.
Social Security number OM-M-4A42.
residing at 2345 NW 35th Street, Miami.
Florida 33142. hereinafter known as the
Seller"
AND
Romualdo I'raderes. Social Security
number 265-72-9241. residing at 2920 N W
32nd Street. Miami. Florida 33142,
herlnafter known as the "Buyer"
WITNESSETH
THAT the parties hereto agree, that the
"Seller" shall sell, and the "Buyer"
shal buy. upon the conditions set forth
below, the following retail grocery store
;ind chattels:
Equipment, fixtures, furnitures, and
furnishings located In the premises at
3249 NW 22nd Avenue. Miami, Florida,
as per physical inventory taken on this
date, March 5. 1977.
Seller will certify, by affidavit at
closing, that there arc no hens, claims,
lawsuits or other encumbrances (.1 an)
nature pending against the property
being sold and purchased
The closing date will be sixty days
from the date of this AGREEMENT or
before If further agreed by the parties,
and it shall lake place al at ihe business
premise.-.. 3249 N 22nd Avenue, Miami.
l-'la al any time before Ihe daj is over,
12 p m when the Seller uill give
-ion lo the Huver
ARCIDES CASTELLANOS
Present < I
RDM I VI-DOPR -.DERKS
I 'rospei tl\ e I!'.-, pi
Mai rh II. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77.1539
Division Joseph Nesbitt
-il-'
KEN \ I
NOTICE OK M IMINISTR \ HON
SG CLAIMS
' iK DEM VNIIS IG VINSTTHE \H<>\ K
I- Wl \l.l. OTHER. PERSONS
INTERESTED INTHK ESTA1 K
YOI \i:i- HEREBY NOTIFIF I
in, administration ol thi
RENA C HAMS deceased File
;- pending in the Clr
' -11111 iia 1 lade Count) Florida,
Probate Division, the addn as 1 whli h
Is Dade Count) Courthousi : West
Miami FI. 33130 The
al representative ol the estate Is
RENEE 11 RODNEY whose address Is
Kl NE -'-Ii Streel Miami. FI,
The name 11 nd add
forth
am persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE I VTE OF 1,11-: FIRST
PI BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement ol an) 1 lalm or
demand they may have Each claim
must be In writing and musl indicate the
basis for iia- i lalm, the name and ad-
dress "I the creditor or his agent or
attorney, ami 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 Admin-
istration 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 decedents
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
NoUce of Administration: March 11,
1977.
RENEE D.RODNEY
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of REN AC DANIS
RNEYFORPER80NAL>eCeMed
REPRESENTATIVE
SPARBER ZEMEL, RosKIN
HEILBRONNER tNDKARPP A
Suite SON
........-.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
H&R DISTRIBt TORS d/b/a
"BIKINI TOWN" at number 9S50 SW
55th Street, in the City of Miami,
Florida, intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
ni I lade County, Florida
Dated al Miami. Florida, this 28day
ni February, 1977
HENRY 1. COLLINS, Owner
JOBeph I nllai linomen
Attorney for Applicant
MOO Bird Road
Miami. Florida 33155
Tel 226-2376
March 11 18, 2.'.. April I, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name <>f
CASA MANOLO, INC at H745 SW sth
Street, Miami. Florida 33144. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit court of 1 lade County, Florida.
MANUEL PENA, President
March 11. 18.25; April 1. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-757
Division Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BERTHABRODY.
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE
Within three months from the time of
the first publication of this notice you
are required to file with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West FlaglerSt Miami. Florida, a
written statement of any claim or
demand you may have against the
estate of BERTHA BRODY. deceased.
Each claim must be In writing and
must indicate the basis for the claim,
the name and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed If the claim is not yet due, the
date when it will become due shall be
stated If the claim is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim Is secured.
Ihe security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to tIn* clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each personal
represental ive
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
I lated Man h V PITT
1 Henry Brady
Hen Essen
\- Personal Representatives ol the
Estate
of BERTHA BRODY
I i, 1 BMd
RICH m:i ESSEN \ttorne)
1201) \in.-ley Bldg
Miami Fla 13132
Telephnn,
Man h I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 771315
Division Joseph Nesbitt
I ()K
: R
NOTICE OK \l IMINISTR ITION
TO \l.l. PERSONS II WING CLAIMS
OR I IEMANDS \G MNSTTHE \l!<>\ E
ESTATE l.ND \LI.I THER PERSONS
INTERESTEI 1 IN THE KSTA I I
YOI ARK HEREBY NOTII- I ED that
Ihe administration "t the estati nt
FRANK I.ERNER leceased File
Numbei pending In the < Ir-
iii Court for Dade Count" Florida,
l rebate 11|\ Ision thi ol which
1- Dade Count) Courthouse ?:: West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida 331 0
personal repr.....ntatlve MOLLY
Is 2371 Collins
Ueiiue Vpl I19B Miami Beach
l-'iin Ida 'in name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
All persons having 1 lalmsoi demands
nst the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS from
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI BLICATION OF THIS notice, to
flic 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 OK 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 KILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 11.
1977.
MOLLY I.ERNER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of FRANK LERNER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATn !:
HERBER1 S SH VPIRO
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEII.Sr SCHEBR
io7l.IT!! 1 Suite 10-B
'


ch 11.1977
* tenisbfhrkUan
Page7-C
Religious Directory
Menahem Herman At Beth Moshe
MIAMI
HALOM CONGREGATION,
lh Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. (1)
jlES CONGREGATION. 2533
fve. Conservative
TEMPLE EMANU EL
lETH AM m^mmm
k950N. Kendall Dr.
667-5587
|. Herbert Baumgard,
Senior Rabbi
^Evening Service8:30 p.m.
Harold Orbach will discuss:
lie Jewish Migration
fom Eastern Europe"
day Morning Torah Service
at Il:l5a.m.
Member UAHC________
EIRA CONGREGATION.
JV 112th St Liberal Rabbi
kbachnikoff (3 A)
AVID 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Btive Rabbi Sol Landau
filliam Lipson (4 A)
fkVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
lervative Rabbi Sol Landau
ilham Lipson (4 B)
3ESH" ~~
Aodern Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
858-6334
?abbi Max Shapiro
cantor Leon Segal
Vices: Friday 8:15 p.m.
S.iturday 8:45a.m.
illy 7 jsa.m., 5p.m.
By Evening, Rabbi Shapiro
tuss "The Endof A Season"
tcrhood Sabbath
lily Minyon held lor
bhricit Observances
DV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th St
lative Rabbi Charles Rubel
BSRAEL AND GREATER
YOUTH SYNAGOGUE '600
(i Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
pn (8 A)
JAPHAEL CONGREGATION
IIW 183rd St Conservative
[victor D Zwelling Cantor
krner i36)
HSRAELOF ^~
|R MIAMI
outh Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
|37N.E. 19th St. Miami
573-5900
|osi'ph Narot. Senior Rabbi
Service Every
Friday at 8 p.m.
Harot and Cantor Bornstein
ill present: "A Sermon
In Word and Music"
[LITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Snberg Cantor Hyman Lilshm
3M TEMPLE 8755 SW 16th St
ivative Rabbi Sherman Kir
Cantor P Hillel Brummer (13)
SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
kva) 9025 Sunset Dr Reform
DsephR Narot (13 A)
IL TEMPLE 8900 SW 107th
licond Floor Consi v.itivt
|c!wm P Fa. btr i9)
TEMPLE 8000 Miller Rd
irative Rabbi Norman N
t Cantor Ben Dickson (161
MIAMI LAKES
|TH CONGREGATION 14040
ft Conscrvativ<
HIALEAH
ETH JACOB TEMPLE 951 E
|e Conservative. (IS)
NORTHMIAMI
AOSHE CONGREGATION 2225
fist St Conservative Rabbi
Gorfinkle, Rabbi Emeritus
MIAMI BEACH
ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
JREGATION. 707 5th St
ox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaim
132 B)
.H ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave
Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever
EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr
ox. Rabbi Alexander Gross (51
SRAEL 770 40th St. Orthodox
[Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
[JACOB. X Washington Ave
ox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
ly. Cantor Maurice Mamches
RAPHAEL TEMPLE 154S
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Winograd Cantor Saul Breeh
|SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4l44Chase
Liberal. Dr. Leon Kronish.
'David Conviser. (21)
SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031
Hn Rd. Modern Conservative.
David Raab. Cantor Nathan
fcss (21 A)
rFILAH CONGREGATION. 935
I Ave. Rabbi Israel M Trooper
' Henry Fuchs
YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
ION. 843 Meridian Ave
dox Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
1701 Washington Avenue
538 2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
LATE SERVICES FRIDAY
At8:30p.m.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger
will discuss:
". .Forever, And Then ."
Saturday Service at 9 a.m.
At 10:30 Dr. Lehrman will discuss
The Weekly Portion
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig (231
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox Rabbi Meir Masliah
Meiamed (23 A)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Tsvi G Schur (32)
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE, 5445
Collins Avenue, Conservative
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H. Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korf (67)
MENORAH TEMPLE 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor Nico Feldman
(28)
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward
Klein (291
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox Rabbi Phmeas A Weber
man (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias (31)
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman Cantor Ian
Alpern (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Jacob I
Nislick (33A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER. 2972
Aventura Blvd North Miami Beach
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 interama Blvd Conservative
Dr Max A Lips SEPHARDIC CENTER 571 NE 171st
St Conservative Rabbi Nesim
Gambach
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform Rabbi
Ralph P Kmqsley Cantor Irving
Shulkes (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Dov
Bidnick (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI 990 NE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLeff (39)
CORALGABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE University of Miami 1100
Miller Drive Traditional and Liberal
Services Rabbi Santord H Shudnow
JUDEA TEMPLE 5500 Granada Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Michael B Eisenstat
Cantor Sheila Cline (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Tokayer
Cantor Jack Rubin (41)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER 183
NE 8th St. Conservative Rabbi Paul
Bender (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 310 SW 62nd
Ave Conservative Rabbi Max
Landman (47 B)
BETH EL TEMPLE 1351 S lath Ave
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold 146)
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 Johnson St
Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro
(65)
SOLEL TEMPLE 5100 Sheridan St
Liberal Rabbi Robert Frazin ij7C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative Rabbi Avrom Drazin
Cantor Abraham Kester (48)
DEERFIELDBEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE
Century Villaqe East Conservative
Rabbi David Berent (62)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd Conservative Cantor
Charles Perlman
SHOLOM TEMPLE 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative Rabbi Morris A Skop
Cantor Yaacov Renzer (49)
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive Reform (44)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE 8th Ave Conservative Cantor
Jacob Danziger (121
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139 Taft
Street Conservative Rabbi Sidney I
Lubin (63)
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd Conservative
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz Cantor
Maurice Neu (42)
EMANU EL TEMPLE 3245 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
JoclS.Goor Cantor Jerome Klement
(43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
NW 57th St Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44 A)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ava. Orthodox Rabbi
Isaac O vmt 8V
YOUNG ISRAELOF.
HOLLYWOOD
3291 Sterling Road
Oaks Condominium
791 2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomzer
Services: Friday6:IOp.m.
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8a.m.
Daily 7:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
Rabbi Bomzer will discuss:
"Cleanliness is next
To G dliness"
Adult Education Class-Mar. 16
"The Days of Mashiach"
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OFGREATERMIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd Miami. Fla 33137
576 4000. Rabbi Solomon Schifl
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagler St., Miami, Fla. 33131
379 4S53 Rabbi Sanford Shapero
Director.
UNI TED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beach
Fla. 33142 947 4094
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director
Women's League to Hold
Annual Donor Luncheon
[ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St
prvative Rabbi Dr Abraham 1
500022 6)
^D HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd
box. Rabbi Joseph Biston (66)
The Women's League for
Israel, Lincoln Roney Miami
Beach Chapter, will celebrate its
eleventh annual Donor Luncheon
on Wednesday, March 23, at
noon in the Eden Roc Hotel
Cotillion Room.
Since this year marks the
forty-ninth anniversary of the
Women's League for Israel
Charter, Violet Wiles, national
president of the League, will fly
in from New York for the lun-
cheon.
Before her election to the
national presidency in 1975. Mrs.
Wiles served as associate chair-
man of the National Executive
Board and chairman of the Con-
course Chapter.
Through the sponsorship of
Chase Federal Savings & Loan,
and its Public Relations Director
Harry Schellhammer, Veronica
and Peter will be the featured
entertainment.
Viola Minkoff, chairman ot the
luncheon, or Mae Fried, presiding
member of the presidium, may be
(iiniacted for more information.
Hose H. Pascoe and Lillian
Kronheim constitute the
remainder of the presidium.
Temple Beth Moshe's guest
rabbi for Friday evening service
at 8 p.m. will be Rabbi Menahem
Herman.
Rabbi Herman will speak to
__________LEGAL NOTICES__________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICK I8HEREBY UI\ EN thai the
undersigned, desiring lo engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
GREGORY .it 179 Weal 19th Street,
Hi.iir.ih. Florida 33012, Intends lo
-.u.i name iiii Ihe Clerk ol the
"imiit Court of hade County Florida
ROSAM VKiA
March II. I" 25. April I 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Case No. 777451
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
l\ RK The Marringeol
M \i:ik 1; SMITH.
Petitiunei Wile.
\ >
(i \sii:i; 1 SMITH
Respondent I lusband,
TO 1; \SPKKC SMITH
is\\ 1.19th Slreel
New York City, New York
VIII ARK HKKKHY \< iTIKIKIitli.il
.111 .111 urn tin 1 ilssolutlnn nl Marriage
hui< been riled uguinsl you and you are
required t" sen .1 ropj nl your written
il.liii-..-. H liny, I" MII.I.KK AND
1:1 SSKI.I. allornej for the
Petitlnnci Wife, whose address is I40K
Ainslcy Htiildlng. Miami Florida 33132,
.mil tilr ihe original with IheClerk of Ihe
above styled court on or before \pnl 15,
1977 otherwise .1 default will beentered
ugulnst Mm for tin' rellel 111 the com
plaint iir petition
This notice shall be published on< v
each week for four < nnseeutlve weeks In
Ihe lew ish Flortdlan
WITNKSS my hand and seal of said
mini .it Miami Dade County, Florida
on lhis9dm "t Mareh, i!>77
RICHARD P UHINKKK
\s Clerk, Clrcuil Courl
1 Hide t 'aunty, Florida
lij s I'arrish
\ 1 leputy Clerk
i< 'iniiil Court Seal
MII.I.KK wiu'.i sski.I.
Mlomeys for Petitioner w Ife
1 ins Vhisle) Kulldlng
Miami. Florida 83132 1373-7381 1
Mareh 11. 18, 25; April 1. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDIC IAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77 5936
IN RE The Marriage ol
\i \ Ai'.o RICO, Husband
ami
MARIA ANTON1 \ HI iSl'ITAl.KT
1'KltK/. RICO, Wife
NOTICE BY PI BLICATION
TO MARIA Wl'OMAHOSPITAI.KT
PEREZ RICO
RESIDENCE 1 NKNOWN
Yi 11 are HKKKHY notified thai a
Complaint has been filed agalnal you
and you are required to serve a copy ol
your answer or pleading to the Com
plain! on the Plaintiffs attorney,
DANIEL M KKII.. BSQ., B12 \lnsley
Kulldlng. Miami. Florida. 33132. and file
the original answer or pleading In the
hi 1 n i- ill Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or hefore April s, tt'77
11 you fall lo do so. judgment by
defaull w III be taken againsl you for the
rellel demanded In the Complaint
Dated .it Miami. Dade Count)
Florida, this 23 day of Feb tt'77
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk of Circuit Courl
By O.S Cartle
[SEAM
Daniel M Kell, Bsq
Attorney for Plaintiff
61^ Ainsli-v Kulldlng
Miami. Florida an 132
Telephone: 377-98R5
March4. II. 1ft, '>. IW77
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN ANDFOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT ION NO 77 S7?
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
I,OWE NG
Petitioner
and
St SAN W YOCNGNG.
Respondent.
TO: St SAN W YOUNG
101 Rlchey
Collingswood. New Jersey 0M07
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution ol Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on GARY H.
SACK. ESQ.. attorney for Petitioner
whose address Is H01 Dade Federal
Building. 101 East Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33131. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before April R. 1977:
otherwise a default will be entered
againsl you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 23
day of February. 1977
RICHARD P HRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
iCircuil Court Seal 1
GARY H 8ACK.ESQI IRE
sin Dade Federal Huildlng
mi k Flagler Street,
Miami Florida 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
I'hone 3W-H090
March!. 11. is 25. 1977
the topic, "What Makes Us So
Special?"
Dr. Joseph Ciorfinkcl is rabbi
emeritus ;it the North Miami
congregation,
_________LEGAL NOTICES________
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 771432
DIVISION FRANK B DOWLING
IN RE ESTATEOF
HENRIETTA KARPF,
I leceased
NOTICEOF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CI.AIMS
nl! DEM VNDS UJAINSTTHE ABO\ K
ESTATE AND \l.l. < irili:i: PERSONS
I NTERESTEI1 I N THE ESTATE
YOI ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
ihe administration ol the estate of
HENRIETTA KARPF deceased, File
Number 77-1422, is pending in the Clr
nut Court for Dade County, Florida
Probate Division. Ihe address ol whli h
1- 73 West Flagler Streel Mi.inn.
Florida The personal representative ol
the estate is LEWIS KARPF, whose
address is 1019 Eastgate Drive, Cln
rinnatl, Ohio 45231 The name and ad
dress of the personal representative's
at lorney .t 1 lei forth below
Ail person> having claims or demands
againsl the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICK, to
file with the 1 lerk ol the above courl a
written statement ol any claim 01
demand they may have Each claim
must in- in writing and musl Indicate the
bails tin the claim, the name anil .nl
dress ol Ihe creditor or ins agenl or
attorney, and the amount claimed if
the claim is not yet due the dale when It
uiii become due shall be stated if the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
staled If Ihe claim is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
ol the claim In the clerk to < liable Ihe
Clerk to mail one copy lo each personal
representative
ah persons Interested m the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed arc
required, WITHIN THREE months
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, lo
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity ol the decedent's
will, Ihe qualifications Ol the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction ol the court
ALL CI.AIMS. DEMANDS. \ND
OBJECTIONS nut si) FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Dale of Ihe first publication ill this
Notice of Administration March II,
1977
LEWIS II KARPF
\- personal Representative of the
Estate of HENRIETTA KARPF
1 leceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
1 iiiiina R Blausteln
1753 Alton Road, No 108
Miami He.n h Florida 33139
Telephone B72-0927
March 11, IR, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77.783
Division 3?
IN RE: ESTATEOF
ELIZABETH HARRIS
I leceased
\c 1 TICK OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
[NTERESTEI UN THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
ihe administration ol the estate of
ELIZABETH KARRIS, deceased. File
Number 77 7h;i. is pending m the Circuit
Courl 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
MICHAEL B sol.oMON whose ,.d
dress Is 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach,
Florida 33139. The name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. !o
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 decedents
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: March 11.
1977.
MICHAEL B SOLOMON
As Personal Representative of the
E State of ELIZABETH FARRIS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ABRAHAM A GAI.BUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Telephone 672-8100
March 11,18; 1977
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Bessie Friedman
U.S.A.
A viva Ben Yehuda
Israel
They have a lot in common.
They both need our help.
Aviva and Bessie live six thousand miles apart.
But both know the problems of growing old...
loneliness, fear and illness.
Wherever there are Jews in need
in the big cities of New York, Los Angeles,
or remote villages of Israel,
it's up to us to bring relief.
To rescue, to heal and strengthen.
There are no boundaries on the map of human need.
We Are One
One in Mind One in Spirit One in Purpose
Support the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency Fund **
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 4 f-
Phone 576-4000. *
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