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:
AA00010090:02524

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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
THE
llewii
Floridiaxi
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, June 17,1977
By Man m cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
'Iflw
Ruth Shack Pays Bitter Price for Her Convictions
ByLEOMINDLIN
THE QUESTION is an easy
opener. "Why did you do it?" I
ask Kuth Shack.
There she lies in her procrus-
tean bed leased out to pygmy
minds. Mythic Procrustes
created a bedcheck station on an
ancient Greek road. Passers-by
were required to submit to a test.
If they were too tall for the
bed, he used an ax to chop them
down to size. If they were too
short, he concocted a fearful
machine, something like a wrack,
that stretched them to fit.
FOR A fragile moment, at
least, Ruth Shack seems chopped
down to size. Too tall she was for
the gnats of convention; the
Bible-flingers. who like Pro-
crustes, can quote anything,
chapter and verse, to fit the needs
"We trill chain you to the back of a \
of the moment; the conservatives
of the status quo ante.
'Sen. Harry Cain wrote the
first anti-discrimination or-
dinance back in 1968," says
Ruth. "The Coalition had gone to
truck and drag you through the streets | ^ Co^n^Rel^ns^Bo^
of Dade ( ounty until you are dead. ; before ^ ,asl commission
Threat on the life of Dade ( ounty ( om- \ e,ection to demonstrate the exis-
missioner Ruth Shack.
tence of discrimination against
homosexuals here."
Dick Pettigrew was CRB
Continued on Page 12-A
B'nai B'rith Convention Set
To Open Here This Weekend
Some 500 delegates
representing more than 200
lodges and nearly 25,000
members in the south-
eastern United States will
B'rith region, which en-
compasses Maryland, Vir-
ginia, Washington, D.C.,
the Carolinas, Georgia and
Florida.
Miami
MALCOLM FROMBERG
HH
convene this weekend, June
19 to 22, at the Americana
Hotel for the annual
convention of B'nai B'rith
District Five.
Malcolm H. Fromberg. of
Miami, will be installed as
president of the B'nai
LEONARD STEIN, of Silver
Spring, Md., is outgoing presi-
dent. Other district officers will
be elected during the conclave.
Among speakers who will
address sessions of the four-day
gathering are Dr. Abram Sachar,
chancellor of Brandeis Uni-
versity; Dr. Daniel Thursz, exec-
Fidel Tries
To Muddy
Israel's Image
WASHINCTON-(JTA)-A B'nai B'rith study released
here accuses Cuban Premier Fidel Castro of embarking on a
systematic campaign to discredit and destroy Israel in an
attempt to win leadership of the Third World and continued
financial aid from the Soviet Union.
The study by Dr. Harris Schoenberg. deputy director for
United Nations Affairs of the B'nai B'rith International
Latin America
HNMNM
mmmz*
What Really Happened
Between Mondale, Vorster?
The United States and South
\frica fundamentally disagreed
(in some of the key issues facing
I Southern Africa during two days
Iof talks between U.S. Vice
President Walter Mondale and
: the South African Prime
Minister, John Vorster, in
Vienna. The talks lasted eight
> hours.
Rhodesia: Vorster promised to
, support the Anglo-American
effort to establish Black majority
rule in Rhodesia next year.
South West Africa: Vorster
said 'certain progress" had been
made in the talks between the
Analysis
five Western powers and South
Africa.
COMMENTING on relations
between Pretoria and Washing-
ton, Vorster said he exchanged
Council is titled -Betrayal of an Ideal: Cuba's Campaign
Continued on PaKe b-A ^ Against Israel."
ACCORDING TO Schoenberg, Cuban armed forces "have
served with and trained Arab forces and terrorist groups com-
mitted to Israel's destruction."
He said Cuba trained Arab pilots and troops, served as
spokesman for the Soviets at various conferences and attacked
Israel repeatedly during Castro's tour of Africa. At every
opportunity. Castro "appeared as the unofficial sponsor of the
Palestine Liberation Organization, especially at the UN where
Continued on Page 6-A
if:

"a full and frank exposition of
standpoint" with Mondale.
Vorster rejected what he called
American efforts to equate
problems <>f American Blacks and
Blacks in South Africa. The
Blacks in South Africa lived as
eparate nations and were being
prepared for independence in
their own areas.
"All Black people in South
Africa have, as I see it, full
polit ical participation." he said.
Vorster said he was prepared
to defend South Africa's moral
standards against all coiners,
reports Sapa, and appealed for
world recognition for his govern-
ment s efforts to do justice to all
it s population groups.
THE TALKS could in no
wav be considered a failure, he
said, and they had left him with a
continuing confidence in the
future of South Africa.
At a separate press conference.
Mondale detailed U.S. policy on
Southern Africa. "Put most
simply." he said, "the policy
which the President wished me to
convey was that there was a need
Continued on Page 11-A
Arabs Increasingly Bank
On Their Own Account
Jewish Floridian News Feature
Before 1973 the Arab states
played only a minor part in the
institutions which directed the oil
funds to the financial markets ol
the world and few Middle East
TODAY, therefore, the picture
is one of mushroom growth, in
which much has been achieved
hut much remains to be con-
solidated Major regional
developments include the estab-
lishment of offshore hanking
BUSINESS & FINANCE
capitals with the exception of
Beirut could boast more than
rudimentary banking expertise or
facilities.
But in the intervening years
the various governments of the
region have shown a deter-
mination to expand their banking
and finance sectors so as to join
in the channeling of the revenues
raised by their own commodity.
centers, a considerable growth of
joint ventures between Arab and
Western interests as well as
consortium banks, the inter-
meshing of the financial systems
within the Middle East and the
start of home-grown banking
expertise.
As to the surpluses that these
banking systems have been
Continued on Page 11-A
! taut ***
Vi von on Jews: The Summing Up. 4-A


Page 2-A
vjenislt fhridlkMi
Likud All but Loses DMC Support
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Likud
has enlisted the help of the
National Religious Party (NRP)
to try to persuade the Democratic
Movement for Change (DMC) to
join a Likud-led coalition govern-
ment. The effort was begun by
NRP leader Yosef Burg who met
with DMC representatives
Monday and was followed up by
Burg's colleagues, Zevulun
Hammer and Yehuda Ben Meir.
They are urging postponement
of the DMC's national council
meeting for at least two days to
leave more time for a compromise
to be worked out between Likud
leader Menachem Begin and the
DMC chief, Prof. Yigael Yadin.
THE COUNCIL was due to

Begin to Meet
Carter in July
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS- (JTA)-Dr. Eliahu
Ben Klissar, a close associate of
Likud leader Menachem Begin,
said at a press conference here
that Begin will go to Washington
in July for talks with President
Carter and will raise new ideas for
solving the Middle East conflict.
"Up till now diplomatic ini-
tiatives generally stemmed from
Washington or Cairo. From now
on Jerusalem will launch new
diplomatic initiatives," Elissar
said. But he refused to say what
those initiatives might be.
HE FORECAST that the
Geneva peace conference would
reconvene later this year,
probably in November or Decem-
ber. He said that a Palestinian
delegation would be barred from
participating in any form
whatever.
Elissar, who is regarded as a
Likud spokesman, is in Paris on
what he called a semi-private
visit. He said Likud would trv to
DONT
HESITATE!
IMMEDIATELY
TURN TO
ISRAELOG
ON PAGE 5-A
explain its positions to Jewish
communities throughout the
world and planned to convene a
world conference of Jewish com-
munities shortly for that pur-
pose.
The Likud victory in Israel's
parliamentary elections has
disturbed many prominent
members of the French-Jewish
community.
ONE OF them, former
Socialist Minister Daniel Mayer,
has resigned from the board of
the bi-weekly publication of the
French Zionist Federation, La
Terre Retrouve, (The Re-Found
Land) and announced that he will
discontinue the column he has
been writing for the last six
years.
"People read my column to
know my views, but what should
I do if the new Israeli govern-
ment adopts policies which I con-
demn? To pay no attention is out
of the question. To denounce
such possible policies would
strengthen Israel's enemies who
could say that even an uncon-
ditional pro-Israel supporter
opposes such or such a move,"
Mayer wrote in his final column.
convene later in Jerusalem. It
will make the final decision on
whether or not to join the new
government, although concurrent
news dispatches suggest that
DMC has already categorically
refused to join.
Likud has already made one
concession with respect to minis-
terial posts. It announced that
there will be only one Deputy
Premier and that Yadin would
fill that office and serve as acting
Prime Minister in Begin's ab-
sence, as, for example, when
Begin goes to Washington next
month to meet with President
Carter.
ORIGINALLY, Likud had
planned to designate both Yadin
and Leon Dulzin of its Liberal
Party wing, as Deputy Prime
Ministers. The DMC objected
because under those circum-
stances Yadin would not neces-
sarily serve as acting Prime
Minister. The matter was settled
when Dulzin withdrew his name
from the list of candidates for
cabinet posts.
But Yadin apparently is not
satisfied. He said cabinet por-
tfolios were only one issue
keeping the DMC and Likud
apart. He stressed that the crux
of the matter was the manner in
which Likud treated the DMC
and its attitude toward DMC
demands on political issues.
LIKUD contends that it has
already gone a long way toward
meeting some of the DMC's
conditions. It complains that
DMC people are focusing on
areas where differences exist and
ignoring those where agreements
have been reached.
The DMC does not accept this.
Likud has in fact flatly rejected
DMC demands with respect to
territorial compromise and
Jewish settlements in the ad-
ministered territories. According
to informed sources, those issues
are the key points in DMC-Likud
negotiations.
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M4-17-77 M-4-17.77
Friday, June 17,1977I
'Jitters9Here Decried Over
Likud Victory in Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The head of the World Jewish
Congress" Governing Board
decried the outbreak of "jitters"
within the Jewish community to
some of the public expressions by
President Carter and Likud
leader Menachem Begin as an
exaggerated and unrealistic
reaction.
In an address opening the 79th
annual meeting of the National
Conference of Jewish Communal
Service, Philip M. Klutznick
cautioned an assembly of more
than 900 professional community
workers against hasty judge-
ment .
HE URGED that they assess
Middle East developments in
terms of long-range potentials
Klutznick proposed that the I
American Jewish community
might better view Begin s victory
as "the democratic will" 0f the
Israeli electorate and not
prejudge the "motives and objec-
tives" of a Begin-led government.
Similarly, he added, con-
clusions drawn from President
Carter's penchant for public
debate" or even "a slip f lne
tongue" tend to ignore the
political realities.
EVERY U.S. President,
"including this one. wants to see
a Middle Bast settlement -
what's so new about that?" he
asked.
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June
17,1977
+Jknit fhridiain
Page 3-A
From Principal to Dean: A 30-Year Climb
r By NORMA A. OROVITZ
Jewish Florldlan Staff Writer
! ThP personal story of Alexander Gross' past is com-
i .Vj of proud accomplishments and unrealized
: prised about to unfold Rabbi Gross'
Ijdrfams. nw ^ ^.^ the unfulfi,led dreams held by
! ^Hebrew Academy's visionary-in-residence. After 30
|l<* "as principal, he will assume the office of dean.
PThnnder ("toss' adult life is inextricably inter-
I wi,h the 30-year history of the Greater Miami
1 Hebrew Academy.
F; DISSATISFIED with "rabbinnating" after pulpit
.tints in New York City. Gross sensed a resurgence of
Jewish identity after the partitioning of then-Palestine.
I; ..jjjg firs) director of Torah Umesorah. the New York-
I: based national society for the establishment of Torah
Lky schook (iross saw the future of Judaism in the
1 educationo\ its children.
! h was then, in 1948. that Gross was called to Miami
I to help organize the first local day school. Working with
nr David Andron and Samuel Reinhard. Gross estab-
lished what was to become the first American Hebrew
ljjav sch0ol to receive accreditation of its elementary,
I junior and senior high schools by the Southern Assort-
[/ation of Colleges and Schools.
i Until Rabbi Howard Messinger arrives in August
[jfrom theDo\ Hovel Yeshiva in Queens, N.Y.. to assume
lithe post ol Hebrew Academy principal. Alexander
j Gross will have been the only man to have held that
I] job.
: AND WHILE Gross is leary of labels, he is antici-
li pating his new position as Dean. Co-initiating the two-
lyear search for a new principal, Gross has already
j plotted the post that has no predecessor.
I As principal. Messinger will assume responsibility
[for the day-today press of problems, supervision of
curricula and teacher training. While Gross is freed
jfrom mundane operations, his responsibility for
| broadening the base of the Torah day school will in-
! crease The specific proposals for Hebrew Academy
[expansion, then, will expand Gross' professional
i horizons.
I,,,,,,,,,,.....
plants, Gross hopes to create a unified string of satellite
academies in the Dade and Broward area.
Because Gross sees a philosophical and religious
difference in Jews today who "prize" that difference as
compared to American Jews a lost generation ago, who
while looking for security lusted after assimilation,
Gross plans for community wide parent education
courses.
Miami
The realist is also a dreamer
In an interview last week, Gross elaborated on the
five-year plan which defines his immediate goals.
IN ADDITION to serving Dade County high school
students. Gross envisions a regional high school for the
"forgotten million"' of South American Jews. Just as he
helped seed other Southern and Israeli day schools,
Gross hopes to serve far more youngsters with dor-
mitory and prep school facilities at the Pine Tree Drive
campus.
While the Hebrew Academy, under his leadership,
has encouraged a modest proliferation of local parochial
BUT THE most adventurous part of Gross' five-year
plot has to be the plan for a women's college. Tradition
suggests a teachers' college but the times might widen
the options. Noting that link-ups with secular Jewish
studies programs are popular, Gross might one day
divine a synthesis of American and Judaic college level
classes in a Yeshiva-type complex.
Alexander Gross describes himself as a "rightist but
a realist." His actions support the thesis. As an Ortho-
dox member of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Associa-
tion, he works with Miami rabbis of all persuasions in a
positive fashion just as his school draws children from
every Jewish orientation.
Ixng active in Israeli educational life (he got in "on
the bottom floor" in 1948), Gross fears the United
States will force concessions and compromises and
force the hand of another rightist, Menachem Begin.
IF GROSS is a realist, he is also a dreamer. When
other men, a half-dozen years from traditional retire-
ment, start planning for their final condominium. Gross
is busy with exciting strategy to crown his life's work.
While other men might smugly count their accomplish-
ments, Alexander Gross has the foresight to anticipate
unchartered horizons.
Chairman of the Board of Education at the Hebrew
Academy, Dr. Elias Herschmann, is right in his esti-
mation of Alexander Gross as a "visionary-in-resi-
dence."
Bundeswehr Increases in Might With the Passing Years
By HARTMUT PALMER
Suddeutsche Zeitung
The numerical supremacy of
the Warsaw Fact Army and its
conventional weapons has been
iwrying the Bundeswehr and its
Generals for years.
NATO's 6.000 tanks are
unequally matched with the
a Pact's -'3.000. How is
ii- force in be brought to a halt
without resorting to nuclear
moons a force which can
reach the Rhine within a matter
(days?
LATTERLY, however, the
Army Chiefs of Staff have been
convinced thai they have made
considerable progress in solving
this problem. They had to fight
lor their idea of a solution against
wgged internal resistance.
But now our Army brass is
virtually in a state of euphoria
because of the Defense Com-
Imttee's decision to improve our
Mi-tank armament by the ac-
quisition of a new weapon: the
ami-tank helicopter PAH 1.
A total of 212 PAH 1 chop-
l*rs, which were developed
b) the Messerschmitt-Bolkow-
Blohm group, are to be purchased
by 1982. The PAH 1 is fast, sure
on target, can be used anytime
and anywhere and is itself vir-
tually invulnerable.
'HE helicopter is equipped
iPftll the Franco-German anti-
** rocket HOT. The thus
pipped PAH 1 is said to be
aPable of destroying up to ten
fnemy tanks from a distance of
,0"r kilometers before it might
"Pect to be hit.
Army strategists point out
confidently that the 56 anti-tank
choppers which will be available
tii each of the three German
Army Corps by 1979 could
eliminate more than 560 enemy
tanks and thus paralyze more
that the Army has at last
achieved its advance into the
third dimension owing to the
introduction of the new
helicopter.
There can be no doubt that a
helicopter is at a considerable
IN GERMANY
than two motorized divisions of
the Warsaw Fact. This would -
at least statistically greatly
diminish the supremacy of Red
tanks.
But the euphoria of the Army
Chiefs of Staff about the en-
visaged acquisition also has its
internal Bundeswehr reasons.
Helicopters operate in the air,
and air-space has traditionally
Iwen reserved for the Air Force.
THIS LED to friction between
the various branches of the
Armed Forces frictions which
might be understandable, but
must not be permitted to make a
chink in our armor (especially
since the Air Force was treated
more than considerately when it
was decided to equip it with the
expensive MRCA fighter plane.
But these difficulties are no
longer spoken of at the Bonn
Ministry of Defense. What is
spoken of, however and with
some justification is the fact
advantage vis-a-vis a surface-
bound antitank system. The
chopper operates at an altitude of
between one and ten meters, it
can hover over a specific point,
take aim and fire and then change
its position very swiftly.
ITS maneuverability permits it
to make use of every contour of
the terrain in escaping radar
detection. Its speed of 200 kph
lends it superiority over any
tank.
The PAH-1 can be directed by
radio within the shortest pos-
sible time be it singly or in
squadrons to proceed
wherever the enemy is massing
its armored spearhead.
The anti-tank helicopter can
traverse even fairly long
distances at about eight times
the speed of any motorized unit.
With it the strategy of flexible
response gains in credibility.
ALAS, this is a costly bird. If
the defense of the Federal
Republic of Germany were a
purely national matter there
would be no objection to the fact
that the new Army weapon has
l>een developed and financed by
the German taxpayer.
In this case, too, Defense
Minister Georg Leber was unable
to prevail on the NATO partners
to standardize their weapons
although everybody is speaking
of standardization as a must.
The production of the
helicopter will of course secure
German jobs. But it would have
been economically more sound for
the Alliance as a whole and for
each individual NATO country to
have agreed on a standardized
helicopter system. But national
egotism has once more won the
day.
AT THE same time the
American Seventh Army is being
equipped with its own anti-tank
helicopter, which can fire French-
made remote-controlled rockets,
each worth 35,000 deutschmarks.
In view of this, it would be
understandable for the Bundes-
tag's Budget Committee to have
doubts about the viability of the
PAH system, estimated to cost
well over four million deutsch-
marks.
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Page 4-A
*Jeniti fbiidictr
Friday, June 17,1977
I Nixon on Jews: The Summing Up

Human Rights and Belgrade
The fate of Soviet Jewry, including those Jews who
want to emigrate to Israel as well as those who want to
maintain a Jewish life in the USSR, hinges on how
vigorously the United States and the West European
countries press the issue of human rights at the conference
to review the 1975 Helsinki Agreement in Belgrade this
week.
President Carter has made human rights the corner-
stone of his foreign policy. The Belgrade meeting will be
the first major opportunity for the Administration to
show how it will act on the principles it has been
proclaiming since it came into office Jan. 20.
The Helsinki Conference was held in 1975 at the
insistence of the Soviet Union which wanted its
domination of Eastern Europe legitimized. This was done.
But in return the Western democracies demanded that the
Soviet Union and other Eastern European Communist
bloc nations agree to certain principles of human rights
including the right of emigration.
Paying Lip Service
But the USSR has paid nothing but lip service to
this. Since the signing of the Helsinki agreement,
emigration of Soviet Jews has decreased while harassment
and punishment of Jewish activists and other Soviet
dissidents have increased. This harassment has grown
since the Carter Administration announced its support of
human rights in what many see as a direct test of the new
American President.
As the Belgrade conference neared, the Soviets
clamped down on Jewish and non-Jewish activists. Anti-
Semitism has become more pronounced in the USSR and
its official media.
All of this has reached a chilling climax in the an-
nouncement that Anatoly Sharansky, a leading Soviet
Jewish activist who has been accused of being a spy tor
the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), will be tried for
treason, a capital offense. This clearly indicates a return
or at least a threat of a return to the worst days of
the Stalin era.
The United States and the other Western
democracies must respond to this with a strong demand at
Belgrade that the human rights provisions of the Helsinki
agreement must be lived up to by the Soviet Union.
Genocide Treaty Waiting
It is about time the United States Senate ratifies the
Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the
Crime of Genocide. In fact it is past time that it was
ratified. It should have been done 28 years ago.
The United Nations General Assembly unanimously
adopted the Convention on Dec. 9, 1948. The United
States strongly supported its adoption and signed it two
days after it passed the General Assembly.
Eighty-three countries have approved the Con-
vention. President Truman sent the Convention to the
Senate for ratification June 16, 1949. So has every
President since then. Every American Jewish
organization and the American Bar Association, among
others, have supported ratification.
But filibusters and other legal maneuvers have
blocked its approval by the Senate. Now President Carter
has urged ratification of the treaty and it is imperative
that the Senate act.
It is inconceivable that the U.S. should not be a
signatory to a treaty that says that genocide is a crime
and those who commit it should be punished. Our country
has been the leader in promoting a world order in which
adherence to the rule of law and protection of human
rights is foremost.
Sen. WilUam Proxmire (D., Wis.) put it most clearly
when he told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee
that the Convention "attempts to safeguard under inter-
national law the most fundamental human principle the
right to live. It is that simple. It is that complex."
In addition it is important that the Senate ratify the
treaty before June 15 as the U.S. and the Soviet Union sit
down at Belgrade to view the Helsinki agreement.
'"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 NE. 6th St Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4805
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET LEO MINDLIN SELMA MTHOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. 275320
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish I'nlty and the Jewish Weekly.
Member ot the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Aria Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SI HSCRHTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-$15.00; Two Years- $21.00;
Outo< Town Upon Request ._______________________________________________
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Now that former President
Nixon has leaked word out to the
American people that the Chief
Executive of the nation is above
the law, a flood of recollections
about this madly-ambitious,
energetic, introverted, and
pathetic figure engulfs many long
depressed by his behavior.
For some, for example, there is
a gnawing curiosity about the
resigned President's attitude
towards Jews. When, in May,
newly-published Watergate tapes
indicated Mr. Nixon had seemed
worried about "having Jews all
around me," who might be
leaking White House items to
other Jews, the Jewish press
naturally felt obliged to quote the
tapes.
replacement for Abe Kortas
Again, old Nixon watchers with
long memories recall, almost with
amusement, the Nixon warning
to keep the Nixon daughters at
arm's length from art museums
Analysis
AT THE same time, Mr. Nixon
appeared firm in his determ-
ination not to have a Jew on the
Supreme Court, preferring to put
the discredited Clement F.
Haynsworth in the top court as a
and such because cultural oases
of that nature were, in his mind
linked with Jews.
In The Final Days, newsmen
Mob Woodward and Carl Bern-
stein reported that Henry Kissin-
ger was convinced that Nixon
was anti-Semitic.
"As the son of German Jews
who had fled the Nazis, he
(Kissinger) was particularly
sensitive to what he regard
Nixon as a dangerous brand of
anti-Jewish prejudice burn of
ignorance." Woodward and
Bernstein wrote
"He saw in the President an
antagonistic, gut reaction which
Stereotyped -leu- and coin meed
Nixon that they were his
enemies. The remark by Nixon
which most often unsettle.]
Kissinger was well known to tn,
President's close associati
Jewish cabal is out tOgl
AND EVEN though Vrthur
Hums, another Jew high in
governmental circles, opined thai
Nixon was not truly anti-Semitic,
thai astute observer concluded
thai the issue was rather one nt
"ugly strands of prejudice in the
man." Hums recalls thai \ xon
had a penchant for using epithets
for many groups he didn'l I
The basic trouble seemed to lie
that in his tireless drive to get
atop the flagpole, the President.
who now can be considered im-
peached by his own utterances,
Continued tin Page 13-A
Jewish EducationAgain?
Friday. June 17,1977
Volume 50
1 TAMUZ5737
Number 23
After some 45 years of writing
columns all sorts: sports,
labor, politics. Jewish affairs and
many other categories I am
about to concede defeat in my (to
me) noble, multi-word effort to
change all sorts of worlds.
It was a letter from Rivka
Eichenbaum in last week's
edition which leads me to this
introspection. Not that her com-
plaint that I constantly attack
the Orthodox community got to
me; I am inured to the reality
that there are some people out
there who do not treasure my
opinions ("I read your column
every week, but I don't always
agree.")
IT WAS her statement(s) that
indicated my failure to direct
"the same venom" at the
"policies of the Jewish Establish-
ment" and that "Maybe for a
change he would talk about the
lack of Federation support to
Jewish education."
Once upon a time, I had a
beloved, gentle tante known as
Rivka Lyah and I guess the
similarity of names shook me up
a little when I came to the end of
the letter from Ms. Eichenbaum.
No matter what was told her,
Rivka Lyah never remembered
anything.
Many of us had a suspicion it
wasn't memory failure but a con-
venient device. Not knowing
Rivka Eichenbaum, I have no
idea how long she has been in this
area or how long she has been
reading The Jewish Floridian, so
it may be just ignorance rather
than a memory lapse, or God
forbid!, from a nice lady, an
attempt at obfuscation.
TO THE possible despair of
the editor and the Jewish Estab-
lishment who keep muttering to
me, "Genug already," I am about
to give in merciful short sum-
mary a list of dates of columns
MIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIHItWIIIIIIIIIHII^
Edward j
Cohen
SSMSISSMSISHaSWMIIIUIIIMIIMIIIIIISSM'llir
in which I discussed Jewish
education vis-a-vis the
Federation. I would recommend
the reading not only to Rivka
Eichenbaum but to others who
may feel that I oppress only little
old Orthodox Jews and not the
Jewish Establishment.
The first one I came across in
my file was dated June 21, 1968,
and was headed simply "Jewish
Education." The last was
November 1, 1976, and attracted
little attention, I suppose,
because it was headined, "Some
Jewish Education Issues." Ms.
Eichenbaum might just be in-
terested in one or two paragraphs
from that peice:
"Although my criticism of
Federation in the area of
education is on record dozens of
times, the record should also
state that much that the original
Commission (Planning Com-
mission on Jewish Education)
recommended has been
adopted" and, quoting A. B.
Weiner who wrote to those of us
who were part of that planning,
"Chaverim, we moved the moun-
tain! We turned around Jewish
education in Miami."
A MONTH before (October 24.
1976), I pointed out that "Several
months ago, I wrote here of the
distorted priorities of Federa-
tion's Central Agency for
Jewish Education which placed
'Education for the underprivi-
leged Jewish Child' in 14th
position Undoubtedly this
reflected the attitude of the
Federation establishment as .1
whole which not too long ago
requested the Synagogues no! to
send poor people to them for
help."
I count 26 columns dealing
directly with Jewish education,
19 (at least) critical of Federal inn
and or the "Establishment"
(dates on request to scholars and
others interested). I do not count
the hundreds of hours spent, or
the dozens of papers written, in
an effort to strengthen Jewish
education in Greater Miami.
But Ms. Eichenbaum might be
interested in knowing that some
of those hours of meeting and
writing by me. in particular, were
in breaking Federation's oppo-
sition to providing support for
day schools all of them Ortho-
dox at that time.
IF I HAVE ventured hostile
opinion about Orthodox practice
or rabbis, it is not to their faith or
beliefs, even when the belief
grants secondary messiah status
to Menachem Begin. That may
be as offensive to me as it is to
Anita Bryant for wholly different
reasons, but religious freedom
grants that right, and even to be
ridiculous.
But when any religious group
seeks to impose its faith and
belief on others by law in
America as unfortunately it
does in Israel I shall continue
to write and speak out as long as
I enjoy that freedom.
When I write and speak, I do
not wrap the cloak of my
religious beliefs around me. and I
would wish that those rabbis and
others who claim to have the
revealed Word would do the
same. When that day comes, who
knows, perhaps the real messiah
will stand up.


June 17,1977
^Mnntfkriafiar
Page 5-A
Letters tot he ditor
Straightening Out the Likud Record
EDITOR. 1 liFloridian:
\. a college student. I was
ents to read the
esol
n iel Vdai
lersl
led


een a v\ oodrow
. no( been
a Woodrow Wilson, there would
: Franklin Delano
wit.
I RECITE i ho foregoing in
order to hnng to the attention of
your reader- that, if they wish to
understand the forces leading up
to the Likud Coalition victory'
under the leadership of
Menachem Begin, they might
read Moses Hess' Rome and
Jerusalem, Leo Pinsker's Auto-
mancipation: the essays of
\sher Ginsberg (Ahad Ha'aml.
the speeches of Vladimir
Jabotinsky and Jacob Schect-
man's biography of Jabotinsky,
the chapter I'rof. Masson devotes
to Louis Hrandeis' services to
Zionism in his biography, the
teachings of Dewey on the
contribution of bi-culturism and
dual pluralism to America, as
well as the writings of Leo Baeck.
Abba Hillel Silver and Ben
Hecht.
I know of no people about
whom more is written than about
us Jews That is why I am
continually dismayed how little is
known of the diverse forces
within Political Zionism by the
men and women with whom I
have contact during the JWF
I )A Campaign.
I'p tn now, the analysis I have
read of Israel's election crediting
the scandal attached to Rabin as
the cause of the Likud Coalition's
victory, is like ascribing the
cause of the Civil War to the
firing on Fort Sumter.
THERE ARE a plethora of
reasons that has kept the Herut
and the subsequent Likud
Coalition alive and vital for 29
years, and there should be in-
vestigative reporting of this new
administration's attitude toward
banking. land development,
manufacturing, farming,
education. religion. labor
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unionism, inflation, Jerusalem's
protective rackets and reversal ol
the emigration t<> the Diaspora ol
approximately 175.000 young
.'li citizens in i
I In-, attitudes should
compared with the action, oi
VIA IN HESS
! VI
the
impression i\
Menachem Begin is Prim
Minister ol Israel there will be no
peace m the Middle Eas( Tins is
not true. I have known him for
years, and I believe thai as long
as he is Prime Minister, there will
never l>e a war in Israel
When I first knew him. he was
chief of the Irgun. This small
group, made up of young Jewish
patriots, gave the British Navy
more trouble than 10,000 pro-
ional soldiers would have
given them. At that time there
two organizations the
Zionists, who controlled
ah. and the lrgun.
THE FORMER operate,
nanni
ol thi
was a great
ver in Irgun, wrote a plai
entitled A Flag l~ Born." Paul
Muni and Marlon Brando played
the leading roles at the Akin
Theater in New York for one year
for the Equity minimum of $150
per week.
Hundreds of thousands of
dollars were raised for the irgun
group. When the play completed
its Broadway run, I bought the
rights to produce it on the road in
cooperation with the Zionist
Organization of America.
I OFFERED the play to Dr.
Newman, head of the Zionist Or-
ganization. He was given per-
mission to make any changes he
wished, but the only change
which he made was to change the
Irgun flag to the Haganah flag in
the march to Israel scene.
I have known Mr. Begin ever
since he was a young man He
has never been an aggressor,
always a defender. When an Aral)
group attacked a Jewish settle-
ment killing men. women and
children, hi n
or three times as many
Bui i
BEN KUTCHER
Miami Beach
EDITOR, rhe Jewish Floridian:
I enjoyed Norma Orovitz'
article in the May 27 Jewish
Floridian, regarding "Synagogue
Dues."
It is indeed a pleasure to see
someone write intelligently on a
topic of great interest to the
Jewish community. Whatever
one's view might be on the
situation is immaterial to the
importance of her article.
Too many times, articles that
appear in the media are one-
sided, unbalanced, and most
important of all. are inaccurate as
to the various alternatives.
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
Miami
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Page 6-A
*Jenisti IkridHcMi
Friday, June 17,1977
BB Confab Opening Here
Continued from Page 1-A
utive vice president of B'nai
B'rith; Dr. William Korey,
director of the B'nai B'rith Inter-
national Council; Murray H.
Shusterman, of Philadelphia, an
international vice president; and
Jack J. Spitzer, of Seattle, chair-
man of the B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation of the U.S.
"Preparing for Tomorrow To-
day'' is the theme of the District
Five convention, which will begin
Sunday morning with meetings
of the Budget Committee and of
the District Board of Governors.
All standing District Committees
will convene Sunday afternoon.
DR. SACHAR, who has been
president of Brandeis University
for 20 years, will address the
opening session Sunday, at 8
p.m. Fred Snyder, president of
the Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, will offer
greetings, as will Metropolitan
Dade County Mayor Steve Clark.
A cocktail reception will follow.
"The Tomorrow of B'nai
B'rith" will be presented
Monday, at 9:30 a.m., as part of
the first business session, with
Kent Schiner of Baltimore, Md.,
District first vice president and
chairman of the Convention
Evaluative Committee,
presiding.
Both Shusterman and Spitzer
will make presentations on the
future of B'nai B'rith.
Seminars highlighting the con-
vention theme. "Preparing for
Tomorrow Today," will begin at
11 a.m.. Monday. Spitzer,
chairman of the B'nai B'rith
National Fund-Raising Cabinet,
will preside at the seminar on
fund-raising; Sol Jaffa, of
Charlotte, N.C., District
chairman of Community and
Volunteer Services, will preside
at a seminar covering CVS; and
Shusterman, chairman of the
B'nai B'rith International
Membership Cabinet, will preside
for membership.
AN AWARDS luncheon will
be held Monday, at 1 p.m., with
Fromberg serving as master of
ceremonies. District awards will
be presented by Phil Kershner, of
Baltimore, chairman of the
Awards Committee, with parti-
cipation by District Past Presi-
dent Jay Markowitz, of Tampa,
and Shusterman.
At 3:30 p.m., Monday, an ex-
tensive presentation on the
activities of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith will be
made by Meyer (Mike) Eisen-
berg. of Washington, D.C., a
national ADL commissioner from
District Five and member of the
National Executive Committee,
and Richard Essen, of Miami,
chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of ADL's Florida Regional
Board.
State association presidents
will caucus at 5 p.m., with a
special meeting at 7 p.m. for all
delegates who are accountants,
attorneys and insurance con-
sultants to discuss Legacy De-
velopment and Deferred Giving
Programs.
MONDAY evening, at 8:30, a
session dealing with "B'nai
B'rith on the International
Scene" will be addressed by Dr.
Korey, B'nai B'rith's former non-
governmental representative to
the United Nations and a recog-
nized authority on Soviet-Jewish
affairs. The session will be
chaired by DPP E. Albert Pallot,
of Miami, former national CVS
chairman, with participation by
Jack J. Jenkins, of Arlington,
Va., chairman of the District Per-
sonnel Committee.
Daily religious services will be
held at 7:30 a.m., Monday
through Wednesday, with a
special memorial service Tuesday
at 9 a.m. with DPP Dr. A. J.
Kravtin, of Columbus, Ga., pre-
siding. Rabbi Harold Richter will
officiate.
ADDITIONAL business wil
be conducted Tuesday morning,
from 9:30 until the Cavalcade of
Giving Luncheon at 12:30 p.m.,
SCHUSTERMAN
SPITZER
KOREY
which will be chaired by Bert S.
Brown of Miami, District second
vice president and chairman of
the South Florida Fund-Raising
Cabinet.
Spitzer will be guest speaker at
the luncheon with participation
by Fromberg and DPP Dr. Leon
Feldman of Asheville, N.C., a
former international vice
president who is incoming
chairman of the District Fund-
Raising Cabinet.
A report of the District
Nominating Committee and
election of District officers will
begin at 3 p.m., Tuesday, with
DPP Stanley A. Gertzman of
Charlotte, N.C., a member of the
International Board of Gover-
nors, installing all subordinate
District officers and members of
the Board of Governors.
A SESSION on "The Lodge is
the Grass Root," dealing with
making a lodge more viable,
involving members and leader-
ship, will be held at 3:30 p.m.
with Tommy Baer, of Richmond,
Va., District third vice president,
presiding.
This will be followed by a
meeting of the new Board of
Governors at 5 p.m., and a
cocktail party and reception at
j Attorney to Take Helm
| New BB President
Has Long Career
1 In Miami's Ranks
Prominent Miami attorney and
active civic leader Malcolm H.
Fromberg will be installed as
president of B'nai B'rith District
Five at its annua' convention
Tuesday. June 21, at the
Americana Hotel.
Delegates representing nearly
25,000 members from some 200
lodges in B'nai B'rith District
Five, which covers seven
southeastern states, will be in
attendance at the four-day
conclave which begins Sunday.
FROMBERG, a cochairman of
the B'nai B'rith International
Legacy Development and
Deferred Giving Programs, is a
member of the International
Board of Governors of B'nai
B'rith and serves as a member of
its National Fund-Raising
Cabinet.
Fromberg has been a member
of and active participant in a
variety of District committees,
including budget. personnel,
administrative and convention
committees. He has been a
member of the District Five
Board of Governors for eight
consecutive years.
His dedication in the area of
fund-raising resulted in the
formation of the first local
metropolitan Fund-Raising
Cabinet, a format which is being
introduced in other urban areas
throughout the country to aid
B'nai B'rith in its fund-raising for
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dations, B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization and Career and
Counseling Services.
FROMBERG DRAFTED and
introduced at last year's
International Convention a
resolution which was adopted as
the official statement of B'nai
B'rith fund-raising policy.
Prior to becoming a District
officer, Fromberg was president
of the B'nai B'rith Council of
South Florida Ix>dges and
president-elect of the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges. He is a member of the
executive committee of the
Florida Regional Board of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and is treasurer of the
B'nai B'rith Senior Citizens
Housing Committee of South
Florida.
In addition to his B'nai B'rith
activities, Fromberg is a director
of Temple Emanu-El. Miami
Beach and serves as a member of
the Advisory Committee and
Committee on Non-Local
Allocation of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
A graduate of Northwestern
University with a bachelor of
science degree in business ad-
ministration, he received his juris
doctor degree from the
University of Michigan Law
School. He is a senior partner in
the law firm of Fromberg,
Fromberg and Roth, with offices
in Miami and Hallandale.
Fromberg and his wife, Arlene,
are residents of North Miami and
are the parents of two daughters.
Movie Classics
Old Time Movies from 1909 1932 shown at
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information and brochures.
Charlie Chaplin In "THE GOLD RUSH"
'1
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I
I
I
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6:30 p.m.
Fromberg will be installed
Tuesday evening, at 7:30, by
Alfred Golden, of Miami, a
national ADL commissioner,
during the final banquet of the
four-day convention. Outgoing
president, who will serve
master of ceremonies Con
vention Chairman Joseph H
Hanchrow. of Wilson Nr
Martin Gluchow, of Clearwater
Fla., international convention
chairman; and Rabbi inil

four-day convention. Outgoing ql ^ lnmg
president Stein will be discharged a f. TemP'*. Ernanu-F.?
by Arnold D. Ellison of Atlanta, M/l ff*Ch' 8uMt"l Hflkl
commissioner, who will ff,,r,.
invocation.
The closing business session
wll be held Wednesday moS
with a wrap-up session and
adjournment at 12 noon.
B'nai B'rith is the largM,
Jewish service organization ,
the world, and has more than
500.000 members in 46 countries
by
executive vice president of B nai
B'rith District Five.
Dr. Thursz, who assumed his
post as B'nai B'rith's chief ad-
ministrative officer this year, will
deliver the keynote address at the
installation banquet. Other
participants will include DPP
Judge Milton A. Friedman, of
Miami, in international vice
illlllllllllllll................runt.......i.......Hill................Illl...........Illllllllllllllliiiiiiiiiii...........
Fidel Seen Trying
To Muddy Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
Cuba cosponsored the resolution equating Zionism with
racism." Schoenberg said.
THE STUDY said that Cuba's policy toward Israel was
characterized by "correctness and near-cordiality" until 19*3
when Cuba announced at the Algiers Summit Conference of
Non-Aligned States that it was breaking off relations with
Israel.
Latin America
"Schoneberg claimed that the Cuban about-face was .in
attempt by Castro to divert attention from his nation's
economic problems and "unspeakable polk ical oppression.
THE STUDY said thai late in 1972 Castro returned froma
visit to Moscow with "extraordinary" new economic agree-
ments which by now is reported to amount to one billion dollars
,i year.
"In return for this bonanza, the Cuban governmenl
ready to serve Soviet interests in the Third World." Schoenbere
said. r
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Or write Grossinger's. Box JF1, Grossinger. NY. 12734
For Group Outings and Conferences call
(212) 563-3704, Ext 172
FULL AMERICAN PLAN 3 MEALS DAILY
i r


Friday. June 17,1977
+Jenit) tkrichir
Page 7-A
As the Jewish people cele-
brate the 10th anniversary of the
unity of Jerusalem, our eternal
capital is once again the center
of attention. Jerusalem the
hope, the promise, the city of
David, whose very name signifies
peace cries out for response.
As we celebrate, let us pause
and reflect ... for our most
meaningful response to that an-
cient pledge remembered is to
convert our personal and com-
munity pledge of support for
Jews in need around the corner,
around the world, and especially
in Israel where expectations
await fulfillment into cash.
We have much more to do. We
have much more to give.
Not only to our fellow Jews in
Israel and around the world
but right here in our own com-
munity, around the corner.
SEND YOUR CHECK NOW
Support the Greater Miami Jewish Federations 3977 Combined
Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency Fund. 4200 Kscayne Boulevard,
Miami, Florida 33137 Phone 576-4000. **


Page8-A
*Jenit tkrhlinn
Friday, June 17,1977
How Will It All Be When East Meets West At Belgrade?
By ALASDAIR GIBSON
On Wednesday, delegates from
the 35 nations which signed the
Helsinki East-West Accord in
1975 assembled in Belgrade to
pave the way for a major review
conference in autumn. As they
gather together their government
briefs, it has become clear that
the Western signatories have
adopted a broadly similar and
essentially conciliatory approach
to the exercise.
The Russian Bear has growled
its disapproval at the prospect of
being hauled before the bar of
world opinion to account for its
performance on human rights;
and the American Eagle, with
one eye on the SALT talks, seems
content for the moment to blunt
its talons a little.
EAST AND WEST seem to
have reached the tacit under-
standing that neither side will
publicly embarrass the other
when they meet in Belgrade this
year. But if the conference
sessions look tame, it will not be
because either side is happy. The
West is clearly distressed at the
lack of progress since the
Helsinki conference two years
ago, and "under the table" talk is
likely to be tough and serious.
Human rights have got all the
publicity, but they form less than
a third of the original Helsinki
agreement. The clear wish of the
Western powers is to shift the
emphasis away from the Basket
Three human rights issues
towards the contents of Baskets
One and Two. Broadly, these
contain agreement to promote
relations between states, ensure
the inviolability of frontiers and
encourage cooperation in areas
like economics, science, tech-
nology, environment and
transport.
In Britain, Whitehall sources
insist that there has been a
tendency to concentrate too
much on the human rights aspect
of the Helsinki accord "to the
partial exclusion" of these other
equally important elements.
London feels that the so-called
"confidence building" measures
contained in Basket One and
designed to "overcome distrust"
between East and West, have on
the whole had little success.
EASTERN Europe, it is felt,
has observed only the letter of
the accord and not the spirit.
"The Russians have done no
more than the bare minimum to
which they were committed."
said a government spokesman.
For example: "They have on the
whole declined invitations to
witness unitary maneuvers in
Europe and have extended only
three invitations themselves (to
Norway, Turkey and Greece).
Countries not bordering Eastern
Brezhnev and Tito at Helsinki: polite treatment expected
Europe have not been getting a
look-in."
Britain is displaying particular
interest in Basket Two and is
mean France will go out of its
way 10 be accommodating during
the run up to the "full dress"
ronferpncp in the autumn.
FROM HELSINKI TO BELGRADE
deeply unhappy over the low
level of Anglo-Soviet trade and
the failure of the Soviet Union to
make use of massive credit of-
fered. There are also complaints
over the level of aid to Third
World countries. Whitehall feels
the East's contribution under
Basket Two has been largely
diversionary, but of sufficient
substance for it to be able to
point to a list of positive efforts
at Belgrade. The East's main
initiatives have been in areas like
transport, energy nnd tourism.
But Whitehall feels these matters
could be discussed through
channels already set up for the
purpose.
Britain is now clearly anxious
to tighten up Basket Two. Said
the government spokesman; "We
do have a number of proposals
under Basket Two which we
believe will contribute further to
the implementation of The Final
Act."
France is openly adopting a
highly cautious approach to
Belgrade, anxious not to throw a
spanner in the works of detente
or endanger its favorable
relations with Leonid Brezhnev
on the eve of the Russian leader's
visit to Paris on June 20.
BUT AGAIN, government
sources caution that this does not
t^-.
Rather, the delegation from the
Elysee Palce will pursue a middle
line.
"We will be neither aggressive
nor accommodating," points out
President Giscard d'Estaing.
"We will objectively draw up the
balance sheet at Belgrade. And if
it turns out that the Helsinki
agreement has not been applied,
we will call upon the countries in
question to conform."
The French, who clearly prefer
secret diplomacy when dealing
with touchy matters like human
rights, were initially embarrassed
by President Jimmy Carter's
public stand on the issue. But
their attitude began to shift when
Washington started toning down
its campaign. Foreign Minister
Louis Op Guiringaud has now
even gone as far as declaring:
"We agree with President Carter
on the defense of human rights.
We consider it to be an essential
combat. But we are not con-
vinced each country should
employ the same methods. What
counts is effectiveness."
But whether the French have
been more effective than others in
assisting dissidents is doubtful.
When dissident Russian
historian Andrei Amalrik asked
to see d'Estaing earlier this year,
he was told tartly that "The
President is not at the beck and
call of any foreign visitor."
THIS LEFT the French
leadership open to accusations of
"meekness" and "appeasement"
in the face of Eastern Europe.
The French certainly cannot be
described as over-zealous in their
public backing of dissidents.
The mood in West Germany is
equally cautious. The Bonn
delegates will walk into the
Belgrade conference with the
clear intention of helping to draw
up a balance sheet on the
Helsinki conference that will
identify goals not yet reached.
The belief is that the central
theme at Belgrade should not be
to broaden the elements agreed at
Helsinki, but to pin down more
effective ways of carrying them
out.
Like their European partners,
the West Germans do not want
the exercise to develop into a
bout of finger pointing which
could possibly make Moscow lose
interest in a multilateral easing of
tensions. Bonn realizes that only
the Soviet Union's continued
sponsorship" of the Helsinki
accord can bring this about.
THE VIEW from Washington
is rather more complex than the
collective position forming in
Europe. And although any gap
between the two positions is
hardly likely to be wide enough to
"drive a horse and carriage
through," with the Carter in-
fluence America is still felt in
some quarters to hold the
potential for a less delicate ap-
proach.
The U.S. may find itself in the
most difficult position of all the
Western signatories. On the one
hand the Helsinki accord is under
attack because it conceded too
much in trading U.S. recognition
of existing borders in Eastern
Europe for Russian agreement on
the relaxation of emigration
procedures and human rights
protection. And on the other, the
Carter administration will be
under domestic pressure, from
ethnic groups representing
Eastern European minorities, not
to back down on the human
rights attack.
On top of all this, the U.S. has
been under constant duress from
its more pragmatic European
allies to soften its approach.
SO FAR THE net effect of all
this pressure seems to have been
positive. The U.S. has been soft
pedalling on its previously tough
pronouncements, with Carter
being forced to admit that the
initial negative attitude by the
Soviet Union to the new
American SALT proposals may
have been caused, in part at least,
by his challenge on the treatment
of dissidents. And Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance has said
American statements would be
more selective than in the first
weeks of the Carter Adminis-
tration. To the Point International
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Heavy people. Rich people.
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We give credit where credit is due.
We give credit to people.
People to people.
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JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANKS
Serving a! ol Dadc County
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and
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Phone: 274-8382
MIAMI BEACH
wiih Trust Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
and
975 Arthur Godfrey Road
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Phone 532-6451
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2899 West 4th Avenue 290 Sunny Isles Boulevard
(Red Road and 29ih Street) and
Hialeah. Florida 18170 Collins Avenue
Phone 885-6451 Miami Beach. Florida
Phone: 949-2121
I



Friday. June 17,1977
*Jenitifk>ricfton
Page 9-A
..
?
Something big is cooking at Atlantic Federal
Savings We are celebrating the grand opening of our
new office (our 34th1) located in the Lincoln Road
Mall. 542 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beach (2 blocks
west of Washington Ave )
Naturally, we want you there to help celebrate
Then too. we'd like to make your acquaintance
financially by having you start saving with us and
earning the high rate of interest we pay But we'd also
like to show some appreciation for your effort So
here's the deal we ve got in the oven for you Open a
savings account at our new Lincoln Road Mall office
for $500. $1,000. $5,000 or more, and you can take
home-as a gift from us-a piece of quality cookware
by Nordic: Your choice might be a fancy dessert
muffin pan. or a non-stick skillet Or some steak
platters Or an omelet pan Or electric crepe-maker
Or any one of a super assortment of nationally-famous
Nordic" Cookware Then, sizzle, bake, grill, broil, fry.
slice, and serve to your family's content
Meantime, you'll be earning big interest on
savings that are insured up to $40,000 by an agency
of the Federal Government
So join us for the grand opening that's in good
taste Atlantic Federal Savings'new Lincoln Road Mall
office It promises to be a real cooker.
.--v
Savings and Loan
542 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beach. Florida 534-4692


n..
sn *
miquel f Rom pueelo
now making it in isRael
By JOAN BORSTEN
He got his name, Miguel, from
classmates in his hometown of
Pueblo who demoted him to the
Chicano (Mexican American)
crowd when they heard that .lews
weren't Christians.
All (it the ("hicanos lived on the
other side of town, too far tor fre-
quent visits; Miguel (Victor)
Herstein spent almost every
afternoon of high school "pluck-
ing away" on a cheap pawn shop
guitar his father once brought
home on ,1 H him
THERE WAS no guitar
leachei in Pueblo, so Miguel
pat tent l> lifted tunes from
records and dissected them until
he knew what music was all
about.
What professional training
Miguel did have I about six
lessons I came from Carlos Mon-
toya, the internationally famous
(lumenco guitarist. who once per-
formed in Pueblo and not only
gave hi-- teenage fan a tree
demonstration, but also en-
couraged Miguel to come back-
stage for more every time he
played in the area
At the University of Colorado.
where he should have majored in
music but still didn't know that
he was any better than hundreds
of other amateur Hob Dylans.
Miguel tried pre-med and blew up
the organic chemistry lab.
EVENTUALLY he graduated
with a degree in 19th century
comparative literature.
All in all. a very unorthodox
beginning for the soft-spoken,
low-key :i() year old guitarist
who immigrated to Israel in
October. 1976. Yet since Miguel's
arrival, his phone hasn't stopped
ringing: within his first two
months in the country he had
performed on radio, appeared on
television, written for and also
backed an Israeli-made docu-
mentary, and become part of a
popular Israel singer's new three-
man show.
In fact, most Israelis in the
entertainment field agree that
Miguel Herstein is well on his
way to becoming a "big name"
locally.
OF COURSE, it isn't every
new immigrant who breaks in so
easily. Hut then Miguel isn't
really new: he got his first big
breaks, the ones that converted
him from "local boy with guitar"
to "successful professional" nine
years ago in Tel Aviv, strangely
enough at a time when he wasn't
trying to become a performer.
"I came here purely by ac-
cident the first time." reminisces
Miguel, "the moment I grad-
uated university. There was no
Zionism or religious commitment
involved, just a girl who
preceded' me to Europe and fell
in love with an Israeli. I took all
my money out of the bank and
bought a one-way ticket to Tel
Aviv, determined to sweep her off
her feet. Instead, I ended up with
a wedding invitation and no
money to gel home, holed up in a
dumpy hotel near Tel Aviv and
existing on bread and bouillon
cubes which I made into soup
with hot tap water.
"I had put myself through
college as part of a blue grass
group, so guitar in hand. I
started knocking on doors. M)
first job. at twelve dollars a week.
was playing in the variety show
of a luxury hotel every Friday
evening. Twelve dollars a week
was what I needed to live on
"DESPERATE, I took an-
other job at a rather seedy
nightclub. Ever try to tune your
guitar while a stripper puts on
her pasties? Well. I guess every
musician has to pay his dues, and
those were mine.
"In the end. though, it was the
nightclub which brought me my
luck because someone spotted me
and recommended me for a tele-
vision entertainment show. That
led to an appearance on a similar
show and all of a sudden I had
lots of work and enough money in
the bank for a return flight. But
by then I liked Israel and what
was happening to me. so I
stayed.'
Miguel it was Israelis who
insisted he use his un-lsraeli
Local buy with guitar
nickname professionally h led
on educational television, hacked
records for top Israeli vocalists,
and toured with a jazz dance
group. Steady work, six nights a
week for a solid year, and th#
type of experience every would-be
professional needs, came from an
Israeli production of Garcia
Korea's "Blood Wedding."
WHEN THE show ended,
Miguel headed for New York with
his Israeli bride. "I had a good
ease of rock fever," he explains.
I was starting to feel confined."
In New York competition was
rough, reviews written in Hebrew
carried no weight, and Miguel
and his wife, lladi. almosj
-i,irved on their combined in-
comes ot 846 B week. If lladi
hadn't been enrolled In CCNY's
Graduate School of Social Work.
the couple probably would not
have stuck it out long enough for
Miguel to be spotted by CMA
(Creative Management Artists.
one ol New York's major booking
companies i who arranged a stint
at the Plaza Hotel playing
flamenco music.
Vfter almost seven years ol
saj ing, "next year in Israel." and
armed with a two-inch high stack
ol iave reviews, Miguel, lladi and
their young son finally arrived in
Tel Aviv tor good, to pick up
where I left off." Since then it's
been one lucky break alter
another.
"THERE JUST aren't that
m.inv e.ooii guitarist-, in I iacl,"
belii u Miguel, who plays
flamenco, classical, jazz, rock,
and folk music with equal ver-
satility.
"You know, when I lefl the
I Initeil Elates I was jn-l ill the
|kiiiii u here I could hav c made it
II ally big t here I \ ery one
Ihoughl I was crazy income to a
small country with its limited
possibilities. I disagreed I d had
a slice ol the show biz life and I
knew I could always go back to
the States for concerts, but I
wanted my roots to be here
isi .iri i itgesl

pApalyzefc euRope a Qaqqle of CRipples in OisaRRay
By HENRI SCHOUP
This, to change the opening
lines of Shakespeare's Richard
III somewhat, seems to be 'the
spring of our discontent," with
no sun of York or anybody else to
make it a "glorious summer."
For wherever one looks, in
Europe and beyond, the political
scene is bleak indeed. Would it be
an exaggeration to say that never
since World War II has our
planet known so much strife and
confusion?
Cyrus Vance's abortive visit to
Moscow is not the blackest part
of the picture, though, since, with
Leonid Brezhnev's precarious
state of health, the Kremlin is in
one of those delicate transitory
phases when it prefers to batten
down rather than take new
initiatives.
The same with China, where
yesterday's idols are now decried
as enemies of the people and a
new line has not yet clearly
emerged.
MEANWHILE, events in
Africa remind one dismally of
Europe's own 30 years' war with
South America's Pinochets and
Geisels turning their fiefs into
barbed-wire enclosures, making
the most ferocious condottiores
of the Italian renaissance look
like benign rulers.
Amid all this, Europe is the
paralyzed onlooker, both as an
entity and on the national level.
Of the nine that make up the
European Community, six now
have governments that are either
seriously weakened by over-
whelming internal opposition or
on their way out altogether.
Heading the dismal list is
Italy, where Giulio Andreotti's
Christian Democrats survive
onlv because Enrico Berlinguer's
"For the first time since their grand alliance within NATO, Bonn and
Washington are seemingly at odds. The Carter Administration is opposing a
German nuclear deal with Brazil, and Bonn is also furious with the U.S. for
going back on its promise ..."
communists are not prepared to
provoke the world by asserting
their power and the country
struggles from one strike or riot
to the next.
IN FRANCE, Raymond
Barre's remodelled team is
virtually a caretaker government
since last month's local elections
have proved that the combined
Socialist-Communist Left has the
majority of the country.
In Germany, Helmut
Schmidt's Social Democrats
barely escaped defeat in
the October federal elections and
now face a resurgence of
their vocifereous left wing,
after suffering unprecedented
setbacks at the hands
of conservatives in such
traditional socialist strongholds
as Frankfurt,
Darmstadt.
Wiesbaden and
With Britain, the ruling Labor
party has been forced to accept
partners will be extremely dif-
ficult.
Finally, in Belgium, Premier
Leo Tindemans has belatedly
..... >.......i.......i........111111111 < i a 11 111 > 111111 .......i.............i i a it in
something close to the first
peacetime coalition government
in fifty years since it has sur-
rendered to the veto power of the
Liberals in order to stay in office.
HOLLAND has seen its left-of-
center coalition collapse two
months before the May 25
elections, with so much resent-
ment between Socialists and
Christian Democrats that for-
ming a new team with the same
realized that without the Social-
ists dominating the French-
speaking part of the country, no
stable government is possible
nd he has now left the next step
to the voters. Institutions, too,
are in a thick mist of quarrelsome
confusion.
For the first time since their
grand alliance within NATO
Bonn and Washington are
seriously at odds. The Carter
administration is opposing a
German nuclear deal with Brazil
and Bonn is also furious with
the U.S. for going back on its
promise for a new tierman-Amer-
ican battle lank, preferring its
own product.
FRANCE MAS tried to keep
her smaller Common Marke'
partners away from next month's
economic summit in London
while Britain has lust decided to
go it alone with the airborne
radar protection system that
Should have been a collective
\ ^TO effort
Small wonder that with Europe
fast returning to a state ot frag-
mentation, moves in the opposite
direction are losing more and
more of their credibility. One of
these is last year's solemn
decision to have the European
parliament, directly elected from
next year.
Many of Britain's socialists,
clinging to what they see as the
absolute sovereignty of the
House of Commons, reject this
plan and they find the French
Gaullists and communists on
their side. Moreover, France will
have her own crucial elections
next spring.
The chances are that European
elections will then be shelved
again, with the Community again
being denied any new impulse.
It has been said that Stalin
deserves a statue for being the
great unifier of Europe 20 years
ago. Perhaps we need another
gentleman of his caliber.
Page 10-A +Ur>,,tfkr,U?r
Friday, June 17.1977


(17,1977
+JenUt> fkridi&r,
Page 11-A
Arab bank: security in own hands with the start of local ex wrtise.
Arabs AppeaR incReasinqly
to Bank on Own Account
ntinued from Page 1-A
to handle, the build-up
been as spectacular and
oUable as was at first
likely following the
oil price rises. This is
although oil revenues
ontinued to rise that
ion available for external
Bnt has in many cases
because of lavish import
see.
s surplus for investment
instance, from 19.4 billion
! billion last year.
.2 billion to SIT billion in
nc period.
\1,1,. surplus revenues
Imost halved between 197 i
75 tn some 836 billion \\ it h
ar showing a further slight
according to the Hank of
id
en that the surplus
it> is much reduced, it still
lents a pretty formidable
How has the fledgling
le Easl banking world tried
, itsell a peiceof this action'.'
nerging t rend has been for
[rab states to absorb ex-
by joint ventures with
bean. Asian and American
his,
rt from Beirut, Kuwait is
tily Middle East center with
landing restrictions on
banking operations, but
last year Saudi Arabia, the
Arab Emirates, Bahrain
|ordan have tried to control
activity on domestic
ritf markets and nudge
fern institutions into par-
pip with local interests. The
Arabian Monetary
jirity ISAM A) for instance
|insists that domestic in-
must have a minimum 60
it stake in foreign banks of
MM Offshore banking units.
ler have freedom of action
rain, the Emirates and the
Bed free zones" of Egypt.
MARK of the "newness" of
fiddle Hast in banking is the
ting lack of money and
I markets. with the
Oy that financial links
en the oil consumers and
producing nations are
jer than the inter-regional
But the gap is closing as
fial financing institutions.
especially, lead to a closer inter
meshing of Middle East money.
The civil war which engulfed
Beirut undoubtedly gave an
impetus to other financial
capitals, notably in the Gulf, but
the banks there are already open
for business again amid the ruins
of the city. Whether it will ever
recapture its preeminence BS an
Arab world banking center is
open to doubt: the focus of ac-
tivity has moved further east,
and anyway its institutions were
not geared t" the sheer size ol
business being generated in
dealing with oil surpluses
Looking at some ol the in-
dividual centers, there is a
marked diversity of emphasis
and direction. Bahrain lor in-
stance has taken a course which
views banking as a desirable
industry in its own right. In the
13 mont bs since the first offshore
banking unit opened its doors.
the island has played host to 40
leading international institutions
who have created an $8 billion
business
THE BAHRAIN Monetarj
Agency, headed by Briton Alan
Moore, has not managed to
attract the biggest holders of
petrodollars, however, such as
S W1A and its Kuwaiti equi-
valent, and has had to be content
with funds from nongovern-
mental and private institutions
Nearby, in the United Arab
Emirates, the authorities have in
the past issued permits with a
liberal hand in an effort to spread
banking facilities around the
federation. In fact Dubai and
Abu Dhabi won the lion's share
of attention and with some 50
banks now established in the
Emirates, the free-for-all is over
and consolidation can be ex-
pected.
In the regional giant Iran, the
path for foreign banks has been
Battered Labor
To Put Ranks
TEL AVIV UTAI The
Labor Party, battered and in
disarray after its defeat in the
Mav 17 elections, is moving to
Gamble, lads, this is it! Idid Amin over the Channel!"
The Argus
narrower. Teheran's earlier
aspirations to become an inter-
national finance market appears
to have cooled and now the only
way for foreign banks to partici-
pate in the largest economy in the
Middle Hast is to have a minority
shareholding in a locally-re-
gistered institution.
As for Egypt, similarly
populous but far less wealthy, a
major factor hindering develop-
ment of banking has been the
continuing ruinous conflict with
Israel.
CAIRO'S policy towards
foreign banks has been somewhat
confused, but recent years have
seen the development of joint
ventures, offshore and tree /one
branches. and representative
offices Most institutions still
consider Egypt something of a
risk however.
Saudi Arabia's problems are
the reverse of those of Egypt. Its
population is small but its oil
surpluses are exceedingly large.
True to Us conservative frame ol
mind, it has had no desire to
promote Riyadh or Jeddah as
banking centers ill themselves,
but its major preoccupation has
been to draw control of banking
into Saudi hands Its own in-
stitutions are beginning to grow
in sophistication and foreign
banks can only look forward in
the long term to participation in
the Saudi economy as minority
shareholders in local institutions.
(hie of the most pressing needs
at the present time is a more
efficient money transfer system.
In all. considering the rapidity
of events, the oil producers and
the international banking com-
munity have done remarkably
well in the Middle East. The next
major step will see local
executives taking over from a
large expatriate contingent in the
region's banking. Point international
Party Seeks
in Order
reorganize and tighten ship in
order to become an effective op-
position faction in the next
Knesset
The party's organizing com-
mittee decided that, from now.
the partv will have a chairman
rather than a Secretary General.
It nominated Defense Minister
Shimon Peres, leader of the
party, for that post.
THE DECISION was
motivated in part by the resig-
nation of Secretary General Meir
Zarmi on the eve of the elections.
The party chairman will head an
administrative team to deal with
day to day party matters.
It will not include Knesset
members but will be composed of
persons with strong admin-
istrative abilities.
In addition, the organizing
committee decided to establish a
body of 13 to 15 members, in-
cluding Labor Alignment MK's
to deal with political matters.
THE NEW body will con-
stitute the party's leadership and
it too will be headed by Peres.
What happened Between
mondale, VoasteR?
Continued from Page 1-A
for progress on all three issues:
majority rule for Rhodesia and
Namibia and a progressive trans-
format ion of South African
society to l he same end.''
Mondale reported "fun-
damental and profound disagree-
ment" on apartheid, but there
was some useful progress'' on
Rhodesia and South West Africa.
"WE HOPE that South
Africans will not rely on any
illusions that the U.S. will in the
end intervene to save South
Africa from the policies it is pur-
suing, for we will not do so,
"I think the message is now
clear to the South African
Government. They know that we
believe that perpetuating an
unjust system is the surest in-
centive to increase Soviet in-
fluence and even racial war."
Agreement had been reached.
Mondale said, for a contact group
consisting of representatives of
the U.S., West Germany. Britain,
France and Canada to meet the
South African Government in
Cape Town at the end of May to
hear its views on a broadly-based
interim administration in South
\\ esl Africa.
BEFORE returning home
Mondale reported on the Vienna
talks to the British Foreign Sec-
retary. David Owen, who ex-
pressed support for the American
position taken at the summit.
When Vorsler arrived in Cape
Town from Furope. he said his
visit had been well worthwhile
and that South Africa had
emerged stronger from the
discussions.
The message that separate
development was the only
solution for South Africa's
unique multinational situation
had gone out clearly but no one
could have expected him to have
convinced the Americans of it.
He had not the slightest doubt
that the road of separate
development was the only road
for South Africa, Vorster said.
If there were a better road he
would have done his very best to
indicate that road to the people of
South Africa. South Africa Digesr
That $ an old ">ap. Mondale we now call it plural democracy The Daily Dispatch
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it


Page12-A
*Jei$ti fkriafiar?
Friday, June 17,1977
Leo Mindlin
High Price for Conviction
Continued from Page 1-A
chairman at the time now he's
in the muck of government af-
fairs trying to reorganize the
Federal bureaucracy at the
request of President Carter.
Procrustes, I fear, will have his
way there, too.
ANYWAY, Pettigraw agreed
with I he coalition thi had
ihown. The Fair Housing
mployment \pp< als Board
also
Com irnej Stuarl Simon
the ex imination
ordinance Harry Cam had
written j i ai 9 bef(
All that was before Huth
Shack It sat at the Dade
County Commission level waiting
for someone to sponsor it." says
Ruth, and her emphasis shows
that Procrustes really had failed.
No one was going to imtimidate
her although some have tried,
even calling her a lesbian.
THE ORDINANCE was
, passed. The storm to rescind it
followed. Repeal now sets her
public image low. But herself.
RUth. still stands tall and lovely,
a lujht of conviction shirring from
her, a spirit that suggests that no
matter what happens to her own
political future, it is the chumps
who have been shortened, not
she.
Everytime a chump succeeds,
he grows shorter. His victims rise
and shine. Ruth was true to
herself. That is why, these days,
Ruth stands so tall. It is an
emotional illusion stemming from
fervent conviction.
"And so, of course, it was for
you to sponsor it," I say.
"There were a lot of people for
it, straight and Gay," Ruth
replies. "Throughout my 23 years
in Dade County, I have known
them in Concerned Democrats, in
Common Cause, in the American
Civil Liberties Union."
WITHOUT HER, Ruth ad-
mits, "it would probably never
have been introduced."
After her election in
November, 1976, she showed the
proposed ordinance revision to
County Attorney Simon to
assure herself of its legality.
"Several of the commissioners
decided to support it out of
respect for me. And that is how it
began."
THERE ARE at least two
ironies in all of this. One is that
the Dade County Coalition for
the Humanistic Rights of Gays
screened many of the candidates
running for commission seats last
November.
Two who voted for the Gay
ordinance were endorsed by the
coalition before the election.
Three commissioners who also
voted for the ordinance were not
endorsed.
And. then, there are those
commissioners who were en-
dorsed by the coalition but
who voted against the ordinance.
AND SO I repeat my question:
"Why did you doit?"
"The aftermath of the repeal
tells the story. It is no longer a
human rights issue," says Ruth
Shack who. among other things,
sees the oppression of Gays in the
same way that, as an ardent
feminist, she sees the exploi-
tation of women. Now she adds a
third: "Suddenly, it is a Jewish
issue."
She equates the persecution of
Gays with her childhood
memories of the persecution of
the Jews during the Hitlerian
Holocaust.
What is worse are the anti-
They might just as well wait 'til'78
Semites coming out of the wood-
work these days to attack her by
telephone and through the mails.
"I AM tired, although I would
do it again,"confesses Ruth, after
describing one threat: "We will
chain you to the back of a truck
and drag you through the streets
of Dade County until you are
dead."
She refuses to speak of the
others "I will not dignify them
by repeating what they have
threatened."
"What is your political prog-
nosis?" I ask her bluntly.
"IT DEPENDS," she says,
"on the Save Our Children cam-
paign." Ruth admits to not
having foreseen that the cam-
paign would be able to pull its act
together so successfully.
"Anita Bryant is the only truly
outstanding and honest per-
sonality in the organization." she
says. "The rest are incredible
opportunists who would have
gotten nowhere without her,
including her husband. Bob
Green."
Of Green, she says that he is
"manipulating" Anita. Then,
there are Bryant's minister, the
anti-feminist Shirley Spellerberg,
and the perennial South Florida
conservative, Mike Thompson,
among others.
"IT WAS Anita and her
charismatic career that melded
them so successfully together."
And thereby hangs the second
irony.
Ruth Shack's husband, Dick,
is a theatrical producer and
creator of special events whose
profession takes him all over the
country.
"Dick," says Ruth of her hus-
band, "was and still is respon-
sible for Anita Bryant's career."
"How?" I ask Ruth, "do you
deal with the dichotomy?"
THAT SENSE of serenity that
shines from her gathers together
in a sanity reserved only for the
few with true human dignity.
"Very successfully," she
smiles.
"Child molestation," she says,
"is a fearful and rampant thing in
our community. But it has
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nothing to do with sexuality,
only with criminality. Anita
shook the Bible at us all and
promised hell, fire and damna-
tion."
Ruth does not say it, but I con-
clude that such dramatic inspira-
tion in Anita Bryant can be a
compelling and lucrative thing.
So the second irony is no real
irony at all.
"THE DANGER," she says
is that Anita doesn't know she's
being manipulated. The danger is
that Savi Our Children, having
nothing really to do vsith chil-
dren, may go national." meaning
it maj become a rallying ground
lor political extremists and
nts everyw here
It : encj and
who knows'' Uuth
"It hi.
app
vative organizal ion She w ill not
he more specific.
"Everything came together
toward such a potentially had
end. The truth is." Bays Ruth.
"that Anita has been planning a
slow retirement from her singing
career for a long time. "We,"
meaning the commission vote to
extend the existing anti-dis-
crimination ordinance to protect
Gays, "gave her a vehicle to do
just that." And even worse.
I REPEAT: "What is your
political prognosis?"
"The earliest possible time to
demand a recall would be in
October of this year. I don't think
they'll be able to pull it together
by then. Besides, I run again in
September, 1978. They might
just as well wait and try to get
me then."
"AT THIS point," she replies,
"I will run again."
"But you say you are tired."
"I am proud to have brought
the issue before the public."
"Even though it boomed
anged? I ask. mrm
"The Coalition expects to g to
the highest courts," says Ruth
ignoring the point.
"Should we ever have the
opportunity to try to remtroduce
the ordinance, I will not be thp
one to do it I have already done
what had to be done." e
The community, she adds
wouldnt tolerate the exponseof a
recall vote after the expose of
the referendum on p peal. C
"What will you do?"
THERE IS i |can
make betwei
potential regret -
first ;
all; thi!
I h-
lewish issue, althou
Phineas Weberman and
15 infamous Ral ijuth
calls them, who supported the
" Children anti-Gat
drive, without any appa
embarrassment at the company
they were forced to keep, thereby
appear to have tried to make it
one.
I'm not even sure, for myself,
that I agree that affection'al or
sexual preference is a human
rights issue.
STILL, the struggle brought
me to Ruth Shack, and it was a
moment fraught with intense
humanity, with that vibrancy o(
spirit and intensity of feeling in
her that is given to few people
Whether I agree or not, I could
.bserve first-hand how a woman
stands tall and serene in her
beliefs among the palavering
opportunists who bite at her
ankles light gnats far below.
Procrustes failod. Ruth Shack
fits only her own compelling
image of herself.
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.17,1977
Jkni^t Fkridliain
Page 13-A
Quebec on Separation: Major Problem for Jewish Minority
"^SHLOIME PEREL
Nov. 15 electoral victory
pro-independence Parti
ois (HQI marks a sharp
e for the French Canadian
nationalist movement
sts into doubt the future of
united lanada. Among
" |-s 150.000 Jews, this
PL., ha- again raised the
*iion of the Jewish com-
rl',v-. future within an in-
dent Quebec
The PQ vote was not, strictly
Hng, an independentist vote
ways a vote for
in many
tergove
rnment. This and not
Lmtism was the issue in which
^pu based its campaign: in
I surveys taken before the
rtion showed thai only about
[percent ol Quebec residents
LorU'd separation.
IFTER ITS 19"-I convention,
pQ slopped emphasizing
Itism i" electoral cam-
ping and relegated the
lision on independence to a
vmce-w.de referendum to
ur sometime after a PQ
lory Without this dual tactic.
[party would not have won the
rtion.
Nevertheless, the large PQ
Irality 141 percent ol the
fpular"vote! does express senti-
C for change and has put into
Im-r a government which may
Line most Quebecois to
Ipport independence
I To understand Quebec
ftionalism one must realize that
UN Qui tx cois see themselves
a conqui red people, first by
k British, and now subjected to
fcli-h Canadian domination.
(dependence is seen a- an essen-
step in preserving then
|Bguage and culture, and in
ng masters of their own
iiienal destiny
| The Jewish community's mood
: quiet anticipation and uncer-
linty about its future in Quebec
iwell known and is being cont-
ented on in the Canadian
(ewish press
THE GREATEST open panic
uthin the community was ex-
ssed by one of the few Jewish
pS businesspeople in Quebec,
fliarles Bronfman, chairperson
the board of Seagrams
Btillery. Bronfman threated to
(ill his business out of Quebec,
claiming impending disaster if
iePQwereto win.
Although his statements.
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which he later retracted as overly
emotional, were criticized by the
Jewish leadership, they never-
theless reflected the insecurity
within the Jewish community s
Isolation from French Canadians
with the exception of, to an
extent, French speaking Sephar-
dic Jews. Jews are confronted by
a people with whom they have
had little social contact, yet who
form the majority of the
population and who may assert
their nationalist^ to the point of
independence.
THE QUEBECOIS live almost
totally separate lives from
Quebec's various minority
groups, not only the Jews: then
children don't go to the same
schools, adult friendships are
few, interaction is formal and
bound by economic and bureau-
cratic necessities Because the
Quebec public school system is
divided by language and re-
ligion, there is almost total
segregation between Jewish and
Quiet Revolution refers to
Quebec's transformation from an
agrarian church-dominated
society to a modern, urban,
industrial society begun in the
1960's.l
"That relic or remnant of
the older society is pervasive: a
weighty, influential and sub-
stantive segment are holding to
the old way
Home feels that much of
Quebec's anti-Semitism has been
an anti-English backlash in
which the Jews served as the sur-
rogate Knglishman, as "middle-
men" in the economy. "The
nearest white man' you can hit is
the Jew." he explains. The Jews
could have done more to relate to
the French community. "Why
didn't we learn French?" "Why
did we have to be identified with
the English?"
ROME IS ALSO worried
about the anti-Israel sentiment
among some of the Quebec left
French children most Jewish and in its union heirarchy. Yvon
IN CANADA
children go to English Protestant
public schools and Jewish day
schools, while their French
counterparts attend French
Catholic schools
Quebec Jews have vivid
memories ol widespread anti-
Semitism and pro-fascism in
Quebec during the I930*s and
10's, remembering as well the
Catholic Church- role in this
Charbonneau, for instance, the
bead of one of the large teachers
union--, stated upon returning
from a recent anti-Zionism
conference in Libya that
Quebec's million- and-a-half
French school children should be
taught anti-Zionism.
The most positive sector of
Quebec Jewry vis-a-vis the
French, Home says, are the
phenomenon and in the agitation Francophone Sephardim, who
against Jewish immigration.
These memories, combined
with the tear (( living in a new
country dominated by strong
nationalists of a once antago-
nistic nation, cause the Jews to
put up their historical antenat
and to be cautious It an indepen-
dent Quebec were tO turn to the
right, life in such a national!}
homogenous society could lie
most uncomfortable for the Jew -
MONTREAL JEWISH in-
tellectuals seem to have mixed.
sometimes contradictory feelings
about tin- situation. David
Bome, archivist ol the Canadian
Jewish Congress, in an interview
published in the December 10,
1975 Canadian Jewish News, said
that on the one hand, he feels this
is a very different Quebec from
that ol the 30's, there being no
danger of anti-Semitism in
modern Quebec nationalism.
"I just don't accept the
premise that a nationalist society
would subvert its minorities.
This is a new Quebec- It's made
of educated young, intense
nationalists who have seen anti-
Semitism as a retrograde thing.
They've chucked it out with
clericalism."
He believes Quebec Jews have
no basis for panic. "I haven't
seen anti-Semitism from separat-
ist, nationalists or extremists in
many years. I've just never seen
evidence of it."
AT THE same time, however.
Rome noted that the "second
Quebec," with a substantial
residue of church-based anti-
Semitism, still exists. "That
second Quebec has far from
disappeared." he says. "It has
not been wiped out by the Quiet
Revolution and we don't know
when it will arise again. (The
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number 20,000 in Montreal. In
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mission has funded their day
school, Ecole Maimonides, Hut
lhi \nglophone Jews have not
always been sympathetic to the
Sephardic community's needs.
The) ve set about to anglicize
these Jews, very much like
lhe\ ve tried to assimilate French
('anada.
The conflict over language and
educat ion i- the issue to watch in
determining the situation of Jews
and other minorities in Quebec.
Two years ago. the Liberal Part)
11 he party formerly in powerl
passed its famous Rill 22, which
required all beginning school
children to either attend French
schools or to take an English
exam, which they would have to
pass in order to attend an
English school. (Jewish children,
w ith the exception of the Sephar-
dim, grow up speaking English,
and thus their status in the
Fnglish schools is assured).
THE RATIONALE behind
Rill 22 was that children from
non-English speaking homes
should be integrated into the
French speaking community.
This reflects the French fear that
since most immigrants send their
children to English schools, the
perpetuation of French is endan-
gered. Many people find this bill
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discriminatory and degrading
because only those immigrant
children who are able to pass the
English exam can choose which
type of school they wish to at-
tend.
Immediately after Assembly
passage, immigrant parents and
organizations began organizing
openly against Rill 22. The PQ
promised to abolish the bill, but
will most likely pass a new law
iiiiiinMiHiiNiiMiMitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMNeaa:
making it mandatory for all im-
migrant children, even of English
speaking parents, to attend
French schools.
ESPECIALLY IMPORTANT
is the question of whether the
government will continue finan-
cial aid to Jewish day schools,
most of which use English or
Yiddish as their primary lan-
guage. The PQ will probably tred
carefully in this area.
iniiniiniiiiiiiiMieniminwiiiinii
Nixon on Jews:
The Summing Up
Continued from Page 4-A
just didn't have much love for
humanity.
During his long career in
government, the politician from
California hardly ever hesitated
to look upon smear techniques as
one of the sharpest tools of his
trade. Taking his early cues from
the late Murray Chotiner when
campaigning against Helen
(iahagen Douglas, Nixon had the
Douglas congressional votes that
paralelled those of Communist
Congressman Vito Marcantonio
printed on pink paper and widely
distributed, carefully omitting to
acknowledge that Ins own votes
in Congress on some ol these
issues did not differ from those ol
Marcantonio and Mrs Douglas.
His sophomoric attacks on
Dean \( heson and Adlai Steven-
son will be remembered now-
much more clearly because of his
thrusts on the David Frost pro-
grams ;is a President too big for
containment by law or Con-
st itut ion,
BORROWING from the style
ol Joe McCarthy, Nixon declared
thai Acheson had Color blind-
ness ,, form ol pink eye
toward the Communist threat in
the United States." And unable
in match the intellectural
prowess ol Stevenson, the man
who fancied himself king as well
as President, stooped to the
depths of rhetorical cheap shots
by asserting that Stevenson held
a degree, "a Ph.D. from the
Acheson college of Cowardly
Communist Containment."
Nor can it be said that liberals
were alone in fearing Nixon's
cavalier stand on civil rights and
archaic views on civil liberties.
Back in the days when the man
who later became President
teamed with Sen. Karl Mundt to
push legislation which, in effect,
would have identified as Com-
munist many people in this
nation who loathed Communism,
Tom Dewey condemned the
\i\on-Mundt proposal in these
words:
Stripped to its naked essen-
tial, this is nothing but the
method of Hitler and Stalin .
It is an attempt to beat down
ideas with a club. It is surrender
of everything we believe in."
IN HIS penetrating study,
The Imperial Presidency. Arthur
\1. Schlesinger offered the
opinion that Nixon was the
only major American politician in
our history who came to
prominence by techniques which.
il generally adopted, "would
destroy the whole fabric of
mutual confidence on which our
democracy rest s."
Another competent student of
the Nixon years in power,
William Manchester, measured
the Californian up and down for
bis words and actions and con-
i hided that one of the most
glaring gaps in the Nixon make-
up was his "indifference to what
most men would call matters of
principle."
It will seem lair to believe now
more than ever that this tragic
figure who was so bumptious
when he tried to wrap himself in
Lincoln's cloak or strut in Jeffer-
son's mantle of greatness not
only misjudged the decent limits
of the nation's highest office but
could never appreciate the
superiority of true Americanism.
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Page 14-A
*JenitncrkHan
Friday, June 17,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name o'
R. X. TANNEY AND ASSOCIATES al
8822 NE 2nd Avenue. Suite 1 A 2. Miami
Shores. Fla. 33153. Intends to reglste
said name with the Clerk of the Clrcul
Court of Dade County, Florida.
ROBERTTANNEY
May 27; June 3. 10. 17,1977
I
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO .77 16832
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ARSENIO CESPEDES,
Husband
and
MATI1.DKKMEI.INACESPEDES.
Wife
TO: MATII.DE EMELINA CESPEDES
Residence address unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 NW 7th St.,
Miami, Fla and file the original with
the clerk of the above-styled court on or
before July 15. 1977; otherwise adefault
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 of
said court at Miami. Florida, on the 2
day of June, 1977.
E B LEATHERMAN
AsClerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT I. CARRICARTE. ESQ
2491 NW 7th St
Miami. Fla. 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
June 10.17,14; July 1.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MARCAS at 273 NE 1st St., Miami, Fla..
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LAOPERA FABRICS, INC.
BIJOUX TERNER
June 10.17. 24; July 1. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SIR SPEEDY INSTANT PRINTING
CENTER at 1659 James Avenue, Miami
Beach, Fla. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida
INGAY. INC.
BY: INGEJACOBSON,
PRESIDENT
June 3.10. 17.24.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
JOSEFS PASTRY SHOP at 1098
Normandy Drive, Miami Beach.
Florida, intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
A A B. CORP
PRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys
May 27; June 3, 1,0. 17, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of LA
REINA DEL TABACO, DEL AZUCAR
Y DEL CAFE at 2128 West Flagler
Street. Rm. 202. Miami, Fia. 33135 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
TV. IN SPANISH
MAGAZINE, INC.
May 27, June 3. 10, 17, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In busi-
ness under the fictitious name of THE
ONLY ONE at 38 NE 1st St., Rm. 341.
Miami. Fla. 33132, intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
MARCIAKOVEN
MARLENE PRICE
JuneS. 10.17. 24. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TENNIS WORLD at 1238 SW 8th Street,
Miami, Fla., Intend to register aald
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA
JOSEFDMA GARCIA
JuneS, 10. 17, 24, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
Business under the flctitioiA name of
POLAR PALACE ICE CREAM
PARLOR at 20815 South Dixie Highway,
Miami. Fla.. intends to register said
name with the Clerk at the Circuit Court
5f Dade County, Florida.
SANGO-GRAPHICS, INC.
PRED NEWMAN
Attorneys
JuneS. 10.17, 24.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77 15438
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
THOMAS ALLEN,
Husband-Petitioner
and
MARY LEE ALLEN.
Wife-Respondent
You. MARY LEE ALLEN, residence
and mailing address unknown, are
hereby notified to file your answer or
other defensive pleadings to the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage with the
Clerk of this Court and mall a copy to
Petitioners Attorney, MARTIN LEM-
LICH, 5841 Blscayne Boulevard, Miami.
Florida 33137. on or before the 1 day of
July, 1977. or this Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage filed against you
will be taken as confessed.
Dated this 20th day of May. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
"ByM. J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
May27; JuneS. 10. 17. 1977
CIRCUIT COURT
HTHJUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77-16995
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
STEPHEN OCTAVIEN
Husband
vs.
JULIENNE BLANC OCTAVIEN
Wife.
You, JULIENNE BLANC OC
TAVIEN. Residence unknown, an
hereby noUfled to serve a copy of youi
Answer to the Dissolution of Marrlag-
filed against you. upon husband's at
torney, GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ.
612 NW 12th Ave., Miami. Fla 33136.
and file original with Clerk of Court on
or before July 15. 1977; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 3 day of June. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
By G S Carlle
Deputy Clerk
June 10.17. 24: July 1.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE ELJAC COMPANY at 4701 SW
109th Court. Miami, Florida, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
THE J AC-EL CO.
ByELOISECARD
President
LAW OFFICES OF
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
Attorneys for The Jac-El Co.
3041 NW 7th Street
Suite 100
Miami. Florida 33125
(3051541-2505
June 10,17. 24; July 1,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE GREAT ICE CREAM MACHINE
at 18120 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.
Fla.. Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
LORTIE CORPORATION
Pred and Newman
June 10. 17. 24; July 1. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTH FLORIDA PARATRANSIT
ASSOCIATION at 14996 NE 20th Ave..
North Miami. Fla.. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
AIRCRAFT TAXI CO.
AAA AUTO LEASING, INC.
d b a WHITE CAB
HURRICANE TAXI INC
MORSE TAXICAB &
BAGGAGE COMPANY, INC
ART-MAR CORPORATION
FRANKLIN D KREUTZER,
ESQUIRE
June 3,10,17. 24,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CHANIN COMPLEX at 20460 NE 15th
Court, Miami, Fla., Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
HERMAN CHANIN
MIRIAM CHANIN
SOLCHANIN
DOLORESCHANIN
May 27; June 3, 10.17,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 16075
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
SIJIFREDO HIDALGO.
Husband,
and
CECILIA HIDALGO.
Wife.
YOU, CECILIA HIDALGO, residence
unknown, are required to file your
answer to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof upon the
petitioner's attorney, Herman Cohen,
Esq 622 SW 1st Street. Miami. Florida
33130. on or before June 28, 1977, or else
petition will be confessed.
Dated: May 26,1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
ByC. P Copeland
Deputy Clerk
May 27; JuneS. 10,17,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 77 3)52
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CLARA M. MOORE
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
CLARA M MOORE, deceased, late of
Dade County. Florida, File Number 77
3152 Is pending In the Circuit Court In
and for Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is 3rd
Floor, Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida 33130
The personal representatives of this
estate are George L. Moore. Jr..
William J. Moore A Clara Wilson, whose
address Is c o Max A. Goldfarb. 19
West Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The name and address of the
attorney for the personal represen-
tatives are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against this estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk of the above-
styled court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal repre-
sentative
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representatives, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
DATED at Miami. Florida on this 27
day of May. 1977
GEORGE L. MOORE. JR
WILLIAM J MOORE
? CLARA WILSON
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Clara M. Moore
Deceased
First Publication of this notice of
administration on the 10 day of June.
1977.
MAX A GOLDFARB
Of Law Offices of
Max A. Goldfarb
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone 371-2538
Attorney for Personal Representatives
June 10. 17. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
4651 Professional Building at 4651 Ponce
de I.eon Blvd.. Coral Gables. Florida,
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
JACK BURSTEIN, TRUSTEE
Nelson & Feldman
Attorneys for Applicant
June 10.17.24; July 1. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ALISON'S SANDWICH SHOP at 1952
NE 151 Street. North Miami. Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
VIVIAN BURGOS
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
Attorney for VIVIAN BURGOS
May 27; June 3. 10, 17.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious n me of
CONTINENTAL PLASTERING at
10225 SW 34 Street. Miami, Fla..33166.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
FRANCISCO MIGUEZ
LAW OFFICES OF
FRANKLIN D KREUTZER
Attorney for
MIGUEZ
3041 NW 7 Street
Suite 100
Miami. Florida 33126
(306)641-2605
May 27; June 3. 10. 17. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ROBERTS CHEMICAL CO.. INC.
d.'b'a CATARACT REHAB
ILITATION CENTER at 915 Washing-
ton Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
ROBERTS CHEMICAL CO., INC.
May 71; June 3,10.17,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 77 16592
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIO PEREZ.
Petitioner,
and
VIRGINIA MOI.TO PEREZ,
Respondent.
TO: VIRGINIA MOLTO PEREZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to It on G. FRANK
QUESADA. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 838 Ponce de Leon
Boulevard. Suite 300, Coral Gables.
Florida 33134. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 8. 1977; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demar.ded 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 31
day of May. 1977
E. B LEATHERMAN
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Diane Lowe
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
G FRANK QUESADA, ESQ
836 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 300
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
June 3.10. 17, 24, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77 3146
Divitien Joseph Nesbitt
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JUDA L GUNZBURG
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JUDA L GUNZBURG. deceased, File
Number 77-3146. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. 73 W
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida. The
personal representative of the estate is
CLARA GUNZBURG. whose address Is
401 Ocean Drive. Apt. 215, 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, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim is not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be stated If the
Claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured. Ihe
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 10. 1977.
CLARA GUNZBURG
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
JUDA L. GUNZBURG
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HERBERTS SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEII. A SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road. Suite lull
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (3061538-6381
June 10, 17, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SKYWAY RESTAURANT at 7196 NW
12th Street, Miami, Fla. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
SHIRLO RESTAURANTS, INC.
PRED A NEWMAN
Attorneys
JuneS, 10,17, 24, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
GREENVIEW APTS. at 1061 NE 163rd
St.. N Miami Beach, Fla. 33162, Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
SAM SELTZER
WILLIAM SELTZER
MAXFISCHEL
Charles Gertler
Attorney for applicants
June, 3,10.17,24,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION-------------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHF
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 \2i
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GERALD A EDELSTEIN.
Husband
and
JOANNE EDELSTEIN,
Wife
TO: Mrs. Joanne Edelsteln
11215 Oakleaf Drive
Apartment 1610
Sllversprlng, MD 30801
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 PATRICK \
I'ODSAID. attorney for Petitioner
whose address is 960 South Miami
Avenue. Miami. Florida, 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July .
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief pi
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be publish.' |
each week for four consecutive m
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the K
said court at Miami. Florida on this 19
day of Mav. 1977
RICHARD I' BRINKER
As Clerk,ClrcultCourt
Dade County, Florida
By G.S "Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
Patrick A. Podsald
950 South Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
May27; June3.10, 17 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-15345
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FASTUMA AZZIS CATALDO.
Wife,
and
MIGUEL ANGEL
ISORIO CASTRO.
Husband
TO MIGUEL ANGEL
ISORIO CASTRO
RuaGalTelles508
Porto Alegre
RloG DoSul
Brasll
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of V
has been filed against you and
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to it on n\\'.\ H
SACK, ESQ.. attorney (or Petitioner,
whose address is K01 Dade Federal
t Building. 101 East Flagler
'Miami, Florida 33131. and (lie the
original with the clerk of the .dove
styled court on or before Julj
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be pub;
each week for four consecutive wi
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
said court at Miami, Florida on this 18
day of May. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By G.S. Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal |
Gary B. Sack, Esquire
BETTER & SACK, ATTORNEY"
Ml I lade Federal Lullding
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
13051358-6090
May 27; JuneS. 10 17.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-17374
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARLAJ COLES
Wife
and
ZEPHYR B. COLES. Ill
Husband
TO: Zephyr B Coles, III
600 Fulton, Apt 9C
Hempstead, NY 11550____.,_,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced In this court and youi are
required to serve a copy of your ""
defenses. If any, to It on SOL
ALEXANDER, ESQ.. attorney '?r/eU'
tloner. whose address Is 19 West r lagler
St.. Suite 317, Miami, Fla. 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 15. }"
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 weens
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN .
WITNESS my hand and the seal oi
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
day of June, 1977.
(Circuit Court Seal i
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, ClrcultCourt
Dade County, Florida
By W Tymlnskl
^Cn?,e0rkl7.24;Ju.y>


June 17. I*77
*Jenili FkridHaw
Page 15-A
in to Address ZOA Conference Russian Front
Lenachem begin.
Prime minister-
. will address the
K iession of the Zionist
Cation of Americas
Eieth national convention on
E; in Jerusalem.
limone other P"ncPal
E will e U.S. Sen Robert
FnnleiR.. Kan.l.it has been an-
K5d by Kabbi Joseph P.
Kh. president of the ZOA.
Im Daniel Patrick Moynihan
L \Vi accepted the 19-6
pca-Israel "**
Iftrd" frnl Mrs Sarah J,hane-
Itimore, Md.. national presi
, 0( American Mizrachi
|men in recenl ceremonies in
, Senate Office Building.
Hie award has been conferred
nuallv since 1948 on "public
Ls'not ol the .Jewish faith
D have contributed sig-
uanilv to friendship between
, peoples of the U.S. and
wl."
\rie Dulzin, treasurer of the
grid Zionist Organization and a
the l-rael Liberal Party.
address the Kfar Silver
tng session of the eightieth
national convention of the
mist Organization of America
Monday. July 11. at the ZOA
[far Silver Campus near
ihkelon.
Gen. Benjamin Peled, Com-
|ander-in-Chief of the Israel Air
we, will also address the dele-
tes to 1 he convention during
irvisit to an Air Force Base in
lalilci'.
Carmella Somekh Carr, a 34-
w-old native of Iraq, was
imed executive director of the
nerican Zionist Federation.
kcrnnling to Mrs. Faye Schenk
iZF president The American
ionist Federation is the um-
irella organization of 19 Zionist
ltd affiliated organizations.
The role of the woman in
lligious life will he the subject of
major session at the Rabbinical
mncil ol America Annual Con-
ation which will Ik- held at the
Ik View Hold, South Falls-
fvg. N.Y., June 20 to 23.
Religious leaders of the
nhodox Jewish community,"
"tared Rabbi MosheS. Qorelik,
hairman of the convention,
must be senstive to the changes
current patterns of thought
nd life st vies affect ing the role of
omen in our society. Today.
"Wen are actively seeking their
wti identity and wish to be
"fated as complete equals with
"*n. This thrust is visible in the
ws of education, the pro-
fessions, and social life and has
o come to the fore in religious
lie."
Declaring that the forthcoming
"invention of Reform movement
*is "is set for a time bristling
ncrucial challenges," the head
' the Central Conference of
American Rabbis. Arthur J.
Wyveld. said that he "joined
holeheartedly with my
*ague. Rabbi Stinley Rabino-
***. president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America, in warning
'tot if the Conservative and
Awards Presented to Leaders
At National Ceremonies
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan Ucfr) accepts award from
American MUrachi Women's national president. Mrs Sarah
Shane.
"dorm movements allow them-
*Kes to be divided in their
"niggle for full recognition both
* lsrael and in the Diaspora,
"*>' will be defeated by the
"'remisis of the right."
The 88th national convention
' (ne Central Conference of
"i Rabbis will be June 20
'nrugh June 23 at Grossingers
HoHGrossinger,N.Y.
An increase of 10 percent in
|?ntnbutions to the 1977 Jewish
deration campaigns compared
gifts last vear was reported
^s week by Jerold C. Hoff-
""ger, president of the Council
of Jewish Federations (CJF).
Included in the CJF report are
campaign results from 133 ol a
total of 210 North American
community Federations which
have already raised over S332
million for the 1977 campaigns
The funds are for local, national
and overseas needs.
With the campaign at the tilt
percent mark of 1976 con-
tributors reached for their gifts,
the fourth 1977 CJF Spring
Report reveals that 19
Federations have already ex-
ceeded their final total con-
tributions for 1976,
This year. Hadassah. the
largest women's volunteer
organization in the country, will
hold its annual national con
vention in the Big Apple" from
Aug. 21 to 24, Bernice S. Tan-
nenbaum. national president.
announced.
"We look forward to bringing
our delegates to New York when
the national headquarters are.
Mrs Tannenbaum said
About 3,000 delegates, rep
resenting over 360.000 members
from over 1,560 chapters and
groups throughout the United
States and Puerto Rico, will
attend the 63rd annual National
Convention at the New York
Hilton Hotel.
Rabbi Norman E. Frimer.
international director of the M nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations the
Jewish address on the college
campus reported that leader
ship in a growing number of
Jewish federations is calling for a
more positive stance regarding
agencies' responsibilities to the
enhancement of quality in Jewish
life.
The "critical need" to educate
adults as Jewish parents a
task much-talked-about but little
at the seventh annual conference
of the American Association for
Jewish Education in
Washington.
Two of the conference's
principal speakers Dr. Daniel
Thursz. executive vice president
of B'nai B'rith, and Rabbi Harold
Schulweis. ol Los Angeles, an
educator and lecturer called
for innovative forms of education
to strengthen the Jewish home
and family as the primary-
element assuring continuity and
growth in Jewish life.
Exi1 permits from the Soviet
1 nion were made possible for the
two Herman sisters, who arrived
in New York this week to be
reunited with their lathers, when
HI \S assisted Dr. Victor
Herman, an American citizen, in
pro\ iding his daughters with the
necessary letter of invitation.
Dr. Herman, who was born in
Detroit, spent 37 years in the
Soviet 11 nion. He arrived in the
US in January. 1976, after
attempting for almost 20 years to
receive permission to emigrate.
Dr. Herman originally arrived
in the Soviet Union when his
family, along with :!()<) other
Americans, left Detroit in 1931 to
help build an automobile plant
under the auspices of the Ford
Motor Company and the Russian
government
Rabbi Samuel Silver, the
Stamford, Conn., religious leader
and journalist, is retiring after 18
years as head of Temple Sinai.
the 65-year-old Rabbi Silver will
be taking a second pulpit, the Ue
County Jewish Center at Cape
Coral. Fla.
Rabbi Silver is a prolific writer,
whose regular column is syn-
dicated by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
Congressman J. Herbert Burke
has announced approval of a
$224,983 contract which has been
awarded the Areawide Council on
Airing of Broward County, Inc.,
mB Fort Lauderdale by the
National Council of Senior
Citizens to administer a Title IX
project under the Older
Americans Comprehensive
Services Amendments of 19.5, on
behalf of the U.S. Department of
Labor. The contract will be for a
12-month period beginning July
1, 1977 and ending June 30. 19<.
WASHINGTON-Before a
crowd of more than 200 Jewish
community leaders from across
the country. the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
presented three awards during a
luncheon ceremony last week at
its annual Leadership Assembly
Lazar Liubarsky. former
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Con-
science IPOCI. on behalf of POC's
presently held in the USSR,
accepted a plaque which ex-
pressed solidarity with Soviet
Jewi8h POC's "whose sacrifices
are a reminder of the continuing
struggle of Soviet .lews to live as
.lews in Israel.'' Liubarsky, who
was released from prison and
emigrated to Israel in 1976, was
presented with the award by Joel
Sprayregen. past NCS.I vice
chairperson.
RFP. DANTE FASCELLlD.
Fla.I. chairman of the Commis-
sion on Security and Cooperation
in Europe, received from Donald
E. l.efton. chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, an award which
expressed the NCSJ's ap-
preciation for his "passionate
defense of human rights and the
dignity of Soviet .lews and for his
advocacy of the principles em-
bodied in the Hensinki Final Act.
In accepting his award Fascell
warmly thanked the NCSJ for
the honor.
Immediate NCSJ Past Chair-
s^'litii
Brooklyn District Attorney
Eugene ('-old has been re-
elected chairman of the Na-
tional Conference on Sonet
Jewry to serve a one-year term
through mid-year 1978.
man Stanley H. Lowell was
recognized as a "champion of
civil liberties and a community
leader, has exemplified the best
of Jewish tradition as part of the
struggle for the rights and
freedoms of Soviet Jews.'
received his award from Rep.
Jonathan Bingham (D.. N.Y.).
Lowell also serves as chairman of
the NCSJ Helsinki Monitoring
Committee.
Argentine Official Repudiates
Actions Deemed Anti-Semitic
BUENOS AIRES(JTA)The Foreign Minister of
Argentina, Vice Admiral Oscar A. Montes, said at a press
conference here that his government has repudiated "any
action attempting to disturb the social order by discrimi-
nation based on faith or ethnic origin.
MONTES SAID. "The Argentine government's
position on this matter is quite clear, and those who at-
tempt to distort it are serving objectives not related in any
way with the concerns of some of these foreign publi-
cations."
He cited specific instances such as the government's
disclosure of two publishing houses that were distributing
Nazi and anti-Semitic literature and other material
"contrary to the national spirit and vision of our society.
He said. "The fight against subversion and corrup-
tion has involved Argentine citizens of different religious
and ethnic origin, but such origin is a purely circum-
stantial question. Those who derive conclusions beyond
the fight against subversion and corruption are aiding
elements anxious to attack the objectives pursued by the
government.
Gen. Gur Fears War
TFI AVIV-IJTAI-IsraeFs Chief of Staff. Gen. Morde-
irrespective of Israels policies israel
territories and without any provocative action by Israel.
Addressing the 50th national convention of B'nai, B nth.
Gur faid the Sons of the Six-Day War should be remembered.
Ra Ringler Miami area director for the B'nai B nth
Hillel Foundations, displays William Haber Award plaque
presented by the Hillel Commission to the Greater Miami
ish Federation for its role in improving the quality of
i Jewish students throughout the state. With him
are Dr Irving Lehrman of Miami, a member of the commission
Heft), and David Freeman, also of Miami, past president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.


Page 16-A
vJenist flcridiar
Friday,June]
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[Ctk. with Vornia A. Orovitt
21st Century Update On
Gay Rights Ordinance
Dateline Miami. Florida
June7.2007-
Todav the residents of Dade
Countv mark the thirtieth an-
niversary of the referendum
which rescinded homosexual civil
rights in local housing and job
markets.
por Floridians too young to
remember, the referendum vote
ws called after a "gay rights
^nance was passed by the 1977
Metro Commission. In response
io the human rights law a group
known as "Save Our Children.
Inc rallied grass roots support
[n pui the ordinance to a popular
vole.
HEADED BY a born-again
Christian entertainer. Anita
lfrvan, Save Our Children
counted a- its directors and
jdvisors members of various
fundamentalist churches and
even an area rabbi.
Bryant and her colleagues
cited the Biblical injunction
against homosexuality and
feared recruitment" of children
bv practicing homosexuals in
order to allegedly increase and
"freshen their ranks." Several
opposing activist gay coalitions
were formed in support of main-
taining the ordinance.
In the heat and hurrah caused
by the different factions, several
county commissioners second-
guessed the practicality of an
expensive election on the gay
rights question. A repeal effort
was also considered. The homo-
sexual sympathizers, so intent on
saving the ordinance from a
premature death, even offered to
help pay for the election.
IN THE meantime, an at-
torney with a pronounced pro-
clivity for inflammatory
situations insisted upon a judicial
opinion as to the laws legality. It
was adjudged constitutional.
All this, of course, is 30 years
past.
Investigative reports in recent
years, however, have surprisingly
exposed numerous homosexual
groups, professional associations,
churches and social clubs.
Curiously, in spite of the or-
dinance reversal three decades
IgO, homosexual activity has
somehow continued.
In spite of the successful ban
against recruitment. homo-
sexuality still is. unquestionably,
much a part of the sociological
scene "Save Our Children"
directors are at a loss to explain
this phenomenon.
IT IS for this reason that the
long dormant fundamentalist
group is renewing and redoubling
its efforts. The success enjoyed
by Bryant and her colleagues
after insisting on literal Miblical
interpretation concerning homo-
sexuality has spawned and
spurred the most recent action.
Although in retirement. Bryant
insists this new effort is in an-
swer to another "call from God."
After much study and soul-
searching, the new leaders of
"Save Our Children" have
determined that the only way to
put an end to homosexual ac-
tivity is to completely comply
with the Biblical view on the
aberrant sexual practitioners.
Therefore, "Save Our
Children" will be presenting a
final solution to the present
county commission.
RELIABLE sources report
that the plan proposed by the
group will once and for all
guarantee the demise of all gay
activity in Dade. In compliance
with the Biblical proscription
against homosexuality, all such
guilty parties shall be put to
death As it is written.
Still open to discussion.
however. is the subject of
methodology Since stoning is
given great play in relation to
other alximinat ions, sources close
tn "Save Our Children" directors
are surmising that the ancient
death mode will be tagged onto
the proposed measure.
SURE OF commission
adotpion of the ordinance, "Save
Our Children" has already-
selected a stoning site somewhere
in South Dade County.
In spite of some residual
distrust of "Save Our Children"
motives on the part of local
liberals, most Dade Countians no
doubt agree that, thanks to Anita
Bryant and company, the
original Word is still law
Thousands of years have
passed and. still, normal hetero-
sexuals can rest assured that
there are those self-appointed
guardians of the Word who will
protect the Word to the letter
at all costs.
The (Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division of-
ficers for 1977-78 were installed in a special ceremony last week
at the Eden Hoc Hotel. The women leading the Division for the
coming year will include (left to right) Community Education
Vice President Ellen Mandler; Campaign Vice President
Maxim- Schwartz; President Goldie Goldstein; and Leadership
Development Vice President Helen Merger.

^r ^"1
Kfj*^ |9
B^lL ^BB Ks3iVSmI^'1
I a
At recent installation ceremonies of the Greater Miami
Auxiliary of the Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged
(Douglas Gardens) incoming President Zelda Thau accepts the
gavel from outgoing President Shari Silverman as Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, installing officer, looks on.
GMJF Leaders Join National Conference ARMDI Founders Honored
Top leaders of the Greater
Miami .Jewish Federation are to
join more than 250 other Jewish
communal leaders, representing
nearly 200 United States and
Canadian communities, at the
June lr>-l meetings of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
ICJF)
The meetings, held at the Wal-
dorl Vstoria Hotel in New York,
an-1. i include discussion of major
issues such as Soviet Jewry.
community campaigns.
n synagogue relat ions
variety of other local
community respon-
n ion President Morton
1 announced that the
conference is also to
n commendations for CJF
action on guidelines tor
ion personnel standards,
tnational services to the
resettlement of Soviet
d community budgeting
campaign funds.
Federation leaders are to hear
in the White House
igs on Israel relations
;n\oived CJF and com-
munity Federations, m addition
liscussing governmental
and the forthcoming
tig oi the Jewish Agency
Assembly,
Several key workshops are to
"n reports on the Jewish
ion Demonstration
rams tor Teenagers; in-
ent ol Jewish universit)
members in communities.
and proposals for welfare reform.
in addition, CJF's Campaign
Services Committee is to review
lign status to date and will
ntrate on planning for the
1 ampaign. in cooperation
With the United Jewish Apeal.
' key issues on the agenda
include planning for Women s
unal Services; a dialogue
<> Federation-Hillel relations
sponsored by the College Youth
and Faculty Division; meetings
of small, intermediate and large
city board members and
representatives, and the Large
City Budgeting Conference.
Individual consultations for
lay and professional leaders with
regard to funding will also be
held with the staff of CJF's
Washington Action Office
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the Association ol
central community organizations
Federations. Welfare Funds,
Community Councils serving
800 Jewish communities in North
America. It aids these com-
munities to mobilize maximum
support for major overseas,
national and local services in-
volving financing, planning and
operating health. welfare.
cultural, educational, community
relations and other programs
benefit ting all residents.
Eleven members, founders of the First American Red Magen
David Israel (ARMDI) Chapter established in New York City 25 years
ago were honored by Emanuel Celler. national chairman ARMDI, and
Joseph Handleman. national president ARMDI, at a special an-
niversary meeting recently held at the Carnegie Endowment Center in
New York. Celler presented the founders with the Chaim Weizmann
Magen David Adorn Silver Award.
AJPA Extends 'Good Wishes'
To New Israeli Government
WOLFSON
United Way Posts Go To
Griffith, Bomar, Wolfson
BOMAR
GRIFFITH
Wilson Griffith. Thomas H.
Bomar anil Richard Wolfson
have ai! been named to positions
nited Way, it wasannounced
,v Stewart 1'. Thomas, general
manager, South Florida Croup
general campaign chairman.
Wilson Griffith, public service
director oi WCKT-TV Channel 7,
and Richard Wolfson, s<
president. Wometco Enterprises.
were appointed cochairmen ot the
United' Way Public Information
Committee.
The Committee- respon-
sibilities include the creation ot
campaign promotional literature,
films and commercials.
Thomas R. Bomar. executive
vice president and chief execut ive
officer ot First Federal Savings
and Loan Association, was
ap|K)inted to chair the United
\\ iv s Sponsorship Committee.
His responsibilities will include
fund-raising from major corpora-
tions over and above their annual
campaign gifts. Snonsc I
Uinds are used !o defray the cost
,1 campaign meetings 90 contri-
butor dollars are not used for this
purpose.
Griffith has been an active
volunteer with United Way for
many years. Wolfson will serve
his second consecutive year as
Public Information cochair-
man .out Bomar served as co-
man of Campaign C Unit in
197ri and presently serves on
United Way's Board of Directors
and Trustees
Bv JOSEPH POLAKOFF
DEN V 1". R i.l TAi The
American Jewish Press Asso
ciation IAJP \> at its thirty-tilth
annual conference unanimously
voted its good wishes to the
new government ot Israel and
expressed "solidarity" with the
World Federation of Jewish
Journalists.
In other resolutions, the 71-
member organization at its three-
day meeting which closed Friday,
urged "firm support tor a sound
energy conservation program to
help America cease dependency
upon foreign sources for its
energy needs, and urged Presi-
dent Carter to continue to speak
out tor human rights including
those ot Soviet and Syrian Jew-
ries It aCo congratulated the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency on its
sixtieth anniversary this year
FOLLOWING long discussion
on a dispute in the Los Angeles
area, the AJPA also adopted a
resolution that backed "inde-
pendent and viable" Jewish
newspapers.
The resolution on Israel's
government said the AJPA
congratulates the people of
Israel on their Demtx-ratic
election and extends its good
wishes to Likud Party Leader
Menachem Begin on his ascen-
sion to head Israel's government
With I he profound hope lie able
to guide his country to an end ol
hostilities and ai hieve peace in
Lh. Middle East
Regard ing i hi' W orld
ral mn ol Jew ish Journalist s
w hose hi adquarters is ii Tel
Aviv, i he A.11' \ recommended to
"all Jewish news media to
support and participate" in the
tercentenary ol World Jewish
Journalism to lie observed in
Amsterdam next year
NORMAN col.I), editor and
publisher of the American Jell ish
World of Minneapolis and Si
Paul was elected president
succeeding Robert V Cohn,
editor ot : he Si Louis ./i
Light, win. had served for five
in hi post, Curing his
tenure, the A.IP \. which consists
of publishers and editors, ^'rew
from M> to 7 members.
Elected vice presidents wen
Frank Wundohl, editor of The
Philadelphia Exponent, Charles
Buerger, publisher of the Balti-
more Jewish Times, and Geoffrey
Fisher, editor ol the San Fran-
wish Built tin Uher
are Vnne Hammerman,
editor oi .' '< / 'ayfOfl Jeii ish
Chronicle; Treasurer. Doris Sky,
editor of the IntermounU n
Jewish News, Denver, recordii g
secretary; and Esther Blaustein,
editor of The u ish Community
ot Central New Jersey.
corresponding secretary.
dfewish Floridian
Miami. Florida Friday, June 17. 1977
SECTION B


Page2-B
*Jen ist Meridian
Friday, June 17,1977
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom of
Miami Beach and chairman of the National Rabbinic Cabinet of
the Israel Bond Organization, was the recipient of the United
Jerusalem Award conferred upon him at a dinner this week
celebrating the tenth anniversary of the reunification of
Jerusalem. Congratulating Rabbi Kronish is Gary R. Gerson
(right). Greater Miami Israel Bonds General Campaign
Chairman.
Arnold F. Seltzer, senior vice president, Dade Federal Savings
and Loan Association of Miami, congratulates Ethel Beckford
on being selected Woman of the Year at the Dade County
Outstanding Citizens Award luncheon held recently at the
Sheraton Four Ambassadors Hotel. The event is sponsored by
Sholem Lodge 1024 of B'nai B'rith. Award patron is Joseph M.
Lip ton, chairman of the board of Dade Federal Savings.
Cochairman Ronald Shapo (left, background) and Ken Hoffman
Iright), look on.
Hadassah to Hold Installation
Ein Karem Hadassah of Star
Lakes Condominium will install
its officers at Star Lakes
Auditorium on Tuesday, June 28,
no
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at a luncheon at noon.
Rabbi Jacob Nislick of
Agudath Achim Congregation
will reinstall Frieda Stern as
president, Gert Bashman as
fund-raising vice president, Edith
Kinstler as administrative vice
president, Frances Weinstein as
membership vice president, Rose
Rose as program vice president,
Ann Field as educational vice
president, Ray Rich as recording
secretary, Ann Kaufman as trea-
surer and Nettie Andelman as
financial secretary.
Following the installation,
Chuck Lyons will entertain the
group.
Rose Rose is chairman of
arrangements.
JWV Auxiliary 682
Committee to Meet
On Monday, June 20, the Abe
Horrowitz Ladies Auxiliary 682,
Jewish War Veterans, will hold
their first Donor Committee
meeting of the year. Chairlady
Marcia Kozlow, has called the
meeting for 8 p.m. at the Post
Home.
Farr tn T pad Beth Torah USYers To Tour us Israel
Beth Sholom
Brotherhood
Aaron Farr has been elected
President of the Brotherhood of
Temple Beth
Sholom of Great-
er Miami. Before
his election, he
served as the
Brotherhood's ^f
program chair-
man for several
years.
Farr was born
in McKeesport,
Pa., and has
lived in the Mia-
mi area since
1924.
He graduated from Miami
High School and the University
dl Miami, where he was a member
of Iron Arrow Honorary Society
and directed the University's
first Band and Men's Glee Club.
Farr is a past president of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce and is currently a trustee
on its Kxecutive Board. He is a
director of the Better Business
Bureau of South Florida, a
member of the Social Service
Board of the City of Miami
Beach and a Miami Beach
Kiwanian.
Farr operates Farr Tours
which is celebrating its fiftieth
year in the travel business. He is
a founder member of Institute of
Certified Travel Agents HCTA).
Serving with Farr is a board of
twenty-seven members and the
following officers:
Vice Presidents, Phil Davis,
Perry Fabian and Edward
Perlow; Treasurer Leon Unger;
Record Secretary Herb Sybell
and Corresponding Secretary
Charles Levine.
The Brotherhood supports and
sponsors the Youth Activities
Program of Beth Sholom and is
active in the Annual Confir-
mation Class Pilgrimage to Israel
which it subsidizes each year.
Dr. Leon Kronish is spiritual
leader of Beth Sholom.
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Beth Torah Congregation of
North Miami Beach will send
eleven of its youth on United
Synagogue Youth Programs that
will take them on a tour of the
United States and Israel.
USY On Wheels, which will
originate in New York and Los
Angeles, will take Mitchell Bax-
ter, Beth Edelson, Lisa Edelson,
Michelle Greenhut, Susan Isicoff,
Mitchell Kaufman and Mark
Moyel on a tour of the United
States. They will leave June 27
from New York, and for 46 days
they will travel by bus across the
continent. There will be a number
of different buses leaving from
New York, each with a different
itinerary for the seven Beth
Torah vouth. Classes in Judaism
related to the experience of the
trip are held every day and are
supplemented by special interest
seminars.
The following students will
leave for a six-week USY Pil.
grimage to Israel: Warren Abel
Nina Boniske, Danny Ettinger
and Debbie Lipman. They will
spend the summer touring Israel
working on a Kibbutz and doing
archaeological work. The
pilgrims will stay in hotels and
youth villages and will be given
the opportunity to relate to
everyday life in Israel, to observe
the blending of diverse back-
grounds into a united people and
to understand the facts and
problems of Israel.
JWV Essay Contest Winners Announced
Rose I.isansky of Miami
Beach, Fla., patriotic instructor
and Americanism chairman of
thi' Department of Florida-Ladies
Auxiliary of the Jewish War
Veterans of the United States of
America has announced the win-
ning entries in their annual
Americanism essay contest en-
titled This is my Country''
which was open to all seventh-
grade students of Dade County
Public Junior High Schools.
First prize of a $25 I -
Savings Bond to each boj and
girl winner was geven to Kuih
Harris of George Washington
Carver Junior High School
and Harry Hall of Centennial
Junior High School. Certil
were awarded to Ron Denman of
Centennial Junior High School,
Yolanda Torres and Richard
Swentzel of Kinlock Park Junior
High School, and to Juanda
Ferguson of Allapattah Junior
High School.

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r^a,.Tunel7J977_
^Ani^t fhjrfcftan
Page 3-B
Benjamin I. Shulman lieft), chairman of the board of Inter-
continental Bank of Miami Beach, presents a check far $100,000
to Ambassador Nahum Astar, consul general of Israel in the
Southeastern United States, for State of Israel Bands The
purchase and payment boosted a drive by Israel Bonds to
secure SI million in cash during June in Dade and Broward
counties past the one-third mark. Intercontinental Banks and
Shulman received the David Ben-Gurion Award (mm
Ambassador Astar for their leadership in support of Israel's
economic independence.
Bank Bonds Purchase Boosts
Campaign Nearer to Goal
Purchase <>f $100,000 in State
of Israel Honds by Interconti-
nental Hank of Miami Beach this
week boosted the campaign to
secure $1 million in cash for Dade
and Broward counties past the
one-third mark.
Gary Gerson, general chairman
for Israel Bonds in South Florida,
said the purchase "puts us on
target for realizing our critical
cash goal for June. Interconti-
nental Banks are to be com-
mended for their example."
A report meeting will be held
Monday, June 20, at 4 p.m. in the
Israel Bonds offices, Miami
Beach. Gerald Schwartz, cash
collection campaign chairman,
said an updated report on the
current situation in Israel and the
Middle East will lx- given, and
details of the cash campaign
discussed.
He urged presidents and Israel
Bonds chairmen of all syna-
gogues, temples and Jewish
organizations in South Florida to
either attend themselves or send
representatives.
Cash collections for Israel
Bonds to date in June exceed
$335,000, according to Rabbi
Leon Kronish of Miami Beach,
national campaign cochairman,
and Dr. Irving Lehrman of
Miami Beach, chairman of the
board of governors for Greater
Miami.
Meetings Slated For Pioneer Women
Annual installation dinner and
meeting of the Sabra Chapter of
Pioneer Women will be held Sun-
day, June 26, at 5:30 p.m. at the
Stagecoach Restaurant,
Hallandale.
Mrs. Albert Seiden will install
a slate of officers headed by two
co-presidents, Mrs. Jack Hock-
man and Mrs. Ben Gross. Reser-
vations may be made and ad-
ditional information secured from
Mrs. Bernice Plotkin, publicity
committee chairman.
er officers to be installed
include Mrs Bill Berson and
Mr- Sam Rosenbloom, vice
'. imat. Pioneer
er organization in
\,e\ Gardner.
ice presick i
nembei hip
Ir '..

recording secretary; and Mrs.
Bill Colin, corresponding
secretary.
A ne- film on the State of
Israel will be shown at the final
meeting of the season of the
Golda Meir Chapter of Pioneer
Women Wednesday, June 22, at
12:30 p.m. in the civic auditorium
of Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association, 1234
Washington Ave Miami Beach.
The meeting is open to the
public according to Mrs
Katherine Lippman, president oi
the chapter She wil give a n \ iew
ol the Golda Meir unil acti
rt of the A
rved
ii

!

e "cner experience
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childhood school
Give your child the benefits of a
developmental program which provides for
individual social, emotional and intellectual
growth in a rich Judeo-secular environment.
Emphasis, in small classes under the
guidance of an experienced certified staff, is
on each child developing positive attitudes
toward self, classmates and school. A
supervised afternoon program is available.
For children 24 years.
Call R. Simonho*(BS. MEd) Dir
Enroll now
::::
y-<:
Garr to Lead
Israeli Synagogue
The Southeast Region, United
Synagogue of America-sponsored
Conservative Congregation Etz
Chaim in Ashdod, Israel, has an-
nounced the election of its new
spiritual leader.
Rabbi Ronald W.
Garr.
Rabbi Garr is
currently con-
cluding five
years of service
at Shaare Zion
Synagogue,
Sioux City. Iowa,
and will make
alivah with his
family to Ashdod
in July of this
I ear
Mesivta Graduation Honors Silverstein
GARR
Miami Beach pndanthropists
and religious leaders Bess and
William Silverstein were honored
by The Mesivta, Louis Merwitzer
High School, on the occasion of
the commencement exercises for
the class of 1977 on June 12 at
the Sea Gull Hotel, Miami Beach.
The Judaic studies valedic-
torian is Samuel Farr, son of Mr.
ind Mrs. Bernard Farr of North
Miami. Samuel has been accepted
at the Talmudic College of
Florida, as well as a university in
Israel.
Prior to entering the Univer-
sity of Maryland. Martin Green-
field, valedictorian, will spend a
year in Israel where he will
continue his Judaic studies. He
presently lives with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Al Greenfield of
Miami Beam.
Evan Kaplan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Kaplan of Hollywood,
will continue his education at
Brandeis University: Abraham
Kolton, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maier Pollack of Miami Beach,
has been accepted at Carnegie-
Mellon University, Pittsburgh;
Yechezkel Esra Sharbani, son of
the Chief Rabbi of Columbia.
S.A., will continue his education
at the Yeshiva Talmudic College
of Florida.
The graduates, including
Joseph Brian Fuchs, Nathan
Gluek, Robert V. Herskowitz,
Abraham Kivelevitz, Michael
Rosen and Robert Rosenberg
have all been accepted to top
schools around the country.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the Region,
indicated that the congregation
in Ashdod is one of 23 Con-
servative congregations in Israel
providing religious experiences to
Ixith Americans and native
Israelis, About 20 affiliated
United Synagogue congregations
in this area support these con-
gregations with annual con-
gregation memberships and
individual solicitations. Etz
Chaim is the sister congregation
for the Southeast Region
CANTOR BENNY AlPER IS COMING FROM BUENES AIRES
ond is ready 10 take on a |0b for Rosh Hoshanah ond
Yom Kippur in a Temple or Synagogue Best References
Contor Alpet's magnificent voice and heartfelt chanting
will enhonce ond beautify your Holiday Services Call
672 1484 before 8 30 a m or between 6 and 11 p m or
Write 263 Euclid Ave Apt 10. Miami Beoch. 33139
*
BAL TEFILAH for the High Holy Days to conduct
services at an Orthodox Congregation located in the
Southwest section of Miami. Write B.T., P.O. Box
012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Hospitality is
Maxwell House Coffee.
ether lor
ilks it-jmmisces. Helping things aiong
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Cud after cup, Maxwell House is always robust and
cheering. So put in a supply of Instant or Regular Maxwell House
Coffee and roll out the red carpet.
"Good Jo The Last Urop"9

8000 Miller Dr. Miami
991-131 Ii
n
tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


n
Page4-B
*k*isl ricrkMan
Friday, June ]
Officials Dedicate New JCC Complex
Robert and Muriel Russell present Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Levitz a
recognition plaque "in grateful recognition for leadership in the
development of the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center" at the June 12 dedication ceremonies of the multi-
million-dollar health and Physical Education Complex.
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center,
a multimillion-dollar cultural and recreational facility
located on a 15-acre riverfront site at 18900 NE 25th Ave.
in North Miami Beach, opened its doors to more than
2,000 members of the community on Saturday and
Sunday, June 11 and 12 for its official dedication
ceremonies.
The dedication was celebrated with a 24-hour
marathon of activity at the Center, utilizing all of the new
facilities indoor and outdoor swimming pools,
collegiate-size gymnasium, exercise rooms, indoor running
track, gymnastic rooms, handball and racquetball courts,
tennis courts and ballfields.
The Michael-Ann Russell Center will be host to more
than 1,300 children from Dade and Broward Counties for a
summer camp program beginning June 20 and simul-
taneously hundreds of senior adults will be using the
Center this summer for their vacation fun.
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center
has already become a hub of social recreational and
cultural activity to its 2,000 members. From nursery
school to teen programs to senior adult activities, the
Center hopes to become a home for athletic and social
events, educational counseling and outreach programs.
1
I
f:
Receiving recognition plaques from Robert and Muriel
Russell I far left) at the dedication of the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center Health and Physical Education
Complex last week are Stanley R. Gilbert. Davida and
Harry "Hap" Levy and Donald Reiff
S*>We*Sv>X:::*w:*w>w^^
New Judea Sisterhood Officers
JWV Auxiliary 778 Takes Top Honors
At the end of May, the Sister-
hood of Temple Judea held its
annual installation of new officer.
Officers for the 1977-78 year
are President Barbara Kasper;
Executive Vice President Margie
Spritzer; Membership Vice
President Carol Katzman;
Program Vice President Gail
Meyers; Religious Affairs Vice
President Robin Gabe; Ways and
Means Vice President Laurel
Shapiro; Corresponding Secre-
tary Joanne Waldorf; Financial
Secretary Kala Norton;
Recording Secretary Rosalind
Lazar; and Treasurer Darla Sch-
wartz.
Business Notes
Broad Names New Branch Mangers
Morris N. Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, has
announced the following
managerial appointments all of
which affect Dade County
branches:
Neale Monte has been ap-
pointed the new manager of the
American Savings' Bayside
office, on the corner of Lincoln
and Alton Roads; Steven M.
Goldberg has assumed the
managership of the American
Savings' North Miami Beach
office at 16300 NE 19th Ave.;
Paul Appleby has been named
manager of American Savings'
new Kendall office at 18255 N.
Kendall Dr.; and Howard Abel
has been named to manage
American Savings' North Miami
office, 12155 Biscayne Blvd.
American Savings was
founded in 1950 by Shepard
Broad, who serves as chairman of
the board. The Savings and Laon
now operates 20 offices through-
out 15 South Florida cities. Its
subsidiary mortgage companies
operate five origination offices in
South Florida and Georgia.
Swissair's Kosher Guide Reissued
At the recent convention of the
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Veterans Ladies Auxiliaries,
the South Dade Auxiliary 778.
captured many trophies and cita-
tions for their services.
First place trophies were
received in the following cate-
gories: Americanism, cultural,
publicity, veteran's service and
historian book. Second place
citations were received for child
welfare, legislation, membership,
and servicemen's service.
Rose Potlock, senior citizen's
chairman, received the individual
Bertha Lack Memorial Award for
her services for the Auxiliary
during the past year.
Leah Eisenman. formerly con-
ductress for the Department of
Florida, was elected patriotic
instructor for the State of
Florida.
On Saturday evening. June 18,
Mimi Becker will chair a
membership swim party-buffet
dinner to be held at the clubhouse
of the Tamarind Apartments at
7:30.
Father-Son Event
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Moshe. North Miami, will
have a father and son breakfast
on Sunday, June 19, at 9:30 a.m.
Sam Diemar, president of the
Men's Club, has announced that
the breakfast will feature a
program on "Sports for Israel.''
Edith Novins, Auxiliary presi-
dent, has appointed Leah Eisen-
man as cochairman of a dinner-
dance to be held at the Non-Com-
missioned Officer's Club at the
Homestead Air Force Base
during the summer. Proceeds of
the affair will be used at the Base
Chapel and for their hospital
work at the Base, under the
direction of Evelyn Clein, ser-
vicemen's service chairman.
Charlotte Kline has been
appointed chairwoman of
American Mizraehi Women's
fifty-second National Con-
vention to take place from
Aug. 7 to 10 at the Centum
Plaza Hotel in Los Angeles.
Calif, it was announced by
Sarah Shane, AM\Y
president. A resident of \"ew
Jersey, Mrs. Kline has been a
national vice president o[
AMW since 1973 and at
present serves as chairwoman
of the national board.
Torah Patron
Dinner Set
Hyman Chabner, chairman of
the Third Annual Torah Patron
Dinner of the Talmudic Col
Florida and himself a Torah
patron, announced today that the
dinner will be held on Wed-
nesday. June 22, at the Seagull
Kosher Steak House.
A Torah patron is one ho has
supported one day or more of
learning at the Talmudic College.
This year, the Talmudic (
boasts a roster of more than 100
patrons.
Chabner said in this connection
that the growth of the Talmudic
College has been "phenomenal in
the past three years in light of the
economic squeeze that has
gripped older, well-established
schools. The student body has
increased rapidly and many of
these young men have reached
the time when they will graduate
and go out into the Jewish com-
munity as rabbis, teachers and
leaders in Jewish life."
The dinner will also serve as a
graduation tribute for the more
than 100 people who have partici-
pated in the Monday night lee
ture series during the year
Irving Q. Pullet says
Swissair, the airline of Switzer-
land, has issued the third edition
of the Guide for Kosher Hotels
and Restaurants in Europe, as
the previous editions were
quickly snatched up by Jewish
travelers world-wide.
The third edition, like the first
two, contains information on
places where Kosher food is
available throughout Europe
and, unlike the first two, was
revised to include 40 pages of
addresses of those places which
H v her food.
In addition to a foreword by
Chief Rabbi of Great Britain. Dr.
I. Jakobivts, an article on Jewish
dietary laws is also included.
The booklet was published by
the Religious Travel Department
of Swissair in cooperation with
Meir Wagner, director of the
Kosher Hotel Silberhorn in
Grindelwald.
Swissair offices around the
world supply the booklet, at no
charge, for Jewish travelers.
MANY fall teaching posts available for
qualified Hebrew ond religious school
teochers, ond experienced music teocher
Apply Rabbi Cook. Temple Sinai. North
Miami Beach 932 9010
If you are
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be sure you get
real quality and
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Friday. June 17.1977
+Jenisti Fkrfdiar
Page 5-B
Rabbi Sol Landau (center) of Beth David
Congregation was recently installed as presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami. The installing officer was Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley (right) of Temple Sinai of
North Dade. Rabbi Landau succeeds Rabbi
Avrom L. Drazin (third from right), of
Temple Israel of Miramar, as president of the
Association. Other officers installed at the
ceremony, which took place at Beth David
Congregation were (left to right): Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, executive vice president;
Rabbi Simcha Freedman of Temple Adath
Yeshurun, secretary; Rabbi Michael B.
Eisenstat of Temple Judea. treasurer; and
Rabbi Stanley A. Ringler, area director of
Hillel Jewish Student Centers, vice
president.
The Kiwanis Club of Northshore recently held a bicycle rodeo at
the Bay Harbor Elementary School. Children from various local
elementary schools were put through rigorous bicycle tests by
the members of the Northshore Kiwanians. Here, Hal Ginsberg,
member and coordinator of the rodeo, checks the equipment of
one of the participants. Also present were police officers from
the Dade County Public Safety Department overseeing the
rodeo. All bicycles were checked for safety, equipment, and
obstacle driving.
Ann Marcus Installed As JWV State
Auxiliary President at Convention
Ann Marcus of Orlando,
Fla., was installed as presi-
dent of the De-
partment of
Florida-Ladies
Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Ve-
terans of the
USA on Sunday
afternoon, June
5, prior to the
closing ceremony
of the twenty-fif-
th Silver Anni-
versary Jubilee
Convention held on June d-o at
the Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach.
Ann Marcus came from
Vienna, Austria, in 1938 where
she was a practicing attorney.
She is a member of the Harvey
Albertson Ladies Auxiliary 759,
JWV of Orlando, and was its
charter president for two years.
In 1969, she was drafted for
presidency and held the office for
a two-year term. In both the
auxiliary and department, Mrs.
Marcus held every elected office
and all chairmanships.
In the Sisterhood of her syna-
gogue, she was a chairman on
membership, fund-raising,
constitution and by-laws and
program committees. She is
affiliated with Hadassah in which
she served on numerous com-
mittees and was the Israel Bond
chairman. In B'nai B'rith. she
was president on both chapter
MB Workmen's Circle
Donates Funds to UM
For Yiddish Studies
The Miami Beach Branch of
the Workman's Circle has com-
mitted S 10.500 to the University
' Miami during the next four
r^S U> suPPrt courses in the
I'ddish language as part of the
Judaic Studies Program.
Dr. Yehuda Shamir, director of
the program, says the first intro-
ductory level course will be of-
fered during the fall semester this
year with second-year classes to
Coffered later.
The course will provide
udents With specialized
training which will equip them to
wrK in such places as the YIVO
institute of Research in New
"J Representatives of YIVO
recently were in Miami seeking
Udents fluent in Yiddish.
*!*% a.re Breatly indebted to
InL u0rlJman's Circ'e and to
*,?\ Yanich- southern
fegmnal director, for making
to fir ,this imPortant addition
Li udaic Studies and the
/eign language programs of the
University." Dr. Shamir said.
en^.l"! 27 students were
nrolled last semester in the 10
classes offered
Program.
and state levels for two years
each, treasurer for four years, and
on district level, its vice president
and held numerous chair-
manships.
Mrs. Marcus received a
citation from the White House
office for promoting U.S. Bond
purchases. She has also partici-
pated in many community drives,
among them the Heart Fund,
Muscular Dystrophy. Cerebral
Palsy and March of Dimes.
Ann Marcus was listed in the
first edition of Who is Who in
Florida, Florida Women of Dis-
tinction.
Other officers installed were
senior Vice President Elayne Uhr
of North Miami Beach; Junior
Vice President Mae Schreiber of
South Miami; Chaplain Rose
Lisansky of Miami Beach;
Patriotic Instructor Leah Eisen-
man of South Dade; Conductress
Ceil Steinberg of North Miami
Beach; Treasurer Carol Gold of
West Miami; Historian Barbara
Sherry of North Miami; Guard
Pearl Brown of Orlando. Fla.;
Recording Secretary Rita Saslaw
of Hallandale. Fla.; and Corres-
ponding Secretary Lee Haspil of
North Miami Beach.
At the first council of adminis-
tration meeting which was held
after the closing ceremony of the
convention, conducted by Ann
Marcus. Department President
Ceil Zucker was elected as chair-
man of the advisory board, while
Carol Gold was elected as chair-
man of the Budget Comittee.
WEISS BUTTON
Eve Weiss, director of the
UJA's Women's Division
since 1970, has been appointed
assistant executive vice chair-
man, Irving Bernstein, execu-
tive vice chairman, announced
today. Rena P. Button, former
executive director of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, will replace Mrs.
Weiss as the national director
of the Women's Division.
Chabad Begins Men's
Sunday Yeshiva Class
Chabad House-Florida Luba-
vitch headquarters has an-
nounced the establishment of a
Men's Sunday Yeshiva Program,
centering on classical and tradi-
tional studies.
The classes are held every
Sunday with services at 9 a.m. at
the Chabad House, Miami Beach.
From 11 a.m. until noon on
Monday through Thursday,
classes are given in the
philosophy of Chassidism. An
evening class is offered from 7:30
to 9 p.m. with a different topic
discussed each night.
Beth David Fine Arts Election Sees
Ansin, Glover In Top Spots
The Fine Arts of Beth David held
its annual election meeting at the
home of Honorary Fine Arts
Chairman Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Spector recently, and the
following were named to lead the
program:
Toby Ansin. chairman; Lotte
Glover, vice chairman; Gilda
Scher. treasurer; Sarah Kamen,
recording secretary; and Jac-
queline Traurig. corresponding
secretary.
Mrs. Ansin. a student at
Wellesley and the University of
Miami, was trained in the dance.
Mrs. Glover holds a master of
arts degree in musicology from
Columbia University and is a
former New York concert pianist.
Other members of the Fine
Arts Committee, headed by
Rabbi and Mrs. Sol Landau, are
Leona August, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Badanes, Mrs. Albert Beer,
Paula Bradford, Dr. and Mrs.
Donald Buckner. Dr. and Mrs.
Sanford Cole, Annette Fayne,
Arlene Florence, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Gordon, Mr. and Mrs.
Saul Glottman, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Hodes, Sonia Miller, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Oroshnik, Dr.
and Mrs. Marvin Rothberg. Mr.
and Mrs. Srevan Simon, Frieda
Wellisch and Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Zakarin.
JWV Group Takes Convention Honors
The Norman Bruce Brown
Post and Auxiliary. 174. were the
recipients of numerous awards at
the thirty-first annual Depart-
ment of Florida convention of the
Jewish War Veterans held at the
Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach,
earlier this month.
The Auxiliary won the Cultural
Award, Gertrude Raderman was
second runner-up for Woman-of-
the-Year Award and Pearl Wein-
stein was honored with the
Edithe Feibelman Award for
community work.
The Post was awarded the
Historians Award, the Percy
Friedlander Award for
Americanism and (,'mdr. Canter
was the recipient of the Harry
Mazy Award for his work at the
Veterans Administration
Hospital and the Julius Deutch
Memorial Award for meritorious
service in the Department of
Florida.
Dora Freedman received the
Citizens Meritorious Award from
the Greater Miami Crime Com-
mission.
The Post and Auxiliary jointly
awarded Arvida Junior High
School a Human Relations
Award on the first day of the
convention, June 3, during a
school assembly.
under the
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Page6-B
?Jen/*!' Meridian
Friday, June 17,1977
M It V ** tf%t >
Cuban
Talk
By BETTY HEISLER
By BETTY HEISLER
Members of the Flamingo
Cancer League were treated as
"queens for a day" when the
group chartered a plane for a trip
to Freeport, Bahamas. The ladies
left at nine in the morning and
came back at five in the afternoon
... a little poorer after visiting
the casino and the shops, but
feeling good knowing that
proceeds of the trip will help fight
cancer.
Some 90 women went on the
junket, among them: Guta
Huppert, Anita Sapoznik and
Esther Smolar, who were some of
the organizers; CMga Meyers,
Dorita Perelis, Hilda Peljovich,
Rita Infante and Clarita
Raijman .
THE FIGHT against Tay
Sachs, that strange, crippling
disease that affects mostly
Jewish children, goes on. Mi mi
Batiesky and Marion Kane
chaired a luncheon-fashion show
last Tuesday, June 6. at the Eden
Roc Hotel, to raise funds to that
effect. Close to 350 women were
at hand to view the beautiful
clothes from the 24 Collection
modeled, among others, by Aida
Mitrani, Male Nick and Selma
Rosenfeld. Some of those
present: Anita Bigelman, Martha
Waserstein, Alegre Barrocas,
Estela Egozi, Estrella Maya.
Mechi Bakalchuk, Fanny Dascal
Ethel Blum for
The Total
Traveler
Q. We're taking our trailer
to San Miguel de Allende in
Mexico and will be staying at
a local KAO, but we have
two problems. Can we take
our little black cat (neutered
male) into Mexico and out
again when we leave? He will
have all the shots
imaginable, but we want to
be sure animals are free to
travel back and forth across
the border.
. Our second concern is the
many stories about abuses
and molesting of travelers in
Mexico, especially on "15."
which we won't be traveling.
Do you think it is safe to
drive in Mexico? And, is non-
leaded gas available?
A. If you bring your pets
into Mexico legally, the
Mexicans prefer they leave
when you do, according to
the Mexican Government
Tourist Office. However,
there is a procedure you
should follow in order to
avoid problems. Write to the
Mexican Counsul, 440
Bricked Ave., Miami, Fla.,
and request an authorization
form for pets. You'll be
required to complete the
form, and have it signed by
your veterinarian vouching
"for the cat's health. When
the form is properly executed
and Ricky Benes.
Proceeds will go to establish a
research fund at the Mailman
Center for Child Development.
All it really takes to find out
which parents are carriers is a
simple blood test, but so many of
us don't do it.
REMEMBER the good old
days at the Casino Deport ivo in
Havana? Well, for those at-
tending the Father's Day
celebration at the new Jewish
Community Center in North
Dade, now might as well be then.
The day started with several
sports events (the pool has now
been completed): there were
soccer and baseball and a good
game of dominoes, and went on
to dinner of cold cuts and sand-
wiches and dancing with the
Judge's Nephews.
Those old enough to remember
felt a bit nostalgic, those who
didn't enjoyed, enjoyed and
everybody had a fantastic good
time, thanks to Salomon Garazi
and Roma Werbin, who got it all
together .
The news from Kendall is that
Jaime Suchlisky was appointed
president of the South Dade
Hebrew Academy. The Academy,
which started as an offshoot of
the Beach school is now an
autonomous entity and goes up
to 9th grade. Congratulations
Chucho!
Kate Horowitz has been
crowned "Ms. Douglas
Gardens" as winner of a
beauty contest featuring
entrants whose ages average
85 at the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged.
Her award? A bouquet of
roses. Her next venture will be
to try for the "Ms. Nursing
Home" title.
BBW Meet Set
B'nai B'rith Women Lincoln
Chapter 1288 will hold its final
meeting of the season on
Wednesday, June 22 at noon in
the 100 Lincoln Road Clubroom.
Miami Beach.
"Focus on Florida Fashion" was the theme of a recent program
aboard the SS Mardi Gras cruise ship highlighting the area's
garment industry. Ruth Shack, Metropolitan Dade County
Commissioner (left) presented a certificate of appreciation to
twins Jackie Baird (center) and Jill Mitchell of The Twins, Inc.
for their contributions to the industry.
U.S. Tourists Exempt From Duty
On Certain Items From Israel
Because of Israel's status as a
Beneficiary under the United
States Generalized System of
Preferences (GSP), returning
United States residents are
permitted to import duty-free
certain items produced wholly in
Israel, whose value exceeds the
basic $100 duty-free exemption.
These items must be for
"personal use" only and may be
carried by the tourist, or be
shipped directly from Israel. In
both cases, a "Certificate of
Origin" for each purchase may be
required by the U.S. Customs
Inspectors. This form is available
from vendors and suppliers in
Israel.
Most items produced in Israel
are considered eligible, including
furs; jewelry: some precious and
semi-precious stones; pottery
and ceramics; some leather
goods; perfume: books: silver-
ware and candy. Further detailed
information is available from
branches of the U.S. Customs
service, from the U.S. Embassy
in Tel Aviv and from the U.S.
Consulate on Rehov Agron. Jeru-
salem.
and received by the Counsul.
he will send you an entry
permission form for the cat.
Humans no longer require
visas.
As for safety, route "15" is
notorious for its banditos
who harass and rob drivers,
so the only advice I can offer
comes from the Police Chief
of the district. Should your
car develop problems, open
the hood and remain inside
your vehicle until a police
patrol vehicle arrives. And,
ask for identification before
you leave your camper. The
trouble seems to be centered
on route "15," but safety is
in order when driving any-
where in Mexico after dark.
The police suggest daylight
driving only and stops for
overnight at authorized
parks and hotels. And, yes,
un-leaded gasoline is
available.
Got a travel question? Write
to "The Total Traveler," c/o
The Jewish Floridan, P. O.
Box 012973, Miami, Flo.
33101. General interest ques-
tions will be answered in this
column. Only letters with
self-addressed stamped
envelopes will be answered
personally. Please allow four
to six weeks for a reply.
MRS. EDWARD S. ABBOTT
Hirata-Abbott
Dr. Toshiko Hireta,daughterol Mr.and Mrs. Yoshinori
Hirata ol Los Angeles was recently married to Edward
Sherwin Abbott, son of Mr anil Mrs. Harold Abbot!
Coral Gabies and San Francisco.
The wedding took place on Sunday, May 1 "> in Temple
Emanu-El, San Francisco, with Rabbi .Joseph Asher of-
ficiating.
Mrs Abbott is a pediatrician in San Francisco. She is
associate clinical professor at the University ol California
in San Francisco, and director of the New Horn Intensive
Care Unit at Childrens Hospital. She has recently
published a book on Intensive Care for the new born.
Mr. Abbott is a lawyer and has his M.B.A. from
Stanford University. He is the chief executive officer of
Western Pacific Capital Corporation, and is active in
Jewish Federation and civic affairs.
Mr. and Mrs. Abbott are making their home in San
Francisco.
Koach to Meet Local Delegates to Attend
Jewish Agency Assembly
Newly-installed president of
Koach Hadassah, Maryon
Glasser, has announced that the
group's next meeting will be held
Tuesday, June 21, at 8 p.m. in the
Jefferson National Bank, 301
Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami
Beach.
The program will highlight a
skit performed by the Ko'ach
Players entitled "The Groaning
Board." Also featured will be an
updated report on the recent
Israel political elections to be
given by Peggy Kroll, immediate
past Youth Activities chairman,
and a report on Soviet Jewry will
be given by Dr. Joan Harris.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Adler.
Mrs. Burton Levey, Harry A.
Levey, Barry Ross. Robert
Russell and Mrs. Morton Silber-
man will represent the Miami
area at the sixth annual
Assembly of the Jewish Agency
for Israel in Jerusalem, June 26
through June 30.
Melvin Dubinsky of St. Louis,
Mo., United Israel Appeal chair-
man, has announced that the
largest delegation to represent
American Jewish communities
will participate in the conference.
Sixty communities have
nominated representatives to
attend.
The Assembly will meet to
determine policy as well as to
elect the leadership of the Jewish
Agency for the next year. Max
M. Fisher, honorary chairman of
the United Israel Appeal, will
lead the delegation. Fisher will
address the closing dinner as
chairman of the board of gover-
nors, as will Dubinsky, chairman
of the Agency's Budget and
Finance Committee.
Ko'ach was recently organized
for business women between the
ages of 25-50 and meets every
third Tuesday evening. For
futher information, contact
program Vice President Jackie
Hechter or the Miami Beach
Hadassah office.
HAPPINESS IS:
SUnchas Torah In Israel 15 Days, lSNlghU. Sept. 71 to Oct. 11
$ I I 29 p.p. dbl. occ. Incl.
u S, P'R .TB1 DefMn directly from Miami on BrIUah Airways. Deluxe 5 Star
Hotels Dally Israeli Breakfast Comp Sightseeing. All transfers.porterage, and
gratuities.
London extension available at deluxe hotel 5 Days, 4 Nights for only $140 ad
dltional
Skylake Tours
I NOT In Skylake Mall, around comen Village Travel ShOppe
18168 N.E. 19th Ave. 945-2222 10752 Sunset Dr. 596-2600
SB


Friday. June 17,1977
*Jenitirkricffon
Page 7-B
0
Community Corner
One Good Man (or Woman): Any attorney who is interested in
becoming a Circuit Judge in Dade County may make known his in-
,r,.i by completing an application available from chairman of the
Seventh Circuit Judicial Nominating Commission Melvyn Frumkes.
Its a Woman's World: The Florida's Women's Conference for
International Women's Year will be held in Orlando with a special
effort to involve diverse racial, ethnic, religious and age groups.
A Pretty Girl: Kate Horowitz was crowned "Ms. Douglas Gar-
dens among Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged contes-
ts whose average age was 85.
and
be
Music:
held at
A Disco Dance
the Michael-Ann
0
PAUL M. LEVY
Arts and Crafts
for singles 25-45 will
Russell Jewish Community
Center on Sunday at 8 p.m...
Florida's first showing of the
Americana Graphics created
by Paul M. Levy will be on
display through July 14 at the
Washington Federal Building
on Meridian Avenue The
Metropolitan Museum and
Art Center will be scheduling
himmer art classes for chil-
&n and adults ... The Billy
Marcus Quartet will hold a
jazz concert at the museum on
June 25 ... At the special re-
quest of Irene Wolff, the Wil-
liam McDonald Senior Citizen
Center will be entertained by
Three F"or Music" (Patricia
Visconti. Bob Wilder and Lai
Edwards) Gloria Luria
Gallery on Bay Harbor Is-
lands has scheduled a new ex-
hibition of paintings and
sculpture.
With the Kinder: The Jewish Floridian Award in Journalism was
presented last week by staff writer Norma Orovitz to Hebrew
Academy ninth grade graduates Isabel Sigman and David Dermer.
son of former Miami Beach Mayor Jay Dermer Deborah Seidel and
Lillian Kurc were candidates for degrees from Touro College in New
?_v>rk City last week North Shore Optimist Club of Miami Beach
presented $600 awards to four Miami Beach Senior High School
students: Richard Boiling. Stuart Friedman, Chris Mangiaracina and
Richard Weisshaut. All presentations were made in memory of
Optimist past-presidents.
Honorable Menschen Mention: Consul General of Israel Nahum
was the special guest last week when the Greater Miami Jewish
ration's Israel Youth Program's Committee, headed by Alfred
Golden, hosted a reception for Smith Floridians who will be leaving lor
extended stays in Israel Rick Schuster has been appointed public
ons officer at Palmetto General Hospital Maj. Edward
an and his Air Force crew were cited for extraordinary perfor-
mance during operational training missions out ol McConnell Air
Forci Base in Kansas Dr. Arthur Brown, dean ol liberal arts and
. ^c es at Baruch College of the City University of New York will
soon join The I niversity of Miami as dean of the College ol \rts and
Sciences The Miami Lodge ol the Fraternal Order ol Police
nted Joe Fried. WKAT news director, with its radio excellence
Sam Rosenfield has been named to the 197" President -
Council Summit of Home Life Insurance Company in New York
Dr. Michael Sossin and the former Lynn Rice recently became Dr. and
Mr Bill and Ida Singer accompanied daughter and son-in-law,
Marleni and Richard Stone, to Israel where Stone conferred with
Men ichem Begin.
Film Premiere to Benefit Hospital

A premiere benefit per
ince ol "New York, New
York", starring Liza Minnelli and
ni nil I)i Niro will take place at
rtVometCO's Byron Theatre on
Thursday evening June 30.
This opening nigh; is spun-
sored by the American Com-
mittee for Shaare Zedek Hospital
in Jerusalem with all proceeds
going to the Acute Geriatric
Center in Jerusalem.
*
tJk Sa&wuckc Cofi&ge o^ 9?oftirfa
eo/tdiadftj Mites you to attmd
9o/tah ^Pat/tons ^irniGft
CWdwzday, M 22, 1977
at 6:00 p.m.
Sea QM ^osheA 2teafe <3*wse
21st Stoeet and \k Ocean
^Mtami ^Bcodt. xfQomda
(Wfc $36.00 pa coup&
(Ww JKk. 9^tjman Ctobnw
594-7050
S94-S444
Su/eetf Sotta
SHARON ELISE POPKIN
Sharon Elise Popkin, a
tenth-grade student at
Ransom-Everglades School
was feted with a Sweet Six-
teen Party given in her honor
by her mother, Mrs. Fred K.
Shochet, on June 12 at the
Marriott Hotel.
Helping Sharon celebrate
the day were Jennifer Harris.
Marcia Barr, Heidi Hoffman,
Mindy Kaplan. Debbie
Bussel and Gloria Schild.
Mrs. Lawrence Berrin
Fishman-Berrin
Sheryl Fishman and Law-
rence Berrin were married in
a garden ceremony at the
home of the groom's parents,
with Rabbi Herbert Baum-
gard officiating.
Sheryl, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Fishman
of Miami, was graduated
from the University of
Florida and recently com-
pleted her studies at the
University of Miami for a
masters degree in education.
She teaches at Northwestern
High School.
Lawrence, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Berrin of Miami,
graduated from the Univer-
sity of Florida and received
his law degree at George-
town University Law Center.
He is a former assistant state
attorney in Dade County and
is now in private practice.
Attending the couple were
Jacqueline Fishman, sister of
the bride, as Maid of Honor
and Robert Berrin, brother of
the groom. Best Man.
SITUATION WANTED:
(EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR TtACHER)
seeking Ml time position in
education or community work.
Exp. in secular and Hebrew
programs, youth, adult
education, bar mitzvah. Write J.E.
PO Box 012973. Miami. Fi 33101
Catching up on what's going
on after a delightful trip to
California Our son, Richard,
and his wife, Sue, live in Los
Angeles with their two boys.
Monnie and I enjoyed the grand-
children ever so much.
From there, we went to San
F'rancisco to visit our daughter,
Susan. The water shortage in
that city is much worse than
most of us realize. In a public
restroom, if you let the water run
while you wash your hands
everyone looks at you. Homes
have their water metered and
rationed. If you use more than
your allotment, first you are
warned, then fined, then your
water may be cut off. It was
worth the inconvenience to see
our Susie .
Stopped in Las Vegas and
met Corinne and Richie Rich. The
conversation turned to our
children, and Corinne told us that
their daughter, Elaine, will be
teaching at Broward College. She
formerly taught at the University
of Miami. Her field is journalism
and she's exploring for some new
outlets for her talents .
Sis and Art Willens have been
on a merry-go-round. Art is
director of the Haven School for
the Retarded, and they had a
benefit which took them to see
Chorus Line and then to a wine
and cheese party. Sis dashed off
to New York tor the stationery
show and to meet with their
daughter, Andrea, who flew up
from Orlando. They managed to
take in a few Broadway shows.
But Sis. who hadn't been in the
"Big Town" tor several years,
couldn't get over the many
changes.
Next was a bridal shower for
her niece. Laurie Gordon, who is
planning a late June wedding to
David Kru/el. Now they are
waiting to see their first grand-
child, Katherine Ann, who was
born in Mieshaden, Germany.
(Dr.) Barney and Barbara
Willens are the new parents.
They will be returning to the
States in July where they will live
in Denver for his residency.
Great-grandfather, Aaron
Gordon, is on pins and needles
waiting for their arrival .
Leonore and Marty Hochman
back from Houston, where they
saw their son, Jeff, graduate from
law school .
Carol and Harold Rosen at-
tended daughter Lori's
graduation from Florida State in
Tallahassee. Lori studied fashion
merchandising and retailing .
Helene and Charles Kass also
attended graduation ceremonies
at Florida State University.
Their son, Irving, just picked up
a business degree .
Marilyn and Bob Shupack's
son. Bret, was Bar Mitzvah this
past weekend, and family came
from far and near. Lots of parties
and good times. Always fun when
it's a Mitzvah .
Genia and Rubin Offenbach are
grandparents for the first time.
Their daughter, Judy, and her
husband, Mickey Spatz, live in
Charlotte, N.C. The Offenbachs
couldn't wait until the baby.
Aaron Jacob, was old enough to
travel so they could show him off
to their many friends. What
started as a luncheon at their
home, with Genia doing all the
((Hiking, ended up at Temple
F'.manu-F'.l with
was a Sunday
entire families
200 people. It
afternoon, and
came. Another
daughter, Jackie (Mrs. Terry)
Weinberg. flew in from San Fran
cisco for the party.
Kopelman Holds Beth Torah Post
The Men's Club of Beth Torah
Congregation has re-elected Ken
Kopelman to serve as president
otthe Men's Club for 1977-Th
Kopelman has been active with
Bet h Torah for five years. He has
served on the Youth Commission,
Education Committee and as co-
chairman of the Ushers Com-
mittee. In addition to his Beth
Torah activities, he is also a
member of B'nai B'rith.
Other officers elected are: Alan
Mintz. executive vice president:
Joel Feinman, first vice presi-
dent; Dr Ben Kirschenbaum,
second vice president: Hy
Krieger, treasurer; Jack Abolove,
financial secretary; Robert W'ein-
reb, secretary; and Herman
Lazemik, corresponding secre-
tary
( me of the first events planned
lor the fall will be a roast
honoring Beth Torah's Executive
Director Max Rothenberg.
When you hold your
private party at Bernard's
you won't have to settle
for chicken or beef,
cavernous rooms and
indifferent service.
Instead your guests will be treated
to the culinary- delights of master
chef Ralf Braithwaite. Perhaps
you'll have him prepare one of his
stunning appetizers: Truffle-
studded pate Strasbourg.
Or Middle-Eastern Escargot.
Request one of his exciting
entrees. Steak au Poivre. Beef
Wellington. Or, perhaps you'll
prefer his Rack of Lamb. Duckling
Bigarade.
He will also create special
menus to accommodate a wide
range of budgets. But taste
exquisitely.
What's more your food will be
served in an intimate setting that
Dining Out magazine calls
"elegance personified." By waiters
who are conscientious, attentive
and personable.
For further information contact
the catering office at Bernard's.
Bernard's
In the Carriage House
5401 CoUins Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33140 (305) 865-410


Page 8-B
*Jeniii Fk>ridHan
Friday, June 17,1977
Bar Mitzvahs
Religious Directory
PENNY GAIL ROSEN
Penny Gail, daughter of Mrs.
Ruth Rosen, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, June 18, at 9 a.m. at
Temple B*nai Zion.
Penny, a seventh-grade
student at Lehrman Day School,
is active in the choir and was the
recipient of the Presidential
Award for Physical Fitness.
Mrs. Rosen will host the
Kiddush Friday night and
Saturday morning and a
reception on Saturday at the
Sheraton.
MARC STEVEN GALKIN
Marc Steven Galkin, son of
Mrs. Sheila Galkin and Mr. Jerry
Galkin, will observe his Bar
Mitzvah at the Beth Torah
Congregation this coming
Shabbat morning, June 18, at
8:30 a.m. with Dr. Max A. Lip-
schitz, spiritual leader of the
congregation conducting the
service.
Rabbi Lipschitz will charge
Marc with entrance into the adult
Jewish community and will
present him with a Bible on
behalf of the Mollie Kahaner
Sisterhood and the Beth Torah
Men's Club of the congregation.
Marc, a student in the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School, is a seventh-grade
student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School where he
coaches a ball team. Marc's
interests include science and
model building.
In addition to chanting the
Haftorah, Marc will also conduct
a portion of the Shabbat services.
A Kiddush will be held
following the services in the cele-
brant's honor.
Guests will include maternal
grandparents, Lillian and David
Bain; and uncle, Capt. Gerry
Bain, U.S.A.F., visiting from
Germany.
DI ANNE ARLENE COHEN
Dianne Arlene Cohen, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F.
Cohen, will be called to the Torah
on the occasion of her Bat Mitz-
vah on Saturday morning, June
18. at 9 a.m. at Beth David
Shamir to Teach
Judaic Studies At
UM This Summer
Dr. Yehuda Shamir, director of
Judaic Studies at the University
of Miami, will teach two courses,
Jewish Mysticism and Teaching
the History of the Jews in Spain,
during the second summer
session. June 28-Aug. 3.
In tracing the development of
Jewish mysticism from its
origins to the present. Dr. Shamir
will place the Kabbalah within its
historical context and the philo-
sophical climate of Jewish
thought. Typical sources to be
analyzed include the Zohar,
Lurianic Kabbalah and Tales of
Hassidism. The course will be
taught Mondays through
Fridays, from 10:15 to 11:50a.m.
Teaching the History of Jews
in Spain is a workshop for
teachers which offers a history of
the Jews through the era of the
Moslem-Christian struggle in
Spain. Problems in history
teaching, historiography, inter-
religious relations and conversion
will be discussed. The workshop
will be held from 6:30 to 10:15
p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Registration for courses and
workshops in the second summer
session will be June 27 between 1
and 8 p.m. Students may prere-
gister in the summer session
office, in the Merrick Building,
Monday through Thursday from
8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 6:30 to
8:30 p.m., or Friday from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m.
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW 67m Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Zvl
Raphaely (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION 2533
SW 19th Ave Conservative.
TEMPLE BETH AM'
5950 N. Kendall Dr.
?47 5517
Dr. Herbert Baumgard. Senior Rabbi
Late Friday Services 1:30 p.m.
Dr. Baumgard will discuss:
"What Can We Learn
From the Recent Election?"
Saturday Torah Service -11:15 a.m.
Member UAHC
COHEN
STREHAN
BETH DAVID 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson (4 A)
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
58-4334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services*:30p.m.
Saturday Morning :45 a.m.
Rabbi Shapiro Will Preach
Sunday Morning I a.m.
Daily Minyon (or Yahneif
Observances 7:4S a.m. 7 p.m.
BETH TOV TEMPLE
Conservative. Rabbi
(8)
6438 SW 8th St
Charles Rubel.
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. (8 A)
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St Conservative
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelling Cantor
Jack Lerner (36)
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF
OREATER MIAMI
Congregation.
Dianne is a graduate of Ken-
wood Elementary School where
she was named one of the out-
standing students. As a seventh-
erade student at Palmetto Junior "BETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW 120th
graoe scuaem at raimetio Junior st Conservative Rabbj sol Landau
High school, she was named to Cantor William Lipson (4 B)
the A' Honor Roll. Dianne won -
many ribbons at the Dade. JJI KDESH
County Youth Fair in the fields of]
crafts and needlework. Her other!
interests are baton twirlingj
tennis and cheerleading. Dianna
completed the Hay class of Beth]
David Hebrew School.
Celebrating with her parents
will be her sister, Lauri, and her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Laskin and Mrs. Mortimer
Cohen. Out-of-town guests in-
clude her aunt, Mrs. Dorothy
Cohen from Rochester, N.Y., and
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Fields, Michael and David from
Silver Spring, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cohen will
sponsor the Kiddush following
services and host a reception and
luncheon at the Deauville Hotel
in Dianne's honor.
HOWARD ALAN STREHAN
Howard Alan Strehan, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Theodore L.
Strehan, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, June 18, at 9 a.m. at
Temple Beth Moshe of North
Miami.
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A.
Gorfinkle will present the charge
to the celebrant.
Howard is a student at North
Miami Junior High School. He
plays trombone in the concert
and marching band. He is a
member of Junior USY and has
attended Judaica High School
and the Popiel Religious School.
A Kiddush luncheon will follow
the services and a reception in
Howard's honor will be held
Saturday evening in Temple Beth
Mo she's Ballroom.
Among the honored guests
attending will be his maternal
grandmother. Mrs. Estelle Eisen;
aunts and uncles, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Silverman of Philadelphia, Pa.,
Mr. and Mrs. T. Kallif of Forest
Hills, N.Y., Mr. and Mrs. George
Strehan of River Vale, N.J. and
Dr. and Mrs. Sherman Tatz of
Huntington, N.Y.
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
1J7 N.E.infi St. Miami
573-5900
Dr. Joseph Nerot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at! p.m.
Summer in the
Synagogue Series
Lecturer Following Services
Dr. Stanley Saulson
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg Cantor Hyman Liishin.
(ID
TEMPLE ZIONi
000 Miller Road
271-2311
Conservative
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Henl Honor-Educational Director
Avram Smolensky-Musical Director
Friday Services-(:15 p.m. Dr. Shapiro
will discuss "Fact and Fiction are
Israel's New Dominant Party"
Services 9 a.m. Dr. Shapiro will
___ preach on the weekly Sedrah .
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 SW 16th St
Conservative Rabbi Sherman Kir
shner Cantor P. Hillel Brummer. (13)
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr Reform
Rabbi Joseph R Narot (13 A)
SAMU EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Second Floor Conservative.
Rabbi Edwin P Farber (9)
DAVID FRANK LEVIN
David Frank Levin, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Levin, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday, June 18. at
10:20 a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
David is a student in the
Columbus Torah Academy in
Columbus, Ohio.
Special guests will include
David's grandmother, Mrs. Louis
Levin and his aunt, Mrs. Betty
Pohl.
Dog Track Schooling
Races Begin June 22
"Schooling" races will begin at
Flagler Dog Track on Wednesday
night June 22 and admission,
parking and programs are free
and no betting is allowed so
parents can bring their children.
Schooling races begin Wed-
nesday at 6:30 p.m. with more
racing scheduled for Saturday,
June 25 and Tuesday night, June
28.
Flagler's regular summer
session will open Saturday af-
ternoon, July 2.
MIAMI LAKES
KINNERETH CONGREGATION. 14040
NW58CI Conservative
TIFERETH
4th Ave Conservative
HIALEAH
JACOB TEMPLE
(15)
951 E
NORTHMIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 7225
NE 121st St. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkle, Rabbi Emeritus
Cantor Moshe Fnedler (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION 707 Sth St
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaim
ovits (32 B)
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever
(17)
BETH EL 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL 770 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Chase Avenue at 4lst Street
Slt-TOT Liberal
Dr. LeonKronith
Cantor Da.vid Conviser
Friday Services*: 15 p.m.
Organ Prelude 7:45 p.m.
Dr. Kronish Will Preach
Sabbath Servicesat 10:45a.m.
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches
(19) _______
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE 1545
jefterson Ave Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Winograd Cantor Saul Breeh
(20)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass. (21 A)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION
10755 SW 112th St Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. (3 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave Orthodox Rabbi Israel
M Trooper Cantor Henry Fuchs.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION 843 Meridian Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
(22 A)
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 l?8th St
Conservative. Rabbi Dr Abraham I
JdtoDion. ai D,
CHABAD HOUSE 140) Alton Rd
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston (66)
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
S3* 1503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Kabbalat Services-Friday 4 p.m.
Saturday Morning Service a.m.
At 10:30 Dr. Lehrman
will discuss
"A Salute to the Carters-
Champions of Human Rights"
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
17(0 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed (23 A)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox Rabbi
TsviG.Schur (32)
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE.
Collins Avenue, Conservative.
5445
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H Stern. Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Kort (67)
MENORAH TEMPLE 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor Nico Feidman
(28)
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward
Klein (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM
Orthodox. Rabbi
man (80)
7055 Bonita Dr
Phineas A Weber
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 lan
Alpern (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Jacob I
Nislick (33 A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER, 2972
Aventura bivo riorin Miami beacn
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
1051 N.Miami Ben Blvd.
947-7528
Conservative
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Kabbalat Shabbat Services
Friday 5:30 p.m.
Late Friday Services 8 p.m.
Saturday Services-8:30a.m.
Daily Chapel Services
7:30 a.m., 5:30p.m.
Sunday-a.m.,530p.m
SEPHARDIC CENTER 571 NE 171st
St Conservative Rabbi Nesim
Gambach
tS!?! T,fM-LE 0F NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform Rabbi
0 Kingsley Cantor Irving
Shulkes (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Dov
Bidnick (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
W,AWI. "ONE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLetf (39)
CORALGABLES
Ht'1=L,EL,.~JEW,SH student CEN
rn?ii1T1LEGE STUDENT SYNA
?.^?U1 Ur"Y,erSl, o* Miami lioo
Miller Drive. Traditional and Liberal
Services. Rabbi Sanford 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)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 183
NE 8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul
Bender (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 310 SW 62nd
Ave Conservative. Rabbi Max
i.andman (47 B)
BETH EL TEMPLE 1351 S 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaf'e.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll (45)
BETTT SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold (46)-------------
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro.
(65)
n
'f
s
I-
1
y
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St
Liberal Rabbi Robert Frazin (47 C)
y
4W
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St (69)
SYNA
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative Rabbi Avrom Drazin
Cantor Abraham Kester (48)
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE
Century Village East. Conservative
Rabbi David Berent. (62)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd Conservative Cantor
Charles Penman
(1
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 Sth Ave. Conservaitve. Dr
Carl Klein, Ph D., D.D., Rabbi (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139 Taft
Street Conservative Rabbi Sidney l
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
Joel S Goor Cantor Jerome Klement
(43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
NW 57th St Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44 A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF.
HOLLYWOOD
3291 Sterling Road
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomxer
Services: Friday t:30p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday a.m.
Daily 7:30a.m. and 7 30 p m
Rabbi Bomzer will preach
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OFGREATERMIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137.
576 4000. Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
Miami, Fla. 33131.
Sanford Shapero,
119 E. Flagler St.,
379 4553 Rabbi
Director.
UNITEDSYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beach,
Fla 33162.947 6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director.
K. of P. Auxiliary
Sets Awards Night
The Ladies Auxiliary, George
Gershwin Lodge 196, Knights of
Pythias, will meet on Monday,
June 20 at 8 p.m. at the Surfside
Community Center.
The program will feature an
awards night for George Ger-
shwin Lodge members.
Mrs. Joseph Seglin and Mrs.
Abraham Fingerman will preside.


June 17,19^7
*Jemstfhridliar
Page9-B
* SabbttltCal Olorner
Devoted to discussion of themes and issues' Relevant fo Jewish life past and present
Co-ordinated by the Co-editors
GREATER MIAMI RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION PR MAX A UPSCHITZ RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
lut I am My Brother's Brother!
is referred to as a "mother" and
Greater Miami has the tender-
ness and benevolence to rights its
actions in a becoming manner
that will point the way for other
cities to emulate. Our choice is
either to make our city a vale of
bitterness or a garden of
solicitude and beneficence. The
first outcast in history was Cain
\ Issues and Answers
By Rabbi Dr.
Ishmaryahu T. Swirsky
eth Jacob Congregation
uf /
l am my brother's
v. that the cadence of the
jic has subsided and the
Jferambic volume has wanted
[the unctuous moralizing has
Jjished. our community may
[take stock of the vehement
dations that raged the past
keeks and provided umbrage
ntithecal ideas that were
|ve and fragmentizing.
facets of the media were
i-ed even as pulpits were
oiled in the recondite issue
\e unjjlamorous problem of
ays
|E SMOKE has been
1 the people have spoken
| now let us hope for less
deraml more light.
spite the urgings of friends
students I refrained from
King on this moot question
guided by higher prin-
tegal and the other
lou- \ student of history
Is thai in 1789, the Trench
lluiion enacted the Civil
titution of the Clergy which
1 si ablished t he secular
Y emancipated from sub-
Inn bj i in- established church,
later, in 1791, the
led Siaiis incorporated the
(tic a I concept in the First
kndnient. Today we all refer
pis bulwark of democracy as
[separation of church and
the clergy based their
nciation of the gay rights
|on Leviticus 20:13 which
cates such an aberrant act
they infringe and usurp the
blate principle of separating
[ion Iron government, be
government Congress or
jhassee or Metro.
)REOVER, can we afford -
we practice selective
pous precepts to espouse
and eschew others. While
Iticus 20:13 castigates homo-
pality as an abomination,
verses before, Leviticus
{10. chastises adultery as a
us crime with both parti-
Iting parti.'s condemned to
we speak the truth of the
B, il we iterate His injunc-
tion Ixith cases are loathe-
and repugnant yet there is
feninous silence regarding the
1 permissiveness of
(em day society when many a
pent worship of every denonv
Ion has swinging partners
fling Hallelujahs!
st these paragraphs sound
' sermon, let it be so con-
pd in its Latin origin, Sermo,
pmg a discourse or com-
plication of thought. While a
sermon must be based on a
I will seek refuge with a
ext- The idea germinating in
| mind emanates from Dennis
Menace. Some years ago
[nis was drawn dangling an
nous collection of keys and
Png to his friend: "I'll bet 1
[more keys and less locks than
dy in the whole world." In
Painful melee of the past
ks we were given a staggering
ortment of keys and we
fwr if any lock can really be
wed with them.
I. NEED NOT repeat the
f'u.s that as a rabbi, com-
|wa to the Torah way of life,
1 only do I not condone homo-
"ahty but censure and revile
act. The disturbing query is
how the community should react
to those involved in these bizarre
and monstrous carnal acts. As
usual, the Bible, in its divine
wisdom, limns the path and
approach and course of action for
an enlightened community.
While Leviticus 23 proscribes
and inflicts punitive sentences on
grotesque carnal experiences,
four chapters before, Leviticus
19. delineates a noteworthy and
singular admonition, namely:
"Love they neighbour as
thyself."
Thirty-two centuries ago, the
gigantic and stellar figure of
Moses promulgated this com-
mandment as the hallmark for
mankind. The great and mar-
tyred Rabbi Akiba heralded this
as the greatest principle of the
Torah. As the centuries rolled on.
twelve hundred years later. Jesus
as recorded in the gospel of Mark
12:28 proclaimed two imper-
atives for his followers Thou
shall love the Lord thy Cod" and
"Thous shah love lhey neigh
hour." Perhaps the Bible ad
monishes us to live bj Chapter 19
before we attempt a solution to
the debilitating enigmas ol
Chapter 23.
Who is my neighbor? What is
neighborliness? Is it delimited by
the constraints ol geography?
Does it apply solely to him who is
adjacent to my home which is the
commonly accepted definition
but far from correct as that is
only an accident of proximity. If
neighborhood refers only to the
people on my block then people in
China or Tibet are strangers,
aloof, alienated and not to be
regarded as my neighbors and
therefore not the recipients of my
love nor within the purview of my
solicitude nor worthy of my
concern'.'
A DISTINGUISHED col
league, Rabbi Steinbach, gave
the most apt definition when he
wrote: "He Is my neighbor who
recognizes that he and I are
created in the same Divine
Image." The longest distance in
the world is not between myself
and a person in Africa but rather
between myself and a person in
my community who negates the
Divine imprint on every soul and
denies the commonwealth of all
people by Divine sanction. There
is a divine spark in me and there
is a divine flash in all people
which combined make lor the
great torch ot neighbors.
Who comprises a community
Or humanity at large' It is related
by Harry Emerson Fosdick that
once a mm her had difficulty in
explaining to her young daughter
the meaning of humanity After a
few futile attempts, in total
exasperation, she said that all
the people we know are
humanity
The child was pleased and
understood; hut after some
contemplation she blurted out:
"But mother, what about the
people we don't know, are they
also humanity?" This is the
parlous anomaly of our age. Shall
we include only the comely, the
attractive, the lovable, the
sedulous, the winsome, the
enchanting, the amiable?
WHAT ABOUT those who are
lashed by the furies of hate,
whose souls are scarred oy
torment. whose spirits are
crushed bv enmity, whose bodies
are lacerated by the whiplash ot
ostracism, whose life s melody-
has been envenomed by resent-
ment. What about the deformed
and haggard and bruised are
they not humanity?
Once in history there was a
human reject. Esau, and when he
learned that his father gave his
blessing to his younger brother
he cried out in a heart-rending
anguish: "Father, have you only
one blessing? Bless me too." The
haunting question is rever-
berating, namely, is there but one
blessing in the world while others
remain pariahs, rejects of
society?
The community now must
choose between resolution and
resignation and I have faith in
the common sense and goodwill
of the majority of our citizens
who wish for a united and
tranquil society. The burden of a
brighter tomorrow is on each of
us as we shall be ennobled by the
lines of Robert Frost: "I have
many miles to walk and many
promises to keep."
THE PROMISES go back to
the ideology of the founding
fathers of our democracy and on
the miles ahead we will meet up
with stormy petrels that may be
monuments to futility or step-
ping stones to an ideal fellow-
ship; the alternative is between
shattered dreams or an era of
promise. How may this objective
be realized? The categorical
imperative ol the hour is recog-
nizing that benevolent talk
without concrete goals will ac-
complish nothing.
We must probe beneath the
surface of artificiality and well
couched shibboleths. The Metro
commissioners had neither the
right nor the mandate to enact an
ordinance for it they were
politically oriented it is knavery
and if they were well-intentioned
as I should like to believe, then
one person or two have no right
to act on the welfare of a segment
of our population since a 4 to 3
decision implies that one vote
decides the attitude toward the
weal or woe of many.
A large committee consisting
of clergymen, physicians, psy-
chologists, social workers and
lawyers should have been ap-
pointed to study the complexities
of the issue and based on their
respective expertise to project a
competent and working modus
operandi. The solid evidence is
that the homosexual is a multi-
factoral product, tormented and
harried, seeking help. The clergy
would have attested to the
biblical interdiction of sexual
deviation; the physicians would
have authenticated the phys-
iological imbalance due to
hormone and genetic factors; the
psychologists would havi
confirmed mental disturbances
leading to such proclivities, the
social worker would have sub-
stantiated the influence of en-
vironment and home malaise as
contributing causes; the lawyers
WOUld have verified exist ing legal
safeguards against dis-
crimination and pointed out
additional benign laws to ensure
respectable continuity.
THEN THERE would have
emerged a consensus of a viable
program to help those in need
with consideration and perhaps
assure that with time and
treatment there will be
diminution of the malady.
Napoleon once remarked that a
French soldier is fashioned nine
months before birth. Pre-marital
counselling by spiritual leaders
and psychologists, the vigilant
eve and feeling heart of teachers
in the early grades, prudent and
sapiental attitudes by the grown-
ups would be the greatest gift we
ean bestow on these unfortunate
people.
It is never too late if the com-
munity listened to its heart.
In the Hebraic parlance a city
who when asked by the Lord
"Where is they brother Abel?"
responded jeeringly "Am I my
brothers keeper?" Today, we of
the Judeo-Christian tradition
know that we are our borther's
keeper and most assuredly and
indubitably "we are our brother's
brother!"
Begin's Election Is
'Prelude to Messiah'
By Rabbi Dr. Tibor H. Stern
The election of Menachem
Begin to lead the Israeli Knesset
is a divine blessing for the entire
free world. Begin is the prelude to
the Messiah.
The Jewish Rabbinical litera-
ture is foretelling us the coming
of the Messiah. Not one Messiah,
but two. The first is to be of the
House of Joseph to be known as
Moshiach ben David.
THE FIRST Messiah will be a
militant person with a philosophy
similar to that of Menachem
Begin. His aim will be to secure
the boundries of Israel and to
restore the sacred geographical
nature of the Promised Land.
An appeasing and compro-
mising government in Israel may-
lead to play into the hands of the
Soviet Union and would cause
catastrophic results the world
over.
If the United States permits
the present economic strangu-
lation of the free world by the
\rab nations through their
resources of oil, and if OPEC
nat ions will succeed in their move
to control the world economy
through blackmail, it will only
weaken the free world into such a
state that it will have no strength
to defend itself. Then the Soviet
Union will move in and will take
over both the Arab nations and
the Western world.
ONLY THE State of Israel
through Begin can prevent all
this. Israel may bring many
sacrifices for it, but this is not
new in Jewish history. We have
always been the sacrificial lamb
for the survival of civilization.
According to the Talmudic
Sages, the reign of Moshiach of
Joseph will not be enduring but it
will be a prelude to the/coming of
the real Messiah.
All Israel and the whole free
world, led by the Unit#d States,
must, for their own survival, give
the fullest support to fljenachem
Begin, the God-sent messenger of
Israel. j
T.V. Programs
Sunday.June 19
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TVCh. 10-9:30
Host:
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
Sunday. June 19
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 7-9:30 am
Host:
Rabbi Avrom Drazin
Guests:
Dr. German Shapiro
Dr. Joel Sandberg
Topic:
"Condition of Soviet Jewry
and American Jewry's
Responsibilities"
CANDLEUGHTING
TIME
7:56
1TAMUZ-5737


Beth Kodesh Plans
Night in Israel
A Night in Jerusalem cele-
brating the tenth anniversary of
the reunification of Jerusalem
will be held under the auspices of
the Beth Kodesh Congregation
Israel Bond Committee at the
synagogue on Sunday evening,
June 26. at 8 p.m., it was an-
nounced by Rabbi Max Shapiro,
spiritual leader of the congre-
gation, and Dr. Nathan Spector,
honorary chairman. The United
Jerusalem Congregation Award
will be presented to the congre-
gation at the occasion. There will
be a special film presentation.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Korah
"And the earth opened her mouth, anil swallowed them up
and all the men that appertained unto Korah" (Num.
16.32).
KORAH Korah. son of Izhar. and Dathan and Ahiram.
sons of Eliab, led a rebellion of 250 men who refused to
accept the leadership of Moses and Aaron. Moses tried in
vain to persuade them that all was being done according
to Gods will. Finally. God Himself acted. And it came to
pass that the ground did cleave asunder that was
under them. And the earth opened her mouth, and
swallowed them up, and their households, and all the men
that appertained unto Korah. and all their goods. So they
went down alive into the pit; and the earth closed
upon them, and they perished from among the assembly
And fire came forth from the Lord, and devoured the
two hundred and fifty men" {Numbers 16.31-35). To prove
that Aaron had indeed been chosen by God for his priestly
function. Moses instructed every tribe to place its rod near
the Ark of the Covenant; miraculously, Aaron's rod
sprouted. Thus ended the controversy over the priesthood.
The portion proceeds to describe the various emoluments
that the priests and Levites received.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P WaHmait-
Tsam.r, IIS. published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7$ Maiden
Lane. New York, NY 10031. Joseph Schlang is president ot the society
distributing the volume


J'agelO-B
> Jen isti IkridUan
Friday, June '
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-1210
Division 33 John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
NATHAN LIFSCHITZ.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
, YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
NATHAN LIFSCHITZ, deceased, File
Number 77-1280, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida, 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is HYMAN
P GALBIT, whose address Is 721
Washington Avenue. 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, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be in writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be stated If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each personal
represent at i \ a
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THK DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 17,1977
HYMAN P. GALBUT
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Nathan Llfschltz.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
RICHARD J MENIN
723 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida, 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
June 17.24,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE)
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL. ACTION NO. 77.1*739
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ADAI.ID GONZALEZ. Petitioner.
and
ELIDA E. GONZALEZ, Respondent.
TO: ELIDA E. GONZALEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on LUIS A.
FIGUEROA. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 836 Ponce de Leon
Boulevard, Suite 300, Coral Gables,
Florida 3313*. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 22. 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 FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this IS
day of June. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: N A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
I.I IS A. FIGUEROA. Esquire
Attorney for petitioner
FIGUEROA A FIGl'KROA
886 Ponce da Leon Blvd-.Ste. 300
Coral Cables Florida 33134
June 17. 24; July 1. 8, 1H77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77-3IW
DIVISION IS
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX GOLDSMITH
also known as
MAX SMITH. Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of MAX
GOLDSMITH a k a MAX SMITH.
deceased. File Number 77-3498. is
pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida. The personal
representative of the estate Is CHERYL
MAE GOLDSMITH, whose address Is
995 NE 17(itti SI North Miami Beach,
Florida Tl md address of the
v.- s attorney are
r tl
.11 pel lalma or den
eq ured
[HIN dONTHS F
THK THE
.. i-his \, -
. vith tli
ill Ml,Hill

ited

ed .
... i rib" d
claimant r sufficient copies
of the claim li lerk to enable the
clerk to mail one ropy to each peraoi
represent
All per id in the estate to
whom a ropy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration. June 10.1977.
CHERYL MAE GOLDSMITH
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MAX GOLDSMITH
a k a MAX SMITH
Deceased
ATTORNi GRSONAL
REPREI iVE

INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77-173*0
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
PAULETTE LOUIDOR JEAN PIERRE
Wife
and
SAINTALUS JEAN PIERRE
Husband
YOU, SAINTALUS JEAN PIERRE,
21 Street, Department of Police (Jail l.
Cap Haitian. Haiti, are required to file
your answer to the peltion for dis-
solution of marriage with the Clerk of
the above Court and serve a copy there-
of upon the petitioner's attorney,
Herman Cohen, Esq.. 622 SW 1st St.,
Miami, Fla. 33180. on or before July 16.
1977, or else petition will be confessed.
DATED this 7 day of June, 18T7.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By M J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
June 10.17.24: July 1,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77-3*73
Division Frank B. fowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNA BRODER a/k/a
ANNAM BRODER
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ANNA BRODER a/k/a ANNA M
BRODER. deceased. File Number 77-
3873. Is pending In the Circuit Court for
DADE County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
The personal representative of the
estate Is ISRAEL BRODER. whose
address is 520 76th Street. Miami Beach.
Florida 33141, The name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
.ire sel forth below
ruemands
sstati

OF
i THIS NOTICE
erk ol the
enl a
i
|i i
er taint y
ired
,.ui be lescrlbed
hall delri i
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
i ierx to "..111 one copy !o each personal
i enl ..live.
All persons interested In the estate to
*nom a copy of this Notice of Admin
lslratlon has been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
IMHI.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 10.1977.
ISRAEL BRODER
As Personal Representative of the
of ANNA BRODER
a k a ANNAM. BRODER
11.ceased
Y FOR PERSONAL
! SENTATN K
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Academy Chiropractic Clinic at 1362
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Dr. Harvey B. Lang, Owner. Pres.
June 17. 24; July 1.8.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CROWN ROY. Division of ARROW
PAPER CHEMICAL CO., INC., at 7100
NW 36th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33147
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ARROW INDUSTRIES CORP
June 17, 24; July 1,8.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-3348
Division Honorable John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BEATRICE MONTGOMERY, a k a
BEATRICE STAFFORD MON-
TGOMERY
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE :
V()l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
Beatrice Montgomery, a k a Beatrice
Stafford Montgomery, deceased File
Number 77-3348. Is pending In the Cir
cult Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is Mary Ruth Gibson
whose address is 3220 NW 49 Street.
Miami, Florida The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 17, 1977.
Mary Ruth Gibson
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Beatrice Montgomery
a/k a Beatrice Stafford Montgomery
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Steven K Deutsch. Esq.
GOLDFAKB. DEl'TSCH
&BI.1 'MBERG P A
720 NW 27 Avenue. Miami. Florida
Telephone i 3061 4L' 2641
June IT 24. 1H77
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
OR OAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO :7-i7795
3ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
. vtARRIAGFE
ON
. I E LINE IN

. ainal you ano v. i. ...
required to terve .. copj of your vrttten
defenses if any, to it on AHTHI R H
L1PSON. attorney for Petitioner whose
address is 1980 So. Ocean Drive. Hallan
dale. Fla. 33009. and file the onglanl
with the clerk of the above-styled court
on or before July 15. 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 7
day of June, 1977
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
June 10,17, 24; July 1, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME.LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
INTERNATIONAL CONFORMERS
AND FINANCIERS NO. 2. INC. at
number 223 Seybold Building, In the City
of Miami. Florida. Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Broward County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami Beach, Florida, this 3
day of June. 1977.
INTERNATIONAL CONFORMERS
AND FINANCIERS
NO. 2. INC.
THEODORE M. TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. P. A.
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
________________June 17. 24; July 1,8, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
EXOTIC BIRD COMPANY at 420
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla 33139,
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
IRWIN BLOCK
MATTHEW J BLOCK
June 10, 17.24; July 1. 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-17012
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: ADOPTION
BY; ROBERT ALLEN HERMAN
and ANDREA MAUREEN HERMAN
his wife.
Petitioners.
To MR WILLIAM BLUMBERG
85 E 66th Street-Apt 4 a
New York. N Y liiivjl
YOC ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
a Petition for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, If
any. to it on PAUL KWITNK Y. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 420
Lincoln Road, Suite 512, Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 15. 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 3
day of June, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By winie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
PAULKWITNEYof
KWITNEY, KROOP A SCHEINBERG.
PA.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 612
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
305-538-7675
Attorney for Petitioner
June 10,17, 24; July 1.1977
The undersigned will offer the follow-
Ing described vehicles for sale to the
highest and best bidder for cash at 2
o'clock In the afternoon on Saturday, the
26th of June, 1977 at Parking facility
tollbooth. Ft. Lauderdale International
Airport. Ft Lauderdale. Florida. All
sales are final and all vehicles must be
removed forthwith. No warranties or
guarantees of any kind with respect to
kind, type, title, or lien are made In con-
nection herewith All vehicles are sold
In their as-ls, where-ls condition. Audi.
Cuba Plcallo 8131101916; Chevrolet, '
Paul Antony Duffek 164695J282447.
Chrysler. James Weslev Smith Jr
8213169177; MG. Sheldon B Leeson
GHNI.2I06B98. Cadillac. lames E.
Doolln B8287848. Plymouth. Richard
Mi mi lei VH29C5R152081. Plymouth,
John Belllsimo VH29C6B177174; Mel
curj Neil .1 Simmon.- BHOlLSfl
Plymoul h leffrey C Tragi i
1779; V'olkswagon George
lei Robert
Itzgei B1002: Che roiet,
in P40JH44
nouth

LEGAL NO
A,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVIce
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND U'T
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.77-17**?
GENERAL JURISDICTION Division
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANITA ATTIAS RODZIMINSKY
Wife-Petitioner
and
REUBEN RODZIMINSKY
Husband-Respondent
TO: REUBEN RODZIMINSKY
Rechov Sfas Ernes 1
BenelBrak. Israel *
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thi
an action for Dissolution of Marnan
has been filed against you and vourare
required to serve a ropy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on I)a\ipi
RETTER. ESQ. attorney for Pet,
tloner. whose address Is 801 nan.
Federal Building. 101 East Filler
Street. Miami, Florida 33131 and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 22 197-
otherwlse 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 w
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand anil
said court at Miami. Florid
dav of June. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count) Florida
ByG S CARI.IK
A--1 >eputv Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal 1
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 I lade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida3SI31
Phone :i58fi09o
Attorney for Petitioner
June 17. 24, Julv I 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-1*137 Div.31-Weaver
NOTICE OF SUIT OF PETITION
FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PAULA HOLI.AND
Petitioner Wife
and
DAVID HOLLAND
Respondent-Husband
TO: DAVID HOLLAND
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU. DAVID HOLLAND, 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 I. Davis,
Esq., PA. Suite 417 Blscayne Building-
19W. Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130-Phone: 379-2851, and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the of
flee of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 18 day of July, 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 (4) consecutive
weeks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 9 day of
June. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: N.A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
June 17, 24; July 1.8. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 77-14334
DIVISION: 19
NOTICE OF ACTION
CARLOS J DOMINGUEZand
CARMEN DOMING) EZ til
Plaintiffs,
VI
MARION D McCORW
CH \' NCEY
UcCORMH
BARBAI \
INIE

aiming
whether w
ieea

mown .no b
arlie
ighl
-Mils described as
4>tl 9 md 8. In Block t
POINT .1. .online to the
thereof, as recorded In Plat Book 4".
at Page 63, of the Public Records of
Dade County, Florida.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIKP that
an action for a Declaratory Decree to
Declare Restriction Null and Void on
said property has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
GALBUT A GALBUT A MENIN
Attorneys at Law, Attorneys for the
Plaintiff, whose address Is 721 Washing
_------------------ton Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida
*irTiTTCEr U.N?ER S3139' on or before July 15, 1977 and file
NOTICETiu?^^ME LAW the original with the Clerk of this Court
under, 2; HS H.K"EBY G'VEN that the either before service on Plaintiff*
ses ..^h de.tlr,n.? l0 en^e ,n attorneys or Immediately thereafter
JOETaktfh ,"itn ,'"OUS name < otherwise a default may be entered
...! \A,{ .rKH al I50 Meridian Avenue, against you for the relief demanded In
Beach, Florida Intends to
NO
SNAME LAW
I .
WEI
1 3132 Intend
ade 1 !ountj Florida
OSPECORP
May 27; lune I 10,11 LB77
\f-
NOTICE UNDER
,.FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
R.ch'aVd3 R^/h "if """louf me
!! "SI H1ca d D'ck Rocco at
425 SW 67 Avenue. Miami. Fla. 33144
Intends to register said name with the
^V^rtd.0" mt Dad<
RICHARD RONCA
.______________June 17. 24; July 1, 18, 1977
Miami
SSuu!r^!If{?V,!^*e^e",*^ftn ,hWITNE'ssnmv hand and the seal oftne
'"U1" nria
< ountv 1

ll


June 17.19"77
*Jeniti fkridfiar
Page 1 l-B
lEgal notices
LEGAL NOTICES
hJTiRCUIT COURT FOR
nlSI COUNTY, FLORIDA
[*PDR0CBATE DIVISION
File Number 771273
-JfflSS.'r
IJSS?OF ADMINISTRATION
*T PKRSONS HAVING CLAIMS
fc*tbSmS AIJAINST THE ABOVE
fcjS? AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
^TKP IN THE ESTATE:
SffiffiREB* NOTIFIED that
"S*Statlafl of the estate of
|v\Ta BANOKF. deceased. File
5*Jtm8 Is pending In the Or-
fSurt or I'ade County. Florida
' C,e l),v sum. the address of which
rmuilv Courthouse. 73 West
" 4 Miami. Florida. The
5". Kl- I ""s'' address Is 4101
^"pnV,. Miami Beach, Florida
fSne and address of the
ISwtatlv* ..Homey are set forth
oersons having claims or demands
\. the esUts are required.
rM THREE MONTHS FROM
-DATE OF THE FIRST
BLICATH'N OF THIS NOTICE, to
nth the clerh of the above court a
dement of any claim or
and thr\ ma) have Each claim
be in writing and must Indicate the
lor the claim, the name and ad-
ol the creditor or his agent or
IIWV and the amount claimed. If
el due. the date when It
become due shall he stated If the
lit ur unliquidated, the
the uncertainty shall be
',1 11 [he claim is secured, the
.,.: lie described The
ill deliver sufficient copies
the 1 lerh to enable the
one copy to each personal
NMntatlve
11 persons interested in the estate to
on a COD) "I tins Notice of Admin-
tlion has been mailed are required.
THIN THREE MONTHS FROM
E DATE OF THE FIRST
BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
an objei '.ions they may have that
iDenge the validity of the de< edenl -
UK qualifications of the personal
((tentative or the venue or
Hdirtionof the court
_dl CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
JECTIONS NOT BO FILED WILL
FOREVER BARRED
the first publication of this
I ..ii.nation June 17.1977
win Kt l.I.A
U Persona I Representative of the
M VNCLIBANOFF
I lii eased
rTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
BPRESKNTATIVE
11 Kramer P A
Suite 608
unit Florida
1021
June 17.24, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO 75-1136 (Blanton)
rATE OF
(RAHAM II W1S I VRSl IN
EOF ADMINISTRATION
M.I. PERSONS II WING CLAIMS
{DEMANDS v; UNSTTHE ABOVE
INI) M.I. OTHER PERSONS
'. \IH ESTATE
TOI \kk HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
-ill Of the estate of
BI'.miwi LEWIS CARSON
1 lade County. Florida
- pending in the
hull Court in and for Hade County.
ibate 1 ilvlslon, the address
ehlch is 3rd FI001 bade County
West Hauler Street
33130 The personal
1 ol this estate is
'ARSON whose address Is
Trail, Sparta, New
] IT] The name and address of
f attornej for the personal
t ve are set forth below
I having claims or demands
Bjinst ihi- estate are required.
FHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
|t DATK OK THE FIRST
PLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
f'lth the clerk of the above court a
|"tn statement of any claim or
?[and they may have. Each claim
|i be in writing and must Indicate the
f" tor the claim, the name and ad
jsof the creditor or his agent or
"*)' and the amount claimed. If
pcium is not yet due. the date when It
F become due shall be stated. If the
F Is contingent or unliquidated, the
Em 1, the ""certainty shall be
,-. ,he clalm ls secured, the
Em. Shail be Ascribed. The
r">nt shall deliver sufficient copies
claim to the clerk of the above
PW court to enable the clerk to mall
r py to each personal represen
[^persons Interestc 1 In the estate to
Ef C0Py th's NoUce of
C5r?.,,lon haa been mailed are
Enu*lTHIN THREE MONTHS
Ebiif?iL DATE OF TOE FIRST
i.?AT.0N 0F IS NOTICE, to
feSn.r .iecUons lh'v m*y "vetrMit
m th! vall(1"y of the decedent's
Ern.qU,'lll"caUon o' "> personal
|lcU?nof the court.
pfe-rm^?18- DEMANDS AND
rDAT^vERBARRED.
I *SPrUW,1y-IAM CARSON
wsonal Representative of the
arb.., Est*teof
I GRAHAM LEWIS CARSON
First Ma Deceased
t"hldra,UOn. th" noUce *
C ""ration on the 17 day of June.
IT^agler Street
IT"'Horlda 33130
t*>e 374-7750
>"r Personal Representative
June 17, 21.1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 773537
Division Judge Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CAROLINE L SULMAN,
a k a CAROLINE SULMAN,
Deceaed
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE :
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
CAROLINE I. SCI.MAN .1 k .1
CAROLINE SULMAN. deceased. File
Number 77-3537. is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County Florida
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Elagler Street Miami
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate is LEO
SCI.MAN. whose address is l.'.oo Bay
Road, Miami Beach Florida33139 The
name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are sel forth
below
AH persons having claims ordemands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE HATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS notice to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of ,un 1 lalm or
demand they may have Each Claim
must he in writing and must indicate the
basis for the c hum. the name and ad-
dress Of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim is nol yet due the date hen H
will become due shall be stated If the
claim is 1 ontlngenl or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stateii 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
PI BLICATION 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 IND
OBJECTIONS not so FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the drsi publication of this
Notice Of Administration lone 17. 1H77
LEO SI LMAN
As Personal Representative ol the
Estate of CAROLINE I. SI LMAN
a k aCAROLINESI l.M UN
1 ie< eased
vri'ol'.NEY for PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Herbert 1 Fisher
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach Florida33139
Telephone 531-78T3
June 17 24, 11*77
IN THE COUNTY COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.77 1673SP26
NOTICE OF ACTION
I U'KSIMMONS
Plaintiff.
[ARI.IESETELIK,
I 1, 1, ndant
I'ii CARLIE SETELIK
B6I N 151 Street
Miami, Florida
Yol m:k HEREBY NOTIFIED, thai
., omplalnl for return ol a deposit has
been filed againsl you and you are
required to serve a cop) of your Answer
,, KEITH \S SAKS Vttome;
PlBlntlfl R70 N Kendall Drue Miami
Florida 33176 and file an original 1 opj In
the Office 01 the clerk ol the
court on or before the 18 day ol July,
1H77. or a default will be entered against
'"" RICHARD l' BRINKER
Clerk. County Cool!
Miami. Dade County. Florida
By SYLVIA SPIEGEL
DEPUTY CLERK
.Circuit Court Seal 1
June 17.24; July 1.8.1977
Leo Allen Passes
Leo Allen, a 30-year resident of
Miami coming from New York
City, died on Wednesday, June 8.
at the age of 72.
Mr. Allen was former executive
director of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
and was the administrator for the
Miami Convalescent Home.
He is survived by his wife,
Anne; a son, Stephen Allen of
Miami; daughter. Adrienne Allen
Volk of Redwood City, Calif.; and
a sister. (Jenrude Schoeneman of
Miami Beach.
Services were held on Thurs-
day, June 9. Interment Star of
David. Gordon handled arrange-
ments.
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77.2798
Division Frank B. Dowl.ng
IN RE ESTATE OF
CARLOS PRIOSOCARRAS,
I deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ILL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE AMOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
yol ARE HEREBY NOTIFIEDOiat
the administration of the estate of
c.AKi.os I'Rio SOCARRAS, deceased,
File Number 77-2798, 1- pending in the
Cln mi Court for Dad.-County. Florida
Probate Division, the address of which
is 7:1 \\ Elagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130 The personal representative of
the estate is ALFREDO DURAN. whose
address is Kill NW |2.th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33136 The name and address ol
the personal representative's attomej
are sel forth helott
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate an- required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS EROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS notice, to
file With the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Bach claim
musl be In writing and must indicate the
basis tor the 1 lalm, the name and ad-
dress ol the creditor or his agenl 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 1 ontlngenl or unliquidated, the
nature ol the uncertainty siiaii be
stated K the 1 lalm Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
ol the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall on.....pj to eai h personal
pi s.-Illative
ersons 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
l-l BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
, obje< tions they may have thai
challenges the validity ol the decedent's
will, the qualifications m the personal
representative, or the venue or
inn.-.In lion ol the court
M I CLAIMS DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER HARKED
1 late ol the first publlt atlon of this
.1 administration In the JEWISH
FI.ORII H AN 1- June 17. 1977
ALFREDO DLKAN
v- Personal Representative of the
Estate ol
CARLOS PRIOSOCARRAS,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE;
KlRTttEl.l.ISCIL ATTORNEY
iki AlmerlaAvenue.Suite200 E
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone ia0fi. 445-7864
June 17, 24. 1977
Prof. Ann Greenberg Dies Here at Age 59
Ann Katz Greenberg, an
assistant professor of Miami-
Dade Community College's
school of nursing died on Friday,
June 10 at Mt. Sinai Medical
Center at the age of 59.
Samuel Sprintz,Here
For 51-years, Dies
At the Age of 92
A 51-year resident of Miami
Beach, Samuel Sprintz. died on
Mondav. June 13. at the age of
92.
Mr. Sprintz was born in Her-
ditchev, Russia, and he and his
family immigrated to New Jersey
when he was a child. He came to
Miami Beach from New York in
1926 where he had designed and
manufactured children's and
ladies' apparel for 20 years. He
was partners in the Princely
Shops of New York with his late
brother, Henry.
Upon relocating in South
Florida, Mr. Sprintz was in the
construction business for about a
year.
A founding member of Temple
Israel in Miami. Mr. Sprint/., is
survived by his wife. Kthel; a
son. Robert; a daughter, Mrs.
Lila Saulson; six grandchildren;
and a sister, Mrs. Dorothy Maer.
Services were held on Wednes-
day with Riverside charged with
arrangements.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Ierjr Ooy C/oserf Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S lev.lt. 0
New York: 212 263-7600Queen*Blvd & WhRd ForeslH.lls n>
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Kd
A graduate of Barry College
with a master's degree, Mrs.
Greenberg. was an assistant
administrator of nursing at
North Miami General Hospital in
addition to her teaching post at
Mt. Sinai's school of nursing.
She also taught Red Cross
nursing courses and was active in
Dade County Nurses'
Association.
Mrs Greenberg is survived by
her husband, Joseph H; sons,
Robert S. and William; a
daughter. Mrs. Arlene I.eibowit/.;
two grandchildren; her mother.
Mrs. Rachel Katz Kaufer; four
slslers and two brothers.
Services were held on .June 12.
Riverside was charged with
arrangements.
BROWN
.11 1.11 S, George, 77 ..i Miami, on June
10 Hi had been a Miami reeldenl forBO
years coming from New Vorh City and
was .. retired hotel owner He wai
married to Ihe late Quasle Brown; the
father ol Claire Harvey grandfather "i
Susan Wexler and Qeorge Harvey
Interment Star of David Gordon
Levitt *
memorial chapelt
1*2! Pewbreke Id
nslfeeed, He.
971 7200
SONNY UVITT. F.D
11315 W. Dim Mwy
North Miami. F-
949 Ml 5
CITY MEMORIAL AND
MONUMENT INC.
Monuments-Markers
Granite and Bronze
7610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33138
RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Consultant
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES. 673-3923
s
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS
IrvwnJtHer Mtdwn JeMei AlvmJeNei
IN NCW row
188-11 MLtSICK AVE M0UIS 11. NY
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVt BKIYN NY
212/776-8100
IN FLORID*
OADf COUNTY I338S W OIXIF HWY
947-11 85 Rec tw Sonn, iwn TO
FJHOWARD COUNTY 1921 PtMeflOKt R0
925-2743b,soo, i*,.p >d
PALM BF.ACH COUNTY 62S S OIIVF. AVf
1-925*2743 Rwl>,Pwe.nswi '0
Seivces available m a com
v .-. .i'i Ihe Greater Wami area ,
:::
v^v^/v^/v^/v^/v^/v^
There is a difference
in service; between
privately owned and operated
Jewish Funeral Chapels
and that of a public company
that hires its management.
There are only two
privately owned and operated
Jewish Funeral Chapels
in Miami Beach.
720 SEVENTY FIRST STREET
Phone: 865-2325
LARRIES BLASBERG. F.D.
Ownt;r-Man NEWMKN
X^X FUNERAL HOME XjX
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
Phone 531-7677
EDWARD T. NEWMAN, F.D.
Owner-Manager
v^/v^/\^/\^v^/\^\^/


run
rage nvn
*Jen i st Ihriclicin
fbeI
NaJionaBv.
Adv*l***
PRESTO
JUST FOR SHOPPING
SS8b
XmiANCE^
Fry Baby
FREE!
With $500 In lapi
CASH I
Hot Dogger
MUM Ht Di||i'
FREE!
With $200 In Tap.i
Smok* Sir*n
FREE!
With MOO In Topi
Prito Burgr
FREE!
With $300 In Tap.i
Sh dctolll an dllploy al Your Pontry Prld Stoci.
5*Ay5to6 f y6uR WW STO APPLIANCES
HIM FREE wo* i. ti
HolOogg*< 1200 FME MM
| P'tiio Bo'9** IM0 MM lion
Fiftol 0 1 <- HtM
WH't oo urn l!
Pmto two** M00 Iff MOM
$j*K)fet AUr* MOO MM
cft//l'/>
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Round Bottom
Round Roast
START COUICTING TQOAV 0r.-. .|..' )' It77
FRESH VALLEY BEEF!
USDA Choke Beef, all naturally tender with a "SeM hy" date on every package!
Rump
RoaHi

FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh
Fryers
SAVE 30
CLEANS I DISINFECTS
Clorox
Bleach
GALLON
JUG
it IIMI1 ONI GALLON JUG HI All
WITH A I? OtOII Ol MOD
MClUOlNC CiGAIf nil
SAVE 34c
PURE VEGETAUE
Wesson
*
* UMII ONI lOITII HI AM
WITH A l OIOII Ol MOM
ixciuotNOCiCAinnM
SAVE 42c
ON THREE ITIS.
OltANCE Ot LEMON LIME
Stokely's
Catorade
32-OZ.
OTTIE
# 1KMI IHMI IOTTU1 PlIAll
WITH A 1' OIOII Ot MOM
INCLUDING CICAMTT"
SAVE 30
PANTRY PRIDE LIGHTLY SALTED
Grade 'AA'
Butter
# IIMII ONf rackagi miASI
WITH A OtOII OR AtOtt
I ic.uo.no Cr&Atirru
FRESH VAlllY USDA CMOICI REEF CMUCK
Blade
Steak
89
c
LB.
$1 39
IRISH VAlllY USDA CMOICI III' CHUCK _
NLS $1 19
IIISH VAlllY USDA CMOICI ill" CHUCK (NLS.
$]39
Shldr. Pot Roast
IIISH VAlllY USDA CHOICI til' Cl
Shoulder Steak
ES53
cPnde
FRESH VALLEY BEEF
ROUND BOTTOM
Round
f ocikusD*tHO,c' -- lb
FLA Ol SMIPPID PIIMIUM Cl A
Fryer Quarters ,u 59*
HA. OK SMIPPID Cl A PIIMIUM IIISH
Lots O Chicken i. 45<
IIIIHTtaTltW !*(! liGQin W BACll 1 WIRHJ* IpMMI
> 011.11 P"0
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Whole or Point Half Bnls.
Beef Brisket ;
IOAMY LIQUID
Dish Detergent 3ft? 49*
Ritz Crackers !5SJ 79*
NOCIT. BUS.
Dunk's Beer 6BffMM
NORTH MOUNTAIN MM.***
Wines...........................................-n. O
A YOU MAY PURCHASE ONE Ol All
STARRED ITEMS WITH A
S; 00 ORDER Ol
MORE
EXCLUDING
CIGARETTES
1MII' 'INDII
IIIM DPI SALAD SIZI
Tomatoes
U.S. '1 A SIZI AIIZONA IID HISS
Potatoes 5 ..' 89*
SAVE 32 2
TROPICANA PURE
Jsmm
if not pure
7 I OUa'kbi
Orange Juice
HALF
GALLON
CARTON
* LIMIT TWO CARTONS PlIASI WITH A S' OIOII
ORMOII EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
PANTRY PRIDI DELICIOUS
Skim
Milk
WIICHT WATCHII S
HALF
GAL
79
0IANS "IINCM
Margarine 2 m
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD TO DEALERS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
I-4R il
(CS
Onion Dip %ui 69*
All ElAVOIS IOIDIN
Yogurt 4 ISA 99<
"LO-SUN
Orange Juice 3 ?il 99*
Eye Round
"; <
ESSS3
Ttefe
PRICES EFFECTIVE SUNDAY
JUNE I] THRU SATURDAY JUNE II
AT All STORES FROM FT PIERCE TO KEY WEST
PANTRY PRIDE
Tea SI 09
BanA 1
raun N NICTAR
Fruit Cocktail 3 S3 $1
niliis IARIY
June Peas 4 SSi $1
PANTIT PRIM
Waffle Syrup Sffi 69*
JOHNSON IOOMIR
Diapers 3ft M"
ciiamiytis
Elbow Macaroni ',.'o 19*
'ANTIt PRKM INSIANT
Iced Tea Mix 3S$1"
PI ANIATtON PRIDI
Kosher Dills ". 69<
All VAIII HIS
Purr Cat Food 6 t& $1
PANIRY PRKM Pit IITI
Dog Food 6^99*
IN OUR FROZEN FOOD CASH
MORTON IIOZIN
Fried Chicken 2 A $1"
TIOPMY IIOZIN SIICID <#*<
Strawberries 'pk0g 39
All VAIIITIIS IIOZIN <%>
Lenders Bagels 'life 39
Fresh Deli Dept.
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or -. 29
Bologna X
DIRR GO10 SIAl SIICI0 SPICI0 COOH0 SAlAM' 01
Luncheon Meat
Liverwurst '-u. 4"
AMIIICAN KOSHII MIDGII SALAMI Ol ,,
B. ll.OI >1"
ologna...............................chui i
AMIIICAN KOSHII ,.
Salads.............................. !5S 5V
MACAIONI 'POTATO COll ll tW "OUlCM C 0
AVAIIAIII ONIV ATIIOIIL*lTHll*
All tUNCHMIAIl ANDCHlltl ILICIO'C/--' '
LEAN COOKED
Corned $099
Beef JL *
PUCSHLY WOKEO ^ tt
-m HAH J|
Chubs > *
noiwisian h4i| J-25
Jarlsberg Cheese \* '
ThT
WEXFORD Entertaiiw'
fTtArvnu Collection
4&n ITEMOFTHEWKKj
Brrad P Buiter
Dessert Dish
2/59c &
IIR^WI-T1 '"
Mi


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