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:
AA00010090:02541

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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
le east concession* for a i^rain ol
Bv DAVID HOROWITZ
|uN1TED NATIONS -
IJJ Judging by the
Kecking Vance-Gromyko
Cmunique. there can be no
fit that the State Department
apparently without the willing
Joval of the President -had
& some deal with the Soviet
Union, a deal which carries with
it all the earmarks of ap-
peasement.
That Jimmy Carter himself is
not overly happy with the
communique acceptable to the
Arabs and Moscow since it
deliberately omitted references to
Resolutions 242 and 338 may
be deduced from his General
Assembly speech in which he
made it a point to stress those
resolutions as constituting the
main basis for the reconvening of
the Geneva Conference.
He also insisted that "Israel
must have borders that are
recognized and secure" and that
there could be no imposition for a
settlement from the outside.
Thus, the Carter UN address,
although it did refer to
"Palestinian rights," could be
interpreted as a sort of
"diplomatic renunciation" of the
ambiguous Vance-Gromyko
document.
BUT IT was the lengthy
meetings Moshe Dayan had with
the President, during which
Menachem Begins Foreign
Minister reminded Carter of the
many previous U.S. com-
mitments and especially of his
own solemn commitments
Continued on Page 5-A
""Jewish Floridian
[olume50- Number 40
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, October 14,1977
By Mm o cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
In the case of Jewish women, a distinct tradition of strength, courage
and independence has emerged.
Do American Jewish Men
Fear the i\Tcu Feminism?
By BOB LAMM
want to speak of an im-
prtant choice which faces
nerican Jewish men in
feponding to the feminist move-
pnt and to Jewish feminism in
ticular. Some things that I
lite may seem applicable to all
fcn in our relationships with all
pmen. Some may seem
cifically relevant to Jewish
|sn and Jewish women. I intend
brief article not as a
Knitlve statement, but as a
ball part of an ongoing
|gue.
am a -H-vear-old Jewish man.
kceived my Jewish education
Ian assimilated, upper middle
kss Reform synagogue in West-
fster County. Like my Jewish
lie friends, like all Jewish men,
kas brought up, educated, and
pialized to oppress women.
)f course, no one ever told me
so directly. No, the messages of
patriarchal society were so un-
challenged and so implicit that
there was no need for anyone to
spell them out. Male dominance
was a reality that "everybody"
accepted or so it seemed.
WITHIN secular institutions,
men were considered important,
women unimportant. Within the
Jewish community. Jewish men
were considered important.
Jewish women unimportant lor.
at best, important in their place.
like any good servant).
To cite only one of many
examples from my own life. I was
named one of eight feature
editors on my high school news-
paper. The other seven were
Jewish women, and we officially
began as equals with the same
title and prestige. But, in a short
time, I had assumed total control
of the feature page. I wrote most
of the editorials, and assigned
others as I chose.
I monopolized the layout
process (which 1 enjoyed), and
delegated responsibility for copy
editing and proof reading (which
bored me). I wrote a regular
column and generally placed it in
the best position on the page.
Most dramatically, I managed to
purge a number of women editors
who did not shape up to my per-
sonal standards of competence
(or was it obedience ').
ALL OF my Jewish male
friends had similar patterns of
"growth" and "maturity." One
ran the temple youth group, one
ran the YM-YWHA youth group,
one ran the National Honor
Continued on Page 8-A
Jewish Dilemma Symbolic
Of U.S. Distrust for Leaders
|American playwright expectations
thur Miller believes that fulfilled,
fcsident Carter's Middle
Mt policy highlights
luestions of what citizens
IPect from political
Iders and the reactions
W result when those
go
un-
In a copyright article in
The Miami Herald of
Sunday, Oct. 9, Miller
raises the question as a
consequence of his concern
that "American Jews are
confronted with a difficult
political and moral
dilemma."
Continued on Page 6-A
ON CAPITOL HILL
Can Panama
Bar Israel
From Canal?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON Among
questions concerning the new Pa-
nama Canal treaties that require
explicit definition in the Senate
debate and from the Panamanian
authorities is whether the U.S.-
Panama accord is the final word
on any nation "s use of the
waterway.
Israeli ships, sailing for the
Zim Shipping Company on its
Pacific Line, transit the canal in
Israel's trade with the Far East,
particularly Japan. Apart from
this economic factor is the issue
of principle of equal treatment for
all nations in peace and war and
under any circumstance of in-
ternational relations.
Practically, it ifl recognized.
Continued on Page 12-A
Sol Linowitz

, .-
IN GERMANY
Don't Confuse Palestinians
With PLOrganization
Bv HARALD VOCKE
Frankfurter Allegemeine
Prior to the fighting in
Lebanon, the Palestinian refugee
camp at Debeiyyeh was one of
the smallest in the country, but
like the others, it was fortified
and served as a terrorist training
camp.
During the civil war, Debeiy-
yeh was initially a Palestinian
base, then taken over by Chris-
tian militiamen. Since the
fighting ended, it has been
deserted.
Debeiyyeh's continued claim to
fame is Saudi Prince Faisal ben
Musaid, the nephew and assassin
of King Faisal, who was trained
as a terrorist by Palestinian in-
structors there.
PRINCE Faisal shot the King
in his Riyadh palace on March 25,
1975. King Khaled, his successor,
has yet to reveal full details of the
assassination.
A Riyadh court ruled that
Faisal ben Musaid was not out of
his mind at the time. The prince
was sentenced to death and
executed. That is about all we
know for sure.
The Soviet and Palestinian
version of events is that King
Faisal was murdered at the in-
stigation of the CIA. Less
sophisticated Middle Eastern
opinion may be prepared to
swallow this line.
Many Arabs nontheless know
Continued on Page 11-A
Minister Genscher: Being
hostage was too dangerous


Hebrew Union
College Plans
Gotham Facility
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion is planning
to build a new home for its New
York School on a site adjacent to
the New York University campus
at Washington Square, it has
been announced by Dr. Alfred
Gottechalk. president.
Simultaneously. Dr. Gott-
schalk and Dr. John C. Sawhill.
president of New York Univer-
sity, said in a joint statement
that they have agreed upon a
cooperative relationship which
will result in academic col-
laboration between the two
autonomous institutions.
Dr. Gottschalk said the
Hebrew Union College board of
current session of the General
Assembly.
Believing the time to be "ripe"
for such a diplomatic move, the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations. North American
body of Reform Judaism,
declared that "next to achieving
peace in the Middle East, there is
no nobler challenge than an all-
out battle to restore the moral
authority of the United Nations
by cleansing it of the stench of
anti-Semitism."
Mrs. Sarah Shane, president of
American Mizrachi Women, has
announced the appointment of
Dr. Ami Ze'evi to the position of
ORGANIZATIONAL SCENE
governors has authorized the
purchase from New York Univer-
sity of a vacant 17.000-square-
foot plot on the north side of
West 4th Street, running from
Broadway to Mercer Street.
Leaders of the International
Congress for the Peace of Jeru-
salem, to be held in the Holy City
on Jan. 31. announce that
Menachem Begin. Prime Minis-
ter of Israel, has accepted the
invitation to deliver the keynote
address at the Congress.
More than 1.000 evangelicals
from the United States and the
western world will assemble in
the Embassy Auditorium of the
Diplomat Hotel in Jerusalem for
a mass expression of deep Chris-
tian concern for Israels right to
exist under a just and durable
peace.
Delegates will travel en masse
to the nearby hills of Judea to
participate in a tree-planting
service and to Massada for
another ceremony.
President Carter and Ambas-
sador Young have been asked to
assume the "moral initiative" in
reversing the United Nations
anti-Zionist resolution at the
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The American Jewish Commit-
tee, through its local char
will launch an intensive cam-
paign to help improve the con-
dition of the nation's major cities,
it was announced by Bertram H.
Gold. AJC'a executive vice
president.
Major emphasis of the cam-
paign will be the establishment
and support of Full Kmployment
Coalitions on the local level, and
increased efforts to promote
Federal programs that would
create more jobs, he said.
In addition, priority attention
will be given to programs geared
to reducing the racial violence,
ethnic tensions and economic
New home for Hebrew-Union College in
strains that prevail in today's
urban scene.
HMMHHB
director-general of the AMW
schools and projects in Israel.
The 42-year-old Ze'evi was
bom in Israel to Polish parents.
He served in the Israeli army
from 1953 to 1956. fought in the
1967 and 1973 wars and com-
pleted his tour of duty in the
reserves.
Evidence of massive stone for-
tifications from the Israelite
period (9th-8th centuries BCEl
has been uncovered at Tel
Yoqne'am in the western Jezreel
Valley by a Hebrew University
Institute of Archaeology team in
its first season of excavations
there.
Three lines of fortified stone
walls that came into view during
exploratory cuts into the Tel's
north and east side are larger
than other known fortifications of
the Israelite period, and testify to
the site's importance.
The six-week excavation,
headed by Prof. Amnon Ben Tor
and Dr. Renate Rosenthal. was
the first season of a regional ar-
chaeological project in the wes-
tern Jezreel Valley, planned to
continue for five years. This
season's exploratory cuts have
yielded remains of a number of
periods.
The 1977 International Fall
Leadership Conference of the
Israel Bond Organization closed
in Atlanta after launching a
special High Holidays effort on
behalf of Israel Bonds in which
more than 1.100 congregations in
the United States and Canada
will participate.
The program was announced
by Rabbi Leon Kronish. chair-
man of the National Rabbinic
Cabinet of the Bond Or-
ganization, who said that the
High Holidays program is the
first major phase of the Fall cam-
paign to sell Israel Bonds to aid
Israel's troubled economy.
Teaching in secondary schools
about genocide and the Nazi
Holocaust will be the focus of a
three-day conference to be held at
the Sheraton Conference Center.
La Guardia Airport. Oct. 9 to 11.
under the sponsorship of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the National Council
for the Social Studies.
"The goal of the conference,
according to .Yaf Kameny. chair-
man of ADL's national program
committee, "is to institutionalize
study of the Holocaust as part of
existing school curricula in this
countrv and abroad.''
President Carter and Israel
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
have both sent messages of
greeting honoring the forth-
coming Golden Jubilee conven-
tion of Women's American ORT
on Oct. 23 to 27 in Jerusalem,
according to convention co-chair-
men Reese Feldman, of Tenafly.
N.J.. Gert White, of Springfield.
N.J.. and Claire Pyser, of Mon-
sey. N.Y.. convention associate
chairman.
>ii;mund Freud's ow n drew
a Chair in Psychoanalysis at the
Hebrew University of Jem-
became a reality.
In the presence of some 2.000
delegate- to the 30th Inter-
national Psychoanalytic Con-
- (IPACl in Jerusalem, the
Sigmund Freud Chair in Psycho-
analysis was formally dedicated
in Jerusalem by Hebrew Univer-
sity President Avraham Harman.
The Chair's inaugural lecture
was pr'>\ ided by Dr. Anna Freud,
and read by a colleague in her
absence.
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Herzog Raps Insatiable
Arab Desire for Resolutions
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israels Ambassador to
the United Nations Chaim Herzog has told the General
Assembly that the Arabs" desire to accumulate anti-Israel
resolutions "is apparently insatiable." and warned that the
"obsession" of the Assembly with Israel can "endanger the
progress of the critical talks now taking place" in New York
between American officials and foreign ministers of Mideast
countries.
Herzog's warning came in the wake of an inclusion on the
Assembly agenda of an item, requested by Egypt, to discuss
the "illegal" Jewish settlement on the West Bank of Jordan.
NOTING that there are over 20 agenda items this year
which deal with Israel and the Mideast conflict. Herzog stated:
"Last year, the General Assembly's obsession with Israel
was used in a cynical and callous attempt to cover up the
brutalities and bloodshed of the Lebanese Civil War.
"This year, our critics appear determined to focus even
more time and energy on Israel in order to divert attention from
an overt Arab attack on a sovereign Black African Nation."
HERZOG did not identify the country, but it was assumed
that he referred to Ethiopia.
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Text of Carter's UN Address
UNITED NATIONS-(JTA)
The text of President Carter's
Jtement on the Middle East,
Jichwas a part of h.s address to
Z General Assembly on Oct. 4
follows.
"Of all the regional conflicts in
,hp world, none holds more
iace than the Middle East
E there has carried the world
the edge of nuclear con-
S,nUtion. U has disrupted the
in the interest of the American
people. It is in the interest of the
entire world. The United Nations
Security Council has provided
the basis for peace in Resolutions
242 and 338 but negotiation in
good faith by all parties is needeJ
to give substance to peace.
"Such good faith negotiations
must be inspired by a recognition
that all nations in the area
Israel and the Arab countries
ISRAEL SCENE
world economy and imposed
severe hardships on the people in
the developed and developing
nations alike. So true peace -
peace embodied in binding
treaties is essential.
"IT WILL BE in the interests
of the Israelis and the Arabs. It is
have a right to exist in peace,
with early establishment of
normal diplomatic relations,
economic and cultural exchanges.
Peace must include a process in
which the bitter divisions of
generations hatreds and
suspicions can be overcome.
"Negotiations cannot be
successful if any of the parties
harbor the deceitful view that
peace is simple an interlude in
which to prepare for war. Good
faith negotiations also require
acceptance by all sides of the
fundamental rights and interests
of everyone involved.
"FOR ISRAEL, this must
mean borders that are recognized
and secure. Security
arrangements are crucial to a
nation that has fought for its
survival in each of the last four
decades. The commitment of the
United States to Israel's security
is unquestionable. For the Arabs,
the legitimate rights of the
Palestinians must be recognized.
One of the things that binds the
American people to Israel is our
shared respect for human rights
and the courage with which Israel
'x
Behind the Secret Dayan Meetings
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan may have
obtained tentative Jor-
danian agreement over the
West Bank, whereby it
would remain linked with
Jordan, but Israel would
retain military access and
certain rights of settlement
and would automatically
exclude the Palestine
Liberation Organization or
the creation of a new state.
Middle East observers
believe that this was the
objective of a flurry of
secret diplomacy
culminating in Dayan's
switch-back tour of
Western Europe on the eve
of his trip to the United
States.
PRESS excitement about
Dayan's movements, the ob-
servers think, was exaggerated
since the Foreign Minister had
publicly stated, on joining Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's
Cabinet, that the Geneva peace
conference should be interpreted
broadly to include contacts prior
to the actual encounter at the
negotiating table.
However, before approaching
the Jordanians, Dayan first had
to gain a firm decision by the
Cabinet to support the
Hashemite monarchy and rule
out categorically any idea of
preferring a Palestinian regime in
Amman.
Both Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman and Agriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon have
stated publicly that they would
not mind if the PLO took over
from Hussein. Weizman even
offered jocularly to meet Yasir
Arafat if the PLO chief did not
try to shoot him.
UNDER Dayan's influence,
however, such remarks have not
oeen repeated even in jest and
the Israeli Cabinet has com-
mitted itself to supporting Hus-
sein, on the grounds that he is an
J7ly f l9rael in the fight against
the PLO, their common deadly
'n backing Hussein, Dayan
*fs acting in keeping with the
iP"cy he followed in 1970 during
, Palestinian insurrection in
Jordan. At that time, some top
sraeus, including Yigal Alton,
[ av DePuty Prune Minister
m Education Minister, were not
averse to letting the Palestinians
drive the Hashemite family from
power.
But Dayan, together with
Prime Minister Golda Meir,
insisted on massing troops
against Syria which was backing
the Palestinians.
Paradoxically, though, Dayan
was always deeply skeptical
about diplomatic advances to
Hussein while he reamined the
Defense Minister.
WELL informed sources told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
some time ago that Dayan was
virtually the only senior member
of the Cabinets of Mrs. Meir and
Yitzhak Rabin who had not held
a secret meeting with the Jor-
danian leader. Hussein himself is
thought to have first asked to
meet Dayan at the time of the
Six-Day War.
Even an Economics Minister,
like Haim Barlev, met Hussein,
the JTA was told. There were, of
course, persistent reports of Hus-
sein meeting Abba Eban when he
was Foreign Minister and with
Allon.
Other meetings, it was said, in-
volved the late Dr. Yaakov Her-
zog. former director-general of
the Prime Minister's Office, and
on the Jordanian side. Prime
Minister Zeid Rifai and Shawkat
Sati, for many years the royal
physician.
Some of the meetings took
place in hotels in London, where
Hussein has a home. On at least
one occasion, Eban's brother, a
London radiologist, helped to
make the arrangements.
One thing common to all these
meetings is that they have been
automatically denied by the
Israelis as well as the Jordanians.
Sometimes, though, the
denials have been rather clumsy,
as after Dayan's visit to London
last month. An Israeli Embassy
official here suggested if such a
meeting took place it would
"logically" have occurred in the
Jordan Valley, ignoring the fact
that Hussein had already met
Israelis here.
THIS secrecy, of course, stems
from fears that disclosure of the
talks might expose Hussein to
the fate of his grandfather, King
Abdullah, who was assassinated
in 1950 after having negotiated a
draft peace treaty with, among
others, Dayan.
Dayan's preference for Hussein
rather than the Palestinians
stems back to those early days of
Israeli independence. He believes
that there should not be anv
Palestine partition other than
that between Israel and Trans-
jordan.
Dayan has admitted that,
under the 1947 UN partition
plan, there would have been a
self-contained Arab state on the
West Bank but that, having
rejected it at the time, the Pales-
tinians cannot now be given a
second chance. Hence, his refusal
to contemplate a West Bank
Palestinian state.
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Israel's Cabinet agreed in
closed session Tuesday to
go to Geneva for new
Middle East peace
talks... Page 15-A
has defended such rights. It is
clear that a true and lasting peace
in the Middle East must also
respect the rights of all the
peoples of the area. How these
rights are to be redefined and
implemented is, of course, for the
interested parties to decide in
negotiations, not for us to dic-
tate. We do not intend to impose
from the outside a settlement on
the nations of the Middle East.
"The United States has been
meeting with the foreign
ministers of Israel and the Arab
nations involved in the search for
peace. We are staying close
contact with the Soviet Union
with whom we share respon-
sibility for reconvening the
Geneva conference.
AS A RESULT of these
consultations, the Soviet Union
and the United States have
agreed to call for the resumption
of the Geneva conference before
the end of this year. While a
number of procedural questions
remain, if the parties continue to
act in good faith, I believe they
can be answered."
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The Carter Rei(g)n
What is beginning to become clear in the present tangle
of Administration matters is that President Carter does
not hold a tight rein. His intentions may be honorable
indeed, noble but he wants to be all things to all men.
David Horowitz, our United Nations correspondent,
opines in a report this week that the joint U.S.-Soviet
statement on the Palestinians was not a Carter statement
at all.
In Horowitz* view, it was a Cyrus Vance statement or.
to be more accurate, a State Department statement.
Reckoned in these terms, the State Department gave
the Soviet Union what it wants in the Middle East at the
expense of Israel as a tradeoff for the Soviet Union's
coming to terms with the U.S. on the strategic arms
limitations talks.
This can only mean that it is the State Department that
is conducting American foreign policy, not the President,
who is specifically empowered by the Constitution to do
just that, with the State Department merely acting as his
agent to carry his policy out.
Whenever the President permits the State Department
to usurp this power, our country suffers the costly effects
of backstage expediency at the expense of its best in-
terests and, more to the point, of its high moral principles.
This has especially been the case with Israel, where
traditional State Department anti-Semitism always
manages to overcome these principles and. indeed, the
national commitment to these principles.
We suggested here last week that the Jimmy Carter
who spoke to us during his candidacy is not the same
Jimmy Carter who speaks to us now. If there is any ex-
planation for this at all. it is for the reason we suggest:
that he maintains too loose a rein on his Administration.
Pioneer Women
South Florida will be sending delegates to the 25th
biennial convention of Pioneer Women in Washington
scheduled to open on Sunday.
The importance of this convention is apparent from the
lineup of distinguished speakers scheduled to appear
during the proceedings through Oct. 19. From Abba
Eban, Yigal Allon and Tamar Eshel. top Israeli political
leaders, to Eugene Gold, chairman of our country's
National Conference on Soviet Jewry, the roster of per-
sonalities is indeed a stellar one.
Pioneer Women is one of this nation's top women's
Zionist organizations, and South Florida's delegation will
be part of some 1,000 members converging on the nation's
capital representing the 50.000-member Labor Zionist
body.
At a time when the Jewish State's international con-
dition is so perilous, requiring manpower and finances for
defense against Arab economic and military belligerency.
Pioneer Women fulfill an important need through its
programs geared to the country's domestic best interests.
The 25th biennial convention will serve as an arena in
which this service will be highlighted, and newer levels of
dedication to Pioneer Women ideals will be confronted.
High Court Opinion
We await with great interest the outcome of the
arguments set forth in the Allan Bakke case before the
United States Supreme Court this week.
Up for grabs is an official high judicial opinion on the
reverse discrimination issue.
Proponents for reverse discrimination argue that it is
the only way to make more equitable a resolution of the
discrimination practiced against American minorities
during previous generations that now makes them un-
derprivileged and disadvantaged.
Equal access-equal opportunity, they declare, must in
the end really mean unequal access and unequal op-
portunity in their favor.
Opponents of this position, among them some of the
most pretigious Jewish civil libertarian organizations, are
insistent that discrimination is discrimination even if
known by another name.
The California would-be medical student, Allan Bakke,
will now have his fate decided by the Supreme Court
whether or not it was fair of the University of California
,to exclude him while admitting others of a lower academic
ranking because they were of the "right" minority per-
suasions.
Ellis Rubin's Road to Slavery
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 130 N E. 6thSt.. Miami, Fla 33132 Phone 373-4M5
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Three Years-MM*.
THE DEFENSE in the Ronny
Zamora case was an abomination.
The young man is guilty of
having murdered an old Miami
Beech woman, and the argument
rendered in his behalf was that he
was not responsible for his ac-
tion.
This is a classical legal
maneuver rooted in the insanity
plea. But Zamora's defense
attorney. Ellis Rubin, has never
been one to ignore the exotic, and
so he elevated the plea to newer
and more exquisite levels than
mere insanity than mere
failure in his client's capacity to
distinguish between right and
wrong.
Mindlin
RONNY'S PROBLEM, ac-
cording to the defense, is that he
was and. in fact, still is "in-
toxicated" by television.
It is, his attorney argues an
overexposure to violence' on
television that has in effect
drugged him that has
diminished the human quality in
him which all of us share as a
moral imperative: the will to do
good.
What is the distinction here
between the classical insanitv
plea and Ronny's "intoxication"'?
In both cases, the defendant is
presumed not to know right from
wrong. But in Ronnie's case, it
was more than that.
IN RONNIE'S case, the
defendant's crime was not onlv
not an act of free will. It was not
only that he was not responsible;
it was that some force outside
himself was responsible.
Furthermore. Ronny's at
torney has identified the outside
force, has psychoanalyzed it. and
has found that it is the outside
force that is guilty of the crime
and needs to be punished -
perhaps even more than his
client.
I said at the outset that this is
an abomination, and I believe it
to be true because it advances to
a dangerous extent the
proposition that men are the
victims of their social order, that
the social order is diseased, and
so it is the social order which
must be "treated'' to set men
right. Men, in this view of things.
do not seem to have contributed
to their own state of contagion at
all.
WHAT THIS does is to
destroy the only belief wi have
that makes being human worth-
while that as human beings we
are endowed with free will.
What this does is to argue that
we are slaves, mere puppets
Continued on Page 13-A
Jilli
Election and Pornography
Friday.October 14.1977
Volume 50
2 HESHVAN 5738
Number 40
When one runs for the office of
mayor in New York or most any
other city these days, he may be
able to win not by virtue of his
fine promises to build more low
income housing, to root out ar-
sonists, to gain smoke
abatement, to provide ample
transportation for millions, but
by proving the candidate best
qualified to drive obscenity,
smut, and other trade in
prurience into a tight, little
corner.
In part, we can blame modern
sexual ideas and practices for this
turn in political campaigning.
And this heightened preoc-
cupation with erotica is linked
naturally with the lust for money.
Porn shops, filthy peep shows,
dirty books and magazines with
no redemptive literary merit
provide an easy way to big
profits.
BUT TODAY, the new legal
wars over obscentiy and por-
nography carry with them a
threat to lodge in the hands of
cops and prudes power capable of
robbing many of the right to read
what they want to read and
pursue their healthy and
honorable interest in art un-
impeded by censors and deputies
all too quick to impose standards
unacceptable to intelligent
people.
Much of the storm stems from
the aborted imposition of an
SI 1,000 fine and seven-to-25-year
jail term on Larry Flynt, pub-
lisher of the magazine, Hustler,
with a circulation of 2.5 million
and profits estimated at
810,000,000 in 1976. As the brain
behind the dirty books, Flynt
was convicted not just for pan-
dering obscenity but for en-
gaging in organized crime.
The case against Flynt was
annum
iiiiiiiiiiu;
Robert
Segal
lUIIIMHIIIIUnt
stated by countless Americans
weary of printed garbage. The
case for Flynt was articulated by
Arthur Kretchmer, editorial
director of Playboy.
ACKNOWLEDGING that
Hustler is not merely sexually
explicit but perverse and that the
magazine thrived on gross, racist
humor, calculated to shock,
Kretchmer maintained that
"Flynt's conviction has con-
firmed my fears that the Supreme
Court's 1973 obscenity decision
(allowing local and state, rather
than Federal Governments to
enforce obscenity laws) can be
used to enable any community to
punish the publisher of any jour-
nal whose standards are less fas-
tidious than its own. He (Flynt)
is the victim of a vindictive
prosecution that was aimed not
at protecting the community but
at destroying the man."
We come then to a testing time
when members of school com-
mittees feel free to force school
administrators and librarians to
remove books with considerable
redeeming features as literature,
a time when zealous guardians of
what some consider moral values
try to shut down movie houses
for a naughty line threaded into a
touching screen play.
But even more important, we
have moved into a dangerous
legal zone tempting local arbiters
of state to set themselves up as
national judges of what is and is
not permissible under Supreme
Court decisions handed down
these past 20 years.
Aware of the great power for
free expression reposited in the
people by the first amendment,
yet increasingly conscious of
freedom to machine-produce the
trash of licentiousness paying no
homage to art today, jurists have
been obliged to give months of
careful thought to the develop-
ment of guidelines. Even as this
is written, the top court has a
half-dozen new obscenity cases
on its docket.
APPROACHING judgment
on a 1964 obscenity case, Judge
Potter Stewart said he found it
very hard to fashion a verbal
definition of hard core pof-
nography even though "I know it
when I see it."
And nine years later when a
bare majority of the court passed
the burden of judgment back to
local and state chambers, Judge
Douglas warned presciently that
the 1973 ruling would make it
possible to ban any paper or any
journal or magazine in some
benighted place.
The Flynt case lured some local
courts into convicting actors and
publishers in communities which
they have never visited. This is a
disquieting trend. But it is not
the only reason for unrest among
those who want due process up-
held while the fight against filth
goes on.
THE OVERRIDING concerns
are (1) that provincial arbiters of
morality will set themselves up
as national authorities, and W
that a town or a state of a nation
that insists on its right to teu
artists, publishers and writers
what they may not produce can
also reach that dreadful day on
which they will order what
talented people must write.


Friday, October 14,1977
*Jenit Fkridliar
Page b-A
Letters to the drtor
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The 35.000 Zionists in South
Florida, as concerned American
Jews, want to express their alarm
at the recent U.S. policy
statements regarding the rights
0f the Palestinians and the
Geneva Conference which have
not specifically excluded the
PLO. Insistence on Palestinian
representation at Geneva without
medficaU) excluding the PLO,
tusal to either
recognize Israel or accept
utions 242 and 338, tends to
rnake a mockerv of any peace
llltJ
The U.S. Government, and
particularly the State Depart-
ment and the President, cannot
afford to ignore the bloody
history of the PLO whose in-
famous deeds include the
terrorist massacres of men,
women and children around the
world.
NO NATION, least of all
Israel, can afford to negotiate
with a group whose sole aim is its
destruction. The proposal for
negotiations with the United
Arab delegation at Geneva is
fraught with danger.
A United Arab delegation
would adopt the most extreme
position as a common
denominator, making fruitful
discussion impossible.
Of the four formulae for
negotiation originally suggested
by the U.S.. the option which has
received prominence is the one
which Israel finds most unac-
ceptable. Insistence on the only
proposal rejected by Israel while
discarding the three accepted by
Israel would mark a significant
and distressing change in
American policy.
WE URGE that the State
Department and the President
honor previous commitments of
the U.S. and hope that in the near
future a Geneva Conference can
be convened in accordance with
the principles embodied in
Resolutions 242 and 338.
MRS. HARRIET GREEN
President American Zionist
Federation of South Florida
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It was most distressing to see
Rabbi Stanley Ringler's com-
ments in last week's Jewish
Floridian round-up of the
reaction of community leaders to
the ominous turn in American-
Israeli relations which resulted
from the joint United States-
U.S.S.R. resolution on recon-
vening Geneva.
Rabbi Ringler's continued
identification with Breira, an
organization which is capitalized
on by the enemies of Israel to
snow a seeming division within
the American Jewish community
n support of the Jewish state, is
an affront to every contributor to
B'nai Brith and to the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's CJA-
'EF campaign.
THESE TWO sources of funds
make it possible for Rabbi
Kwgler to achieve a position of
authority in our society both
J vice president of the Rab-
binical Association and as overall
'"rector of Hillel activities.
Rabbi Ringler owes it to his
eUow Jews to either resign his
Pf'd positions, or to give up his
wentification with Breira.
Rabbi Yaacov Rosenberg of
Philadelphia, once rabbi of
Miami's Beth David, had the
good sense a few weeks ago to
withdraw from Breira "because
*e cannot afford disunity at this
^ticeltime."
Rabbi Ringler can do no less,
and our voices must be loud and
firm in our demands this time.
GERALD SCHWARTZ
Member National Board
American Zionist Federation
Editor, The Jewish Floridian: i
On Sunday. Sept. 26.1 had the
pleasure of listening to the Israel
Philharmonic Orchestra on Ch. 2.
coming from Tel Aviv and led by
the brilliant Leonard Bernstein.
One couldn't help but thiriK il
the little State of Israel, now in
it's 29th year, having survived
manv wars ,md threatened
another. F.very fair-minded
person appreciates its growth in
:::;:::::v:y:::::::v:::;:;:;:::;:::;:::::::;::
education, medical, agricultural,
scientific and military know-how,
all so necessary for its survival.
HOWEVER, in spite of our
plea for human rights brought
out so forceably by President
Carter, and Israel's ability to
help the modern world, there are
many nations besides r.he Arab
countries, whose program is to
bring it to an end.
It is urgent that our country be
supported by everyone in its
ai'sire to keep Israel as ,
oNcreign state ana support it in
every way.
SAM J. PERRY
Hollywood
Vlark my words, she's not as innocent as she looks1
The Argus

Concessions for a Grain of SALT
Continued from Page 1 -A
more particularly his pledge that
any "Palestinian entity will have
to be tied to Jordan, and not be
independent" that cleared the
air for a much-disturbed Israel
and set at ease the tempers of
American Jewish leaders, as well
as a number of Senators and
Congressmen who had voiced
their strong protests.
It was this Dayan-Carter
"confrontation'' on the evening
of the day of the President's
speech, that a U.S.-Israeli
showdown was averted. Dayan
himself was seen leaving his late
night meeting with Carter a
smiling, satisfied man.
But, as I observed at the
outset, the Vance-Gromyko
statement could not be in-
terpreted in any other way than
as a State Department deal with
Moscow, a sort of "trade'' on a
number of global issues including
disarmament. Gromyko must
have told Vance, in effect. "Give
us what we want on the Middle
East, and we'll come to terms
with you on the SALT talks''
ALL INDICATIONS point to
the fact that Carter was taken in
by the maneuverings of the
known anti-Jewish clique within
the State Department and by
some of his close cronies, in-
cluding National Security
Adviser Zbigniew Brzezinski.
The crux of the problem, of
course, was and remains the
question of PLO representation
at Geneva, and the omission of
Resolutions 242 and 338 in the
Vance-Gromyko communique,
apparently, was deliberate. It
opened the door for the PLO. The
Dayan-Carter talks closed this
door with this joint U.S.-Israeli
statement:
"The U.S. and Israel agree
that Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 remain
the agreed basis for the
resumption of the Geneva peace
Conference and that all the
understandings and agreements
between them on this subject
remain in force___Acceptance of
the joint U.S.-USSR Statement
of Oct. 1, 1977, by the parties is
not a prerequisite for the
reconvening of the Geneva
Conference."
THAT WE are correct in
noting that the State Depart-
ment had made a deal with the
Soviets was borne out by Rita E.
Hauser, a former member of the
U.S. delegation to the UN in the
Nixon Administration. In a New
York Times article, she charged
that "the State Department is
doing everything in its power to
get the PLO to the table, in one
guise or another. Almost any
gesture will suffice to prove a
change of heart on the part of the
PLO, as far as the
Administration is concerned, and
once it is found to exist, Israel
inevitably will be asked to alter
its stand and abandon its op-
position to treating the PLO at
Geneva.
"This approach is both un-
sound and immoral," Rita
Hauser emphasized, "but even
more pertinent, it is clearly
doomed to failure. The PLO
shows every indication that it
will not make the slightest
concession in its stated purpose
of destroying Israel. This
Administration is, wittingly or
not, seeking to inflate and render
durable the PLO, a mistaken
policy and one that can only
serve to prevent achievements of
Mr. Carter's pursuit of a Middle
East peace."
Miss Hauser came to the
conclusion that "satisfying the
PLO would promote an era of
conflict and destruction, and any
peace conference premised on
that result would be a hollow
achievement for President
Carter."
NO DOUBT, Jimmy Carter
himself is genuinely sincere in his
quest for a Middle East peace.
But of all leaders espousing
human rights, he must surely
know that the PLO represents a
murderous element in the Arab
world sworn to the destruction of
Israel. He is not unaware of the
fact that the PLO record is
written in blood.
I? A
Would you believe, Israels
Philharmonic Orchestra is 12
years older than Israel9 Well, it
is. Formed in 1936 by Jewish
musicians fleeing Hitler, this or-
chestra was the cieam of
Europe s instrumentalists. Their
first concert was performed in
Tel Aviv, Palestine. Their con-
ductor: none other than the
Maestro' Arturo Toscanini.
Life begins at 40. The Israel
Philharmonic is just past 40 and
a magnet for gifted musicians.
Among its recent graduates,
world famous pianist Daniel
Barenboim No wonder it has
36.000 subscription members
and a heavy schedule 200
concerts a season to Standing
Room Only.
You II love this land of music-
lovers on a TWA Israel holiday
TWA
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"He//o Machine," say you.
"C/idc, Click" says the Machine.
Come by and visit us.
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We give credit to people.
People to people.
We built our reputation on it.
We care.
JEFFERSON
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J
Page 6-A
JmU6 fkrkfiar
Fridy. October U
Playwright Sees Jewish Dilemma Symbol of U.& Dilemma
Continued from Page 1-A
SAYS MILLER: The crux of
the problem" is, "Should they
support Israel or Jimmy Carter
in the present controversy
surrounding the disposition of
Israeli-occupied lands and the
creation of a Palestinian state?
As Miller sees it. "The
secretive foreign polio- of the
Nixon and Ford administrations
was a constant target of Jimmy
Carter's criticism during the
election campaign. He frequently
suggested that his own foreign
policy decision-making as
President would be more open
and would involve the American
people."
In Miller's view, "this was an
appealing promise, for it came
"Not only are Jews skep-
tical about Carter as Presi-
dent, but a general trend
toward decreasing confi-
dence in government i p :h
started in the mid-'60's nas
culminated in the current
situation in which more
than half of the adult popu-
lation distrusts the govern-
ment in Washington." This
distrust, declares Miller,
"has resulted from the ac-
cumulation of dissatisfac-
tion with the performance
of previous administra-
tions. "
not only in the wake of
Watergate but at a time when
past U.S. involvement in
Vietnam was still a discomforting
memory for most Americans.'
MILLER, in his Herald article,
traces the American people's
growing suspicion of government
and presidential operations
specifically to Vietnam, where "a
more open foreign policy might
have deterred direct military-
involvement in Vietnam."
Carter's promises, says Miller,
"have further raised the public's
expectations for a foreign policy
to be conducted in a more
democratic fashion."
Miller recognizes that "While
Carter may be sincere in his
desire to open our foreign policy
to wider public scrutiny, the
reality of international
negotiations often requires a
period of 'closed' bargaining. The
necessity of making decisions in a
developing situation where public
to Israel and their reservations seen as evidence of his courage
about Carter's trustworthiness." and desire to follow a course
opines Miller, "it is un- which he must surely believe is
derstandable that American Jews right rather than popular."
are concerned that Carter might
culminated in the curr
situation in which more than K,u
of the adult populations
the government in Washington^
Miami
announcements might jeopardize
later agreements often precludes
informing the public prior to
taking action."
AS A consequence. President
Carter. like any of his
predecessors, is "faced with the
dilemma of raised expectations
and the realities of negotiations.
He must hope that any unex-
plained actions that he takes will,
until he establishes a record in
foreign policy, be accepted
because the citizens are willing to
trust him."
It is against this backdrop of
high expectations and less than
savory performance in the face of
these expectations that
playwright Miller views the
American Jewish dilemma
specifically.
Carter, says Miller, as
presidential candidate "indicated
that, if elected, he would
maintain this support (of
Israeli."
NOW, however, the realities of
"closed bargaining" have
brought him "to motivate the
reconvening of the Arab-Israeli
peace negotiations" in such a
way that "Israel...recognize the
legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people' and has called
for Israel to withdraw from
territories occupied during the
1967 war."
Miller concedes that "Some
political leaders have viewed the
administration's position either
as signaling an erosion in the
United States' support for Israel
or as an attempt to impose a
solution on the Middle East
countries."
Thus, he plays this American
Jewish dilemma against what
appears to be a President Carter
who has reneged on a campaign
promise.
"GIVEN THEIR commitment
be willing to compromise these
interests."
Nevertheless, observes Miller.
"That Carter is willing to pursue
a policy- that is unfavorable
among American Jews can be
This is especially important THIS DISTRUST, declares
because "we are in an era of Miller, "has resulted from the
political cynicism." in Miller's accumulation of dissatisfaction
view. Miller's use of the Jewish with the performance of previous
dilemma is thus symbolic of the
larger American dilemma. Jewish
and non-Jewish.
administrations.'
"Not only are Jews skeptical
about Carter as President, but a conflicting
general trend toward decreasing shoulder
A line drawing accompanvin
the article shows a skulkapped
Jew torn down the middT
presumably between
alleged
loyalties. One
is draped in an
confidence in government which American flag. theotheraStamf
started in the mid-60's has David

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Jewish Community Sees Danger
In Arthur Miller Presentation
Jewish community leaders here
responded this week to the article
by American playwright Arthur
Miller published in The Miami
Herald Sunday.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El and national
vice president of the Zionist
Organization of America, called
the Miller article "a distortion of
the basic relationship between
the Jew and America.
"There is no conflict what-
soever in the support of
American Jews for the State of
Israel. Both the United States
and Israel are democracies: both
are dedicated to the cause of
human rights and world peace;
neither seeks nor initiates
aggression against its neigh-
bors.'" Lehrman said.
DR. LEHRMAN said the Mil
ler article "was by no means as
offensive as the unfortunate
choice of headling and artwork.
Coupled with the anti-Israel
article by George Ball a few
weeks ago. it painted an untrue
and misleading picture of Israel."
the Rabbi said.
Morton Silberman. president
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, felt the article and
accompanying artwork "could be
a strong effort to divide the
I Jewish I community. Hit is. then
we have problems."
"It was an uneducated.
American Zionist Federation,
"that can only elicit anti-Semitic
feelings. It reminds mepar-
ticularly the artworkreminds
me of the caricatures during the
rise of Nazism when a
stereotyped picture of a Jew was
used with the Hebrew letter Shin.
"THAT'S EXACTLY what it
brought to my mind. I was
startled when I turned to the
Sunday paper to be greeted by
the picture and then to read 'he
article."
Brenda Shapiro, executive
director ot the American Jewish
Committee, also expressed
dissatisfaction with the layout of
the article.
"I don't have many objections
to the story itself S....., said.
adding that she h
reservations" about the cartoon,
which she described n
specious."
"American Jews, Shapiro
continued, "like all .
have a number ol
loyalty ito Israeli is not in
conflict in supporting
ideals of the United Stati -
Envoy Herzog Regrets Carter
Talk Before United Nations
UNITED NATIONS UTAI Chaim Herzog. Israels
Ambassador to the United Nations, expressed regret that
President Carter spoke about the legitimate rights of the
Palestinians in his speech to the General Assembly Oct. 4.
HE SAID he was surprised at the role the President gave the
Soviet Union in the negotiating process and warned of the
danger of increased influence and Soviet penetration in the
Middle East. Herzog said he was pleased that Carter clarified
the need to implement Security Council Resolutions 242 and
338 and his expressed desire that the parties to the conflict
reach peace treaties.
The Israeli envoy noted, however, that Carter's speech did
not contain references to human rights. He asked. "Where did
unauthoritative article." declared theissue of human rights disappear? Is this a sign of lurther
Harriet Green, president of the understanding of the Soviets?"
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West Parni Baach
686-2110
Ft. Hudfdrf'p Hollywood
791-3600
Boca Raton
391-3100
,-bbb;
i


+Jmlst) Fkridfiatn
Page 7-A
Friday, October 14,1977___________________________________________
I
*
B
Seven National Banks
Keeping Pace with the
Growth of Greater Miami, Florida
SEPTEMBER 30
1950
1956
1959
1962
1965
1968
1971
1974
1977
DEPOSITS
$6 386.000 00
$36,200,000.00
$43,902,000.00
$50,240,000.00
$53,659,000.00
$83,213,000.00
$115,876,000.00
$154,300,000.00
$170,480,000.00
CASH AND BONDS
$5,216,000.00
$27,817,000.00
$26,940,000.00
$29,001,000.00
$26,723,000.00
$50,025,000.00
$75,527,000.00
$90,040,000.00
$122,436,000.00
LOANS
S1.476.000 00
$10,054,000.00
$19,030,000.00
$23,628,000.00
$30,656,000.00
$38,235,000.00
$47,370,000.00
$73,386,000.00
$54,951,000.00
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS SEPTEMBER 30
1950
1956
S2S0.O00.0O
$2,364,500.00
$2,848,000.00
$4,043,000.00
$4,955,000.00
$5,284,500.00
$6,721,870.00
$11,014,500.00
$12,027,187.00
1959
1962
1965
1968
1971
1974
1977
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
I
*
*
*
*
*
*
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
WITH COMPLETE TRUST FACILITIES
Northeast 2nd Avenue at 95th Street
Established February 27. 1950
Boulevard Branch
8900 Biscayne Boulevard (Miami Shores)
Upper Collins Area Branch
125 178th Street
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northeast 125th Street at 10th Avenue
Established March 27. 1951
West Dixie Branch
645 N.E. 127th Street (North Miami)
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
West Dixie Highway at 160th Street
Established May 16. 1956
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
Northwest 79th Street at 33rd Avenue
Established February 4. 1960
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northwest 7th Avenue at 135th Street
Established October 21. 1963
PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK
1550 West 84th Street
Established September 3. 1969
Palmetto Branch
7625 W. 20th Avenue (Hialeah)
PEOPLES DOWNTOWN NATIONAL BANK
405 N.E. Second Avenue
Northeast First Avenue Branch
127 N.E. 1st Ave. (Miami)
MEMBERS. FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
* LOANS $3,000.00 AND UP
* FIX UP THE OLD HOMESTEAD: IT IS GOOD FOR EVERYBODY IN THE FAMILY. OTHER LOANS
AVAILABLE, OF COURSE. UP TO S600.000.00
* EXCELLENT TRUST SERVICES AT OUR MIAMI SHORES AFFILIATE.
* FREE CHECKING ACCOUNTS TO SENIOR CITIZENS AND THOSE DISABLED.
* PERSONAL CHECKING ACCOUNTS 15c FOR EACH CHECK WRITTEN, WITH A MAINTENANCE
CHARGE OF 50c PER MONTH.
* BUT ABOVE EVERYTHING ELSE IS OUR FINANCIAL STRENGTH. OPERATING UNDER OUR POLICY
r5eol capfty IS PARAMOUNT WORTHY INDIVIDUALS ARE ENCOURAGED TO DO
BUSINESS wmluSwfvmtSmJSSi deposits, or whatever, we pay INTEREST ON
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
'" ne niIB OFFICERS AND SENIOR CLERKS HAVE BEEN WITH US FOR YEARS AND WE TRY TO
mlw^^SSSMSlSS. WE DON'T MESS AROUND WITH SLOT MACHINES AND
THINGS OF THAT SORT.
LEONARD USINA, CHAIRMAN
AGNES BARBER-BLAKE
FRANK WILLER
ROLAND STAFFORD
EDNA BELL
MATT WALSH
BILL BYRD
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE"
WILMA BERENT
CHRISTINE O'CONNOR
LEO WALLBERG, JR
JULIAN B. FRIX
A J. (TONY) GOCKING
DR. M. A. SCHOFMAN
J. N. LUMMUS, JR.
JOHN H. MERCER
DR. H. ROGER TURNER
R. BELVIN COOPER
HORACE CORDES
EDWARD M. MOORE
DOROTHY BOOTH
J
*
*
*
>**WW**W*w***wwww********
TYVyTTTTTYYT*VTTTTTTTTTYYM*J""1


Page8-A
fjenist* fkridiain
Friday, October 14,1977
Do American Jewish Men Fear the New Feminism?
Continued from Page 1-A
Society chapter, one ran the
Senior Activities Board, two ran
the sports page of the newspaper,
and other ran the Key Club.
Each of us had his own little
i.,'idom. Each of us dominated a
prestigious institution and had
"his" women under his control.
Each of us was learning impor-
tant lessons about male
supremacy, especially as it af-
fected Jewish women and Jewish
men.
And the Jewish adults around
us were giving unspoken blessing
to these arrangements, since they
duplicated nicely the male
dominance of all Jewish and
Christian organizations in our
city. We "nice Jewish boys" were
preserving a long cultural
heritage of subjugating women,
while at the same time, we were
being assimilated into WASP
mores about how to "make it" as
American men.
IT'S BEEN a long time since
high school. In recent years, ex-
posure to the writings and
teachings of the women's move-
ment has forced me to re-examine
my socialization as a man, as an
oppressor of women. I've gained
a different perspective on the
power struggles between Jewish
women and Jewish men a per-
spective which may help explain
why Jewish men have such resis-
tance to feminism.
Jewish women have
traditionally faced a unique and
most demanding double op-
pression: as Jews within a
hostile, anti-Jewish world, and as
women within a cooptive and
hostile patriarchal Jewish
culture. I believe that all women
have had to develop incredible
strengths in order to survive
their oppression.
In the case of Jewish women, a
distinct tradition of strength,
courage, and independence has
emerged. We can see these
qualities among many Jewish
women whose life situations
varied greatly among Jewish
women who struggled to preserve
their families in the face of anti-
Semitism; among Jewish women
who fought to build careers as
writers, artists, physicians, and
the like; and among Jewish
women who became outspoken
political activists, such as Emma
Goldman and Ethel Rosenberg.
I BELIEVE that most Jewish
men are at least aware of this
tradition among Jewish women.
Awareness can lead to a number
of responses. Jewish men could
understand the current upsurge
of Jewish feminism in the light of
this history, and could struggle
to understand and accept what
Jewish women are telling us
despite all of our fears. Unfor-
tunately, there are other, more
popular choices for Jewish men.
The mature, forceful Jewish
mother and the young, assertive
Jewish woman are frightening
figures for many Jewish men.
Each represents a Jewish woman
who will not quietly and sweetly
submit to her "natural"
"feminine" role. This leads
Jewish men to brand Jewish
mothers as "castrating" and
young Jewish women as "bit-
chy."
THESE epithets are crucial
weapons in the arsenal of male
supremacy. Whenever a man
calls a woman castrating or
bitchy, it is because somewhere,
spmehow, intentionally or not,
she has threatened his power and
dominance. He is telling her to
shut up and stay in her place
or else.
This is the message behind
these vile lies about Jewish
women which too many Jewish
men are eager to spread. The
independent, self-reliant, asser-
tive Jewish woman (and, of
course, the Jewish feminist)
strikes terror in the hearts of
every Jewish man, on some ob-
vious or well-hidden level.
This backlash among Jewish
men must be understood in terms
of the long-standing traditions of
Jewish patriarchy: the relegation
of women to wife and mother
roles, the refusal to let women
count in a minyan (quorum of
worshippers), the denial of
educational opportunities for
women, and so forth.
BUT JEWISH men's backlash
must also be examined in the
context of American definitions
Of course, Jewish men could
reject the whole masculinity-
proving game. We could recog-
nize how inherently repressive,
alienating, and woman-hating it
is. We could attempt to work our
way out of our various male
power trips, and forget about
demonstrating our "Manhood"
in white Christian terms or in any
terms. But most Jewish men
want full patriarchal rights, want
publicly certifiable "mas-
oppress. We can continue to
curry favor with and emulate the
Christian men who are slightly
higher than us on the ladder of
power and privilege.
OR WE can finally acknow-
ledge the reality of male supre-
macy within all of American life
and American Jewish life. We can
dispense with our jokes and
threats and stereotypes and
begin to treat sexism as a serious
matter. We can commit ourselves
MALES MAULED-OR MULLING?
of "masculinity" and sexual
politics. While Jewish men com-
monly fear the independence of
Jewish women when it appears at
home or in private, Jewish men
are particularly embarrassed and
resentful when Jewish women act
forcefully in public situations.
The key to these responses is
the desire of Jewish men (and the
pressure on Jewish men) to
assimilate and to succeed in the
eyes and the world of Christian
men.
Jewish men in America like
men from other minority groups
have grown up feeling
"deprived" of an oppotunity to
attain what is culturally defined
as full manhood.
JEWISH men have envied the
unquestioned patriarchal rights
and male privileges held by white
Christian men, and have felt dis-
qualified from achieving this
status because of Jewish iden-
tity. In short, Jewish men have
wondered: why can't I be treated
just like any other man"!
The most important definitions
of masculinity in America still
come from white Christian men
Jack Kennedy and Sean Con-
nery in my adolescence, Joe
Namath and Robert Redford
today. In this climate, Jewish
men feel uncertain of our "mas-
culinity." No matter what a
Jewish man does whether he
graduates from Harvard,
amasses a fortune, gains public
office, dazzles as a movie star,
excels in professional sports, or
impresses (oppresses) numerous
women he can still never
attain the WASP looks and cool
of a Robert Redford.
cuUnity," and want to be equal in
status and power with Christian
men.
To achieve these goals, Jewish
men attempt to be "real men" by
showing that we have "our"
women under control. We try
desperately to prove to Christian
men that we can keep women in
line just as casually and grace-
fully as the Redfords and the
Kennedys. For only then will
Christian men respect us; only
then will they consider us for
equal membership in a patri-
archal society.
THUS, the strength, courage,
and independence of Jewish
women become a particular
threat to Jewish men. And
Jewish feminism, as an organized
political movement challenging
our dominance, is even more
frightening to us. If Jewish
women appear "uppity" in the
eyes of Christian men, then
Jewish men will be viewed as
weak and unable to rule our own
culture.
Furthermore, Jewish women's
independence might lead to direct
competition with Jewish men for
jobs, income, status, and power.
This could easily undermine our
upper hand as providers for
Jewish women and children. Both
on the levels of appearance and
reality, Jewish women's ad-
vances endanger Jewish men's
"making it" within a male-
dominated Christian society.
I believe that Jewish feminism
faces Jewish men with a very
simple but critical choice. We can
continue to blame all of our prob-
lems on Jewish women, whom we
have power over, whom we
to learning from the feminist
movement and the Jewish
feminist movement.
If we are to act responsibly in
changing our sexist attitudes and
behavior, we must begin by
making a diligent attempt to
listen to women. This means
closing our mouths and opening
our minds.
It means struggling to under-
stand women's oppression, rather
than showing off our argumen-
tative skills. It means reading the
important literature that comes
to us from women writers, from
feminists, from Jewish feminists.
It means admitting that when a
woman's feminism angers or
threatens us, it is exactly at this
point that we must step back and
confront our own fears.
ACTING responsibly also
must include a scrupulous
examination of our male
privileges as Jewish men. This
means understanding the
privileges that men have tradi-
tionally held in Jewish and non-
Jewish cultures. It means under-
standing the specific ways in
which each of us has benefited
and continues to benefit from
being male.
And it means acting on this
knowledge in order to end our
power trips over women. If the
concept of male privilege seems
distant and unclear, this only in-
dicates that we have a lot of
reading and thinking ahead of us.
Of course, acting responsibly
also means fighting against men
and institutions that perpetuate
male supremacy and privilege.
On a political level, this means
supporting feminist initiatives
within the secular culture and
within the Jewish community.
On an individual level, it
means continually speaking out
against any man's sexist jokes,
looks, stereotypes, smears, and
outright attacks. It means
breaking male bonds, it means
challenging other men, it means
risking male wrath, and it often
means losing male friends.
I believe that these are our
choices as Jewish men. And I
believe that it is time for us to
begin acting responsibly. We've
oppressed Jewish women for
more than 5,000 years. That's
long enough. Liiith
Squaring off
The Citiien
Until youVe met with us you haverit
been catered to.
At Omni International Hotel, we offer the finest, most complete convention, ban-
quet and meeting facilities availableanywhere. And we serve you not as a group,
but as a group of individuals. So that each and every one of your associates
finds the meal a unique, memorable experience.
A catering executive will help you plan your meeting. Our European-trained
maitre d' will pay stria attention to even the smallest detail. Our breads and
pastries will be baked, by us, each morning. And well prepare special meals, sculp-
tures and decorations for you
So if you want to be catered to with the ultimate in service, attention and
meeting facilities please call our catering director at 374-0000.
Omni International Hotel Banquet Services


October 14,1977
*Jknit Fkridlton
Page 9-A
Introriiieinq
Si i
No
IMewlork
National's famous fare is back!
And it's better than ever!
.per
lri I k
Watch us shine December 1st with
our new $55 one-way Super No
Frills Fare from either Miami or Ft.
Lauderdale to New York. It's $6 less
than the original National's No Frills
Fare, $54 less than the present
regular one-way daycoach fare.
There are no meals, but you
can go when you want, come back
when you want, buy your ticket
when you want, and arrive at the
New York airport you want-
LaGuardia, Kennedy or Newark.
The $55 Super No Frills Fare
is good Monday thru Wednesday.
Ifs $75 Thursday thru Sunday.
Children (2-11) fly for $36.67
Monday thru Wednesday, $50.00
Thursday thru Sunday.
Super No Frills Fare is subject
to CAB approval and to change
without notice. The total number of
seats at these fares is limited and
there are none available December
31st and January 1st thru 3rd.
But you can still take advantage of
the great savings by planning
your trip on other dates. Make your
reservations now. Call your travel
agent or National, the sunshine
airline. In Miami call 874-5000.
In Ft. Lauderdale and Hollywood
call 462-6600.
National #Airiines


^^

Page 10-A
/
*Jenisti ncridian
Friday, October 14,1977
Teen-Agers Find Help in JFCS 'Place* Counselors
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish Kloridian, Staff Writer
Remember the typical
adolescense pro-
blemsdating, popularity
among peers, hassles with
parents, self confidence?
They are still very real pro-
blems for teen-agers, yet
they've received less public
attention in recent years
while more threatening
problems like drugs and sex
dominated.
Judy Mishkin, director of
the Places, a counseling
service for 13-21-year-olds,
sponsored by the Jewish
Family and Children's Ser-
vice, spead- some 20 hours
of her working week coun-
seling teen-agers with typi-
cal adolescent concerns.
"THE KIDS we see are
functioning fairly well; they
aren't just vegetables," Mishkin
said. 'They aren't the kind who
constantly run away. Drug cases
need much more structure than
we offer, and we send them to
someone who is specifically
trained to handle them."
Mishkin said that there is no
one dominating problem that
Place counselors deal with
rather, each individual has a
particular problem that he or she
wants to solve. This is reflected
in the philosophy of Place
counseling.
"Unlike some agencies that
design programs to be followed
by clients, we encourage the kids
to have their own program,"
Mishkin said. "When a person
comes in for individual help, the
first thing we do is help them
define their purpose for coun-
seling. We ask specifically what
it is that they are not happy with
about themselves, and how
they'd like to be."
EACH TEEN-AGER usually
comes in twice a week one hour
for individual counseling, and a
two-hour group counseling
session.
"Since the program is
voluntary, we don't force anyone
into groups counseling.
Hopefully though, they'll
eventually see the benefit of it,"
Mishkin said. "A group lets
things come out that were talked
about in individual sessions.
"A group is a microcosm of the
world. Kids can see different
people's problems and learn how
to get along. They also learn that
they control themselves. They
don't have to let anything out
about themselves that they don't
want to. That's the important
thing the sessions teaches; no
one can force you to do anything.
You have choices."
LEARNING ABOUT choices
is more difficult than it sounds.
Mishkin noted that many teen-
agers mistakenly learn that they
are victims of choices made for
them.
They grow up with teachers,
parents and other authorities
telling them what to do, and they
learn to feel they don't actually
make choices for themselves.
"Making choices and taking
responsibility for them can be
kind of scary," she said. "We
never force anyone to grow; we
show them that they have choices
and that they can accept them
only if they want to."
Mishkin explained that since
no one is forced to divulge
themselves unless they choose to,
they can work on one particular
problem at a time. As they feel
more comfortable and confident
of themselves, they let go of
things they had hidden.
"SOMETIMES kids will come
in here with a problem, resolve it
and leave. Then, maybe a few
weeks or months later, they want
to come back to work out another
problem," she said. "Our
program has moved into more
short-term help as a result."
meet together.
There is also a program for
parents of teen-agers. The
program deals only with relating
to the child's problems.
"PARENTS JUST don't know
what to do in some situations,"
Mishkin said. "They're scared
and they blame themselves. They
feel helpless."
Mishkin said that while teen-
age problems of today aren't so
a direct affect on family at-
titudes.
"My belief is that the family is
the most important institution a
kid has, and problems generally
start there," she said.
"ONE TEEN-AGER com
plained that she was unpopular
and didn't fit in at school because
she couldn't afford to dress the
way the other girls did. Another
one said that when she gets her
HELP FOR YOUNG NEEDY
Many teen-agers mistakenly learn that they are victims of
choices made for them.
much different from 10 years ago,
she noted that the attitude of
teen-agers today has changed.
The change in attitude is
reflected in the fact that most of
the teen-agers today who come in
for help have been referred to
Place by parents and teachers.
"FOUR YEARS ago, when I
started working here, more teen-
agers called us to make ap-
pointments to come in," Mishkin
said. "They had a lot more
energy. They came and sought
the help. Now, most of them are
referrals: yet. it is still ultimately
up to the kids to call and make an
appointment.
"In the last two years, the kids
we see are feeling hopeless and
powerless like they can't be
helped." she said. "They are
aware of their unhappiness, but
they feel what's the use?"
Place also has special groups
for teen-agers with similar
problems. The groups are
arranged by age and by need. Kor Mishkin speculated that the
instance, teen-agers who want to attitude change is due to the
work on a shyness problem can change in the economy which has
car she'll be popular because kids
will want to do things with her."
Mishkin said that if a teen
returns for at least three sessions,
usually they are successful in
overcoming their problem.
"We'll force evaluate three
sessions. If they don't stay after
that, then we don't have them,"
she said.
ALTHOUGH sponsored by
the JFCS, the Places are not
restricted to Jewish teens.
Between January and June of
this year, the Places counseled
185 Jewish and 105 non-Jewish
teens.
JFCS opened the first Place in
North Miami Beach in 1970.
Since then, Place East on Miami
Beach and Place South on Bird
Road have opened.
The casual, storefront settings
of the Places are inviting to teens
seeking someone to talk to or who
need a respite from the pressures
around them.
Zero Hostel: A Tower Of
Mirth Suddenly Stilled
By VIOLET SPEVACK
He was a one-of-a-kind
original, a bigger than life
character, this Zero Mostel, who
died on Sept. 8 of cardiac arrest
in Philadelphia at the age of 62.
I remember his well, this 250-
pound practical joker, the in-
corrigible prankster both on-
stage and off, the ludicrous,
spontaneous wit, who told me in
Perry (Tony) awards, one for
Ionesco's Rhinoceros, another for
A Funny Thing Happened on the
Way to the Forum, and a third
for Fiddler on the Roof.
His dynamic portrayal of
Leopold Bloom in the off-
Broadway stage adaptation of
James Joyce's Ulysses in
Nighttown earned him the Best
Actor Award at the International
Theater Festival in Paris.
WORLD OF ART
an interview in 1975 that his
name was really "Moishe Sen-
muel Joel Mostel."
HE WAS given this name in
1915 at his birth and if you read
in articles elsewhere that the
nickname of "Zero" was given to
him in a Brooklyn grammar
school because he wasn't such a
great student, don't believe it.
Zero told me the real "truth"
about his nickname. He related,
"My mother used it first. Out of
my five brothers and sisters, she
once said of me (in Yiddish, of
course) 'From him will come
nothing.'"
Mostel was a multi-gifted
individual, a consummate per-
former on the stage and screen,
besides his talent as a noted
artist. A creative and off-beat
comedian, he was also a versatile,
serious actor, whose roles off and
on Broadway were widely ac-
claimed.
HIS PHENOMENAL ability
to handle comedy, musical
comedy and straight dramatic
roles won him three Antoinette
To a majority of people who
saw many different productions
of Fiddler, his interpretation of
Tevye was superb and un-
forgettable. Mostel identified
with the role very personally.
HE HAD studied at a Yiddish
school as a youngster, he came
from a Yiddish speaking and
Orthodox household, and he was
raised reading Sholom Aleichem
in the original Yiddish.
His feeling for Tevye, with the
bittersweet reality of his life,
assumed a passion that few other
actors could really feel.
Mostel, a gifted artist, whose
works were displayed in one-man
shows and whose paintings hang
at the Museum of Modern Art,
the Brooklyn Museum and the
National Portrait Gallery, was so
absorbed with Sholom Aleichem
that five of his mixed-media
works on the stories of the great
writer hang in the Bezalel
National Museum in Israel.
MOSTEL WAS Tevye-heart
and soul. He portrayed him on
stage, he painted him, he lived
him.
Most of all, I remember that
Mostel was a sensitive, proud,
and knowledgeable Jews who
cared about his religion and his
people. At the time that I in-
terviewed him he told me that he
and his wife had opened their
large apartment for an important
UJA event.
He referred jokingly to his
wife. Kathryn, a sculptress and
accomplished ballet dancer, as
"Kate the Meshugene." At the
time of his death, they had been
married for 33 years.
Zero Mostel is gone. He leaves
a monumental legacy to his two
sons 30-year-old Joshua, who
is an actor like his father was and
ZERO MOSTEL
Tobias. 28 years old, who is a
painter, just as his father was.
Zero was a very "big number"
whose humor made millions of
people happy.
Cleveland Jewish News
Where's the pay-off. man'
The Citizen


Friday, Oc'tdber'21 Wii
14,1977
+ kyyistfkriclinn
r" v "
huinn
f:C *'
,1 ..-

Hatikvah Commemorative Medal honors Naphtali
Imber on the 100th anniversary of his writing of the
al anthem of the Jewish people and of the State of
[emorial Medal
ccalls Israel's
lational Anthem
|undri'd years ago.
Hera Imber, a Galician
Jte the words of what
Ibecome the national
the Jewish people in
later, of the State of
Hatikrah. To com-
the anniversary, the
leritage Society com-
Itwin projects, an eight-
Yemorative plate and a
fommeniorative medal.
ned by Oscar Harris
led by Carter Jones.
kiate portrays King
lower inthe Old City of
the Jewish People in Our Time,
will also be offered to the general
public. It will be struck in bronze,
sterling silver and in 1-1 karat
cold.
The words of Hatikvah read:
As latin as deep in the heart
The soul of a Jew yearns
And towards the East
An eye looks to Zion
Our hope is not yet last
The hope of tiro thousand years
To be a free people in our hind
The land of Zion and Jerusalem
HATIKVAH HERO
with the words of
iEnglish set against a
of the Jerusalem
teverse of the plate is
fith a replica of the
fern in Hebrew, written
[sown hand. The plate
bed in pure copper, in
| copper and in sterling
EDAL shows a por-
! poet. Naphtali Ilerz
JBther with a facsimile
kd-written poem. The
Vough a part of the
Medallic History of
lemcan \
racli
pESEI.KCTIONOF
WIN WOOL or RAYON
JORIM SKULL CAPS
Pg lor the High Holidays
ppcciaiizing in
arMitzvah Sets
JASHINGTONAVE ,
WAMI BEACH
Phone 531 7722
=LGO, INC.
[us Goods, Gifts,
Iks Records
|hingtonAve.,M.B
"5912
The last lines of the refrain
have been modified from the
poet's original to correspond to
modern developments. Hatikvah,
the Hope, became the hymn of
the Zionist movement and then
the national anthem of Israel,
expressing the hopes of Jews for
redemption and their yearning to
return to Zion, The melody
echoes a Sephardi hymn as well
as a tune in Smetana's Vltava.
In a letter to subscribers of The
Judaic Heritage Society.
President Robert Weber wrote:
"IN THE 100 years since
Nephtali Herz Imber put on
paper the actual words, the
Jewish people have known great
tragedy and great victory.
Throughout the ravages of
pogrom and holocaust,
throughout the battle and the
joys of creation of the State of
Israel, the hope of Hatikvah has
encouraged and strengthened the
Jewish people. Today, as much as
ever before, we are reminded of
how important is that hope, in a
world which never tires of testing
its Jews."'
The 8-inch Hatikvah Com-
memorative Plate will be issued
in limited editions, including
5,000 in pure copper, 1,000 in
gold-plated copper, and 500 in
sterling silver, Each plate will be
numbered on the reverse and will
be presented in an embossed
leatherette gift box.
The l'/j-inch Hatikvah
Commemorative Medal will be
issued in an edition of 10,000
bronze medals. 5,000 in fine
silver, and 120 in 14 karat gold.
Each medal is numbered.
ERE**
kPh Rackovsky
* 672 730,
Charter to Israel
From New York
1978 From $465.00.
GALEN TRAVEL
I

18721 West Dixie Highway
931-0700 Dade
Page7-B
Pagell-A
Don't Confuse Palestinians
With PLO, Germans Told
Continued from Page 1-A
that Prince Faisal ben Mussaid
was trained by Palestinian guer-
rillas in Lebanon and are con-
vinced that Al Fatah leader Salah
Chalaf was the man behind the
assassination.
IS THE Saudi royal family
afraid of Al Fatah assassination
squads? It not only kept quiet
about the assassination of King
Faisal, but has also continued to
underwrite the Palestinian
partisans with substantial sums
of money.
Maybe this is merely a tactical
stratagem. The Saudi royal
family knows well enough that Al
Fatah has Soviet backing and
remains extremely popular with
the general public in many Arab
cities.
Were the Saudi rulers to
declare outright war on Al Fatah,
they would run the risk of
political setbacks that could even
culminate in the fall of the
monarchy. So it seems to be a
case of "kiss the hand you cannot
crush," to quote an old Arab
proverb.
BUT THERE is no reason why
the West should follow suit. King
Khaled, a sick man. may have felt
it opportune to keep quiet about
the background to his brother's
assassination, hut why has
nothing been said in public in
other Arab States or in the
West'.'
Silence about the ties between
Prince Faisal ben Musaid and Al
Fatah is a yardstick of the an-
xiety that predominates in the
Middle East.
In the Middle Ages, an Islamic
brotherhood known as the Assas-
sin- terrorized powerful Moslem
empires. Al Fatah today has suc-
ceeded in imposing silence not
only on the Saudi government,
which has financial reserves
totaling at least $50 billion, but
also on other Arab States and
even well-informed Western ob-
servers of the Arab world.
ARABS are reluctant to men-
tion Prince Faisal's training in
Palestinian refugee camps in the
vicinity of Beirut. The writer
recently held a lengthy conversa-
tion about Saudi Arabia with an
Arab acquaintance of long
standing.
"So you know about the link
between Faisal ben Musaid and
the Palestinians, do you?" the
Arab acquaintance eventually
asked, with a note of distinct an-
xiety in his voice.
A number of Western diplo-
mats in the Middle East are
blithely unaware of the methods
the Palestinian leaders use to
gain their political ends.
This seems to apply in par-
ticular to powerful, outspoken in-
dividuals who will not take
kindly, if at all, to attempts at
blackmail, or so the Palestinians
feel.
LOCAL staff at Western em-
bassies in the region, on the other
hand, are almost invariably sub-
jected to heavy pressure and fre-
quently unable to resist terrorist
demands.
This country's diplomats,
when questioned about the ac-
tivities of Palestinian agents,
usually console themselves with
the thought that "the locals have
no access to our confidential
files."
They often fail to appreciate
that the contents of these files for
the most part merely summarize
talks and encounters that take
place within sight and earshot of
their local staff.
PALESTINIAN agents exert
greatest pressure on Western
inaugurated by Foreign Minister
Genscher soon led to a strange
symbiosis of Palestinian ter-
rorists and Bonn diplomats
which inevitably influenced
embassy reports from the Middle
East on the Palestinian i JUS.
It was not long befon he For-
eign Office saw nothing unusual
in employing a Palestinian who
lives in Bonn as the interpreter in
confidential talks between the
Foreign Minister and visiting
Arab politicians.
Shortly after the assassination
of King Faisal, Genscher flew to
Riyadh, taking with him his
Palestinian interpreter It is
hardly surprising that in the
circumstances, the Saudi
Arabian leaders were unwilling to
divulge detailed information
about the murder.
HANS DIETRICH Genscher
initially agreed to stand hostage
IN GERMANY
embassies in what used to be
Palestinian-controlled West
Beirut.
On June 16, 1976, at the height
of the fighting in Lebanon, U.S.
Ambassador Francis E. Meloy
and two aides were shot in West
Beirut. The PLO issued a com-
munique denying responsibility,
but subsequent investigations
confirmed that Palestinian par-
tisans were to blame.
A few weeks later, the U.S.
authorities responded to the
assassination by requesting
Palestinian cooperation in the
evacuation of American civilians
from Beirut.
OFFICIALLY the Bonn
government has no dealings with
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization. It may not recognize
the PLO, but it would be mis-
leading to suggest that this
country has no ties whatsoever
with the Al Fatah guerrillas.
Ambassadors in the Middle
East may be instructed not to
have dealings with PLO leaders,
but senior officials at a number of
Bonn's Middle East embassies
have been entrusted with the
task of maintaining confidential
contacts with Palestinian or-
ganizations.
In Beirut. Paul von Maltzahn,
who was later posted to Paris,
was the PLO contact for several
years. He soon enjoyed the
PLO's full confidence and as
charge d'affaires included PLO
views on the fighting in his
reports to the Bonn Foreign
Office.
OTHER Foreign Office diplo-
mats were more discreet in their
dealings with the Palestinians,
but the confidential diplomacy
instead of the Israeli athletes
held by Palestinian con-mandos
at the Olympic Village in Munich
in 1972, according to a former
Israeli Ambassador t< Bonn,
Eliashir Ben Horin.
He later withdrew this offer,
evidently feeling the risk was
more than he was prepared to
take.
Genscher can hardly be blamed
for changing his mind on this
point, but why does he still in-
struct diplomats to maintain
contacts with Palestinian ter-
rorists?
The hundreds of thousands of
Palestinian refugees who still
languish in makeshift camps
deserve sympathy from inter-
national public opinion.
BUT THE civilized world
ought not even to consider
partnership of any kind with the
current PLO leaders who pursue
their political objectives by
means of taking hostages,
hijacking aircraft and murdering
innocent individuals.
The poor Palestinians are
certainly not solely to blame for
misfortunes, as the Bonn Foreign
Office rightly points out. But in
recent years, the Palestinian
guerrilla leaders have had a great
deal to answer for.
So where Palestine is con-
cerned, the Bonn government
ought to make a clearer distinc-
tion than the Foreign Office has
been doing of late between the in-
nocent victims of world affairs
the Palestinian refugees and
the criminal current leadership of
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
931 -0700 Dade
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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
100 LINCOLN ROAD
Annual Traditional Banquet
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1977 6:30 P.M.
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
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Dress Optional
For Tickets Phono: 534-5567
SAM PASCOE-MOE& SAIDIE REIFFEN-KEVE KESSLER
Chairman
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND STRENGTHENS ISRAEL


Page 12-A
rjmrtsti fhrkHan
Friday, October Upl
Can Panama Close Canal to Israel?
Continued from Page 1-A
naval tactics outside the
precincts of the canal can ef-
fectively block any vessel seeking
to enter ie canal.
SEEKING AN authoritative
definition that would meet in-
ternational acceptance, the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
asked U.S. and Panamanian
spokesmen whether the treaties
supersede any possible action by
the United Nations that may
impinge on theU.S.-Panamanian
treaties.
For sample, should the
United Nations apply economic
sanctioi against a country
first Spanish colonial governor of
the Panamanian province of
Colombia was the Marrano Pedro
Arias Davila. While a Catholic,
Davila is widely regarded in
Central America as a Jew and one
of many like him who were sent
to the Isthmus in those years to
help colonize Spain's new
territories.
In 1967. another Jew. Max Del
Valle. became Panama's
President for a brief time. In a
political upsurge that year, the
government's head was deposed
and Del Valle as vice president
assumed his duties until a new
government took charge.
AMERICAN SCENE
say Israel does that country
still have the right to use the
waterway? In other words, does a
treaty between two nations
outweigh a majority view in the
United States?
On the legal question, both
American and Panamanian
responses to JTA were positive.
The State Department replied, in
writing, that no country's ships
can be legally barred from
transiting the canal and that if a
country is condemned by the UN
it still could have its ships go
through the waterway. "The
Canal," the Department said,
"will be open to all nations on a
free, open and non-discriminatory
basis."
DOES THAT mean, JTA
asked, that the treaties supersede
any UN action? "That's my
understanding," replied
Assistant Secretary of State
Hodding Carter, the spokesman
for Secretary of State Cyrus R.
Vance.
At the Panamanian Embassy,
Counselor Marina Mayo told
JTA, "The canal will be open at
all times to vessels of all nations
on an unrestricted basis without
discrimination."
Since Panama has voted with
the Arab nations on many oc-
casions and abstained on the
infamous anti-Zionist resolution,
JTA asked whether Panama
would permit Israeli ships to pass
even though Panama itself had
imposed sanctions against Israel.
The counselor replied:
"Panama might apply sanctions
as a government, but it would not
apply sanctions towards another
country's use of the waterway."
PANAMA'S HEAD of
government. Brig. Gen. .Omar
Torrijqs~;Heyrera, said In. an
interview that the canal is "as
indefensible as a newborn baby,"
and therefore "the only thing
that would guarantee its safety is
to tell all the countries of the
world that they can transit freely
and without discrimination 24
hours a day, 365 days a year."
The fact that Sol M. Linowitz.
former chairman of the board of
Xerox and former U.S.
Ambassador to the Organization
of American States, had a major
part in the shaping of the
treaties, is additional testimony
to the important roles Jews have
had in Panama's external and
domestic affairs.
Linowitz, in association with
Ellsworth Bunker, not only
performed a lion's share of the
negotiation for the United States,
but he also was called upon by
President Carter to convince such
organizations like the American
Legion to approve the treaties
and to persuade the Senate of
their need.
JEWISH TRADERS and
financiers helped cement U.S.-
Panamanian relations at the time
the canal was being contemplated
and when it was being dug under
American auspices. Jews were in
the narrow waist of Panama
when Americans and others
crossing it on their way to
California and '.the gold
discovered there in 1849.
Three centuries before that, the
DEL VALLE IS one of two
Jews, outside of Israel, who
served as President of a country.
The other is the late Moses
Pijada, who was Yugoslavia's
President in the early years of
Tito's authority after World War
II. Many Jews have been prime
ministers.
Panama's present Jewish
population of about 2,000 in a
total of about 1,600,000 is about
60 percent Sephardim. The
country's first Jews under
Panamanian rule were from the
Spanish-Portuguese communities
on the Dutch and British islands
in the Caribbean.
At present, Panama City has
about 1,500 Jews. Colon includes
some 200 and there are scat-
terings in David. Chitre and
other towns. Jews are active in
the country's political, cultural
and intellectual life.
ORGANIZATIONALLY, the
community has Orthodox.
Conservative and Reform
synagogues and also B'nai B rith
lodge, a WIZO branch and other
Jewish groupings. The Albert
Einstein Institute in Panama
City has an enrollment of some
350 students of whom 80 percent
I are Jewish. They represent about
90 percent of all Jewish children
of school age.
In the Panama Canal Zone, the
Jewish Welfare Board has long
maintained a Jewish center in
Balboa to serve Jewish families
in the zone and Jews in the armed
services stationed there. Rabbis
affiliated with the center con-
tributed also towards Jewish life
in Panama.
>*>
.V
Congressman Dante Fascell (D, Fla.) and Israeli Fon
Minister Moshe Dayan share a light moment during Day
recent visit in Washington. Serious matters were very mw|
the agenda, however, as Fascell, a high-ranking membero
House International Relations Committee, and strong,
porter of Israel, discussed urgent developments in the an
East with Dayan.
Women's Conference Opens Sunday
NEW YORK Abba Eban,
former Israeli representative to
the United Nations, Yigal Allon
and Tamar Eshel, all members of
the Israeli Knesset, will lead off
speakers scheduled to address
the 25th national biennial con-
vention of Pioneer Women, at
Washington, D.C.'s Shoreham-
Americana Hotel on Oct. 16 to
19, announced Charlotte Stein,
Pioneer Women's national
president.
Prominent American Zionists
scheduled to address the con-
vention, in addition to Mrs.
Stein, include Prof. Allen
Pollack, member of the World
Zionist Organization Executive
Committee, and Eugene Gold,
chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry and
Brooklyn's District Attorney.
Over 1,000 delegates
representing 50,000 members
from across the United States
will attend the four-day con-
vention whose theme,
"Challenge, Change and Con-
tinuity," will be applied and
discussed throughout the
proceedings.
NATIONAL CONVENTION
chairman is Gloria Elbling of
Pittsburgh, and convention
program chairman is Judith
Novick of Chicago.
In cooperation with its sister
organization in Israel, Na'amat,
Pioneer Women's programs
contribute immeasurably to
reducing the socio-economic gaps
between different segments of
Israel's populations.
THE FIRST Golda Men-
Award, named in honor of the
former Israeli Prime Minister and
member of Pioneer Women, will
be awarded to Sen. Hubert
Humphrey, whose work on behalf
of American-Israeli relations has
deepened and strengthened U.S.
ties with Israel.
The first plenary session of the
convention on Sunday afternoon,
Oct. 16, will be opened by Rabbi
Israel Miller, former president of
the conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, and honorary
president of the American Zionist
Federation.
The gala evening program will
begin at 8 p.m.. when former
Israeli Ambassador to the UN,
Abba Eban, addresses the
delegates, and greetings are
delivered by Washington, D.C.
Mayor Walter Washington.
Included in the evening's
program will be Tamar Eshel,
former Na'amat secretary-
general, who is now serving in the
Israeli Knesset.
MONDAY MORNING'S
schedule will begin with
organization meetings,
highlighted by a fashion show.
From Israel with Fjove.
Garfinckel's, Washington,
D.C.'s leading fashion store, will
coordinate the outfits which
include modern-day couture
CTUDI0
adaptations of traditional Middle
Eastern country styles.
At the Monday evening
banquet, the Golda Meir Award
will be presented to a
representative of Sen. Hum-
phrey. On Tuesday afternoon,
delegates will be bussed to an
American Affairs Plenary session
at 2 p.m. in Capitol Hill's
Raybum Building.
CONGRESSWOMEN Helen
Meyner (D.-N.J.) and Conine

Boggs (D.-La.l will
areas of mutual cone
reflecting Pioneer Worn
involvement in child-care
health programs, the status
women, and affairs in the I'm
States.
Tuesday evening, Oct.
the Shoreham-Americana,
special symposium on "Jeij
Continuity" will feature Yj
Allon, Eugene Gold and Al
Pollack.
Wednesday, the Convent!
will come to a close with a \
cheon and installation of then
national officers and Natk
board.
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Friday, October 21 W?7
MilMllin
Page7-B
Ellis Rubin's Road to Slavery
ICootinued from Page 4-A
C to the whims of a
uit social order.
hat this does is to construe
not as the maker of the
Larder, but of the social
LsthedMfroyerofmen.
11 is sufficient evidence of
B of thinking all around
lJoW just how dangerous it
U TURBULENT race
W the 1960's was to a
extent fashioned by the
ophical brutalities of its
Jiished prophet, Frantz
u the Black, Martinique-
Ipsychiatrist. who reasoned
[Wretched of the Earth that
are the victims of a
white-dominated social
mo's prescription? Let
smurder, rape, burn up this
social order in a
sng flame so that, through
ice, they can experience a
lie purgation and thus be
|irhere in this is there the
Bt suggestion that any
man, no matter what his color, is
responsible for his own actions
and contributes to the forging of
his own destiny.
ASSUMING THAT
everything and everybody have
been murdered, raped and
burned. Assuming rebirth. Now
what? Does the individual sit in
his new Eden sucking his thumb?
Or does he proceed to act in his
own behalf, which is what he
should have done in the first
place?
Unfortunately, Fanon doesn't
say. He merely offers a
prescription and a prognosis.
There is no empirical evidence
that he appends as to the ef-
fectiveness of either.
Fanon is not the only
miscreant. News reports abound
these days about the anger of
parents that their children are
illiterate, and so they take out
after the public school systems of
the nation with vengeance in
their hearts. The schools, they
say, are failing in their role.
Education is at a low level of
competency.
enzion Pardon Angers
Israeli Political Parties
By GIL SEDAN
HUSALEM (JTA) -
abor Alignment and the
tratic Front for Peace
nunistl have demanded a
recess session of the
Ik to discuss the pardon of
ihua Benzion, former
pr general of the Israel-
i Bank, who was released
|prison after serving two
f a 12-year prison term for
fclement.
pardon was signed by
bt Ephraim Katzir on the
nendation of Prime
Menachem Begin who
i his capacity as Minister
. Benzion was convicted
seven months after the
ent seized the Israel-
i Bank that was tottering
|brink of failure.
GOVERNMENT
illy lost several hundred
Pounds honoring the
[commitment. Benzion was
wlty of having stolen $47
from the bank and
it to his wife's
I In addition to the prison
! was fined IL 25 million,
; fine ever imposed by
l court.
[>pposition faction charged
favored Benzion for
reasons. The former
roial was a prominent
of the Greater Israel
M nd, reportedly, a
contributor to the
'Gush Emunim. Charges
that he also contributed heavily
to Begins Herut party were
denied in a statement issued by
the Prime Minister.
Begin said that he had once
approached Benzion for con-
tributions but was turned down.
BEGIN BASED his recom-
mendation for Benzion s release
on a medical report by two
physicians. Profs. Moshe Rah-
milevitz and Ezra Zohar. who
said that the prisoner, 52, was
suffering from a serious and
possibly total illness.
But Black Panther members of
the Communist faction released a
secret report by a medical
committee which stated that
Benzion's condition did not
justify a pardon on health
grounds. The Black Panters said
they publicized the report which
had been written at the request of
the Health Ministry because
"thousands of prisoners rot in
their cells while others are
pardoned because of their
political affiliation."
But what do parents do to
encourage literacy in their homes,
either by enforcing their own
standards on their children, or by
offering themselves as examples
to be emulated of literacy and
education?
DO PARENTS show them-
selves to their children as active
readers of newspapers,
periodicals, good books? Do they
set limits upon the quantity and
quality of television viewing in
the home the very television
fare that presumably "in-
toxicated" Ronny Zamora and
that contributes so heavily to our
national illiteracy?
Do they speak of education as
a positive value unto itself, not as
a necessary evil to be suffered for
the proverbial (and often mythic)
"good job" that education is
supposed to "guarantee" af-
terward?
Do they speak offensively of
teachers and the teaching
profession, downgrading teachers
as Luftmenschen and in-
competents who would do
something else if only they had
the capacity, thus weakening
their children's awe for the
classroom and the real business
that is supposed to be conducted
in it?
In short, is illiteracy in their
children a fact of their own will or
an act of the social order that
they conceive of as betraying
them?
THEN THERE are those who
conceive of society as our
caretakers from cradle to grave,
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and who see only good in this as
an antidote to the obvious and
admitted greed of a profit-
motivated capitalist society.
Presumably, they argue, we
need to be taken care of because
the greed (a force odtside our-
selves) victimizes us and our
right to life, liberty and hap-
piness.
But Jefferson described this
right in terms of pursuit an act
of the will, something that we
achieve by our own fortitude, not
as a dole in a welfare-oriented
social order for victims of the
social order.
IT IS precisely in the failure to
understand this that the greatest
danger lies. If cradle-to-grave
advocates perceive only the
benefits in their social
philosophy, they blind them-
selves to the ultimate punish-
ment for failing to accept, if not
in fact to demand, responsibility
for one's actions.
Abdicating responsibility is
tantamount to embracing
slavery. There is always someone
in the wings willing to make the
abdication a permanent political
reality. It is just a short road
from cradle-to-grave advocacy, in
which the diseased social order is
presumably ameliorated by the
dole, as for example in England
and America, to, say, China and
Russia, where it is extirpated by
totalitarian oppression.
If we do not recognize the
relationship here between per-
sonal and political freedom, then
the lesson we learned at so high a
cost at Nuremberg is also lost to
us. It was at Nuremberg that we
tried, imprisoned and even
executed Germans for war crimes
(acts of oppression) who insisted
that they had done nothing
wrong.
AS IN the case of Ronny
Zamora, at Nuremberg their
defense was that they had been
made diseased by forces outside
themselves their Nazi masters
whose hypnotic spell cast
upon them denied them the right
to make moral choices of their
own.
No outside force, we argued at
Nuremberg, can dissuade men
from acting upon their innate
moral imperatives. This is
especially true in hypnosis. And
so, at Nuremberg, we considered
the German pleadings corrupt
and even hideous.
Was it any less corrupt or
hideous to blame a Miami Beach
teen-ager's murder of an old
woman on, say, Telly Savalas,
who is himself as much a victim
of his time, a caricature of what a
man ought to be, as Ronny
Zamora is of what a teen-ager
ought to be?
Come to think of it, I wonder if
anyone has bothered to test
Ronny's literacy level. Maybe,
his teachers at Nautilus Junior
High should have joined Telly as
co-defendants in their dastardly
destruction of Ronny's free will.
:t
3:
%
An affair with Heart
at Hotel
"ontaineoleau
We truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of Hotel
Fontainebleau. we pride ourselves in the very special spirit
exhibited by the Fontainebleau family, at all times there
is the realisation of the importance of a special event; be it
a Bar Mil/vah. Wedding. Anniversary Party, or a Presiden-
tial Dinner, the emphasis is always on achieving perfec-
tion. You are invited to visit and experience first-hand the
delights of Fontainebleau.
KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811 ]
BILL GOLDRING
Executive Vice President. Catering
On the ocean
at 45th Street. Miami Beach



. LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNOCR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engirt business under the
fictitious name Action Services
st 364 rTagler St Miami. Fl
33130 trends to register said
names :h the Oerk of the
Circuit i jurt of Dade County.
Florida-
Marshall Dunlap
; -W FlaglerSt
ami. Fl. 33130
Attome or Haiman Klein. Esq
Ss*W.F.*gJerSL
Miami. I 33130
Oct 7.14. 71. 28. 1*77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fii* Number 77-447J
Division JOSE PM NESBITT
IN RE ESTATE OF
CYRIL B RILL
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 NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of Cyril B ML
deceased. FUe Number 77-4423.
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 represen-
tative of the estate of Dorothy W
Rill, whose addresss is 13581 SW
74th Street. Miami. Florida The
name a.-.i address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set fc rth 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 DM above court a written
statemer." of any claim or
demand they may have Each
claim must be In writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed
If the claim Is not yet due. the
date when It will become due
shall be stated If the claim u
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 tile 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
Dorothy W Rill
As Personal Representative of
of the Estate of*
Cyril B. Rill
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Wepman and Wepman. PA
By Warren S Wepman
3635 Bougalnvillea Road
Miami. Florida 33133
Oct 7.14,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-3*435
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
LINDA CAROL CRAWLEY
Petitioner-Wife
and
WILLIAM LAWRENCE
CRAWLEY
Respondent-Husband
TO: WILLIAM LAWRENCE
CRAWLEY
333 S COWLS
McMINNVILLE. OREGON
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
Louis R Beller. attorney for
Petitioner whose address Is 430
Lincoln Road. Suite 238. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139, and Hie the
original with the clerk of the
above styled Miami Beach.
Florida 33136 and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before"
OCT. 1*77. otherwise a
default will be entered n'"*
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
one* each week for tour con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this day of SEPT. 21.
1*77.
RICHARD P BRTNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dads County. Florida
By WILLIE BRAD8HAW JR.
As Deputy CSsrk
(Circuit Court Baal)
Sept 30: Oct 7,14. n, 1*77
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of GEE GEE
UNLIMITED at P O BOX 830
427 MIAMI BEACH. FLA 331*3
intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Fkrida.
GUSALTMANA
GOLDIE GASWIRTH
Sept 30, Oct 7. 14. 21.1*77
NOTICE OF ACTION
-\ CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-ItM*
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
VICTOR M LOPEZ.
Petitioner
and
SORAYA LOPEZ.
Respondent
TO: SORAYA LOPEZ
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED thst an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
Wed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
JORGE HEVIA. JR.. A KOSS
ATTORNEY AT LAW. PA
attorney tor Petitioner whose
address is 2121 Ponce de Leon
Blvd Suite 715, Coral Gables.
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
18th. 1*77. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 5th day of Oc-
tober. 1T7.
RICHARD P BRTNKER
AS Oerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DEBORAH G HESS
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal i
JORGE HEVIA. JR ESQ
A KOSS ATTORNEY
AT LAW P A
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd..
Suite 715
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
i 305 446 1444
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 7.14. 21. 28.1*77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
CASE NO 77-21*75
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL
MORTAGE ASSOCIATION
Plaintiff.
vs.
JAHIR HURTADO and
LEONOR HURTADO. his wife.
UNION FINANCE COMPANY
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
MIAMI and FIRST STATE
BANK OF MIAMI.
Defendants
NOTICE OF SUIT
To JAHIR HURTADO
"residence address
unknown"
LEONOR HURTADO
''residence address
unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Complaint to
Foreclose Mortage on the
following described property
Lot 5. in Block 59. of AMENDED
PLAT OF THE TROPICS, ac-
cording to the Plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 10 at page
17. of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida.
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Complaint to
Foreclose Mortgage on the
following described property
Lot 5. in Block 5*. of
AMENDED PLAT OF THE
TROPICS, according to the
Plat thereof, recorded In
Plat Book 10. at page 17. of
the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida-
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or pleadings to
said Complaint to the Plaintiff's
attorneys. HARLAN STREET,
PA.. 12700 Blscayne Boulevard.
Suite 410. North Miami. Florida.
33181 and file the original Answer
or pleading with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, on
or before the 4th day of
November. 1BT7. If you fall to do
so. Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint
This Notice of Suit shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks In the
JEWISH FLORTDIAN
DATED at Miami. Dade
County. Florida, this 28th day of
September, 1*77.
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
BY:DEBORAH G HESS
Deputy Clark
HARLAN STREET, PA.
12700 Blscayne Boulevard
Suit* 410
North Miami. Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM 8 ISENBERG
Sept 30: Oet T. 1*. M. 1*77.
LEGAL NOTICES
. -------NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY]
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 7714*51
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
FREDSANTORO
Pe tltione r Husband
-vs-
MARGE SANTORO
Respondent-Wife
TO MARGE SANTORO
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it on
LOUIS R BELLER. attorney for
Petitioner, whose sddress Is 420
Lincoln Rd Suite 238 Miami
Beach Florida, and We the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
NOV 11. 1*77; 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 con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this day of OCT 5.
1*77
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Daskc < oun t>. Flo rlda
By WILLIE BR4.DSHA* JR.
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal 1
Oct. 7.14. SI. a. 1*77
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTlciJ
-------------NOTICE UND^R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
nctitlous name ACCOUNT AX at
1137 West 68TH ST HIALEAH
FL intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Oct 7.14. 21.28 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
thai the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name AD SALES at 255
UNIVERSITY DRIVE. CORAL
GABLES. FLA 33134 Intends to
register said names with the
Oerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JOSE GUERRAI OWNERi
Oct 7.14.21.28,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action
NO. 77-3*554
Family Division
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR COMPLAINT
FOR ALIMONY. ETC.
TNRE
SHARON MARIE DAVENPORT
Petitioner-Wife
and
RONNIE MEL YIN
DAVENPORT
Respondent-Husband
TO RONNIE MELVTN
DAVENPORT
Route 5. Box 535 A
Greenville. North Carolina
27834
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
separate maintenance has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
MAX A GOLDFARB attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
'.9 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida i818>. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Nov 4. 1977. otherwise a default
will be entered against you tor
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORTDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 23 dav of Sept
1*77
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
ByB LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
MAX A GOLDFARB
19 West Flagler Street. Room 818
Miami Florida 33130
371-2538
Attorney for Petitioner
Sept 30; Oct 7. 14.21.1*77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE IITH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-1*7*3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
I No Property |
IN RE: The Marriage of
MANUEL RODRIGUEZ
Petitioner Husband,
and
MARGARITA RODRIGUEZ
Respondent Wife
TO: MARGARITA
RODRIGUEZ
32* West 47th Street
New York. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Petition tor
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed and commenced In this
court and you are required to
serve s copy of your Answer or
pleading to the Petition to the
Husband's attorney. MILTON C
GOODMAN, ESQ., Suite 520
Blscayne Building 19 West
Flagler St. Miami. Florida
331*0. and file the original
Answer or pleading In the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 4th day of
November. 1*77 If you fail to do
so. Default Judgment win be
taken against you tor the relief
demanded In the Petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Florida, this 29th day of
Septmeber. 1*77.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P COPE LAND
Deputy clerk.
Sspt. 80; Oct. 7,14. 21.1*77
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-3*52*
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TNRE THE MARRIAGE OF
PAUL 3CHOENBERGER.
Petitioner,
and
SHARON SCHOENBERGER.
Respondent.
YOU SHARON SCHOEN-
BERGER. C 0 MARY RASH.
3042 7th Avenue. Phoenix City.
Alabama ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED TO FILE your
written response to this action
for dissolution of marriage with
the Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy upon Petitioner's
Attorneys. SAUL T VON
ZAMFT and SAMUEL E
SMITH 1320 S Dixie Highway.
Suite 850. Coral Gables. Florida
33146. on or before the 4 day of
November. 1977 else the Petition
for Dissolution of Marralge will
be taken as confessed.
DATED SEPT 23. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
BY C P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
Sept 30. Oct 7.14.21.1977
INTHE CIRCUI7 COURT
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT.
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION.
CASE NO. 77-3*457
Notice to Defend.
In Re The Marriage of.
Clara A Green. Wife. Petitioner.
And. Abeuy G Green, husband.
Respondent.
YOU ABEUY G GREEN.
Residence Unknown. are
required to file an Answer or
paper thereto, to the Marriage
Dissolution Petition, with the
Clerk of this Court, and serve a
copy thereof, upon Joseph C.
Laussel. your wife's counsel. 683
Fisherman Street. Opa Lock*.
Florida, not later than NOVEM-
BER 4th. 1977. otherwise Default
will be entered against vou
Dated 23rd September 1977.
Miami. Florida
Richard P Blinker
Clerk Circuit Court
By DEBORAH G HESS
Deputy Clerk
Sept 30 Oct. 7.14. 21.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OFTHE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.77-3*5*0
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
GLORIA PABON WjUINTERO.
Petitioner-Wife
and
EDILBERTO QLTNTERO.
Respondent-Husband
TO EDILBERTO QUINTERO
Carrera 48, Numero7122
Bogota Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED 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
LESTER G KATES, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1*47 SW 27th Avenue, Miami,
Florida 33146, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Nov 4. 1977; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four consecu-
tive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this day of Sept. 23,
1*77
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad* County, Florida
By G S CARLIE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LESTER G KATES
1*47 SW 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 81148
Telephone: (808)884-2*43
Attorney for Petitioner
Sept 80; Oct 7.14. 21.1*77
NOTICE UNDER ,
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name! s) CUSTOM
BUILD SPECIALIST at 3804
West 4th Avenue. Hlaleah.
Florida, intend(s) to register
said nameisl with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
BERNARDOLLERENA
(50 percent)
FRANCISCO ARECES
(80 percent)
Sept SO; Oct 7.14.21.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA.
No. 7723881
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
GOVERNMENT NATIONAL
MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff,
vs
ROY G COSME and. his wife. If
married, and AWILDA COSME
and. her husband. If married,
residence unknown. If living;
unknown spouses. If remarried,
and If dead, then unknown
spouses. If remarried; all
unknown heirs. devisees,
grantees, assignees, llenors.
creditors, trustees, or otherwise
claiming by. through, under or
against the said ROY G COSME
and. his wife. If married, and
AWILDA COSME and. her
husband, if married, and against
all other perons having or
claiming to have any light, title
or interest in or to the property
herln described.
Defendants
TO ROY G COSME and, his
wife. If married, and AWILDA
COSME and. her husband. If
married, residence unknown, if
living, unknown spouses. If
remarried, and If dead, then
unknown spouses. If remarried:
all unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, llenors.
creditors, trustees, or otherwise
claiming by. through, under or
against the said ROY G COSME
and. his wife. If married, and
AWILDA COSME and. her
husband, if married, and against
all other persons having or
claiming to have any right, title
or Interest. In or to the property
herein described
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a suit to
foreclose mortgage against real
and personal property has been
filed against you In the above
Court by the Plaintiff.
GOVERNMENT NATIONAL
MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION.
The property sought to be
foreclosed is as follows:
Lot 16. Block 1. of "SUNNY
ESTATES", according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded In
PUt Book 99. at Page 57. of
the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida.
YOU ARE REQUIRED to
serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading on Plaintiff's
Attorney. MALCOLM H
FRIEDMAN. 370 Minorca Ave .
Coral Gables Florida. 33134. and
file the original in the office of
the Clerk of the above Court, on
or before the 4th day of
November. 1977. In default of
which the complaint will be
taken as confessed against you
for the relief requested in
Plaintiff's complaint and
pleadings
DATED this 28th day of Sep-
tember. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
CLERK OF THE Cl RCU IT
COURT
of Dade County. Florida
Oerk of the Circuit Court
of County. Florida
By DEBORAH G HESS
Deputy Clerk
COURTSEAL I
Sept 30; Oi 7. 14.21.1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 77-3*481
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re' The Marriage Of
SILVESTRE O BAEZ
husband
and
IRMA F BAEZ
wife
TO:
IrmaF.Baez
Alvarado 14 Entre Ave
Santa
Amalla y Miguel. Reparto
Santa Amalla
ZonaS
Habana. Cuba.
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed sgalnst
you and you are hereby required
to serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading to the Petition on
the husband's Attorney. AR-
THUR W KARLICK whose
address Is 1454 N.W. 17 Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
this 4th day of November. 1*77.
or a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 28 day of Sep
tember. 1*77.
RICHARD P BRTNKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByN.A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
| Sept. 30; Oct. 7. 14. 21.1*77
NOTICE IS HBuSfa
that the undtr^rM
wage In biiEaTZSl
fictitious namLr*''
BREEZE MANOR mm,
Carlyle Avenue Mia'>\l
Florida intend,. tor.ls*|
nameisi with the cie* J
Circuit Court of Dad, *
Florida. "* '
s JACOB PERELMitfJ
8/ ANNE PERELlSa
7441 Wayne AvenuS
Miami Beach. Florid
7.14. 21 28T
NOTICE UNDeTH
FICTITIOUS NAME, J
NOTICE 18 HEREBVorl
that the undersigned a*9
engage in business uniTl
fictitious name ofTJ
PLATES at P o Box iai J
Miami. Florida 33143^J
register said name with!
Clerk of the Circuit SJJ
Dade County. Florida 1
URSIXA WHITE
WELLISCH METZGERivJ
LEONE. PA "1
Attorneys for Ursula Whit, I
161 Almerla Avenue Suite ml
Coral Gables. Florida33134 J
____________Oct 7,14. ii a J
CIRCUITC0URT 1
HTHJUDICIALCIRCuJ
DADE COUNTY,FLORIfl
FAMILY DIVI5I0NI
NO. 77.1J45J
NOTICE BY PUBUUtJ
IN RE THE MARRIAGE!
BERMCEC SIMMONS I
V* lfe
vs
HENRY ISS AC SIMMON'S I
Husband
You. HENRY ISSAC I
MONS. 408 E. Henry s|
Savannah Georgia imjl
hereby notified to servetcJ
your Answer to the Dissotuol
Marriage ::.'ilagainstyou.j
Wife attorney. GE01
NICHOLAS ESQ'. 812 XW|
Avenue Miami. Flondi
and file original with Col
Court on or before Nov I J
otherwise the Petition J
confessed by you.
Dated this day of SEPtJ
1977
RICHARD P BRINK!
CLERK
By G S CARUE I
Deputy Clerk
Sep! 30; Oct T. 11.211
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT!
OFTHEllTHJUDICIAlJ
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR I
DADE COUNTY.FlORIOl
FAMILY DIVISION I
CASEN0.77171SI I
NOTICE T0APPEAR I
(BY PUBLICATION! I
IN RE The marriage oil
MARIE BERNARD, wife I
and JEAN CLAUDE BERNAi
husband
TO JEAN CLAl'DE BERSAl
Residence UNKN0WJ
YOU ARE HEREBY !ta*l
to serve a copy of your AniwsJ
the Petition for DissoluOaJ
Marriage herein on I
Petitioner's Attorney. MURBl
Z KLEIN Suite SCO. Sqjl
Building M N E 1st 3M
Miami. Florida, and Ski
Original in the office oi theOB
of Said Cln ult Court onorkj
November 4 :srTT or saldcaa
will be taken as confruHi
yu I
DATED :r:s.'thdayolSsl
"rICHAKPP BRINKER I
Oerk of theClreultOssB
N \ HEWETT
ityCMrt
7 14. a.**
----------NOTICE 0FACT1M1
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICB
(NO PROPERTY!
'"SW.ffl|
tNRE KMARWA<8|
SATURN IN A PERK- I
Petitioner,
"""jOAQUIN PEREZ-
Respondent ^M
ACTION FOR DISSOUTM
OF MARRUGE ]
TJ0AQUIN PEREZ
Resldnce Unknown
YOU ARE ""
NOTIFIED that "ll
Dissolution of Marrtsr-J-J
filed aganst you ndr"|
required to serve 0fl
written *". tfJl
CRAIG G ^OODMA^JJl
for Petitioner '*,
Florida. 33173 *,
original ith the c~l,\M
Nov. 4. 1977.^'^nVssl
wUl be entered sgw rm
the relief dema**"
SmpUin. or petmo- J
This notice shall t* gj
one. ..eh ftjl*l
secuUve weeks in in"
FLORIDIAN 0if|
WITNESS my IffiM
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Friday, 0ct6bW2> W>'>
Page 7-B
Israel Agrees To
Go to Geneva
TED NATIONS-The
1 Cabinet agreed in closed
w go to Geneva for
j Middle East peace talks,
i'ltvealed here.
jiwhile. Israel Foreign
He Moshe Dayan offered a
nint peace plan with the
based on the following
Jed:
ligjel's security must be
bere should be freedom of
Palestinian Liberation
Organization in the West Hank
and Gaza," he told the General
Assembly. "This is but a futile
exercise in wishful thinking,
totally unacceptable to us."
Instead. Dayan's proposals
envision continued Israeli com ml
of the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip. with Israelis and
Palestinians living together
there.
THE CARTER Administra-
ISRAEL SCENE
ration in all international
ys in the area:
[he main water sources of
L such as the Jordan River
i in the North, should be
Equal rights and full co-
ace between Israel and
nian Arabs in the Gaza
[and in Judea and Samaria
dbe achieved.
kYAN EMPHASIZED that
]lwould never negotiate with
10. even if the PLO revised
Icharter calling for the
laction of Israel. Nor would
Mm occupied land in the
(Strip or West Bank of the
) River.
liny delegations have
i the establishment of a
kinian state governed by the
tion has endorsed the idea of a
Palestinian homeland and a joint
U.S.Soviet declaration on the
Middle East recognized "the
legitimate rights" of the
Palestinians.
Insistence on the security of
the Jordan River's headwaters
was believed to be a new Israel
proposal. The Jordan River is a
key water source for Israel.
"We are ready to discuss
openmindedly all proposals that
might be submitted by the Arab
states in the framework of
Security Council resolutions 242
and 338," Dayan said.
"We shall enter into the
negotiations without any
preconditions and we consider all
issues as being subject to
negotiation."
rizmann Bust Disappears
BIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) A bust of Chaim Weiz-
\ Israel's first President, that has stood in the square
pfrom the Governor's Palace here for 15 years, has disap-
cSources.it the City Council said the disappearance was
)subway construction, but no one can say where the bust
| and whether it will be returned to its place once con-
ation ends.
Soviets Favor Geneva Pronto
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
- Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei A. Gromyko has told the
Oeneral Assembly that the
Soviet Union favors the early
reconvening of the Geneva
conference with the participation
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization but charged that
Israels policies are the main
obstacle toward that goal.
"It appears the Israeli
statesmen would not bring
themselves to climb a step
higher, would not bring them-
selves closer to common sense
and abandon their plans for
expansion at the expense of other
countries and people." Gromyko
said.
THE SOVIET Foreign
Minister spoke at a general
debate in which the assembled
diplomats outline the foreign
policies of their respective
countries.
U.S. Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance, speaking to reporters
after a 90-minute meeting with
UN Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim. said that while he was
"very pleased" with Israel's
acceptance of a pan-Arab
delegation at the Geneva con-
ference, the conditions attached
by Israel "do not accurately
reflect our views."
He said he shared the Israeli
view that "there should be
bilateral discussions" at Geneva
between the Israelis and in-
dividual Arab delegations, "but
as to the other conditions, there
are differences between us." He
did not specify what the dif-
ferences were.
VANCE NOTED that some
of the parties" had said that
there would be no checking of
credentials and there should be
no well-known PLO members at
Geneva. Israel has categorically
ruled out any PLO presence but
conceded it could not check the
Palestinians for pro-PLO
sympathies.
Vance said the U.S. position
was that if the PLO accepted
Resolution 242, the U.S. would
talk to the PLO. but whether
PLO people were admitted to
Geneva depended on agreement
by all of the parties to the con-
ference. State Department
spokesman Hodding Carter told
reporters, "I think we believe
we're going to have a Geneva
conference before the end of the
year."
Gromyko's address did not
contain the usual polemics but
was nevertheless severe toward
Israel. He said that the USSR, as
cochairman of the Geneva
conference, would do "its best to
have it convened and work
successfully and expects the
other cochairman. the U.S.. to
follow this line, too."
HE DECLARED that the
Soviet Union reiterates once
again "that Israel has a right to
exist as an independent,
sovereign state in the Middle
East." adding that "On behalf of
the Soviet leadership. I will say
again that we have adhered and
will continue to adhere to
precisely that line."
But Gromyko also said: "We
have been and remain advocates
of the right cause of the Arabs
whose lands have been
unlawfully taken away and are
still retained by the force of arms.
Those lands must un-
conditionally be returned to the
Arab peoples."
Gromyko asked, "Why
shouldn't Israel take advantage
of the opportunity that presents
itself and agree to a genuinely
just settlement in the Middle
East? This would, after all, be in
its own national interests, too."
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Friday, Octdber21. KW'
Pane 7-B
Synagogue Council Presents Award to 'Miss Lillian'
LflUJDEB.FELDMAN
L* Jewish Florida
White House
Correspondent
InFW YORK When Lillian
received the Synagogue
I of America's Covenant of
prize during a festive
at the Waldorf Astoria
, t(,e President's mother was
i,ted with the unique plaque
Philip Klutznick, former
ssadnr to the United
01.
Peace Prize is awarded to
,iduals "for distinguished
tributions to the furtherance
international understanding,
rice and peace." The award
carries with it a cash prize of
$18,000, which is endowed by
Moses Hornstein and Matthew
Rosenhaus.
THE FIRST woman recipient
of the prize, Miss Lillian said
she'd give the check to charity.
As for the award, she quipped: "I
can just see my children fighting
about whom 111 leave it to.
"This is the first award I've
ever accepted," she declared,
"and it's the most beautiful one
I've seen."
She added: "What I've done in
my life just came naturally....I
was born just loving
everyone....I think, to be loved.
you must love, and so I have
given so much and received much
more in return."
Ambassador Klutznick noted
that Mrs. Carter's life exemplifies
the "values and sensibilities that
give meaning to the terms
justice, compassion and peace."
PRESIDENT CARTER sent a
message to Rabbi Henry
Siegman, executive vice
president, Synagogue Council.
Read at the dinner attended
by some 800 black-tie guests
the message stated: "It is a
signal honor to my family that
the Synagogue Council of
America is recognizing my
mother for achievements in
educating society in the cen-
trality of human ethics.
Continued on Page 13-B
Katz to Receive Woman of Valor Award
iThe Woman of Valor Award,
highest award which the
brldwide Israel Bond
jization can confer upon a
nan, will be bestowed upon
mcine Katz, American
jachi Women leader, at the
mual Bond-with-Israel Lun-
jon sponsored by the American
izrachi Women to take place
inday, Oct. 30, at the Fon-
lebleau Hotel, it was an-
mced by Milton M. Parson,
utive director of the South
lorida Israel Bond
ation.
|ln making the announcement,
on noted that Mrs. Katz is
truly dedicated leader on
ilfof the American Mizrachi
en, the Jewish community
dthe State of Israel."
FRANCINE KATZ
Mrs. Katz is a national board
member of the American
Mizrachi Women and a life
Technion Names Dinner Chairman
iDr. Maxwell)
uer and Mrs.f
lilton Sirkin
ive been named I
hairman of I
third annual
filiation din-;
rof the Ameri-
i Technion So-!
(ty's Greater'
Mmi Chapter. DAUER
|The affair will be held on
mday evening, Nov. 6, at the
ni International Hotel.
Members of the dinner com-
fctee include: Samuel Kosman,
Fay II. Friedman, Jacob
"tin, Mrs. Joan Callner Miller,
i Bernstein, Norman Gorson,
fctiun A. Grunhut, Jacob
Man, Herbert M. Lowen-
"L Morris Kirsh, Martin
Ffson, Rabbi Mayer
*mowitz. Dr. Joseph Anton,
Joan Goldberg Arbuse,
Meyer A Baskin, Norman
^oenford, George Bernstein,
Sam Rernstein, Sidney
*'">, Mrs. Else Bonem,
Ward Broad, Marion DeJur,
phie Friedberg. Abel Holtz.
% Jacob Katzman, George
"wl. Lester Koch, Rabbi Sol
fewcomers Invited To
^deration Reception
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation is extending an in-
lmim,n i10 a11 new rdents of the Miami area to join com-
RI eaders on Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 8 p.m. at the
I *~raUon building for a welcoming reception.
Iff *yt will be sponsored by "Miami Shalom," the
ind i n'8 committee working to meet and greet newcomers,
0V.W provide 'hem with vital information as well as an en-
VZ*> social evening. According to "Shalom" Chairman
ELi^T*' more tnan L360 men md women have been
2?!lnto tneir new South Florida home towns through this
Nerf program of Pen house evenings, made possible by the
Our goal is ^ j^^ out to tin Yamdteiia of Jewish men and
:*2n.Wh reaettle into this area each month," said Mrs.
tic* "? order to give them a feeling of warmth and to say
"He n6'' "d also to let them know that their city has a
JL,.""'-organized Jewish community. Providing the in-
lountu about Federation and Jewish life here in Dade
E' with a free, social evening with esUbUshed local
CuJ' and other newcomers, is a very pleasant responsibility
reason for developing 'Miami Shalom."*
member of Mizrachi, as well as ot
Hadassah, the Hebrew Academy
Women, the Mesivta High
School Women and the Talmudic
College of Florida, Women's
Group.
She is a past president of the
Renanah Group of Hadassah,
past president of the Geula
Chapter of Mizrachi and past
president of the Oholei Torah
Day School, Women's Group.
Together with her husband,
Mrs. Katz was honored by
Hadassah for outstanding effort
in support of Israel during the
Yom Kippur War. In 1976 she
was the honoree of the Jewish
National Fund at a leadership
luncheon.
Chairperson of the Bond-with-
Israel Luncheon will be Helen
Messer.
Landau, Ralph Levitz, Fred
Lighte, Martin Z. Margulies,
.Allen P. Reed. Hon. Harold
Rosen, Arthur Rosichan, Carl E.
Schustak, Herbert Shapiro,
Morton Silberman, Milton
Sirkin, Sen. Richard B. Stone,
Mrs. Zelda Thau. Sam B. Topf.
Irving Weisman, Robert Weiss,
Alan Wilson and Richard M.
Zimmerman.
Gold Coast BB
To Meet Oct. 18
Ben Essen, president of B'nai
B'rith Gold Coast Lodge, has
announced that the first meeting
of the 1977 Fall season will take
place on Tuesday evening, Oct.
18, at 8 p.m., at the Palace
Theatre, Seacoast Towers East,
Miami Beach.
Malcolm Fromberg, president
of District Five of B'nai B'rith,
attorney and authority on Jewish
problems, will address the
gathering on the subject of
"B'nai B'rith and World Jewry."
Entertainment and refreshments
will follow.
Miami Federal judges have
selected nominee Herbert
Shapiro, a Miami Beach law-
yer, to serve as U.S. magis-
trate in South Florida.
Shapiro served as an assistant
county solicitor with now U.S.
District Judge Joe Eaton and
U.S. Magistrate Peter Paler-
mo from 1949 to 1953. He also
served as prosecuting attor-
ney and judge in North Bay
Village, is president of the
Miami Beach Bar Association,
president of Temple Emanu-
El, honorary trustee of Hope
School in Miami, member of
the National Board of the
Southeast Legion of Friends
of Hebrew University, and
thirty-second degree Mason
and Elk.
JWV Auxiliary
Names Officers
New officers of the Hialeah
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
681 are: Lillian Newman,
president: Sydel Levitch, senior
vice president: Bertha Click,
junior vice president and Anna
McCullers, treasurer.
Newman. Click and McCullers
recently met with Mayor Dale
Bennett to proclaim Armistice
week (beginning Nov. Ill as
Jewish War Veterans Week as
well. The JWV will set aside that
week for Tag Week, a fund-
Sing project for the Veterans
Administration Hospital and
Sunland Training Center.
Left to right are Ambassador Andrew J. Young, Rabbi Saul I.
Teplitz, president of the Synagogue Council of America; Mrs.
Lillian Carter; former Ambassador to the United Nations
Philip M. Klutznick; and Rabbi Henry Siegman, executive vice
president, Synagogue Council of America.
dfewiislbi Floridian
Miami, Florida- Fridy- October 14. 1977
, SECTION B
GMJFAids Flood Victims
Morton Sil-',
berman, presi-
dent of the
Greater Miami
Jewish Feder-
ation, has an-
nounced the.
Federation's par-
ticipation in a
$100,000 emer-
gency aid pro-
gram for human-
itarian assistance SILBERMAN
to victims of
the Johnstown, Pa. flood this
past summer. Silberman said
that the GMJF joined other
federations in the assistance
program organized by the
Council of Jewish Federations
(CJF).
The program to provide help
for displaced Jewish families and
children in Johnstown includes
relief, counseling, shelter and
other services. Small
businessmen are also being
assisted to resume their
operations pending qualification
for Federal Small Business
Administration loans.
SILBERMAN noted that
immediately following the flood,
CJF staff arrived in Johnstown
to analyze the needs and for-
mulate necessary aid programs,
in conjunction with the local
Jewish Federation.
Under supervision of the
Johnstown Federation, a
professionally qualified
caseworker has been brought to
the community to help disaster
stricken families.
Almost half of the $100,000
emergency money will be
targeted for families in the
Johnstown downtown area, many
of whom are elderly, and for
business that suffered severe
flood damage.
THE JOHNSTOWN
Federation has also established
subcommittees to supervise the
personal counseling and business
loan programs.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation is the central agency
for the planning, budgeting and
gathering of resources within the
organized Jewish community. It
is the mechanism by which the
Jewish community assesses
humanitarian needs, formulates
programs to meet those needs,
and raises the funds to do so
through the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
Burke Comments on Shift
In Carter Foreign Policy
WASHINGTON
Congressman J. Herbert Burke
(R.,Fla.) has returned from the
United Nations where he met
with President Carter, the U.S.
delegation to the UN, and Asian
delegates to the UN.
Congressman Burke said "I
think President Carter used the
United Nations visit to launch a
new phase of his foreign policy."
BURKE CONTINUED,
"President Carter's foreign
policy was an idealistic emphasis
on human rights, high morality,
and defiance of Moscow. Now,
the emphasis has shifted to
Miami Man Attends
Aliyah Conference
NEW YORK Eighty-five
United States and Canadian
leaders of the North American
Aliyah Movement (NAAM)
attended a day-long Leadership
Training Workshop on Sunday,
Oct. 9, at Kennedy International
Airport.
Among the leaders attending
the workshop were, Leo Sch-
wartzberg, Miami; Jerry Tan-
nenbaum, Orlando: Mr. and Mrs.
David Kramer, Tampa/St.
Petersburg.
pragmatism, with U.S.-Soviet
collaboration to settle the world's
worst problems."
"In my opinion, this is the only
possible explanation for the
special joint Soviet-American
statement on the Middle East
which is obviously a major act of
collaboration between the two
powers aimed at containing their
differences of interests in the
Middle East," Burke said.
"I think the Israelis have cause
to be concerned. In 1956, parallel
Soviet-American action put a
firm end to the British-French-
Israeli invasion in Egypt and
forced their armed forces back to
the starting lines.
"In 1973, joint Soviet-
American action forced a cease-
fire on Israel and robbed it of the
victory they were about to gain."
"THE SOVIET Union has no
diplomatic relations with Israel,
and, in my opinion, is bent on her
destruction.
"The U.S.-Soviet alliance in
this matter is correctly
characterized as reminiscent of
that between Britain and France
in 1938 which resulted in the
sacrifice of Czechoslovakia to
Nazi Germany."
>


PagelO-A
Lillian Simonhoff Chairing Bond Society Tay-Sachs Group Forming
i
e
v
t
P
P
s
Lillian Simonhoff. a Mi-
ami pioneer has been named
chairman of the
Women's Am-
bassador's Socie-j
ty of Trustees it
was announced!____
by Gary R-fc~
Gerson, general
campaign chair- r
man of the Grea-
ter Miami Israel
Bond Organize- SIMONHOFF
tion.
In making the announcement,
Gerson noted that the
Ambassador's Society of
Trustees is one of the key arms of
the Israel Bond Organization,
comprised of persons who
purchase a minimum of $10,000
in Israel Bonds.
HE SAID, "It is gratifying
that Lillian Simonhoff, who
exemplifies the finest qualities of
our Jewish community life, has
accepted the chairmanship of the
women's division of the Society.
One of the major revolutions
taking place in our time is the
role of women. Therefore, it is
particularly significant that
under Lillian Simonhoff's
leadership, women in our com-
munity will accept a major share
of the responsibility for Israel's
economic safety and growth.
Mrs. Simonhoff has been active
in Israel Bonds from the in-
ception of the program and has
always been on call to act in any
Buses Will Head To
Philharmonic Concerts
David G. Kent, general
manager of the Florida Philhar-
monic, has announced that buses
will be available to take Philhar-
monic conert-goers to concerts at
the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts.
The season opens Oct. 24 under
the baton of Brian Priestman, the
new music director and conductor
of the Florida Philharmonic.
Featured soloist on the program
is world renowned pianist Alicia
de Larrocha.
The full series is comprised of
12 concerts. This year season
subscribers may purchase a 'Six-
Pak," a mini-series of six con-
certs from the major 12 concert
series.
Six-Pak "A" begins Oct. 24.
Six-Pak "B" begins Nov. 14 with
the Spanish conductor Jose Sere-
brier conducting the Florida
Philharmonic with featured solo-
ist, soprano Shirley Verrett.
Transportation pick-up points
will be: Arlen House, Surfside,
Camelot Hall, Bay Harbor
Islands, Meadowbrook Towers,
Hemispheres, Aventura, Ailing-
ton Towers, Diplomat Towers
Hollywood, Gallahad South, and
Presidential Towers Hollywood.
Subscription Chairman is
Dorothy Traficante.
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capacity in which she was
needed.''
A founder of the Miami
Hadassah organization, of which
she served as president for three
years. Mrs. Simonhoff is a former
chairman of the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, serving in
that capacity for three years, and
served as vice president of the
Women's Division of Mt. Sinai
Hospital for two years.
Mrs. Simonhoff was organizer
and founder of the Women's
Division of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University and
was its president for three years,
and then became honorary
president of the Southeast
Region of the Women's Division
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University. In 1965 she
was named Woman of the Year
by the Women's Division of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University. She is a trustee of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
IN ACCEPTING the chair-
manship of the Ambassador's
Society of Trustees, Mrs.
Simonhoff said. "Women like to
be and should be recognized as
individuals. I believe that women
as individuals can take a
significant role in aiding Israel's
economy in their own right."
IHF Event to Honor Memory
Of Two Zionist Leaders
The memory of two of the
Labor Zionist movement's
staunchest supporters will be
perpetuated by the Israel
Histadrut Council of South
Florida during a special
ceremony at its annual awards
luncheon Sunday. Oct. 16, at the
Fountainebleau Hotel in Miami
Beach.
Norman Arluck, formerly of
Pittsburgh, Pa, and Irving War-
shawsky, formerly of New York,
will be honored posthumously
with the dedication, for each, of a
room in the Alan King Diag-
nostic Center in Ramat Eshkol,
Jerusalem, a Histadrut Kupat
Holim facility, according to
Council President Morris New-
mark and Moe Levin, chairman
of the board of directors, which
unanimously approved the ac-
tion.
HARRY and Janet Schuldiner
are the honorees at the Histadrut
luncheon, which will feature an
address by Benyamin Navon.
Israel's minister of information
and press in Washington, D.C.
Warshawsky, a member of the
board of the local Histadrut
Council, was a founding member
of the American-Palestine
Investment Corporation
(AMPAL), and served on its
board until his death this sum-
mer. He planted two forests in
Israel through the Jewish
National Fund, and during his
lifetime, he sponsored numerous
scholarships for underprivileged
youth in Israel.
Arluck, who was involved in all
facets of the Israel Histadrut
Campaign and Israel Histadrut
Foundation after arriving in
Miami with his wife, Goldie, was
responsible for the securing of a
facility in Pittsburgh for the
Labor Zionist movement to house
the Histadrut Campaign, Pioneer
Women and the Labor Zionist
Alliance. He also was involved in
Yiddish cultural circles, and was
a charter member of the Miami
Beach Yiddish Cultural Club.
RESERVATIONS for the Oct.
16 luncheon may be made by con-
tacting the Histadrut Campaign
office in Miami Beach.
Classes Forming at Fisher
Classes are getting underway
at the Ida M. Fisher Community
School, Miami Beach.
"Career Income Tax Prepara-
tion" classes are offered each
Monday afternoon at 1 p.m. At 2
p.m., "Money Management" is
offered. Paul Murray conducts
these courses in Portable Two of
the school.
Rabbi, cantor and professor.
Hirsch Marchbein-Marbiny gives
lessons in voice placement and
repertoire each Tuesday evening
from 6 to 8 o'clock, and in choir
and music reading each Wednes-
day afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Poet Arnold Kleiner runs an
open class in poetry on Tuesday
evenings. Non-smokers meet
each Friday evening, and the
school also houses a social club
for senior citizens.
Classes in lip-reading and sign
language for the hard-of-hearing
and for the deaf will be taught by
Naomi Johnson, audiologist and
speech reading instructor. Regis-
tration is now in progress at the
school.
The Tay-Sachs and Allied
Diseases Association of Florida,
Inc. will hold an organizational
meeting on Monday. Oct. 10, at
1:30 p.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation building,
Miami. The Association will dis-
cuss plans for the development of
a community health education
program to eradicate Tay-Sachs.
Tay-Sachs, a genetic disorder
primarily found in Jewish people
is passed on by parents to off-
spring. A Tay-Sachs baby ap-
pears perfectly normal until
about six months, when a slow
degeneration process begins. The
child gradually loses its motor
coordination, blindness occurs,
and then paralysis and eventual
death. A simple blood test can
identify carriers of the defective
gene.
IT IS estimated that between
one in thirty and one in twenty
Jewish people are carriers of Tay-
Clein to Head Up
Flagpole Ceremony
Evelyn Clein, publicity
chairman for the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Jewish War
Veterans, South Dade Post 778,
has been appointed cochairman
of the flagpole dedication set for
Sunday. Oct. 30, 10 a.m., at
Kendall Park.
The dedication will be part of a
Veteran's Day Service with local
dignitaries participating.
The Auxiliary has also com-
pleted plans for a donor luncheon
to be held in November.
Sachs. Carriers are normal k
every respect except that hj
can pass on the defective JS
their offspring. When *
earners marry and a preenarl
c^curs.ithasaone-in.fourchanc
of producing a Tay-Sachs child
By identifying at-risk couples
the pregnancy can be monitored
with amniocentesis &Z
therapeutically terminated if tKP
test shows Tay-Sachs. This
allows carrier couples to have
only healthy children, a
screening program conducted bv
the University of Miami Depart
ment of Pediatrics. Mailman
Center for Child Development in
cooperation with the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Mount
Sinai Medical Center and Dade
County Chapter National Foun-
dation March of Dimes has
testing facilities. For more infor-
mation, contact Dr. Paul Tocci
director, Tay-Sachs Disease
Testing Program.
Mimi Batievsky is president of
the Florida chapter of the Tay-
Sachs and Allied Diseases As-
sociation.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1977
EUROPE. ISRAEL AND
OTHER AREAS
NATIONAL COUNCIL
Of JEWISH WOMEN
Call
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JSmaniiel Rackman:
Embarking on a New Career at 68
BvMINDY KLEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
.ft is with mixed feelings that I
eave the United States...but at
lhe same time I have a very
strong conscience... that the
building of Israel should not be
the responsibility of only a few.
Dr. Fmanuel Rackman
On the eve of his departure to
srael. Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
he new president of Bar-1 Ian
University located in Ramat
Gan, expressed mixed sentiments
bout his proximal aliyah.
Despite his "deep roots" in the
United States, the 68-year-old
Rackman. who still jogs and rides
a bicycle, leaves with a display of
energy and purpose befitting a
23-year-old about to embark on a
first career, not his fifth.
The former rabbi of the pres-
tigious Fifth Avenue Synagogue
i New York, former lawyer and
J.S. Army Chaplain, and always
Itacher is excited about his new
position. "I've always combined
m academic career with a rab-
Bbinical career. Here was an
jpportunity for me to achieve
^elf-fulfillment in one place for
bnth careen I've engeged in,"
Dr. Rackman said.
THE University has a unique
mission: No graduate of this
mlversity will be Jewishly il-
literate.'' and school require-
nents prescribe that 25 percent
Df class time be devoted to Judaic
studies, according to Dr. Rack-
nan.
As the 7,500-member student
Body is "preponderantly" non-
Jigious at the 24-year-old
ichool. Dr. Rackman said he felt
Bie had to accept the challenge"
if knocking down the walls
etween observant and non-
bservant Jews, a pattern of reli-
ious segregation that emerges in
so many areas of religious life in
srael.'' The university, he con-
inued, can make an "enormous
DR. EMANUEL RACKMAN
contribution to religious in-
tegration."
In fact. Dr. Rackman hopes to
make quite a few contributions to
the Israeli school. A self-
described "congenital optimist,"
Dr. Rackman wants to bring
American methods of buisness
and management to the school of
buisness, to concentrate on
service to the community in the
professional schools, establish a
medical school of a "unique kind"
in which American students train
in Israel for the first two years
and are then placed in American
Jewish hospitals for clinical
training, and introduce the
concept of student input, a com-
mon American university
practice, into Bar-Ilan's adminis-
trative and planning practices.
REFLECTING on his life, Dr.
Rackman suggests that he has
always been a motivated, am-
bitious man who loves life.
As a student, he studied simul-
taneously at Yeshiva University
and Columbia University in New
York, attaining a rabbinical
degree at Yeshiva and bachelors,
law and doctoral degrees from
Columbia.
A practicing lawyer before
World War II, Dr. Rackman gave
up the law after serving as a
7 never like people who
wear religion on the lapels
of their coat. They're
protesting too much. Re-
ligiousity should be a
private matter.'
military aide to the European
Theatre Commander's Special
Advisor on Jewish Affairs in a
Displaced Persons camp in the
Summer of 1946.
THERE he witnessed sur-
viving Jewish families trying
desperately to put their lives
back together. "One day," Dr.
Rackman said, he "ordered
10,000 layettes." And then there
were the thousands of Ketubbot
(Jewish marriage contracts) to be
printed up. It was here that Dr.
Rackman decided to devote his
life to Judaism.
When he informed his law
partner after the war that he was
leaving the firm, Dr. Rackman s
partner said: "When history is
being made and you have a
chance to be part of that history
don't miss it."
Dr. Rackman took that advice
and plunged, full speed ahead,
into a mosaic of Jewish leader-
ship positions in New york, the
United States, and now in Israel.
In the forefront of many or-
ganizations, Dr. Rackman is a
member of the board of governors
of the Jewish Agency, past
president of the New York Board
of Rabbis, past president of the
Rabbinical Council of America,
and a former vice president and
chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Religious Zionists of
America. He also writes a column
in Jewish Week in New York, and
has written many published
books and essays.
DR. RACKMAN shared some
of his personal political views
with The Jewish Floridian:
# On the Begin Adminis-
' tration: "The popular support for
the Begin Administration (in
Israel) is enormous. There is a
strong feeling, and I agree, that
Israel should hold firm. There's
no reason for Israel to show its
hand prematurely," as it "will
reduce bargaining means at the
upcoming Geneva Conference."
On the West Bank: "All this
talk about the rights and in-
terests of the Palestinians repre-
sents crocadile tears" because in
all the years the Arab Bedouins
had the territory, "what did they
do with it?" The Jews, he said,
should be able to settle anywhere
even if these spots eventually
become Arab territories. "It's not
only a military problem but an
ecological problem." The
Bedouins wasted the lands, but
the Israelis are developing it.
On the U.S.Soviet joint
declaration: "It's a stab in the
back."
On the Carter Adminis-
tration: "I never like people who
wear religion on the lapels of their
coat. They're protesting too
much. Religiousity should be a
private matter. A man should be
recognized as a man of God by
1 the integrity of his behavior.
Dr. Rackman proves that he
practices what he preaches.
Finished with his observations,
he covered his yarmulke with a
hat and walked toward a new life
and a new career in a new
country.
Key Bond Leaders Invited
To Visit Prime Minister
Key Miami Israel Bond leaders
have received advance in-
vitations to the 1978 Israel Prime
Minister's Conference to be held
next January, it was announced
by Gary R. Gerson, general
campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization.
The conference will inaugurate
the Israel Bond Organization's
celebration of the 30th an-
niversary of Israel's in-
dependence, Gerson noted.
To mark this important
milestone, he pointed out, the
conference program will include
two features of major historic
importance: 1.) a two-day
stopover in Vienna for a visit to
the home of Theodore Herzl, the
founder of the Jewish State.
Among other activities, there will
also be visits to the former
concentration camp at Mat-
thausen to highlight the tran-
sformation in Jewish life since
the establishment of the State;
and 2.) in honor of the 30th
anniversary, a session of the
Prime Minister's Conference will
be held in the art museum at Tel
Aviv where David Ben-Gurion
proclaimed Israel's independence
on Friday, May 14, 1948.
Gerson noted that members
and prospective members of the
Israel Prime Minister's Club who
purchase $25,000 or more in
Israel Bonds are eligible to at-
tend the Prime Minister's
Conference.
JWV Post Awards Scholarships
The Murray Solomon Post 243
Scholarship Board of Governors
met, and this year has awarded
three scholarships totaling
$1,000.
Many applications were
received which were narrowed
down to the winners on the basis
of scholastic achievement, need,
and community activities.
The winners this year were:
Richard Hersch, son of Harry
Hersch, who received the top
award, the Sol Lipton Memorial
Award; Lawrence Ben, son of
Arthur Ben, and Ileane H. Katz-
ker, JWV member.
Any communication regarding
the scholarship program should
be addressed to Isidore Ira Blitt,
chairman, Murray Solomon Post
243, JWV Scholarship Fund,
Coral Gables.
Sanka wants you to wi
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then connecting
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Estimated total valve of prize S3M0M
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I. Each entry must be accompanied by the innerseal from a jar of
Instant or Freeze-Dried Sanka Brand Decaffeinated.Coffeeicjr a I
square from the plastic lid of a can of Ground Sanka* Brand I>eca!-
feinated Coffee OR the word SANKA printed in block letters on
J"x5" card. Entries must be on the Official Entry Blank or a 3 13
card. Print your name and address and mail to:
Israel Trip Sweepstakes. P.O. Bo 4443
Grand Central Station. New York, N.Y. 1M17
t NO PURCHASE REQUIRED.
? Entries must be post marked between September 1. I'" and
December 15, 1977, and received no later than December 30, i"-
Winner will be determined in one random blindfold drawing from
all entries received prior to deadline. Substitution of prize not per
nilted. Any tax liability imposed on a prize will be the sole respon-
sibility of the prize winner. No cash alternatives will be awarded.
In the event any winner declines a winning prize or if for any reason
the prize cannot be awarded after the initial drawing, a supplemental
drawing or drawings will be held to award the prize. Drawing will
be conducled by independent judgesPulse. Inc.whose decision is
final. Name of winner will be available on request to:
Winner's Msl. Palse. Inc. _.. ...
1212 Aveaw at the Americas, New York, N.Y. INN
5 The Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Israel Sweepttakes draw-
ing will be held on January 13, 1978. Prize will be awarded as soon
as compliance of winning entries with these rules is verified. In order
to be awarded a prize, winning participants must be available at the
addresses shown on their entry blanks, or they must furnish a proper
forwarding address to sweepstakes officials prior to the date of the
drawing.
.Each entry has an equal chance of winning... there are no pre-
determined winners. Your chances of winning are dependent on the
actual number of entries received.
The Prize will be awarded; only one prize will be awarded to any
one person or household. This sweepstakes is open to all residents of
the United States, except residents of areas where prohibited, taxed or
restricted by law, the employees (and their families) of General Foods
Corporation, its advertising agencies, subsidiaries or affiliates, Jcseph
Jacobs Organization, Inc. or Pulse, Inc. Federal, state and local
laws and regulations, if any, apply. Void in any locality where taxed,
restricted or prohibited by law.


l
PagelO-A
<
I
L
a
v
t
P
P
si
Principals of the Jewish National Fund-
Morton Towers annual tribute banquet are
(from left) Lou Aronson, chairman;
Abraham Gunhut, president JNF of Greater
Miami; Belle and Harry Kroll, honorees; and
EmanuelMentz, chairman.
Date Set for JNF-Morton Towers Banquet
Abraham Grunhut. president
of the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami, and Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, chairman of the JNF
Foundation, have announced
that the forthcoming annual
tribute banquet of Morton
Towers will be held on Sunday.
Nov. 20 at the Konover Hotel.
In making the announcement.
Grunhut and Lehrman praised
chairmen Lou Aronson and
Emanuel Mentz for their
dedication to the JNF.
Ham- and Bell Kroll will be
honored for their dedication to
the JNF at the banquet.
As Mentz said: "They have
exemplified the best in Jewish
Councilman Leonard Weinstein congratulates Gus Mentz while
Emanuel Mentz looks on.
Women for JNF Hold Opening Meet
The opening session of the
Women for Jewish National
Fund was held on Friday, Oct. 7
at the JNF office, Miami Beach.
"The enthusiasm which the
ladies manifested was in tune
with the high gear of the coming
season of the JNF hope and
expectation of the Jewish
Community,*' said Gus Mentz,
chairman.
Abraham Grunhut, president
of JNF Greater Miami, and
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. chairman
JNF Foundation, praised Mrs.
Mentz for her dedicated
leadership and service to the
JNF. "Under her guidance."
Grunhut said, "the Women for
JNF is becoming a moving force,
and is regarded as a very im-
portant arm of the Jewish
National Fund."
A musical program was
presented by Luz Morales ac-
companied by Shmuel Fershko.
Bronny Troy
Owner
5987 S.W. 8th St.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
UNDER STRICT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
FREE DELIVERY
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tradition.
"They have worked so hard for
so many years." Aronson added,
"and they are a lovely couple who
spare no effort on behalf of many
worthy causes for Israel."
Mentz said a musical program
is being arranged for the
banquet.
I '
Ko'ach Group Meet
To Feature Speaker
Dermer and Skit
A speaker and a mini-musical
skit will highlight the meeting of
the Ko'ach Group of Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah on
Tuesday evening. Oct. 18. at 8
p.m. in the Jefferson National
Bank Building. Arthur Godfrey
Road. Miami Beach.
President Maryon Glasser
announced that Yaffa Dermer.
chairman of the Hadassah-Bond-
with-Israel luncheon sponsored
by State of Israel Bonds an-
nually, and education vice
president of Miami Beach
Hadassah. will be guest speaker.
Jackie Hechter, program vice
president and musical director,
said a skit entitled "Ko'ach OK"
featuring the Ko'ach OK Chorale
will be presented.
Ko'ach was organized for the
younger career woman and meets
every third Tuesday evening in
the Tavern of Jefferson National
Bank located on the corner of
Arthur Godfrey Road and
Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach.
Prospective members are invited
to attend.
Dining Itajianjstyje is as
eag^as7Uef Ijejp fromjChef 'Boy-ar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Oee*
to cook for you when
you want to serve a real
treat! For lunch, a light bite or as a
side dish with dinner. Anytime at all,
the Chef's Shells in Tomato Sauce are
truly a macaroni mechayeh! They're
bite-sized, made of firm, tender
macaroni and come in the Chef's own
savory tomato sauce. All you do,
is heat and eat! Nice and easy.
Nutritious and economical. Next time
you want to dine, Italian-style,
try Shells in Tomato Sauce from
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee!
Afternoon Hebrew School
Teacher wanted for Con-
servative Congregation in
Southwest Miami. Monday
and Wednesday Afternoons
and Sunday Mornings. Call
595-6133.
Journalist Frankel to Speak At
Hadassah Bond-with-Israel Lunch
William Fran-
kel, editor of
the Near East
department of
the London
Times and an au-
thority on inter-
national affairs,
will be guest
speaker at the
Miami Beach
Chaptehr0LHn8dd FRANKEL
assah bond-
with-Israel Luncheon next
Thursday, Oct. 20, at the
Konover Hotel, it was announced
by Mrs. Jay Dermer, chairman of
the event, and Mrs. Jean
Feinberg, president of the
Hadassah Chapter.
Mrs. Henrietta London has
been named as the 1977 honoree
of the luncheon which is spon-
sored annually by the Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah on
behalf of Israel Bonds. She will
be the recipient of the Woman of
Valor Award.
PRIOR TO HIS appointment
to his present post in 1977,
Frankel served as the editor of
the Jewish Chronicle from 1958
to 1976, and before that, he was
general manager of the
newspaper from 1955 to 1958. He
also was the director of the
Jewish Chronicle Newspapers,
Ltd. and of its various subsidiary-
campaigns.
Among Mr Frankel's
numerous other activities, he has
written articles in newspapers
and periodicals, and is editor of
Friday Nights, published in 1973.
He has made regular ap-
pearances on BBC radio and
television as a commentator on
international affairs and has
frequently lectured on British
Law. contemporary Jewish
history and Middle East affairs
in the United States. From 196g
to 1969, he was a visiting
professor at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
in New York.
EDUCATED IN elementary
and secondary schools in London
he received his law degree at
London University in 1943 and
did post graduate research in
Public International Law at
Cambridge University
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization, noted
that the Israel Bond
Organization has since 1951
channeled more than S3.5 billion
into Israel's economy. The Israel
Government has already repaid
more than $1.5 billion of the
Bonds sold in the United States,
Canada. Western Europe and
other parts of the free world
Lyons to Address
Study Group
Natalie Lyons, vice president
and educational chairman of the
Miami Chapter of Hadassah. wilj
address the study group of Ein
Kerem Hadassah on Tuesday.
Oct. 18 at 11 a.m. at the Star
Lakes Condominium
Auditorium. Her topic will be
"Israel."
Lyons is a board member of the
Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation; a
board member of the South
Florida Jewish Historical
Society. life member of
Technion: past pn : her
Temple Sisterhood, a board
member of her Temple, vice
president and public afj
resource person of the National
Council of Jewish Women
W/^" OFFERS UNEQUALLED
mJjS
mn01
in Catering for your
Wedding, Bar Mitzvah Reception,
Organizational Meeting, Dinner or Luncheon
Under Strict HaMwKol Soptrviwon
2225 N.E. 121st St.
North Miami. Fl. 331S1
de Telephone 140-01J7
Bro.ard 581-3500
r.l- ftaach 142-2111
We are pleased to be able
to announce that
K & K Caterer
is again under the strict
Kashruth supervision of the
North Dade Vaad Ha-K ash rut h
Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
President
Rabbi Simcha Freedman,
Secretary
For further information you may contact N.D.V.H.


Triday. October 14,19T7
+Jewish thrktietn
Page 5-B
Jewish Men's Clubs To
Hold Joint Installation Director Here
Harrison New A TS
The Florida Region of the
National Federation of Jewish
Men's Clubs will hold a joint
installation of the officers of its
constituent clubs in the South
Florida area, on Sunday evening,
Oct. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth Moshe in North Miami.
A similar function is being
planned for the Central, Western
and Northern area of Florida to
be held the end of November.
In recognition of the honors
achieved by the Florida Region at
the Federation's recent in-
ternational convention. Dr.
Morton Lang of Montreal,
Canada, president of the National
Federation, has come to Florida
to be the installing officer. He
will also present again, locally,
I the national honors received at
the Montreal convention.
Joseph Abelow, president of
| the Florida Region is calling for
a rededication of all men in
I support of the Temple, the
repository of our ancient heritage
[which is the foundation of
modern ethics and morality. We
consider the Synagogue as the
I fountainhead which nourishes
land sustains all movements in
[Judaism. It must remain strong
land viable."
JWV Post Sets Meet
A breakfast meeting for
members of the Abe Horrowitz
Post of the Jewish War Veterans
of North Miami Beach, will be
held on Sunday, Oct. 23 at 9 a.m.
Norton Leff, Florida state
commander of the JWV, will
I conduct an oath of obligation
| ceremony for new members.
Following the ceremony a
I movie, "Patriots for Peace," will
I be shown.
ARMDI Chapter
Sets Meeting
The Colonel David Marcus
[Chapter of Sunrise, of the
I American Red Magen David for
I Israel will meet at Gold Key
Auditorium on Thursday, Oct.
120, at 12:30 p.m. at which time
those members who first or-
ganized the Colonel David Mar-
cus Chapter will have the honor
|of signing the charter.
A film will be shown.
Business
Notes
[Szollosi is K & K
Caterers Chef
Eugene Szollosi, international
chef has been named chief chef of
K & K Caterers, a kosher catering
organization which services
Jewish organizations and private
Parties in Dade, Broward and
rum Beach counties. His ap-
pointment was announced by
terry Kolber, president of K & K
-aterers which serves as the
"n'cial caterer for numerous
*>uth Florida synagogues and
emples.
Szollosi comes here from a
wsition as chef instructor of the
uiinary Institute of America,
nd previously served as
wcutive chef for five years of
*onard of Great Neck, L.I. and
J executive chef of Huntington
Ja U8e to Huntington, N.Y.
Arnold Exclusive Caterers in
2 J?rk City, each of which he
^fved for two years.
House for Sale
Bn,^ AiQmi Beoch 4 Bedroom, 2
0^' P?1' Cen,ral Air- Walking
^stance To Young Israel Near Bus
8 Al1 Schools 651-8097
Rabbi Louis Lederman of
Temple Beth Moshe will be in-
stalled as spiritual advisor for the
Florida Region by Dr. Irving
Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El,
the outgoing spiritual advisor
who is being elevated to the
position of honorary spiritual
advisor.
A special feature of the evening
will be a series of awards for
outstanding achievements. The
past presidents of the region will
also be presented with citations
honoring their years of service.
Past presidents include Lou
Seitlin of Beth David, Judge
Herbert Shapiro of Emanu-El,
Joseph Schmeier of Beth Torah,
Ralph Fistel of Or Olom and
Edward Rosenfeld of NerTamid.
Abelow lauded the leadership
of the Men's Clubs of the Con-
servative Temples of this area for
their contributions and an-
nounced the launching of a
program for the next year.
HARRISON
Martin Harri-
son has been ap-
pointed Southern
Regional Direc-
tor of the Ameri-
can Technion So-
ciety.
In his new ca-
pacity, Harrison
will be responsi-
ble for
directing fund-raising activities
in support of Technion, the Israel
Institute of Technology located
in Haifa, in a 10-state area
ranging from Florida to Texas.
Harrison recently returned to
Greater Miami after serving as
campaign director for Jewish
Federations in Orange County,
Calif., and in Denver. His
previous associations here in-
clude Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital, the National Children's
Cardiac Hospital, and Florida
Memorial College.
He will maintain his offices on
Miami Beach.
Robert Herman, general manager of the Greater Miami Opera
Association, describes sketches of upcoming operas to Roberta
Sheuin (left) and Toby Ansin, chairman of The Fine Arts of
Beth David, at opening night of the series, "Appreciation of the
Fine Arts," at Beth David's south campus. The series of cul-
tural leaders continues through Nov. 30.


. >
PagelO-A
Page 6- B
vJenist F/crrdfiOff)
Friday, October Hj
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Ulpan Program To Begin Classes
"Shalom uv'racha" (A most
hearty welcome) will be extended
to those attending the opening of
the fall term of the Community
Hebrew Ulpan Program during
the week of Oct. 24-27. The
program is being conducted
throughout Dade Countv by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
The Ulpan includes such
aspects as facility in speaking
and understanding Hebrew,
comprehension of modern Israeli
stories and literature with an
emphasis on the cultural life of
Israel. An expanded program of
morning and evening classes in
nine locations will utilize the
latest texts.
Classes are conducted for
beginning, intermediate and
advanced students, with special
emphasis given to those who
wish to learn Hebrew in
preparation for a visit to Israel.
The Ulpan centers are part of a
national program organized by
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization under the direction
of Dr. Moshe Avital.
In the North Dade area classes
will be held at Temple Sinai of
North Dade, Monday and
Wednesday from 9:30 11:30
a.m., and Tuesday and Thursday
from 7:30 9:30 p.m. Classes at
Beth Torah Congregation, will be
held on Monday and Wednesday
from 7:30 9:30 p.m. A special
afternoon class will be held at the
Michael-Ann Russel Jewish
Community Center on Tuesday
and Thursday from 1:00 3:00
p.m. The Miami Beach classes
will be held at Temple Beth
Sholom, Monday and Wednesday
from 9:30 11:30 a.m., and 7:30
9:30 p.m.: and at Temple
Emanu-El on Tuesday and
Thursday from 9:30 11:30
a.m. The South Dade area classes
will be held at Beth David
Congregation, Tuesday and
Thursday from 7:30 9:30 p.m.;
and at Temple Israel, on Monday
and Wednesday 7:30 9:30 p.m.
For the second year the Ulpan
Program will conduct classes in
Hollywood at Temple Sinai on
Tuesday and Thursday from
10:00 noon; and at Temple
Beth Shalom on Tuesday and
Thursday from 7:30 9:30 p.m.
Special scholarships will be
available for students pursuing
Judaica studies at local
universities and for teachers in
the Jewish schools of Greater
Miami through the American
Zionist Federation. In addition, a
grant is provided by the
Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization for members of the
Association of Canadians and
Americans for Aliyah.
Serving on the Hebrew Ulpan
Committee are Harriet Green,
president of the American Zionist
Federation; David Meroz,
director of the Israel Aliyah
Center; Abraham J. Gittelson,
associate director of the CAJE;
Levi Soshuk, education con-
sultant; Shula Ben David,
education supervisor: and Helene
Rittel, Ulpan administrator.
Additional information about
the classes is available at the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Jewish Deaf Meet in Tel Aviv
Some 750 delegates and par-
ticipants from all over the world
attended the first World Con-
gress of the Jewish Deaf in Tel
Aviv Israel this summer, which
witnessed the group's formation.
The congress was hosted by the
Israel Association for the Deaf.
The National Congress of the
Jewish Deaf of the United States
of America was represented by
its President Gerald Burstein of
Riverside. Calif., and its
Executive Director and President
Emeritus Alexander Fleischman
of Greenbelt, Md.
The following officers were
elected to serve until the next
congress in 1981: Alexander
Fleischman, international
president; Meir Noah of Israel,
general secretary; Moshe Bam-
bergerof Israel, treasurer.
Also, the new board members
are: Mrs. J. Stryker of England,
Mr. Barrau of France, Gerald
Burstein and Roz Rosen of the
United States, Dan Klackzko and
Rafael Pinchus of Israel.
Among the organization in the
United States which sent
representation to the conference
were Gallaudet College,
Washington. D.C.; Temple Beth
Solomon of the Deaf, Los An-
geles, Calif.; Boston Hebrew
Association of the Deaf. New
York League of Hard of Hearing.
Student Rabbi Lynn Gottlieb
of Temple Beth Or of the Deaf
and Hebrew Association of New
York City served as interpreter.
Among Coral Gables-South Miami area board members of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division, preparing
for the upcoming year's campaign and educational events are
Adele Kanter (second from right), South Dade's Speaker
Training Chairman, and Given Weinberger (second from left),
chairman for all Greater Miami. Here the instructor area
leaders including Linda Spitzer (left) and Esther Sandrew
(right) in the fine points of public speaking.
About to leave for the twenty-fourth biennial national con-
vention of Women's American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Trainihg) to celebrate the fiftieth an-
niversary of the organization's founding are (seated left to
right) Chapter Presidents, Pearl Schwarz, Arlen House;
Bernice Schwartz, Skylake; Robyn Rotherberg, Woodlands;
Lillian Schwartz, Belle Isle; Mary K. Brown, Biscayne;
(standing), Sonia Moskin, Walker's Cove; Hildreth Miller,
Ocean Harbor; Roslyn Weinstein, Eastern Shores; Mildred
Feld, Jade Winds; and Florence White, Collins Beach,
William J. Schusel has been
elected vice president of
Jefferson National Bank of
Miami Beach. He will be
working in community
relations. Schusel is involved
in community activities
throughout the area. He is
presently serving a two-year
term as president of the
Biscayne Democratic Club of
Miami. He is also a past
president of the Miami Beach
Optimist Club.
Hudson Club to Meet
The Hudson County Club of
New Jersey in Florida will meet
on Thursday, Oct. 20 at 8 p.m. at
the American Savings and Loan
on Lincoln and Alton Roads.
Miami Beach.
President of the club is Her-
man Cantor.
Charlotte Jacobson To
Receive Hadassah Award
leading fashion houses Ra~J
Or, Gottex. Niba. Papco RuT
and Pnina Shallon -'willh,
shown along with the work of
Hadassah Fashion Departmem
students. m
Fashions will be modeled re-
members of the Yonatan Group
Sylvia Donnenfeld Deh
Drecksler. Maritza Kjenbanm
Janet Grade. Pearl JM S"J5
Klein, Mika Markis, \w
Segall, and Shirley Wagi
r asnion Show commentator will
be Marilyn Klompus. also of
Yonatan Group.
The Membership Committee
consists of Mrs. Jules Lessem
membership vice president Mrs
Jack Miller, membership
coordinator; Mrs. Morrjj
Minawer, life membership
chairman; Mrs. William Adams
re-enrollment chairman; and
Mrs. Martha Silverstein, transfer
chairman.
Jean Feinberg, president of
Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah, recently announced
that Charlotte Jacobson, past
national Hadassah president, and
chairman of the American
Section of the World Zionist
Organization, will be the
recipient of the Hadassah Myrtle
Wreath Award at the Chapter's
membership gala to be held on
Monday. Oct. 17, at the Miami
Beach Theatre for Performing
Arts, 1 p.m.
The Myrtle Wreath Award is
presented for "distinguished and
outstanding service to society,"
Mrs. Feinberg said.
The program will highlight the
Hadassah Fashion Show, items
from Israel's latest collections
now being exported to the United
States, Canada and other
countries.
Creations from Israel's six
Pioneer Women Schedule Programs
"A Legacy to Build On," a new
motion picture on Israel, will be
shown at a meeting of the Sharon
Chapter of Pioneer Women Mon-
day, Oct. 17, at 12:30 p.m. in the
civic room of the 100 Lincoln
Road apartment building.
Dora Cohen. Labor Zionist
leader, will preside at the session
which also will hear reports on
the current Middle East crisis
and activities in Israel of
Sa'amat. sister organization of
NFTB Mini-Convention Nearing
The Southeast Florida
Federation of the National
Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods (NFTB) will
convene this weekend for its
annual Brotherhood mini-
convention at the Beau Rivage
Hotel, Bal Harbour.
The weekend theme is
"Realities of Reform Today" and
many local Jewish leaders will
participate including: Rabbi
Sheldon Harr. Rabbi N.T.
Mendel. Cantor J. Klement.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe and Rabbi
L. Bogage. Union of American
Hebrew Congregation's director
for the Southeast Region.
Rabbi Samuel Silver is an
intermarriage counselor and
author of Reform Judaism
Explained and How to Enjoy
This Moment. Now a resident of
Cape Coral. Fla.. Rabbi Silver
will address the conference on
Menorah Sisterhood
Lunch Party Planned
Temple Menorah Sisterhood
will hold a luncheon and card
party on Wednesday. Oct. 26 at
noon in the Social Hall of Temple
Menorah. Miami Beach.
Esther Steinbach is in charge
of reservations, which may be
made at the Temple. Reser-
vations deadline is Friday
morning. Oct. 21.
Saturday evening. Oct. 15 at 8
o'clock.
President of the Federation is
Stanford L. Hermann.
Pioneer Women. Reservations
may be made at the Pioneer
Women of South Florida Council
office, Miami Beach.
Freda Lipp will discus Yid-
dish Stories and Poems" at a
Wednesday. Oct. 19. meeting of
the Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women. The 12:;io p m. session
will be held in the civic
auditorium of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan \--
ciation. 633 NE 167th St., North
Miami Beach.
Husbands and friend1- of
Pioneer Women ;ir- invited,
according to Mrs. Esther Wein-
stein, publicity chairman of the
Aviva Chapter M .mstel
will preside.
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Friday, October 14,1977
*JeniJh fkridfrar
Page 7-B
Over 300 United Jewish Appeal /Federation
leaders march to the Western Wall during
the United Jewish Appeal Prime Ministers
Mission.
Weintraub Takes On Dade
Cancer Society Presidency
Barbara Weintraub was
recently installed as the first
woman president of the Dade
County Unit, American Cancer
Society, in 22 years. Ceremonies
were held at the annual meeting
of the board, assembled at the
home of the outgoing President
Howard Biel. Barbara is the wife
of banker Michael Weintraub.
Officers who will serve with her
are Ronald Cordes, president-
elect; Dr. Margaret Waid, vice
president; Ruth Granger, sec-
retary: and Dr. Lawrence
Krasne. treasurer. Medical
advisor is Dr. George Kleinfeld.
The board presented the
Above and Beyond" award to
Rita Boesch in recognition of her
all-around activities in the fields
of education, service to patients,
and fund-raising.
Harry Rich, Tom Kelly, and
Dr. Joseph Jana were named
honorary life members. Twenty-
four new directors were welcomed
to the cancer fight.
Sisterhood to Hold
Lunch, Book Review
The Sisterhood of Beth Moshe
will hold a luncheon on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 19, at noon.
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman will
give a book review.
Guralnick to Address ATS Meeting
Miami-Coral Gables Chapter of
the Women's Division of the
American Society for Technion
will meet at 9:30 a.m., Oct. 14. at
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables.
President of the Chapter is
| Ethel Sernaker, Mildred Spirer is
chairperson, Anne Padawer is
Program chairperson; and Hos-
pitality Committee members are
Ada Green and Sadie Fritz. Millie
Schwartz is in charge of
Publicity.
Guest speaker is Carol King
Guralnick, chief prosecutor in
Criminal Court for Judge Ellen J.
Morphonios, whose subject will
be "Crime as it Affects You."
Martin Harrison. South
Regional executive director of
American Society for Technion.
will deliver a brief speech.
''""' U"^ We are proud to announce the Installation of our
^fJM new Board of Trustees composed of a dlsUnguished
& group of Jewish communal figures.
The Installation will take place at the Third Annual Autumn Scholarship Ball
on October 15.1977.
This gala affair Is an appropriate setting to recognize those leaders of the
local community who are lending their good names to the promotion oi
quality Jewish Education.
The Hebrew Day School o' Ft I-auderdale Is now entering its third year of
service to the community and offers grades K-6, at present. Its commitment
Is to providing all Jews a dedl-atlon to academic excellence along with a
natural setting where the Mltzvot are lived and experienced beautifully ana
wnsitlvll.-.
Senator Samuel Greenberg Commissioner JackMoss
F^Grrsmann A%CeBaeer
,el Halle. M.D. BenRolsman
hriea -^'uiplro
' And Teach Torah diligently to all thy children....' Deuteronomy
Jin. iior xfwim
J^filibi rViim ^ll/a/tsliotv

. 'resnien!
AFHU Women Set
Luncheon, Speaker
The Greater Miami Women's
Division, American Friends of
the Hebrew University, will hold
a luncheon meeting on Thursday,
Oct. 27, at 11:45 a.m. at the
Montmartre Hotel, Miami Beach.
Lillian Kronish, president of
the Women's Division, an-
nounced that Yaffa Dermer will
be guest speaker.
Mrs. Dermer will speak on the
"Palestinian Situation... Ques-
tions and Answers."
The session, which is open to
the public, is being coordinated
by Florence D. Feldman, director
of the Women's Division. Reser-
vations may be made at the
American Friends office on
Miami Beach.
Members of the committee, an-
nounced by Mrs. Kronish, in-
clude: Thelma Anton, Florence
Becker, Viola Charcowsky, Ida
Chinsky. Ida Cohn, Lillian Kron-
hein. Rose Pascoe, Ida R. Lear,
Annette Harris, Elma Kaufman,
Helen Lipson, Esther Ponve,
Lillian Simonhoff, Alyce K. Ell,
Ruth Platt. Zelda Thau, Anna
Brenner Meyers. Stella Topol and
Sonia Meisel.
Michael Sossin
Files For
Election to Council
Michael Sossin, Miami Beach
civic and religious leader, has
filed for election as city council-
man, Group 2, subject tot he
Nov. 1 election.
Past president of Temple
Emanu-El Men's Club, Sossin
also served as president of both
the South Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges and of the
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith.
Sossin is former president of
the Humane Society of Dade
County, past chairman of the
board of the Civic League of
Miami Beach and was president
of the Israel Histadrut Council of
South Florida and chairman of
the Histadrut Campaign for
Greater Miami.
'Annie', 'Pippin' To Come to Beach
"Annie," winner of seven Tony
Awards, included "Best
Musical" and has been nabbed by
producer Zev Bufman for its first
production anywhere in the
United States other than on
Broadway, to open Thursday.
April 20, at the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts.
"Pippin" will open Tuesday,
March 21, at the Theatre of the
Performing Arts and follow with
an April 3 opening at Fort
Lauderdale's Parker Playhouse.
c^me/ttcan ^cdmon Society
GREATER MIAMI CHAPTER
Third Annual
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1977
Omni International Hotel
Dr. Edward Teller
Honored Guest Speaker
Installation of
SAMUEL KOSMAN, President
Music by the Mai Malkin Orchestra
$30.00 For Reservations:
per person 868-5666
(Jt^es
In Support Of
TECHNION-ISRAEL INSTITUTE OF
TECHNOLOGY-HAIFA. ISRAEL
ihtJi^wiisltUElliDiPidliiCJun
rUrfii'i Milt Compitt* llflilk-ltvlll Weeklt
Printed in English
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may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world.
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
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Regulations provide subscriptions be paid in advance.


Page 10-A
Page 8-B
> Jew ti fkridiar
Friday, October 14,1977
Ckaftmiiigftj youte
by Qddk %ipp
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Am
held its opening meeting and
fashion show last Wednesday at
the temple social hall. Cochair-
men of the event were Brenda
Feinberg and Claudia Dessler.
Claudia's challis print skirt was
worn with a solid colored blouse,
and Brenda chose a Sheila Fried-
man original. It was a black print
in a soft fabric, featuring a halter
top and matching hip-length
jacket.
The fashion show was
presented by Sheila Natsha
Friedman (Mrs. Marvin). The
next showing of Sheila's couture
collection will be for the Miami
Ballet Society. For the Temple
Beth Am show, the models' hair
and make-up was created by
Veneziani's of South Miami.
PRESIDENT of the Sister-
hood Norm a (Mrs. Marvin)
Lieberman was in a desert tan
ensemble of matching sweaters
and skirt. Sandi (Mrs. Charles)
Simon chose a flowered print
challis dress with a stole in the
peasant style. Black boots com-
pleted the ensemble.
Charlene Fisch topped her
shocking pink dress with a white
linen jacket. Her turban and
handbag were in a matching pink
color. Edie Spiegel chose a three-
piece white pants suit. It was
worn with a coffee-colored silk
blouse and a white felt hat.
Hermine (Mrs. Lee) Adelson
was in a red floral strapless
cotton, and she wore a large red
rose around the neck. Florence
(Mrs. Murrary) Birchansky
topped her pants ensemble with a
coral and white scooped neck
bodice. Terry (Mrs. Les) Freed-
man wore a white blouse with a
large bow at the neckline with her
tailored light blue pants suit.
Susie Davidow chose a mul-
ticolored cotton for her first
Sisterhood function. Her hus-
band, Rabbi Fred, has just joined
Beth Am to direct religious
education.
ESTHER (Mrs. Allan) Kessler
was in a black silk pants suit.
Gerri (Mrs. Frank) Legow chose
a white silk pants suit with an
oriental tunic. Maxine (Mrs.
Arnold) Gordon was in a lime
green print with balloon sleeves
and a matching shawl. Arlene
(Mrs. Ira) Minor wore one of
Sheila Friedman's new vegetable
dresses, as did Donna Binder.
Donna combined a black and
white sheath covered with
vegetable appliques in natural
looking colors.
Linda (Mrs. Myron) Morgan's
cream-and-cocoa-colored blouson
topped a gaucho skirt. Fran
Schreiber's cotton print was in a
modified colonial style. Selma
(Mrs. Leonard) Rappaport was in
a denim flared skirt, matching
vest, red print blouse, and boots.
DECORATIONS were under
the supervision of Marlene Kohn,
featuring paper dolls as center-
pieces, dressed in cloth and news-
print and holding helium-filled
multicolored balloons. Marlene
wore a brick red print peasant
dress with a shirred neckline and
tiered skirt.
Marilyn (Mrs. Alan) Hoden
topped well-tailored blue jeans
with a brown and blue silk print
"big top" bodice that was
snuggly belted at the waist.
Wendy (Mrs. Barry) Goodman
chose a lavander and beige print
blouse to wear with her beige
linen shirt and vest. Rose (Mrs.
Herman) Feldman was in a rust-
colored suede dress that was
sharply tailored. Carol (Mrs.
Richard) Young chose a black
paisley print in the peasant style.
A THREE-piece ensemble in
blue and white was the choice of
Hannah (Mrs. George) Malin. A
paisley blue printed scarf was at
the neckline. Catherine (Mrs. Hy)
Friedman wore a red blouse with
her black and white houndstooth-
check vest and skirt.
Abbey (Mrs. Stephen) Chase
coordinated a blouson top in
beige, black and white with her
black pants ensemble. Rhoda
(Mrs. Morry) Morris topped her
white pants with a hand-
crocheted white bodice.
Among the people who gathered at The
Jockey Club on Sept. 18 when Philip Bloom
(left) invited them to toast his wife, State
Rep. Elaine Bloom, on her fortieth birthday
'Mardi Gras' to Visit
U.S. West Coast
The first sailing of a Miami-
based cruise ship from the West
Coast will take place when Car-
nival Cruise Lines' TSS Mardi
Gras visits Los Angeles during a
series of trans-canal voyages and
a Mexican Riviera Cruise bet-
ween April 16 and May 28.
Carnival Cruise Lines Vice
President Robert Dickinson an-
nounced that the Mardi Gras will
interrupt its regular weekly
Miami-Caribbean cruise schedule
when it departs on a 17-day
trans-Panama Canal Cruise April
16. During its voyage to the
Caribbean, South America, the
Panama Canal, Mexico and the
Pacific, the ship will visit St.
Thomas, St. Maarten, LaGuaira
(Caracas), Curacao. Balboa and
Acapulco before arriving in Los
Angeles May 3.
were (left to right) Philip Bloom, Mayor
Maurice Ferre with his wife, Mercedes, Rep.
Bloom, and Judge Milton Friedman and his
wife, Sylvia.
Fred Turner
Announces Candidacy
TALLAHASSEE Orlando
insurance executive Fred Turner
announced that he will be a
candidate for the Democratic
nomination for Secretary of State
in the 1978 primary election.
Though a newcomer to politics
as a candidate, for several years
Turner was in charge of
governmental relations for the
Florida Funeral Directors
Association and is now in charge
of agency development for
American Guaranty Life
Insurance Co.
On becoming a Fellow of the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy.
Leo Hack (right), vice president of Riverside Memorial Chapels,
was presented with a Hebrew scroll by Dean Rabbi Alexander
Gross.
Eckerd Announces Candidacy for Governor
Jack Eckerd, former head of
the General Services
Administration, announced he
will be a candidate for Governor
of Florida next year. Eckerd's
announcement ended speculation
about the 1974 GOP Senatorial
candidate's political plans that
began when he resigned his GSA
post to return
February.
to Florida in
New Sisterhood, PTA Members To
Be Honored at Emanu-El Lunch
New members of the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood and of the
Parent-Teacher Association of
the Lehrman Day School and
Temple -Emanu-EL will be
honored at /he annual Joint
Membership Petite Luncheon of
the organizations Wednesday,
Oct. 19, at noon in the Friedland
Ballroom of the temple, Miami
Beach.
A fashion show of accessories
for the coming season will be
presented by Elaine Shops of Bal
Harbour, according to Goldie
Goldstein, chairman of the day.
A past president of Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood, Mrs.
Goldstein is president of the
Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
has been active for State of Israel
Bonds, the CJA-IEF campaign,
Hadassah and numerous other
community organizations.
WORKING with her in coor-
dinating plans for the luncheon
are Mrs. Bob Bezark, member-
ship vice president of Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood; Mrs.
Jerome Uffner, president of
Sisterhood; and Mrs. Lester
Mishcon, president of the PTA.
Reservations are required for
the petite luncheon and may be
made at the Sisterhood office in
the temple.
Named to head various com-
mittees for the luncheon, at
which Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi
following: Mrs. Harold Kurte,
invitations; Mrs. Stephen Son-
son and Mrs. Robert R. Frank,
decorations; Mrs. Louis Hauser,
life membership chairman; Mrs.
Meyer Lev in son, membership
secretary; Mrs. Albert Levy and
Mrs. Myron Sussman, vice
presidents; Mrs. Bernard D.
Kaplan, luncheon menu; Mrs.
Bruce Weissman, gift chairman;
Mrs. Irving Cypen, arrange-
ments; Mrs. Yetta Rosenkrantz,
telephone; Mrs. Irving London,
raffles; Mrs. Ted Hollo, program;
Mrs. Sol Silverman, sponsor of
meetings; Mrs. Peter F. Heller,
publicity; Mrs. Eugene J.
Howard, hostess chairman; Mrs.
Irving Frankel, door control;
Mrs. Elizabeth Kurte, gift shop
chairman; and Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man, honoroary vice president.
K. of P. Auxiliary
|M5lRffj
Eckerd has been a Clearwater
resident for nearly 20 years and
built one of the nation's most
successful drug store chains.
Since 1970 he has run for state-
wide office twice.
Weinstein Qualifies
To Retain Seat
On City Council
Miami Beach Councilman
Leonard Weinstein has officially
qualified to retain his seat on the
City Council.
Gov. Reubin Askew appointed
Weinstein to the State of Florida
Council of Community Affairs.
More recently, Gov. Askew
appointed Weinstein to the Dade
County Criminal Justice
Advisory Council.
Commission on
Women to Meet
The Commission on the Status
of Women, Four on the Bay Unit,
will meet Monday, Oct. 17. 7:30
p.m. at Surfside Town Hall.
Guest speaker will be County
Commissioner Beverly Phillips.
SetS Meet, Luncheon *^U*Am at North Miami Beach CityHall
tw. i.j: *.._:i; _* *_ named Arkhipova Street" *- *--
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
George Gershwin Lodge 196,
was re-
who risk persecution
to honor the young Russian Jews
-Lairman of the South Florida
HAIFA-CON DO
Desperate2 bdrmt Must *e make
offer Call Judye Friedman Assoc.
Eve 931 2974
The Keyes Company
510N.E.167St.
Broker 945 741*
The program will feature a
business meeting and a guest
speaker.
Mrs. Joseph Seglin and Mrs.
Abraham Fingerman will preside.
The group will hold a paid-up
membership luncheon at the J? nSht): Dr. Joel Sandberg ch
Starlight Roof of the Doral Hotel, Conference; Adele Sandberg
iSTJStSi^S. "* "-*' Nov Zw* **-" ^s^^ZTc,
coordinator, and
Conscience
For Rent
2 bdr. 2 bath
715S Rue Notre Dame
Normandy Isle,
Miami Beach
1245.00 monthly
Beautiful corner,
f urn or unfur. A / C apt.
Quiet street, near
snooping, no
children or pets


, October 14,1977
*Jeniti ncridian
Page9-B
Ethel Blum for
he Total
Traveler
\Q We are planning a trip
\ Holland and would like to
\t a windmill apartment,
hat the owner's table and
L brief trips to Paris and
Uon- Could all this be
ranged in advance f We are
\fired. in good health and
Lit to spend a month in
[turesque Holland. Corn-
It is essential, but we don t
\nt to spend our time in the
j cities. We will appreciate
\ur advice, as this is our
jjt trip abroad.
|A I am sending you our
krtment Rental Bulletin
Lh should give you leads
[how to go about renting
[apartment in Holland, but
ndmill apartments" are
I to me. You might want
write to Netherlands
ttional Tourist Office, 576
fth Ave., N.Y. 10036, for
bre information. As for
ping at the owner's table,
netimes innkeepers invite
Id sometimes they don't.
! you perhaps thinking of
I pension where bed and
till- are included? If so, the
ksat the tourist office will
labletohelpyou.
.Pensions, inns, apart-
tnts and hotels are all com-
rtable in Holland. You
pn't mention how you will
t to Paris and London, so I
j assuming you plan to
ndquarter in Holland and
ke these two side trips.
lere are trains and a ferry
er to Kngland, but I
ggest you include one of
Jese trips as a stopover on
lur return flight to the U.S.
|tra-F.urope air rates can be
btly. and yes, all of your
pangements can and
bbably should be made
lor to leaving home.
4 ,
Q. Can you please tell me
which countries or places we
can visit, other than Mexico,
without passports?
A. Why anyone would
want to travel without a
passport is beyond me, but
you must have a good
reason. Without a passport,
you are confined to the
Caribbean islands, Canada,
Hawaii, Alaska and some of
the Central American coun-
tries.
Just remember, you may
not need a passport to enter
these countries, but you will
be required to face the U.S.
Immigration Department
when you return to our
native shores. You will be
asked for proof of citizenship
or residency. Illegal
residents will have a hard
time getting through if their
papers are not in order or if
they overstayed their last
United States visit.
FREIGHTER BULLE-
TIN An updated bulletin
covering freighter
bulleting covering freighter
and cargoliner travel is
available free to readers.
Please send a stamped, self-
addressed legal size envelope
to The Total Traveler, 1
Lincoln Road, No. 214.
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139.
Allow three weeks for a
reply. --------
Got a travel question?
Write to "The Total
Traveler," c o The Jewish
Floridian. P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101. General
interest questions will be an-
swered in this column. Only
letters with a self-addressed
stamped envelope will be an-
swered personally. Please
allow 4 to 6 weeks for a reply.
oman to Speak to Miami Hadassah
third annual "Chai"
sponsored by the Miami
pter of Ha-1
will fea-
Dr. Yizharj
|>an, Hebrew I
versity-Ha-
h Medical I
trained [
fipedic sur-
as its key-
speaker on |
ay, Oct. 17,
r0 a.m. at I
pie Israel. FLOMAN
Floman, a member of Israel
use Forces helicopter rescue
who served in both the Six-
Day and Yom Kippur Wars, also
participated in the Entebbe
rescue mission.
THE proceeds of this event
will benefit Hadassah's cancer
research and treatment and allied
diseases in the Moshe Sharett In-
stitute of Oncology, a division of
Hadassah a Citadel of Science in
Ein Karem, Israel.
Entertaining will be the duo-
pianists, Loretta and Murray
Dranoff. The husband and wife
team of Connecticut are now
residents of Miami. They com-
bine their performing career with
that of music educators.
682 Sets Lawn Sale Sunday
Abe Horrowitz Ladies
. 0- 682 and Poet 682,
fh War Veterans, will hold a
I sale on Sunday, Oct. 16,
pencingatlOa.m.
> sale will take place on the
[grounds in North Miami
[proceeds from the sale will
W to further the Auxiliary's
Post's efforts to aid
alized Veterans at the
ar>*s Administration
Hospital.
Auxiliary Vice President
Shirley Shultz is chairing the
program.
Live In companion for elderly gentle-
man in exchange for room^d board
(Miami Beach) plua >)J1Hn
Middle aged woman preferred. \mu
m-H*torBM-7S7S
INVEST YOUR MONEY IN
SECURE, SHORT TERM TITLED
INSURED
Hi 4 2nd MORTGAGES
FROM $1,000 TO $50,000
Monthly Peymenli! liquidation 2 Yer Of Mot*.
Highest y.ald under Florid* law, Fully serviced by
LINCOLN BELL MORTGAGE CO.
licensed Mortgage Broker
Telephone 374 0423 Cell. Write or Vieil U Todeyl
3 N.I. I.) STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA 33132
f
Women's Cancer
I League Lunch Set
The Women's Cancer League
of Miami Beach will hold a
luncheon at Omni International's
Grand Ballroom on Tuesday,
Nov. 29 at noon.
Ann and Morry Koven will be
the honorees at the event which
will benefit the Tumor Clinic at
Mount Sinai Medical Center,
according to Luncheon Chairman
Melvynne Sommers.
The Twenty Four Collection
will present a fashion show.
Tickets are available at the
Women's Auxiliary office at
Mount Sinai.
Liebman Articles
to be Published
Historian, author and
university professor, Seymour B.
Liebman, will have two articles
appear in forthcoming books.
One book, A Coat of Many
Colors, Jewish Subcommunities
in the United States edited by
University of Miami Sociology
Professor Abraham D. Lavendar,
will contain Liebman's article the
"Cuban Jewish Community in
South Florida."
Liebman's article "The Jews as
an Fthnic Group in the Americas
During the Sixteenth and
Seventeenth Centuries" will
appear in Community, Self and
Identity. The book, published by
Adline Publishing Co. of
Chicago, contains papers read at
the ninth Congress of
Anthropologists and
Kthnologists.
Liebman will teach Latin
American Jewish History at the
University of Miami beginning
on Jan. 16, from 7 to 9:40 p.m. on
Thursdays.
Liebman is president of the
Jewish Historical Authority of
South Florida.
Ross-Bash
Judith Ann Ross,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eli
Ross of Miami, became the
bride of Roger Leonard
Bash, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Bash of Miami Beach,
in a Sunday, Oct. 9 wedding
ceremony at the Sea Gull
Hotel. Rabbi Mordechai
Shapiro officiated.
The bride wore an oyster
white dress and carried baby
carnations and roses. She
was attended by Sharon
Ross. Best Man was Joshua
1 Bash and Ushers were Gary
Ross and Norman Bash.
Judith attended North
Miami Senior High School,
Miami-Dade Community
College and Florida Atlantic
University in Boca Raton,
Fla. She is piesently em-
ployed as an executive
secretary for Cordis Corp. in
Miami.
Roger attended the
University of Illinois and
MRS. ROGER L. BASH
Northeastern University in
Chicago, 111. He is presently
a vocational rehabilitation
counselor for the state of
Florida.
After a trip to Israel and
Rome the couple will reside
in North Miami.
Sakowitz-Gabb
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore J.
Sakowitz of Miami have
announced the engagement
of their daughter, Filecn Sue.
to David Gabb, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Gabb of
London, Kngland.
A December wedding is
planned.
A widower owner of nice
home in North Miami
Beach desires a woman to
keep house and a little
cooking in exchange for
room and board and a few
dollars for spending
money. Phone 651-1839. ]
fJTN^ *sTte.i3IXs**> ^s?fc.0rX^ .^fe^Tt^ ^sffejTRs^
^Stftjys* -xiis?^^- ^^iiftii/y^ ^sa&tDjs^^^&p
)hi You are cordially invited to
*HiL view the exhibit of
Acrylics, Etchings, Drawings and Photography!
ByTERESTUBBE
October 1121,1977
Weekdays :O0 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
BACARDI ART GALLERY 2|
2100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI. FLORIDA ^(.
SfttV*> eWf&fcfitV? ^SfteZJftis* ^SfftS&ft*** ft^flrKi
*>^j&S)ys^ ""Z^&tjy/^ "-s^jpsjjiV"* ^>4ji5! J Community Concept ^Association
* Mm MHt, Preslotoiet Utty Otmm, I>*cmHv> Mroctor
EIOHT EVENTS OF DISTINCTION AND VALUE
TUB 0CT0KI 25, 1177 Jwfi Met, ML "0* tfJMpI PMtoff
DM Centsfj [llMMI SCMMWf, WB TOft
Thorn]
HM. NOVEMIU 7, 1977 Rarts ft*A* OriHiaat yaowf I
------*~ LL ----------------J-*---* ** I-----------A j
Mil IWI MWtnCM UNI Wlw LOTMMfl I
and tho Not Yt PwBwMWtl hi 1175.
TUB. KCEMCI 13,1977 Tho **** Oitfcwta if Ml with Isaac
Karahtchawshy, Caadactar, Aalsaa Froiio,
Pkaatat.
TUB. JANUARY 17, 1971 Tha Royal laftat of HaMen, this dMapishad
Mitt nafcjaf Ms Aaaarkaa Mat, MgMtJ
Patrowaga at His Mapnty, the Xiaf at lelfian.
WED. FEBRUARY 15, 1971 fere* Raiaad, rataraini apia ay papalar
donund. "A trow ia da as wrtaooo" [Harold
Sthoobarg, Haw Tart Tinas].
WED. MARCH 15, 1971 Bjwarto Patan, aw at Anwrta's hotoaod stars at
tha Matropolrtan Opora ia a pragraM hkmsmi
eparatic fa*ontas.
NED. APRIL 12, 1971 Tha (Mo Philharnwnk, tka Pramiar Orchastra af
Scandanavii with piano soloist Stattan Schaja,
Ohho Kama, Coadactor.
UM. APRIL 17, 1971 Tha Clmlaad Orchastra, with Loria btaazal,
Condactor "Owa of tha World's Croat Orchastra.".
MIAMI BEACH THEATRE
OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
MEMBERSHIP $22 to $40 for tha sarias
TotophonaS3S-2121-10to3PJI.
ormailchackto
} Suit. 230,1000 Lincoln Rood Mall Miami Boich, Florida 33139


PagelO-B
*Jen-isii fkridian
Friday, October 14
On Friday;
Tlie Rebbetzin Sold Short
What Rabbi Sol Landau
preaches, Gabriela Landau
practices.
Beth David's congregational
leader wrote a doctoral disser-
tation entitled "Mid-Life Career
Change" for a PhD in Second
Careers. The paper also qualified
as a stepping stone for Gabriela
Landau's third career.
Gabriela Landau's first
business stint as a professional
photographer took the German-
born war immigrant from
Jacksonville, Fla., to New York
City where she apprenticed with
photographer Fritz Henle. She
learned her trade well, and her
documentary work appeared in
photo specialty magazines.
IT WAS while in New York
that Gabriela, active in the youth
aliyah movement, planned a trip
to Israel and needed to learn
Hebrew. "Through my sister, I
met a young rabbinical student
with whom to study Hebrew."
The rabbinical student, of
course, was Sol Landau, and the
Hebrew he taught Gabriela was
never used for an Israeli trip until
1968. "He convinced me to stay
and marry him instead of going
to Israel.'"
The convincing must have
been good because Gabriela, who
"always" considered herself
liberated, says "I almost didn't
get married because I liked to
make my own paycheck I liked
my independence."
GABRIELA LANDAU
"I don't actively go after any
member of the congregation, and
I don't use clout." Those
guidelines adhered to, Gabriela is
developing a mixed clientele of
friends, walk-ins and phone-ins
when she is 'stockbroker of the
day', congregants and
prospecting contacts.
Although there are only four
women among the 27 account
executives in her Coral Gables
office, Gabriela senses no
patronizing among the
professionals or clients.
"Everyone is very accepting of
the fact of the female gender.''
aHje (Rabbinical (ftnrner
Devofed fo discussion of themes and issues relevant
To Jewish life past and present
Under the ouspices of the RABBI EMANUEL GREEN, Ph D n r
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
Coordin
-':
Your Rabbi Speaks
To Regain Faith, Rabbis
Should Teach, Not Preach
NORMA A. OROVITZ
INDEPENDENCE has to be
the keystone when a rebbetzin, a
distaff representative of the
spiritual, tackles this world
materiality in the Coral Gables
offices of Merrill Lynch Pierce
Fenner and Smith.
LEGAL NOTICES
INTHECIRCU1T COURT
FORDADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE
DIVISION File
Number 77-6421
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DOROTHY RADOFF
a k aDORARADOFF
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 ad-
ministration of the estate of
DOROTHY RADOFF a k DORA RADOFF. deceased. File
Number 77-6421. Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 W. Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131 The
personal representative of the
estate is DENA PARENT, whose
address is 1730 S.W. 84th Ave.,
Miami. Fla. 33156. 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 address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
'.orney. 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
-tated. -he claim is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
NoUce of Administration has
been mailed are required,
within three months
from the date of the
first publication of this
NOTICE, to file any obJecUons
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 NoUce of AdmlnlstraUon:
October 14.1977.
DENA PARENT
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Dorothy Radoff a / k /a DORA
RADOFF
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE PRESENTATIVE
PAULS. BERGER. ESQ
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33130
Telephone: 534-4767
The rebbetzin is an account
executive, a stock broker, an
options buyer, a real estate and
an annuities counselor.
And the rebbetzin loves it.
The rabbi? "He kvells with
every accomplishment. He calls
me 'my wife the stockbroker."
His wife, the stockbroker,
trained with Merrill Lynch after
26 years of a second career of
wiving and mothering. Long
active in synagogue, Federation
and community affairs, Gabriela
felt the tug familiar to many
empty nesting women. In 1970,
she presented herself at Miami
Dade Community College to
begin the college career she never
had.
IT WAS the "lost opportunity
I never had when most kids go to
college." It was not a belated,
post-pubescent identity crisis but
a sentimental lust after "the one
element lacking-proper degrees."
With an FIU bachelor of arts
degree in sociology and an-
thropology, Gabriela began work
towards a master's in public
administration.
The realities that jobs were
simply not available and the
PhD's "flooded the market and
walked the streets'' set
Gabriela's goal of a public sector
position in neutral.
A friend, commenting on
Gabriela's situation and noting
her good "business head"
{Yiddishe Kop?) recommended
stock brokerage and made the
first contact for her.
THE SCREENING process
and training period passed,
Gabriela Landau is ensconsed at
a Merrill Lunch desk with a
Quotron computer at arm's
length. With basic ground rules
laid out. she has neither an-
tagonized her husband's lofty
position nor her company's
mercantile motives.
Murray Meyerson
Files for Reelection
Miami Beach Councilman
Murray Meyerson has filed for re-
election in the Nov. 1 election in
Group 3. He is the former Vice
Mayor of Miami Beach.
Myerson, a partner in the law
firm of Mason and Meyerson,
was elected as a Democrat, con-
stable of District 5, which in-
cludes Miami Beach and its
neighboring communities. He
served in the post for five years
until the state legislature
abolished the justice of the peace
and constable system.
Meyerson was elected to the
Beach city council in 1973 and
was elected vice mayor a year
later. He has been active in the
Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, American Red Magen
HER CHILDREN, too, are
accepting of her new found ticker-
tape career. "They're happy that
I'm happy and not on their
necks."
The Landau children's
equanimity is far different than
Gabriela's own appreciation of
her father's career. A lawyer in
Pomerania, Germany, he sought
to protect his wife and two
daughters from an increasingly
inflammatory pre-war situation.
While awaiting visas to then-
Palestine, Gabriela's parents
opted for expedited international
passes to Panama in 1939.
A two-year sojourn in that
Central American country
awaiting U.S. entrance found
Gabriela's father sending seed
money to his brothers already
here. The family, in an American
partnership, was to open a rental
plane concern out of Jacksonville.
THE FIRST plane purchased
by the new partners crashed on
take-off. The pilot walked away
from the accident, but the
company went bankrupt with
that first precipitous landing.
Thirty-six years later,
Gabriela's father's daughter is in
another Florida partnership
venture this one with Merrill
Lynch. It is fortunate for
Gabriela Landau that her father,
too. was bullish on America.
By DR. NATHAN H.
ZWITMAN. M.S., D.D.
Rabbi of Temple Ti feret h Jacob
Hialeah
As we enter a new year, we
gaze to the past for guidance for
the future and note, among other
things, that the faith in men in
high places has been shattered.
Even the rabbi has lost his
exalted position and is now
reduced to a very highly
respected professional, even as
the rabbinate itself has been
reduced to a very highly
respected profession.
THE RABBI can no longer
depend wholly upon his position
of old as the personification of
holiness to retain his leadership
over his flock.
During these difficult times
when even the speeches of United
States Presidents are questioned
and suspected, the rabbi would
do well to turn to teaching rather
than trying to be the exception to
the rule of the day. By doing so.
he would certainly be true to
traditional Judaism in which
preaching was left to the Mageed
and teaching was the area in
which the rabbi excelled.
Handing each worshipper a
Bible for the Friday night sermon
period with the rabbi using a
copy of Rashi as his teacher's
handbook may lead to rewarding
religious experiences.
I KNOW how warmly my
offering of Old Testament 101
calling to
enrollment
was at the Key's College T) 1
class filled up days before,SI
enrollment and students ufl
get special extenj
permission so -],
they might hear that the ori<3
sin was committed by the SI
on the third day when It7J
forth ordinary trees bearing J
instead of g,ving forth fruit C
(the treesi themselves being C\
2s fnui f\GoA h*
manded. and finding out that,
wasn't the apple tree that Eve at, I
of but the fig tree with its lMvJ
used to cover mans nakedness to
convey to him that that whkh
corrupts him can be used to n
tify him.
Students flocked to hear that
Lemach fed the *'Pill" to Tzeelah
in Genesis IV-19 and the
Nefeeleem (the ones who fell) in
Genesis IV-4 may have been the
Martians who fell from the sky.
Bearing the name of this
week's portion Noah, I dare to
don his mantle of prophecy for
but a moment and predict that il
we leave the pages of the best
seller sermon books of the year
and return to the pages of the
"Greatest Story Ever Sold, "our
congregations may yet recognize
that God's prophecy is truth, and \
looked upon as teachers of truth,
we rabbis may rise from the
ranks of professionalism and our
former colleagues may gaze upon
us once more and say, Haym
Zerah Bayrach Adonoy these
are men whom God hath blessed,
Amen.
Pharmacy Frat to Hold Seminar
building, North Miami Beach.
Rho Pi Phi Fraternity. South
Florida Alumni Chapter, a phar-
maceutical fraternity, will hold
an accredited seminar on Sunday,
Oct. 23. from 8 a.m. until 12:30
p.m. at the Washington Federal
Lecturers will include Dr.
Robert S. Pomerantz, Dr. Arnold
A. Kaplan. Dr. Stanley Newman
and Dr. Paul P. Pesce.
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING: WEEK OF OCTOBER 24, 1977
TIME: 2 DAYS A WEEK-2 HOURS A DAY- 8 WEEKS
MIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Avenue
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADE
18801 N.E, 22 Avenue
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 No. Miami Beach Blvd.
MICHAEL ANN RUSSELL J.C.C.
18900 N.E. 25 Avenue
TEMPLE ISRAEL
9990 No. Kendall Drive
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
7500 S.W. 120 Street
BEG. INT.-ADV.
BEG INT.-ADV.
INTERMEDIATE
Monday and Wednesday Mornings 9:30 1130 AM
Monday and Wednesday Evenings 7:30 9 30 PM
Tuesday and Thursday Mornings 9:30 1:30 AM
BEG.-INT.
BEG. INT. ADV.
NORTH DADE
ADV. Monday and Wednesday Mornings 9:30 130 AM
Tuesday and Thursday Evenings 7:30 9:30PM
BEG. INT Monday and Wednesday Evenings 7:30
BEGINT. Tuesdoy and Thursday Afternoons 1:00 -00 PM
SOUTH DADE
BEG- INT ADV. Monday and Wednesday Evenings 7:30 9 30PM
BEG.INT ADV. Tuesday and Thursday Evenings 7:30- 9:30PM
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400N. 46 Avenue
HOLLYWOOD
BEG. INT.-ADV. Tuesday and Thursday Mornings
10:00 12:00 Noon
October 14,2i. i77 David for Israel, Temple Emanu-
BEG.INT.-ADV. Tuesday and Thursday Evenings 7:30- 9:30 PM
FACULTY Experienced-Certified Ulpon Hebrew Teochers
EEE $30 tor 32 hours ot instruction Dabe'
.ii~'fd by ****** "OUST fHKUTIOIt BUB ALIYAH CINTBI. lvr.1
ET.*I!X?? *P>I CUITUM Of TNI WOMD ZIONIST OtCANIIATION R'Ulpon
lcl.lm"*^'OIJIWI$HB>uaTI()IIW Scholarships Available: For students majoring in Jewish studies or entering Jewish Communal
./\. work-Granted by American Zionist Federation
Y Y For teachers in Jewish schools of Greater Miami
*\/* _, For members of the Aliyah Association of Canadians and Americans
i-i clM,e Crtdjtd F>r Early Childhood and Sunday School Licenses
for information Concerning Recency College Credit for Public School Teachers Call- 576-4030
Register Mow
| Centra/ Agency for Jeerisw Education576 4030
*.


October 14,1977
*Jewit> fhridlian
Page 1 IB
JCongress Conference
To Tackle Priorities
Rabbi Ralph P. _KinSs,ev;
.sklent of the Southeast
ieion of the American Jewish
neress has announced that the
roup's third annual conference
,(11 be held on Sunday, Oct. 16,
Five conference workshops will
ncern themselves with this
ears AJCongress priorities
,hich are: crime, energy, health
d related topics. Israel and
,omen economy and rights.
WORKSHOP I on crime will
moderated by Charles Citrin.
attorney with the Dade
Kinty Attorney's Office. Guest
melists will be Judge Seymour
lber. Circuit Court judge, 11th
idicial Circuit of Florida, a
)Ponent of juvenile justice
jslative reforms; Richard E.
irstein. Dade County state
torney, an advocate of victim
impensation who received an
ipointment from Gov. Reuben
skew in 1977 to serve on the
ivernor*s Council for
.secution of Organized Crime;
id H.T. Smith, a private
icticing attorney, who, for
my years served as a public
ifender in Dade County.
(Steve Housman will moderate
jorkshop II on energy,
mseman is on the Board of the
jerican Jewish Congress
[uthcast Region, and is a local
dtor. The panelists will include
George Firestone, who
its on the Economic Con-
ors \ffairs Committee of the
ie ol Florida and cochairman
the Florida Energy Com-
tee; Kuth Shack, vice mayor
Metro-Dade County, who
s a special interest in mass
ait and its benefits: and
tin \1 Yarosh. director of
gj \ stems, analysis division
Florida Solar Energy
ter, who is a consultant to the
Foundation's Energy Policy
md on the Governor's
bmittee on Fuel Allocation
I tanservation.
[Other priority in the
is health and related
Judy Schwartz will
irati this panel. She is a
lber ol the Women's
ion, Hroward County
)l( Chapter. 'The panelists
linclude Florida Sen. Jon C.
lias, chairman of the State
tli and Rehabilitative
rices, Neil Sorrentino,
ICtor of the Hollywood
ical Center; and r'red Hirt,
tuti\ e director, Miami Jewish
me for the Aged-Douglas
'dens. Hirt is a vice chair -
ion of District 11 Nursing
me i >mbudsman Committee.
OR AN in-depth discussion
Israel and Soviet Jewry, the
I will be Rabbi Leonard
Zoll, director of the North
1 (immunity Relations
nmittee of the Jewish
eration of Greater r'ort
iderdale, Panelists will include
Obi I,con Kronish, spiritual
Isr of Temple Beth Sholom
national vice president of the
(ingress; Prof. Leon Goure.
lessor of International
dies at the University of
mi.
Prof. Goure' has served in the
Ptary intelligence reserve and
I counter-intelligence corps of
JUS. Army and has published
luch medium as the New York
Bes Magazine, Soviet Review,
vnal of International Affairs
I American Political Science
Imp.
Workshop V will tackle the
T>lem of the Equal Rights
endment and women in the
pomy, rights and problems.
Itrice Goodman, a member of
1 Golda Meir Chapter of
[-ongress, will moderate the
Panelists will be Florida
Sen. Jack Gordon; State
[Roberta Fox; and Dorothy
chairperson of the Dade
Commission on the
of Women.
GORDON, who in ad-
GOURE KRONISH
dition to his public service career
holds a leadership role in the
savings and loan industry,
chaired the Senate
Appropriations Committee in
1976. He now heads the Finance
Tax and Claims Committee and
continues to serve on the
Appropriations, Education,
Rules and Calendar, and Health
and Rehabilitative Services
Committees. Sen. Gordon is a
member of the National
Governing Council of the
AJCongress.
Rep. Fox sits on the state's
House Commerce, Retirement
and Personnel Committees and in
1975 she was appointed to Gov.
Askew's Commission on
Marriage and the Family Unit.
She is an advocate of the
establishment of a Family Code
and Court.
The workshops will run
concurrently from 10 a.m. until
noon. A luncheon in the Henri
Room of the Konover Hotel will
follow. Isabel Friedman and
Sylvia Kaplan will give reports
and resolutions of each workshop
at the luncheon.
PHIL BAUM. national
American Jewish Congress
director on International Affairs
will chair a Plenary Session on
Current Challenges in the
Middle East" following the
luncheon.
According to Dade County
Women's Division President
Mollie Gersh the overall con-
ference theme is "Questions
Are There Answers'.'"'
Gertrude Ehrenpreis and
Evelyn Greenberg are chairman
and cochairman of the conference
respectively.
REGISTRATION is open at
the AJCongress offices in Dade
and Pro ward Counties.
Mexican Trips Top
Sitmar Itinerary
Topping the list of Sitmar
Cruise's Fall vacations are two
fly-free cruises to the Mexican
Riviera aboard the TSS Fairsea.
Included are a Nov. 26. 11-day
voyage, and a Dec. 7, 10-day sail.
The fly-free cruises are avail-
able to passengers flying to Los
Angeles, the embarkation point,
from anv of Sitmar's 126 air sea
cities. The program includes
round-trip jet coach air transpor-
tation, ground transfers to and
from the ship, and cruise accom-
modations, and applies to a.11
cabin categories on the <25.00U-
ton vessel.
Fairseas Nov. 26, 11-day
itinerary includes calls at Mazat-
lan Acapulco. Zihuatanejo and
Puerto Valletta. Ports on the 10-
day. Dec. 7 sailing are Puerto
Vallarta. Acapulco and Mazat-
lan.
Further information on the
voyages to the Mexican Riviera
is available through professional
travel agents.
Bob Graham To
Run for Governor
Democrat Bob Graham an-
nounced that he is running for
governor. The 40-year-old
legislator is a builder and
dairyman. He was born in
Pennsuco, Fla.
Approximately 40 members of the Koach
B'nai B'rith Lodge became Big Brothers for
a day to young boys, between the ages of 7
and 14, who belong to the Big Brother, Little
Brother Organization of Greater Miami. The
B'nai B'rith members and their 'little
brothers' were treated to a day at the Miami
Seaquarium, compliments of Wometco
Enterprises and lunch at McDonald's,
compliments of the McDonald Corporation.
Koach Lodge President Stephen liiemer
remarked, "We attempt to help the less
fortunate people of our community. Our
participation with the Big Brother
Organization is just one example of this."
Miami Post Beach Residents Rely On
Office Moves Redevelopment Information
The Miami Post Office admin-
istrative and mail processing
headquarters location has moved
from Biscayne Facility at NW
L'lst Street to the new General
Mail Facility IC.MF) at 2200
Milam Dairy Road, west of
Miami International Airport.
In making the announcement.
E. II. Daws, sectional center
manager postmaster of Miami.
stressed that the new telephone
numbers are listed in the
telephone directories under "U.S.
(\o\ ernment. Postal Service."
THE MIAMI postal operation
moved to the Biscayne Annex las
the building was then called) in
from quarters on the first
floor of the Federal Building in
downtown Miami where the
Flagler Station Post Office is
cl today. A new building is
presently under construction for
Flagler Station on the block
between NW Fifth and Sixth
is and NW Second and
Third Avenues. Flagler Station is
one of the network of 35 stations
and branches which comprise the
Miami Post Office.
Letter carrier delivery service
out of Tamiami Station and
Miami Springs Branch post
offices will originate now from
the new GMF. leaving both the
Tamiami and Miami Springs
units as finance stations offering
a full complement of window
services. Daws explained. Both
will be open from 8:30 a.m. to 5
p.m., Mondays through Fridays.
With more than 4,000 rental
post office boxes located in the
GMF lobby, there is an ample
number available for rental now.
Also, the "late window" service
previously offered from 5 to 9
p.m.. Mondays through Fridays.
at t he Biscayne Facility is now in
operation in the lobby of the
(i M F during the same hours.
"THE NEW General Mail
Facility strengthens our capacity
to process the enormous quan-
tities of mail arriving and
departing Miami and to absorb,
easily, whatever mail volume
increases the projected
population growth in this area
generates," Daws said.
Heller to Perform
For Sisterhood
Actress Sarah Heller will
dramatize stories from the Won-
derful World of Sholom Aleichem
at the next meeting of the Temple
Menorah Sisterhood to be held
Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 12:30
p.m. in the Crimson Room of the
Miami Beach temple.
Heller was formerly with the
Eva Le Gallienne Civic Repertory
Theatre in New York.
Over 1,265 residents have al-
ready appeared in person at the
Miami Beach Redevelopment
Neighborhood Information Office
in the Nemo Hotel, according to
Jim McDonnell, chairman of the
Miami Beach Redevelopment
Agency.
"The office, located at 116
Collins Ave., was specifically set
up and staffed to provide factual
information to residents about
redevelopment."
THE OFFICE is currently-
open Monday through Friday
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.. and an
answering machine records mes-
sages whenever the office is
closed.
Also, the staff will begin
visiting homebound residents
who are unable to come to the
office, which is operated under
t he direct ion of Milton Zatinsky.
Judy Gilbert, project director
of the Neighborhood Information
Office, reports that as soon as
notices were distributed south of
Sixth Street where redevelop-
ment will take place, people
started to come into the office.
"THERE are a number of
people who have come here to
state their problems or ask for
information. We have been able
to give answers and clarify
misunderstandings," Mrs. Gil-
bert explained.
There is no limit on how much
time is spent with each person.
Some require more information
than others. The amount of in-
correct information about
redevelopment that had been cir-
culated by detractors of the
program have put doubts into the
minds of many who live within
the target area," Gilbert ex-
plained.
When they come into our
office, we have to start from the
beginning and answer their ques-
tions slowly and thoroughly until
we are sure they do understand
what their benefits will be, how
redevelopment will affect them
and where they will live during
and after redevelopment." she
stated.
WHEN questions come up re-
garding businesses within the
area, they are referred to the
main office on Fifth Street. "Any
questions related to businesses
and developments that will take
place within the community are
answered by Mr. McDonnell, the
staff, or one of the members of
the agency. Our main concern is
with people who are living in this
area now and how their needs will
be taken care of by the agency."
The three main questions
asked by those who visit the
Neighborhood Office are:
1) When will redevelopment
affect me? The answer depends
upon where the person's house-
hold is located. The redevelop-
ment plan is divided into sec-
tions, and when a perse may be
relocated depends upon w here the
person lives. The first stage of
redevelopment will affect
relatively few people, since it will
be the development of the marina
which is mostly City-owned
property with few households
located here. These peopli will be
the first to be moved into other
living quarters comparable to
t heir present homes.
2) What benefits will I get if I
will be moved? This depends
upon whether the person is a
renter or home-owner. All
residents will get mo! ing ex-
penses up to $500 wherever they
relocate. An office will I setup
tci assist those who will bi moved
in order to help them find
suitable living quarters If the
resident has lived in the area
prior to March 2, 1976, and
qualifies for financial as stance,
that assistance will lie given by
the agency depending upon the
person's age and income
3. Will f be able to live in a
residence like I am living in now?
The agency is going beyond the
Federal guidelines in providing
comparable housing. If an owner
(condominium or home) finds a
unit that he wants to buy and it
costs more than the amount he
has been paid by the agency for
his home, at fair market value, he
will be entitled to receive up to
$15,000 additional from the
agency for a comparable unit.
"Comparable unit"' means if you
live in a one-bedroom, one bath
condominium, one of similar size
is what the agency is prepared to
help you move into. II you wish
to buy a larger apartment, the
fair market value for your present
location will be paid and you will
pay the difference.
IF YOU are a renter presently
paying $150 for your apartment
and you choose a comparable
apartment that costs $170. the
agency will pay the $20 difference
in the rent depending upon your
age and income.
Mrs. Gilbert also has spoken at
several neighborhood meetings
and is available to speak to any
groups meeting within the First
to Sixth Street area who want to
have questions answered.
Tropical Cancer
League to Meet
The October meeting of the
Tropical Cancer League.
American Medical Center Cancer
Research Center and Hospital,
will be held on Friday, Oct. 21 at
the Montmartre Hotel at noon.
Lou Shor, comic, will provide
entertainment.


PagelO-B
x magmm/Sa
Page 12-B
+Jmi$i> FIcrkMair)
Friday, October U,
197]
Bar Mitzvahs
KEVIN SALAMON
Kevin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Salamon. will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Oct.
15 at 8:30 a.m. at the Jacob
C. Cohen Community
Synagogue. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman will officiate.
Kevin is a student in the
B'nai Israel and Greater
Miami Youth Synagogue
Bar Mitzvah class and a
member of the youth group.
He is an eighth grade
student at Palmetto Junior
High School and plays the
drums in the school's concert
band. His hobby is coin
collecting.
Mr. and Mrs. Salamon will
host the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the
occasion and a reception
Saturday evening at Temple
Emanu-El.
Special guests will include
Kevin's brother, Joel;
grandmother, Mrs. Rosalie
Gainsley: aunt, Helene
Gainsley. uncle. Michael
Gainsley: Mr. and Mrs. Arie
Kaduri. Alex Artmanof New
York. Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Kuznet .rid Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Kuznet of New
Jersey. I n. Wyn Lever and
Leon i r. Dr. and Mrs.
Adolph inkier of Detroit
and Mr .{ose Winkler.
MARV1 s ELLI RAWMAN
Marvin EUi Rawman, son of
Mr. and rs. Efrain Tamayo,
will be called to the Torah on
Saturday. Oct. 15, at Kneseth
Israel Cor. ^negation to become
Bar Mitz\ i Officiating will be
Rabbi Da v.: Lehrfield.
Anita ami Efrain Tamayo will
host a no< n luncheon for their
guests, immediately following
the ceremony, at the synagogue's
ballroom. M iami Beach.
Marvin, an eighth grader at
North Miami Junior High
School, is interested in natural
sciences, with an emphasis on
astronomy His other interests
include football and model race
cars.
STEVEN ALAN LEEDS
On Saturday morning, Oct. 15,
at 8:45 a.i.i. in the Main Sanc-
tuary of Temple Ner Tamid,
Steven Alan Leeds, son of Vivan
Leeds and Leo Leeds will be Bar
Mitzvah.
Steven is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and Ner
Tamid Religious School. He
enjoys skating, football and
swimming.
A Kiddu-h will follow the ser-
vices. A reception is Steven's
honor will ;>e held at the Doral
Hotel.
LAURIE A))REA TRAKTMAN
Laurie Adrea Traktman,
daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Traktman. ill become a Bat
Mitzvah a ate Friday evening
services or. vt. 14 at Beth Torah
Congregat at 8 p.m. with Dr.
Max A. pschitz, spiritual
leader of congregation, of-
ficiating.
Dr. L hitz will charge
Laurie w her responsibilities
as a men of the adult Jewish
communi id will present her
with a b on behalf of the
Mollie K ner Sisterhood and
Men '8 Clu I Beth Torah.
Laurie i
year clas
Harold V\
and is an
John F. r
School. S
member o
ORT. She
dancing is
In Laur
will spon.-
following ti
her ceremon
portion of
services.
member of the fifth
the Beth Torah
Religious School
n grade student at
iedy Junior High
is the youngest
omen's American
ves animals, and
lobby.
aonor, her parents
he Oneg Shabbat
service. As part of
. she will conduct a
the Friday evening
SALAMON RAWMAN
The guests will include her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Reuben Freedman of Miami and
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Traktman
of New York City.
A reception in honor of her Bat
Mitzvah will be held at the Doral
Hotel.
IAN KENNETH WALKER
Ian Kenneth, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin Walker, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Oct. 15 at 10:30 a.m.
at Temple Emanu-El.
Ian is an eighth grade student
at the Lehrman Day School,
where he received the physical
fitness award for sports.
Mr. and Mrs. Walker will host
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion and
a reception on Saturday.
Special guests will include
Joan Lefkowitz, aunt from New
York; Stanley Walker, uncle
from Chevy Chase. Md.; Clara
Walker, aunt from Chevy Chase:
and Larry Walker, cousin frorr
Gaithersburg, Md.
MICHAEL I. BOURDEAU
Michael, son of Mrs. Iris Bour-
deau. will observe his Bar Mitz-
vah at Beth Torah Congregation
this coming Shabbat morning.
Oct. 15, at 8:30 with Dr. Max A.
Lipschitz, spiritual leader of the
congregation, conducting the
service.
Rabbi Lipschitz will charge
Michael with entrance into the
adult Jewish community and will
present him with a Bible on
behalf of the Mollie Kahaner
Sisterhood of the Congregation
and Men's Club of Beth Torah.
Michael, a student in the pre-
confirmation class of the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School, is an eighth grade
student of John F. Kennedy
Junior High School. He is a
representative of the Student
Council, School Patrol and the
school newspaper. His hobbies
are sports, stamp and coin
collecting, art and soccer.
In Michael's honor, his mother
will sponsor the Kiddush
following the services.
In addition to chanting the
Haftorah, Michael will also
conduct a portion of the Shabbat
service,
T.V. Programs
Sunday, Oct. 16
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Morris Kipper
Guests:
Jeffrey Paul
Andy Yunnan
Bonnie Berger
Linda Buchwald
Topic:
"High School In Israel"
Sunday, Oct. 16
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TVCh. 7-8:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Stanley Ringler
Guests:
Nathan Skolnick
Mrs. Sol Goldstein
Topic:
"The Role of the Individual
in the Community"
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHA VAT SHALOM CONGREGATION.
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. ZS33
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
TEMPLE BETH AMi
5950 N. Kendall Drive
South Miami447 5587
Or. Herbert
Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
Mitchell Chefitz. Associate Rabbi
Friday Evening I 30 p m
Dr. Morton Notarius and
Dr. Baungard will discuss:
'What l( Divorce is Inevitable... T"
Saturday Morning
Torah Service-ilMSi.m.
Member
UAHC
BETH DAVID 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. (4-A)
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. (4-B)
BETH KODESH'
Modem Traditional
101 SW 12th Ave. 858-4334
Rabbi Max Shapiro-Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services 6 30 p m
Daily Minyon for Yahneiten
Daily7:4Sa.m.,4:30p.m.,
Sunday.I a.m.
Saturday Services-(:4S a.m.
BETH TOV TEMPLE 6438 SW 8th St
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
(8)
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. (8 Al
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative.
Rabbi Victor D Zwelling. Cantor
JackLerner. (36)
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF < lM\b Florida's
GREATER MIAMI PeeY Seform,
137 NE 19th St. Miami Synagogue
573-5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Sr. Rabbi
Services Every Friday at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein will discuss:
"Sorry...No Soap"
Sunday Greenfield Lecture- 10a.m.
Dr. Barry Kogan will discuss i
"Does God Really Care?"
ISRAEL TEMPLE KENDALL. 9990 N
Kendall Drive. Rabbis Joseph Narot,
Brett Goldstein.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Lifshin.
(11)
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sherman Kirsh
ner. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer. (13)
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Second Floor Conservative.
Rabbi Edwin P Farber. (9)
TEMPLE ZION----------woo Miller Road
Conservative 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Herzl Honor-Educational Director
Avran Smolensky Musical Director
Rae Simonhoff.- Early Childhood Dir.
Selma Berger-Temple Coordinator
Friday Family Service 8: is p.m.
Dr. Shapiro will discuss:
"Is Persecution Essential
for Jewish Survival?"
Bat Mitivah Cynthia Gellis
Saturday -9 a.m.
Bar Mitzvah Gerald Gross
MIAMI LAKES
KINNERETH CONGREGATION.14040
NW 58 Ct. Rabbi Bernard A. Silver
Conservative.
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Nathan H. Zwitman (IS)
NORTHMAIMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St Conservative. Rabbi
Louis Lederman Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorfinkle. Cantor Mosr-e
Frledler. (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUOATH 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 Mordecal Shapiro. (18)
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM"
C hese Avenue at 41 st St.
538-723! Liberal
Dr. Leon Kronish
Cantor David Convisor
Friday Services 8: IS p.m.
Organ Prelude 7:45 p.m.
Or. Lean Kronish will discuss:
"Are We On The R oad To
Munich 1938 All Over Again?"
Sabbath Services 10:45 a.m.
Bar Mitivah-Samuel Schafer
Sunday Coltee-Cu iture
Conversation Series, 10:30 a.m.
Hyman Wachtel
"The Men's Section of Ort"
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmervahu T. Swlr
sky. Cantor MauriceMamches. BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545 Jef
ferson Ave. Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
(20) _____
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031 Lin.
coin Rd Modern Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Nathan Parnass
(SI-A)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION
1075S SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikotf. (3 A)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
531-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Kabbalat Services-Friday 6 p.m.
Saturday Morning Service9 a.m.
Dr. Lehrman will preach
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION. 935
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Israel
M. Tropper. Cantor Henry Fuchs.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. Or
thodox. Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. (22
A)
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I,
Jacobson. (22 B)
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph Biston. (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1700 Michigan Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed. (23-A)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. (32)
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE, 5445
Collins Avenue Conservative
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY SY
NAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (67)
TEMPLE MENORAH ^
420 75th Street Conservative
44-0221
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Cantor Nico Feldman
Daily Minyan:
Weekdays-7:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m.
Sunday .8: 30 a.m., 4:30 p.m.
Friday Early Services-*:30 p.m.
Saturday 9 am
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will preach
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Labovifz. Cantor Edward
Klein.-(29)
N^c-RJTH^BAY V'LLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hispanola Ave. Con
servative. Rabbi Marvin Rose. Cantor
Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
BETH TORAH
CONGREGATION
1051 N.Miami Bch Blvd.
Conservative
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, Rabbi
Cantor David Bagley
Kabbalat Shabbat Services
Friday 5:30p.m.
Late Friday Services 8 p.m.
Saturday Services 8:30 a.m.
Daily Chapel Services
7:30a.m., 5:30 p.m.
Sunday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION. 317
47 St. Rabbi Tsvl G. Schur. Orthodox.
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A.
Weberman. Cantor Sydney W.
Feinsmith. (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (31)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Cantor Ian
Alpern. (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob I.
Nlslick. (33 A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER. 2972
Aventura Blvd., North Miami Beach.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man.
SEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Cortservative. Rabbi Nesim Gam
bach. Cantor Arie Ovadia
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid
nick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIA
Ml. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox Rabbi
Zev Left. (39)
CORALGABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT r.
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT cSS
GOGUE. Universih/ oiSEJ*!
Miller Drive. Rsttbi Robert."**
Asst. Dir. Morton Aroll ^
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Grand.,
Reform. Rabbi MichaelofiJJS
ZAMORA TEMPLE 44 Zamor,
Conservative. Rabbi Dr .*
Brilliant. Cantorj.ouis hWiflj
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGRFr.AT,^
9348 Harding Ave. OmSjMj
Isaac D. Vine. (50) "'*
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
BeEX(SlfnMrV,,iVe-Ra,*i'
HOLLYWOOD
AHM TEMPLE 3)0 S* (ft.
Conservative Rabb, SS
landman. (47 B) **"
BETH
Ave.
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S Uthfc.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel i,iu
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Won (ii
*BaEJhH SHALOM~TEVPLE. m
Arthur St Conservative Rabb. vj
ton Malavsky Cantor Irving Gw
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 JonnsonSt Coiv
servative Rabbi Paul M. Kan Rawv
Emeritus David Shapiro (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan Si
Hollywood, Fla. 33021 Rabbi Room
P. Frazin. Cantor Bruce Malin. (CH)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREG*
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd Liberals
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. 6i
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNi
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35th SI
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin
Cantor Abraham Kester. u8)
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL Cenluri
Village East. Conservative Ratio
David Berent. President Joseph Lovy
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION 7610
Margate Blvd Conservative Cantor
Charles Perlman
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
YOUNG ISRAEL ~~~~"
OF HOLLYWOOD
3291 Sterling Road
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomzer
Services: Friday!:30p.m
Saturday9a.m., Sunday Ji m
Daily 7:30a.m. and 7:xp.m.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Rivers*
Drive. Reform. (44)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative Or Can
Klein, Ph.D.. D.D., Rabbi (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139 Taf
Street. Conservative Rabbi Bernaro |
P. Shoter. _____
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W-
Oakland Park Blvd Corservat'*
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz Ca"
Maurice Neu. (42)

EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W 0*
land Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi Jot
S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement. (ffl |
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd OrttKWn
Rabbi Saul D.Herman
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. | I
NW 57th St. Conservative Raw |
Israel Zimmerman. (44-A)
Member of the Rabbinical Associate|
of Greater Miami.
I
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4300 Blscayne Blvd., M'^fiJ=2
576-4000. Rabbi Solomon Schitt. ex*'
five Vice President ,,.M
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagler St., Miami, Fla. *i"
37? 4553 Rabbi Sanford Shapero, Dim
'UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Be*"
Fla. 33162. 947 6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Executive Director
I 2 HESHVAN 5738



\fiami Rabbis Issue Book
v Rabbinical Association of
JJJ Miami has completed
% now distributing a com-
Jnnive guideline of Jewish
S practices, it was an-
"Vby the Associations
Sot Rabbi Sol Landau of
th David Congregation.
The booklet, entitled Funeral
Sees: A Guideline, explains
1 values concerning death
the traditional approach to
burial and shiva period,
^bi Undau stated.
he impetus for this publica-
was begun last year by
m Avrom L. Drazin of
L|e Israel of Miramar who
then president of the
Isociation. It is now being dis-
ced throughout the Greater
,mi community by Rabbi
lomon Schiff, executive vice
sident of the Rabbinical As-
iation.
opies of the booklet, which
made possible through the
lami
-
Jewish Federa-
tion, are available through the
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, Miami.
Miami AFHU
Elects Luria
Leonard Luria has been elected
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter, American Friends of the
Hebrew University. The an-
nouncement was made by Harry
A. "Hap" Levy, chairman of the
board.
Luria is the recipient of the
Hebrew University"s Torch of
Learning Award and has been a
member of the Greater Miami
Chapter's Executive Committee
for years. The Luria family
dedicated a garden at the Hebrew
University's Mount Scopus
Campus in memory of the late
Joseph J. Luria. The ceremonies
were officiated by Ambassador
Avraham Harman, president of
the Hebrew University.
United Way
Campaign Nears
Finish Line
United Way Campaign Chair-
man Stewart P. Thomas an-
nounced the 1977 effort is moving
toward the finish line with mid-
campaign figures standing at 64
percent of the goal.
According to the mid-cam-
paign report. $6,744,546 of the
$10,553,000 has been con-
tributed. The campaign goal
must be achieved by Nov. 17.
United Way President William
S. Ruben reiterated the need for
everyone's help in making the
1977 goal a reality.
More than 1.000 volunteers are
expected to attend the victory
dinner, which climaxes the cam-
paign effort. The dinner is sched-
uled Thursday, Nov. 17, at the
Omni. A successful 1977 United
Way drive will be the fifteenth
such effort in Dade County.
'Miss Lillian' Gets
Council Award
Continued from Page 1-B
"Throughout her life she has
taught me and the other mem-
bers of our family, by example
and precept, the importance of
living in a manner which carries
out the teachings of our Bible and
the Judaic-Christian tradition.
"I join you in saluting her. and
I commend the members of your
organization for your continuous
contribution to our American
society and to the world."
ANDREW J. YOUNG,
Ambassador to the United
Nations, delivered the main
address at Miss Lillian's special
evening of tribute. After praising
the Synagogue Council for
Community Corner
Medical Board are: Raymond Cohen, M.D., William Bacon, M.D.,
Emilio Aldereguia, M.D., Peter Weissman, M.D., Malcolm Gold-
smith, M.D. and Fred Chamuel, M.D. The following Department
Chiefs will serve as members of Cedars Medical Board: Leonard
's Never Too Late: The third annual Golden Age Olympics will be
_i in Sanford. Fla., Nov. 7-12. The Olympic events will be open to all
Kens 55 vears of age and older.
""" _nieis win serve as memuers ui v-euoio mcuiwii uuoiu. uounaiu mi,ni\ muvc cue
or Local Groupies: Temple Emanu-hl is sponsoring another ot its Steiner jacob Colsky, Wayne S. Rogers, Daniel Seckinger, Robert dispute to a peaceful
i-Tik promotions. The last project helped raise funds for the Belle peitman Mario Vuksanovic, Rufus K. Broadaway. and Morton And it can count o
rman Youth Center. First prize is a trip to Europe or $3.500...The Halpern tinued support of
irniuM %-. *,...-- .
enile Diabetes Research Foundation will sponsor a professiona
n and stamp show on Sunday at Omni International...Temple
ath Vcshurun Sisterhood Players will present "Meet the Gang' a>
Oct. 19 meeting.. .The Beth Am Brotherhood will hear a panel
ussion "n "What is Right and What is Wrong with Religion in
r*oday" on Sunday at 9:30 a.m....Kathy Simkira was
il i h<-"first meeting of the Juvenile Diabetes Love and Hope
(1 on Feb. 18 at the Fontainebleau. Betty Rothbart and
a /.uckerman will chair the event along with Kathy. Marge
inman and Rickey Mann will host the next planning luncheon....

Of Speakers and Such: Dr. Eli Levy. Miami psychologist, will be
the featured speaker at the October luncheon meeting of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom. The meeting will be held on
Wednesday. Oct. 19. at luncheon at 11:30 ajn.. in the Sisterhood
Lounge. Dr. Levy will speak on "The Psychology of Every Day
Living Iler/.l Honor, educational director of Temple Zion, will speak
at the temple's Adult Institute on Oct. 17 at 7:30 p.m. on the question
"Parochial School vs. Afternoon School: Is Part-Time Education
Enough'.'-'....Miami Beach City Council candidates Michael Fried-
man, Michael Limond, Philip Riley, Murray Meyerson and Elayne
Weisburd were to be the guests at Wednesday's Tiger Bay
Club...Temple Beth El is inaugurating a new series on "Moral and
Ethical Issues in Society," Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 8:15 p.m., in the
Tobin Auditorium of the Temple. A panel on "Singles Living" will be
discussed...Robert L. Shevin. Florida's attorney general will be the
guest speaker at Temple Adath Yeshurun on Oct. 16. at 9:30 a.m. at a
breakfast sponsored by the Men's Club.
Arts and Crafts and Letters: The Association of Florida Poets will
present Surfside Mayor Sam Brenner, at its meeting Thursday, Oct.
20 at 8 p.m. in the Bay Harbor Islands Town Hall...Maestro Brian
Priestman. new music director and conductor of the Florida
Philharmonic, will speak on The Fine Arts of Beth David Series,
"Appreciation of the Fine Arts," Wednesday, Oct. 19 from 8 to 9 p.m.,
at Beth David's south campus...
Brian Priestman, announced that the Florida Philharmonic will
perform a series of six pair of Philharmonic Pops concerts at 8 o'clock
Friday and Saturday nights at Gusman Cultural Center. The series
opens Thanksgiving weekend. Additionally, a series of four
---- Family Youth concerts will also be inaugurated at the downtown
fc.xnu^H tlVl*r W conCert hall...The Israel Classical Ballet dancing its first American
left are Betty Rothbart, Sonja Zuckerman and Kathy tour wili make its South Florida debut when it appears, Saturday,
ins. Oct. 29, in two performances at 2 and 8:30 p.m., at Fort Lauderdales
Parker Playhouse.. .Joe Gardner has the starring role in this week's
Temple Emanu-El production of "A Hole in the Head"....Dr. Sandra
Langer will lecture on "Women in Art" at the Women's Caucus for
Art Florida Chapter at the University of Miami's Wesley Foun-
dation. .The Tamarac Civic Theatre will present "Take My Wife for
twelve performances in November...."Candide" will make its Miami
premiere at the Ring Theatre on Oct. 19...The Florida Philharmonic
will present aforementioned Brian Priestman and Alicia de Larrocha
on Oct 24 at the Miami Beach Theatre of the Performing Arts and on
Oct. 25 at the Dade County Auditorium.
New at Nova: Two lecture series beginning in November for a six
Jerusalem-The Thrice Holy Rock" and "The Hero in
om
nkins.
m the Distaff Side: Mount Sinai Medical Center is sponsoring a
(community program entitled "Personal Protection." Wednesday,
I 26, 7:30 to 9 p.m. in Wolfson Auditorium. The program will
lude speakers from the Miami Beach Police Department and Mount
"is Emergency Room. The film, "Lady Beware" will be shown,
i will range from prevention of muggings and purse switchings,
ape.
Ticks and a Good Deed: A special showing of six movies for senior
Tens and members of the community will be held during the
) of October, November and December at the South Campus ot
is oi ucioDer, iMovemDer ana uecemuei ut w k~.. ~-r- iiew at i- *
li-Dade Community College. The schedule includes "Murder Dy week gerieg are -je
1," Oct. 14; "The Omen," Oct. 28; "Nickelodeon, Nov. il; Jewish Literature."
e Is Not Enough," Nov. 18; "Sparkle," Dec. 2; and "Car Wash, g^.^
pee
1.9.
, Mitzvah By Any Name: Temple Sinai of North Dade is spon-
ng a free course of instruction in writing Braille for the Dlino.
re will be an orientation meeting Tuesday. Oct. 25, at 10 a.m., at
Temple. There are no prerequisites, and no charge for the course.
Iffair of the Heart: According to Eugene J. Sayfie, M.D.. chairman
the American Heart Association of Greater Miami s Lrn <-om-
e, over 1,200 residents in Dade and Monroe County are being
fid in the lifesaving technique of CPR or cardiopuhnonary
kscitation every month. The classes are free and sponsored oy tne
'rt Association and conducted by certified instructors who are also
-Meers for the "heart" cause of saving lives. It s a one-time, mree
rclass from 7 to 10 p.m. at area hospitals.
dialogue for new mothers is an opportunity for new mothers, to
* ideas, discuss concerns and gather information under tne
ership of Maxine Weinatein, Ph.D and Rae Simonhoff, """
*eek series will be offered on Mondays or Wednesdays starting
t24. from 12:30 to 2 p.m. at the Jewish Community Cental. oi
*h Dixie Highway.. .Alice Wayne, in collaboration with the Miami
fr Recreation Department, conducted a day-long symposium for
tie women at the South Shore Community Center last week. Nearly
women attended seminars on money management, |
On The Social Scene: Oct. 22 will find the following community
couples co-hosting a cocktail reception with Phyllis and David Miller
in honor of Maestro Brian Priestman: Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bern-
stein Mr and Mrs. William Binder, Mr. and Mrs. Max Boderman,
Mr and Mrs. Victor De Rothschild. Mr. and Mrs Milton Friedman
Mr and Mrs. Myers Girsh, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller, Col and
Mrs Henry C. Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Levison Mr. and Mrs.
Ron Levitt, Mr. and Mrs. John Owen. Mr. and Mra-^te^Pa. Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Pertnoy, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pollock. Mr. A. Richard
Pollock, Mr. and Mrs. LeeSpatz, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wein and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Zuckerman.
Honorable Menshen/Mention: Sol Hechtkoph will be the fall
"Roastee" as the Past President's Club of B'nai B'nth gather on Oct.
24 Founding President Jack Levin was re-elected at the first annual
election and installation dinner... "Sideby Side by Sondheim." the
musical that electrified Broadway can be added to producer Zev
Bufman's growing list of "firsts." bowing Monday. March 6 a.Fort
Lauderdale's Parker Playhouse prior to heading for the West Coast
where it will open an extended Los Angeles engagement... .More than
100 members of the Motion Picture Pioneers of Florida will assemble
at the Montmartre Hotel. Wedneaday, Oct 19, for its 10th annual
installation. Ben Schrieber, will be installed as president. Jack H.
... a i _______-f iL^ k^naJ D > In W A Kmi horn \l \t*Q
T-Pvin will be installed as chairman of the board. Ralph Abraham, vice
women attended seminars on money mana^^Vhe sTne e Sent of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association,
jr. psychology, sex. legal affairs and other concerns of the smgle president^ M ^ lung* rf ^ American g^^ of Apprai8ers.
Murrav Beck, of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association s
Appraisal Department was elected to vice president of the Miami
Local Chapter of American Society of Appraisers .Dr Andre Nah-
mias of Emory University, and son of local Rabbi Sahi Nahnuas, was
one of several researchers to take part in a nationwide study on the
effects of a drug successful in treating encephalitis caused by herpes
simplex virus.
I Medicine and Men: At the annual Medical Staff meeting held at
w of Lebanon Health Care Center, Eugene L. b4*
rjled as president of the Medical Staff by outgoing Present,
fries Beber, M.D. Election of the following officers to serve for the
I'W8 fiscal year were announced as follows:!'"JS^gil!
[1978/1979 Fiscal Year is Pedro Greer, M.D.; and j^ary
Wr is Richard Rubinson, M.D.; Members-at-Large tor tne
selecting the Presidents mother
as the awardee, Young talked
about the United Nations and
world peace. "This may be a very
rough General Assembly," he
began.
"It may be largely focused on
the Middle East and people from
all over the world will be venting
many of their frustrations and
hostilities, but I doubt that we'll
have much of that from African
nations or from the Caribbean
not because there has been any
dramatic change in their at-
titudes toward Israel. I don't
think there was ever any real
hostility in most of the Third
World toward Israel. What there
was, was a hostility toward the
United States, because we were
insensitive to the problems that
they felt most crucial."
Rabbi Saul I. Teplitz.
president. Synagogue Council of
America, stated that the Council
has "applauded the Carter
Administration's resolve to
finally move the Arab-Israel
resolution,
on our con-
tinued support of initiatives
intended to further flexibility and
openness.
"BUT." he added, "we must
warn that these initiatives lose
their moral justification when
they ignore Israel's unique
vulnerability, a vulnerability not
shared by any of its neighbors."
Edgar M. Bronfman, chairman
of the board of the Seagrams Co..
Ltd.. in his opening remarks as
the evening's dinner chairman
noted that, for both Lillian Carter
and Andrew Young, religious
faith has been a determining
influence the "bedrock which
has served as the foundation for
their private and public lives.
"That's why it is particularly
appropriate that they are the
guests tonight." he said.
Rabbi Joseph H. Lookstein.
honorary president, Synagogue
Council of America, opened the
affair with a rare and fitting
Invocation: "Eternal God, You
have conferred upon us the
privilege of freedom of choice.
Enable us, therefore, to choose
wisely and to live in freedom
"To experience Your presence
always, You have created
mothers. Such a mother we are
honoring tonight a lady
possessed of wisdom, radiant in
kindness and distinguished in
heroism bless her and her
illustrious son bountifully."
The Synagogue Council of
America is the national
representative body of the three
branches of American Judaism
Conservative, Orthodox and
Reform. Its constituent
organizations, both rabbinical
and congregational, represent
more than four million Americans
of the Jewish faith.
Former recipients of the
Synagogue Council of America's
Covenant of Peace Prize include
the late Rev. Martin Luther
King, Jr., the late Senator Robert
F. Kennedy, and the late Chief
Justice Earl Warren.
Home Auxiliary
To Hold Party
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, will hold
its first monthly birthday party
of the New Year at Douglas
Gardens, on Sunday, Oct. 16 at 2
p.m.
The party will be hosted by
President of the Auxiliary, Zelda
Thau.
Program Chairman, Frances
Makovsky, has arranged for a
musical program featuring
Catherine Russell.


PagelO-B
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
-!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the ur leralgned. desiring to
engage 1: business under the
fictitious : me of WESTCHES-
TER me: ICAL CENTER at
M4B SW .4th Street. Miami.
Florida in -nda to register said
name wr. the Clerk of the
Circuit C rt of Dade County.
Florida
MIST '. OPTICS. INC
BYL'J iNOM SACASAS.
resident
S*p 30; Oct 7. 14. 21.1177
NO-ICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the ur -.erslgned. desiring to
engage In I .sir.ess under the fic-
titious na-ie of CY'S CAR
SALES a: number 29120 South
Federal Highway. In the City of
Homestead Florida. Intends to
register th- said name with the
Clerk of tne Circuit Court of
DadeCour.'y. Florida.
Dated & Homestead. Florida,
this 23 day A September. 177.
RAYS CAR SALES. INC
By: GermalneNewton,
President
Ronald L Davis. Esq. PA.
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 417 Biscay ne Building
19 W. Flagler Street.
Miami. Fla 33130
1379-2851)
Ruth M Kurtz. Notary
Oct 7,14, 21. 28. 1977
NO
FICTIT
NOTICE
that the un
engage in
fictitious r
TORIES
AVENUE
33166 lnt<
name wr
arcult Co
Florida.
GLENN A
'ICE UNDER
OUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN
derslgned. desiring to
business under the
mes A A J LABORA-
it 7736 NW 76th
MIAMI. FLORIDA
is to register said
the Clerk of the
rt of Dade County,
ESTROFF, OWNER
Oct. 7,14. 21.28.1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELFVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRC IT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 77-J975
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ERNST BERLINER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS A
GAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ES-
TATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of ERNST BER
LINER, deceased, late of Dade
County. Florida. File Number77
5975 is pending In the Circuit
Court In and for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 3rd Floor,
Dade County Courthouse, 78
West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of this estate Is
WERNER MARKUS, whose
address Is R.D. 8, Box 101.
Flemlngton, New Jersey. The
name and address of the attor-
ney for the personal represen-
tative 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 address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, 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 'lerk 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.
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this third day of October, 1977
Werner Markus
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ERNST BERLINER.
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 7th day of
October. 1977.
HENRY NORTON
1201 Blscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone 874-3116
Attorney for Personal
Representative
Oct. 7. M. ltrr
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11 TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 77-39M3
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
BARBARA L LEON!AX. Wife
and JOHN JOSEPH LEONIAK.
Husband
TO: JOHN JOSEPH LEONIAK
4 Honey Lane West
Miller Place. New York
11764
YOU ARE HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are hereby required
to serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading to the Petition on
the Wife's Attorney. HARVEY
ROGERS, whose address is 1464
NW 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
3312S. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before this 18 day of
Nov 1977. or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATED this 6 day of Oct.. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByB PEREZ
Oct 7.14. 21.28.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name The Craze Cage
Cleaning A- Janitorial Service,
d/b/a. Cleaning A Janitorial
Service at 111 NE. 2 Ave.. Suite
1818. Miami. Fl. 33132 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
SIDNEY R.ZVEIBIL
Oct. 14.21.28; Nov 4.1977
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
as:
The undersigned, under oath,
says: It Is the intention of the un-
dersigned to engage in a business
enterprise under the fictitious
name of RAYS CAR SALES.
INC.. d/b/a CY'S CAR SALES
located at 29120 South Federal
Highway In the city of Home-
stead. Dade County, Florida.
Those Interested In said enter-
prise, and the extent of the in-
terest of each, is as follows:
RAY'S CAR SALES, INC.
Germalne Newton. President
Interest 100 Percent
29120 South Federal Highway
Homestead, Florida
Sworn to and subscribed to
before me, at Homestead, Fla..
this 23 day of September. 1977.
Ruth M.Kurtz
Notary Public. State of
Florida at Large
My Commission Expires
Oct. 12.1979
Bonded Thru General
Ins. Underwriters
(Proof of publication of this
intention to register, Is filed
herewith, pursuant to the
provisions of Chapter 20963.
Laws of 1941 (865.09 FSA) )
ATTACH PROOF OF
PUBLICATION
Oct. 7.14, 21.28.1977
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
73 WEST FLAGLER STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 77-599*
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERMAN L. JARMEL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the Estate of HERMAN L.
JARMEL, deceased, late of
Dade County, Florida, has com-
menced In the captloned
proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the Estate
and to file any challenge to the
validity of the Last Will and Tes-
tament offered for probate, if
any, or any objection to the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris-
diction of the Court, with the
Court, Dade County Courthouse,
Miami. Florida 33130, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR YOUR RIGHT TO DO SO
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
First publication of this Notice
on the 7 day of October, 1977.
9 BERNARD FOX
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HERMAN L. JARMEL,
Deceased
1 Prospect Place
Great Neck, New York
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
SMITH. MANDLER, SMITH,
WERNER A JACOBOWITZ
BY SAMUEL S. SMITH
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 38139
Telephone (306) 684-8271
Oct. 7, 14,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.77-19173
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ELI AS BAD AL.
Petitioner-Husband
and
GRISSELBADAL.
Respondent-Wife
TO GRISSELBADAL
Residence and 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
Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
AGUDO A PINEIRO, PA, 1647
SW. 27th Avenue, Miami.
Florida 33146. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Nov. 18. 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 con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7 day of October.
1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG S CARL IE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ANTONIO J PINEIRO. JR
AGUDO A PINEIRO. PA.
1647 S.W. 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33145
Telephone: (305i 854-2643
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 14. 21.28: Nov. 4. 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 6505
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL M BECKER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS A-
GAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ES-
TATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration of
the estate of SAMUEL M
BECKER, deceased. File Num-
ber 77-6506. is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade County
Court House. Miami. Florida
33131. The personal represen-
tative of the estate is FLAGSHIP
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
MIAMI BEACH whose address is
nil Lincoln Road Mall. 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 address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, 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.
FLAGSHIP FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
October 7,1977.
By: AnneR.Themmen,
Trust Officer
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SAMUEL M.BECKER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Edward E. Levlnson. Esq.
Myers, Kaplan, Levlnson,
Kenln A Richards
1428 Brlckell Avenue
Miami, Florida 33181
Telephone: (305)871-9041
Oct. 7.14,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name of "CHEESE
AND .." at Kendale Lakes Mall.
Bldg 4. Store 6. Kendale Lakes.
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
arcult Court of Dade County.
Florida
SHONBRUN ENTERPRISES.
INC
William J.Goldwom
Attorney for Shonbrun Enter-
prises. Inc.
288 Sevllla Avenue
Coral Gables. Fl 33134
Oct. 14, 21,28; Nov. 4,1977.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name FAS Investment
Co. at 168 SE 1 St Miami. Fl.
33131 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Philip MFrleder A
Raymond Steller. partnership
Oct. 7.14, 21. 28,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names GLENNEX CO
at 7736 NW 76th AVENUE,
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33166 Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
GLENN A. ESTROFF. OWNER
Oct. 7.14. 21. 28. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
lhat the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name THE CHAIN
REACTION at 9435 S.W. 53 St.,
Miami, Fla. 33165 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
H. Peters
A. Femberg,
Partnership
Oct. 14,21,28; NOV. 4. 1977
INTHECIRCUlf
COURTFOR DADECOUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE
DIVISION FILE
NUMBER 77-4223
Division Joseph Nesbitl
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JENNETTE H GREEN-
BERGER
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 ad-
ministration of the estate of
JENNETTE H. GREEN-
BERGER. deceased. File
Number 77-6223. Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Third Floor,
Dade County, Courthouse,
Miami. Florida. The personal
representative of the estate if
MACEY H KEYES. whose
address is 11710 S.W. 67th Court.
Miami. Florida 33156. 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 address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, 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
October 14, 1977.
MACEY H. KEYES, M.D.
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Jennette H. Greenberger
____ Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONA!.
REPRESENTATIVE:
JOSEPH H. MURPHY
1830 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
Coral Gables, Florida 33184
Telephone: 446-2661
Oct. 14, 21.1977.
INTHECIRCUIT
COURT OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA CASE NO.77-24120
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL
MORTAGE
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff.
ANDREW J DEL VALLE and
MIRTHA DEL VALLE. his wife.
etal
Defendants.
TO: ANDREW J. DEL VALLE
"residence unknown''
MIRTHA DEL VALLE
"residence unknown"
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that a Complaint to
Foreclose Mortgage on the
following described property
Lot 3. in Block 1 of SOUTH-
WIND HOMES, according to
the Plat thereof, recorded In
Plat Book 93. at Page 75 of
the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or pleadings to
said Complaint to the Plaintiffs
attorneys. HARLAN STREET,
P.A., 12700 Blscayne Boulevard.
Suite 410. North Miami. Florida
33181 and file the original Answer
or pleading with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, on
or before the 18 day of Novem-
ber, 1977. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint.
This Notice of Suit shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks In the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DATED at Miami. Dade
County, Florida, this 11 day of
October. 1977.
BY M.J. HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET. P A
12700 Blscayne Boulevard
Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM S ISENBERG
Oct. 14.21.28; Nov. 4. 1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77.4435
Division SIDNEY M. WEAVER
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CATHARINE SAMPLE a k a
CATHARINE D. SAMPLE
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS A-
GAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ES-
TATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of CATHARINE SAM-
PLE a k a CATHARINE D.
SAMPLE, deceased. File Num-
ber 77-6635, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for DADE County,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flag-
ler St.. Miami. Fl. The personal
representative of the estate Is
HELEN VOSE. whose ad-
dress Is P.O. Box 134. Lake
Placid. Florida 33852 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 address of
'.*.* creditor or his agent or at-
torney, 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:
10/14/77.
Helen Vose
As Persona] Representative
of the Estate of
CATHARINE SAMPLE a/k/a
CATHARINE D. SAMPLE
___ Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
DONALD F.FROST
26 SW 6th Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone: i 3061 379-6476
Oct 14, 21,1977
NOTICE UNOTT
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GRT,.
that the undersigned de,in?,N
engage In business unoTl10
fictitious name EDIu.H*
PRODUCTIONS al 216- aRT
Flagler Street. Mian;%,*'
intends to register said *
with the Clerk of the cv
Court of Dade County. FioSS*
EDLMART
PRODUCTIONS IXC
By: EDDIE MARTINEZ
President
LAW OFFICES OF
FRANKLIN D KREl TZER
Attorneys for EDIM ART
PRODUCTIONS. INC
Suite 100. 3041 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Telephone: 541-2505
Oct. 14,21.26. Nov 4.177
NdllCfc OF ACTION-------
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT C0URT0*
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77.1,,,
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ERNEST MONTENEGRO
Petitioner Husband
and
JUDITH ANN MON-
TENEGRO.
Respondent Wife
TO: Mrs Judith Ann Motv
tenegro
Bungalow l, Route 34.
Matawan. New ,'ersey(r?747
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action lor
Dissolution of Marriage hasbetn
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copv'of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
RICHARD J MENIN attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
721 Washington Avenue Miami
Beach. Florida. 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styied court on or before
November IS. 1977. otherwise i
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 con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 6 da\ of October
1977.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
RICHARD J. MENIN
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
(Tel: 672-31001
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 14. 21.28; Nov.4.1977
INTHECIRCUIT
COURT OF THE IITH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION CASE N0.77-24IH
JUDGE HERIN DIVISION I
NOTICE OF SUIT
FRED VALLEN and ADELE
VALLEN, his wife.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
JOHANNA RIVERA, a single
woman and DIANE RIVERA,
a single woman.
Defendants
TO JOHANNA RIVERA, t
single woman
DIANE RIVERA, a single
woman
1576 Front Street
East Meadow NY 11554
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage executed
by you on April 5, 1977. en-
cumbering the following
described property situated i
Dade County, Florida lo-wit.
Ixrt 63 In Block 6 of SECOND
ADDITION TO PALM
SPRINGS VILLAS, ac
cording to the Plat '.hereof.
as recorded In Plat Book 95
at Page 69 of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida: together with the
Improvements thereon, and
all the furniture, furnishings
fixtures and equipment no*
or hereafter contained
therein. .
has been filed against you, ana
you are required to serve acop)
of your written defenses. If an)
on: S. BLAIR ROSS. W,
Attorney for Plaintiffs 149. N.
7th Street. Miami. Florida. 33L
on or before the lMh day of
November. 1977, and file 0*
original with the Clerk of t
Court whether before service on
Plaintiffs' Attorney or im-
mediately thereafter, other**
a Default will be enteredagaw
you for the relief demanded
Plaintiffs' Complaint
N.W. 7th Street. Mian".
Florida, 33126, on or before
the 18th day of November
1977, and file the orujUud
with the Clerk of this Court
whether before service on
Plaintiffs' Attorney or Un
mediately thereafter,
otherwise a Default will be
entered against you tort*
relief demanded In r-iam-
tiffs' Complaint. d.
WITNESS my hand ana
flclal seal at Mlam B*
County. Florida, this 11th day"
October, 1977. ,MS.R
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Said Court
By: DEBORAH G HESS
DEPUTY CLERK
Oct. 14, 21.28; Nov. 4.1977
t


LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
P15A\/ITUNDEK
. FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE
IS[Of FLORIDA
E^ndSefunderoath. say,; It
feSfd the undersigned to
1th!. in a business enterprise under
RRluous name of Desk ConcepU.
fflctltiw* Degkg miemationai
rl.a at 3$ N.E. 2nd Avenue In the
isms ade couniy-Fior,da
& Interested In said enterprise.
K,*extent of the interest of each. Is
follows:
I*Concepts, inc.
tifcnJaffeelOO percent
1NE. 2nd Avenue
few and subscribed to before me
fjiwnl. Florida, tnU 2l8t day '
,97MargaretA.BokuUnsky
Notary Public,
State of Florida at Large
My Commission Expires Apr. 9. 1979
i Sept. 23, 30;Oct. 7, 14,1977
rNTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Ieleventh JUDICIALCIRCUIT
,EL IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
KMAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
E CASEN0.77-JM
kTIONAL HOMES ACCEPTANCE
fcRPORATION
Plaintiff.
ItTHUR NEWMAN and ROYAL
ClM REALTY MANAGEMENT
KrPORATION, a Florida
Irporatlon,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
i ROYAL PALM REALTY
KnAGKMENT CORPORATION.
Edent agent, directors and officers
jd re ss unknown"
jiNawrockl
Ijldentagentl
kdence unknown
FoU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
pomplalnt to Foreclose Mortgage on
Hollowing described property
hie Westerly feet of Lot 1 In
block 28 of MIAMI VIEW SECTION
hF THE ISLE OF NORMANDY.
?ART I. according to the Plat
Jiereol. as recorded In Plat Book 84.
It Page 80, of the Public Records of
Jade County. Florida
i been filed against you and you are
jired to serve a copy of your Answer
pleadings to said Complaint to the
Vntlff's attorneys. HARLAN
REET, P.A.. 12700 Blscayne
mid, Suite 410. North Miami,
tlda. 33181 and file the original
Ewer or pleading with the Clerk of the
fcuit Court of Dade County, on or
Ere the 28th day of October. 1977. If
| fall to do so, Judgment by default
I be taken against you for the relief
handed In the Complaint,
tils Notice of Suit shall be published
e each week for four consecutive
iks In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
\ATED at Miami. Dade County.
pda. this 21st day of September,
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
BY Deborah G. Hess
Deputy Clerk
RUN STREET, P.A.
0 Blscayne Boulevard
411
i Miami. Florida 33181
WILLIAMS. ISENBERG
Sept. 23. 30; Oct. 7,14, 1977
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 77 38145
NOTICE OF ACTION
RE: The Marriage of
BN NICHOLAS CLARK.
petitioner.
RON KAY CLARK,
Respondent.
SHARON KAY CLARK.
122702 Via Santa Rosa,
[MissionDejo, Calif.
"Of ARE NOTIFIED that an acUon
dissolution of marriage has been
^ against you and you are required to
1 a copy of your written defenses, if
1 to it on WILLIAM L. SABELLA.
Boner's attorney, whose address is
[Bird Rd.. Miami, Fla. 33186. on or
October 28th, 1977, and file the
hal with the Clerk of this Court
|r before service on petitioner's
Tiey or immediately thereafter;
"wise a default will be entered
psl you for the relief demanded In
|etition.
TNKss my hand and the seal of
ourton September 15th. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk of the Court
By DEBORAH G. HESS
As Deputy Clerk
Ult Court Seal)
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7, 14.1977
THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
[H JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
BR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 77-38047
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
I THE MARRIAGE OF;
[SHIU.ADY.
|fe Petitioner,
SHII.I.ADY.III,
sband Respondent.
'HNN.SHILLADY.III
Walnut street
"g of Prussia,
nnsylvanla 19406
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
on for Dissolution of your Mar-
ls been filed, and you are hereby
a to serve a copy of your Answer
Wife's attorney, DONALD F.
MIQ., 26 SW 8th Street, Miami,
"!30, and file the original with
>c of the Clerk of the Circuit
jf," before the 28 day of Oct.,
the allegations will be taken as
1 against you, and a Default
tered.
at Miami, Dade County,
tnisdayofSept. 13,1977.
Richard P. Brtnker
Circuit Court Clerk
ByM. J.HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7,14,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name LA
ECONOMICA at 2319 NW 27 AVE.
MIAMI, FL. 33142 Intend!si to register
said name(s) with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Owner EUDELIA CRESPO
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7. 14. 1077
NOTICE UNDER ~
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
UNITED STATES LIGHTING CO. at
1035 NE 125TH STREET. N. MIAMI.
FLA. intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
STANLEY LEVITZ
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7.14,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name Food
For Thought at P.O. Box 81 -0060, Miami,
Fl. 33181, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Cine Unlimited. Inc.
Sept.23. 30; Oct. 7,14, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
FRATERNIDAD-DE OR-
GANIZACIONES PROFESIONALES-
OBRERAS-ESTUDIANTESES INDUS-
TRI ALES-COME RCI ANTES-EM-
PLEA DOS-CIVICASCULTUR ALES
COMUNITARIAS INC. at
"FEPOCICO ". 236 SW 10th Avenue
Miami Florida 33130 Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
lira Sylvia MIIlares
236 SW 10th Avenue
MlamiFI33130 Sept 23,30; Oct.7,14,
1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-38079
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
NANCY WOODBURY,
Petitioner-Wife,
and
FRED PAUL WOODBURY.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: Fred Paul Woodbury
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 Ronald L.
Fried, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is Suite 400-C, 2699 South Bay
shore Drive, Miami. Florida 33133, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Oct. 28,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 23
day of Sept., 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J.HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
RONALD L. FRIED, ESQUIRE
Suite 400-C. 2699 S. Bayshore Drive.
Miami. Florida 33133
(306)854-5003
Attorney for Petitioner
(Publish! 4 consecutive weeks,once per
week.
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7. 14, 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-38225
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARILYN LSHERROD,
Petitioner Wife,
and ___
JOHNNY SHERROD.
Respondent Husband
TO: JOHNNY SHERROD,
Respondent Husgand
Hq Co. BCTComGp
Fort Knox. Kentucky 40120
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
rirVns if any. to it on DAVID M.
GONsAak" attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1497 NW 7th Street.
Miami FL 33125. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Oct. 28. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
The relief demanded in the complaint or
PeTh'ls"notlce shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THF. JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
sam court at Miami. Florida on this day
''^ViCHARdY BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By G. S. CARLIE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID M.GONSHAK
Attorney for Petitioner
1497 NW 7th Street
Miami, FL 33126
6420722 Sept.23.30;Oct.7.14.l977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
Savon Automotive at 1681 Kennedy
Causeway, Miami. Fl. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
FGF Corporation
1681 Kennedy Causeway
Miami, Fl.
Attorney for Paul M. Mannish, Esq.
3501 Blscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fl. 33137
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7. 14, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name HI
SPRING INTERIOR DECORATION at
133 SW 57 AVE., MIAMI. FL 33134 In-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade-
County. Florida.
Owners
BARTOLO CONSUEGRA and
GUSTAVO REYES, PARTNERS
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7,14,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 77-38037
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
BOBBIE MAE HOLMES,
Wife
and
THOMAS LEE HOLMES,
Husband
YOU, THOMAS LEE HOLMES,
residence unknown, are required to file
your answer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the Clerk of
the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's attorney,
Herman Cohen, Esq., 622 S.W. 1st
Street, Miami, Fla. 33130. on or before
October 28, 1977, or else petition will be
confessed.
Dated: September 12,1977
Richard P. Brlnker.
Clerk, Circuit Court
ByN.A. HEWETT
Deputy Clerk
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7,14.1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77-38109
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
VIOLETTE JEAN-SIMON
Wife
vs.
A. JEAN J. JEAN-SIMON
Husband
You, A. Jean J. Jean Simon, re-
sidence unknown, are hereby notified
to serve a copy of your Answer to the
Dissolution of Marriage died against
you, upon wife's attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQ., 612 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami, Florida 33136, and file original
with Clerk of Court on or before Oct. 28.
1977; otherwise the Petition will be con-
fessed by you.
Dated this 14 day of Sept., 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By: B.PEREZ
Deputy Clerk
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7.14.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
WESTLAND SHOPPING PLAZA
PARTNERSHIP at CO VENTURE
WESTREALTY, 18201 NW 68th Avenue.
Hlaleah. Fla. 33015 Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
CLIVEM. YATES
WILLIAM H. YATES, JR.
KENNETH C.BROADERICK
ARTHUR W. BROADERICK
Attorney ALAN MEDOF For Applicant
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7, 14, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-38371
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA BRACHO.
Petitioner/Wife,
and
ROBERTO BRACHO.
Respondent, Husband
TO: ROBERTO BRACHO
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 DANIEL RET-
TER ESQ., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 801 Dade Federal
Building, 101 East Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33131, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before October 25.
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 20
day of Sept.. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. UPPS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida33131
Phone:358-6090
Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7,14.1977
(PbtttrarfcH
SERKIN
SOL, 62, a former resident of Miami, In
Nashville, Tenn.. on Oct. 10. Survived
by four sons; Don, Mark, Larry and
Gary, all of Nashville; four brothers,
Bemie. Manuel, I.D. and Reuben, all of
Miami. Services held Oct. 11 In Nash-
ville.
STONE
ETTIE LIPSITZ. 77. of Miami, on Oct.
7. Mrs. Stone had been a resident here
for 42 years, coming from Savannah,
Ga. She was a member of Temple Israel
and the first vice president of the
Temple Israel Sisterhood and member
of the National Council of Jewish
Women. She helped organize a school
for preschool hard-of hearing children,
a program that was taken over by the
Dade County School Board. She was a
volunteer worker at ML Slnal and
Cedars of Lebanon Hospitals and was a
chairman of the Committee to meet
refugees from Europe and guide them
to temporary lodgings, assisting them
In naturalization. During World War II.
she Joined her husband and engaged In
Red Cross and other war efforts. She Is
survived by her husband, Eli-y. two
brothers. Hyman LIpaitz of Augusta,
Ga., and Gus Llpsltz of Miami; two
sisters, Mildred Wiseman of Savannah
and Deborah Saltz of Inglewood Cliffs.
N.J. Services were held on Oct. 9. Inter-
ment ML Slnal. Gordon handled
arrangements.
ADLER. Rose. 91, of Miami Beach.
Interment ML Nebo Riverside.
BARACH, Winnie, 71, of Miami, on Oct.
4. Interment Star of David. Levitt.
BLOOM. Fannie, of Miami Beach, on
Oct. 6. Blaaberg.
BYER. Jacob Jake, 78. of Miami, on
Oct. 6. Interment ML Sinai. Gordon.
YANOWITZ, Joseph. 89. on Oct. 5.
Interment ML Nebo. Riverside.
BRAUNSTEIN, Dora, 86. of North
Miami, on Oct. 6. Riverside.
CANTER. Harris (Archie), 72, of Miami
Beach, on Oct. 6. Riverside.
KLEIN, Adele. 66, of North Miami
Beach, on Oct. 6. Riverside.
ROSENSTOCK. Edward Ezra, on Oct.
SIEGEL. Sandra F., PhD. 32, of Miami,
on Oct. 5. Gordon.
WEISS. Louis, 84. of North Bay Village,
on Oct. 6. Riverside.
'OWEN. Laura, 68, of Miami Beach, on
Oct. 4. Interment Star of David.
Gordon.
LAKER. Sam. 81, of Miami Beach, on
Oct. 3. Interment Star of David.
Riverside.
SCHLINSKY
ROSE, on Oct. 8, of Weaver Street.
Rochester, N.Y. She Is survived by one
son and daughter-in-law. Rabbi Milton
and Harriet Schllnsky of Hollywood;
three grandchildren; one sister. Tessle
Shapiro of Rochester; several nieces
and nephews. Services were held Sun-
day, Oct. 9, In Rochester.
FEI.DMAN, Frances, 78. of North
Miami Beach, on Oct. 6. Levitt.
KAMOLNICK. Sidney. 53. of Hlaleah, on
Oct. 8. Interment ML Nebo. Gordon.
KEISER, Rose (nee Cohen), on Oct. 10.
Services In Baltimore. Md.
KURLAND, Morris, 88, of North Miami,
on Oct. 9.
SCHEFF, George, 81. of North Miami
Beach.onOct. 9 Levitt.
WALDBAUM. George, 71, of Miami, on
Oct. 10. Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
ALTMAN, Adella C. of Miami, on Oct
Q
BROWDY, Howard Harry. 61. of North
Miami Beach, on Oct. 9. Levitt
GRUBERG. Thomas C, 77. of Miami,
on Oct. 9. Gordon.
SIGMAN. Harry, 78, of Bay Harbor
Island, on Oct. 9. Riverside.
WISH, Herbert. 76, of Miami Beach, on
Oct. 9. Riverside.
MONK, Michael, 67. of North Miami
Beach, on Oct. 4. Riverside.
RUBIN, Hyman. 81. of Miami Beach, on
Oct. 3. Riverside.
STOKES. Bernice Wise, 82. of Miami, on
Oct. 3. Riverside.
BLUNKER, John Allen (Jack). 81, of
North Miami, on Oct. 7. Riverside.
KOTLIKOFF, Louis, 84, of North Bay
Village, on Oct. 6. Interment Mt.
Slnal. Levitt.
KRUG (Pomerantt), Mollle, 85, of
Miami Beach, on Oct. 7. Interment
ML Slnal. Levitt.
RUBIN, Jack. 78.
SHIND, Isaac, 61, of Miami, on Oct. 6.
Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
GOODMAN, Paul, 74. of North Miami
Beach. Interment Mt. Nebo. River-
side.
SCHWARTZ. Llbble, 81, on Oct. 6. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
SILVERSTEIN, Rebecca. 90, on Oct. 5.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open liny Day Closed Sooboth
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
r
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS
Irani JtHtr Midwn Jrtln MwiJtftat
MNCWYOM:
18811 W.ISIM AW HOlllS. U, N Y
1263 COW T ISIANO AVE. BKIYN. N V
212/776-8100
IN FIOMDA
OAK COUNTY 13385 W DIXIE HWY
947-1185 "to tn Sonny levin 10
BR0WARD COUNTY 1921 Pf M8R0M RO
925-2743 Rro b,So.lwll 10
PAIM 8IACH COUNTY 625 S OllVt AVE
1-925-2743 Ret b.PWt.nslm.10
Seinces nailabie m all com
munilies in New You and Ihrougnoul
the deatef Maim area ,
Levitt
memorial chapels
1911 r.mirokt ltd U38S W. Disie H
Helywtea. Ha. "or* *'. "
,217200 940 6315
SONNY LEVITT, F.0.
The souths finest all
Jewish Cemetery.
Providing choice memorial
or monumental plots
and garden a
mausoleum. %
W
lakeside. .
N W. 25th St. atl03rd Ave
Miami, Florida 33148
Telephone: (305) 592 0690
Broward (305) 525 9339
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1 i
1 ).!8"> Wesl Dixie Highway
Repretenled by S Levitt i
New York: -i Queen* Blvd & 76th Rd. Forest Hills, N.Y.


PagelO-B
(AIUABIE COUPON
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2^ OFF (WITHCOUfON
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3 TABLECLOTH UNDERUNERS ^
Our Rchj. Dicoun Prleo..........* **
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FOR ELEGANCE IN DINING...ENHANCE YOUR DINING TABLE AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD
Genuine Porcelain
20 Piece Service for 4
for only 30 China Stamps
Purchase on* China Stamp for only ...
IN fOUR BlAUmUL PATUtMS!
HUE GARLAND SUMMER ROSE
RHINELAND SWEETHEART ROSE
about
[iQ2 FRESH VALLEY
FRESH DATED bEEF
FRESH VALLEY-US CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Shoulder Steak
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$149
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HIGH LINER SKINLESS* BONELESS
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FRESH BAKED GOODS
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PANTRY PRIOR DAINTY
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59*
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69*
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PANTDY mm SPLIT TOP ...
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SAVE 28
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Full Text
'
Page8-A
*Jmi*t fkrkfiari
Friday. October l4.1977
Do American Jewish Men Fear the New Feminism?
Continued from Page 1-A
Society chapter, one ran the
Senior Activities Board, two ran
the sports page of the newspaper,
and other ran the Key Club.
Each of us had his own little
r.jidom. Each of us dominated a
prestigious institution and had
"his" women under his control.
Each of us was learning impor-
tant lessons about male
supremacy, especially as it af-
fected Jewish women and Jewish
men.
And the Jewish adults around
us were giving unspoken blessing
to these arrangements, since they
duplicated nicely the male
dominance of all Jewish and
Christian organizations in our
city. We nice Jewish boys' were
preserving a long cultural
heritage of subjugating women,
while at the same time, we were
being assimilated into WASP
mores about how to "make it" as
American men.
IT'S BEEN a long time since
high school. In recent years, ex-
posure to the writings and
teachings of the women's move-
ment has forced me to re-examine
my socialization as a man. as an
oppressor of women. I've gained
a different perspective on the
power struggles between Jewish
women and Jewish men a per-
spective which may help explain
why Jewish men have such resis-
tance to feminism.
Jewish women have
traditionally faced a unique and
most demanding double op-
pression: as Jews within a
hostile. anti-Jewish world, and as
women within a cooptive and
hostile patriarchal Jewish
culture. I believe that all women
have had to develop incredible
strengths in order to survive
their oppression.
In the case of Jewish women, a
distinct tradition of strength,
courage, and independence has
emerged. We can see these
qualities among many Jewish
women whose life situations
varied greatly among Jewish
women who struggled to preserve
their families in the face of anti-
Semitism; among Jewish women
who fought to build careers as
writers, artists, physicians, and
the like; and among Jewish
women who became outspoken
political activists, such as Emma
Goldman and Ethel Rosenberg.
I BELIEVE that most Jewish
men are at least aware of this
tradition among Jewish women.
Awareness can lead to a number
of responses. Jewish men could
understand the current upsurge
of Jewish feminism in the light of
this history, and could struggle
to understand and accept what
Jewish women are telling us
despite all of our fears. Unfor-
tunately, there are other, more
popular choices for Jewish men.
The mature, forceful Jewish
mother and the young, assertive
Jewish woman are frightening
figures for many Jewish men.
Each represents a Jewish woman
who will not quietly and sweetly
submit to her "natural"
"feminine" role. This leads
Jewish men to brand Jewish
mothers as "castrating" and
young Jewish women as "bit-
chy."
THESE epithets are crucial
weapons in the arsenal of male
supremacy. Whenever a man
calls a woman castrating or
bitchy, it is because somewhere,
spmehow, intentionally or not,
she has threatened his power and
dominance. He is telling her to
shut up and stay in her place
or else.
This is the message behind
these vile lies about Jewish
women which too many Jewish
men are eager to spread. The
independent, self-reliant, asser-
tive Jewish woman (and, of
course, the Jewish feminist)
strikes terror in the hearts of
every Jewish man, on some ob-
vious or well-hidden level.
This backlash among Jewish
men must be understood in terms
of the long-standing traditions of
Jewish patriarchy: the relegation
of women to wife and mother
roles, the refusal to let women
count in a minyan (quorum of
worshippers), the denial of
educational opportunities for
women, and so forth.
BUT JEWISH men's backlash
must also be examined in the
context of American definitions
Of course. Jewish men could
reject the whole masculinity-
proving game. We could recog-
nize how inherently repressive,
alienating, and woman-hating it
is. We could attempt to work our
way out of our various male
power trips, and forget about
demonstrating our Manhood'
in white Christian terms or in any
terms. But most Jewish men
want full patriarchal rights, want
publicly certifiable mas-
oppress We can continue to
cum- favor with and emulate the
Christian men who are slightly
higher than us on the ladder of
power and privilege.
OR WE can finally acknow-
ledge the reality of male supre-
macy within all of American life
and American Jewish life. We can
dispense with our jokes and
threats and stereotypes and
begin to treat sexism as a serious
matter We can commit ourselves
MALES MAULEP-OR MULLING?
of "masculinity" and sexual
politics. While Jewish men com-
monly fear the independence of
Jewish women when it appears at
home or in private. Jewish men
are particularly embarrassed and
resentful when Jewish women art
forcefully in public situations.
The key to these responses is
the desire of Jewish men land the
pressure on Jewish men) to
assimilate and to succeed in the
eves and the world of Christian
men.
Jewish men in America like
men from other minority groups
have grown up feeling
deprived" of an oppotunity to
attain what is culturally defined
as full manhood.
JEWISH men have envied the
unquestioned patriarchal rights
and male privileges held by white
Christian men. and have felt dis-
qualified from achieving this
status because of Jewish iden-
tity. In short, Jewish men have
wondered: why rant I be treated
just like any other man!
The most important definitions
of masculinity in America still
come from white Christian men
Jack Kennedy and Sean Con-
nery in my adolescence, Joe
Namath and Robert Redford
today. In this climate, Jewish
men feel uncertain of our "mas-
culinity." No matter what a
Jewish man does whether he
graduates from Harvard,
amasses a fortune, gains public
office, dazzles as a movie star,
excels in professional sports, or
impresses (oppresses) numerous
women he can still never
attain the WASP looks and cool
of a Robert Redford.
culinity. and want to be equal in
status and power with Christian
men.
To achieve these goals. Jewish
men attempt to be real men" by
showing that we have "our"
women under control. We try
desperately to prove to Christian
men that we can keep women in
line just as casually and grace-
fully as the Redfords and the
Kennedys. For only then will
Christian men respect us: only
then will they consider us for
equal membership in a patri-
archal society
THUS, the strength, courage,
and independence of Jewish
women become a particular
threat to Jewish men. And
Jewish feminism, as an organized
political movement challenging
our dominance, is even more
frightening to us. If Jewish
women appear uppity" in the
eyes of Christian men. then
Jewish men will be viewed as
weak and unable to rule our own
culture.
Furthermore. Jewish women's
independence might lead to direct
competition with Jewish men for
jobs, income, status, and power
This could easily undermine our
upper hand as providers for
Jewish women and children. Both
on the levels of appearance and
reality, Jewish women's ad-
vances endanger Jewish men's
"making it" within a male-
dominated Christian society.
I believe that Jewish feminism
faces Jewish men with a very-
simple but critical choice. We can
continue to blame all of our prob-
lems on Jewish women, whom we
have power over, whom we
to learning from the feminist
movement and the Jewish
feminist movement.
If we are to art responsibly in
changing our sexist attitudes and
behavior, we must begin by
making a diligent attempt to
listen to women. This means
closing our mouths and opening
our minds.
It means struggling to under-
stand women's oppression, rather
than showing off our argumen-
tative skills. It means reading the
important literature that comes
to us from women writers, from
feminists, from Jewish feminists.
It means admitting that when a
woman's feminism angers or
threatens us, it is exactly at this
point that we must step back and
confront our own fears
ACTING responsibly also
must include a scrupulous
examination of our male
privileges as Jewish men. This
means understanding tn.
privileges that men have tradi-
tionally held in Jewish and non-
Jewish cultures. It means under
standing the specific wavs m
which each of us has benefited
and continues to benefit from
being male.
And it means acting on this
knowledge in order to end our
power trips over women If the
concept of male privilege seems
distant and unclear, this onlv in-
dicates that we have a lot of
reading and thinking ahead of us.
Of course, acting responsibly
also means fighting against men
and institutions that perpetuate
male supremacy and privilege.
On a political level, this means
supporting feminist initiatives
within the secular culture and
within the Jewish community.
On an individual level, it
means continually speaking out
against any man's sexist jokes.
looks, stereotypes, smears, and
outright attacks. It means
breaking male bonds, it means
challenging other men. it means
risking male wrath, and it often
means losing male friends.
I believe that these are our
choices as Jewish men. And I
believe that it is time for us to
begin acting responsibly. We've
oppressed Jewish women for
more than 5.000 years Thats
long enough


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INGEST IEID EHDAMYNU1_ULB6LE INGEST_TIME 2013-06-13T23:22:00Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02541
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FILES


tiEanan^ttChairing Bond ^K*^
Lillian Simonhoff, a Mi-
ami pioneer has'been named
chairman of the
Women's Am-',
bassador's Socie-
ty of Trustees it
was announced
by Gary R.
Gerson, general
campaign chair-
man of the Grea-
ter Miami Israel
Bond Organiza- SIMONHOFF
tion.
In making the announcement,
Gerson noted that the
Ambassador's Society of
Trustees is one of the key arms of
the Israel Bond Organization,
comprised of persons who
purchase a minimum of $10,000
in Israel Bonds.
HE SAID, "It is gratifying
that Lillian Simonhoff, who
exemplifies the finest qualities of
our Jewish community life, has
accepted the chairmanship of the
women's division of the Society.
One of the major revolutions
taking place in our time is the
role of women. Therefore, it is
particularly significant that
under Lillian Simonhoff's
leadership, women in our com-
munity will accept a major share
of the responsibility for Israel's
economic safety and growth.
Mrs. Simonhoff has been active
in Israel Bonds from the in-
ception of the program and has
always been on call to act in any
Buses WiD Head To
Philharmonic Concerts
David G. Kent, general
manager of the Florida Philhar-
monic, has announced that buses
will be available to take Philhar-
monic conertgoers to concerts at
the Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts.
The season opens Oct. 24 under
the baton of Brian Priestman, the
new music director and conductor
of the Florida Philharmonic.
Featured soloist on the program
is world renowned pianist Alicia
de Larrocha.
The full series is comprised of
12 concerts. This year season
subscribers may purchase a "Six-
Pak," a mini-series of six con-
certs from the major 12 concert
series.
Six-Pak "A" begins Oct. 24.
Six-Pak "B" begins Nov. 14 with
the Spanish conductor Jose Sere-
brier conducting the Florida
Philharmonic with featured solo-
ist, soprano Shirley Verrett.
Transportation pick-up points
will be: Arlen House, Surfside,
Camelot Hall, Bay Harbor
Islands, Meadowbrook Towers,
Hemispheres, A venture, Ailing-
ton Towers, Diplomat Towers
Hollywood, Gallahad South and
Presidential Towers Hollywood.
Subscription Chairman is
Dorothy Traficante.
capacity in which she was
needed."
A founder of the Miami
Hadassah organization, of which
she served as president for three
years, Mrs. Simonhoff is a former
chairman of the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, serving ui
that capacity for three years, and
served as vice president of the
Women's Division of Mt. Sinai
Hospital for two years.
Mrs. Simonhoff was organizer
and founder of the Women's
Division of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University and
was its president for three years,
and then became honorary
president of the .Southeast
Region of the Women 11 Divis on
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University. In U*
was named Woman of the Year
by the Women's Division of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University. She is a trustee of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
IN ACCEPTING the chair-
manship of the Ambassadors
Society of Trustees, Mrs.
Simonhoff said, "Women like to
be and should be recognized as
individuals. I believe that women
as individuals can take a
significant role in aiding[Israel s
economy in their own right.
IHF Event to Honor Memory
Of Two Zionist Leaders
The memory of two of the
Labor Zionist movement s
staunchest supporters will be
perpetuated by the Israel
Histadrut Council of South
Florida during a special
ceremony at its annual awards
luncheon Sunday, Oct. 16, at the
Fountainebleau Hotel in Miami
Beach.
Norman Arluck, formerly of
Pittsburgh, Pa., and Irving War-
shawsky, formerly of New York,
will be honored posthumously
with the dedication, for each, of a
room in the Alan King Diag-
nostic Center in Ramat Esnkol,
Jerusalem, a Histadrut Kupat
Holim facility, according to
Council President Morris New-
mark and Moe Levin, chairman
of the board of directors, which
unanimously approved the ac-
tion.
HARRY and Janet Schuldiner
are the honorees at the Histadrut
luncheon, which will feature an
address by Benyamin Navon,
Israel's minister of information
and press in Washington, D.C.
Warshawsky, a member of the
board of the locai Histadrut
Council, was a founding member
of the American-Palestine
Investment Corporation
(AMPAL), and served on its
board until his death this sum-
mer. He planted two forests in
Israel through the Jewish
National Fund, and during his
lifetime, he sponsored numerous
scholarships for underprivileged
youth in Israel.
Arluck, who was involved in all
facets of the Israel Histadrut
Campaign and Israel Histadrut
Foundation after arriving in
Miami with his wife, Goldie, was
responsible for the securing of a
facility in Pittsburgh for the
Labor Zionist movement to house
the Histadrut Campaign, Pioneer
Women and the Labor Zionist
Alliance. He also was involved in
Yiddish cultural circles, and was
a charter member of the Miami
Beach Yiddish Cultural Club.
RESERVATIONS for the Oct.
16 luncheon may be made by con-
tacting the Histadrut Campaign
office in Miami Beach.
The Tay-Sachs and Allied
Diseases Association of Florida,
Inc. will hold an organizational
meeting on Monday, Oct. 10, at
1-30 p.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation building,
Miami. The Association will dis-
cuss plans for the development of
a community health education
program to eradicate Tay-Sachs.
Tay-Sachs, a genetic disorder
primarily found in Jewish people
is passed on by parents to off-
spring. A Tay-Sachs baby ap-
pears perfectly normal until
about six months, when a slow
degeneration process begins. The
child gradually loses its motor
coordination, blindness occurs,
and then paralysis and eventual
death. A simple blood test can
identify carriers of the defective
gene.
IT IS estimated that between
one in thirty and one in twenty
Jewish people are carriers of Tay-
Sachs. Carriers are normal in
every respect, except that thev
can pass on the defective &*<{
their nffanrmcr un. "Uet0
Classes Forming at Fisher
Classes are getting underway
at the Ida M. Fisher Community
School, Miami Beach.
'Career Income Tax Prepara-
tion" classes are offered each
Monday afternoon at 1 p.m. At 2
p.m., "Money Management" is
offered. Paul Murray conducts
these courses in Portable Two of
the school.
Rabbi, cantor and professor,
Hirsch Marchbein-Marbiny gives
lessons in voice placement and
repertoire each Tuesday evening
from 6 to 8 o'clock, and in choir
Wholesale Distributors of
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Clein to Head Up
Flagpole Ceremony
Evelyn Clein, publicity
chairman for the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Jewish War
Veterans, South Dade Post 778,
has been appointed cochairman
of the flagpole dedication set for
Sunday, Oct. 30, 10 a.m., at
Kendall Park.
The dedication will be part of a
Veteran's Day Service with local
dignitaries participating.
The Auxiliary has also com-
pleted plans for a donor luncheon
to be held in November.
carriers marry and a pregujj
occurs, it has a one-infour chance
of producing a Tay-Sachs child.
By identifying at-risk couples
the pregnancy can be monitored
with amniocentesis and
therapeutically terminated if the
test shows Tay-Sachs. This
allows carrier couples to have
only healthy children. A
screening program conducted by
the University of Miami Depart.
ment of Pediatrics, Mailman
Center for Child Development in
cooperation with the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, Mount
Sinai Medical Center and Dade
County Chapter National Foun-
dation March of Dimes has
testing facilities. For more infor-
mation, contact Dr. Paul Tocci,
director, Tay-Sachs
Testing Program.
Mimi Batievsky is president of
the Florida chapter of the Tay-
Sachs and Allied Diseases As-
sociation.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1977
EUROPE, ISRAEL AND
OTHER AREAS
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Coll
ELSAflSHfR 538 1892
and music reading each Wednes-
day afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Poet Arnold Kleiner runs an
open class in poetry on Tuesday
evenings. Non-smokers meet
each Friday evening, and the
school also houses a social club
for senior citizens.
Classes in lip-reading and sign
language for the hard-of-hearing
and for the deaf will be taught by
Naomi Johnson, audiologist and
speech reading instructor. Regis-
tration is now in progress at the
school.
Got a cheese that isn't sharp?
Ja, ja, Jarlsberg
Got a cheese that isn't dry?
Ja, ja, Jarlsberg.
Got a cheese that isn't runny?
Ja.ja, Jarlsberg.
Take home a chunk
to nosh on tonight.
You'll find It mild, roe/tow,
satisfying. Jarlsberg...
the cheese thafsjust right
Jarlsberg is the cheese of Norway, and no other cheese has III *
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Jarlsberg, cheese sauces, rarebits, quiches, fondues. Thei Ji ^
ta'am makes a delicious difference. Or nosh Jarlsberg witn i
toasted bagels, fresh challah. Be sure to get Jarlsberg today, ^
dairy case of your favorite market, cheese shop or appetiz'"9
Tonight, enjoy.
Only one country in the world makes "-[J0!^'!.
the land of fjords, forests, farms, and friendly pw
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'


Friday, October 21. W77
' *^ **VJrmj r
fh^Emanuel Rackm?iv
Embarking on a New Career at 68
Page7-B
By MINDY KLEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
/I is with mixed feelings that I
ferr the United States... but at
jj, same time I have a very
tnng conscience... that the
biding of Israel should not be
tfu responsibility of only a few."
Dr. Emanuel Rackman
On the eve of his departure to
jraeL Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
new president of Bar-Han
Diversity located in Kamat
Ian, expressed mixed sentiments
bout his proximal aliyah.
Despite his "deep roots" in the
nited States, the 68-year-old
jckman. who still jogs and rides
bicycle, leaves with a display of
iergy and purpose befitting a
-year-old about to embark on a
ratcareer, not his fifth.
The former rabbi of the pres-
ftgious Fifth Avenue Synagogue
New York, former lawyer and
S. Army Chaplain, and always
chcr is excited about his new
position. "I've always combined
academic career with a rab-
career. Here was an
portunity for me to achieve
fulfillment in one place for
th careers I've engeged in,"
Rackman said.
"THE University has a unique
ission: No graduate of this
uversity will be Jewishly il-
rate," and school require-
uts prescribe that 25 percent
class time be devoted to Judaic
Budies. according to Dr. Rack-
/ never like people who
wear religion on the lapels
of their coat. They're
protesting too much. Re-
ligiousity should be a
private matter.'
DR. EMANUEL RACKMAN
ma
an.
Ks the 7.500-member student
dy is preponderantly" non-
igious at the 24-year-old
tool. Dr. Rackman said he felt
had to accept the challenge"
knocking down the walls
ween observant and non-
servant Jews, a pattern of reli-
us segregation that emerges in
many areas of religious life in
el." The university, he con-
ued, can make an "enormous
contribution to religious in-
tegration."
In fact, Dr. Rackman hopes to
make quite a few contributions to
the Israeli school. A self-
described "congenital optimist,"
Dr. Rackman wants to bring
American methods of buisness
and management to the school of
buisness, to concentrate on
service to the community in the
professional schools, establish a
medical school of a "unique kind"
in which American students train
in Israel for the first two years
and are then placed in American
Jewish hospitals for clinical
training, and introduce the
concept of student input, a com-
mon American university
practice, into Bar-Han's adminis-
trative and planning practices.
REFLECTING on his life. Dr.
Rackman suggests that he has
always been a motivated, am-
bitious man who loves life.
As a student, he studied simul-
taneously at Yeshiva University
and Columbia University in New
York, attaining a rabbinical
degree at Yeshiva and bachelors,
law and doctoral degrees from
Columbia.
A practicing lawyer before
World War II, Dr. Rackman gave
up the law after serving as a
military aide to the European
Theatre Commander's Special
Advisor on Jewish Affairs in a
Displaced Persons camp in the
Summer of 1946.
THERE he witnessed sur-
viving Jewish families trying
desperately to put their lives
back together. "One day," Dr.
Rackman said, he "ordered
10.000 layettes." And then there
were the thousands of Ketubbot
(Jewish marriage contracts) to be
printed up. It was here that Dr.
Rackman decided to devote his
life to Judaism.
When he informed his law
partner after the war that he was
leaving the firm. Dr. Rackman s
partner said: "When history is
being made and you have a
chance to be part of that history
don't miss it."
Dr. Rackman took that advice
and plunged, full speed ahead,
into a mosaic of Jewish leader-
ship positions in New york, the
United States, and now in Israel.
In the forefront of many or-
ganizations, Dr. Rackman is a
member of the board of governors
of the Jewish Agency, past
president of the New York Board
of Rabbis, past president of the
Rabbinical Council of America,
and a former vice president and
chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Religious Zionists of
America. He also writes a column
in Jewish Week in New York, and
has written many published
books and essays.
DR. RACKMAN shared some
of his personal political views
with The Jewish Floridian:
On the Begin Adminis-
tration: "The popular support for
the Begin Administration (in
Israel) is enormous. There is a
strong feeling, and I agree, that
Israel should hold firm. There's
no reason for Israel to show its
hand prematurely," as it "will
reduce bargaining means at the
upcoming Geneva Conference."
On the West Bank: "All this
talk about the rights and in-
terests of the Palestinians repre-
sents crocadile tears" because in
all the year- the Arab Bedouins
had the territory, "what did they
do with it?" The Jews, he said,
should be able to settle anywhere
even if these spots eventually
become Arab territories. "It's not
only a military problem but an
ecological problem." The
Bedouins wasted the lands, but
the Israelis are developing it.
On the U.S.-Soviet joint
declaration: "It's a stab in the
back."
On the Carter Adminis-
tration: "I never like people who
wear religion on the lapels of their
coat. They're protesting too
much. Religiousity should be a
private matter. A man should be
recognized as a man of God by
the integrity of his behavior.
Dr. Rackman proves that he
practices what he preaches.
Finished with his observations,
he covered his yarmulke with a
hat and walked toward a new life
and a new career in a new
country.
Key Bond Leaders Invited
To Visit Prime Minister
Key Miami Israel Bond leaders
have received advance in-
vitations to the 1978 Israel Prime
Minister's Conference to be held
next January, it was announced
by Gary R. Gerson, general
campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization.
The conference will inaugurate
the Israel Bond Organization's
celebration of the 30th an-
niversary of Israel's in-
dependence, Gerson noted.
To mark this important
milestone, he pointed out, the
conference program will include
two features of major historic
importance: 1.) a two-day
stopover in Vienna for a visit to
the home of Theodore Herzl, the
founder of the Jewish State.
Among other activities, there will
also be visits to the former
concentration camp at Mat-
thausen to highlight the tran-
sformation in Jewish life since
the establishment of the State:
and 2.) in honor of the 30th
anniversary, a session of the
Prime Minister's Conference will
be held in the art museum at Tel
Aviv where David Ben-Gurion
proclaimed Israel's independence
on Friday, May 14,1948.
Gerson noted that members
and prospective members of the
Israel Prime Minister's Club who
purchase $25,000 or more in
Israel Bonds are eligible to at-
tend the Prime Minister's
Conference.
JWV Post Awards Scholarships
The Murray Solomon Post 243
Scholarship Board of Governors
met, and this year has awarded
three scholarships totaling
$1,000.
Many applications were
received which were narrowed
down to the winners on the basis
of scholastic achievement, need,
and community activities.
The winners this year were:
Richard Hersch, son of Harry
Hersch, who received the top
award, the Sol Lipton Memorial
Award; Lawrence Ben, son of
Arthur Ben, and Ileane H. Katz-
ker, JWV member.
Any communication regarding
the scholarship program should
be addressed to Isidore Ira Blitt,
chairman, Murray Solomon Post
243, JWV Scholarship Fund,
Coral Gables.
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Ifs $75 Thursday thru Sunday.
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Super No Frills Fare is subject
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seats at these fares is limited and
there are none available December
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But you can still take advantage of
the great savings by planning
your trip on other dates. Make your
reservations now. Call your travel
agent or National, the sunshine
airline. In Miami call 874-5000.
In Ft. Lauderdale and Hollywood
call 462-6600.
National Airanes