The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02543

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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
gpfti-Ai*aiii Christians and a Free Press
B.N0RMAA.OROVITZ
JESZBm** Writer
Oh. God! '
Oh.no!"
That repartee is. in effect, what
been VinK on between ad-
Sand publishers of the
local dailies in Salt Lake
Utah When advertising
for Carl Reiner's new
nedv film Oh God.' was
"bmiited. newspaper officials
<|ared that unnecessary use of
"God" equated with frivolous
misuse of the Lord's name.
That semantic philosophy is
not alien to traditional Jewry,
references lacking reverence.
IN SPITE of sporadic restraint
among Mormon newspaper
publishers and circumspect
Miami
either. God is more frequently Orthodox and Conservative
written G-d, and the use of the Jews, God's name and religious
name Adonai is limited to prayer, allusions to Him have been
while Hashem is employed in slowly creeping into vehicles to
the secular world.
The Christian Yellow Pages is
an example sui generis. That
advertising directory concept,
now franchised across the United
States, plugs business goods and
services not necessarily of a
Christian nature but solely
supplied by born-again Christian
businessmen.
More often than not, however,
religiously-oriented references are
not as blatant as the Christian
Yellow Pages (CYP). Potential
Wayne Karris Ralph Renick
persuaders are frequently hidden
or couched in superficially in-
nocuous ads and articles.
IN A Larry King interview.
Continued on Page 6-A
"Jewish Floridian
/olume50-Number 42
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, October 28,1977
By Mm 6C Cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
|

3E
Cruise missile: worrying the Russians
Role of the Cruise Missile In
Carter-Day an Tradeoff
Jewish Floridian News Feature
It is by now obvious that the
Carter administration's strategy
the Middle East has been
:aryed out of the ad-
Iministration's determination to
progress for a renewed "part-
nership" with the U.S. in settling
the Israel-Arab impasse.
IT IS SAD. but it seems in-
creasingly true, that Israel is
being called upon to pay the price
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
ome to some sort of agreement
rith the Russians in the strategic
mslimitations talks.
The Russians, angered by their
ncreasingly diminutive role in
* Middle Fast since the Yom
~'PPur War, have traded the
midgeon of SALT
for this backstage diplomacy.
That Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan last week publicly
characterized President Carter's
talks with him in Washington as
"brutal," proves the point.
The Middle East apart, what
else is the background in this
tradeoff?
There were no death-bed
dramas as the life of the five-year
Strategic Arms Limitation Talks
(SALT) 1 agreement (limiting
Soviet and American strategic
armaments) drew towards its
close on Oct. 3. But an in-
teresting event took place shortly
before the funeral was due.
KURT WALDHEIM. the
United Nations secretary-
general, who was in Moscow for a
week's visit to the Soviet Union,
presented Leonid Brezhnev with
the UN Peace Gold Medal "in
recognition of his considerable
Continued on Page 11-A
'Equality With Man Spells
I^ess of a Woman'
RABBILOOKSTEIN
By MINDY KLEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
"My primary concern is Jewish
education," Rabbi Dr. Joseph H.
Lookstein, the new national
chairman of the Rabbinic Cabinet
of the United Jewish Appeal,
said.
Hardly a surprising statement
from Dr. Lookstein, itinerant
resident, who maintains a year-
round home on Miami Beach and
travels to New York for
"business."
COMING FROM a family with
an unbroken chain of 13 gen-
erations of rabbis, the almost
broken link (Dr. Lookstein was at
one time a pre-medical student)
said his concern stems from a
"resident passion for the survival
of the Jewish people. It is within
us and I don't know whether it
can or cannot be developed if it
Continued on Page 12-A
Pentagon
Sees Israel
As Liability
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON
(JTA) The Armed Forc-
es Journal, a privately-
owned monthly, claims in
an article published in its
the election of the Likud
Party headed by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
"may well have turned U.S.
willingness to supply ar-
maments to Israel into a
major national security
ISRAEL SCENE
current issue that the U.S.
has "no permanent interest
in Israel and may now be
acquiring something pain-
fully close to a 'permanent
liability." "
The Journal, which has
been publishing since 1863
as a "spokesman" for the
military, contended that
problem" but that "the
U.S. has potential tools to
change the situation if it
can break out of its own
domestic political con-
straints."
THE EIGHT-page article, ac-
companied by 10 charts and
tables, was written by Anthony
Cordesman who served as civilian
Continued on Page 9-A
Raid at Somalia and The
'Reactionary Zionist9 Tie
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and Foreign Minister Moshe
Davan cabled congratulations to
West German leaders for the
successful commando raid that
rejoice.'' Dayan, in a cable to
Bonn Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher. said, "The
courageous rescue action will
convince the world to take the
necessary measures to root out
terrorism everywhere."
Inevitably. Israelis were com-
IN GERMANY
freed 86 hostages aboard a
hijacked Lufthansa jet at
Mogadishu Airport in Somalia
and ended the five-day, 6,000-
mile terrorist episode.
Three of the four hijackers, two
of them Palestinian terrorists,
were killed and a fourth was
wounded.
BEGIN'S message, addressed
to Chancellor Helmut Schmidt,
called the action "indeed a sal-
vation in which all free men
mmmmmwmm
paring West Germany's refusal
to accede to terrorist demands
after their plane was hijacked at
Palma, Majorca and the rescue of
the hostages to their own famous
exploit at Entebbe Airport in
Uganda on the night of July 3-4,
1976.
Many here claimed that Israel
set the example for the West
German operation when it res-
cued its own hostages from a
Continued on Page 3-A
Crisis for Argentine Jewry. 4-A


PagelO-B
Page 10- A
*. kmi*b tkirkhfxn
Friday, Octob^^^
U.S. Okays Unlimited Travel Visa for PLO Official
WASHINGTON-The U.S.
Government, without public
notice, has for the first time
provided an official of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization. Mahmoud Salem
Darwish. with a visa to enter this
country with freedom to go and
do as he pleases.
Up to now. PLO members have
been restricted to New York and
for United Nations businesses
only in accordance with the U.S.-
UN understanding.
The visa for Darwish was seen
as a further step in the U.S.
informed the U.S. Embassy and
the Foreign Ministry of his stand
over the weekend.
WASHINGTON Preaident
Carter, Dr. Henry Kissinger and
Ambassador Andrew Young will
be among the speakers when
delegates from 33 countries on
five continents, as well as ob-
servers from four eastern
european countries and an Arab
State, gather in Washington Oct.
oo-ino'v. 3 for the General Council
Conference of the World Jewish
Congress (WJC).
approaches to the PLO. Despite
its record of terrorism, this
"first" under new legislation
sponsored by Sen. George
McGovern (D, S.D.I became
know when it appeared without
attribution four days later in the
Washington Star.
TEL AVIV-French-born MK
Samuel Flatto-Sharon said
Wednesday that he has in-
structed his lawyers in Paris to
try to get a court order to block
the sale of the French luxury liner
France to Saudi Arabia.
He claimed that he has entered
the higher bid for the 66.000-ton
steamship which was withdrawn
from transatlantic service in
1975 and put up for sale.
But because of political
pressure, the France was sold to
the Saudis, who will convert it to
a floating hotel at Jeddah, Flatto
said. He said he intended to buy
another French passenger liner
for use as a floating hotel at
Eilat.
JERUSALEM-Mayor Teddy
Kollek said that he would boycott
the brief visiting beginning
Tuesday of American Secretary
of the Treasury W. Michael
Blumenthal because of conditions
attached to his stay in Jerusalem
by the U.S. Embassy.
The Embassy plan had called
for Kollek to host Blumenthal
only in West Jerusalem. His visit
to East Jerusalem would be in
the company of the American
Consul-General.
'"I am Mayor of reunited
Jerusalem and will not agree to
this condition." Kollek said. He
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1 This was announced here by Dr.
Gerhard M. Riegner, secretary
general of the WJC, who said
that this would be the first
meeting of the newly-constituted
Council and the first time a world
meeting of theCongress itself was
being held in the United States.
LONDON Prime Minister
James Callaghan drew a chilly
reaction Wednesday from Anglo-
Jewish leaders when he reiterated
Britain's call for a Palestinian
Arab "homeland" and urged
Israel to give up territory in
exchange for external guarantees
of her security.
The Prime Minister made his
plea to the Board of Deputies of
British Jews at a meeting to
mark the 60th anniversary of the
Balfour Declaration recognizing
the Jewish people's right to a
national home in Palestine.
Despite giving him a warm
personal reception, the crowded
meeting heard his call for an
Arab "homeland" in silence.
JERUSALEM-Political pun-
dits have begun to discuss openly
the delicate subject of who would
succeed Prime Minister
Menachem Begin if failing health
forced him to relinquish his
office.
The matter arose inevitably
after Begins latest
hospitalization for pericarditis
and persistent rumors that his
condition is less satisfactory than
his doctors have indicated to the
public.
Speculation about a possible
successor increased after the
announcement last week that
Prof. Yigael Yadin's Democratic
Movement for Change (DMC)
would join the Likud coalition on
the very same terms that Yadin
had been rejecting for the past
five months.
Some observers, taking the
most cynical view of Yadin's
motivations, concluded that he
want to be sure of a good
. "jumping-off place" shoudl a
free-for-all race for the
J premiereship materialize.
I JERUSALEM Finance
Minister Simcha Ehrlich, who
soon must prepare Israel's
budget for fiscal 1978-79, has
indicated concern over the pos-
sibility of reduced economic aid
from the United States. The
Americans are getting tired of
aiding Israel economically, he has
told the Likud Knesset faction.
He mentioned no specific
American threats but indicated
that potential difficulties with
Washington
NEW YORK Stating that
he was "sensitive to / and critical
of U.S. policy in the Middle East,
but I do not see it as tilting
toward the Arabs," Angier
Biddle Duke, former Ambassador
and Chief of Protocol for the U.S.
Department of State, reported on
an extensive tour of Middle East
countries as head of a 14-member
delegation of the Executive Com-
mittee of the National Committee
on Foreign Policy formed by
Hans Morgenthau recently.
Speaking to Writers and
Artists for Peace in the Middle
East at the National Conference
of Christians and Jews at its New
York headquarters, in the first of
a monthly information briefings
on the search for peace, Duke
detailed the delegation's tour of
Syria, Turkey, Iran, Egypt and
Lebanon, and his talks with
heads of state.
TEL AVIV Minister of
Agriculture Ariel Sharon, who
resigned his Knesset seat in 1974
in order to retain his senior com-
mand post in the army reserves
must now give up his military
command as well.
State Attorney Aharon Barak
has ruled that a Cabinet minister
cannot simultaneously serve as
an army officer since the Israeli
army is subordinate to the
civilian government.
Defense Minister Ezer Wei*
man accepted the ruling by the
government's legal adviser and
has instructed the Chief of Staff
to cancel Sharon's commission.
This appears to bring to an end.
at least for the time being, one of
the most brilliant and contro-
versial military careers in Israel
Sharon was one of the founders of
Likud.
Denies White House Pressure
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By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON-(JTA)
-Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.l
continues to stand aloof from a
report in the Miami Herald that
the White House has hinted at
pressure by Jewish leaders to
move him into approving the
Panama Canal treaties.
An aide to the Senator denied,
however, the suggestion of such
activity by the Carter
Administration and a White
House spokesman similarly said
the reported action was untrue.
JEAN PARVIN, of Stone's
staff, told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency last week that "To my
knowledge, the White House has
not used this approach in efforts
to persuade Sen. Stone to vote in
favor of the treaties. In fact, the
discussion has been so far in low
key and pretty amiable. The
Jewish aspect has never come
into discussion."
The Miami Herald on Sept. 12
reported that "if the Florida
Senator plans to be an effective
representative of the Jewish
community in the Carter
Administration, he will be ex-
pected to vote for ratification of
the new canal treaty.
"A not so subtle implication
already being picked ~ up by
Jewish leaders is that Stone
cannot be taken seriously by the
White House if he continues to
align himself with the Strom
Thurmonds of the Senate, a
group Stone has seemed com-
fortable with on a majority of
foreign policy issues...The White
House is hoping a few whispers in
Stone's ear from American
Jewish leaders will make his
decision easier."
SINCE THEN, letters from
Florida arriving at Stone's office
here have indicated wide-spread
disturbance by the alleged anti-
Semitic overtones of the reported
tactic to discredit him and
concern over the attempt to link
him as representing Jewish
Attention Organizations
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A not so subtle implication already being picked up by
Jewish leaders is that Stone cannot be taken seriousl\ at
the White House if he continues to align himself with the
Strom Thurmonds of the Senate.
ON CAPITOL HILL
issues rather than the state of
Florida.
Some of the letters also urged
him not to capitulate to such
pressures on his canal views.
Stone, who is chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations sub-
committee on the Middle East,
has said he has an open mind on
the canal issue although in the
past he has opposed giving up
U.S. sovereignty in perpetuity
over the waterway.
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achapel,
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Unlike many other Jewish funeral
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Each Riverside Chapel serving Dade,
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Was Somalia Raid a Zionist Plot?
CBtinued from Page 1-A
L*d Air France jet.under the
fifa hostile Ugandan army.
THFRE were many similan-
Hin the Entebbe and
LkT operations which
"US from West Germany s
BlS implacable deter-
* .Sever to give in to ter-
"ffSKs. ^e group that
U the Lufthansa jet called
jS the "Organuatwn of
.Li. Against World Im-
Sm" and listed West Ger-
J and Israel as its pr.mary
jemies.
The hijackers issued a state-
. in Arabic charging that
5, the Zionist regime em-
most genuinely a practical
%sion of Nazism, the Bonn
m ernment and its parl.amen-
' deputies do their utmost to
vive Nazism and expansionist
Kism in West Germany."
The terrorists demanded the
base of 11 mem%bfrs J
I notorious Baader-Memhoff
wp imprisoned in West Ger-
,ny two Palestinians jailed in
irke'y and $15 million in ransom
r their hostages.
'' mil._____......
THEY SAID they sought "the
release of our comrades detained
in prisons of the imperialist-reac-
tionary Zionist alliance." The
statement also said the hijack
operation was code-named "Kfar
Kaddoum," the name of a
recently established Israeli
settlement on the West Bank.
The terrorists who hijacked the
Air France jet in 1976 were also a
mixed gang of Palestinians and
West Germans. They had
demanded the release of Arab
and other terrorists imprisoned in
Israel, West Germany and other
countries.
The West German commando
group that carried out the rescue
was formed in the aftermath of
the slaying of 11 Israeli Olympic
athletes by Arab terrorists in
Munich in September 1972 and
was trained in counter-terrorist
methods.
THEIR operation was laun-
ched after the hijackers murdered
the Lufthansa pilot, 37-year-old
Capt. Juergen Schumann. They
had threatened to blow up the
plane with all aboard unless their
demands were met.
So Frills El Al Flight
JERUSALEM (JTA) El
U announced that it will operate
heap, no-frills flights to and
rom the U.S. beginning next
mnth and will inaugurate lower
Kt group fares next spring.
Mordechai Ben-Ari, director
jneral of the air-line, told
porters at a news conference
ere that a round-trip winter
sven-day group flight will cost
iOO under the new policy com-
ired to $630 for regular winter
roup flights.
FREE MEALS will not be
served on these flights, a practice
started recently by Britain's
Laker Airline with whom El Al
competes on the New York-Lon-
don route.
Ben-Ari said his company is
working out another low-rate
group fare to go into effect in
April between Israel and Europe.
The London-Tel Aviv round
trip fare will be $500 compared to
the regular high season fare of
$791, and only $350 for groups of
40 or more persons.
Sources here said the hijackers
apparently expected the Ger-
mans to mount a rescue attempt
along the lines of the Entebbe
action. They said that accounted
for the fact that they forced the
Lufthansa jet to fly from country
to country in order to prevent
German intelligence from
gathering data necessary for the
raid.
The hijacked plane was flown
6,000 miles from Majorca to
Rome, to Larnaca, Cyprus, to
Dubai on the Persian Gulf,
thence to Aden and finally
Mogadishu. The Air France jet,
hijacked at Athens over a year
ago while enroute from Tel Aviv
to New York, was landed at
Tripoli, Libya before flying to
Entebbe.
THE WEST German operation
was carried out over a greater
distance than the Entebbe raid,
and the Germans did not have
the advantage the Israelis had of
knowing every inch of Entebbe
Airport which Israeli technicians
in fact had designed and built for
Ugandan President Idi Amin.
While Somalia has cooperated
with terrorists in the past and is
in the Soviet orbit, political
changes have taken place there
recently and it has sought
cooperation from Western
countries in its war with
Ethiopia.
A statement issued in Bonn
praised the Somali government of
President Mohammed Siad Barre
and said that without its full
agreement and help, the rescue
could not have been accom-
plished.
THE ISRAEL Broadcasting
Service inadvertently gave away
the German plans before the
Somalia operation was com-
pleted. By chance, it monitored
communications between the
German commando plane and its
base in Germany. The jour-
nalistic "scoop" was broadcast
on Israeli television.
When the West German
authorities learned of it, they
appealed to all news media to kill
the story, which was done.
Nevertheless, authorities here
have warned Israeli news editors
and reporters to be more careful
in the future about publicizing
such information.
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k


Page 10-B
Page 10-A
*Jk*idh flor/kUajn
Friday, Octrir
Meeting Cyrus Vance
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance has invited leading
representatives of the American Jewish press, including
The Jewish Floridian, for a briefing on the Middle East in
Washington on Friday, and so it is patently impossible, as
this is being written, to know exactly what he will say.
On the other hand, it is not too difficult to predict the
substance of his remarks when the publishers and editors
gather to hear him explain the administration's policy in
its pursuit of peace between Israel and the Arabs.
The prediction emerges out of the invitation itself.
There is a sense of urgency President Carter and his
spokesmen feel these days to define what needs no
definition at all. In terms of the President's Middle East
policy, it is clear that he says one thing but does another.
Carter Protests too Much
As William Safire has opined in his New York Times
column of Oct. 6, "Under Soviet pressure. Mr. Carter has
announced his embrace of the rights' to a state demanded
by the Palestine Liberation Organization Every step
Mr. Carter takes is to create that state."
Still, "as Mr. Carter rigs the outcome of the Geneva
conference with the Soviets, he goes out of his way to
insist that 'we do not intend to impose a settlement.' '
Like Hamlet, argues Safire, the President protests too
much.
How better to understand his by now presumptuous,
if not trouble-making vow, giving credence to the cries of
double allegiance increasingly being leveled against the
American Jewish community in this issue, that he'd
rather "commit political suicide" than sell Israel out. We
have a notion that the Friday conference with Secretary
Vance is part of this excessive protest.
If the President indeed means what he says then, as
Satire has written, let him put "an end to duplicity." Let
him not take "the American public for fools." Let his
words fit his actions.
Then, no explanations will be necessary.
NCJW Membership Month
In Dade and Broward Counties, there are 19 National
Council of Jewish Women's groups. Add to them the three
in Palm Beach County, and this makes some 5.000
members, with a tabulated 1.000 more throughout the
state.
These are significant statistics as they join over 200
NCJW groups from coast-to-coast in celebration of
Council's October Membership Month.
Theme of the drive is "Today's Children
Tomorrow's World." and it is a pithy theme because the
organization's interest in the rights of children has been a
priority throughout its 85-year-long history. Starting with
the child labor laws of the early 1900s, Council has fought
for the well-being of all children.
Today, NCJW's 100.000 members are actively
carrying out programs that help children and their
families, both in the United States and in Israel
programs ranging from help for battered children, to
establishment of group homes for troubled teen-agers, to
aid in the detection of serious childhood diseases in the
school systems. The list goes on and on.
October Membership Month is an auspicious occasion
during which women not already affiliated can join a
worthy cause.
Fire Must be Fought
The vicious attack against Israel launched by the
Armed Forces Journal, a' privately-owned monthly, is
replete with statements that Israel is "something pain-
fully close to a permanent liability" to the United States
and that Israel has become "a militaristic state whose
military build-up has gone far beyond the requirements of
defense."
The sad part of it is the silence maintained by the
Jewish community. Surely the article deserved some
reaction, some hint of chagrin, some gesture of distress,
some visibility of anger and concern.
Perhaps they felt that they were already engaged on
too many fronts regarding the Carter administration's
stance on the Mideast. But articles such as Cordesman's
add fuel to the anti-Israel fire. And fire must be fought.
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 NE. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4605
P.O Box 2073. Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET LEOMINDUN SELMAM. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. 275320
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish I nlty and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arta Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SIBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Vear-15.00, Two Vears-tlg.oo,
Three Years- $40.00.
Terrorism: Unsentimental View
TERRORISM IS perfectly
understandable as an act of war.
Those who would recoil from this
as a hideous piece of immorality
are guilty of an act worse than
war itself.
In seeing some acts of war as
acceptable and others not in
seeing other acts of war as
barbarous and outside the pale of
civilizational decorum they
sentimentalize war.
BUT IT is the sentimentality
of war that has made war
respectable when, in fact, war is
not respectable. No act of war is
respectable.
War is an assault on human
dignity, and if one is to be guilty
of assaulting human dignity,
then why is the bayonet any more
iiiin
Mind I in
auiiiiu
(IIIIIIC
respectable than, say. hijacking a
Lufthansa plane to Somalia?
Only the sentimentalist would
think it is; only the sen-
timentalist would seek to apply
vTp*
ground rules to a death strug^
Without his vain and pathetic
efforts, the death struggle would
appear to be precisely what it i.
rather than what the sen
timentalist seeks to disguise as a
colorful ideological joust
WITHOUT HIS va,n and
pathetic efforts, war itself might
be avoided far more frequentlv
than it is.
If terrorism, then, is perfectly
understandable as an act of war
what is its status as a political
act?
The answer is that as a
political act terrorism is a
paradox which can not be
separated from the sentimental
view of terrorism as a barbarous
act.
But the truth is that a terrorist
in the eyes of one man is a noble.
self-sacrificing freedom-fighter in
the eyes of another, hence the
paradox.
THE ZIONIST is appalled bv
Yasir Arafat and George Habash.
seeing them as comrades-in-arms
prepared to commit every
conceivable rape of human
decency in the cause of
destroying Israel, when Arafat
and Habash are motivated by
entirely different things if they
are not, in fact, outright enemies.
The Arab sees Menachem
Begin as a terrorist and professes
he will never forget Deir Yasin. It
is this terrorist and his country,
the Arab vows, he will get in the
end. so help him Allah.
The Zionist says this is one
more example of the ages-old
genocidal struggle against
Jewish existence. The Arab says
he is committed to bringing an
end to imperial colonialism, of
which Zionism is a primary racist
example.
The paradoxes mount because
most of the arguments on both
sides of the fence are non sequitur
and because ideological bed-
fellows are in reality enemies and
Continued on Page 13-A
Crisis for Jews of Argentina
Friday. October 28.1977
Volume 50
16HESHVAN5738
Number 42
By JACK JACOBS
In a plot worthy of a Costa
Garvas film, anti-Semitic
elements associated with the
extreme right wing of the
Argentinian military have been
harassing prominent Jewish
Argentinians in an attempt to
bring down the current Videla
regime and replace it with an
even more reactionary junta.
The recent emigration under
duress of Jacobo Kovadloff, an
Argentinian Jew with familial
roots in Latin America extending
back five generations, may be an
example of such harassment,
and, as such, may serve to un-
derline the precarious situation of
Argentinian Jewry.
KOVADLOFF was a well-
known figure in Argentinian
Jewish circles. For the past seven
years, he had acted as the chief
representative of the American
Jewish Committee (AJC) in
Argentina. As such, he had
developed ties both with the
government officials and with the
most visible Jewish leaders in
Buenos Aires.
In mid-June. Kovadloff and his
family began to receive
threatening phone calls and
notes. They were warned that
they must leave the country,
permanently and immediately,
and must close the AJC office.
Private telephone conversations
involving family members were
interrupted, and the family's
movements were closely watched.
Deeply worried, the family made
hurried plans to leave their
homeland.
Even with aid from the
American Embassy (offered
because Kovadloff worked for an
American organization The
American Jewish Committee) the
Kovadloffs were harassed during
their departure.
NOT ONLY were the
Kovadloffs subjected to
especially thorough searches, but
personal property belonging to
Kovadloffs son was "accidently"
destroyed by security agents,
and documents of the Embassy
his friends to use his contacts to
intervene on Timerman's behalf.
Timerman, in turn, appears to
have been imprisoned because of
his ties with yet another
prominent Jewish family, the
Graivers. who own 55 percent of
the corporation publishing La
Opinion. In recent years, the
Graiver family had built an
international banking empire,
and had acquired major com-
mercial and real estate holdings.
Latin America
officials were also checked this
last measure a particularly rare
occurence.
While there is no proof as to
the identities of the people
responsible for these incidents,
there is some indication (noting
the ability to tap phones and to
effect the behavior of security
officials) that those involved
have government ties.
The first threatening phone
call received by Mrs. Kovadloff
warned that if her husband did
not "leave the country the same
thing that happened to Timer-
man will happen to him."
JACOBO TIMERMAN. the
Jewish editor of a leading liberal
daily newspaper. La Opinion, has
been held in custody by the army
without charges since Apr.
15 of this year. Kovadloff has
known Timerman's family since
childhood, and had been asked by
Their financial fortunes began
to turn, however, when a cap-
tured member of the Montonero
guerrilla army (a leftistPeronist
group which is currently waging
an underground war to bring
down the government) "con-
fessed" to his interrogators that
the Graivers had set up an in-
vestment fund for guerillas.
THOUGH THE charge has
not been substantiated.
Argentinian newspapers have
reported that the Graiver family
laundered $17 million handed
over to it by the Montoneros.
This sum was supposedly ob-
tained by the guerillas in the
course of several well-publicized
kidnappings. The Graivers have
also been charged with a number
of other highly irregular financial
dealings.
When news of the purported
Continued on Page 8-A
.


vJenisfi fhridliair
Page 5-A
Jewish Editors Invited to Meet Vance
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Irvnrs are opening wider and
Soften at the White HouSe
Z the State Department these
jjvs for Jews concerned over the
finer Administration's course in
ihe Middle East. They meet
White House Oct. 18 where Vice
President Walter Mondale was
present for most of the time. A
few days before. President Carter
himself casually entered a dis-
cussion Robert Lipschutz, his
counsel and confidant, was
having with six Jews.
EDITORS OF Jewish weeklies
AT THE STATE DEPT.
^ministration officials eager to
Ssuade them that the Presi-
knfs commitments to Israel
remain unchanged."
Ten top officials of the
American Jewish Committee
conferred for 90 minutes at the
are systematically being invited
to the news conferences the
President gives media opinion-
makers outside of Washington,
and invariably he reiterates his
friendship of Israel. The latest
known scheduled meeting was
Secretary ot State Cyrus Vance's
session for Wednesday with the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
organizations headed by Rabbi
Alexander Schindler.
Vance will be flanked by his
chief Middle East lieutenants,
Undersecretary of State for
Political Affairs Philip Habib and
Assistant Secretary of State
Alfred L. Atherton. It is believed
that Vance has initiated the
meeting.
In addition to this meeting, the
Secretary has invited repre-
sentatives of the "American
Jewish press to meet with me and
my top advisors for a background
discussion on our diplomacy" in
the Middle East. The two-hour
Poles Ask Israelis to Participate
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
former leader of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising. Stefan Grayek,
who is chairman of the World
Organization of Jewish Par-
tisans, Fighters and Former Con-
centration Camp Inmates, has
returned from an official visit to
Poland where he attended the
deliberations of the International
Committee on Auschwitz.
Grayek said upon return that
he was given a mandate from the
Polish authorities to invite repre-
sentatives of Israeli organiza-
tions to take part in the planning
of a new section in the Auschwitz
Holocaust Museum, which will
replace the old one which was
criticized for being inadequate.
THE YAD VASHEM Author-
ity and the Ghetto Fighters
Museum at Kibbutz Lohamei
Hagetaot (Ghetto Fighters
Kibbutz) reportedly will send
their representatives to join the
first working session on the
Jewish pavilion which is
scheduled for December in
Warsaw and in Auschwitz.
The existing pavilion in Block
26 was closed due to objections
from Jewish organizations that it
did not express the magnitude of
the Jewish suffering and
resistance.
The new pavilion which will
open next year will contain a
large display on Jewish victims
of the Holocaust in Europe, on
fighting inside ghettos and on the
role of Palestinian Jews in
fighting the Nazis.
meeting will be held Friday at the
State Department.
Vance, in personal invitations,
said that he was issuing the
invitation "because of the im-
portance I attach to public
understanding of American
peace-making efforts in the
Middle East."
THE SESSION with the
AJCommittee was attended by
Stuart Eizenstat, head of the
President's Domestic Council;
Robert Strauss, trade adviser:
David Aron, deputy to National
Security Affairs Adviser Zbig-
niew Rrzezinski: Mondale. Lip-
shutz and Atherton.
The significance of the
presence of the highest-ranking
Jewish White House officials was
not lost on the AJCommittee
leaders which included Richard
Maass and Bertram Gold, presi-
dent and executive vice
president, respectively.
IT WAS learned that
Administration officials
reiterated the whole range of
assurances and reassurances of
Carter's support for Israel and
his allegiance to commitments.
They also pointed out that some
parts of the Jewish community
do not seem to understand the
difficulties that the Adminis-
tration encounters when the U.S.
has to play a double role as friend
of Israel and mediator in the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
As a convener of a Geneva con-
ference, the officials emphasized,
the U.S. must please the Arabs
and accept some of their con-
tentions, and the Carter Admin-
istration bows in their direction
to move towards a general
settlement. '
But, they continued, the
Administration's recent actions
should not be interpreted as
representing a basic change in
the general direction of U.S.
policy.
Who put horns on Moses?
Israel is the land of Moses. But
Rome is the home of a Moses
statue so magnificent you
must stop off to see it when you
visit Israel.
Created in the early 1500s
by Michelangelo, this Moses is
a masterpiece in marble. As you
gaze in awe. you notice cones
like a lamb's baby-horns on his
head. What can they mean?
The bible Michelangelo used
translated as horns the Hebrew
word for beams of light Never
mind This Moses is glorious
even without a halo
Israel itself surpasses art.
You'll be spellbound by its his-
tory, vitality, courage and beau-
ty on TWA's 15-day Israel &
Rome vacation
ii //
A CallTo All Men and Women Zionists
MENAHEM BEGIN
Prime Minister
SIMCHAERLICH
Finance Minister
MOSHE DAYAN
Foreign Minister
EZERWEIZMAN
Defense Minister
Israel Has Chosen New Leaders-Reinforce This Choice
VOTE ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA (ZOA)-SLATE 3
Your Voice at the 29th World Zionist Congress
On May 17. 1977 the people of Israel made a
revolutionary choice by electing a Likud gov-
ernment headed by Menahem Begin. Simcha
Erhch. Moshe Dayan. and Ezer Weizman.
Thus, the activist Zionism that ZOA has repre-
sented since the days of Louis D Brandeis.
Stephen Wise and Abba Hillel Silver, which
led to the foundation of the State of Israel, is
vindicated once again. Our historic General
Zionist faith in liberal democracy and the prin-
ciples of free enterprise has triumphed in
Israel.
In December. 1977 members of all Zionist
groups in the United States will have an op-
portunity to participate in elections to the 29th
World Zionist Congress, an assembly equiva-
lent to a parliament of the Jewish people.
Israels new government needs responsive
leadership in the World Zionist Organization.
A vote for ZOA will assure this result.
We solicit your vote and that of every man and
woman Zionist in America because:
ZOA is the major Zionist action grouping in
this country that for many years, through
its grassroots membership strength, has
been able to effectively put Israels case
before the American public and govern-
ment.
ZOA provided Menahem Begin, long before
his selection as Israel's Prime Minister,
major platforms in the U.S. when others
were either too timid or non-existent
Likud leaders Simcha Erlich, present
Finance Minister, Arik Sharon, now
Minister of Agriculture. Leon Dultzin
Treasurer of the Jewish Agency, and
Ezer Weizman. now Defense Minister,
toured the US many times under ZOA
auspices during the past five years.
Immediately after the May 17 Knesset
elections Ezer Weizman wrote: "The
ZOA was the only organization that
stood firmly behind us...the ZOA was
on the spot at the right time."
ZOA does what Israel urgently needs. Of all
Zionist groupings. ZOA is best equipped
to wage the battle for Israel in America.
ZOA has an active national public affairs
program. 20 regional organizations, the
dynamicyouth movement Masada. major
projects in Israel, and an 80-year tradi-
tion going back to 1897. when modern
Zionism came into being under the
leadership of Theodor Herzl.
ZOA promotes pride in Jewish identity based
on knowledge and self-awareness, thus
combatting negative assimilatiomst
trends.
ZOA has led the struggle over the years in
the United States against repeated
efforts to press Israel into surrendering
its vital security positions.
We have repeatedly mobilized public opinion
and warned successive Administrations in
Washington that a policy ot appeasement
toward the Arabs is a disservice to American
interests in the Middle East.
We were first in alerting the Jewish com-
munity about ominous implications of the
energy crisis and have steadfastly projected
programs and supported the idea of "energy
independence."
ZOA stands for a progressive society in Israel
concerned for the welfare of all Israelis,
for the centrality of Israel and the unity
of the Jewish people
ZOA presents a centrist platform that stands
for democracy in Jewish life, expresses
the point of view not only of the hus-
bands and wives who are ZOA members,
but of almost all men and women Zionists
not identified with the left or the right,'
who are the mainstream of the American
Jewish community.
ZOA throughout its history, has encompassed
within its ranks American Jews of all
affiliationsReform, Orthodox, Con-
servativewho have united in Zionist
achievement under our majestic banner
Let us not lend our efforts to new frag-
mentation of the Zionist community
along religious lines
Do not waste your vote on fringe groups
that spring to life only when World Zion-
ist Congress elections are held.
VOTE ZOA-SLATE 3 -yourslate-ledby
distinguished, courageous and experienced
Zionist leaders who represent a cross-section
of American Zionism.
Early in December, you will receive secret
ballots from the American Arbitration Asso-
ciation. Husbands, wives and children over
18 will each receive separate ballots
VOTE 3
It is your Zionist duty to vote.
VOTE ZOA, SLATE 3, THE ZIONIST ACTION TICKET.
VOTE 3


Page 10-A
rugeu-rt
?Jew #> Tier tartan
rnaay, uctorjerZT, I977
Friday, October 28,\M
Born Again Christians and a Free Press
Continued from Page 1-A
respected WTVJ anchorman
Ralph Renick, blithely com-
menting on TV colleague Wayne
Farris, said "Wayne is totally
immersed in what he does. I
respect him a great deal per-
sonally and professionally. He's a
good family man and a fine
Christian." Why does being "a
fine Christian" validate Renick"s
opinion any more than Farris'
reputation as a "fine religious
person" or a "righteous man of
religiousity?"
Jack Kassewitz. who has fallen
heir to the Herb Rau legacy,
noted that the airwaves have
been assaulted by a questionable
onslaught of misplaced
missionary zeal.
"A local UHF television
station is facing a federal
discrimination suit. Supposedly,
the station refused to hire an
engineer because he wasn't a
born again Christian..." It
would appear that the nean-
derthal CYP mentality is not
limited to those who work with
bond and ink.
BUT IT is in bond and ink that
two recent advertising
promotions should have raised
the collective eyebrows of
Miami's Jewish community.
A series of 16 or 17 ads
featuring Bible verses were
placed by CYP Regional Director
Kick Morrill in a local daily. The
small one column copy was
entitled The Word and included
various New Testament
quotations
Although some of the ad-
vert isements initially carried an
address and post office box
numl>er encouraging donations to
continue the religious service,
and others carried a reminder to
advertise in an upcoming CYP
directory, the bulk of the ads
were "blind.'' according to ad
-alesman Van Helms.
HELMS, a 29-year-old non-
practicing Methodist, serviced
Morrill solely because of ar-
bitrary geographical business
boundaries. Helms explained
that there is no rule as to
confidentiality" so that any ad
can be placed blind.
furious as to why later Word
copy included no identification.
Helms suggested that Morrill did
not want to unnecessarily
alienate possible advertisers in
Columnist
comments
missionary zeal.
Jack Kassewitz
on misplaced
the CYP by
commercial."
appearing "too
Any censorship of incoming
ads. Helms said, is "up to the
Miami
salesper-on. There is no
limitation as long as the ad is
legitim.it,- \~ Helms proof-read
the copy and found it
questionable and curious but not
anti-Semitic, the ads were run.
ANOTHER AD run in a local
bi-weekly tabloid section called
Neighbors, which has a cir-
culation of 10(1.(1(1(1, was far more
questionable than excerpted
Bible verses The ad was placed
by Dr. Hill Austin, a Miami
veternarian who is also the owner
of the Broken Flow Bar B-Q on
Douglas Road.
In an Aug. 11 ad. the copy read
"Attention':: Methodists,
Presbyterians. Lutherans.
Catholics, and all Sunday church
goers. My Baptist friends have
had the secret by themselves long
enough. Now it's your turn to
beat them to the Broken Plow-
Barbecue after church for a good
old fashioned Sunday dinner and
Christian fellowship in our
screened dining room. Last
Sunday we served 127 in twenty
minutes, but they were all
Baptists. The secret is out
come and join us!!"
While John Evans, Xcighbors'
advertising manager, refused to
permit the salesman involved to
explain why the ad was accepted,
he did suggest that it was
misplaced paranoia that led to
the discriminatory in-
terpretation.
"PEOPLE over-reacted and
read intent," Evans said of that
chapter in Neighbors' life which
he would not like to see
resurrected. Thinly veiled hints
at a reporter's Holocaust
mentality aside, Evans did
request a letter of apology from
Dr. Austin which was sub-
sequently printed in the Aug. 25
edition.
It was Dr. Austin, ironically,
who was most moved by his own
unfortunate advertising ex-
perience. A deacon at the
University Baptist Church.
Austin recalled his Sunday-come-
to-meetin' Georgia boyhood.
"Every Sunday after church,
the whole community came to my
house. We had an old oak
tree.. .We'd have a big spread
and visit for two-three hours.
There was makeshift baseball
with a string ball over a hickory
nut. Fellowship-That's what I
meant___
IT WAS to "relive" his youth-
ful memories that Austin tried to
create an atmosphere Loth in his
irant and in the copy ad-
vertising it. "There v.a^ nothing
intended to make it
discriminatory___"
\fter re-reading the ad,
however, Dr. Austin allowed how
there "was no question about it. I
left myself wide open."
Ironically, the Jewish salesman
who took the ad thought it "very
good and clever." remembered
\u-tin.
Broken Plow restaurant
manager Pat San/ disagreed The
ad and the response to it was
not very good. Christians don't
have a monopoly on fellowship."
Christians also do not have a
monopoly on blind ads.
WHETHER ONE agree- with
the intent behind or philosophy
extolled in particular copy is
immaterial to the fact that
persuaders should not Ik> hidden.
A recent full page ad reprinted
by "A (iroup of Concerned
Citizens of Greater Miami"
encouraged readers to
"Remember: Murder Screamed
11 times at Munich on September
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5th, 1972." The ad was originally
placed in the New York Times by
"Writers and Artists for Peace in
the Middle East."
The ad, which concludes with
"So remember Munich 1972. Lest
political awareness
proselytizing for religious and
business purposes. The Mid-F.ast
peace ad. unsigned though it *J
should be followed, in
Kronish's opinion, by a daily
barrage" to counteract the Arab
NORMA A. OROVITZ
we relive Munich, 1938," was in
fact placed locally by Dr. Leon
Kronish with donations
specifically earmarked by
congregants of Temple Beth
Sholom. Asked why he ran the ad
blind, Dr. Kronish related that
although he had misgivings
about not listing local credits, he
"accepted the viewpoint of public
relations experts in major
national Jewish organizations
that there were sufficient
signatures for validity and
prestige."
THERE IS a line of demar-
cation dividing ads for public
distortion seen all too regularly in
newsmagazines.
"The battle for public
opinion." he suggested, mav be
lost in propagandists Arab
verbiage.
If however, the prostitution of
the American dream of a fret
country with free speeeh and
free marketplace is to he avoided
more restraint like the Mormon
deletion of "Oh. God!" will be
necessary.
Or else, we may have good
reason to collectively moan Oh
Oodlf!"
New Gush Settlements Revealed
At West Bank Military Sites
TEL AVIV(JTA)Deputy Defense Ministei M
Zipori has announced further (lush Fmunini settlemei
military camps on the West Hank and indicated
settlements will bo a continuing feature ol government policy
II- said the government is not bound by any plai
previous gw eminent or by the so-called A lion plan.
IT IS THE intention of the government toestablii
new settlement- on the West Bank as poss bl(
ultimate aim of settling areas in strategic regions
essential routes, he said.
Zipori -aid he would have preferred that the settle
not located in army camps but political consideratii
Israel toad in that way.
He said the Defense Ministry would be responsible t-n- the
settlements in the Judaea and Samaria regions.
A GUSH GROUP will enter a military camp at Si nour in
Samaria next week, Zipori said. He added that the Gus
may remain in the camp- even after the army pulls out and
would lay the ground work for permanent settlements to ."inc.
According to Zipori. (Jush groups will settle in army campsal
Givon, Beth Horon, Beth Kland a camp in northern Samaria.
Meanwhile, it was reported that a Gush group has
persuaded to give up its plans lo settle in Jericho and will move
instead to Maaleh Kdumim on the Jerusalem-Jericho road
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater Miami
present'-
SIX PROVOCATIVE SUNDAY
MORNING EXPERIENCES!
Informal talks with distinguished
speakers ovt r coffet and cake.
1. SUN. NOV.
AVTVA CANTOR-ZUCKOFF, Journalist
SUSAN DWORKIN, Playwright
BRENDA SHAPIRO, Director, AJ(
"Judaism and the Ne Wbnw"
2. SUN. DEC. 4
LEO ROSTEN, Author
( ommmjcttiaj rhraughjcirhh Humor"
3. SUN. JAN. 8
SHARON STRASSFELD, Author
' I h< Hirlh 4. SUN. FEB. S
ISAAC BASHEVIS SINGER, Author
"M> PhtluMuh) m a Jtwhfc Writer"
5. SI IN. MAR. 5
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WhM lo do ahoul Arab and )."
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toner-
*Jeniti fk rfafter
Page 7-A
Announcing
daily space
flights
to Caracas.
Starting November Z Rui Am will fly only Tils to Ca^acas.Tllconly7*,^ to Caracas.
Our Flight #445 will leave Miami every day at 1:40 p.m. and arrive in
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Come aboard our big, comfortable 747s with a big appetite. We'll be
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PagelO-B
PagelO-A
> J-h i/< f/ur/k&aun
Page&-A
*Jenit fkridlian
Friday, Octo6eT7T, 1977
Friday, October 28,1977
Crisis Heats
Up for Jews
Of Argentina
Graiver connection to the
Montoneros became public,
extreme right-wing elements
began to exploit the fact that the
Graivers are Jewish, and that
they were tied to previous
Argentinian governments
governments which, while far
from liberal in an American
context, must be seen as
moderate within the Argentinian
political spectrum.
Among the first of the past and
resent government officials to
1 "tainted" by these con-
nections to the Graiver family
was Jose Ber Gelbard. Minister
of Economics in Peronist
governments until late 1974, and,
as such, probably the highest
been carried out not by the
government itself but by the
military. The Navy and the Army
First Corp have been particularly
involved. It is no accident that
these are precisely the segments
of the Argentinian power
structure which are most firmly
controlled by the extreme right
wing.
ALTHOUGH THESE far
right wing elements are anti-
Semitic, the Jewish role in these
cases is only a part of the reason
for the attention they have been
receiving in the far right press. It
is not men such as Kovadloff.
Graiver and Gelbard who are the
ultimate targets, but, rather, the
major (so-called) liberals in
r^fVDO^ IvkP-STE 9MNS.M>
ERJ3e
No Ql/P?EMO i ofiowtf *
Threatening note received byJacobo Kovadloff in Argentina. It reads: "Traitor
you play too much on both sides. Go away before it is too late. We do not want
offices of Yankees and Jews."
JACOBO KOVADLOFF
placed Jew in Argentinian public
life.
THOUGH THE charges
against Gelbard remain am-
biguous, the Argentinian
newspaper, La Prensa, reported
that Gelbard, David Graiver,
who until his apparent death in a
plane crash in the summer of
1976 was the head of his family's
businesses, and the fugitive
American businessman Robert
Vesco had met in 1973 to discuss
a joint financial venture.
Another paper, La Nueva
Provincia, accused Gelbard of
acting as the initial link between
the Montoneros and Graiver.
Gelbard has been linked not
only to the Graiver case but also
to the equally complex and far-
reaching Aluar (Aluminios
Argentinos) case. In 1971,
Gelbard was the head of the
group which built a new smelter
for Aluar under a controversial
contract said to involve tax
exemptions and secret kickbacks.
HAVING IMPLICATED
Gelbard, those interested in
pursuing the case moved on to
the really big fish: former
President Alejandro Lanusse,
head of state in Argentina from
1971 to 1973, and the men who
served as Defense Minister, Air
Force Commander, and Navy
Commander in the Lanusse
government.
Once again, the links in the
case are murky. Ignoring,
however, the lack of clear guilt,
Lanusse was arrested in early
May, and remained interred until
mid-June, as part of the in-
vestigation into the Aluar affair.
Virtually all of the arrests and
investigations noted above have
Argentinian life, the men, such as
Lanusse, who have protested
against some of the most reac-
tionary policies of recent years.
Lanusse, for example,
alienated the far right by
denouncing the arrest of a group
of university professors in 1976.
The goal of the far right ap-
pears to be to link the present
government, that of Jorge
Videla. to the liberals and the
Jews, to imply that Videla's
government is involved in the
Graiver and or Aluar affair, and
to thereby undermine Videla's
ability to remain in power.
WHILE SOME of the charges
directed against them may turn
out to be true, the Jews involved
have been mere pawns in a larger
game a power struggle bet-
ween the right and the far-right
The Videla regime has been
forced to walk a fine line. It has
lacked the power and the will to
put down the far right, and has.
therefore, looked the other way
on numerous occasions when the
far right has used extra-legal
means. There have been no
arrests made in cases involving
the many bombings of
synagogues. Jewish schools,
homes, cultural centers and
businesses.
Videla is. however, concerned
about international public
opinion and demonstrating that
he is still in control. One example
of an attempt to prove the extent
of his authority was Videla's
replacement of the extreme right
wing General Vilas with a less
outspoken officer in the wake of
Vilas' veiled criticism of Videla
government policies.
ATTEMPTS TO appease
international public opinion,
following numerous reports in the
world press on the extent of anti-
Semitism in Argentina, have
included the closing of the Nazi
publishing firm Ediciones Odal.
and replacing the Argentinian
ambassador to the U.N. with a
man known to be sympathetic
both to the Argentinian Jewish
community and to the State of
Israel.
While far from being a friend of
the Jews, Videla is not directly
linked to the most blatantly anti-
Semitic elements in Argentinian
life.
Argentinian Jews have at least
three alternatives open to them
at the present time: they can
leave the country, remain and
work within the parameters of
the current government for a
more secure existence, or attempt
situation as one for which the
government is responsible. It has
not accused the Videla regime of
complicity for its failure to
punish anti-Semites, but has,
rather, worked quietly and
behind the scenes to help in-
dividuals.
THE DAI A has taken pains to
emphasize that it does not
condone any crimes which may
have been committed by Graiver.
Gelbard or other prominent Jews.
It has also been careful to
disavow any connection bet
the organized, consciously
Latin America
to improve their situation by
working outside of the
established framework.
THE NUMBER of people who
have opted to emigrate has thus
far been small. Some, such as
Kovadloff. have decided that
they must leave Argentina in
order to protect themselves. For
the bulk of Argentinian Jewry,
however, the costs of emigration
in both financial and emotional
terms, is higher than they are
willing or able to pay.
The official voice of Argen-
tinian Jewry, the Argentine
Delegation of Jewish
Associations (DAIA1, having
chosen the second alternative,
has been walking a political
tightrope.
For fear of antagonizing
Videla, the DAIA has refrained
from treating the present
Jewish community
disproport iona teh
the revoli
(There is no wa) u
actual number or pi
active in the vai
ground left
of guerillas killed
troops have, however
a large number of Jewish n;:
To some Jews the choice
between a right wing sever
such as that of Videla. which if
barely willing to defend the
Jewish community or an extreme
right wing government which
may be altogether unwilling to
accept a Jewish presence in
Argentinian life, is no longer an
acceptable one. For this sector of
Argentinian Jewry, the most
palatible response to the current
political solution may be the
forming of an alliance with the
leftist underground.
THE MAN FOR ALL
REASONS.
PROUDLY ENDORSED BY: Tenants Association of
Florida, Inc., Shep Davis, Chairman of the Board
Dade County Council of Senior Citizens, Max
Serchuk, Chairman Human Rights Coalition The
Democratic Club of Miami Beach Voters Inc. Dade
Better Government League Voter & Homestead Ex-
emption League of Dade County Biscayne Demo-
cratic Club Senior Citizens Assn. of Miami Beach
Voters & Taxpayers League of Miami & Dade County
Ethics Foundation of Miami Beach Woman s
Political Caucus United Teacher's of Dade Hispanic
Political Organization Inc. of Miami Beach
ELECT DR.LEONARD
HABER
MIAMI BEACH MAYOR
Number 5 Democrat


, October 28,1977
+Jknili fkriafitur
Page 9-A
Pentagon Sees Israel as Liability
C^tinued from Page l-A
'S to Deputy Secretary of
1 Robert Ellsworth and as
* of the Defense Intel-
Board before he left the
^gon last May.
,, is now an employee of the
Department of Energy in its
jj2 Petroleum Reserves
lesman told the Jewish
xaphic Agency that he
the article while he was a
Ml citizen between his jobs
Pentagon and Energy
tment, and that it had been
ated by the editors of the
to make it more timely
| relevant."
WELL-placed Pentagon
I told the JTA that the
pal is usually reliable, "but
letimes its articles may be a
[ fiction out of very little
The source said, however,
he did not have an oppor-
to study Cordesman's
icie and express an opinion
wt it."
article claims that "the
in Israeli politics gives the
.Israel military balance a
|v different meaning. The U.S.
no longer be supplying an
whose military strength
Eld lead to Israel's willingness
Compromise for peace.
[it may now find itself aiding
I Israel which may use it mili-
l strength to take permanent
ftrol of former Arab territories
lirect opposition to U.S. policy
I be locked into an indefinite
1 war with the Arabs.
f.AT WORST, the U.S. may
itself tied to an ally which
use militan force in a pre-
) settle the
\ral)
while they are
-aid.
] that Israel is
miiitaristi state whose
I me far
nents of
in U.S. aid
ht r .....nted few
|ian risks' unser former
He Minister Yitzhak Kabin or
Party leader Shimon Peres
and "might well have contributed
to peace," the article says.
After Rabin's fall, it continues,
"most U.S. experts saw Peres as
having the strength to replace
Rabin with a man the army and
people would trust to negotiate.
Peres could, as a conservative,
gradually approach the PLO and
make concessions on the Golan
Heights that Israel's growing
military strength would permit."
ACCORDING to the writer,
the U.S. "cannot react to Begins
election by reversing its policies
and cutting its aid because of
morality, history and domestic
politics." The writer refers to
"the West's real collective guilt
for the Nazi Germany Holo-
caust" and the failure of the U.S
to come to the aid of European
Jews before and during World
War II.
However, he says, the
American Jewish community
"seems determined to react from
fear rather than thought. It not
only does not examine the U.S.
and Israeli relations with suf-
ficient independence, it is too
prone to over-react to any at-
tempt to do so by others and
some extreme American Jewish
groups seem willing to use anti-
Semitism and the Holocaust as a
moral club."
The article continues: "This
paralysis is also a vicious circle"
because "it would take great
moral courage for the Adminis-
tration to put pressure on Begin s
military jugular without Con-
gressional and American-Jewish
support."
THE ARTICLE claims that
American Jews "lack leadership
and information from the
Administration and I ongress"
and "Begin seems to lack Peres'
ultimate practicality and
restraint." The writer warns
Begin ma) actually seek the
political and military destruction
of the PLO and also permanent.\
seize control of the West Bank
towns and territories that have
no desire to l>e part oi Israel.'
The U.S. "has potential tools to
change the situation," he writes.
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Mill
AS EXAMPLES of those
"tools," the writer says, "Begin
is a terrorist, and the U.S. can
exploit the fact that there is no
'moral' difference between an
Israel led by a "patriot' like Begin
and a PLO led by a 'patriot' like
Arafat."
Furthermore, Cordesman
writes, the "The U.S. can attack
Israel's refusal to talk with the
indirect subsidies to Israel. It can
"make clear in many different,
politically acceptable ways that
Begin endangers Israel's lifeline
to the U.S." and "can probably
force the collapse of his
coalition."
THE U.S. can also slow down
military aid to Israel without en-
dangering Israel and "erode
Israel's military endurance to
PENTAGON PERISCOPE
PLO in a way it could never do
when Israel was led by David
Ben Gurion, Golda Meir or Yitz-
hak Rabin."
He recommends that the U.S.
can freeze aid levels in current
dollars and reduce credits and
other tacit economic support and
defensive levels by selectively
halting parts, ammunition and
training" and "ending Israel-
South African cooperation on
land and air weaponry and
nuclear weapons," Cordesman
writes.
He says, "The U.S. can use the
current peace talks to force Begin
and Likud to set clear, unam-
biguous limits to what they
define as "Eretz Israel.' He
insisted that none of those acts
would endanger Israel and "all
can be accomplished in ways that
do not violate diplomatic
procedures."
HE SAYS that "even a reduc-
tion in official U.S.-Israel con-
tacts" would have "a visible and
powerful impact in Israel."
Cordesman says the U.S. could
use those "tools" if the Adminis-
tration and Congress at least
would "openly debate and
discuss U.S. military aid to
Israel, the trends in the Israel
balance and Begin as a man and
Likud-Herut as a party.
More directly, the Adminis-
tration and leading members of
Congress should place fixed
limits on U.S. obligations to
Israel."
Now that you've spent
your money, how are
you spending your time?
If you've bought an apartment in a
condominium community, your life
should be very exciting. You should
be involved in all kinds of interest-
ing sports and activities with all
sorts of interesting people. And if
you're notyou should have bought
at Holiday Springs.
All kinds of recreation.
But no Rec Lease.
Holiday Springs has one of the
greatest recreational and social pro-
grams anywhere. And there's no
Rec Lease.
We are a planned community sur-
rounding an 18-hole championship
golf course. You will find all-
weather tennis courts, a heated pool,
parks, picnic grounds, even fresh
water fishing in our broad waterw a) s.
At Holiday Springs you can play
volleyball, shuffle-board, croquet,
horse shoes and badminton. You can
play bridge or have a party in one oi our card .mil part}
rooms You can expand your creative abilities in our
Arts and Crafts Building. Or reduce your waistline in
our health spa.
Best of all. a spectacular auditorium lor community
functions and shows with top name entertainment is
soon to be completed.
In short, there's no limit to the fun you can have and
the things you can accomplish at Holiday Springs.
It's not too late.
There are already over 5(X) happy families that call
Holiday Springs home. But we still have a gix>d selec-
tion of beautiful apartments available. One bedroom
from S 18,990: two bedrms from $27,490. With
financing currently available at W/i over 25 years.
Life should be fun.
And it is at Holiday Springs. It's a better place to
spend your money, because it's a busier place to spend
your time.
Models and Sales Center open daily from 9 to 5 at
33(H) Holiday Springs Blvd.. Margate. Phone 752-4200.
From Dade. 944-3035. (Take 1-95 or U.S. 441 to
Sample Road, go west to Holiday Springs Blvd.)
Holiday Springs
From $18#90 to $35090.
Another fine community by Nationwide Building & Development, Ltd.
Florida's Last Great Buy
This is noi intended as a full Statement
about Holiday Springs. For complete
details, please refer to ihe Prospectus and
related documents available to purchasers
Financing Example: I bedroom/I bath
apartment that sells for$18,990 30%
down payment of $5,697 leaves a balance
of $13,293 to be financed for 25 years.
Term is 3(H) pay ments of $ 107.00 for
principal and &W interest. APR: 8.94*
CORAL
STRINGS
SAMPLE ROAD
"IS"
Holiday
Springs/
MARGATE


PagelO-B
Page 10-A
i age urn
THE ELEVENTH COMMANDMENT by Melville
Shavelson. New York: Reader's Digest Press, 197
p.. $7.95.
A CADILLAC or Mercedes in every driveway? No
taxes on color TV's? A St. Laurent dress and Vidal
Sassoon hairdo for Golda Meir? This is what happens
when Israel strikes oil and the oil deposits of the Arab
world, through a geological fault, drain into the Israeli
reserves.
The principal character of the story. Jacob
Schoenbaum, is a "Jewish Attila the Hun." His
mission in life is to fight City Hall be it Abraham
Beame's or Teddy Kollek's. It is he who discovers the
oil. and as a result becomes the Messiah for the Neturei
Kan a faction in Israel (those who will not recognize the
Stat*- of Israel until the coming of the Messiah).
THE ENTIRE world starts to court little Israel in
earnest. The government resists all superficial attempts
at friendship. Trouble begins, though, when an Arab
sultan offers his royal harem in exchange for a supply of
Israel's best Pennsylvania grade crude. The Israeli
cabinet succumbs.
Susan
Panoff
he
Outrages,
emBARRasses
It is then discovered that the harem is an Arab plot
to undermine "the supremacy of the Jewish princess,
eventually breeding Arab children (the child follows the
mother's religion I. and thereby succeeding in an Israeli
surrender without a fight. What saves the Jewish state
is the Eleventh Commandment unearthed in the nick of
time. You can imagine the content.
Friday, Oct
fnday, October 28
1977
wmmsimm^w*--

THIS ABSURD satire by the Hollywood screen-
writer, director and producer, Melville Shavelson
(Yours, Mine and Ours; The Pigeon that took Rome-
Cast a Giant Shadow), is as crude as the oil discovered
on Pinsker Street. He uses the most offensive Jewish
stereotypes to get laughs.
He beats the Jewish princess and her headaches into
the ground; Henry Kissinger is viciously caricatured;
Jewish customs are cheapened and bastardized; the
English language is hacked to death in an attempt to
make it comically Jewish; and there is enough Jewish
guilt in the story to choke a horse.
SHAVELSON must intend The Eleventh Com-
mandment for cinematic production in the Mel Brooks
genre (please refer to Blazing Saddles). There are some
clever scenes and plenty of laughs in the novel
However, this reviewer finds the premise of the storv
and its humor degrading and distasteful. If a non-Jew
had written it, the Jewish community would be
outraged and embarrassed. It will be a successful
movie.
need f or youth Counseling in miami on the Rise
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish FloridUn Staff Writer
Too often, high school
guidance counselors serve a
perfunctory role in helping
students plan post high school
careers. As a result, many
students do not know where their
interests lie or how to discover
them. In the Jewish community
especially, with 90 percent of its
college age youth attending
college, it would seem that there
is little need for such counseling.
However, within the last three
years, local Jewish agencies such
as the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Jewish Family and
Children's Service, and Jewish
Vocational Service have been
receiving an increasing number of
requests from parents, students
and others seeking help in
deciding what roads they should
take concerning their careers.
RON TRESHAN. executive
director of Women's American
ORT. District VI. explained the
reason for the requests. "We're in
a transitional period now."' he
said. "In the 1960s, a college
degree was the way to success.
That isn't necessarily so today,
but people don't know what their
alternatives are."
After some research into the
problem, the Miami offices of
Women's American ORT and the
JVS found that in South Florida,
80 percent of all college graduates
will be unable to find em-
ployment in their chosen field,
and 81 percent of all high school
graduates have no marketable
skills.
Also, recent studies on local
economic conditions show that
the greatest number of jobs not
filled are in the technical and
vocational fields, and that these
fields show the greatest growth
level during the next 10 years.
IN RESPONSE to the
situation, ORT and JVS have
developed and implemented a
Career Planning and On The Job
Training Program, the first
program of its kind to cater to
these needs of South Florida
Jews.
Nancy Maslov, the program's
director, explained that the
program will identify and expose
occupational information con-
cerning what technical and
vocational fields are in demand in
South Florida and may not
require a four-year college degree.
Clients who require job
training in specific skills will get
a chance to Jearn them while
training on the job, during which
time they will be paid under
contract and evaluated weekly by
the employer and counselor. The
goal of the program is for the
client to develop a marketable
skill so that he will be able to get
a permanent job.
WHILE THE program is
designed mainly to help young
these days
Nancy Maslov is program director of career planning and
on-the-job training.
Jews, there have been several
requests from middle-aged people
whose jobs have become obsolete
and who are now seeking second
career alternatives. Especially
noticeable among them are
women, recently divorced or
widowed who find they must
reenter the job force, yet they
have no marketable skills.
"They have to go through the
whole process of developing a
skill again," Treshan said. "At
the time a person loses his job, he
is traumatized and at his highest
level of insecurity, so they might
need the counseling too.
"Also, there is a tendency in
the Jewish community for people
not to seek help. There is a
stigma against Jews working in
vocational fields in the United
States, and that makes it even
harder for them."
TRESHAN SAID the stigma
is a dangerous one because it
tends to alienate certain Jews
from the Jewish community.
"Often tacitly, the Jewish
community sees these people as
losers," he said. "If there are any
losers, it's going to be the Jewish
community itself. If we don't
help train these people, we will
lose valuable human resources
and energy."
The two-montb-old program
has received praise from Jewish
organizations as well as the
clients it serves. A few months
ago, 16-year-old Toni Stewart
became a high school dropout.
She quit after trying two public
schools and one private school
because she said she could not
take the pressure.
Now Toni attends night classes
at North Miami Senior High
School and she says she is
getting As on her tests. After a
month of counseling with
' Maslov, she says her attitude
towards school has changed and
she is even thinking about going
to college after graduating.
MASLOV HAS arranged for
Toni to start work as a secretary
on Nov. 1. "This program is
giving me a great opportunity. I
have a cousin who goes to
secretarial school and pays a lot
for it. I'll already be working
when she just gets out of school,"
Toni said.
Maslov stresses that the
program is not a job placement
service. "The counseling is
designed to help them find out
what their needs are," she said.
"I develop the job according to
the person's needs. Some people
come in and say their biggest
need is to get a job to meet their
budgets. Others say their main
concern is getting a job that pays
well, and some say they want a
job with a good future and
they're willing to start at the
bottom and work up."
ONCE MASLOV and client
find out those needs, she ap-
proaches employers and makes a
contract for on the job training
for approximately 13 weeks.
During that time, the client is
evaluated weekly by Maslov and
the employer, so that at the end
of training, a person will have a
detailed report of his work, which
could serve as an excellent
reference source.
Maslov says she checks out the
business or company beforehand
to make sure it is reputable. T
also want to know that the
some post high school specialize?
training.)
Medical and legal secretaries
are in demand, as well as all
aspects of the clerical field. Since
most of these positions
traditionally have been occupied
by women, the outlook for non-
college-bound women finding
work is better than for men.
MORE THAN one of even
two jobs in Dade County will be
in the trades and services in
ASSISTING
TRAINABLES
employer is concerned with the
client." she said. "We're not
giving out cheap labor. That's
why I have to know who I'm
dealing with.
"We deal with Jewish
businesses mostly as part of the
service to the Jewish community.
This is also a way for them to
serve the Jewish community
MASLOV HAS spent a great
deal of time studying the local
job market in order to give clients
a realistic view of their chances in
certain fields. Those persons not
college-bound can consider
optimistically the fact that
demand for college graduates
seeking work will not outstrip
supply for them until 1990.
Job openings will develop in
vocational and technical fields,
especially for medical and dental
technicians and the health fields
in general. (These fields require
dustries. Transportation.
communications and public
utilities will continue to grow as
key industries here because of the
high wage and skill levels in-
volved. Many of these industries
will train employees.
Response to the program thus
far has proven to Maslov that
there is great need for it. The
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has shown its support
bv giving an unprecedented right
to ORT and JVS to launch a
community-wide fund raising
campaign in Greater Miami.
During the first year. Maslov
says she expects to serve some
400 clients. "From the requests
we've been receiving. I think
we've designed a program that
will satisfy the needs of in-
dividuals as well as the Jewish
community in general. We have
great hopes for it."
Photographic Record
Of Jerusalem
Struggle Published
A WILL TO SURVIVE, by John Phillips, The Dial Press
James Wade, New York, 1977, 198pp.
In 1948, John Phillips was in the Middle East covering the
birth of Israel. Traveling with the Arab Legion, he photo-
graphed the struggle for control of the Old City of Jerusalem,
recording the taking of prisoners, the actual surrender on May
28, the wounded and the dying defenders, the flight of the
refugees and the looting of the Jewish Quarter. His film had to
be smuggled out of the country.
In 1975, at the urging of Teddy Kolleck, he and his wife
returned to Jerusalem, where they succeeded in locating and
photographing 51 survivors and the search for them forms
the basis for Phillips' beautifully moving book.
Most of these pictures have never been published before
They have been on display at Jerusalem's Israel Museum for the
past year where they were seen by over one-half million visitors,
and starting in October, they will be on display for three months
in New York City.
The book and the display are important for any
understanding of Israel's troubled birth and its special relation-
ship to the Old City of Jerusalem.
Israel Diges'



tJknist fk>raftann
Pagell-A
The Florida Regional Office ol
on League of
)na B h has praised Florida
if 1 Iducation
talph D rurlington on his
ol .1 detailed
i nt quidelim on permiasable
iblic schools."
Arthur Teitelbaum, Southern
l l In- \l M.. ;iit!
hat "the ol guidelines
tlhis time would be very helpful
FLORIDA STATEWIDE
ding guidance to school
rsonnel on religious practices
urine the coming holiday
iason
THE GUIDELINES note that
missable to teach about
iligion in the public schools but
is nut permissable to engage in
nstruction of any kind.
\m such i ractice in the public
hools must be measured
criteria. The
ractici usl have a secular
l have a primarj
thai neither advances nor
ihibita n; and 3) must
because they wen- outdated or
Bimpl) ignored.
"THE ISSUANCE ol the
guidelines at this time would be
very helpful in providing
guidance to school personnel on
religious practices during the
coming holiday season." he said.
Teitelbaum said that AIM. gets
complaints from individuals each
year concerning religious
practices in the public schools.
'~1
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Cruise Missile and Mideast Tradeoff
"How Do You Spell Relief?"
Turlington Issues New Guidelines
For Education Under ADL Prodding
avoid excessive government
entanglement with religion,
Tin' last time the guidelines
were updates was by Floyd
Christian, in 1971, then com
missionerol education,
Teitelbaum explained that the
\i)l. requested that Turlington
consider updating the guidelines
because the earlier ones "were no
longer, being referred to, whether
Continued from Page 1 A
and fruitful activities in favor of
universal peace and people's
security."
The main subjects discussed
by the two men were the need for
rapid arms limitation and
reduction, measures to prevent
the spread of nuclear weapons,
and a stop to the development of
new types of mass destruction
armaments.
The timing was significant, for
next year the United Nations is
due to hold a conference on
disarmament, and there seems to
be a growing recognition of the
fact that the problem of limiting
strategic weapons is too im-
portant to be left exclusively to
the powers that already have
them. Yet. even for the super-
powers, the difficulties are
daunting.
BACK IN THE Kissinger era.
it was hoped that before SALT 1
which limited each side to
2.400 strategic weapons, of which
not more than 1 .:!2() could have
multiple warheads, would be
succeeded by SALT 2. More
recently, however, it seemed
likely the old agreement might
even be allowed to lapse, or at
best be provisionally extended
s \l.T 1 had become ineffective
tin the same reasons which made
ii so difficult to concludes SALT
2 in particular the birth ol a
new generation ol weapons which
either did not exist back in 1972,
or were ignored,
One example was the I S
Cruise missile, which can fly at
tree lop height to evade radar
and yet is accurate to within 10
meters at a range of 3,000
kilometers. It was considered no
problem in 1972 and was ignored
at the Vladivostock meeting of
1974, Vet this is now the weapon
the Russians would most like to
curl i.
THERE IS also the ongoing
problem of the Soviet inter-
continental ballistic missiles
i ICBM), built within the limits of
SALT but with warheads so
massive they could pierce even
the underground caverns In
which the U.S. ICBMs are
stored. This grisly thought has
led U.S. negotiators to suggest
that since all land-based weapons
are currently vulnerable, there
would, so long as they exist, be a
temptation to wipe out those of
the enemy by a preemptive
strike, and this, in turn has led to
the proposition that everyone
would feel safer if ICBM weapons
were limited to those that could
be launched not from the ground,
but from aircraft or submarines.
Hut could the Russians be
expected to agree to jettison
projects on which they have
spent so much money, especially
if, as now seems probable, better
defensive methods can be
devised?
A further difficulty in the way
of SALT 2 lies in the increasing
difficulty of verification. The
Cruise missile, for example, is not
only highly versatile but is easily
concealed, since, because of its
low level flight, it needs no
special launching pad. and the
Russians have claimed in con-
sequence that the whole system
ol arms control is now in danger,
THE AMERICANS therefore,
are understood to have proposed
that the United States (in return
for equivalent concessions from
Moscow) would use Cruise only
a- ,i strategic weapon ol up to
2,500km range, launched from
planes or submarines
But the very idea ol a deal
along these lines has aroused
bitter feelings among America's
allies. For by renouncing the use
ol Cruise as a tactical weapon.
the Americans would be buying
their own safety, it is said, at the
expense of Western Europe, For
the past 30 sears, Europeans
ha\ e had to live wit h t he fact t hat
the United States and the Soviet
Union seemed to be interested
mainly in discussing strategic
weapons weapons that could
reach America from the Soviet
Union and vice versa.
Intermediate range weapons of
the kind with which the Soviet
Union threatens Kurope but not
America have, by mutual consent
of the super-powers, been ex-
cluded, as if the possible
overrunning of F.urope were not a
strategic matter. If Cruise, for
which the Russians obviously
have a healthy respect, were
therefore to be withheld from
tactical use in F.urope. the West
will have lost a useful bargaining
counter, and NATO will have lost
much of its credibility.
PREVIOUSLY, there was
little the Europeans could do to
correct the imbalance of nuclear
power. They possessed neither
the technical knowledge nor the
resources to mount their own
deterrent. Cruise, however, is
relatively cheap to make
In any case, anything more
ambitious might soon be out-
dated by new methods of defence
which would make it possible to
sweep t he skies with high energy
laser rays or charged particle
beams capable of detonating
weapons at a range ol several
thousand kilometers
Dr. (1. Heilnieier, director ol
the Capital Defense Advanced
Research Projects Vgencj .
recently reported to the I S
Congress that a fund mental
breakthrough had beet ichieved
in slipping up laser power for
this purpose, and the Russians
have been earning mil similar
reserach wit h proton beams
II these new discoveries do
eventually make high altitude
ICBMs worthless, then Cruise
becomes even more essential, and
ii s absence even more damaging
to the Western alliance Thus
politically SALT 2 could be an
expensive move.
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Page 10-A
rage iz-a
*Jen isti Fkridfiaun
r riaay, JCiooerzi, 1977 |
________Friday, October 28, ]gjf
ld. Pot. Adv.
His Concern is With Education
Continued from Page 1-A
isn*t in you."
But he keeps trying to instill
the germ through teaching.
"Rabbis." he said, "can become
fund-raisers, pastors or coun-
selors. Or they can become the
molders of Jewish life, the per-
petuators of Jewish culture.
This," Dr. Lookstein emphasizes,
"is our supreme obligation."
Paradoxically, or perhaps
traditionally, the founder of the
Hebrew Teachers Training
we must not damage it or hurt
it."
FURTHER, he asserted that
"a woman has natural obli-
gations to be what she is a
woman.
"There must be recognized
bounds where the infringement
on the woman's role will not
damage the family and upbring-
ing of children. It is impossible
that it (the women's movement)
will not affect the birthrate and
School for Girls, now Stern
College for Women at Yeshiva
University, who stated that
rabbi means teacher." also said
that the educational function of
the rabbinate does not extend to
women.
"I DON'T believe they
(women) ought to enter the rab-
binate." Lookstein said.
There's "nothing wrong," he
said, with women professionals
and the concept of salary
equality. But this is where his
liberation ends.
"I believe when a woman is
anxious to establish equality
with man. she becomes less of a
woman. Just as when a man tries
to establish equality with God. he
becomes less of a man," Dr.
Lookstein said.
According to Dr. Lookstein. a
woman, especially a Jewish
woman, must not stray far from
the traditional woman's role
because "The changing role of
women in life is going to affect
the family, primarily among the
Jewish people." As the family "is
the strongest bond in Judaism.
the nurturing of children," Dr.
Lookstein observed.
He said definitively that he is
not a male chauvinist." Rather,
he explained, "I believe strongly
. that this quest for equality
... is part of the fads of our par-
ticular generation. It is bound to
be normalized as time goes on.
"In Judaism, we don't need to
bend to the trends of the day,"
Dr. Lookstein said.
DR. LOOKSTEIN'S career
maps his traditional outlook.
From the time he came to the
United States from Russia at the
age of seven, he studied in
yeshivot, ultimately obtaining a
degree from Yeshiva University
in New York and a PhD in
sociology because "trying to
understand life makes it easier
for me to understand my people."
As an adult he served as rabbi,
and is now senior rabbi, of
Congregation Kahilath Jeshurun
in Manhattan; as an instructor
and trustee of Yeshiva Uni-
versity; as founder and principal
of the Kama/. Hebrew Day
School: founder of what is now
the Stern College for Women;
mmwmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Can U.S. Okay Ties That
Discriminate Against Citizens?
NEW YORK (JTA) May
the government enter into agree-
ments with foreign nations that
result in religious discrimination
against American citizens? Do
the courts have the right to
review such dealings by the
Executive branch?
These are the issues in
"American Jewish Congress v.
Vance," argued before the U.S.
Court of Appeals for the District
of Columbia on Tuesday morning
by Joel Levy, of Washington,
D.C., national vice president of
the AJCongress.
THE AJCONGRESS appeal
seeks reversal of a Federal Dis-
trict Court ruling that dismissed
a suit charging four federal of-
ficials with violating the con-
stitutional rights of American
Jews by excluding them from
government-supported programs
in Saudi Arabia because of their
religion.
Asserting that the federal
government was a "silent par-
tner" in Saudi Arabia's
"religious bigotry against Jews,"
the AJCongress sought an in-
junction in December, 1975,
barring Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger, Treasury Secretary
William E. Simon, Commerce
Jcretary Elliot Richardson and
terior Secretary Thomas S.
Kleppe from implementing a 1974
U.S.-Saudi Arabia agreement
calling for cooperation between
the two countries in the fields of
economics, technology and in-
dustry.
"In seeking to establish the
principle that the constitutional
rights of American citizens may
not be waived by the government
in its dealings with foreign
states, this suit raises important
constitutional issues with long-
range implications in the field of
international law,'- the AJCon-
gress said in filing the suit.
"IF OTHER nations wish to
benefit from American scientific
know-how and other forms of
U.S. assistance, they must accept
the fact that the U.S. Con-
stitution prohibits discrimination
on ground of religion."
The case was dismissed on
April 28, 1976, by District Court
Judge Howard F. Corcoran on
the ground that the issue was a
"non-justiciable, political ques-
tion."
The AJCongress brief argued
that (1) the federal government
may not send American citizens
to Saudi Arabia with full
knowledge that Jews are ex-
cluded, and (2) the courts have
proper jurisdiction in the matter
of federal participation in dis-
criminatory arrangements with
foreign states.
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and chancellor of Bar I Ian Uni-
versity in Ramat Gan. Israel.
The education educating
theme that recurs throughout Dr.
Lookstein s life again surfaces in
his new post as chairman of the
UJA national Rabbinic Cabinet.
"I am not a fund-raiser." he
said bluntly. "Our job is an edu-
cational job. What interests me is
to do an educational job on rabbis
that will seep down to the
congregations," Dr. Lookstein
said.
MANY PEOPLE automati
cally open their checkbooks when
they hear the United Jewish
Appeal mentioned. The terms
UJA and money are inextricably
intertwined in their minds, and
the reflex is to give money to aid
Jews, both in Israel and the
world over.
But to Lookstein. "Israel is not
merely a philanthropic goal.
Israel represents the culmination
of 3,000 years of Jewish longing"
and would probably not exist
today if not for the responsibility
the world felt to the Jews after
the holocaust.
Only education can combat the
propaganda of such men as Prof.
Hut/, of Northwestern University
and the president of the German-
American Organization, who
have publicly denied that the
holocaust took place.
SIMILARLY any teaching
that perpetuates a "culturally
committed Diaspora" is im-
portant to the survival of Israel,
according to Dr. Lookstein.
especially in the wake of "more
and more apparent" resurgence
of anti-Semitism.
Dr. Lookstein pointed out
some of the factors contributing
to the new anti-Semitism or anti-
Zionism:
"The very fact of the State of
Israel, and the latent talents and
powers that Jews suddenly mani-
fested as fighters and statesmen
arouses jealousy, especially of
Arabs," he said.
And then the scapegoat theory
comes to the fore: "It is not easy
to pay the prices for gasoline
without some latent hostility
coming out. The stronger the
energy issue is fought, the
stronger will become the in-
clination to blame it on the
Jews."
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Meyerson Established
As Heavy Favorite
Councilman Murray
Meyerson's campaign for
reelection to the Miami Beach
City Council. Group III.
continued to gain momentum
this week as a steady stream of
endorsements from individuals
and organizations poured into
his headquarters at 223 First
Street.
Former Mayor Harold
Shapiro, former president of the
Miami Beach Zionist District
who retired from city council
after six years during which he
secured the then-greatest
number of votes ever cast in a
councilman election, was among
the first to endorse Meyerson's
reelection bid.
Mrs. Judie Rosen, wife of
Mavor Harold Rosen, and
Sophia Englander. former
Democratic state com-
mitteewoman, joined the
Meyerson-for-Council campaign
committee.
Among the
first organiza-
tions officially
to endorse
Meyerson,
who received
only nominal
opposition but
is carrying on
a person-to-
person cam- Murray Meyerson
paign throughout the city,
were the Condominium Owners
Association, Inc., the
Democratic Club of Miami
Beach and Voters. Inc., the
PdforbyS Murray Meyerson
city's largest non-partisin
political organization.
President Joseph D'Apice
announced the support of the
powerful and vote-heavy
Condominium Association;
community leader Harry Levy
disclosed the Voters. Inc..
endorsement; and president
Wally Ghick announced the
Democratic Club's nod.
Individual pledges of support
came from Felice P. Schwartz,
past president of Hadassah and
vice president of Pioneer
Women; Ruth Glasco and Betty
Traugot, co-presidents of the
Israel Histadrut Women's
Council; William Schusel. bank
vice president; Priscilla
Fried land, president of the
North Beach Elementary
School P.T.A.; Ted Kipnis,
civic leader and co-producer of
the Broadway hit, "Chicago;
"Mrs. Phil (Evelyn) Spitalny,
wife of the famed conductor;
Claire DuPont Paul, Reita
Klister. Jay W. Jensen. Earl
Pertnoy, Arthur Lowell, Nat
Potamkin. Claire (Cookie!
Mager, Murray Klein, Dr.
Harry Needelman. Dr. Ronald
Stander and Nancy Newman.
Supporters praised
Meyerson's leadership in every
phase of city government and
for his continued activity in
support of such institutions as
the Hebrew Academy, Temple
Emanu-El, American Red
Magen David for Israel.
Histadrut. etc.
Campaign, M. Nicholas, Treas.
Pd. Pol. AtTvT
Murray Meyerson
Gains Endorsement
Councilman Murray
Meyerson, former Vice Mayor
of the City of Miami Beach, has
compiled an outstanding record
of public and communal service
which has made him an over-
whelming favorite for re-
election.
Meyerson, a partner in the
law firm of Mason and
Meyerson, won the Democratic
nomination and then election as
constable for Miami Beach and
surrounding communities in
1968.
Long active in such
organizations as the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy.
Temple Emanu-El. American
Red Magen David for Israel.
Miami Beach Lodge of Elks,
Jewish War Veterans and
Knights of Pythias, Meyerson
is a former professor of criminal
law and procedure at Miami-
Dade Community College.
A graduate of both the
University of Miami and its
School of Law, Councilman
Meyerson supported such city
improvements during his first
four years on council as the new
Theater of Performing Arts.
Convention Center, new Youth
Center, new North Shore Park
and library and South Shore
civic centers.
His background includes
service as an instructor in
criminology at the Dade County
Police Academy and as
veteran of the Korean War.
Meyerson is admitted to
practice before the Supreme
Court of the United States. He
was director of the Juvenile
Bureau of the Dade County
Sheriff's office, chairman of the
Americanism Committee for the
Miami Junior Chamber ot
Commerce and chairman of the
Florida state police conference
of the Fraternal Order of Police.
He also is past president of the
Miami Fraternal Order of Police
Associates and was f"rs
president of the Miami Police
Athletic League, emphasizing
his life-long commitment to the
youth of our community.

Pd tor by S Murray Meyerson Campaign, M. Nicholas, Treas


^Jlimlliii
Terrorism: Unsentimental View
All Parties Still Mum
On 'Working Paper'
| Continued from Page 4-A
aemies bedfellows.
Uf ARAFAT and Habash are a
''Ij; example of bedfellows as
nie's Israel and the Arabs,
|V in Lebanon are an equally
Lficant example of enemies as
-dfellows.
Uere are other examples of
Lexical thought on terrorism
U not onlv in the hotbeds of
MM terrorist activity. Even so
fctinpiished an observer as the
Lncan author, Jonathan
Vhell writing of Law in the
Lied Slates, declares that 'The
founding Fathers' act of creation
jsi legal act (italics mine).
[But the American revolution
L by definition, a war to
Lthrow the existing British
Lemony and. therefore, by no
fretch of the imagination a legal
[ THOMAS JEFFERSON
infessed that the Declaration of
-dependence was written to
Eve warning to the world of the
llonists' revolutionary in-
mtions because their "decent
kpect to the opinions of
mkind" required it of them.
I But legal? Of course not, as
Jefferson so well understood, and
Jut is why he and the other
founding Fathers dedicated "our
l-es. our fortunes, our sacred
Jonor" to the success of their
Irrorist act. They knew what the
British would do to them as
\lors if the revolution failed.
I Precisely because terrorism
[id terrorists themselves are
Kilizational outcasts from one of
Kilization's most ceremonial
iritualistic activities, war. the
jiholy alliances they make
Jnong themselves lead to
Jeological confusion at the same
that they are fomenting
icial chaos.
THIS IS especially true in
lest Germany today. How. for
[sample, do you explain the fact
Jiat Ulrike Meinhof, one of the
Bunders of the Baader-Meinhof
roup. got her start as a terrorist
(cause her aunt was an Ausch-
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witz Concentration Camp inmate
and that "You cannot talk with
people who made Auschwitz"?
How do you square this with
the fact that the Palestinian
terrorists who hijacked the
Lufthansa plane issued a
propaganda paper when it
seemed they would be successful
in pulling it off that charged that
"while the Zionist regime em-
bodies most genuinely a practical
extension of Nazism, the Bonn
government and its par-
liamentary deputies do their
utmost to revive Nazism and
expansionist racism in West
Germany."
If this lingo is in-
comprehensible to all save a
schizophrenic, the terrorists*
demand made at the same time
that the propaganda paper was
issued is even more so that the
11 members of the Baader-
Meinhof group now imprisoned in
West Germany be released forth-
with on the grounds that "our
comrades... (are). ..detained in
prisons of the imperialist-
reactionary Zionist alliance."
SINCE THE code name for the
hijack operation was Kfar
Kaddoum, a recently established
Israeli settlement on the West
Bank, which the terrorists in-
tend, among other things, to
liquidate someday, does this
mean, say, to Ulrike Meinhof
that it was the Zionists who sent
her aunt to Auschwitz in the first
place?
It is confusions in terrorist
logic such as these that make
terrorism so irrational, more so,
perhaps, than the individual acts
of terrorism they perpetrate.
In another column. I hope to
unwind the snagged lines of
connection among some of the
international terrorist
organizations.
Middle East Economic Body
Proposed by Israel at UN
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel proposed the creation of
a Middle Eastern Economic
Community to "serve as a com-
mon market for our Arab neigh-
bors and ourselves" once peace is
established in the region.
Addressing the United Nations
Economic and Financial Corn-
economic growth and the welfare
of the populace.
"During the years 1968-76, the
Gross National Product (GNP) in
the West Bank has risen by an
annual average of 18 percent in
real terms." he noted. "Income
per capita has increased by 80
percent in the West Bank and 120
UNITED NATIONS
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department has dis-
closed that the U.S. and Israel
have agreed on a written addition
to the six-point "working paper"
on Geneva conference procedures
drafted by Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance and Israeli Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan.
Department spokesman
Hodding Carter described it as a
"minute" but would not divulge
its contents except to say that it
dealt with parts of the con-
versations held in New York Oct.
4 between Vance. Dayan and
President Carter.
THERE WAS speculation here
that the addition spells out the
fact that the U.S. and Israel do
not agree on the make-up of the
Geneva conference with reference
to participation by the PLO but
the U.S. recognition that Israel
has veto power over the par-
ticipants remains in effect.
However, Carter replied, "No,"
when asked if the U.S. agrees in
effect with Dayan's implications
that the working paper excludes
PLO representation at Geneva.
"We understand Israel's
position to be they object to the
PLO. That understanding is. of
course, an understanding of their
position. Our position remains
that the question of Palestinian
representation remains to be
worked out," Carter said. He said
the addition was not distributed
to the Arab states which have
received copies of the six-point
working paper.
THE STATE Department
spokesman said that the addition
was worked out in the last few
days between Washington and
Tel Aviv. Earler, he had told
newsmen that no agreements had
been reached with Israel apart
from the six points in the
working paper.
Dayan mentioned no further
agreements when he released
details of the working paper to
the Knesset last Thursday.
Asked whether the U.S. would
complain or apply pressure on
Israel if it refused to permit the
PLO to attend the Geneva
conference, Carter said that the
U.S. believes that to assume that
the question of Palestinian repre-
sentation is closed is "erroneous"
and that negotiations are con-
tinuing on the conference make-
up.
HOWEVER, he reiterated that
the U.S. position is that any new
participant must be agreed to by
all the parties including Israel.
"Israel has the right to object to
any new participants. In this
connection we've been fully
informed of Israels objection to
participation by the PLO which
is also no secret," he said.
He noted that Vance said on
the "Meet the Press" television
program Oct. 16 that the
question of how the Palestinians
will be represented at Geneva
remains to be worked out and will
be discussed further with the
Arab states and Israel.
mittee, Gad Yaacobi. a member
of the Knesset and of Israel's
Mission to the UN, said "Israel is
willing to share its knowlege in
various areas such as agriculture,
water resources, including the
desalination of sea water and in-
novations in irrigation tech-
niques and solar energy."
YAACOBI. who served as
Minister of Transport in the
former Labor-led government,
referred to conditions on the
West Bank and in the Gaza Strip
to illustrate how the sharing of
know-how and regional co-
operation can contribute to the
percent in the Gaza Strip.
"Agricultural produce has in-
creased by 20 percent per annum
by contrast to the unrealized
target of FAO (Food and
Agricultural Organization) which
is an annual increase of only four
percent in world agricultural
produce."
YAACOBI said that a regional
economic community in the
Middle East could pursue the
common development of energy,
water resources, irrigation tech-
niques and tourism once borders
were opened. "All this and more
is possible if peace is reached."
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ft vuwtf .......rf
(in tin- ocean .k 15ih Street, Mimm Hr,i< h
LM'AMI I
l I


rage 10-B
Page 10-A
*\ #Vh* *.#; Ikridicui
LEGAL NOTICES
-----NOTICE uNdeA-----
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name SNEAKER CIR-
CUIT at 14731 W. Dixie Highway.
Miami, Fl. 33181 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
IRVING WEISSBROD
Oct. 21, 28; Nov. 4, 11,1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-7035
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
RHONDA AYCOCK. wife,
and
WILLIAM AYCOCK, husband.
TO: WILLIAM AYCOCK
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
ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
9628 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI.
FLORIDA 33166, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 28, 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 17 day of October,
1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Oct. 21. 28; Nov. 4.11,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77*495
Division SIDNEY M. WEAVER
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RICHARD RICARDO GARCIA
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 Richard Rlcardo
Garcia, deceased, File Number
77-6695, Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which Is 400 SW 28 Avenue.
Miami Florida. The personal
representative of the estate Is
Rubens Altuna. whose address is
400 SW 25 Avenue. Miami
Florida. The name and address
of the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be in writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim Is not yet due, the
dale 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:
Oct. 21.1977.
RUBENSALTUNA
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
RICHARD RICARDO GARCIA
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Leonard J Kalishof
DURAN, CANTERA. KALISH.
SCHERE* I'HI
619 NW 12 Avenue
Miami, Florida 33136
Telephone 324-5040
___________________Oct. 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'Craw Cage
ItortjU Service.
d h a. ( Janitorial
Service at I n \ Suite
1818. Miami. Fl .'131:12 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
SIDNEY it 7.VKIBIL
14.21.28; Nov. 4. 1977.
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name AD SALES at 265
UNIVERSITY DRIVE, CORAL
GABLES, FLA. 33134 Intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JOSEGUERRA (OWNER)
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 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 OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-3*051
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FREDSANTORO
Petitioner-Husband
-va-
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. HELLER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 420
Lincoln Rd.. Suite 238. Miami
Beach, Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
NOV. ll, 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
FLORDDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this day of OCT. 5.
1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By WILLIE BRAD8HAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Oct. 7, 14. 21.28, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77-265*3
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL
MORTGAGE ASSOCLATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
EMMITT MACK THOMPSON,
and OPAL THOMPSON, his
wife.
Defendants.
TO EMMITT MACK THOMP-
SON
and OPAL THOMPSON, his
wife
Route 2
McArther, Ohio 45651
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Complaint to Fore-
close Mortgage on the following
described property
All of Lot 1. and the following
described part of Lot 2; from
a point of beginning at the
NW corner of said Lot 2. run
Southeasterly along the
Northeasterly line of Lot 2 a
distance of 129.68 feet to the
NE corner of Lot 2, thence
run Southwesterly line of Lot
2 a distance of 22.5 Feet to a
point; thence run Northwes-
terly a distance of 130.52 feet
to a point on the North-
westerly line of Lot 2, that Is
11.78 feet SW of the NW cor-
ner of Lot 2, thence run
Northeasterly along the
Northwesterly line of Lot 2 a
distance of 11.78 feet to the
point of beginning. + +
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.
P.A., 12700 Blscayne Boulevard,
Suite 410, North Miami,Florida,
33181 and file the original + t
All of the above being In
Block 91, of Revised Plat No.
Two. OPA-LOCKA. as
recorded In PB 34. Page 67,
Public Records, Dade
Couoty, Florida
Answer or pleading with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, on or before
the 25 day of November,
1977. If you fall to do so,
Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Com-
plaint.
Thl.- Suit shall be
published once each week for
four consecutive weeks in the
JEWISHFl.ORIDIAN.
DATED at Miami, Dade
Count) Florida, this day of Oct.
17.1977
RJUSH
Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET, PA
127001 mlevard
North Miami. Florida:
BY WILLIAMS. (SENBERG
Oct 21,28; Nov. 4. 11,1977


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names HIALEAH
TRAILER PARK at 425 E. 33 St..
Hialeah. Fl. 33013 intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Coutny, Florida.
Joan L.Hoffman
I Attorneys Pred Newman
lllOBrickell Ave.
Miami, Fl. 33131 _
_______Oct. 21.28; Nov 4, 11, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name PROPERTY IN-
VESTORS GROUP at 1320 S.
Dixie Highway, Miami. Fl. 33146
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Gerald Fallck
Lewis Goodkln
Gait Urban
Richard Kof f
Oct. 21. 28; Nov. 4,11,18.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INAND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 77 JM06
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
FRANCIS SCOTT SHOEN,
Petitioner,
and
PEGGY LUALLE SHOEN,
Respondent.
YOU PEGGY LUALLE
SHOEN. 331 Bell Street, Lot 6,
Wilmington, North Carolina
24801, ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED TO FILE your written
response to this action for dis-
solution 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 880, Coral Gables, Florida
33146. on or before the 28 day of
November, 1977. else the Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage will
be taken as confessed.
DATED: October 17,1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
BY: N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Published four consecutive
weeks In Jewish Floridian
Oct. 21, 28; Nov. 4.11.1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4778
Division SIDNEY M. WEAVER
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BEN LEBENSFELD.
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 BEN LEBENS-
FELD. deceased, File Number
77-6778, Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33130. The per-
sonal representative of the estate
is GERALD FORMAN, whose
address is 3000 Blscayne Boule-
vard, Miami. Florida 33137. The
name and address of the per-
sonal 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
hall 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 21, 1977.
HERALDFORMAN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HEN I EHENSFKI.D
1 ii-ceased
ATTORNEY FORI'EI
REPRESENTATIVE
| FORM \N
B lulevard
Florida 3S187
i hone: 371-5471
Oct 21.28. 1977
. / .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77 39651
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
HERIBERTO BARRETO,
Husband, Petitioner
and
APRIL BARRETO,
Wife / Respondent
TO: APRIL BARRETO
c / o Julio Dawson
4944 MFM Medfleld Way
Columbus, Ohio 43228
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed, and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Husband's at-
torney. DONALD F. FROST,
ESQ., 28 SW 6th Street, Miami,
Florida, 33139. and file the
original with the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 25 day of November,
1977, or the allegations will be
taken as confessed against you,
and a Default will be entered.
DATED at Miami. Dade
County, Florida, this 19 day of
October. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
By C. P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
Oct. 21.28; Nov. 4, 11.1977
---------CIRCUIT COURT,
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA ,
NO. 77 3*5*0
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
GEANNINE BEAUBRUN
JONES.
Petltloner-Wlfe,
and
WILLIAM JONES,
Respondent-Husband
You, WILLIAM JONES,
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN, are
hereby notified to serve a copy of I
your Answer to the Dissolution of
Marriage filed 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 Nov. 25, 1977;
otherwise the Petition will be
confessed by you.
Dated this 18th day of October.
1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
______Oct. 21, 28; Nov. 4,11,1977 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4747
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRENE GRUBBAa/k/a
IRENE SOPHIE GRUBBA
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 ol
the estate of IRENE GRUBBA
a k a IRENE SOPHIE GRUB
BA, deceased, File Number 77-
6747, Is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33130. The per-
sonal representative of the estate
Is ELSE BON KM. whose address
is 2899 Collins Avenue. Miami
Beach. Florida 33140. 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 FR( IM 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 THRKE 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:
Oct. 21, 1977.
ELSE Hi in EM
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
[RENEQRUBBAa k-a
IRENE SOPHIE CRUBBA
Dec.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSOU
REPP [VE
HERBERTS shmiro
SHAPIRO. FRIED, Wl
fcSCHEER
hit Lincoln Road, Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, Florida 33189
Telephone: (508)
Oct ..21.28. 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
Friday, OetoT^roHl)?;
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4197
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GILBERT RAPPAPORT
a/k/a GIL RAPPAPORT
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 GILBERT RAP
PAPORT a/k/a GIL RAP-
PAPORT, deceased. File Num-
ber 77-6197. is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33130 The
personal representative of the
estate Is HERBERT S.
SHAPIRO whose address Is 407
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Florida 33139 and STANLEY
KARP, whose address Is 7124
Bay Drive, Miami Beach,
Florida 33141. 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 21,1977
HERBERTS. SHAPIRO
STANLEY KARP
As Personal Representative
of the estate of
GILBERT RAPPAPORT
a k /a GILRAPPAPORT
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
HERBERTS SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEIL
A-SCI IE El!
407 Lincoln Road, Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: I 3051 538-6361
Oct 21.28.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FAMILY DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-3*3*4
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AMADA GONZALEZ.
Petitioner Wife,
and
VICENTE A GONZALEZ.
Respondent Husband
TO: VICENTE A. GONZALEZ
Playa Larga
633 Al Final
Cardenas. Matanzas
CUBA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a petition for Dis-
solution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced in this
court and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on
HAROLD CEASE of CEASE &
CEASE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2720 West Flag-
ler Street, Miami, Florida 33135
U.S.A., and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Nov. 25. 1977;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this day of Oct. 13,
1977.
RICHARDP BRINKER.
lit Court
i lade County. Florida
Bj M I IIARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
irt Seal'
Miami I 186, U.S.A.
Attorney for IV ition.T
Oct. 21.28; Nov. 4. 11.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTrTT
THE11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORItH
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4279 Nhi
IN RE: ESTATE OF U>"1
FRANCES ROMANEK
NOTICE OF DeCeMM
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINr-
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS F
GAINST SAID ESTATEI AMr.
OTHER PERSONS *nP
TERESTED IN SAID ESTATP
YOU ARE HEREBY not,
sp that publication of SoS'f
of Administration In the Estlt.
of FRANCES ROMANEK
deceased, late of Dade Count*'
Florida, has begun m
SKSiESff**on ""
dlcated below.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTS'
IED AND REQUIRED to file anv
claims and demands which v,
may have against the Estate and
to file any challenge to ,h.
validity of the Last Will and T
lament offered for probate
any, or any objection to th.
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or luris.
diction of the Court, with the Ch-
ain Court, Probate Division
Room 307, 73 West S5
Street, Miami, Florida 33130
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF TOP
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR YOUR RIGHT TO
BA,RREDWILL BE F3
First Publication of this Notice
on the 21 day of October 1977
GERARD J. ROMANEK
Personal Representative of the
Estate of FRANCES ROMANEK
Deceased
1814 Gambler Court
Sunnyvale, Calif 94087
Address of Personal
Representative
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
RONALD W. VOGLER
SUITE 2770
ONE BISCAYNE TOWER
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33131
Telephone: 388-7628
Oct. 21. 28.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANOF0R
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 77-4373
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HELENE LANDAU,
a/k/a HELEN LANDAU.
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 HELENE LAN
DAU, a k a HELEN I.ANDAl".
deceased, late of Dade County.
Florida. File Number 77-6773 is
pending in the Circuit Court in
and for Dade County Florida.
Probate Division, the address of
which is 3rd Floor. Dade County
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33:
personal representative of this
estate Is LOTTE CLOVER
whose address la 4:1 Samana
Drive. Miami. Florida 33133 The
name and address of the attor-
ney for the persona! represen-
tative are set forth l-Io
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE I > \TE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION "K
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any 1 laim or
demand they may have Kach
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 amour.', claimed.
If the claim Is not yet due, til*
date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the ilaim 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 THfc
FIRST PUBLICATION OP THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge'
the validity of the decedents
will, the qualifications of V
personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court-
ALL CLAIM- |M*
AND OBJECTIONS N J
FILED WILL HE FOKKVBB
Dated at Miami Fla this M
day of Oct., 1977.
LOTTIE (il 0
As Personal Rep
of E state of
HELI '
a k a HELEN I
First publication
adminl il
Oct.. 1977.
ATTORN E', FOI I
REM'.KSENT.V.
idSkolnlcli
1119 a I duPonl B
Florida 33131
Tel. 371-7887
__


LE6AL
NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
r'-MOTicTOF ACTION
Lmstbuctive service
C ?N0 PROPERTY)
i urif CIRCUIT COUR OF
tmF ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
'rCUITOF FLORIDA,
I,mND FOR DADE COUNTY
^'iVIL ACTION NO. 77-39000
J FAMILY DIVISION
KTION FOR DISSOLUTION
* 0FMARRIAOE
.RF THE MARRIAGE OF:
nCTORM LOPEZ,
f petitioner
ErATA LOPEZ,
fcStAYA LOPEZ
f RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
TOOARE HEREBY NCm-
MED th*t an action for
BwoluUon of Marriage has been
KTin8t you and you are
Cq" red to serve a copy of your
iitten defenses, If any, to it on
*RGE HEVIA. JR.. A. KOSS,
&EY AT LAW, PA..
Ttorney (or Petitioner, whose
!-,jj is 2121 Ponce de Leon
,vd Suite 715. Coral Gables,
Hilda and file the original with
k clerk of the above styled
uH on or before November
All H77; otherwise a default
111'be entered against you for
relief demanded In the com-
Xmt or petition.
[This noUce shall be published
Itp each week for four con-
fcutlve weeks In THE JEWISH
fcORIDIAN. _
.HTSESS my hand and the
\[ of said court at Miami,
Eotida on this 5th day of Oc-
ber. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DEBORAH G. HESS
As Deputy Clerk
Jrcuit Court Seal I
fcRGEHEVIA, JR.. ESQ.
IKOSS, ATTORNEY
> LAW. PA.
II Ponce de I .eon Blvd.,
MTU
nil Gables, Florida 33134
Sittf-1444
lomey for Petitioner
Oct. 7,14, 21.25,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
1 the undersigned, desiring to
gage in business under the
Jtltious name Action Services
|W. Flagler St.. Miami. Fl.
intends to register said
mes with the Clerk of the
(cult Court of Dade County,
fcrlda
Marshall Dunlap
556 W. Flagler St.
Miami, Fl. 33130
lomey fur Haiman Klein, Esq.
Iw Flagler St.
nl.Fl 33130
Oct. 7,14. 21,28, 1977
notice under
i fictitious name law
Notice is hereby given
1 the undersigned, desiring to
kage in business under the
liuous names A & J LABORA-
&RIES at 7736 NW 76th
ENl'E. MIAMI. FLORIDA
Intends to register said
ne with the Clerk of the
itult Court of Dade County.
MM*.
fJJNN A. ESTROFF, OWNER
Oct 7,14,21.28,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
I0N5TRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
H THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
fEELEVENTH JUDICIAL
pCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
fNDFOR DADE COUNTY
IIVIL ACTION NO. 77-39173
plON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
PETHE MARRIAGE OF
-IAS BADAL,
Petitioner-Husband
GRISSEL BADAL,
^Respondent-Wife
GRISSEL BADAL
Reiidence and Address
Jwwn
'nS, AKE HEREBY
JfitD that an acUon for
iiuUon of Marriage has been
against you and you are
m,l a. serve a roPy of your
ten defenses. If any, to It on
J. Pineiro, Jr., attorney
I .""loner, whose address Is
"DCI*PINEIRO, P.A., 1847
. .. Avenue. Miami,
m fi*5' and ,Ue "
with the clerk of the
\ftt* court on or before
' 177; otherwise a default
Lf". ""f" "s^lnat you for
SS demanded in the
["AIM or petition.
VT?KCe 8htt" be Published
ch week (or four con
troiAN '" THE JEW,8H
o(E.SLmy nand and *
da*.d. C0Urt at Mlaml'
f"8 7 day of October,
Ia!tmPp brinker
Dartie?Clrcult Co""
ByG.SCARLIE
As Deputy aerk
Ko'^.PlNEmO.JR.
t,,,^* Avenue
P' I lorlda 33146
CT'> 854-2643
PyforpeUUoner
0ctl.21,28;Nov.4,l77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 77-390(3
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of:
BARBARA L LEONIAK, 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 14S4
NW 17 Avenue, Miami, Florida
33125. 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
By B. 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 fic-
titious name of CY'S CAR
SALES at number 29120 South
Federal Highway, In the City of
Homestead. Florida, intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Homestead, Florida,
this 23 day of September, 1977.
RAYS CAR SALES. INC.
By: GermalneNewton,
President
Ronald L. Davis, Esq. P.A.
Attorney for Applicant
Suite 417 Biscayne Building
19 W Flagler Street,
Miami, Fla. 33130
(379-2851)
RuthM Kurtz. Notary
Oct. 7,14, 21,28, 1977,
AFFIDAVIT UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
ss:
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
Crevisions of Chapter 20953.
aws of 1941 1865.09 FSAI )
ATTACH PROOF OF
PUBLICATION
Oct. 7, 14, 21.28, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 39534
FAMILY JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MICHAEL A BRUNO
Petitioner
and
LINDA S. BRUNO
Respondent
TO: LINDA S.BRUNO
1769Womack
Dunwoody.Ga. 30338
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
Charles M. Hill. Ill, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 807
Dade Federal Bldg. 101 E. Flag-
ler Street, Miami, Florida 33131,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before Nov. 28, 1977; other-
wise 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 17 day of October,
1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Oerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J.HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
SULLI, PASTORIZA A HILL
Suite 807, Dade Federal Bldg.
101 E. Flagler St.
Miami, Fla. 33131
Charles M. Hill. Ill
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 21. 28; Nov. 4.11,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of EC PAPEL
PERIODICO DE LA HAVANA at
10382 SW 25th Street, Miami
Florida 33165 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
B. A Ion so
Oct. 21, 28; Nov. 4.11,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious names of "RMC";
"R.M.C."; RMC; RMC. at
number 1920 Alton Road, in the
City of Miami Beach, Florida,
intends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
Dated at Miami Beach,
Florida, this 12th day of October,
1977.
RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL
CHAPEL, ALTON ROAD.
INC a Fla. Corp
By: ALFRED GOLDEN-Vlce-
Pres.
(CORPORATE SEAL)
SOLMAISEL. ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
1103 Alnsley Building
14 NE 1st Avenue
Miami, Florida 33132
Oct. 21. 28; Nov. 4, 11,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name of VISTA
PLATES at P.O. Box 1336. South
Miami, Florida 33143 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
URSULA WHITE
WELLISCH, METZGER AND
LEONE. P.A.
Attorneys for Ursula White
161 Almeria Avenue, Suite 200-E,
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Oct. 7,14. 21. 28.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-6970
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARIO R.GARCINI.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER PER
SONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of Mario R. Garclnl,
deceased, File Number 77-6970.
is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is
Dade County Courthouse, 73
West Flagler Street. Miami, FL
33130. The personal repre-
sentative of the estate is Ofella
Garclnl. whose address Is 3710
LeJeune Road. Coral Gables, FL
33134. 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 challenge the
validity of the decedent's will,
the qualifications of the personal 1
representative, or the venue orj
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:
Oct. 28.1977.
OFELIAGARCINI
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Mario R. Garclnl
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SPARBER. ZEMEL.ROSKIN,
HEOJ3RONNER AND KARP
P A
One Southeast Third Avenue
Suite 3050
Miami, FL 33131
Telephone: (305)358-7990
Oct. 28; Nov. 4.1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name of "CHEESE
AND..." at Kendale Lakes Mall.
Bldg. 4, Store 6, Kendale Lakes,
Florida Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
SHONBRUN ENTERPRISES,
INC.
William J.Goldwom
Attorney for Shonbrun Enter-
prises, Inc.
285 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 F ft S 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 M.Frieder ft
Raymond Steiler. 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 33168 Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I Dade County. Florida.
I GLENN A. ESTROFF, OWNER
I Oct. 7.14, 21,28,1977 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW I
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name THE CHAIN
REACTION at 9435 SW. 53 St.,
Miami, Fla. 33165 intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
H.Peters
A. Feinberg,
Partnership
Oct. 14, 21,28, Nov. 4,19'''
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 77-6644
Division: JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SIDNEY H. ROSBY.
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 SIDNEY H ROS-
BY. deceased. File Number 77-
6644, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida 33130. The
Personal Representative of the
estate is NEWTON G ROSBY,
whose address Is 1801 S.
Treasure Drive, Apartment 427.
Miami Beach. Florida 33141. The
name and address of the Per-
! sonal Representative's attorney
j 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 of 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 per-
sonal representative, or the
venue or Jursldlctlon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER !
BARRED. I
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
Oct. 28.1977.
NEWTON G. ROSBY,
As Personal Representative of
the Estate of
SIDNEY H. ROSBY,
Deceased
BROAD AND CASSEL,
Attorneys for Personal
Representative
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands, FL33154 .
Phone: 305/868 1000
By: LOUIS C. HOOKS
Oct. 28; Nov. 4.1977
INTHECIRCUIT
COURTOFTHE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
F LOR I DA C AS E NO. 77-26120
NOTICE OF SUIT
FEDERAL NATIONAL
MORTAGE
ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
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 Plaintiff's
attorneys. HARLAN STREET,
P.A., 12700 Biscayne 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 Biscayne Boulevard
Suite 410
North Miami, Florida 33181
BY WILLIAM S. ISENBERG
Oct. 14,21,28; Nov. 4,1977.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
1 IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO.77 39682
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIAM FIGUEROA.
Petitioner
and
ALICE FIGUEROA, a / k / a
ALICE ARVELO.
Respondent.
TO: Alice Flgueroa.
a/k/a Alice Arvelo
4242 North Sixth Street
Philadelphia.
Pennsylvania 19140
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
Ronald S. Lleberman. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address if
Mill. Biscayne Blvd.. 19 W.
Flagler St.. Miami. Fla. 33130.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before Dec. 12. 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 19 day of October,
1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Ronald S. Lleberman, Esq.
M-lll. Biscayne Blvd.
19 W Flagler St.
Miami. Fl. 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 28; Nov. 4. 11.18.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious names
AVERBOOK RESEARCH
ASSOCIATES
AVERBOOK MARKETING ft
RESEARCH ASSOCIATES.
THE BUoINESS DOCTOR
at Suite 2770. ONE BISCAYNE
TOWER. MIAMI, FLORIDA
33131 Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
ARTHURS. AVERBOOK
Oct. 21, 28; Nov. 4, 11,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name(s) POOL
BREEZE MANOR at 7609-7617
Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach.
Florida lntend(s) to register said
name(s) with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
%/ JACOB PERELMITER
%/ ANNE PERELMITER
7441 Wayne Avenue, Apt. 2-Q
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
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 EDIMART
PRODUCTIONS at 2167 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
EDIMART
PRODUCTIONS, INC.
By: EDDIE MARTINEZ,
President
LAW OFFICES OF
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
Attorneys for EDIMART
PRODUCTIONS, INC.
Suite 100, 3041 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Telephone: 541-2506
Oct. 14, 21,28; Nov. 4.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-39112
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ERNEST MONTENEGRO.
Petitioner,' Husband
and
JUDITH ANN MON-
TENEGRO,
Respondent /Wife
TO: Mrs. Judith Ann Mon-
tenegro
Bungalow 1, Route 34.
Matawan, New Jersey 07747
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
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 styled court on or before
November f 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 6 day of October,
1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD J. MENIN
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida, 33139
(Tel: 672-3100)
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 14,21,28; Nov. 4.1977
INTHECIRCUIT
COURTOF THE 11TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION CASE NO. 77-24160
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, a
single woman
DIANE RIVERA, a single
woman
1576 Front Street
East Meadow. NY 11564
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 in
Dade County, Florida, to-wit:
Lot 63 in Block 6 of SECOND
ADDITION TO PALM
SPRINGS VILLAS, ac-
cording to the Plat thereof,
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 now
or hereafter contained
therein.
has been filed against you. and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses. If any,
on: S. BLAIR ROSS. P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiffs, 1497 NW.
7th Street, Miami, Florida, 33125.
on or before the 18th day of
November, 1977, and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court whether before service on
Plaintiffs' Attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise
a Default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
Plaintiffs' Complaint.
NW. 7th Street. Miami.
Florida, 33125, on or before
the 18th day of November.
1977, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court
whether before service on
Plaintiffs' Attorney or im-
mediately thereafter;
otherwise a Default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in Plain-
tiffs'Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and of
flclal seal at Miami, Dade
County, Florida, this 11th day of
October, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Said Court
By:DEBORAH G HESS
DEPUTY CLERK
Oct. 14.21,28; Nov. 4,1977.
L .


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Friday, Octob^^i^
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I[lU!rnationaUy-known scien-
. or Edward Teller, will be
TguM speaker at the third an-
,.l installation dinner-dance of
iCter Miami Chapter of the
imfrican Technion Society. The
Sfwfl] be held Sunday
fig. Nov. 6, at the Omni In-
tgntttonal Hotel.
Known as the physicist who
*M the ManhatUn Project,
nV Teller today devotes a major
lion of his time to matters
deeming energy on all levels
including atomic, solar and
Sear He was a 1975 recipient
3 Technion's Harvey Prize "in
-cognition of his contribution to
science and technology through
his discoveries in atomic, nuclear
and solid state physics and their
practical application for the
production of energy.
AFTER
EARLY studies in
ermany. Teller received his
PhD at the University of Leipzig
in 1930. He was a research asso-
ciate at the University of Goet-
tingen from 1931 to 1933. After
study and teaching in Copen-
hagen and London, Teller went to
the United States in 1935 to
become professor of physics at
George Washington University.
In 1941. he became a staff
member of the Manhattan
Project, working first at Colum-
bia University, later at the
University of Chicago and the
Los Alamos Scientific Labora-
tory.
After the war, he returned to
the University of Chicago as pro-
fessor of physics from 1946 to
1949, and again in 1951-52. From
1949-51, he was also assistant
director at the I >s Alamos Scien-
tific Laboratory. From 1953 to
1960, he was professor of physics
at the University of California.
He became professor-at-large in
1960, and also assumed the
position of chairman of the
Department of Applied Science in
the University of California at
Davis and Livermore.
AT THE SAME time, he was
named to his present position as
director of the Lawrence Liver-
more Radiation Laboratory in
Berkeley, and in 1967 was ap-
pointed associate director in
charge of physics and head of the
Physics Department there.
From 1956 to 1958, Teller was
Yeshiva Lecture
Series Continuing
The Landow Yeshiva/ Luba-
vitch Educational Center, under
the auspices of Yeshiva Gedolah,
has organized a bi-weekly lecture
Series dealing with contemporary
locietal issues from the Jewish
Torahpiiini of view.
Hie next lecture will be held at
the Land.nv Yeshiva, Miami
Beach, on Thursday .Nov. 3, at
P-m. The topic will be "The
I** "f the Jewish Woman in
Ways Modern Society A
tnassidic Insight."
9
Chief lecturer is Rabbi Yehuda
^e'b Schapiro, Yeshiva
Oedolah's dean.
Mendel Reizes can provide
farther information on the lecture
series.
a member ot the AEC General
Advisory Committee. Among the
hortors he has received are the
Albert Einstein Award (1959)
and the AEC's Enrico Fermi
Award (1962). He was elected to
the National Academy of Arts
and Sciences in 1954.
Tickets to the installation din-
ner-dance may be obtained by
contacting the American Tech-
nion Society.
Morton Siegel to Speak At
Special Education Conference
Dr. Morton Siegel, director of
elementary, secondary and adult
education for the United Syna-
gogue of America and an
authority on Jewish Special
Education, will be the keynote
speaker at the Southeast Region
United Synagogue of America
Jewish Special Education Con-
ference, Sunday, Nov. 6, at
Temple Beth Moshe, Miami, it
was announced by Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman, executive direc-
tor Southeast Region United
Synagogue of America and Es-
telle Slomovitz, director Jewish
Special Education Program and
Conference Chairperson.
The all-day seminar is open to
rabbis, educators, and parents
who are concerned with children
who have communication and
perceptual difficulties, hearing
and visual impairments, and
general difficulty in relating to
standard learning situations. The
Conference will explore and
demonstrate methods of giving
these children an opportunity for
a meaningful Jewish religious ex-
perience.
PRIOR TO his appointment to
his present post in 1975, Dr.
Siegel served as executive direc-
tor, United Synagogue Com-
mission on Jewish Education and
as editor of Impact and In Your
Hands.
Included in Dr. Siegel's
activities is involvement in
Jewish Special Education Pro-
grams in New York and Connec-
ticut, and he has
been a frequent,
lecturer on this I
subject. Edu-
cated at Yeshiva
University, Jew-
ish Teachers De-
gree 1943, BA,
Summa Cum
Laude, Yeshiva
College 1945,
MA, Columbia
University, PhD,
Columbia Uni-
versity. SIEGEL
Seminar workshops will in-
clude: "Judaic Material and Film
for the Deaf (interpreter will be
present), "Classroom Model
Teaching Techniques for Special
Education-Utilizing Individu-
alized Instruction Units," Family
Counseling, and Summer Camp
programs.
Temple Sinai to be Site Of
Tay-Sachs Test, Blood Drive
A combined Tay-Sachs
screening and blood drive will be
held on Sunday. Oct. 30, from 9
a.m. to noon at Temple Sinai of
North Dade, North Miami Beach.
Participants may choose to either
be tested for Tay-Sachs or donate
blood. No extra blood will be
drawn if both are performed.
The program is sponsored
through the combined efforts of
the Tay-Sachs Disease Testing
Program of the Mailman Center
for Child Development, Univer-
sity of Miami School of
Medicine, and the Mount Sinai
Mobile Blood Bank in coopera-
tion with the Brotherhood of
Temple Sinai of North Dade.
PROJECT Director Dr. Paul
Tocci said, "Tay-Sachs. a killer of
infants, is 100 times more com-
mon among Jewish children of
Eastern European descent than
among the general population. It
is an inherited genetic disorder
which causes the progressive
degeneration and destruction of
the nervous system.
"If both parents are carriers of
the recessive Tay-Sachs gene,
there is a 25 percent chance that
any child they produce will be a
Tay-Sachs child. There is no
treatment or cure for the disease.
Any child born with it dies before
the age of five. One in 28 Jewish
people in Dade and Broward
Counties is a carrier of the Tay-
Sachs gene.
All Dade County residents
over the age of 18 can be tested
for the Tay-Sachs gene on Oct.
30. A voluntary contribution for
the Tay-Sachs test is requested.
Breakfast will be served to all
donors.
FOR FURTHER information,
contact Leslie Massin, project
coordinator of the South Florida
Tay-Sachs Disease Testing Pro-
gram.
Korn to Address Zionists
Yitzhak Korn, chairman of the World Jewish Congress
in Israel and world chairman of the Labor Zionist Movement,
was to speak to a com-
munity-wide meeting of Zio-
nists Thursday night, Oct.
27, at 7 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn, 2201 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach, Joseph P.
Zuckerman of Farband an-
nounced.
The session is open to
the public. It is cosponsored
by South Florida units of the
Labor Zionist Alliance, Pio-
neer Women, Farband, Poale
Zion, Habonim and other
Zionist organizations.
Korn, a long-time mem-
ber of the Knesset, Israel's
parliament, also is chairman
of the Yiddish-speaking
World Congress.
He will discuss the up-
coming World Zionist Con-
gress to be held in Israel in
February 1978, and the cur-
rent Middle East crisis.
The Labor Zionist party in Israel, formerly headed by the
late David Ben-Gurion and later by Golda Meir, was the
dominant political force in the Jewish State for its first 29 years.
Current leaders include Shimon Peres, Yigal Allon, Abba Eban,
Yitzhak Rabin and Mrs. Meir.
YITZHAK KORN
Beach BB to Initiate Members
B'nai B'rith Miami Beach
Lodge 1591 will initiate new
members on Monday, Oct. 31, at
7:30 p.m. in The Shore Club
Hotel, Miami Beach.
Lawrence Shuman will initiate
Jack J. Appel, Joseph Berkowicz,
Charles Blonstein, Simon Bohrer,
Marvin S. Cassel, Harry David-
son, Sol Dickoff, Max Faltz, Dr.
Jules Goll, Bradley Kovens,
Alvin Kroll, Walter Marcus,
Samuel Plotzky, Seymour Rubin,
Harry Reiman, Bernard D. Rose,
George L. Rosenbloom, Nash
Russ, Lawrence Schantz, Jack
Sher, Max Sicherman, Leonard
Stone, Sam Sweet, Julius
Tresiter, Albert Udin, Samuel
Weisman, David Weiss and Mar-
kus Zollman.
Israel Photo Exhibit On
Display at Federation
A special series of signed photographic art by Jerome and
Gloria Kramer is now being displayed at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Miami.
The Federation gallery is showing 31 black and white photo-
graphs that were taken on the Kramer's recent Mission to Israel
in March. The couple have been working as a team for the past
five years in professional and commercial photography. They
have exhibited both color and black and white prints of their
travels around the world at Grove House Gallery, Coconut
Grove.
THE WORKS are studies of Israelis showing children and
adults at work and play.
"Although it is often difficult to express our deepest emotions
for Israel in words," Mrs. Kramer commented, "we have found
that our photography captures those feelings and reveals the
courage and the sensitivity of the people, their faith, and the
cultural strata of the land."
The gallery at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation is open
during regular business hours, Monday through Friday. The
public is invited.
Guttman to Kick-Off IHF Meet
Nahum Guttman, executive
director of the American Hisiad-
rut Cultural Exchange Institute,
will be the special guest at the
kick-off meeting of the South
Florida Advisory Board of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
(IHF).
Board Chairman Moe Levin
announced that Guttman will
address the group Friday, Oct.
28, at noon in the Histadrut
board room. Miami Beach.
Levin noted that plans for the
1977-78 Foundation campaign
Locals Named to National Posts
Harriet Green of Coral Gables
and Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
ach were named to the
Rational Board of Pioneer
women at the twenty-fifth Bien-
"laJ Convention at the Shoreham
Mrs. Weiss moved her Pioneer
Women activities from Michigan
where she was past president ot
the Greater Detroit Council, to
Florida. She served as chair-
woman for four years as Pioneer
it -mi ai uic oiiuicimin woman i"> *T"W J
Mote m Washington, D.C., held Women's National Program and
Uct 16 through 19. Education Department.
Mrs. Green is a member of the
^eater Miami Jewish Federa-
vr'jand is P881 national vice
^sident of the American Zionist
deration. She also serves on
in. ?^d of Overseers of Bar
1 University,
and has at-
r-j-w rioneer vVome
sniP seminars in Israel.
landed Pioneer Women leader-
Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, in cooperation with
Na'amat, its sister organization
in Israel, provides training,
educational and social services
for women, youth and children in
Israel.
will be outlined, including dis-
cussion of upcoming events
during the Chai eighteenth an-
niversary of the Foundation.
Among the functions already
scheduled are the annual Foun-
ders Day on Nov. 27, a Solidarity
Festival in December, a Yiddish
radio broadcast in January, the
Histadrut Economic Conference
for Israel in February, and a
Women's Day in May.
Guttman who is director of
public relations of the National
Committee for Labor Israel in
New York has specialized in
presenting the story of the His-
tadrut to the American people.
Lecturer and author, he has
written and produced some 30
film documentaries on the His-
tadrut.
The Miami Chapter of Hadassah recently celebrated its third
annual Chai Day, benefiting the Moshe Sharett Institute of
Oncology in Jerusalem. Guest speaker, Dr. Yizhar Floman,
spoke of his experiences in the Entebbe Rescue Mission. Also
on the program were duo-concert pianists Loretta and Murray
Dranoff. Chapter leaders in the day's event included: (standing,
from left) Elinor Kramer, Adele Katz, Bonnie Jacobson and
Rene Brodsky. Also, (seated, from left) Chairman Addie Haus-
man, Chapter President Gloria Friedman, Dr. Loman and
Florida Region President Marilyn LeVine.
Jewish FlLoiradlfian
Miami, Florida -j Friday, October 28,1977__________.SECTION B


PagelO-B
Page lO^A
> ll*+*i*t) ItmradUftn
Friday. Octdr^rT^L^
Jewish Institute to Open
In the North Dade area, a new
Institute of Jewish Studies is
about to open due to the coopera-
tive efforts of two synagogues
and two separate beneficiary
agencies of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Temple Sinai of North Dade,
the Beth Torah Congregation,
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center (JCC) and the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) have joined
together to form the institute,
which is also called the North
Dade Midrasha.
The Midrasha will begin its
first semester the week of Oct. 31,
offering 17 courses at three North
Dade locations.
On Monday and Wednesday
nights, adult Jewish education
courses will be offered at the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC. On
Tuesday evenings, classes will be
held at Temple Sinai of North
Dade, and Thursday night
classes will be held at the Beth
Torah Congregation.
Courses being offered this
semester include Bible, Jewish
prayer, Jewish family life, Jewish
culture, Hebrew, Middle East
politics and Zionism. Special
courses are being offered for
teachers of Sunday School,
Hebrew early childhood, after-
noon and day schools.
One new feature of the Mid-
rasha will be the Chaver-Fellow
in Jewish Studies certificate
program. Upon completion of a
48-credit program, with each
course counting for two credits,
the Midrasha will award a cer-
tificate. Major areas of study for
Chaver-Fellows are Bible, Jewish
history, "Jewish Thought on
Philosophy," Rabbinic
Literature, "Jewish Law and
Lore," Hebrew and "Israel and
Contemporary Jewish Life."
Midrasha faculty members will
include Cantor Irving Shulkes of
Temple Sinai of North Dade;
Manager tor Summer
Kitchen Needed
Dietary and Kashruth experienced
preferred. Please call (404) 874-1527 or
write Camp Judaea, Room II, 1)32
West Peachtree Street, Atlanta.
Georgia 1030*.
I" EXECUTIVE SECRETARY T
ADMINISTRATOR
IFOR North Dade Synagogue.I
Experienced in Management skills,)
.business proceedure and Public,
'Relations.
I
I
891-5508
I
Semi-Retires Individual, 56, wants to
make himself useful. Experience
Includes Bookkeeping, Sales Analysis,
and Calculator Operator. Will con-
sider any sensible Job. Full Time. Part
Time, or Temporary. 576-6936 or Box
012073, Miami 33101
WANTED
Jewish Woman for Babysitting
And Housekeeping.
5 Days a Week
Miami Beach 538-8916
Except Saturday
SALES POSITIONS
TOLL FREE
1-800-432-8403
RECORDED MESSAGE
HANDYMAN
Ceramic Tiling "New Repairs'
Caxpentary-PartlUons
Paper Hanging
Kitchen Cabinets
Odd Jobs
"Youname It-We dolt"
652-1171
Rita Trilling, Israeli dance in-
structor; Prof. Seymour Lieb-
man. research scholar at the In-
stitute of Inter-American
Studies, University of Miami;
Rabbi Julian Cook, educational
director. Temple Sinai of North
Dade; Max Rivkin. Hebrew in-
structor; Rabbi Ralph Kingsley,
spiritual leader of Temple Sinai of
North Dade; Dr. Ann Ruben, a
psychologist associated with
Nova and Florida International
Universities; Roslyn Seidel,
educational and youth director of
Temple Sinai of Hollywood;
Lorna Tomkin. Yiddish instruc-
tor; Rabbi David Lehrfield. spiri-
tual leader of Knesseth Israel
Congregation; and Rabbi Max
Lipschitz, spiritual leader of Beth
Torah Congregation.
Administering the Midrasha
program will be Abraham J.
Gittelson. associate director of
CAJE, and Dr. Eli Ross,
program coordinator. Marvin
Lieberman, associate director of
the JCCs of South Florida, and
Myrna Loman, cultural arts
director at the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC, served on the plan-
ning committee along with the
rabbis and Eugene Greenzweig,
CAJE executive director.
More information can be ob-
tained at any of the three
teaching locations or at the
CAJE in Miami.
Papanicolaou Unit
To Hold Luncheon
The Shore Unit, Papanicolaou
Cancer Research Institute, will
hold its twenty-fourth annual
luncheon on Tuesday, noon, Nov.
8, at the Fontainebleau Hotel,
Miami Beach.
Entertainment for the after-
noon will feature a musical
fashion show by Jordan Marsh.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Charles
Cameron, vice president for
development at the Papanicolaou
Institute, who is given credit for
bringing Dr. George Papani-
colaou to the attention of the
scientific community.
Among the guests will be Dr.
Julius Schultz, president of the
Papanicolaou Research Institute,
and Mrs. George Papanicolaou.
In charge of tickets is Beverly
Cantor, and Hilda Gertler is
Shore Unit president.
JWV Auxiliary
Sets Meetings
West Miami Auxiliary 223,
Jewish War Veterans, will meet
on Thursday, Nov. 3, at 8 p.m. at
the home of President Thelma
Potlock, Miami.
Sophia Lee, past president,
JWVA Department of Florida,
will present the Friendship Gavel
to the Auxiliary.
Program Chairman Natalie
Rosenberg, announced that
Elissa Trenne will present on film
on the activities of Fellowship
House, one of the recipients of
West Miami Auxiliary's
donations and services.
On Wednesday evening, Nov.
16, at 7:30 p.m., the Auxiliary
will hold its annual paid-up
membership party at the Ramada
Inn, 7600 North Kendall Drive,
Miami. Supper will be served,
and there will be entertainment
and presentation of membership
pins. Membership Chairman
Charlotte Mittler stated that
advance reservations are neces-
sary.
Charter to Israel
From New York
1978 From $465.00.
GALEN TRAVEL
18721 West Dixie Highway
931-0700 Dade
781 -7874 Broward

Lady to Share Apartment for season.
Own room, bath, kitchen privileges,
T.V., A / C and heat Phone. Sheridan
Lakes, Hollywood pool, recreation
DMg. entertainment. Reasonable. Call
Ida Hollywood M2-7fS7
A delegation from Miami recently went to
Washington for the annual convention of the
Union of Councils for Soviet Jewry. While
there, they met with Congressman Bill Leh-
man. Pictured (from left) are Sandi Gold-
stein, Judith Matz, Joel and Adele Sand-
berg, Michael Sherbourne of England, Rep.
Bill Lehman, Myriam Wolf and Margery and
Howard San ford.
Israelis to Welcome
Miami Area Visitors,
Headed by Mayors
Several top Israeli officials will
welcome members of the 10-day
tour departing from Miami next
month to visit sister cities of
Miami and Miami Beach, and
other points of interest in Israel.
The tour, which will depart
from Miami on Nov. 20, will be
headed by Miami Mayor Maurice
A. Ferre and Mayor Harold
Rosen of Miami Beach.
IN ADDITION to celebrations
planned for the visits to Miami
sister cities Beer-Sheva, Moshav
Me Ammi and Miami Beach
sister city Ramat Gan, the group
will tour Jerusalem, Bethlehem,
Tel Aviv and other key areas of
the country.
The visitors will be officially
welcomed to Israel by Shlomo
Lohat, mayor of Tel Aviv. They
also will be received and greeted
by Teddy Kolek, mayor of Jeru-
salem; Minister of Agriculture
Arek Sharon; Interior Minister
Dr. Yosef Burg and Deputy
Minister Meir Shaham; Eser
Weizman, president of Israel's
Twin City Committee and former
chief of the Israeli Air Force;
Yigal Alon, ex-Minister of
Foreign Affairs; Bethlehem
Mayor Elias Freij and former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
A Thanksgiving celebration
has been arranged with U.S.
Ambassador Samuel M. Lewis
and the embassy staff.
OTHER activities include
lunch with legislators at the
Knesset, an overnight stay at a
Kibbutz in Galilee, and a
reception with U.S. Ambassador
Samuel M. Lewis and the em-
bassy staff.
Goldstein to Review
Book on Jewish Roots
On Tuesday, Nov. 1, at 10:30
a.m., the Temple Israel Sister-
hood will hear Rabbi Brett Gold-
stein review Finding Our Fathers
by Dan Rottenberg.
For more information, contact
the temple office.
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S. Dade .JWV 778 Sets Activities
Edith Novins, president of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans, South Dade Post
778, has announced that the
regular board meeting was to be
held on Thursday evening, Oct.
27 at 8 p.m., Capital Bank
Building, SW 107th Avenue and
North Kendall Drive.
On Sunday morning, Oct. 30, a
new flagpole will be dedicated at
Kendall Park at 10 a.m.
Guest speaker will be Com-
missioner Rose Gordon, a
member of the Auxiliary. Also
participating will be Rabbi
Solomon Waldenberg, newly
appointed chaplain to the Home-
stead Air Force Base Chapel.
Groups of Cub Scouts and Girl
Scouts will participate in the
ceremony as well as the Honor
Guard for the Department of
Florida Jewish War Veterans.
Evelyn Clein and Ben Woolf-
stead, from the Post, are
cochairmen for the event.
Veterans groups from through-
out Dade County have been
invited, along with the public, to
attend.
Syd Halpem, Donor Luncheon
chairman, announces that the
affair will be held on Saturday,
Nov. 12 at the Kaleidoscope
Restaurant in Coconut Grove.
Terry Stafford has been ap-
pointed chairman of the member-
ship luncheon to be held in
December.
Plans are also being made for a
Chanukah party to be given at
the Homestead Air Force Base
Chapel, as well as a Chanukah-
Christmas party to be given at
the Base Hospital.
'Art Patterns' To
Be Forum Topic
Marilyn Gottlieb Roberts, a
fashion designer, will discuss
"Pattern in Art" at the Monthly
Art Forum of the Miami Beach
Art Club on Saturday, Nov. 5. at
2:30 p.m. at the Rotunda Room
of the Miami Beach Public
Library.
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THE BROTHERHOOD OF TEMPLE SINAI
Cordially invites you to attend a
GALA ART AUCTION
on SUNDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 30,1977
at TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADE
18801 N.E. 22nd Avenue North Miami Beach
PREVIEW: 7:00 to 8:00 AUCTION: 8:00 P.M.
FREE Wine & Cheese Coffee & Cake Door Prize
THE AUCTION COLLECTION
include Picasso, Chagall, Dali, Calder,
Miro, Matisse, and many other well-known artists.
Art supplied by Artinvest, New York City
Donation: $1.50 per person
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Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
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youngsters call for pizza!
Just open up the Chef's
Cheese Pizza and you've
practically got it made.
Everything's right there.
Pizza flour mix, the Che'; special
savory sauce, real Italian cheese
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Correspondent to Headline Bonds Dinner
.^-1 st. John, noted foreign
JSSdent and authority wiU
fSKS speaker at the Beth
C ah Congregation Israel
' nf State Saturday, Nov.
KinTe Diplomat Hotel,
^announced by Dr. Max A.
SS, spiritual leader of the
jongregation.
,, will be at this occasion,
ibrating the tenth anniversary
J,l reunification of Jerusa em,
SfSfc and Mrs. Joseph Golden
S be honored. They wffl be the
SSnts of the United Jeru-
im Award to be presented on
fiof the Sute of Israel Bond
Organization.
DR. LIPSCHITZ noted that
St. John has
bad a love affair^
jth Israel for al- (
Inwst 30 years,
rhich he says |
grows more in-
tense each time'
lie goes back to
over another |
,-ar. research an-
ther book or I
jther material I
or more lectures. ST. JOHN
Since September, 1939, when
. arrived in Europe to cover
orld War II as a foreign corres-
indent for the Associated Press,
:. John has spent the major part
[ his time wandering around
_urope, Africa, Asia and the
liddle East, but the favorite of
he 88 countries from which he
iasreported is Israel.
After being wounded by Nazi
ullets in fleeing from Hitler's
urope, St. John went to Pales-
ine, still as a war correspondent,
o cover the war he knew would
reak out when the United
ations Partition Plan went into
ffect. He has been back 28 times
ince then.
HIS FIRST book on that part
the world was Shalom Means
tace, describing the birth of the
wish State. Then came Tongue
the Prophets, the biography of
lizezer Ben Yehuda, father of
odern Hebrew. He is the only
ithor to have written
ographies of both David Ben-
Gurion and Nasser of Egypt. He
is also the biographer of Abba
Eban and has written one novel,
The Man Who Played God, based
on the Kastner case.
St. John has reported all four
of the Arab-Israel wars for either
press, radio or television. He
covered the Yom Kippur War on
both the Syrian and Egyptian
fronts. His dispatches appeared
in twelve Jewish weekly
newspapers.
Chairpersons of the dinner are
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Newman
who reported that plans are being
completed for an event to com-
memorate the historic tenth
anniversary of the reunification
of Jerusalem.
A RECEPTION at 7:30 will
precede the 8 o'clock dinner.
Music for dancing will be pro-
vided by Ted Martin and his
Orchestra. Information on reser-
vations can be made by calling
the Beth Torah Congregation
office or the Israel Bond office.
Pioneer Women Clubs Set Meetings
ion
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women, the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America,
will celebrate its fifteenth anni-
versary Sunday, Oct. 30, at a 7
p.m. meeting in the civic
auditorium of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
Association, 633 NE 167th St.,
North Miami Beach.
Etta Seiden, the founder and
first president of Aviva Chapter,
will be honored. She was active in
the Pioneer Women, an organiza-
tion once headed in the United
States by former Israeli Prime
Minister Golda Meir, in New
York City before moving to Dade
County.
Entertainment will be provided
by the "Junior Chosen Children''
organization. Refreshments will
be served.
Margot Amstel, president of
Aviva Chapter, will chair the
session, according to Esther
Weinstein, publicity chairman.
Reservations may be made at the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida office, Miami Beach.
A report on the just-concluded
national convention of Pioneer
Women, held last week in
Washington, D.C. will highlight
a Tuesday, Nov. 1 meeting of
Masada Chapter of Pioneer
Women at 1 p.m. in the civic
auditorium of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
Association, 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
Rose Becker, president, will
chair the session. The meeting is
open to the public.
The Women's Leadership of the Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida Building Fund Campaign receives a progress
report from Campaign Committee Vice Chairman Donald J.
Reiff Pictured (from left) are Reiff, Elaine Sponder, Center
President Muriel Russell, Sue Samuels and Phyllis Orseck.
AJCongress Women Plan Luncheon
Monica and Jorgen Moller,
proprietors of the Prince Hamlet
Restaurant, Miami, will host a
luncheon for the Florida
Women's Division of American
Jewish Congress on Thursday,
Nov. 3, at noon.
The proceeds of this luncheon
will go towards the maintenance
of the Louise Waterman Wise
Hostel in Jerusalem.
Entertainment for the lun-
cheon will be provided by Chase
Federal Savings and Loan.
For information, contact the
American Jewish Congress.
Miami ATS Confab Delegates Named
Delegates appointed to attend
the national convention of the
American Society for Technion,
Women's Division, from the
Miami-Coral Gables Chapter are
Ethel Sernaker, president; Anne
Padower, program chairman and
Dorothy Spector, cochairman.
The convention will be held in
Chicago, 111., at the end of
October.
Henrietta London (center) was the proud recipient of the
Woman of Valor Award at the annual Miami Beach Hadassah
Bond-with-Israel luncheon on behalf of Israel Bonds held last
week at the Konover Hotel. The presentation was made by Dr.
Irving Lehrman (right) spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El
and chairman of the Board of Governors of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization. Looking on (left) is Mrs. London's
husband, Irving.
^
Sanka wants you to wi
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE ^ ^
a round trip for 2 to
ISRAEL
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Prize docs not include hotel accommodations,
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" OFFICL\L~RlJLES~ Enter asoften as you like No purchase necessary
... .... _,...j av t li.hilitv imposed on a prize will be the sole respon- addresses shown on their entry blanks, or t
Each entry must be accompanied by the innerseai from a iar of
Instant or Freeze-Dried Sanka* Brand DecaffeinatedI Coffee or a i
square from the plastic lid of a can of Ground Sanka* Brand Oecai
feinatcd Coffee OR the word SANKA printed in block letters on a
XJ* 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. Box 4443
Grand Central Station, New York, N.Y. 10O17
1- NO PURCHASE REQUIRED.
J-Entries must be postmarked between September 1. 1977 and
December 15, 1977, and received no later than December 30, 1977.
< Winner will be determined in one random blindfold drawing from
nitted. Any tax liability imposed on a pre..
Ability of the prize winner. No cash alternatives will be awarded.
In the event any winner declines a winning prize or if for any reason
he prize cannot be awarded after the initial drawing, a supplementa
drawJng or drawings will be held to award the prize Drawing will
be "onducied bv independent judges-Pulse. Inc.-whose decision is
final. Name of winner will be available on request to:
Winner's List, Palse, la*.
1212 Avenue of raw Americas, New York, N.Y. 103
S The Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Israel Sweepstakes 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
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 arc 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. Joseph
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laws and regulations, if any, apply. Void in any locality where taxed,
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_^lentnes ced^ior to dSdlto. Suction of_prizej.o._per_ ^^^J^--^?-^-------------------------------------'------------'-------------------------------------------------'


rageio-B
Page 10-A
* jW#? thwifiimn
Friday, Octdfc
M977
Pioneer Women Council
Schedules Seminar Brunch
A panel discussionon "Israel
Approaches Its 30th Anni-
versary" will highlight the an-
nual seminar brunch of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida Monday. Oct. 31. at noon
at the Deauville Hotel. Miami
Beach.
Featured speakers on the
seminar program, called "Oper-
ation Leadership" this year,
include Ben Stone of WTVJ
(Channel 4) news department;
Zvi Redlich. new El Al Israel Air-
lines regional manager for the
Southeastern United States; and
Harriet Green, president of the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida and president of
the Pioneer Women Council.
Gerald Schwartz, past presi-
dent of the South Florida Zionist
Council and former president of
the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B"rith, will moderate the panel
discussion. There will be a
musical program following the
panel's presentation. Mrs. Green
said.
Helen Shavitz. first vice
president of Sabra Chapter of
Pioneer Women, will offer the
invocation. Felice Schwartz, vice
president of the council, will
report on last weeks national
Pioneer Women convention in
Washington. D.C. Former Israeli
Foreign Ministers Abba Eban
and Yigal Allon took part in the
four-day conclave, with South
Florida having one of the largest
delegations.
Gisela Gutter, vice president of
the council, will preside at a 10
a.m. session, also at the Deau-
ville. which will reconvene into
three workshop meetings.
Shirley Partner of Shalom
Chapter will chair the Na'amat
session; Rose Becker of Masada
Chapter will preside at the
membership session; and Etta
Seiden of Aviva Chapter will
chair the leadership meeting.
Reservations for the brunch
may be made at the Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida
office, Miami Beach. Bertha
Liebmann. vice president of the
council, is the chairman of the
afternoon session program.
Esther Lipow will be honored
at the annual Plaza West
Night in Israel Monday
evening, Nov. 7, 8p.m., in the
Plaza West Locial Hall it was
announced by Murray
Tubelle, chairman. Mrs.
Lipow will be the recipient of
the Israel Solidarity Award at
the event which is to be held
under the auspices of the
Plaza West Israel Bond Com-
mittee. Assisting Chairman
Tubelle are Daniel Lipow, co-
chairman, and Sam Gold-
wasser, honorary chairman.
Sidney Poland reported to the leadership of Jewish National
Fund of Greater Miami on the Grove of Trees which he and his
wife Iris established in Israel in honor of their children's Bar
and Bat Mitzvah. From left (seated) are Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, chairman Executive Board; Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, Foundation chairman; Poland; (standing) Zev W.
Kogan, president JNF Southern Region; Moe Levin, vice presi-
dent for Greater Miami; and Abraham Grunhut, president of
Greater Miami.
'Money Matters' to Miami Hadassah
"Money Matters," a program
on money management will be
presented by the Miami Chapter
Pioneer Women Elect New National Slate
Over 1,000 delegates attending
the twenty-fifth national Biennial
Convention in Washington.
D.C., elected Frieda Leemon of
Farmington. Mich., as the
national president of its or-
ganization. Pioneer Women, the
Women's Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
Mrs. Leemon has served for
many years in
leadership posi-l
tions in Jewish!
and Zionist af-I
fairs, both in her'
own community
of Detroit and on
the national lev-
el. She succeeds
Charlotte Stein
who served fourr
years as national
president.
LEEMON
"WE PIONEER Women have
always held fast to our ideals and
our goals, but holding fast does
not mean standing still," the
former national vice president
said in accepting her new post.
"Without being in agreement
with the rapid changes and fever-
ish activity of a restless age. one
must admit that any organiza-
tion which remains stationary in
a moving world is at a very great
disadvantage."
The election of the new slate of
officers climaxed the four-day
convention which began on Oct.
16 and voted on the adoption of
resolutions on Soviet Jewry,
United States-Israeli relations,
and a 1978 fund-raising goal of $5
million for Pioneer Women's
program to improve the quality
Conventioneers Hear
National Spokeswomen
After two days of sessions in
Washington's Shoreham Hotel,
most of the 1,000 delegates to the
twenty-fifth national Biennial
Convention of Pioneer Women
moved their program to the Ray-
bum Building where the Ameri-
can Affairs Plenary was held.
Filling 13 buses, the delegates,
some accompanied by their hus-
bands, filled three rooms in the
Congressional office building.
They were addressed by Con-
gresswoman Lindy Boggs (D.,
La.0. "I salute your interest in
public affairs and in legislation,"
she told the group.
MRS. BOGGS discussed her
interest in legislation affecting
what she termed "domestic vio-
lence" against spouses, parents,
children and even grandparents.
The British, Mrs. Boggs said,
call it "gram-slamming." She
urged Pioneer Women ,to con-
tinue their assistance in behalf of
needed legislation, adding that
the situation crosses all economic
lines.
Other speakers were Carole
Foreman, assistant secretary for
Food and Consumer Services,
Department of Agriculture; Jane
O'Grady of the Legislative
Department, AFL-CIO; Marcia
Kaptur, assistant director,
domestic policies staff, the White
House; and Nancy Amidei,
deputy assistant secretary for
legislation at the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare.
They discussed such topics as
the school lunch program; wel-
fare, feeding programs for infants
and nursing mothers, and the
food stamp program for needy
families. Each of the speakers
answered questions from the
audience.
of life in Israel.
A highlight of the convention
was the presentation of the first
Golda Meir Award to Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey, accepted
for him by his sister. Mrs.
Frances Howard. The delegates
also heard a discussion of
American-Israeli relations from
Abba Eban. a leading member of
the Israeli Parliament: Dr. Mark
Siegel. Presidential White House
aide: Tamar Eshel, member of
the Israeli Parliament and former
secretary-general of Na'amat.
Pioneer Women's sister or-
ganization in Israel.
AN ISRAELI fashion show
featured ensembles created by
students in Pioneer
Women Na'amat schools in
Israel, and on Tuesday afternoon
on Capitol Hill, the delegates
heard Congresswoman Lindy
Boggs (D., La. I and other
spokeswomen on issues of
concern on the American scene.
A symposium on "Jewish Con-
tinuity" capped the Tuesday
evening program featuring Yigal
Allon. now a member of the
Israel Parliament; Eugene Gold.
national chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry: and Prof. Allen Pollack,
member of the executive of the
Jewish Agency.
Gold discussed "Soviet Jewry
and Human Rights": Pollack.
"The American Perspective":
and Allon. "The Israeli Perspec-
tive." Gold asked that the
American voice at Belgrade not
be muted on the matter of human
rights in regard to the future of
Soviet Jewry
POLLACK called for a
"bridge" between Israel and the
Jewish community.
Allon reminded his audience
that Israel existed, thanks to the
Zionist movement, and thai it
exists on behalf of all the Jewish
people. He said Zionists would
not rest until Israel becomes "the
first largest Jewish community in
the world."
He pointed out that the United
States was still the home of the
largest Jewish community, and
that for a time Russia ranked
second, but thanks to emigration
from Russia, Israel now ranks
second as a place where Jews
reside.
of Hadassah on Monday. Oct. 31
at Temple Israel, beginning at
9:30a.m.
Panelists for the seminar will
include Beth Collier, C.P.A. and
instructor at Miami-Dade Com-
munity College, and Nikki Adler
Ross and Joe Ross, certified
financial planners. Chairperson of
the event is Jessica Migdalof,
and Gloria Friedman serves as
Chapter president.
Art Auction Set
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun will hold its
second annual art auction on
Sunday. Nov. 6. at the temple in
North Miami Beach.
A champagne preview at "
p.m. will precede the s p.m. auc-
tion. A late snack will follow ihe
auction.
Reservations may be made
through the temple.
Hadar AMW to Hear
Book Review Nov. 3
Hadar Chapter of American
Mi/rachi Women will meet on
Thursday. Nov. 3. at noon at
Washington Federal Hank
Building. 1132 Kane Concourse,
Bal Harbour.
Shulamith Cohen will review
World of Our Fathers by Irving
Howe.
iOS09COOCOCOCCCCOSCOeCCCi
The North Dade Institute for Jewish Studies
SPONSORED BY
Beth Torah Congregation (BT) Temple Sinai of North Dade (TS)
+Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center (JCC)
-(-Central Agency (or Jewish Education (CAJE)
ANNOUNCES ITS FALL 1977 PROGRAM OF ADULT EDUCATION
Oct. 31-Dec. 11,1977
TITLE
Jewish Music Through the Ages
Beginning Israeli Folk Dancing
Politics in the Middle East
Jews, Greeks, Romans: 3Cultures
L.D. in the Jewish Classroom
Hebrew for Beginners
Messengers of Gd
Judaism and Contemporary Issues
Religious School Teaching Methods
Jewish Life Through Film
The Saga of Zionism
Conversational Yiddish
Abridged Parent Effectiveness
Training
Enriching E.C.E. Programming
Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, Psalms
Jewish Prayer
Life Cycle of the Jew
INSTRUCTOR DAY TIME BEGINS
Cantor Irving Shulkes Mon. 8:00 p.m. 10-31
Rita Trilling Mon. 8:00 p.m. 10-31
Prof. SeymourLiebman Mon. 9:00p.m. 10-31
Rabbi Julian Cook Tues. 8:00 p.m. 11-1
Various Tues. 8:00 p.m. 11-1
Max Rivkin Tues. 9:00 p.m. 11-1
Rabbi Ralph Kingsley Tues. 9:00 p.m. 11-1
T.B.A. Tues. 9:00 p.m. 11-1
RoslynSeidel Wed. 8:00 p.m. 11-2
Various Wed. 8:00 p.m. 11-2
T.B.A. Wed. 9:00 p.m. 11-2
LornaTomkin Thur. 7:00 p.m. 11-3
Rabbi Max Lipschitz Thur. 7:30 p.m. 11-3
$
LOCATION
7:30 p.m.
8:00 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
9:00p.m.
11-3
11-3
11-3
11-3
Various Thur.
Rabbi David Lehrfield Thur.
Rabbi David Lehrfield Thur.
Rabbi Max Lipschitz Thur.
REGISTER IN PERSON AT FIRST CLASS
Introductory Semester Registration Fee (Fall Term Only):
$10 for members of any sponsoring institution $20 for all non-members
ONE REGISTRATION FEE COVERS ALL COURSES AT For Further INFORMATION Call CAJE 576-4030
+ Beneficiary Agencies of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
>ccoocoooocooocaooocaoooooociooeiooooooooooooe>oooooooooooooooc>oocoooooo,oc,;/5'

V


y, October 28,1977
Hebrew Academy Furnishes
Meals for Needy Students
*Jenit Fhriafiatn
Page 5-B
The
Hebrew Academy of
r.ieater Miami announced its
^Ucv for free and reduced price
Ufa for children unable to pay
The full Price of meals served
under the National School Lunch
Program, subject to family size
income criteria for determining
eligibility.
Children from families whose
income is at or below certain
levels are eligible for free or
reduced price meals. In addition,
families not meeting these
criteria but with other unusual
expenses due to unusually high
medical expenses, shelter costs in
excess of 30 percent of income,
special education expenses due to
the mental or physical condition
of a child, and disaster or
casualty losses can apply.
According to Dean Rabbi
Alexander Gross, "The in-
formation provided on the ap-
plication is confidential and will
Torah Group Sets
HMO Luncheon
The Torah Group of Hadassah
will hold a Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization (HMO) luncheon on
Wednesday, Nov. 2, at 11:30 a.m.
at the King's Bay Yacht And
Country Club.
Guest speaker Harvey Fried-
man will be introduced by his
wife, Gloria, who is the Miami
Chapter president of Hadassah.
Entertainment will be provided
by Walter Scarpella, tenor, and
Billy Martin, accompanist.
Chairperson of the day is Ray
Jacobson. Ann Goldberg and
Dorothy Spector are cochair-
persons. Rose Friedman is Major
Gifts chairperson, and president
of the Torah Group is Lee Stig-
litz.
Business
Notes
Maytag Predicts
Tourism Boost
International travel will be the
new boost to Florida tourism,
L B. Maytag, chairman of
National Airlines, predicted at
the recent Florida Governor's
Conference on Tourism in Sara-
ta. And airlines, he said, are
the key to this travel bank.
With multinational companies
increasingly attracted to Florida,
said that "every new banking
or insurance firm coming to Coral
Gables or Jacksonville means not
w>ly more business travel, but
friends and relatives coming to
visit as well." The same is true
lor firms entering the State's free
trade zones, he said.
He urged that "more direct
nonstop service from Florida to
turope" be instituted in addition
Latin American service, citing
national's Miami-Paris route as a
successful example.
Kislak Mortgage
Marks $1 Billion
hjU Kislak Mortgage Cor-
Wttfen, the mortgage banking
**MofTheKistakOrgu*
wn hM J0ined the ranks of
2*22 .banking companies
adinini8ter at least $1 billion
mortgage loans."
A"ording to a
2* announce-
5 by Jay i.
^'f. president
' J- I. Kislak,
'he parent
mpany of The
^ Organiza-
on' the $1 bil.
ached on Tues-
^ Oct. 18. KISLAK
be used only for the purpose of
determining eligibility.
Applications may be submitted
at any time during the year. The
application forms contain a
statement above the space for
signature certifying that all
information in the application is
true and correct, that the ap-
plication is being made in con-
nection with the receipt of
Federal funds, that school of-
ficials may, for cause, verify the
information in the application,
and that deliberate misrepre-
sentation of information may
subject the applicant to
prosecution under applicable
State and criminal statutes."
In certain cases foster children
are also eligible for these
benefits, Rabbi Gross said.
Under the provisions of the
policy, the principal will review
applications and determine
eligibility.
"If a family member becomes
unemployed or if family size
changes, the family should
contact the school to file a new
application. Such changes may
make the children of the family
eligible for reduced price meals,
or for additional benefits such as
free meals if the family income
falls at or below the levels shown
above," Rabbi Gross said, ad-
ding that, "No child will be dis-
criminated against because of
race, sex, color, or national
origin."
MIAMI BEACH MUSIC & ARTS LEAGUE
(a non-profit organization)
AN OUTSTANDING SERIES OF 7 CONCERTS
FOR 1977/1978
SUNDAY.OCT.30,1977 ................. DAVID BAR-HUN
Third generation Israeli, World Famous Pianist
SUNDAY, NOV. 27,1977 THE NIROUUS DANCE THEATER
of N.Y. First Appearance In Miami
TUESDAY, DEC. 20,1977............................DONIZETTI'S GREAT OPERA,
"LUCIA di LAMMERMOOR"
With Louise Russel of MttrapolitM 1
Giustppe Campora of La Scala.
SUNDAY, JAN. 15,1971.............................................EARL WILD
World Renowned Pianist
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 8,1978...........................THE MILWAUKEE BALLET in
Ravel's Complete Ballot
"DanhnislCMse".
TUESDAY, MARCH 14,1978 ......................THE AMERICAN SYMPHONY of
Now York First Appearance in Miami.
THURSDAY, APRIL 6,1978 OUR FAMOUS SCHOLARSHIP TALENT
SHOWCASE with Outstanding Young Artists.
THE THEATER OF THE PERFORMING ARTS
1700 Washington An., Miami Beack
Subscriptions for Series now Available $20 $40
Write or Phone: Loagno Office, 8701 Collins Aw., Miami Beach 331S4
861-8900 [10 to 4 PM Weekdays]
920-6189 [11 to 10 PH. Dairy]
Tickets available for individual performance.
Tickets for students, 25 percent discount
Everyone falls in love with
Philadelphia Brand Whipped cream cheese on a
Lender's Frozen Bagel. They're the perfect partners for
breakfast, brunch big parties, a little nosh. And now you can
get a colorful recipe booklet featuring 42 mouth-watering new
combinations. Try this week's serving suggestions:
Healthnut Bagel
Spread a toasted Lender's
Egg Bagel uith Philadelphia
Brand Whipped cream
cheese. Tup with shredded
carrot, chipped nuts, raisins,
andhoney.
Eggs Benjamin
Spread a tixisied Lender's
Onion Bagel with
Philadelphia Brand Whipped
cream cheese. Top with
Peaches 'N Cream
Bagel
Spread a toasted Lender's
Egg Bagel uith Philadelphia
Brand Whipped cream
cheese. Top uith sliced
I
sauteed mushroirm slices,
p( Kiched egg, and he ALindaise sauce, peaches and hi mey.
Send for the complete recipe booklet "A Love Story."
Write to: Lender's Bagel Bakery, P.O. Box 181, Fair Haven Station, New Haven, Conn. 06513.


rage 10-B
Page 10-A
a*. I* m i *l) UmrkMfMi
*Jewist flcrkfian
Friday, OctorJPPYJ. 1977"
Friday, October 2 lj?
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Coral Gables and South Miami women taking place on Dec. 13, will be led by Mrs.
leading plans for Federation Tuesday, to be futernick and Cochairman Helyne Treister
held in conjunction with Human Rights Day, (second from left), along with Heft to right)
met this week under the Chairmanship of Betty Suchman, Jackie Traung and Bluma
Mikki Futernick (left). The Greater Miami Marcus.
Jewish Federation Women's Division event,
North Dade women now involved in planning
Federation Tuesday, in conjunction with
Human Rights Day, for the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's Division, in-
clude (left to right) Margaret Meister of
North Miami Beach, Elaine Richman of
North Miami, the event's Cochairman
Helyne Treister, Gert Kartzmer of North
Miami Beach, and Myriam Wolf of North
Miami Beach. The event will be held Dec. 13
at the Konover Hotel.
Pan Am Traces 50 Years of Service
Pan American World Airways,
which was born in Florida, is
celebrating its fiftieth an-
niversary.
It was on Oct. 28. 1927 that a
Fokker F7, "General Machado,"
piloted by Hugh Wells, lifted off
a dirt runway in Key West, Fla.,
and flew 90 miles to Havana,
Cuba, starting scheduled air mail
services and launching an airline
which was eventually to become
one of the largest in the world.
Shortly after the first mail flight,
six passengers were making the
trip to Cuba in one hour and
thirty minutes, instead of
overnight by boat.
Late in 1928. the airline moved
from its Key West birthplace to
its present base on 36th Street
and helped establish Miami as
the world "Gateway to the
Americas." Soon, Pan Am's 12
employees had grown to 118.
At the end of its first full
calendar year of operations Pan
Am had registered 297,000
passenger miles and carried
356.635 pounds of mail and
express.
From the first historic flight,
Pan Am grew through the path-
finder days of early commercial
aviation to carry the United
Hebrew Forum
To Open Fall Season
The Moadon Hebrew Forum
will open its Fall activities season
on Thursday, Nov. 3, at 1:30 p.m.
at the American Bank, 828
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Leon Segal will open the lec-
ture series with a speech on "The
European Communities After the
Holocaust." The lecture will be
given in Hebrew.
Dr. Joseph Diamond, presi-
dent, will memorialize Moshe
Yinon, Dov Kam and Irving
Warshavsky.
States flag to the four corners of
the globe. Pan Am flights,
piloted by such men as Charles
Lindbergh, Capts. Edwin Musick
and Basil Rowe pioneered inter-
national airways between the
United States, Mexico, Central
and South America, all of which
originated in Miami.
Today, Pan Am's active fleet
includes 37 Boeing 747s and 69
Boeing 707 and 727 aircraft.
Combined, the 106 aircraft fly
nearly half a million miles each
day along 88,000 miles of un-
duplicated routes, serving 92
cities in 63 countries on six
continents.
During 1976, Pan Am carried
8.4 million passengers more than
20 billion passenger miles and
flew over 3 billion revenue ton
miles of cargo in its freighters
and in the bellies of its passenger
planes.
But Pan Am is more than just
an airline. Its subsidiary. Inter-
continental Hotels Corp.,
manages or operates a group of
hotels; its Aero-space Services
Division operates the Cape
Kennedy and Eastern Test
Range in Florida for the Air
Force; it is a major partner in the
Falcon Jet Corporation; its
Metropolitan Air Facilities
Division operates Teterboro.
N.J. and Westchester. N.Y. air-
ports, and its Airline Services
Division assists airlines and air-
ports of other nations.
If Pan Am has grown so
heartily in its first 50 years, what
direction will it take in the
future?
William T. Seawell, chairman
of the board and chief executive
officer, assesses the company's
prospects like this:
"Pan Am has great basic
strengths. The company has a
well-earned reputation as the
world's most experienced airline.
It has a fine and dedicated corps
of employees. It has the largest
fleet of widebodied trans-ocean
jet airlines. It has excellent
maintenance and terminal facil-
ities. The outlook is for a con-
tinuous expansion of world com-
merce, including world tourism,
in which the company will share
and to which it will contribute.
-J.T.
ARIE KADURI PRESENTS FOR THE
FIRST TIME IN AMERICA
SUNDAY, OCT. 30th
MATINEE 2:30 P.M.
AT
COCONUT GROVE
PLAYHOUSE
Matinee: $8.00 / $7.00 / $6.00
"THE MOST SUCCESSFUL
TOURING IN
THE UNITED STATESI
1SCONCERTSI!
"TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE I
BOX OFFICE OF THE COCONUT
GROVE PLAYHOUSE" For
reservations. Information and group I
discounts CALL 442-4000
Sossin Gains Lead
For Beach Council
Michael Sossin, Miami Beach civic and
j-eligious leader for more than a quarter of a
century, has rolled up a strong lead in his
whirlwind campaign for Miami Beach City
Council, Group II, which will conclude with
Tuesday's citywide election.
Sossin, past president of the B'nai B'rith
Council of South Florida Lodges, received
the endorsement of such organizations as
the Tenants Association of Florida, Inc.,
and of the Florida Senior Citizens League of
Voters. Michael Sossin
He received personal endorsements from scores of communal
leaders including former Miami Beach Mayor Harold Shapiro
and Gerald Schwartz, past president of the Zionist Council of
South Florida.
Sossin is a former President of the Israel Histadrut Council of
South Florida and for three years headed the Israel Histadrut
Campaign in Greater Miami.
He is past president of the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith,
former president of the Executives Club of Miami Beach and
past president of the Humane Society of Dade County.
President of Sossin System. Inc., a publicly-held company
based in Miami Beach which has operated medical facilities in
Florida for the past 10 years, Sossin pioneered in the field of
senior citizen and retirement housing in the state.
Former chairman of the board of the Civic League of Miami
Beach, Sossin has served as chairman of the City of Miami
Beach Senior Citizens Advisory Board and was appointed by the
Governor, a member of the Florida State Commission on the
Aged.
He is president of the South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
Senior Citizens Housing Corporation, Inc., and is a trustee of
Bethune Cookman College.
Bethune Cookman granted him a Doctor of Laws degree in
recognition of his leadership in the field of social gerontology 20
years ago. Sossin attended college in Toronto, and continued his
higher education during five years service in the Canadian Army
during World War II.
Since moving to Miami Beach 27 years ago. he has served
numerous organizations, including a post as president of the
City of Hope unit in Greater Miami.
Sossin has actively participated in Presidential campaigns for
Henry M. (Scoop) Jackson, John F. Kennedy, Harry S. Truman,
Lyndon B. Johnson, Adlai Stevenson and Hubert H. Hum-
phrey.
A leader in the Democratic party since moving to the United
States from Canada, Sossin was one of the founders of the
National Advisory Board of the National Council of Senior
Citizens in Washington, D.C.
Sosjin has been an active member of the Miami Beach Lodge
of Elks, a member of the Zionist Organization of America and of
the Odd Fellows.
PAID FOR BY MICHAEL SOSSIN CAMPAIGN FUND Michael Sossin, Treasurer
In December, 1976, When
RENT CONTROL was up for
Renewal by City Council
PHIL SAHL WAS A
DECIDING VOTE
AGAINST RENT
CONTROL!
He ran for office on a pledge
to support Rent control.
He betrayed his people and
the public trust.
He must be replaced because
AMAH'S WORD IS HIS BOND! I
ELECT Michael "Mike
II
SOSSIN
Who Has Served His Community
For 27 YEARS With Distinction
RESTORE INTEGRITY
BY PUNCHING NUMBER
19
"Pol. Adv. Paid by Michadl "Mikt" Sossin Cmpgn. Fund, Mile* Sossin TrM
u


ctober28,1977
"Kkn 1st fkridHam
Page7-B
Beach Hadassah Groups
Plan Month's Activities
Herzl Group of Hadassah will
hold a luncheon meeting on Mon-
day, Nov. 14, at noon in the
Montmartre Hotel, Miami Beach.
Sara Gladstone will present a
book review. Thanksgiving will
also be observed. Syd Spear is
president of Herzl Group.
Hatikvah Group will meet on
Monday. Nov. 7, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Roney Plaza Social Hall.
Vlesivta High School students
will entertain, according to Ethel
Rudenberg, president.
Hannah Senesch Group will
meet at the Delano Hotel, Miami
Beach, at noon on Monday, Nov.
7. for a luncheon meeting. Inez
fownsend, president, can provide
information and reservations.
Emma Lazarus Group will
meet on Monday, Nov. 14, at
11:45 p.m. President of the
group, Rose Krause, announced
that the meeting will feature a
film on the dedication of Hadas-
sah Hospital on Mount Scopus.
Haim Yassky Group will meet
for a luncheon, card and Mah
Jong party on Wednesday, Nov.
9, at noon at Byron Hall.
Program chairman is Jewel
Wallach. President is Bertha
Kohansov.
A Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization luncheon and card
party will be featured at the Nov.
14 meeting of the Sophie Tucker
Group of Hadassah. The lun-
cheon will begin at noon in the
Party Room of the Coastal
Towers, Miami Beach. Betty
Kestenbaum is president. Ruby
Tishler is program chairman.
Morton Towers Group will
meet on Monday. Nov. 14, at the
American Savings and Loan
bank at 11:30 a.m. Dorothy Birn-
baum is president of Morton
Towers Group,
According to Program Vice
President Lisa Barnett. the
meeting will feature a film en-
titled "Life is for Living In
Health."
The Shelbourne Hotel, Miami
Beach, will be the site of the
Hadassah Medical Organization
luncheon for the Henrietta Szold
(roup on Mondav, Nov. 28. at
12:30 p.m.
The Szold Group will hold a
meeting previous to the luncheon
on Monday. Nov. 14. at the Shel-
bourne Hotel. President of the
group is Florence Greenberg.
Essie Seliger is publicity chair-
man.
President of Kadimah Group,
wna Meisel, has announced that
the next meeting will be held on
Monday. Nov. 7, at noon in the
N>ngapore Hotel. Miami Beach.
Ceil Lipskin, publicity chair-
man for Kadimah Group, an-
nounced that American Savings
bank of Bay Harbor will sponsor
entertainment.
Maimi Beach's Shore Club will
be the site of the next luncheon
meeting of the Shaloma Group of
Hadassah, when it convenes on
Monday, Nov. 14.
President Anna Stone an-
nounced that a guest speaker will
be featured.
Renanah Group will hold a
general meeting on Monday,
Nov. 14. at 12:30 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Louis Neufeld,
Miami Beach.
Jean Temkin, president, will
preside. A program concerning
Hashachar. the Hadassah Youth
movement, will be presented by
its Director Steve Berman.
Program Chairman is Gladys
Bunim.
Lincoln Group will meet on
Monday, Nov. 14, at 12:30 p.m.
at the 100 Lincoln Road Club-
room. Guest speaker will be
Sylvia Weintraub.
On Nov. 22 at noon, a luncheon
and card party will be held at the
100 Lincoln Road Clubroom.
President is Nellie Weisman.
Southgate Group will meet on
Monday, Nov. 14, at 1 p.m. in the
Terrace Room of the Southgate
Tower. Program will focus on the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
There will be a sing-a-long with
Dolly Kramer. President is Anne
W. Levine. Publicity Chairman is
Ruth Katz.
Forte Towers Group will meet
on Monday. Nov. 14. at the 1200
West Avenue Auditorium at 1
p.m. A social hour will begin at
12:30 p.m. President isGeraldine
Rice. Program Chairman is Anna
Yaffe.
Mount Scopus-Belle Isle
Group will meet on Monday.
Nov. 14. at 1 p.m. in the Kinva
tion Room of Belle Plaza. Belle
Island.
A film, "Israel, the Land of
Miracles," will be presented by
Mr. and Mrs. Barnett Lerner.
President is Rose Marcus.
Program Chairmen are Mrs.
Simon Reisman and Mrs. Charles
Fiedler.
Stephen S. Wise Group will
hold a meeting on Monday, Nov.
7, noon, at the Montmartre
Hotel. Miami Beach.
Guest speaker will be Hen-
rietta London who will discuss
"Founders Day" President Pro
Tern is Fannie Willing. Publicity
Chairman is Jane Fuhr.
l c Var>ous groups of the Hebrew Academy of Greater Miami
[hi,* P dged a coordinated effort for this year's thirtieth an-
\on/kary scholarship dinner to be held at the Deauville Hotel
\,unight fDec- 18. Shown here with tickets for the event
from left) DeeDee Cohen, president of the Hebrew
Presidents and officers of the Men's Clubs in
the southern half of the Florida Region of the
National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs
were recently installed in a joint ceremony.
From left (back row) are Marvin Welles,
Men's Club president of Beth Israel, Fort
Lauderdale; Dr. Morton Lang of Montreal,
president of the National Federation; Dr.
Irving Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach, the organization's honorary spiritual
advisor; G. Ben Levinson, president of the
Temple Sinai (Hollywood) Men's Club;
Lender's And
Rabbi Louis Lederman of Temple Beth
Moshe, North Miami, spiritual advisor;
Harry Miller of Temple Ner Tamid's Men's
Club, president; (front row) Bradley
Buschel, president of Temple Beth Shalom
Men's Club, Hollywood; Herbert C. Zemel,
president of Temple Emanu-El's Men's
Club; Sam Diemar, president of Beth
Moshe's Men's Club; Sam Wadler, president
of Temple Beth El Men's Club (West Palm
Beach); and Joseph Abelow, president of the
Florida Region.
Mead
ibSS? PTA; Qeorge Kimmel, chairman of the Academy
\ArJ directors, and Eleanor Stern, president of the Hebrew
Academy Women.
Kraft Team Up
Lender's introduced two new
"honeys" into its family of frozen
bagels Wheat n Honey and
Raisin n Honey in area super-
markets this month as a part of
Lender's fiftieth anniversary
celebration.
The introduction of these new
products coincides with Lender's
national promotion with Kraft,
which will feature on-pack, cross-
couponing. Nearly 20 million
cents-off coupons will be on
Lender's bags and Philadelphia
Brand Cream Cheese cartons.
The two new Lender's products
will also carry the coupons.
Lender's one of the largest
producers of bagels, will be of-
fering their new products to the
consumer in a new package, as
well as a new size.
Murray Lender, president, an-
nounced that extensive pre-
introductory testing received
"very favorable reaction from the
public."
The hi-fiber Wheat n Honey
bagel. Lender said, "is the perfect
marriage of all-natural enjoy-
ment, combining nutrition with
the soul-satisfying chewiness of a
bagel."
The cinnamon-spued Raisin n
Honey bagel also blends natural
ingredients and nutrition for
wholesome snack, breakfast or
dinnertime treats, he added. Both
ire enhanced by the flavor of
pure honey. S.T.
Mesivta Event Set
The Mesivta of Greater Miami.
Louis Merwitzer Junior-Senior
High School, will hold a scholar-
ship dinner on Sunday, Nov. 20,
at the Saxony Hotel.
Mel Feit, president of the
Mesivta, announced that Jack
Bash, president of the Beth Israel
Congregation, will serve as din-
ner chairman.
The Mesivta has recently been
renovated through the efforts of
Hyman Chabner and the Beth El
Congregation.
The Mesivta's Theatrical
Troupe will entertain at the
dinner.
PHARMACY
J605 Washington Avenue Just South of Lincoln Road
NATIONAL BRANDS EVERYDAY PRICES 531-5583
Ponds Dry Skin Cream
13.4 oz. 1*89
Cold Cream 13.4 oz 1.89
1 >\i*
Ki>m- *
Rose Milk Face Lotion
3.75 oz. 1*89 7.75 oz. 2.99 J
Dove Soap 4.75 oz .37
Lux Soap 5 oz 2 bar .53
Johnsons Baby Powder
14 oz. 1.29
Listermint Mouthwash
24 oz 1*67
Schick Super II Cartridge
9 s |#99
Old Spice
After Shave Lotion .99
2 3/8 oz.


Page 10-B
PagelO-A
1 a^ou-u
VBftflfftBfflttfr
Friday, Octdb
n,1977"
..,, ~------------, ...
Community Corner
II
m
Sand In Their Shoes: "Mitzvah" is a Yiddish word for good deed
and that is exactly what 18 Fkmda radiologists and their wives wfll be
dofng when they depart Miami for Israel on Saturday evening Oct^
?9.7he Florida Radiological Society will ho da P"Jgduate JJJ^J
in conjunction with the Israel Radiological ^^'' "'S
Hebrew-University Medical Center in Jerusalem from Oct. 80UBO1
Nov 6 Morrisyand Mikki Futemick local civic leaders willbe the
speakers at the regular monthly breakfast of ^ Brother^, on
Sunday. Oct. 30. at 10:30 a.m.. at Temple Beth Sholom The
Futernicks and their five children recently took a year off from
America and went to live in Israel. They wffl tell about that ex-
periment at the Brotherhood Breakfast The Amenoin Jewah
Congress has published its 20th anniversary year travel booklet for
Wf*& its group tours to Israel. Europe and[theFar Ejjt.
For further information, or to obUun a free brochure, write
AJCongress. 4200Biscayne Blvd., No. 3F, Miami, Fla. 33137.
Synagogue News: A series of late Sabbath Eve Services will
begin S Beth David Congregation on Friday, Oct. 28 in^addition to
the services at the South Dade campus Services will start at8.15
p.m. and will be conducted by Rabbi Emanuel Green Temple
Sinai's Choir, consisting of over 30 voices, will resume its parjcipa-
tion in Sabbath Eve services beginning Friday evening, Oct. i. ine
choir is under the direction of Cantor Irving Shulkes.
On the Distaff Side: Members of the Women's Architectural
League have a triple-header going on Saturday night, Oct. 29l They
will hold a Halloween party and raise funds for architectural scholar-
ships. Those attending will get to view one of the Miami area s most
interesting houses, the home of Bob Roger and wife Jackie.
Honorable Menschen/ Mention: The Brotherhood of TmrijJ
Beth El will honor Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Z. Jaffe, marking the 20th
year of spiritual leadership with the Temple, at a special fellowship
dinner on Thursday, Nov. 3 ... A Miami Beach BWJCffathybgB
named chairman of the Department of Urology atMountSm
Medical Center. Dr. Roland J. Kohen, a member of Mount Sinais
Medical Staff for 22 years and assistant chairman of the urology
department for 10, has been selected to succeed Dr. Solomon Goldman
The Condominium Cooperative Executive Council has appointed
Nicki E. Grossman as its organizational consultant. Mrs. Grossman,
a Hollywood resident, has been involved in civic and political ac-
tivities both in Florida and Washington D.C On Friday evening,
Oct 28 at 8:15 p.m.. Edith Temchin will be the first woman to have a
belated Bat MiUvah at the Israelite Center Temple.
For the Kinder: On Teachers' Work Day, Nov. 2, the Museum of
Science will hold a day-long adventure trip to Everglades National
Park.
Revision Commission, due to make recommendations on such contro-
versial subjects as a State ERA, State income tax, merit retention of
judges, and a unicameral legislature, will be the subject of an up-
coming discussion by State Representative William Sadowski (D.,
Dade County). Rep. Sadowski will be the featured speaker at the
quarterly meeting of the Libertarian Party of South Florida to be held
Oct. 29 at the Holiday Inn, 148 NW 167 St., Miami. The meeting
begins at 10 a.m.
Arts and Crafts and Music: Lucille Roussin will speak on "Art in
Ancient Synagogues Archaeological Evidence" at Beth David s
South Fine Arts Series on Nov. 2 at 8 p.m. ... The Bugs Bunny
Follies, a two-hour live stage show starring cartoon character Bugs}
Bunny, will make its Miami area debut at the Miami Beach Theatre of
the Performing Arts for seven performances Thursday, Oct. 27
through Sunday. Oct. 30 Debbie Reynolds will launch producer
Zev Bufman's 1977-'78 theatrical season when she opens Tuesday,
Nov. 1 at 8:30 p.m. as Annie Oakley in Irving Berlin's "Annie Get
Your Gun," at the Miami Beach Theatre of the Performing Arts .
The Broward Symphony Orchestra will open its 1977-'78 concert
season on Saturday evening, Oct. 29 at 8:15 p.m., with Jimmy and
Kathryn Woodle performing the Mozart Double Piano Concerto .
Herbert Bromberg, manager of the Fort Lauderdale Symphony, will
conduct a musical appreciation course as part of Nova University s
Institute for Lifelong Awareness ... The North Miami Pioneer Band
Parents will hold their third annual Flea Market on Sunday, Nov. 13,
in North Miami's Griffing Park, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The band and
other local groups will play while shoppers browse among the
bargains.
Of Medicine and Men: The American Cancer Society kicked off its
five-year "Target 5" anti-smoking campaign. Targets include adult
smokers, teen-age smokers and the public and private sector The
Medical Staff of Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center is presenting a
dinner-dance Saturday evening, Oct. 29, in the Main Ballroom of the
Doral Country Club Through a grant from the Southern Health
Foundation, Inc., a blood pressure screening program sponsored by
the American Heart Association of Greater Miami will get underway
at Miami Edison Senior High School and continue at nine area high
schools The Dade County Chapter of the American Red Cross
offers families a brochure with new advice on first aid for poisoning.
Local Groupies: The South Florida Chapter of The Association of
Parents of American Israelis (APAI) will meet on Sunday, Oct. 30 at
the Washington Federal Savings & Loan Bank, 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach, at 1 p.m. All parents who have children residing
in Israel are invited to attend this important meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Pincus and Mr. and Mrs.
From left are
Martin Gelb.
On the Social Scene: Dr. Richard Elias, development chairman of
the Miami Heart Institute, has announced the first hospital party of
the season The 16th annual homecoming dinner will be held on JNov.
Mount Sinai's Nifty-Fifty party, held at Omni, proved to be fun
and philanthropic for 400 friends of the Beach hospital. Co-sponsored
by the Young Presidents (Robert Frehling, president) and the
Sustaining Board of Fellows (Michael Orovitz, president), the affair
was chaired by Rosalie and Ted Pincus and Gladys and Martin Gelb.
Speakers and Soap Boxes: Rabbi Dov Bidnick of Sky Lake Syna-
gogue will offer as his sermon for this Shabbat, "A Will For Living
On Tuesday Nov. 1 at 11 a.m., Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual
leader of Temple Ner Tamid wfll begin the 20th annual Ner Tamid
Book Review series. The book that he will review on that date is Your
Erroneous Zones," by Dr. Wayne W. Dyer "Oh God!" will be
discussed by Rabbi Brett Goldstein during Sabbath Eve worship
services at the Kendall Branch of Temple Israel of Greater Muimi. .
On Sunday morning, Dr. David B. Ruderman, professor of Jewish
History at the University of Maryland, will discuss "Sabbatai Zvi and
the Impact of Messianism" at the Temple Israel Greenfield Lecture
Series at 10 a.m.
Adult Education Or It's Never Too Late: Rebbetzin Malka
Shapiro, wife of Temple Zion's Dr. Norman Shapiro, will discuss
Should We Keep the Home Jewish?" on Oct. 31 at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Zion's Adult Education Institute .. Courses will be offered
beginning Nov. 1 by Rabbi Ralph Kingsley and Rabbi Julian Cook as
part of the newly created North Dade Midraaha, an Institute of
Jewish Studies sponsored jointly by Beth Torah Congregation, the
ICC and Temple Sinai, under the guidance of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education Temple Judea of Coral Gables begins the first
of a series of Adult Education and Cultural courses on Tuesdays at 8
n m and will continue each Tuesday for eight weeks. During the first
term various topics will be presented by guest lecutrers: Seymour
Liebman will discuss Jews of Mexico and Argentina; Israeli Aw Force
Colonel Ifal Fink will present an eye-witness report of Eastern
Airlines and the Yom Kippur War; Jewish Legends and Tales of
Yiddish Humor will be the topics of Rabbi Solomon Sniff s lectures;
and Susan Panoff, book editor of The Jewish Floridian will discuss
and review "Bloodshed and Other Novellas" by Cynthfe Ozick.
Government in the Sunshine: A meeting of Common Cause set for
Oct 29 from 10 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. at the New World Center Campus of
Miami-Dade Community College, has two goals: to select issues of
importance to Floridians for Common Cause to bring to the attention
of the State Legislature; and, to name a regional representative to the
cit^ns lobby?*5 governing board ... The Florida Constitution
JDL Tries To
Ban Soviets
The Jewish Defense League
has started a campaign to dis-
suade cultural groups from spon-
soring Soviet performances in the
Dade-Broward areas.
The League has contacted the
International Series, Broward
Community College, and the
University of Miami and has
asked each of them to cancel their
Soviet perofrmances, said
Morton Maisel, cochairman of
the South Florida JDL.
\Jaisel said that "perfor-
mances of Soviet artists promote
the official propaganda line that
the Russians are cultured and
humane when, in fact, they are
torturers and treat minority
groups in a barbaric manner."
He also stated that he was in
contact with other community
leaders in regard to this matter.
IN A letter to Robert Owens,
International Series, Miami, he
declared, "As you may know, the
Jewish Defense League has been
actively engaged in a program
designed to discourage per-
secution of Jews residing in
Soviet Russia. It is our feeling
that every performance by
Russian artists is a propaganda
attempt to show the Soviets to be
a cultured and humane people."
Maisel noted, "We are advised
that you are planning a Soviet
performance on Nov. 25 at the
Dade County Auditorium. We
would like to meet with you to
discuss our views on this matter
in the hope that you would recon-
sider this terrible affront toward
Soviet minority groups and to
request that you cancel this per-
formance."
Joining in the sixty-fifth wedding anniver-
sary celebration of Mr. and Mrs. David
Wasserman at the Famous Restaurant
recently were the Wassermans' five children,
12 grandchildren, and 17 great-grandchil-
dren. Photographed with the Wassermans
(seated, center) their great-grandchil-
are
dren. Seated on floor (from left) are Brian
Chappie, David Rosenthal and Kevin Man-
New Knesset Committee Forms
JERUSALEM (JTA) A new Knesset committee has
been born a subcommittee for military procurement and
industry which intends to increase Knesset involvement in
arms purchases. The subcommittee, comprising members of the
Foreign Affairs and Security Committee, discussed the next
generation of warp lanes.
ITS CHAIRMAN, Moshe Arens, met with Al Schwimmer.
former Israel Aircraft Industry managing director, and
Mordechai Hod, former Air Force commander.
The discussion reflected an ongoing debate over whether
Israel should purchase sophisticated warplanes such as the F-
16 in the U.S. or invest her resources in her own production of
planes.
ARENS, a former chief engineer at IAI who haeded the
Kfir and Gabriel projects, told newsmen that Israel was capable
of building virtually any weapons system cheaper than she can
purchase it abroad.
wing. Seated, middle row (from left) are Scott
Roth, Jason Wasserman, David Wasserman,
Laura Kelin, Sarah Wasserman, Cerise
Rosenthal, Taran Rosenthal and Lisa
Chappie. Standing (from left) are Edward
Kelin, Laura Rosenthal, Gary Manning, Paul
Roth, Andrea Roth, Danny Weitzman, Jill
Kelin and Stacey Kelin.
HIKE B1JR8TYN
KUNI UBMSb IN *Eb AVIV

i


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Page 10-B
Page 10:4 ... .
Page 10-B
f. L+*i*,t)tl*ririif>r7
*Jen isf FkridHan
Friday, Octdfj?
Knaay, Uctoberii8|
Bar Mitzvahs
KREUTZER
LEFCOURT
GAYNOR
RENEE CHARLOTTE
KREUTZER
Renee Charlotte, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin D. Kreut-
zer, will observe her Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday. Oct. 29, at Temple
Zion.
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro and
Cantor Ben Dickson will conduct
the services, and Renee will recite
the blessings over the Torah and
the Haf torah.
Renee is an eighth grade
student at Glades Junior High,
where she has been selected as a
cheerleader for the school and
serves on the Student Council.
She also was a finalist in the 1977
Florida Gymnastics State Meet,
and has participated in numerous
gymnastic competitions.
She is a student in the Temple
Zion religious school and was a
member of its Kadima Chapter,
and served as its secretary. Renee
is continuing her studies in the
CAGE religious program at the
mple.
On Friday evening. Oct. 28,
tenee will recite the blessings
>ver the candles as part of the
veekly 8:15 Sabbath eve services
onducted at Temple Zion, and a
oddish will be hosted by her
>a rents.
Mr. ana Mrs. Kreutzer will
lost a luncheon immediately
ifter the Saturday morning
ervices ir. the newly-rennovated
Social Halls of Temple Zion in
lonor of Renee's Bat Mitzvah.
tenee's father, Frank, serves as
resident of Temple Zion and has
*en activi in Temple Zion, civil
ind community affairs for many
ears, as has her mother. Judy,
vho is currently involved in
jstablishing a new Cub Scout
troop at Temple Zion.
Renee is the granddaughter of
Elsa Kreutzer, who is active in
Beth Kodesh Congregation and
PiOMer Women, and Marilyn and |
Ben Jacobs of St. Petersburg and
former owners of the Karmel i
Hotel, Loch Sheldrake, N.Y.
Special guests will include
many out-of-town relatives and
friends, and numerous aunts and
uncles of Renee living in Miami. ,
MARK ALAN LEFCOURT
Mark Alan, son of Beverly Lef-
coutt and Jeffrey Lefcourt, will
be called o the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah i Saturday. Oct. 29. at
BethDav Congregation.
The cei >rant is a student at
ieth Dav Religious School and
,t tends e eighth grade at
Glades Ju or High School.
Beverly -efcourt and Jeffrey
Lefcourt will host the Oneg
Shabbat allowing the services
and a li icheon reception on
Saturday it King's Bay Yacht
and Count v Club.
STEPHANIE JUDITH
GAYNOR
Stephanie Judith Gaynor,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milton
M. Gaynor, will be Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday. Oct. 29, at Temple
Beth Sholom at 10:45 a.m. Rabbi
Leon Kronish officiating.
Stephanie is a student of the
Confirmation Class of 5740. Her
father, Milton Gaynor, is the
president of Beth Sholom.
HEIDI WAGMAN
Heidi, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Les Wagman, will become
Bat Mitzvah at late Friday
evening services on Oct. 28 at the
Beth Torah Congregation at 8
o'clock with Dr. Max A. Lip-
schitz, spiritual leader of the con-
gregation, officiating.
Dr. Lipschitz will charge Heidi
with her responsibilities as a
member of the adult Jewish
community and will present her
with a Bible on behalf of the
Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood and
Men's Club of Beth Torah.
Heidi is a member of the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School and an eighth grade
student at Highland Oaks Junior
High School. At public school.
Heidi is a member of the National
Junior Honor Society and plays
in the school band. Her hobbies
are dancing and music.
Malek Pledges To
Clean Up Streets
Joe Malek, candidate for
Miami Beach City Council, said
that the main issues in the cam-
paign are filth in the streets and
adequate police protection.
"The citizens of Miami Beach
are thoroughly apoalled and dis-
guested with our filthy streets
and demand that the city admin-
istration clean up the streets on a
daily basis,'' Malek said.
"Residents of Miami Beach and
home owners demand regular
garbage pickups and trash
pickups. People are also
demanding more police
protection."
Malek said that if elected, "I
will see to it that additional police
are added to our force in order to
properly protect all citizens of
Miami Beach. The muggings and
the burglaries must be stopped
and the drunks in our streets
must be contained so that decent
people can walk the streets
without fear."
Haber Endorsed In
Candidacy for Mayor
Dr. Leonard Haber. Miami
Beach Councilman, has been
endorsed by the Tenant Associa-
tion of Florida, Inc., Dade
County Council of Senior
Citizens, Ethics Foundation of
Miami Beach, Dade Government
League, Condominium Owners
Association, Inc., League of
Women Voters and the Human
Rights Coalition in his candidacy
for mayor.
"As a consumer advocate and
as mayor of Miami Beach, I will
continue to work for the citizens
and the betterment of the city,
and be an instrumental force in a
general improvement program
for the city of Miami Beach,"
Haber said. "By receiving the
endorsement and support of so
many divergent organizations, I
feel confident in a winning
campaign."
com^.
.MIAMI BEACH THEATER OF THE
I7M Wjhineliin Wihm. Mull
'ERFORMING ARTS
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Folk Art Calendar
Features Biblical Themes
thoughts in picturesque words
well as on canvas. He believe!
that every painting should have,
reason and a meaning, so before
he takes brush in hand he writes
the story of what he wants t0
portray. He writes and paims
with equal vigor and enthusiasm
Born in 1877 in the Polish
village of Gnieveshev near
Warsaw. Harry Liberman left a
career as a Hasidic Rabbi and
came to New York City. He
began his painting career at the
age of 78 and within two years of
taking his first art class he had
his first one-man show soon
receiving acclaim as one of the
country's outstanding primitive
painters.
Now, at 100 years of age. he
has produced a series of fine oil
paintings for the new first edition
Jewish Folk Art Calendar 1978
(5738).
IT IS BASED not only on his
distinctive art, but also on his
profound philosophy and colorful
prose. Printed in full color, it
features a series of his inter-
pretations of biblical themes. His
ideas are taken from the Talmud,
the Gemorrah, the Midrash and
the Cabala, from Hebrew and
Yiddish folklore and from his
lively interest in contemporary
events.
Lieberman expresses his
The "story" of each paintineU
included in the 1978 Jewish Folk
Art Calendar. Featured subjects
are: Adam and Eve and the
!"&*' vJve ^St Orthod<
Rabbi. Deliver This To Heaven
Whosoever Reports a Thing'
Ezra The Scribe, Two Dreamers'
In the Presence of the Sages Be
Strong as a Leopard. The Peace-
able Kingdom. The Blessing and
the Curse The Twelve Stones
The Blessing of the Moon A
Song of the Degrees Psalms.
THE DAILY date section for
each month is artistically
decorated with charming Lieber-
man drawings. His philosophy of
life ("My Time") and a detailed
biography are also included with
appropriate renderings. J.T.
Pianist to Perform on Beach
Third generation Israeli pianist
David Bar Ulan will perform on
Oct. 30 at 8:15 p.m. at the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Performing
Arts, as the first of seven per-
formances of the 1977-78 season
of the Miami Beach Music and
Arts League.
Other programs will include
the Nikolais Dance Theater of
New York, Donizetti's "Lucia di
Lammermoor," pianist Earl
Wild, the Milwaukee Ballet, the
American Symphony and a
scholarship talent showcase.
Bar Ulan made his debut with
the Israeli Philharmonic at the
age of six. He went on to
graduate from Juilliard and the
Mannes School of Music, on
scholarships. Bar Ulan has per-
formed with the world's major
orchestras and philharmonics
including those of Philadelphia.
New York, Detroit, Pittsburgh
and Cleveland.
Tickets are all available at the
League's offices on Miami Beach.
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October 28,197V
+Jewit flcridiiain
Pagell-B
^^mmmm^^mmmm...................
Devoted fo discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present ':
Under the auspices of the RABBI EAAANUEL GREEN, Ph.D., D.D. ij:
GREATER MIAMI RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION Coordinator :
|vruir Rabbi Speaks
Liberated Territory and Halacha
By Rabbi TiborH. Stern
Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue
The land of Israel is considered
8 sacred property." The pro-
prietors are the people of Israel.
Parts of Jerusalem and the
Temple site are divinely inspired
sanctuaries while the rest of
Israel has sanctity through
ronquest and through
homestead.
The sanctity of conquest dates
back to the Biblical times of
Joshua and lasted until the
destruction of the first Temple
then Judah was conquered by
Vebucadnezar. That conquest,
.ccording to Maimonides,
ibolished the original sanctity of
srael with the exception of Jeru-
salem and the Temple site. This
heory is supported by Rashi, by
Tosaphot and in the Talmud
Yerushalmi.
IT IS however disputed by a
statement in the Talmud Bavli.
Maimonides arrived at a com-
promise. He ruled that a foreign
conquest of Israel removes the
anctity of the land but not the
real estate monetary proprietor-
hip of the land and therefore,
hile foreign occupation violates
he sanctity of the land of Israel,
does not constitute legal
Ownership by the occupants.
This ruling is supported by
leveral citations from Talmud
Bavli, tractates, Succa 31b and
"hulin 140a.
Maimonides' interpretation
ollows: The "first sanctity" was
bullified by the foreign oc-
upation of the Babylonian but a
second sanctity" was
stablished by Ezra with the
tablishment of the Second
ommonwealth. This sanctity is
effect eternally, because it was
quired by a homestead of
azacka and not by conquest.
ven though the Second Com-
monwealth was destroyed by the
omans, they did not conquer
land themselves and therefore
ie original homestead of
vacka remained in force and it
in force.
SANCTITY AND proprietor-
ip cannot be divorced one from
"other, and therefore, as long
there is sanctity applied to
tain parts of Israel, we also
Pl.v legal proprietorship and
mership. If we should forsake
right of ownership of certain
ss we would automatically
'tact the sanctity of that
rtain territory, and the extrac-
D"of ktdusha, the uprooting of
e sanctity of any sacramental
)t of property, is an explicit
Nation of Biblical law.
Within the period of the
tablishment of the State of
rael. we went through several
lachic stages. In 1948 when the
a'e was established the
whic question was raised
wner a State of Israel can or
wild be proclaimed within the
'achic framework. Is it
mdatory to conquer the land of
"el prior to the coming of the
fsah? According to Nach-
"es it is a continuous
fPt for each generation to
ouer the land of our fathers.
JB w the opinion of most of the
" ic authorities.
IS
urally the question
nnL!tLwhat Price should that
C ,'Lhe made- Some present
W rabbis of the anti-Zionist
P tervently argued that the
establishment of the State of
Israel was not halachically
correct. The majority of halachic
authorities have taken a different
course, first because it was a
matter of self-defense and second
because it was not really a
conquest, it was presented to
Israel by the United Nations and
it did not occur by a conquest of
force. The wars following were
naturally wars of self-defense.
ISRAEL, halachically speak-
ing, would have never entered
and never will enter into a war of
expansion, even though only part
of Israel was liberated in 1948. If
Israel would not have been at-
tacked in 1956 and 1967 and
1973, Israel most likely would
still be that tiny piece of land
voted to them by the United
Nations. Any further expansion
would be halachically wrong and
even though the government of
Israel is not bound by halacha. in
principal. Israel is not an expan-
sionist nation.
The question today is that
while Israel liberated more ter-
ritories because of the wars
initiated by the Arabs, during
that process they have also com-
plied with the sacred precept of
conquering the Holy Land of
Israel, and as soon as they
become proprietors of that lib-
erated territory it is illegal from a
halachic standpoint to abandon
it.
Naturally the question must be
settled if such halachic rule
applies only to the Biblically
designated geographical areas or
even also to the territories
outside of Biblical Israel, such as
the Sinai and the Golan Heights.
There are those who consider the
Golan Heights as part of Biblical
Israel.
Secondly the question arises,
again, at what price should we
commit ourselves to retaining the
sanctity of certain parts of Israel.
Does this law fall under the
category of giving the supreme
sacrifice, our lives for it? Or
should we rule that if the lives of
Jews are endangered by not
returning the land, that their
return is mandatory and not only
permissible; or. perhaps by
returning these areas, we are
endangering the total survival of
the State of Israel and therefore
we must hold on to them.
NATURALLY, there is a
difference between pickuach
nefesh and pickuach medinah
the danger to the survival of
people or the danger to the
survival of the State. The halacha
permits offering lives to save
lives but offering lives to save the
country is rather questionable. If
holding on to the liberated areas
is causing danger to life, life must
take precedence over territory.
To depend on a peace treaty
with the Arabs is surely not the
answer. Even to depend on the
United Nations or the United
States as a defense has its
dubious value. The halachic
approach could only be as it is in
the back of the mind of the Begin
government, inspired perhaps by
the Gush Emunim, the young
religious patriots of Israel, and is
as follows:
As long as halachic laws do not
govern the State of Israel, and as
long as, in personal, religious,
and family matters, each
religious community has its
autonomous rights to follow the
dictates of its faith, the proper
thing to do is to populate the lib-
erated areas with Jewish settle-
ments and to establish local
municipalities that will work
harmoniously with the local Arab
population.
PERHAPS ONLY municipal
taxes should be paid by these
people and as long as there is
freedom of settlement for the
Jews and as long as the territory
is legally not transferred to
exclude Israeli proprietorship,
even though it has no federal
ownership, as long as it has
individual ownership, it would
satisfy the halachic principle of
retaining the sanctity of the land.
Because only the sanctity of
conquest, kibush. requires com-
munal ownership, the sanctity of
homestead, chazacka, is satisfied
with individual ownership, and if
we can retain such an ownership,
the sanctity of Israel will not be
impaired or violated.
Liberated territories must be
settled by Jews not only for the
sake of their sanctity or for the
sake of retaining ownership but
for the principal purpose of
security. The security of the
inhabitants of Israel, and the
security of Jewish lives cannot be
delegated to anyone else but to
Jews themselves, naturally with
the help of God.
"Do not fear" is a Torah
precept for fear is the beginning
of defeat. This precept applies
not only to Jews living in Israel
but to Jews living all over the
world. Let us, Jews in the United
States, not be intimidated and let
us not advise incorrectly our
brethren in Israel to capitulate in
order not to endanger our
comfort and not to rock our
pleasure boat. We have learned
the unforgettable lesson during
the Nazi era that to be meek is to
be a candidate for extermination.
ONLY A strong Israel, strong
in Torah and halachic morality,
can shield the people of Israel.
Israel needs us today; who knows
whether we will not need it
tomorrow?
ORT to Hear
Podiatrist Speak
The Coral Gables Chapter of
ORT (Organization for Rehabili-
tation through Training) will
hear Dr. Morton D. Altman. a
podiatrist and foot surgeon who
is the chief podiatry consultant at
the Miami Veteran's Adminis-
tration Hospital, on Wednesday,
Nov. 9, at 1 p.m. at Temple
Judea. The lecture will include a
slide-showing. Ethel Stein will be
the discussion leader following
the presentation.
Einstein Hadassah
Plans Lunch, Party
Albert Einstein Group of
Hadassah will hold a luncheon
and card party on Monday, Oct.
31, noon, at the Washington
Federal Building, 633 NE 167 St.,
North Miami Beach.
Reservations may be made
through Jean Natt or Evelyn
Grossman.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayera
"As he sat in the tent door in the heat of the day; and he
lifted up his eyes and looked, and, b, three men stood over
against him" (Gen. 18.1-2).
Vayera God appeared to Abraham as he sat at the door
of his tent in the heat of the day. Lifting up his eyes,
Abraham beheld three men (actually, angels in the form of
men). Abraham ran toward them, took them into his tent,
and treated them hospitably. One of the angels foretold
that in a year Sarah would bear a son. The other angels
went on to Sodom to destroy the city because of its
wickedness; only Lot, Abraham's righteous nephew, was
to be saved. God revealed this plan to Abraham, who
pleaded that Sodom be saved for the sake of the righteous
persons living in it. But it turned out that Sodom could
not be saved there were not 10 righteous persons in the
whole city. Lot was saved, and lived in a cave. There his
two daughters bore him two sons: Benammi, or Ammon,
and Moab. In fulfillment of the angel's prophecy, Sarah
bore a son, who was named Isaac. When the lad grew up,
God tested Abraham's devotion by bidding him offer
Isaac as a sacrifice. Abraham prepared to carry out God's
bidding; at the last moment, an angel intervened, and
Isaac was saved. Abraham had passed the hardest trial of
all.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. woilman-
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.________________________________________
CONSULATE GENERAL
OF THE FEDERAL REPUBLIC OF
GERMANY
Atlanta
Branch Office Miami
Tel.: 358-0290
CONSULATE EVENING
Wednesday, November 2,1977
Miami Public Library
(Bayshore Park, One Biscayne Boulevard)
Program includes short movie
"In the Heart of Europe"
Free Admittance
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1 700 Wellington Avenue. Miami BejcM
GREAT SHOWS GREAT STARS EACH 1 NIGHT ONLY1
ALL PERFORMANCES 8 30 P M
SUNDAY, NOV 6
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PagelO-B !
PaelO:4......
Page 12-B
> */ it lUririvtn
*Jenist Meridian
? Question Box?
By RABBI SAMUEL FOX
Question: What is the origin
and basis in Judaism for the
obligation to pray?
Answer: According to Mai-
monides. prayer is an obligation
which is directly commanded in
the Bible. The commandment in
the Book of Deuteronomy "to
serve Him (the Almighty) with
all your heart" is interpreted to
mean that a Jew is obligated to
pray to the Almighty. Prayer is
the means by which a Jew serves
the Almighty with his heart.
According to some authorities
prayer is a means of acquiring a
greater amount and better
quality of benefits from the
Almighty (sefer ha-Chinuch).
IT IS also said that prayer is a
means by which a Jew affirms his
faith that there is only one ab-
solute source of benefit and
blessing, i.e., the Almighty.
Others say that prayer is a
means of man's recognition that
he needs the Almighty.
Some commentaries contend
that prayer is a means of sacrifice
on the part of man. Indeed,
prayer always accompanied the
sacrifices in ancient times.
ALSO, WHEN a Jew prays
and acknowledges that his only
hope is the Almighty, he sacri-
fices his pride and self-esteem.
Prayer, which takes effort and
time, is thus likewise a sacrifice
of man's time and energy.
Some also say that prayer
serves as the connecting link
between man and the Almighty.
It is the bridge through which the
human-divine relationship is
experienced by man.
Still others maintain that
prayer is the means of man's self-
expression. While man may not
be ready to express his innermost
feelings by confiding in other
people, his prayer to the
Almighty gives him a mode of
expression in the private and
direct relationship between
himself and the Almighty. The
chance to express himself cleans
man of his fears and appre-
hensions. A person who has not
learned how to pray and who
craves a means of self-expression
finds himself indeed frustrated,
confused and disappointed.
ALSO, SOME say, that the
experiential feeling man has in
the course of prayer opens up for
him wider horizons and broader
perspectives thus eliminating
that "closed-in" feeling through
which man feels so crowded in
and limited in his vision.
Through prayer, his reach
transcends the ordinary
limitations of time and space and
he becomes, somewhat like his
Creator, an immoral and com-
paratively infinite being, thus
reaching the intended status of
man as the "image of the
Almighty."
Question: Why is it that tradi-
tional Judaism does not involve
the presence of women to be
counted in establishing the
required quorum for prayer, ten
males as a minimum?
Answer: There are a variety of
halachic sources which are
quoted to exemplify the require-
ment that a quorum for Jewish
public prayer must consist of at
least 10 males. Some sources
trace this as far back as the Bible
where the term "congregation"
or "community" was applied
strictly to 10 adult males; i.e., in
the case of the 10 male scouts
who were referred to as a
"community" (Numbers 14:27).
Some claim that the matter in-
volves the consideration that the
obligation of males are not the
same as the obligation of females
when it comes to prayer and that
a quorum for public prayer has to
consist of 10 individuals whose
obligations for prayer are iden-
tical. (Margoliyot ha-Yam San-
hedrin 74b).
THIS understanding would
sometimes exclude males unajaaai
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
6:24
16 HESHVAN-5738
Religious Directory
certain circumstances when their
obligation for prayer is not the
same as the rest of the con-
gregation (e.g., an Onen who has
lost a next of kin and has not as
yet had the chance to effect his
burial).
Still others explain the ex-
clusion of women on the grounds
that Jewish law regarded the
roles of females as distinctively
different from that of males. This
exclusion is, hence, not one which
points to any sense of inferiority
but rather a status which in-
dicates exclusiveness.
The experience of prayer is
about the most intensive as far as
concentration is concerned. In
the case of public prayer which
alone permits the inclusion of
Davar Sheb'kdusha, which is the
intense feeling of the presence of
holiness, at least two require-
ments are necessary. A person
cannot experience such intensity
alone.
ALSO, the group which makes
up this intense collective ex-
perience must comprise 10
persons whose individuality can
merge because of the similarity of
their identity. This is not con-
sidered possible in the case of in-
cluding females in the quorum
because Jewish law insists that
the distinctiveness and ex-
clusiveness of the female be
recognized and respected. In
short, Judaism, in its traditional
sense, recognizes not just the
equality of women but also their
distinctiveness.
Question: Why is it that only
first names and no surnames (i.e.,
family names) are recorded in a
Jewish bill of divorce (i.e., a
"Get")?
Answer: Although there were
some authorities who proposed
the inclusion of family names in a
Jewish bill of divorce this was not
accepted. A number of reasons
have been advanced for this
exclusion.
First, since Jewish law has the
technical insistence of including
all aliases, nicknames of both
original and vernacular names,
etc., it is considered that the
inclusion of these names is
enough to make an un-
mistakeable identification of the
parties involved.
SECONDLY, since the wife's
surname might change when she
remarries, confusion may result.
(Also some divorced women
choose to re-adopt their original
family names which they used
before marriage.) A second
reason stated by some authorities
(e.g. Rabbi Moshe Feinstein)
claims that possible errors might
ensue in the spelling if surnames
were used.
Some also claim that since a
variety of persons share the same
surname in the family (but never
the same first name in the im-
mediate family), some confusion
may result.
It is also worth noting that
surnames were generally not used
by Jews prior to the Middle Ages
thus the original identification
did not include them.
FURTHERMORE, some
women are currently claiming the
right to maintain their maiden
surnames even after marriage
hence adding to the confusion.
The latter might be a reason to
credit the rabbis with some fore-
sight in preventing added
misunderstanding.
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION.
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
TEMPLE BETH AMI
Dr Herbert
59S0 N. Kendall Drive Baumgard,
South Miami447.5517 Senior Rabbi
Mitchell Cheliti, Associate Rabbi
Friday Evening-l: 30 p.m.
Dr. Baumgard will discuss:
"Religious Action Conference"
Saturday Morning
Torah Service-11:15 a.m.
Member
UAHC
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW inth St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnlkoff. (3-A)
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Llpson. (4-A)
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120fh
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Llpson. (4 B)
BETH KODESH*
Modem Traditional
101 SW 12th Ave. 154-6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro-Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services4:30 p.m.
Daily Minyon lor Yahneiten
Daily 7:45 a.m., *:30 p.m.,
Sunday am
Saturday Services-I:45a.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-A)
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelling. Cantor
Jack Lerner. (36)
?|prTliSMiAAEML.F'Sou,n Florida's
GREATER MIAMI Pioneer Reform!
137 NE 19th St.-Miami Synagogue
573-5900 "
Dr. Joseph Narot, Sr. Rabbi
Services Every Friday at (p.m.
Guest Speaker:
Rabbi Morris Kipper will discuss
"Adventure in Education"
Sunday Greenfield Lecture- 10a.m.
Dr. David Ruderman will discuss:
"Sabbatai Zvi and
The Impact of Messianism"
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)
SAMU-EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Second Floor. Conservative.
Rabbi EdwinP.Farber. (9)
EMPLE ZION----------MOO Miller Road
Conservative 271-2311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Henl Honor-Educational Director
Avran Smolensky Musical Director
Rae Simonhoff; Early Childhood Dir.
Selma Berger-Temple Coordinator
Friday Family Service-!: 15 p.m
Or. Shapiro will discuss:
"American Nans and
the First Amendment"
Saturday a.m.
Bat Mitzvan Renee Kreutzer
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 (15)
NORTH MAIMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Louis Lederman. Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorfinkle. Cantor Moshe
Frledler. (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
(17)
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. (5)
B|T.t!hiS15ALL- 7L~4m Sf Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecal Shapiro. (18)
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM'
Chase Avenue at 41 st St.
53-723l Liberal
Dr. Leon Kronish
Cantor David Conviser
Friday Services!: IS p.m.
Organ Prelude 7:45 p.m.
Dr. Leon Kronish will discuss:
"the Ironies of History:
Or Why The Association
of Reform Zionists
In America Is
Growing So Quickly 7"
Sabbath Services 10:45 a.m.
Bat Mitivah Stephanie Gaynor
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Aye.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. (19)
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Wlnograd. Cantor Saul Breeh
(20) ___
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE WWUg;
coin Rd. Modern Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Nathan Parnass.
(21A)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
534-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Kabbalat Services-Friday 4 p.m.
Saturday Morning Service ? 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 Rozencwalg. (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., 4:30 p.m.
Sunday-(:30 a.m.. 4:30 p.m.
Friday Evening Services-!: 15 p.m.
Rabbi Abramowitz will discuss:
Devotion or Decadence"
Saturday-9 a.m.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will preach
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hispanola Ave Con-
servative. Rabbi Marvin Rose. Cantor
Murray Yavneh. (32A)
BETHTORAH-------
CONGREGATION
1051 N.Miami Bch. Blvd.
Conservative
Dr. Max A. Lipschifz, Rabbi
Cantor David Bagley
Kabbalat Shabbat Services
Friday 5:30p.m.
Late Friday Services p.m.
Saturday Services 8:30 a.m.
Daily Chapel Services
7:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.
Sunday* a.m., 5:30 p.m.
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION. 317
47 St. Rabbi Tsvi 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.
Nisllck. (33-A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER. 2972
Aventura Blvd., North Miami Beach.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man.
SEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Conservative. Rabbi Nesim Gam
bach. Cantor Arie Ovadia.
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngsley. 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 re
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYnJ
GOGUE. University of Miami iw.
Miller Drive. Rabbi Robert a L*
Asst. Dir, Morton Aroll. *"'
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Granada Urn
Reform. Rabbi Michael B Eisensta,
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Am
Conservative. Rabbi Dr Aki\,
Brilliant. Cantor Louis Hershmi
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox Kfi
Isaac D. Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER in
BeEriI?.Hl):0nMrVa,,We-R4'*'i,
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62*
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Mm
Landman. (47 B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th A,,
Reform. Rabbi Samuel jaffT
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Won. (451
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4411
Arthur St. Conservative Rabbi Mor
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St Con
servative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz Rabbi
Emeritus David Shapiro. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood, Fla. 33021 Rabbi Robert
P. Frazin. Cantor Bruce Malin. (C-47)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th SI
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Orazin
Cantor Abraham Kester. (48)
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. President Joseph Lovy.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman.
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A Skop
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
WOOD, 3291 Sterling Rd
Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe E. Bomzer
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 RiversiOe
Drive. Reform. (44)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative Dr. Carl
Klein, Ph.D., D.D., Rabbi (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139 Taft
Street. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
P.Shoter.
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement. (431
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd Orthodox
Rabbi Saul D.Herman.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. (44A)
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami. ____
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 3313'.
576-4000. Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Execv
tive Vice President. ,,
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla w*
379-4553. Rabbi Sanford Shapero, Direc
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beacn.
Fla. 33162. 947-6094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Executive Director
T.V. Programs
Sunday, Oct. 30
"Jewish Worship Hour'
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 am
Sunday, Oct. 30
"Still Small Voic
WCKT-TV Ch. 7-8:30 a.m
Hoat:
Rabbi Julian Cook
Topic:
Children's
Show Series
Topic:
"Abraham''


I Ethel Blum tor
'he Total
Traveler
0 i hate studied your fine
hmmary of charter air
\mel but it seems all have a
J5-da\ limitation. Am I
arnitf I Will retire at the
ind of the vear and look for-
mrd to six months in
Germany. My wife only
u-ants to stay about 45 days,
so 1 will stay on. Do any of
the charters make it possible
for me to accompany her one
wv. then return later by
tystlf? Ma\be the savings
for me would be enough to
mv for the return trip. Right
, wrong!1 What I really
want to know is what would
oe the least expensive way
for us to make the trip. We
want to go in January.
A. Few people have six
months to spend in Ger-
many, and if there should be
enough to make up a charter
group, they don't usually
want to go during the height
of the winter; and, yes,
voure wrong. There is no
time limitation on basic
charier rules. There are char-
ters to Germany which allow
(our months over there but
they all have their begin-
nings during the spring or
summer months.
n your case, vou won't be
saving money by accom-
panying your wife and
wasting your own return
charter flight coupon. If you
insist on togetherness and
you want the lowest possible
fare which will accommodate
both of you, check Inter-
national Air Bahamas (flies
to Luxembourg via Nassau),
or Icelandic which flies to the
same destination from New
York. They have an APEX
fare (advance purchase)
which is valid from eight
days to one year. You can fly
over together, then separate
for the return flight. Luxem-
bourg is a short train ride
from major German cities,
and considering the time of
year and your plans, these
non-IATA airlines might
best suit your purposes.
Got a travel question?
Write to "The Total
Traveler, c o The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 01297.1.
Miami. Fla.. 33101. General
interest questions will be
answered in this column.
Only letters with a self-
addressed stamped envelope
will be answered personally.
Please allow 4 to 6 weeks for
a reply.
The Kosher Manischewitz Wine Company
builds a Succoh on the winery grounds each
year where observant management and staff
members may enjoy their noon meals.
Pictured here among winery employees are
(second from right) Rabbi Dr. Joseph I.
Singer of the Manhattan Beach Jewish
Center, Brooklyn, New York and a member
of the Rabbinical Council of America who
supervises the winery's "mashgichim." At
Rabbi Singer's right is Meyer H. Robinson,
secretary-treasurer of Manischewitz Wine
Professional Women's Growth Group Forms
A growth group for the Jewish
professional women will hold its
first meeting Tuesday, Nov. 1, at
7:30 p.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Miami.
This new group was recently
formed by women to learn from
each other's professional ex-
periences and those of guest
speakers in the women's field.
Mrs. Sophie Engle, planning
consultant, Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds,
New York, will be the initial
speaker.
All professional women are in-
vited to attend.
Company and at the extreme left, Chester
Moss, vice president of production.
Manischewitz Wine Company is one of the
world's largest producers of strictly Kosher
wines. Its 7''/? -acre winery, located in
Brooklyn's Bush Terminal industrial
complex produces millions of gallons of
traditional Kosher wines each year, as well
as fine table wines and champagnes. Wine
produced here is prepared under the strict
supervision of the winery's staff of full-time
"mashgichim."
Segal to Address
Culture Wincle
Leon Segal will discuss 'Edu-
cational and Cultural Life of the
European Jewish Communities"
at the Yiddish Culture Wincle on
Thursday, Nov. 8, at 10:30 a.m.
at the Agudath Israel Institute.
Miami Beach.
WE'RE STAYING IN
SOUTH BEACH
BECAUSE OF
REDEVELOPMENT!
South Beach Redevelopment is something
we've been waiting for! It will mean a lot to
the people who live here. So many people
live in conditions that are disgraceful and
unhealthy. Redevelopment will mean a new
south beach neighborhood south of Sixth
Street. It will mean better housing for
everyone ... it will meannirtt andpen
spaces ... it will mean REALLY living in
the sunshine.
The Agency will help me ^ "*"
who have lived here since March, 1976, and
need financial assistance for.the. .new
housing. The exact amount will be deter-
Find Out For Yourself..
mined by our age and ability to pay.
The Agency will also pay up to $500 moving
expenses for EVERYONE living in the
area, whether they stay or move elsewhere.
Redevelopment will HELP people! If you
want more information, do what we did.
Stop in at the Redevelopment Information
Office at the Nemo Hotel, 116 Collins Ave.
They'll answer your questions,
we're staying here and counting the days
until redevelopment begins! You would too
if you knew the whole story. Find out for
yourself call 672-5829, or stop by the
Nemo office. Get the story yourself!
Call 672-5829, Or Stop By
The Story Yourself!
The Nemo Office. Get
MIAMI BEACH REDEVELOPMENT AGENCY 1212 5th ST. M.AM. BEACH 673-7200
J


PageUp.
PagelO-B
f. aV 4 *./ fkriktifin

No Arab Response Yet
On Dayan-Vance Working Paper
LEGAL NOTICES
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
None of the Arab states has
responded so far to the working
paper on Geneva conference pro-
cedures drafted by Foreign Min-
ister Moshe Dayan and Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance. While U.S.
officials have expressed fear that
Syria may turn it down flatly,
Egypt's position appears to be
evolving in favor of radical
amendments rather than outright
rejection of the document.
Cairo favors the first point
which provides for a unified Arab
delegation "which will include
Palestinian Arabs" at the
Geneva conference opening. But
ATS Women
Set Luncheon
The Women's Division, Miami
Beach Chapter of the American
Society for Tec hn ion-Israel In-
stitute of Technology, will hold a
"Make a Friend a Member" lun-
cheon at the Montmartre Hotel,
Miami Beach, on Tursday, Nov.
10, at noon.
Peppy Fields will be the
featured entertainer.
Reservations may be made by
contacting Jean Zaben or Rose
Schocket.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name RAINBOW at
13426 SW 187th Terrace, Miami,
Florida SS177 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MARK WEISS
BARBARA KUNEMUND
MICHAEL J FREEMAN
Attorneys for Mark Weiss
and Barbara Kunemund
P.O. BOX 340*68
2801 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Suite SIB
Coral Gables, Florida 3J1S4
Oct. 28; Nov. 4,11.18.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the flc-
UUous name FORTEC CON-
STRUCTORS at 304 Palermo.
Coral Gables, Fla. 88141 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
FRED KAPLAN
WILLIAM R. SEPICH
Oct. 28; Nov. 4,11,18.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the flc-
UUous name CENTURY IM-
PORT* EXPORT at 10510 SW 46
St., Miami. Fl. 33166 Intend to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
EULALIO (TONY I PEREZ
LUCILA PEREZ
GERVASIO J.PEREZ
Oct. 28; Nov. 4, 11,18,1977
it has serious reservations over
the remaining five points con-
tained in the working paper,
according to the Jerusalem
Post's Arab affairs editor, Anan
Safadi.
IN A FRONT page analysis in
the Post, Safadi noted that the
second point has the conference
splitting into working groups
after the opening session for
"negotiation and conclusion of
peace treaties."
Egypt wants the unified Arab
team to attend all working
sessions and also seeks prior
recognition by Israel of the
"legitimate national rights" of
the Palestinian people, opening
the door to the discussion of a
Palestinian state, Safadi wrote.
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan has already given notice
that Israel will walk out of the
conference if the issue of a Pales-
tinian state is brought up.
POINT THREE would have
Israel. Jordan, Egypt and the
Palestinians "discuss" the West
Bank and Gaza. According to
Safadi, Egypt objects to the word
"discuss" on which Israel in-
sisted to denote something less
than negotiations.
Egypt wants the UN General
Assembly resolutions that
acknowledge the Palestinians'
right to self-determination to be
the basis for the work of this
group, Safadi reported.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name SNEAKER CIR-
CUIT at 14731 W Dixie Highway,
Miami. Fl. 33181 Intends to regls-
ter said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
IRVING WEISSBROD
SNEAKER CIRCUS. INC.
Oct. 21, 28; Nov. 4,11,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
flctlUous name HI SPRING
INTERIOR DECORATION at
133 SW 67 AVE.. MIAMI, FL
33134 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Owner
GUSTAVO REYES
Oct. 28; Nov. 4.11,18.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name HIALEAH
TRAILER PARK at 426 E. 33 St..
Hlaleah. Fl. 33013 Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Joan L.Hoffman
Attorneys Pred & Newman
HlOBrickellAve.
Miami. Fl. 33131
Oct. 21. 28; Nov. 4,11,1977
The fourth point calls for the
problem of Jewish and Arab
refugees to be discussed "in
accordance with terms to be
agreed upon."
Egypt insists that the
Palestinian issue must be nego-
tiated separately. It says that the
question of compensation for
Jewish emigres from Arab
countries can be dealt with along
with Arab monetary claims on
Israel, such as Israel's use of the
Abu Rodeis oil fields in Sinai and
the closure of the Suez Canal.
THE FIFTH point reiterates
that Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 338 are the bases
of the Geneva conference. Egypt,
however, wants 242 amended to
include a Palestinian entity. It
says both the U.S. and the Soviet
Union could subscribe to this on
the basis of their public
statements.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name of HILL'S HIGH
HOPE FARM at 6700 SW 118
Avenue, Miami, Florida Intend
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
DAVID HILL and
CHRIS HILL
GERALD SILVERMAN
300 Roberts Building. Miami
Attorney for applicant
Oct. 28; Nov. 4. 11.18,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of CONSER-
VATORIO MUSICAL UM-
BRELLA INC. at 138 SW 9st
AVE. Miami Florida 33130 In-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
DRA. SYLVIA MILLARES
Oct. 21, 28; Nov. 4.11,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-3*4*1
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JESUS MARTINEZ.
Husband,
and
ADIS ANTON1A MARTINEZ.
Wife.
TO: ADIS ANTON IA
MARTINEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU. ADIS ANTONIA MAR
TINEZ. are hereby notified to
file your Answer or other
pleading with the Court's Clerk,
and mall a copy of same to Pe-
titioner's attorney. DANIEL M.
KEIL. 58 East Fifth Street,
Hlaleah, Florida. 33010. on or
before the 25 day of November.
1977. else peUtlon will be taken as
confessed.
DATED this 14 day of October.
1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
ByB.LIPPS
Deputy Clerk
DANIEL M. KEIL, ESQ.
Attorney for Husband
58 East Fifth Street
Hlaleah. Florida 33010
883-6600
Oct. 21. 28; Nov. 4,11,1977

ihJ^i^UBDiPidHiaun
rUrlia'i Mil Ceaplitf Iiflisk-Itwiih Week..
Printed in Engliah
4c/A0tV/FnMyrt*M*r6st.'
WwC WwOnW to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
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.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-7081
Division Joseph Ntsbitt
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHNBLUNKER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER PER
SONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of JOHN BLUNKER,
deceased, File Number 77-7081.
Is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is
73 West Flagler Street, Room
807, Dade County Courthouse,
Miami. Florida 33130. The per-
sonal representaUves of the
estate are: ANNA B. BLUNKER
and PEOPLES FIRST NA-
TIONAL BANK OF MIAMI
SHORES, whoses addresses are
respectively: 1475 NE 125 Terr..
Apt. 314, North Miami, Fla..
33161; and 9499 NE 2nd Avenue,
or P.O. Box 530277, Miami
Shores, Florida 33153. 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
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 quallflcaUons 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 publlcaUon of
this NoUce of Administration:
Nov. 4,1977.
ANNA B. BLUNKER
and PEOPLES FIRST
NATIONAL BANK OF
MIAMI SHORES
As Personal RepresentaUves
of the Estate of
JOHNBLUNKER.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
WELLISCH. METZGER AND
LEONE. P.A.
KURT WELLISCH, for the Firm
161 Almeria Avenue, Suite 200-E
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Telephone: 445-7954
Oct. 28; Nov. 4,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO: 77.J47M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARGOTH VTLLALBA,
Petitioner,
and
CELIO VTLLALBA.
Respondent.
TO: CELIO VILLALBA
Address unknown
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
ROBERT H. BURNS, ES-
QUIRE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 420 Lincoln
Road, Suite 460, Miami Beach,
Florida 33139, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 2, 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 for four consecutive
weeks In THE JEWISH FLOR-
IDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on
this 20 day of Oct., 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROBERT H. BURNS, ESQUIRE
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 460
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Phone: 638-4421
attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 28; Nov. 4.11,18.1977
Friday, October?!, 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURtTor"
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 S8 5
IN RE: ESTATE OF
YETTA BARBER,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVTNr
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE A.10VF
ESTATE AND ALL OTHFR
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that the administration of
the estate of YETTA BARBER
deceased, File Number 77.5859
Is pending In the Circuit Court for
DADE County, Florida. Probate;
Division, the address of which 1.
73 W. Flagler Street. Miami
Florida, 33180. The personai
representative of the estate l>
MAX TEMEL, whose address |.
445 NE 60th Terrace, Miami
Florida. The name and address
of the personal representative s
attorney are set forth below
AH 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 o(
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
NoUce 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 NoUce of Administration:
Nov. 4,1977.
MAX TEMEL
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
YETTA BARBER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HARRY L. BASSETT
1401 BrickeU Ave., Suite 80
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: 377-3561
Oct. 28; Nov. s.177
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
flctlUous name BEST BAIL
BONDS at 2143 NW 7 St.. Miami.
Fl. 33125 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Clr-
cult Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Frank McGoey
Oct. 28; Nov. 4,11.18.1977
NOTICETOCREDITORS
OF BULK TRANSFER
Pursuant to Florida Statute
676-107 a bulk transfer under
Article 6 of the Uniform Com-
mercial Code will be made at A.
KOSS. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
P.A., 2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd..
Suite 715. Coral Gables, Florida
33134 on or after October 28.1977
at 3:00 p.m., between MAX
TROPPER, d/b a MAY-
FIELDS COFFEE SHOP. 820
Lincoln Lane No., Miami Beach.
Florida. Transferor, whose busi-
ness address Is 820 Lincoln Lane
North, Miami Beach, Florid*
and CARLOS AGLTLAR. Trans-
feree, whoee business address is
(wUl be) 820 Llnooln Lane Norm.
Miami Beach, Florida.
During the three years It*
past the Transferor, so far as
Is known to the Transferee,
has used no other business
name or address other than
that lifted above.
Debt* of the Transferor,
relevant to said business
will be paid In full as they fall
due as the result of this
transfer. Creditors of the
Transferor should file their
claims with A. KOSS AT-
TORNEY AT LAW, PA"
2121 Ponce de Leon Blyd^.
Suite 716. Coral Gables
Florida 83134, on or before
October 28. 1977.
A. KOSS.
Attorney for Buyer
Transferee
A. KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW. P. A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Suite 715
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Transferee
Publication of this notice on
the 21 day of October^ m7
%>:
..'



. staff executive, Henry Epstein (left), poses with Alfred
\fden Icenter) and Leo Hack of Riverside Chapels.
Epstein Joins Riverside
I^ Golden, community
L and vice president of
Lide Memorial Chapels, has
jounced the association of
Irv Epstein as a staff exec-
le'at the North Miami Beach
Lei.
Ipstein recently came to
mi from Minneapolis, Minn.,
where he served as funeral
director and manager of Hodroff-
Aaron Funeral Homes.
He has been involved in Jewish
community life including syna-
gogue work, B'nai B'rith, and
Knights of Pythias. He is a 32
degree Mason and is a graduate
of the University of Minnesota.
"Uncle'Herman Binder passed
away on Sunday, Oct. 23 at
the age of 97. A resident of
Miami for many years, he was
associated with Temple Israel,
the Miami Philharmonic So-
ciety and the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
Interment at Mt. Nebo.
Arrangements by Riverside.
ihindler Outlines Action Program
'or Cause of Middle-East Peace
Jew YORK (JTAI A
[point program for political
\ and public education" to
[ American interests and the
. of Middle East peace was
Ined here by Rabbi Alexander
ISihindler. chairman of the
erence of Presidents of
fcr American Jewish Or-
Jzations. In a letter to the
Idents of the Conference^ 32
fonal constituent or-
bations, Schindler declared:
The swiftly-changing Middle
t scene is moving into a new
and crucial period, one that
demands vigorous and informed
action by an alert and vigilant
Jewish community. How clearly
these events are understood by
the American people and the
makers of public policy is likely
to determine both the future of
the Jewish State and the chances
of peace in the Middle East.
"(1) THROUGH political ac-
tion and public education, we
must make clear that there can be
no peace if the murderous band of
terrorists who call themselves the
Palestine Liberation Or-
lore Soviet Jews Coming to Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) More Soviet Jews reached Israel
month than in September, 1976 but the dropout rate
fched 55 percent in September, 1977 compared to 51 percent
August. Uzi Narkiss, director of the World Zionist Organiz-
es immigration and absorption department reported at the
kkly meeting of the WZO Executive.
VARKISS SAID that 763 immigrants from the Soviet Union
|ved last month compared to 495 in the same month last
[e attributed the increase to attempts by the Soviet
horities to improve their image while the conference on
^pliance with the Helsinki Agreement human rights clauses
its in Belgrade.
Jut the total number of immigrants arriving in September
eased only slightly from one year ago.
[HE FIGURES were 1852 against 1746, Narkiss reported.
Ih respect to the dropout problem, he said most dropouts
|e from the larger Soviet cities, as they have in the past.
|e said that of 336 Jews who left Odessa in September, only
?came to Israel.
Pentagon Backs Journal Story
WASHINGTON (JTA) Middle East and public affairs
lialists at the Pentagon were represented as being in general
pd with suggestions in the Armed Forces Journal that the
States bring about the ouster of Israel's Menachem
Pn government by means such as propaganda techniques,
pmatic tactics, and curtailment of military and economic
ptance.
well-placed Pentagon source told the Jewish Telegraphic
>cy that feeling among the "workers" at the Department of
nse concerned with the Middle East is that they regret the
r story article in the privately-owned monthly did not
ar m a publication of wider circulation.
T SEEMS to be on the track," the source replied when
tioned by JTA how it was received at the Pentagon. "It's
'e with Pentagon policy. However, we don"t know what the
Gary's views are."
'fense Secretary Harold Brown and the Pentagon's public
nsi chief, Assistant Secretary of Defense Tom Ross, were
ln Norfolk, Va., for the commissioning of the USS Eisen-
'c'a'ly, the Pentagon would not comment on the article in
knwith Departmental policy not to discuss published
Wicers questioned about it asked not to be identified.
Pfo-Israel comment was that the Pentagon attitude was
,rPnsing in view of the expressed comments that Israel is
*n and Jews control U.S. media and finance made by the
n of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Gen. George Brown.
ARTICLE, entitled "The Arab-Israeli Balance, How
loo Much?" emphasized that Israel is building up a
Machine with U.S. help in excess of its defensive needs.
ganization are permitted to take
part in the Geneva peace talks.
By word and deed by its
charter and by its frightful acts
of violence the PLO has dis-
qualified itself from any table at
which the peaceful settlement of
disputes is discussed.
"(2) Through political action
and public education, we must
make clear that there can be no
peace in the Middle East, no
security for America's ally Israel
and no protection for American
interests in the creation of a so-
called Palestinian state. By its
very existence, such a state
would offer a base for terrorist in-
cursion and Soviet political
intrusion of the Middle East,
thus exploding whatever settle-
ment is reached by Israel and the
Arab States.
"(3) Through political action
and public education, we must
make clear that there can be no
peace unless it is a negotiated
peace, agreed to in treaties signed
by the parties, and that neither
the United States nor the Soviet
Union separately or acting in
concert can set the terms of
the negotiations or determine
their outcome.
"(41 THROUGH political ac-
tion and public education, we
must make clear that there can be
no peace if it is based on the joint
U.S.-Soviet declaration of Oc-
tober 1, 1977. Productive nego-
tiations at Geneva can be based
only on UN Resolution 242.
which calls for a just settlement
of the refugee problem' and which
affirms the sovereignty, ter-
ritorial integrity and political
independence of every state in
the area' living within secure and
recognized boundaries.'
"In interpreting these vital
issues to our fellow Americans,
we will be serving the interests of
our country and the cause of
Middle East peace and, thus,
the security and dignity of our
fellow Jews abroad."
The souths finest all
-Jewish Cemetery.
Providing choice memorial
or monumental plots
and garden l
mausoleum.
W
lakeside. .
Memorial
N.W.25thSt. at 103rd Ave.
Miami, Florida33148
Telephone: (305)5920690
Broward (305) 525 9339
Judge Murray Goodman Dies
Former Miami Beach
municipal, and later. Dade
Circuit Court Judge Murray
Goodman, died on Friday, Oct.
21 in Veterans Administration
Hospital at the age of 55.
He had been in and out of
hospitals for the past six months
for severe strokes and most
recently for high blood pressure
and diabetes, according to his
wife, Corinne.
A 35-year resident, coming
from New York, Judge Goodman
was a graduate of the University
of Miami Law School. He was a
member of the Elks, Masons,
Knights of Pythias, past
president of the Miami Beach Bar
Association, board member of the
Concept House Drug Abuse
Center, Douglas Gardens Jewish
Home for the Aged, Jewish
National Fund and many other
GREENFIELD
HELEN W.. 65. of Miami Beach, on Oct.
21. She came to Florida 81 years ago
from Booklyn and Is survived by her
husband. Irving; sons. Irving Green-
field Jr. and Richard Greenfield, both of
Miami; daughter. Barbara Parker of
Miami; brother. George Wolpert of
Miami; nine grandchildren. Riverside
handled services.
ELK, Pauline. 78. of Miami Beach, on
Oct. 24. Interment Mt. Slnal.
Newman.
GUDELSKY. Bertha, of Bethesda, Md..
on Oct. 23. Services ln Maryland.
LADEN, May, 74, of Coral Gables, on
Oct. 23. Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
RUDOLF, Max, 81, of Bal Harbour, on
Oct. 23. Riverside.
WAXLER, Albert, of North Miami. Ser-
vices In Cleveland. Ohio.
FISHER, Milton. 82. of Miami, on Oct.
22. Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
GROSS, Sidney B., of Coral Gables, on
Oct. 23. Riverside.
SCISOREK, Jonas, on Oct. 22. River-
side.
SILVERSTEIN, Bessie, 77, of Miami
Beach, on Oct. 23. Riverside.
STEIN, Charlotte J., 75. of Miami, on
Oct. 20. Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
KAPLAN, Mark G., 75, of Miami, on
Oct. 20. Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
KOSOVSKY, Joseph, 83, of Miami
Beach, on Oct. 20. Gordon
GOLDE. Sol. of North Miami Gordon.
MIRSKY. Henry, 81. of North Miami
Beach, on Oct. 22. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Riverside
PERI.OW. Mlllirent S 56, of North
Miami Beach, on Oct. 22. Interment
Star of David. Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Ittry Day Clote4 Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
civic and fraternal organizations.
He is survived by his wife, the
former Corinne Lavins; sons,
Albert (Marjorie) of Aventura,
Curtis and Glen >f Miami Beach;
and mother. Rose Goodman of
Miami. Newman handled
arrangements.
SCHWARTZ, Hyman, of Miami Levitt.
SHANFELD, Nathan, 77, of Miami
Beach, on Sept. 24. Levitt.
GOODMAN. Esther (Estelle), 79. of
Miami Beach, on Sept. 27. Riverside.
GORDON. Frank B.. 62. of Miami
Beach, on Sept. 27. Blasberg.
HALPERIN, Henry, 76, of North Miami
Beach, on Sept. 28. Gordon.
KAYE. Abraham S 84. of Miami, on
Sept. 26. Riverside.
KOTLOFF, Sara P., 68. on Sept. 27 Ser-
vices ln Fort Pierce.
SHEFF, Al (Ellas), on Sept. 26 Bias
berg
BARON. Bessie. 77. of Miami Beach.
Gordon.
EPSTEIN, May, 93. of Miami, on Sept.
26. Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
FRIEDMAN, Irene, 58, of North Miami
Beach, on Sept. 28. Riverside.
KATZ. Betty, 80, of Miami. Gordon
LITWIN. Sophie, 69, of North Miami
Beach, on Sept. 27. Levitt.
STERN, Eugene, 81. of Miami, on Oct.
22. Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
WEINSTEIN. Raymond, 58, of Miami
Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
RICHARD. Alex J.. 74, on Oct. 17. Inter
ment Mt. Nebo.
BERNSTEIN. Herman, 80, of North
Miami, on Oct. IB. Riverside.
FREEDMAN. Richard and Edith, of
Miami Beach, on Oct. 17. Riverside.
GLICKSTEIN, Julles and Lillian (nee
Davidson), of Miami Beach, on Oct.
17. Riverside.
GOODMAN. Ben, 82, of North Miami
Beach, on Oct. 19. Riverside.
WEINER. Albert, 73, of Miami Beach.
on Oct. 16.
Levitt
memorial chapels
1*21 Ptmbreks Rd.
Hollywood, Flo
21-7200
13385 W. Di.ieHwy.
North Miami, Flo
949-6315
SONNY LEVITT, F D
Corel
DEDICATED SERVICE
IN YOURTIMEOF NEED
#
I Home
Emanuel Gordon (1946)
Harry Gordon (1964)
tx
Ike Gordon
James B. Gordon
Funtrol Director!
TELEPHONE 858-5566
$
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
1921 Pembroke Rd.
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S Levitt, F 0.
New York: (212i 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd.. Foresi Hills, n.y.


PagelO-B
Page IO-A
>. tv*iHI*iiftiriri
Friday, OctoE
5*ttsa
GERMANY
VALUABLE COUPON
$2OFF
(WITH COUPON)
IOW AID IMI PUICHASI Ol THIS Wll I IIATUISO IIIM
SET OF FOUR SALAD PLATES
Our Rag. Discount Prlco............$9.?9
Coupon Savings................. 2-00
YOUR PRICE liiWi i|............ S7.9*
IN THI PATFf IN OF YOUI CHOICI"
cooorntuiAt octomiiith
^5*5^
''$0&&'{
about
FRESH VALLEY
/ .<,
Fresh
J Dated
BEEF
.v
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh
ots O'Chicken
t
Q GRADE
*im
cPfide
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM
SUN.. OCT. 23 THRU SAT., OCT. 29TH
AT All PANTRY PRIDES FROM
FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
FraMvl
CANADA DRY
Club Soda
14\ Gingerale
33.8-OZ.
DEP. BTIS.
SAVE 42
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
Wisk
32-OZ.
BTl.
? UMiIOMCSU AiTHS'ORDIt
OR MORI O' O'MltHIMS
(KClUOlNCCtCARf'IS
AVE 5G*
l FYNE TASTE
| /-r.1*Vl CREAM STYlE
l\^A\JM. KM. .WMOll KEKNEl
f'dmi *d*J
? UMl! OUtC*NSWIlM$rOtO<
OR MORI 0 O'MIR HI MS
flClUDiNG OGARITttl
FRESH VALIEY USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
7 Bone Steak
FRISH VAILI Y U.S. CMOtCI HI'
CHUCK IOW11 i S -
Shldr. Steak i.*l
rSM vaui t u.>. motet mi loin
Sirloin Steak i.*1
Beef Chuck i.99<
FRESH VALIEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Brisket
LB
89,
EACHPKG CONTAINS: 3 BREAST QTRS W BACKS
*'-. 3 LEG QTRS W BACKS 3 GIBLET PKGS
Froth Valley U.S. Choice Bool Round
Eye Round Roast 1"
11A OH SHi"IO PIIMIUM IIISH _
Fryer Qtr$ 5t
Fresh Valley U.S. Cholc. Bool Round
Rump Roast lb A
$~12Q
WHOLE OR W I *^
"POINT HALF BNIS. J_ IB.
FRESH VALLEY
USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Underblade
Pot Roast
SI 29
FRESH VALLEY
USDA CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Bottom
Round Steak
i
*159
LB.
I
LB.
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Round Bottom
Round Roast
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH GRADE A ^-.
Fryer Parts =..-.cJVc
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK -| QQ
Schldr. Pot Roast
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
All MIATl 1 CHIISI SUCIO 10 OIOI
,,.-.fclO^-''0l"vi*GMtvt NORWEGIAN
Jarlsberg Cheese
HALF
...LB.
$125
HCMiCATI.INOTUKIT t%t%t > OH A\Q<
Breast ffi 89* Pepperoni it, OV*
NOIW.C,.N,..IS...O UK..NOV.S..-OHO. ^
Cheese........................... I lox........._...............
$2>
TOP QUALITY FLA. SEEDLESS (IARGE 36 SIZE)
_ _. ,- (PICK YOUI OWN|
White
Grapefruit
6.1
TRUCK LOAD SALE! US NO. 1 All PURPOSE
White
Potatoes
101B.BAG......)' SIB. BAG
20/^T
LB. BAG
$169
. 69'
roe quaiii. caufoinia sunmisi
Lemons.........10 pkn07 9
us no. i All euteoM nuow
OnlffWf"^w I
IMM IK*I SALAD SKI .
Tomatoes O >5D
Red Radishes 2 29'
OAipiN reisM wisniN sosroN _-,
Lettuce....................mm 39
MfOUM in un
Bartlett Pears 10^79*
WAIMMGTOM ItATI MUOOUt IN
Apples 14v..o,$l"
Cider............................. 99*
Fresh Baked Goods
PANTIY HIM 100% WMOll WM1AI
Bread VS'35*
AMI AS NWISH ONION ITI IAD OR
Pumper nickel?..?'59
MKirs GRAMOLA OR >.
Muffins p.o.
OR PANTf- PWM AAitM OR NAfULAl GRAM
Deli Department
PANTRY PRIDE All BEEF
Midget Salami
$109
12-OZ.
_EL CHUB
OSCAI MATH MIDC.I i
I AUNSCH WllGf I 11VI1 _
Sausage..................JtfJi' 5V
KAHN'S SlICID r\r\f
Beef Salami-.1 89'
insuci, ->'" ,OJ ,-c
Breast p I
GAUO ITAIIAN VAIHTIIS .,,.
_.. oi $1 *
Slices............................o I
IUM S MIAT OR
Beef Franks S
"' .REGULAR OR UNSALTED f 01
*.49' Zesta Crackers 'ZSZ OD
SAVE 40*
CARNATION M INDiR
(ALL FLAVOAS) Dill
LIBBY
Tomato Juice
Drinks 3 cans99
PLANTATION PRIDI .
Kosher Dills ^'69<
^^ '"~'*^>|'TNI TASTI STRAVVAIRRT f\f\J
Libbu>"""Preserves 2 i99
79{
Sauerkraut 1 'Aim 4o
swirr-s siicio H
S, uoi $1 4
izzlean..................kg. i
KAHNS 8 oi /1U'
Sandwich Spread Chub 'tVl
Dairy Department
All FLAVORS
Borden Yogurt
4S99C
JIBGIN 4 lOIION
46-OZ.
CAN
* LIMIT TWO CANS WITH $7 ORDER
OR MORE OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
gFrench Fries
5 59
L .< toil
OR MOl '
FROZEN MIGHTY HIGH (29-OZ. PKG.)
Peach Shortcake
SOSTON SONNH MOZiN SMtlUP mkmkt
Dinner...........^;;j?:"
L&J Mild Soap 4V.S'19<
aiAT(1 ,, | Beer....... o mi I
GIAO SANDWICH
),. Bags............................af87*
.?' GlAO 3 Mil 3 PIT .
J, Trash Bags Jo" *123
Black Pepper %& 99*
lUSIMSrilN ,
Red Salmon 'c.n,$157
53<
OIDIN GIAIIO fAlMISAN
AIOMANO
Cheese
nSHSMM
UPTON NOOOll
QQc ***m*
^7^7 Trash Bags
4 0Z.
. p*G 0 1
SI 49
,A rnsMSMMi ^ QCc
Grade A Eggs 2 oD
Ntl< PIIOI COIOIO (NOCISS C"1"1
.OO0)AS.CAN olOO<
Singles "<- ^T
SAioiNrocoisr |Qi -Q,
Longhorn *T
Margarine io"7
moo
Mozzarella
SOIOIN NAruAAl SIICIO
MUlNSriI OS
Mozzarella
OZ
95'
,So79<
ion $1 25
o oz. moI'maiooo IIAITI
OSION SONNll riOZIN ^1
Onion Rings V-.1 89<
Dinners !ftff 89*
ftlV OeCBR* TURKIY
PIT RITZ riOIlN m^.
Cream Pies VVo1 49*
COCONUT CHAM CMOCOIAII IIMOM
A li
MM
I
ORCHARD HILL 'IIOZIN
Fruit Pies.....
PIACH APPLI
PUMPKIN COCONUT CUStARD
MRS. SMITH S RROZIN IN
Pie Crust 2 Mf79<
riovHY s rioziN micid
Strawberries.3 Si* 1
Ml. V. MOZIN srurriD SAKIO
Potatoes 3i.S'*l
ROMIW>tMH
A VOU *A PUflCMASI ONI 0 All ITAWIO ITIMS WITH 7 OROIR OR -Oil O* OTMlt tT|MS UOUDMO CtCAtlTTH
10' PRICE REDUCTION
Er^l
lIMl AMOUNT SHOWN WtllSfj I
DfCHKTfO 'tOM tIC tKI !
i OK
I COUPON
HI
A. 12-OZ CANS
SUSTI
IKTNIRKS
AIL FlAVO*S
PRICE REDUCTION
,TM AAWUNT SHOWN WHI| I
OfOUCTfO rlOM IK PtICI I
111 BAG |l
om Riecum i on.
COUPON alM I COUPON
Pit RHpC pii
PRICE REDUCTION
THI AMOUNT SHOWN Will Ml I
OfOUCTIO'lOMtSC PtICI I
7' OZ PKG
itu fit r

OlAO .
Kitchen Bagsio"*!'3
MINUTI .
Rice Mix %U$V
MOTTS .
Apple Juice ^'63*
IAISIN VIOAll MKIO H>_____
Vegetables 2 0n',69<
WISI SNACK PACK
Potato Chips Wo 69*
Ml 1HI.VI THI IICHT IOUAUI OUANlilill NONI SO10 TO DIAllPJ NOT ISPONSIAll 50' PRICE REDUCTION 6' PRICE REDUCTION
Frozen Seafood Cases
GORTONS FROZEN
Red Snapper
Fillet
$199
JL LB
MM paoiin pmimon wrm 11 S5
Fillet of Sole !
ACASHtlSATIWIll 1
SICIVINWlTHTHf J
PutCHAsi or J i
MB. CAN
THI AMOUNT SHOWN WHl H a j
DfOUCTIoriOMIIG PtICI | |
ON A S> 00 PURCHASE |
JHI AMOUNT SHOWN Hi. I
OIOUCTIDIIOMMO "r'
ill IAC
7',-OZPKG -Ma^P- miUffll MMISF i*iM" ONA$2 00PUCMAS[ |BU ... Jc.,,
ALM FIT !_^ CAFFFF om "-LL0WEIR !' BOLD MEDU
r.T 11 S5> MrFK I COUPON .,..,.. 'COUPON FLOUR
"i "- pw FROSTY 77 "io mcrncpiik I pii CIRBItS pii .I. ,,7iiuinc
j PIISON All FLAVORS PIISON I | PIISON J J .AUTO 01* PIISON IN OOt GIOCHY MPT I I PIISON .PIA.N.SIKI'^
- OOOOTNBJSAT. OCT J J u GOO """i*.'.0^.1.",.^' *\..G^f ,M*U"' OCI ** ^ OOOOTHIUSAT OCT1I j "% COOOTHIUSAT Ofl It J! OOOOTHIUlAT 0C'_"__.,
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