The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02622

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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
JERUSALEM The Fertility
Clinic at the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center at-
tracts patients not only from all
over Israel but from all parts of
the Middle East, including Arab
countries at war with Israel, like
Jordan, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia,
Lebanon, and Syria, as well as
the Far East, Europe and the
United States. Some patients fly
in to attend the clinic on days as-
signed to them.
The clinic, headed by Dr
Joseph Schenker, i8 in the
Gynecology and Obstetrics De-
partment. It is especially suc-
cessful in promoting pregnancy
in women who have ovulation
problems. There are women at
Hadassah who have sought
medical help elsewhere for over
ten years to become pregnant.
One of them, a mother of quad-
ruplets, says, "Dr. Schenker and
his team are wizards there are
not enough superlatives to
describe them."
THE QUADS were born after
treatment in the clinic. She now
is back at Hadassah having given
birth to another child after a gap
of four years and further treat-
ment in the clinic.
Dr. Schenker reports that the
clinic has achieved almost 95 per
cent success inducing ovulation.
It is a complicated process which
needs close follow-up of patients
nearly every day, he explains.
The treatment is very sophis-
ticated and can only be given by
specialists with the aid of labor-
atories which give hormonal esti-
mates within a few hours.
Pergonal, a hormone which is
extracted from women in meno-
pause, is the preferred drug in the
clinic to induce ovulation. Israel
is the only country in the world
which provides Perganol free.
One ampule costs $15, and there
are women who get 100 ampules a
month. This is because the coun-
Continued on Page 14-A
"Jewish Floridliian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 62 Number 18
Miami, Florida Friday, May 4,1979
By Mail M Cents
Price 35 Cents
t
>
Celebrating Yom Haatzmaut, an old Has id kisses the Western
\\\ u.'/ in Jerusalem in fervent prayer.
31st Anniversary
Tom Haatzmaut I
Holy Day, Holiday
ByDR.SHMUEL HIMELSTEIN
Like all other specifically
Jewish festivals, Israel's Yom
\Haatzmaut (Independence Day)
is geared to the Hebrew calendar.
Thus it may occur any time from
the middle of April to the middle
of May. depending on the year.
That part is no doubt familiar to
many readers. On the other hand,
fewer people will be aware that
Yom Ha'aUmaut may occur on
either the 3rd, 4th or 5th of the
l lebrew month of Iyar.
This was ordained by the
Israeli Chief Rabbinate, which
wished to avoid any desecration
of the Sabbath, and therefore
decreed that any time the actual
date (5 Iyar) occurred on either
Friday or Saturday, the holiday
was to be moved back to the
previous Thursday.
HERE WE are immediately
confronted by a basic question:
Is Yom Ha'aUmaut another
Independence Day which
celebrates a nation's attainment
Continued on Page 7-A
Double Delivery
Mexico Angered By
Oil Sales to Israel
By CHAIM LAZDEISKI
MEXICO CITY -
(JTA) An unofficial
announcement that Mexico
will increase its exports of
oil to Israel by 50 percent
from 30,000 barrels a
day to 45,000 has
touched off a furious anti-
Israel campaign by pro-
Palestinian, Communist
and other leftist elements
here, including political
factions that will par-
ticipate in the par-
liamentary elections in
July.
So far, President Jose
Lopez Portillo and the
Foreign Ministry have
ignored the outburst but it
is very much in evidence in
the news media.
ROBERTO ESPERON,
secretary general of the Partido
Socialista de Los Trabaj adores
Continued on Page 15-A
Despite POC Exchange
Soviets Refuse to Give Assurances
On Relaxing Emigration Practices
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Soviet officials continue to refuse
to provide "formal assurances"
to relax Soviet emigration policy
in return for improved trade rela-
tions with the United States and
believe the U.S. intends to freeze
the Soviet Union out of the Mid-
dle East political process, Con-
gressional leaders who returned
here from Moscow recently said.
Rep. John Brademas (D.,
Ind.), the House Majority Whip
who led the 19-member Congres-
sional delegation on the third
interparliamentary exchange be-
tween the two countries, outlined
the Soviet views at a news
conference at the Capitol. He was
joined by Reps. Robert Michel
(R., 111.), the Minority Whip;
Richardson Preyer (D., NO and
Jack Edwards (R., Ala.).
Brademas said that Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei Grom-
yko told Rep. Lee Hamilton (D.,
Ind.), the chairman of the House
Foreign Affairs subcommittee on
the Middle East, that the USSR
is "strongly opposed" to the
Eygptian-Israel peace treaty and
feels that the U.S. is "deliber-
ately squeezing" the USSR out
from the Mideast. Gromyko
indicated that the U.S. is not
taking into account the "require-
ment" of the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Arab states
and told Hamilton the Soviet
Union would oppose using the
United Nations Emergency Force
in the Sinai to police the peace
treaty.
BRADEMAS WAS asked
whether Soviet officials who the
Congressmen had met indicated
any remorse or bad conscience
over Soviet support of the PLO
and its terrorism, including the
killing of Israelis in Nahariya.
Brademas replied "No, no, the
answer is no."
Preyer. who headed the dele-
gation's subcommittee on human
rights, said the Congressmen
were "unable to reach agree-
ment" with Soviet officials on
emigration. He said the Amer-
icans indicated to their hosts that
"the practical effect of emigra-
tion does affect U.S. public
opinion on issues such as trade
and a strategic arms limitation
treaty (SALT)."
The Soviets contended, Preyer
said, that the release of the five
Leningrad trial prisoners was not
related to the Congressional visit
or to the SALT negotiations.
Edwards pointed out that the
Continued on Page 13-A
**::

Strauss Appointment Greeted by Mixed Reactions
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Reactions were decidedly mixed
on President Carter's appoint-
ing of Robert Strauss, one of
his chief trouble-shooters, to be
the U.S. Ambassador-at-large
during the next round of the
Middle East peace negotiations
s< h. duled to begin next month.
1he appointment was praised
' 'superb" and "great" by
h communal and political
observers in Washington and in
Texas as a big plus towards more
progress in an Arab-Israeli
settlement because of Strauss'
persuasive skills as a mediator.
OTHERS thought his virtually
total lack of experience with
Arabs and Israelis and his Jewish
background would handicap him.
These observers also thought the
appointment was weighted more
in the direction of domestic
political considerations than for
Administration Ploy?
international progress.
President Carter, flanked by
Strauss and Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, announced the
appointment to the media at the
White House. It came as a sur-
prise because the talk here had
been that former Pennsylvania
Governor William Scranton, a
pillar of the Republican Party;
McGeorge Bundy, chief of the
National Security Council under
President John Kennedy; or
Philip Habib, former Undersec-
retary of State for Political
Affairs; were the nominees, with
Scranton, as Vance's candidate,
considered the front-runner.
Scranton was reported to have
declined the offer.
Strauss will replace Alfred
Atherton. who is now slated to go
to Cairo as Ambassador to Egypt
replacing Hermann Kilts, who is
retiring to take a professorship at
Boston University.
STRAUSS, 60, and currently
U.S. special trade negotiator, will
take over his new responsibility
after he guides a multilateral
trade package through Congress.
Previously he was Carter's chief
Continued on Page 12-A
f7vt*i**-M. ~---------- .................................... .,..-. vwv.v.'.v



Page 2-A -

Bar Mitziahs are rarely held openly in the USSR, and two a week apart are even more
unusual. In a photo obtained by the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry, 13-year-old Mosco-
vite David Shwartzman (right) and his refusenik parents, Anatoly and Evgenia, have invited
Baruch Begun (left) for a joint Bar Mitzvah celebration, since Baruch's father, Joseph, has
been banished to Siberia for teaching Hebrew.
Headlines
Justice Dep't. Budgets for Inquiries
The National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council has hailed the Justice Depart-
ment's decision to expend the full $2,052 million
authorized by Congress for the investigation and
trials of Nazi war criminals living in the United
States as "a welcome and concrete step to bolster
the assurances given us that Nazi war criminal
cases would be expedited as soon as possible."
Us Subcommittee on Unprosecuted Nazis,
after numerous meetings in Washington, last
week charged the Justice Department and the
INS with "defying the will and intent of Congress
by withholding funds allocated for speeding up
the investigations and trials.''
Jacqueline K. Levine. chair of the NJCRAC
Subcommittee, had pointed out that only
$900,000 of the $2,052 million authorized had
been given to the Special Litigation Unit, thus
crippling its operation.
At a hearing before Representative Elizabeth
Holtzman. chairwoman of the House Subcommit-
;ee on Immigration. Refugees and International
Law. Deputy Attorney General Egan agreed to
allot the full $2,052 million for the fiscal year
1979.
On the eve of Rep. Charles Vanik's (D.. Ohio)
visit to the USSR with a Congressional dele-
gation, the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry
and Union of Councils for Soviet Jews
obtained an open appeal to him by top Moscow
Jewish activist Prof. Alexander Lerner declaring
that "there is no ground for seeing any liberal-
ization'' in the Kremlin's emigration policy. Cong.
Vanik is the co-author of the Jackson Vanik
Amendment, which links trade credits to the
USSR and other communist countries with a freer
process of emigration.
Dr. Lerner said that the current "supposition of
an improvement in the issue of emigration is
based on the bare fact that the number of Jews
allowed to leave the Soviet Union in 1978 was
higher than the previous year's figure. However,
such an assessment made without any compar-
ison between the number of permissions granted
and the number of people who are desirious of
leaving is absolutely incorrect."
Though nearly 30.000 Jews-exited the USSR in
1978. "close to 200.000 that same year asked for
invitations, without which one cannot apply to
emigrate, signifying that no less than another
170.000 Jews have decided to leave."
B'nai B'rith International has announced the
appointment of Daniel Mann as director of its
Israel Commission.
Dr. Daniel Thursz. executive vice president of
B'nai B'rith. said in making the announcement
that Mann will assume his new post July 15.
Mann is currently executive director of the
Jewish Community Council of Greater Washing-
ton, the central representative body and com-
munity relations agency of the organized Jewish
community in the national capital area.
Acting upon a resolution recently adopted by
the Security Council which called for the estab-
lishment of a three-member Commission to
"examine the situation relating to settlements in
the occupied Arab territories since 1967. includ-
ing Jerusalem." the President of the Council this
week named Bolivia. Portugal and Zambia to
serve on the Commission.
The very day the resolution was adopted by a
vote of 12 in favor, none against, with three
abstentions Britain. Norway and the U.S.
Israel informed the world organization that it
would not allow the Commission to enter the
territories, and would not cooperate with it. on
the grounds that the body had been set up "with
the aim of subverting the ongoing peace process
in the Middle East."
The American Jewish Committee has an-
nounced the establishment of the Nathan Apple-
man Institute for the Advancement of Christian-
Jewis Understanding, which will expand the
Committee's innovative work in the interreligious
field and develop greater sensitivity by leaders of
the two faiths on interreligious issues.
The Institute is named for the honorary vice
president of the American Jewish Committee,
who has long played a leading role in the agency's
efforts to combat prejudice and build under-
standing between peoples of different faiths, races
and ethnic backgrounds.
Appleman. a native of Oklahoma, is a prom-
inent figure in the petroleum industry, as well as
in philanthropic and communal agencies in New
York and in Palm Beach.
Deborah, a new women's group aimed at in-
creasing the participation of women in Jewish
communal affairs, was launched in Amsterdam
just before the Passover holidays by members of
the Netherlands Ashkenazic Congregation. Re-
portedly, it has already attracted.a substantial
number of members.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization has been
awarded a grant of $20,000 by the Northrop
Corporation to fund a program of in-service
training of the agency's professional staff.
The program will focus on new ways to meet
the needs of teen-agers in the 1980s.
Dr. Disney Clearfield. international director of
BBYO, said the grant will allow BBYO to
augment its own experts by bringing in outstand-
ing authorities to demonstrate and teach the
latest techniques in guiding and working with
adolescents, in preventive approaches to drug,
marijuana and alcohol abuse and in training
volunteers as advisors to the organization's 1,200
chapters.
Uganda and Tanzania became last-minute
participants in the ninth Jerusalem International
Book Fair which opened there officially. Some 55
countries are participating in the fair, which is
considered the second largest in the world, second
only to the Frankfurt fair. Seven kilometers of
bookstalls are showing the works of 1,200 pub-
lishing houses to the Israeli public during the
week-long fair.
The Ugandan and Tanzanian participation
came after Edwin Wainaina. executive director of
Kenya's East African Publishing House, told fair
organizers that he also represented publishers
from the two countries. The books are mainly in
English and Swahili.
- Friday, May 4,
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Friday, May 4, 1979
mmmmmmmm
+Je*lstifkrMbt7
Page 3-A
POC's Finally Home
Airport
Solidarity Sunday 'Stars' Famed Emigres.......9-A
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Five of
the most famous Soviet Jewish
Prisoners of Conscience arrived
in Israel to a joyous, emotional
welcome at Ben Gurion Airport
bv the nation's leaders, members
of their families and hundreds of
well-wishers. Prime Minister
Menachem Begin greeted each of
them. "Blessed be you, welcome
to you, in the name of the Lord,"
he said. "We waited for this day
more than eight and a half years.
The day was delayed longer than
we hoped. But it has arrived and,
thanks to God, we find you in
good health," he said. He also
conveyed greetings from
President Carter.
The five, who landed in an El
Al plane from Vienna are Anatoly
Altman. 36; Vulf Zalmanson, 39;
Boris Penson, 33; Hillel Hut man,
45; and Leib Khnokh, 35. All
. were convicted in the 1970 Lenin-
grad hijack trial and had been
imprisoned since June of that
year. Only last week they were
pardoned by Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev and released
from prison more than a year
before the expiration of their 10-
year sentences. Two of their
fellow prisoners, Eduard Kuz-
nt'tsnv and Mark Dymshits, who
Soviet Jewry poster plea by
Dan Reisinger of Tel Aviv.
Reisinger is a former Bezalel
student and is one of Israel's
top graphic designers today.
were released at the same time,
were to arrive Tuesday from New
York.
BEGIN ADDRESSED the
men in Hebrew and Russian. He
switched to English to thank
Carter and other American
government officials for their role
in gaining freedom for the
.ih:
ARE ALL
KINDS OF THRIFT SHOPS.
AND THEN
ARE OURS.
;ia:
Anyone who has shopped here Knows
that the Douglas Gardens Thrift Shop
has just about rewritten the book
when it comes to finding quality
merchandise at money-saving prices.
Particularly when it comes to one-of-
a-kind items that you'll probably
never find anyplace e!sa.
In addition to quality, you'll find a
lot of quantity here. We specialize In
'me used furniture, appliances,
clothing, artifacts, books, and all
sorts of other household items.
Consider, too, that the money we
lake in from selling this merchandise
is used to buy vital drugs and medical
supplies for the indigent residents
ff the Miami Jewish Home & Hospital
For The Aged at Douglas Gardens,
a non-profit organization.
\ Thar* is no better place to purchase or to donata your rasalable
Itt items. For free pick-up, call 696-2101. All donations are tax
deductible.
Licensed Appraiser On-Premises -Ample Parking
Open 8-6 Monday-Saturday (9-5 Sunday).
DOUGLAS GARDENS
THRIFT SHOP
7300 NW 27th Avenue/Phone 696-2101
Hallandale Thrift Shop: 3149 W Hallandale Beach Boulevard
(2 blocks west of 1-95) / Phone 981-8245
Douglas Gardens Gallery-1054 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands Phnna ftfU-?747_____
he Miami Jewish Home & Hospital For The Aged
Aaron Kravitz. Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
released prisoners. "Yesterday, I
spoke on the phone with
President Carter, Secretary (of
State Cyrus) Vance and the head
of the National Security Council
Prof. (Zbigniew) Brzezinski," he
said.
*'I thanked them all for the
efforts they made to set our
brethren free. Of course, our main
gratitude goes to the President
who took the decision. He asked
me to greet you, dear brethren,
upon your arrival in Israel and he
promised me to continue the
efforts until the release of all
prisoners of Zion in the Soviet
Union."
Resuming his speech in He-
brew, Begin said, "It is a great
day. Our hearts are filled with
emotions. Let us pray to the Lord
that we shall soon have here all,
all the prisoners of Zion, freed
from Soviet jails and gathering in
Israel. Together with your
families you will live in the
mother country, you will be free
citizens and together with us you
shall help build Israel so it
becomes an example for the
entire world."
ALTMAN, WHO replied on
behalf of his comrades, thanked
everyone in Israel and abroad
who had labored for their release.
He recalled the poem of C'haim
Nachman Bialik who spoke of
those who may be forgotten and
urged that efforts must be
doubled for the release of the
others still in Soviet jails. Alt-
man, speaking in accented
Hebrew, declared: "We shall
never forget our friends and
brethren." A highlight of the
greeting was the presentation of
immigrant cards to each of the
five men by Minister of Absorp-
tion and Housing David Levy.
The scene at Ben Gurion
Airport had only one counterpart
when the Israeli hostages were
returned from Entebbe, Uganda
in July, 1977. Throngs packed
the immigrant processing hall at
the airport despite a severe heat
wave. The dignitaries present
constituted a "who's who" of
Israel.
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executives,
greeted the newcomers in the
name of the Zionist movement.
He said their release was the best
present Israel could have
received on the eve of the
Independence Day celebrations
that began Tuesday. He thanked
all responsible for the release of
the prisoners and vowed that
efforts will be continued to free
the others still behind barbed
wire or in the labor camps of
Siberia.
Sadat to Address
Gurion Univ. May 26
TEL AVIV (JTA) President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt has declined an offer by the Ben Gurion University
of the Negev in Beersheba to award him an honorary doc-
torate when he visits the university May 26 to address the
faculty and students. While expressing his thanks to the
university for its offer he said he does not accept any
honorary titles.
SADAT AGREED to address the faculty and
students during a telephone conversation he had last
Friday with Prime Minister Menachem Begin during
which Begin congratulated Sadat on the results of
Egypt's national referendum to approve the Israeli-
Egyptian peace agreement. The two leaders also agreed
that Begin will fly in Sadat's plane from El Arish to Beer-
sheba via Ben Gurion Airport, thus officially opening the
air route between Egypt and Israel.

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Page*-A
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* Jewish fhrldton
Friday, May 4,1979
Yom Haatzmaut
Yom Haatzmaut, Israel's 31st anniversary of
independence being celebrated this week, comes at a
glorious time. First, there is peace with Egypt.
Thirty-one years after the establishment of the
Jewish State, for the first time there is a genuine
treaty of peace between Israel and her most potent
Arab neighbor. No matter how disappointing the
threats are by the confrontation states, no matter
how murderous the terrorist attacks of the Pales-
tinian Liberation Organization, this fact of peace can
not be dampened.
Second, Yom Haatzmaut celebrates the
liberation of major Russian Prisoners of Conscience,
giving rise to the hope that others may soon follow,
and in addition, there is the welcome news that some
25,000 Soviet Jews will enter the United States by
next Sept. 30, fulfilling for the first time their lifelong
dreams of freedom.
Cloud on the Horizon
Still, these happy occasions, particularly the
Jewish exodus from the Soviet Union, are now
clouded by American diplomatic attempts to equate
the exodus with growing efforts to relax the trade
restrictions on the Soviet Union as defined by the
Jackson-Vanik Amendment.
The Soviet Union is not only an enemy of
Judaism and of the Jewish people. The Soviet Union
is an enemy of the State of Israel. Responding to the
latest American diplomacy, Sen. Henry M. Jackson,
in an address on Solidarity Sunday on Apr. 29 at Dag
Hammarskjold Plaza, said of the occasion that it is
"a reminder to the world that the struggle for free
emigration continues And a part of that struggle
revolves around the effort the Soviet Union and its
business partners here are making to wiggle out from
under the conditions of the Jackson Amendment."
What are those conditions? Simply: no credits
and no Most Favored Nation treatment to countries
that deny their citizens the right and the opportunity
to emigrate.
On Yom Haatzmaut that consideration is
primary, for 31 years of Israeli freedom and in-
dependence are predicated on precisely that right
the right of Jews to seek fulfillment of their spiritual
and cultural roots unmolested.
The Dollar Sign Figure
As Jackson sees it, "There are those who believe
that because the number of people leaving the Soviet
Union has increased, we ought to repeal the Jackson
Amendment. I want you to know that many of those
who are now urging repeal because the numbers have
been going up were urging repeal last year because
they said the numbers were going down.
"The fact is that the numbers they are in-
terested in are preceded by dollar signs. They want
government credits to finance trade with the Soviet
Union because they hope to have the U.S. govern-
ment supply the cash the Soviets need to buy their
products.
"They're not interested in visas; they're in-
terested in bills of lading. They're not interested in
how many people are gaining their freedom from
Soviet oppression; they're interested in the volume
of goods they can ship to Soviet customers."
This is what we have been saying in these
columns all along. And so, the 31st anniversary of
Israeli independence finds the nation at peace and
with high hopes for the future. But the Soviet
menace floats like a cloud not only over its own
freedom celebration, but over free peoples every-
where abetted, as Sen. Jackson declared on
Solidarity Sunday, "by some who will sell anything
for which they can wheedle a license out of a confused
bureaucracy."
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT -lN.E.6Ui SI. Miami. Fla JJ132 Phone nS-MM
P.O Box73. Miami. Florida33101
FRED K SHOCHET LEO MINDLIN SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher* Associate Editor Executive Editor
TIM Jewish F lor id.an Does Nat Guarantee The Kathruffl
Of The Merchandise Advtrtisad in Its Column*
Published Every Friday sine* 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Sr""rt1i p^ia P(rt a! Muml Flu fSPS 77SSM
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
MisiMr at the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Werhtwim News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year tlS.M; Twa Years .
Three Years *4e.H. first Friday each month (II issues) tt.Se; out of town,
country upon request.
Friday. May 4.1979 1 lYAR_57?!!
Volume 52 Number 18
Exploiting the POC Agony
Leo Mindlin's column
on Israel's China connec-
tion scheduled for pub-
lication this week will
appear here next week
instead.
ONE SHOULD have expected
some Soviet spectacular, what
with American congressmen
pouring all over the Red citadel
last week and making brave
noises about advancing trade
credits to the Russians beyond
the restrictions imposed upon
them by Jackson-Vanik.
Of all people. Rep. Vanik. him-
self, led the assault on his own
amendment, arguing for a
loosening of the prohibitions, and
so, as I say, one should have
Leo
Mindlin


expected something and not been
surprised when it occurred.
WHAT IT turned out to be
was a Carter-Brezhnev ploy for
support of SALT II. There was a
well-choreographed ballet, Soviet
style, waiting in the wings to be
staged, and now we know what it
was: the freeing of five Soviet
dissidents in exchange for two
U.S.-convicted Russian thugs
sentenced to 50 years for spying
onus.
Everyone appears to believe
that the exchange was a fair one.
It would be difficult to speculate
on whether it was or not why
Ginzburg and not, say,
Sharansky. The politics of the
choices should make for spec-
tacular PhD research someday.
But whether or not the ex-
change was a fair one is far less
significant (except clearly for
those directly involved) than the
diplomatic principle now being
crammed down our throats that
the exchange sui generis
facilitates the achievement of a
new SALT agreement with the
Russians.
THIS IS a dangerous
presumption. For the moment,
forget the human rights element
in the exchange. What is its
nature?
In Corner A are two Russian
spies operating on American soil
caught red-handed (so to speak)
by American authorities.
In Corner B are five victims of
typical Soviet oppression, the
most eloquent of them.
Alexander Ginzburg, who quotes
from Thoreau*s tract on the
doctrine of civil disobedience, the
inevitable criminality of the state
and the need of "an honest
human being (to) spend
time in prison" as a symbol of
man's struggle against the
criminality, its inevitability, and
the states insouciant flirtation
with it.
The Soviets have not, to my
knowledge, denied the subversive
activities of their spies here. At
the same time, their legal
processes" against the alleged
criminal activity of the dissidents
speak for themselves as malig-
nant examples of their oppressive
rule.
RECKONED in these terms.
Continued on Page 13-A

Electronic Nudge
We Owe Our Awakening to 'Roots'
In the fierce battle for high
television ratings, the people who
measure the appeal of tube shows
have reported that only about
one hundred million Americans
viewed the second go-around of
Roots in February. This was a
drop of about one-third from the
all-time high for TV shows in
1977 when the sparkling Alex
Haley drama came marching into
our homes.
This time, with the showing of
Roots: The Next Generation,
including Author Haley's trek
back to the Gambia of Kunte
Kinte and his other revered
ancestors, the stunning produc-
tion faced much stronger com-
petition.
EVEN SO, a sizeable segment
of our countrymen stayed with
the show for a week of evenings.
With Henry Fonda, Ruby Dee,
Marlon Brando, James Earl
Jones, Ossie Davis, Olivia de
Havilland, and other seasoned
actors portraying the biography
of an upward-moving band of
Americans, television scored
much-needed points.
The 1977 production may not
have emancipated all skeptical
viewers from their jaundiced atti-
tudes, but it proved that our
nation was ready for this kind of
drama with no holds barred. Les-
sons learned from the 1977 exper-
ience seem to have inspired pro-
ducers to make an even stronger
impact in 1979. Those who were
not stirred perhaps lack gods
within their breasts.
Robert
If doubt lingers that we still
need this kind of explosive ap-
proach to the telling of the tragic
story of bigotry in the United
States, certain current goings-on
among deeply-committed haters
offer stunning evidence that the
fight against racial, religious, and
ethnic hatred is not entirely won.
CONSIDER A few selected
incidents: In Nashville, as the
Haley saga moves across the
screen, revealing a part of the in-
humanity prevailing in Tennes-
see not so many years ago, a
cross burning occurs in the door-
way of the NAACP office. In
Winston Salem, N.C.. the Ku
Klux Klan insists on its right to
mount a display of the fruits of
white culture in the public
library.
Klan regalia, masks and sheets
stare down at the onlookers,
mocking the truth of Roots. In
Queens, a youth is convicted of
criminal mischief and harassment
of black neighbors after he burns
a cross on the neighbors' lawn. In
Decatur, Ala., 150 robed klans-
men ride through the city waving
firearms immediately after an
ordinance forbidding such armed
hooliganism is passed at city hall.
In New Orleans, Klansmen try
the patience of that historic com-
munity's first black mayor by
marching in traditional klan style
through the heart of the city.
ESTIMATES OF Klan mem-
bership run from four million in
the troubled 1920s to perhaps
8.000 today. A few of the masked
marchers cash in on anti-busing
passions; others show up to share
honors and horrors with Ameri-
can Nazi Party rakehells and ruf-
fians when a Skokie march is pro-
jected.
In the arenas of contempt,
Kleagle Robert Sheltons United
Klan competes with Promoter
David Duke's Knights of the Ku
Klux Klan. The costumes are new
and shiny; the chief objective as
old as greed itself acquiring
money via scurrilous preach-
ments and cross burnings.
In New York and Boston, new
coalitions to fight Klan power
have been formed recently. May
success attend them in their
tiring and grim battle. Millions
may not be attracted to coalition
ranks, but they are with the
crusaders in spirit.
THESE are the Americans who
owe their awakening to such nar-
ratives as Alex Haley's Roots
and still other Americans who
rejoice over such notable events
as the election of a new team ot
liberal governors in five southern
states and the modern victory
over some forms of discrim
ination in housing, education,
and employment.
*:***:***^^^


Friday, May 4.1979
+JeHtfkrk*an
Page 5-A
Peace Excitement Needs Counterbalance
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
After the euphoria engendered
by the historic event of signing
the peace treaty with Egypt, the
first and largest Arab neighbor-
ing state, terminating 30 years of
belligerency, Israel will still be
facing the realities of an Arab
"rejectionist" front, led by Syria
and Iraq, supported by the
Soviet Union and spurred by
PLO terror acts.
As reported in the press.
Israel's mood is permeated by a
sense of mistrust and misgivings.
The terrorist bombs also add to
this mood.
THE FEELING is that Israel
has made tangible concessions,
such as giving up the whole Sinai
Peninsula, including the oil
fields, and dismantling flourish-
ing settlements, for intangibles,
such as F'gyptian assurances of
peace, in return.
While President Carter has
been speaking of the Eygplian-
Israeli treaty, as the most signi-
ficant event during his term of
office* and as only a beginning of
a comprehensive peace in the
Mideast, the so-called moderate
King Hussein of Jordan, who
wholly depends on Western and
U.S. support, has recently de-
clared that "Zionist expansion-
ism" is the greatest threat to the
Arabs not the radical states,
like South Yemen. Abysinia.
Libya, but tiny Israel.
To assure the security and
well-being of the Jewish State.
Israel and world Jewry are to face
Austrians Mark
Hitler's Birthday
VIENNA (JTA) A group
of neo-Nazis from Europe and the
United States, wearing Nazi uni-
forms and armed with clubs,
gathered at Adolf Hitler's home
town in Braunau to celebrate the
Nazi dictator's 90th birthday and
clashed with leftist demon-
strators and policemen. Several
persons were injured and police
arrested 11 neo-Nazis.
Hours later. Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky. campaigning for the
May fi general elections, spoke at
a rally of his Social Democratic
Party at Braunau. ____________
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Kuheleth tEvclesuistt:
a double task:
To establish a national unity
government in which Labor
should join a broad coalition
based on the same principles as
the one established after the Six-
Day War. Only such a national
alliance will be able to withstand
further pressure from the United
States and others for further con-
cessions on the northern border,
and "just" solution for the Pales-
tinians.
To embark on a vigorous
information effort in the west, es-
pecially in the United States, ex-
plaining Israel's security needs,
and to gain a favorable public
opinion for this state, as the only
dependable, democratic ally in
the Mideast whose well-being
within secure borders is vital for
U.S. and western interests.
DR. REUBEN EFRON
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The recent developments
regarding consolidation of
military bases are quite
disturbing.
Our veterans need the jobs
they are now holding at these
installations, from the economic
standpoint and for their own self-
respect.
IF THE government of the
country for which they fought,
and perhaps suffered various
permanent physical disabilities,
takes away their only means of
employment, then these people
will have the right to wonder
why.
Florida is the only state geo-
graphically close to the totali-
tarian state, and it is extremely
important that our Florida
remain at increased strength, not
reduced.
SIDNEY POTLOCK
Commander, Department
of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans of
the United States
of America
Washington Federal Presents

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v.. .
Page6-A
4b mrm-.J*-* *-*a-~
+ legist HerkM&n
Friday, May 4,1979
i^S*:^:*:*:*^^
II
::
81
1
ro/n Haatzmaut
31st Anniversary Highlights the Throes of Peace
By WALTER EYTAN
As with one's own birthdays,
as time passes, the anniversaries
of Israel's independence seem to
succeed one another with ever
swifter speed. We have barely
finished celebrating our thirtieth
year and already we are on the ::
threshold of our 32nd.
This year's anniversary finds
Israel in the throes of peace
peace with Egypt alone, but only
as part of the "global" peace on
which Egypt insists, and which is
as far away as ever. It is not
certain that the negotiations $
really had to be as long and as
complicated as they turned out to
be. ::
We have, however, to face
facts, and there is no point in
analyzing, regretfully, the
various "might-have-beens" of
the winter of 1977-78. |
Each new stage in the nego- ::
nations raised new question
marks and new problems. They
would doubtless have arisen any-
way in the course of time, but
how much more easily they could
have been resolved against the
background of a peace treaty
already signed and in process of
implmentation! There would
have been a relationship of trust
and common interest, instead of
the suspicion born of long drawn
out haggling and insistence on
every comma.
ABOVE ALL, peace between
Egypt and Israel concluded 15
months or even a year ago would
have meant the end of the PLO as
a political force. Terrorism might
have continued for a while or
even been stepped up, but
politically it would have been
meaningless.
As things are, the PLO has
been given a new lease of life,
after it had itself despaired of the
future, and it has made the best
use of this gift bestowed on it by
the procrastinations of others.

Landmark view of the Knesset as seen through the famous
giant menorah, symbol of the Jewish State.
Had peace been made between
Israel and Egypt, there would
have been no Arafat to rush into
Khomeini's embrace at Teheran.
Israel, all the same, has been
negotiating from strength. It is
useful to remind ourselves how
painfully weak she was in the
War of Independence 31 years
ago. even after she had defeated
the invading Arab armies. (Her
victory had cost her as many
fatal casualties as she was to
suffer in all the succeeding wars
put together.) There were times
when she was down to a bare 48-
hour reserve of flour and of oil.
Her first application for UN
membership, in November 1948,
was refused. For all Israel's vul-
nerability today, it is as nothing
compared with her fragile
political state in those days.
IT HAS become fashionable to
speak of an "erosion" in U.S.
support for Israel these past few
years, but memories are pro-
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verbially short. The recent pub-
lication of State Department
documents has shown to what
fierce American pressures Israel
was subjected even while she
was negotiating the armistice
with Egypt at Rhodes and trying
to achieve a settlement with all
the Arab states (President
Sadat's "global" peace) at
Lausanne.
John Foster Dulles was the
first U.S. Secretary of State to
visit Israel: this was in 1953.
There was no further visit until
William Rogers came in 1971, to
be succeeded later, and at
frequent intervals, by Henry Kis-
singer and Cyrus Vance. There
was one basic change in those 18
years.
Dulles had come to explain
why Israel could not be in-
tegrated into the American
scheme of things for the area (the
ill-fated "Middle East Defense
Command"' of which he
dreamed). Rogers. Kissinger and
Vance kept coming for the
precisely opposite purpose to
try to bring out a settlement be-
tween Israel and her neighbors.
IN HER early days. Israel was
scarcely a factor to be reckoned
with, and many doubted her
permanence. Today no Middle
Eastern settlement is.thinkable
without her. It is not for nothing
that she is attacked and vilified
by the Soviet Union.
Yet it is by no means certain
that Israel herself understands
how much stronger she could be
even now if her internal situation
were more stable. It is being
realized that her political system
based on elections by pro'
portional representation, is a
grave source of weakness.
Inevitably this has inter-
national repercussions, since
government is impossible
without party-political bar-
gaining usually on points
which have nothing to do with
her external relations. |{er
political parties, inescapably
keep splitting into smaller and
smaller groups, and this makes
coherent effort on the inter-
national scene more and more
difficult.
Administratively, too, Israel is
not what she was. The very
instruments of government grow
less and less efficient: it is
enough to contrast her Foreign
Ministry today with what it u-ed
to be in the initiation and
execution of the country's foreign
policy.
AS TIME has passed, immi-
gration has lost more and more of
its glamor. Yet a high im-
migration rate would be an
essential contribution to Israel's
strength and international
standing. For years now the
Government and Jewish Agency
have been at loggerheads about
which of the two is to handle im-
migration, and the issue is still
unresolved.
The result has been that im-
migration itself, and the im-
migrants, have suffered but
how many are there who under-
stand that this is not merely a
domestic issue? It is. as things
stand now, a needless sappi
Israel's strength.
In another sphere, but
Continued on Following Page
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Holy Day or Holiday':
Continued from Page 1-A
of its freedom, no more than the
"Independence Days" of so many
recently independent countries,
or does it have any additional,
spiritual dimension? This
question has been under dis-
cussion since Statehood itself.
In fact, even the famous Israeli
Proclamation of Independence
was faced with the same ques-
tion. On the one hand, there were
the representatives of the
religious circles, who saw the
independence of the Jewish State
as the culmination of 2,000 years
of exile, brought about by the un-
mistakable hand of the
Almighty. On the other, there
were the left-wing Zionist parties
which were agnostic, if not
secular. In fact it was due to
these two diametrically opposed
forces that the original Hebrew
text declares: "Mitoch Bitachon
BeUur Yisrael ..." Translated
literally, this reads: "With trust
in the Rock of Israel. ."
Thus this "Camp David Style"
accord allowed the religious
members to interpret the
reference to the Almighty, while
the avowed secularists inter-
preted it as the force of the
Jewish people throughout the
ages. (Incidentally, one English
version clearly takes sides. It
states: "With trust in Almighty
God .")
BE THAT as it may, the same
argument exists to this day.
There are those who see Yom
Ha'atzmaut as a national holiday
as a day to drive down to the
beach or to have a picnic in the
recreation parks, and there are
those who feel that this is the day
that we must thank Divine
Providence. While the former will
get up early to get a head start
and to avoid the rush on the
mads, the latter will get up early
to put on his Sabbath best and
offer special prayers of thanks-
giving within the context of the
normal morning prayers which he
recites daily.
Being Jews, of course, we
certainly cannot stop at only two
opinions on an issue. We still
have two other groups to con-
sider. First, there is the non-
Zionistic religious group, which
in effect negates both of the
views above, and in essence
wonders whether independence
under a secularistic government
is indeed a good thing.
Going even further to the
right, we find the anti-Zionist
religious group (Neturei Karta
American
Israeli
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and fellow-travelers), which sees
Jewish independence in the
circumstances as a national
calamity, to be faced every year
by a fast day and penitential
prayers.
WHILE THE non-Zionists are
a small minority (representing
possibly 5 percent of the Israeli
Jews), the anti-Zionists are a
small splinter which makes up in
noise level for what it lacks in
numbers.
It may be interesting to
mention here now the Neturei
Karta dealt with one aspect of
Yom Ha'atzmaut last year. As
the law requires all stores to be
closed on that day, all the stores
in their section of Mea Shearim
were closed but by being
closed they seemed to be recog-
nizing the "Zionist entity."
The problem was solved when
someone ingeniously painted up
small posters and pasted them
indiscriminately on all the closed
The Throes of Peace
RELGO/INC
HtHftowftOlflArttelas
liraall Art** Cram
Hebrew Boki Judalca
PepYr Sack. ." **
IIPHUNSMIWIW
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s fir*?*
Vjj>f..hinoton Aw-672-7017
stores. These posters read:
"Closed in protest of the Zionist
entity." Now that is a perfect
example of making a virtue of
necessity.
ON THE WHOLE, however,
the vast majority of Israelis
belong to one of the first two
camps both of which sees Yom
Haatzmaut as a unique day in
the life of the Jewish people, as a
milestone of supreme importance
and great significance in our col-
lective history.
The well-known prayer for the
State of Israel written by the late
Chief Rabbi Isaac Halevi Herzog
includes the phrase "the begin-
ning of the dawning of our
redemption," when referring to
the miracle of the rebirth of
Jewish nationhood. May "the
beginning of the dawning of our
redemption" lead to ever greater
and greater achievements in the
annals of the State and of the
Jewish people.
Continued from Preceding Page
similarly, relations between Jews
and Arabs the Arab citizens of
Israel have deteriorated. As
the Arab population has grown
(and today it numbers hardly less
than half a million), tensions
have grown too in particular
since the Six-Day War threw
open the borders into the West
Bank, Gaza and Jordan itself.
There is perhaps no reason to
fear yet the rise of an Arab "fifth
column" within Israeli society,
but if this is to be averted, the
whole issue of local Jewish-Arab
relations will have to be handled
far differently from the way in
which it has been so far. Israeli
Arabs naturally view the PLO, or
at least some of its basic aims,
with sympathy and under-
standing: the "Palestinian"
cause is becoming theirs. There is
a serious source here of Israel's
weakening on the international
front, especially vis-a-vis the
Arab states, with whom this
must make it ever harder to reach
acceptable agreement.
ISRAEL'S relations with the
rest of the world are patchy.
There are now strong economic
ties with Europe, both bilaterally
and through the European Eco-
nomic Community, but
politically the links are fragile.
On important issues at the UN,
most European countries,
subjected as they are to Arab
pressures, will in general at the
most abstain regardless of the
merits of the case.
In the General Assembly,
somewhere between two-thirds
and five-sixths of the delegations
will invariably vote with the
Arabs, and in the power realities
of our time it is hard for
European countries to do the
opposite.
If peace becomes a fact, and
the treaty between Israel and
Egypt is implemented in good
faith, this new year of Israel's
independence will mark a tur-
ning-point in her international
standing.
t
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Page 8- A
* legist forkttor
Friday, May 4,1979

TAie Chicks'
Women Playing
Major Role In
Israel's Army
With growing resistance by Israeli women against service
in the army, largely launched recently when women claiming
exemption on religious grounds u Sigler tells the story of a new sort of woman soldier here who is
not involved in office work but in the maintenance of fighter
planes and tanks. Born in Montreal, Sigler settled in Israel in
1951 and lives in Haifa. Her daughter is herself an army officer.
By BETTY SIGLER
Who's the chick buying out all
the face cream?" Cpl. Nissim
asked an old friend whom he met
in the canteen on his first evening
in the Israel Army's physical
training facility.
"That's a chick? That's a
panther," his friend set him
right. "She's Top Sgt. Andrea,
the senior PT instructor. She
starts each day with a six-mile
run. She can get through two
natural disasters a day."
"Two what?"
"TWO GRADUATION
exercises, the stiffest test in the
book. You run four miles with full
pack. Then comes the swamp, the
dunes and the water barrier.
Then you shimmy down a cliff,
scramble up the Marines net and
take an uphill run. Then you're
ready for a marksmanship test
that would be tough if you did it
first thing in the morning."
Pursuing pleasanter thoughts,
Nissim asked about a blonde
sergeant who was buying lotion.
"That's Orli. She teaches
snapshooting. You remember
Yossi? Well, when she got
through with him he took the
first prize for the whole Division.
She shoots and teaches equally
well."
Andrea and Orli, two of the
women teachers at the Physical
Training School, are among a
growing number of women who
are teaching in the Air Force, the
Ammunition Corps and the
Armored Corps in the Israel
Army's constant struggle with
its main problem, the personnel
shortage.
Because of their success, Army
PT instruction has become
largely women's work, one of
over 200 jobs that women do
Soviets in Riverdale
Show Thaw-Ability
NEW YORK (JTA) A
glimmer of Kremlin-Jewish com-
munication came to a patch of
land in Riverdale, N.Y., as
demonstrators and a rep-
resentative of those being
protested against stood on op-
posite sides of a tall steel fence
and spoke for a half hour. The
catalyst in this new reaction was
a group of four youngsters 11 to
16 years old.
The event began as a Passover
"Freedom Seder," organized by
the Hebrew Institute of River-
dale and the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry in front of the
Soviet UN residence in the
northern Bronx.
THE SEDER'S symbols of
ancient Israel's bondage in
Egypt as matzoh and bitter herbs
were held aloft by Rabbi
Avraham Weiss of the Institute.
Participants sang Passover
songs, then spoke and chanted
for the freedom of Russian
Jewish Prisoners of Conscience
Anatoly Sharansky, Edward
Kuznetsov and Boris Kalen-
darov.
The group then noticed a
change. Instead of herding all
Soviet personnel and their
families back into the tall
residence building as occurred in
each of the many previous
demonstrations, many parents
and children were permitted to
stand outside to watch and listen.
With permission of the police.
Rabbi Weiss took four students,
each bearing a piece of matzoh, to
the gate, and called on the
Soviet's intercom to permit their
youngsters to speak with his.
A SOVIET official came down
the hill from the residence.
Although he refused to identify
himself or shake hands with
Rabbi Weiss, he stood and
listened as the rabbi explained
that Jews were "flesh and blood"
just as the Russians, and asked
j*_ i \
Chen (Women's Army Corps) recruits prepare their rifles before going out to the practice range
during a field exercise.
during their two years of com-
pulsory service.
WOMEN'S POSITIONS in
the Israeli Army are behind,
rather than beside the man
behind the gun. Says Col. Dalia
Raz, commanding officer of the
Women's Corps, "We don't have
women attack with the com-
mandoes, where they may be
captured, but there's no reason
why they can't teach the
techniques the commandoes
need, if they're suitably trained.
They can teach the structure and
the weapons system of a tank
once they've learned it even if
they're not going to ride into
battle."
Problems? Well, there is the
cosmetics allowance. It's enough
for a soldier who sits at a switch-
board but not nearly enough for
one who's out on an obstacle
course or the rifle range all day, if
she doesn't want to finish her
army service with a set of
wrinkles, according to Andrea,
Orli, Miriam and the other
women PT sergeants.
Sgt. Andrea has not only
learned to cope with the Natural
Disaster without visible effort.
She can show the men how it's
done. 'Heads in for the lizard
climb,'' she ordered as she
directed Nissim and his buddies
over the Marines net, gently
pushing the young man's
dangling, perspiring head for-
ward between his heaving
shoulders.
SGT. MIRIAM'S speciality is
limbering-up exercises. "For a
soldier who has to squat for hours
in a lookout, trying to resemble a
boulder, this is important," she
tells the class, grabbing a delicate
bare foot and raising it close to
her ear. Hip and knee joints crack
as the soldiers try to imitate her.
They may whistle the first
evening they arrive,'' she said,
"but from the first class on. they
hang on our words."
Women instructors get more
results rather than less, main
tains the base commander. "Men
foal that if a girl can do it, they
can too, and they want to im-
press. Put that away, it makes
sense.
to be aloowed into the residence
with the children to discuss
"hard questions about Soviet
Jews."
The official replied that the
group had first "to write an
official letter" and that "only our
Ambassador could approve such
a meeting."
Undaunted, Rabbi Weiss wrote
his name and address on a slip of
paper and invited both the of-
ficial and the residence's children
to the synagogue and his home
for these discussions. The official
returned to the residence.
THEN THE kids took over.
With the translating help of a
recent 10-year-old Jewish im-
migrant girl from the USSR, they
called out to the Russian children
inside the gates, "Let's talk."
"What's your name c'mon and'
have some matzoh," demon-
stratively munching some to
show it was edible.
Although there were some
curses from the Russian children,
they stood their ground, ob-
viously wanting to come closer
but not permitted to advance.
One girl did call out her name.
SUMMING UP, Rabbi Weiss
commented that "children have a
certain innocence which gives
them the ability to communicate
that adults do not. It's our hope
that a dialogue between our
children and theirs can prompt
the Russian youngsters to ask
their parents why Russian Jews
can't be free.
"A few weeks ago, the Soviets
opened their doors to a selected
group of Riverdale residents. If a
mutual spirit of friendship is
truly to prevail in their areas, we
must be able to speak frankly
about Soviet Jewry, and Anatoly
Sharansky and his friends must
be free." The rabbi said he would
pursue a children to children
meeting.
HERE'S WHY YOU SHOULD VOTE
"YES"ON MAY 8 FOR THE MIAMI BEACH
TELEPHONE FRANCHISE.
To do business in the City of Miami Beach all utilities must operate
under a franehise agreement with the City.
Southern Bell and the Miami Beach City Commission have just
agreed on a new 25-year franchise.
However, city voters must approve the franchise for it to become
legal.
This will be done by special election on May 8.
A "yes" vote will mean these advantages for the City:
l%OF YEARLY LOCAL REVENUES TO THE CITY.
Under the franchise agreement Southern Bell will pay 1% of all
yearly recurring local revenues to the City of Miami Beach.
These payments are for using City streets and other public rights
of way for installing telephone lines and other necessary telephone
equipment required to provide Miami Beach with economical telephone
service.
$172,000 FOR 1979.
This is approximately the amount Southern Bell will pay the City
this year for the rights of way.
In future years, the amount is expected to increase, thereby
helping offset the need for increased property taxes.
Using public rights of way can also help hold down the cost of
telephone service, as this is less expensive than using private rights of way.
u ns t telephone franchise is a joint cooperative agreement between
the City of Miami Beach and Southern Bell to insure the continuation of
reasonable, high quality telephone service.
NO INCREASE IN YOUR TELEPHONE BILL.
Voting yes for the franchise agreement will in no way affect your
telephone bill as the new agreement is based upon the same terms as the
expiring franchise agreement.
Vote "yes" for the telephone franchise agreement on May 8.
Southern Bell

MMrtf Mi i.iHiiiiiiip*h,mBIMilI rocpWand MOTfeC
"flipjIH


Friday, May 4.1979
+Jewistrk>rkUnr>
J'age 9-A
Solidarity Sunda y
POC's are Unexpected Stars
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
thousands who jammed Dag
Hammarskjold Plaza across from
the United Nations for the eighth
annual "Solidarity Sunday for
Soviet Jewry" joyously wel-
comed two Soviet Jews who were
released from a Siberian prison
camp only two days before and
cheered as Sen. Henry M. Jack-
son (D.. Wash.) and New York's
two US. Senators declared that
the Jackson-Vanik Amendment
must not be repealed until the
Soviet Union agrees to free
emigration for all Jews and
others who want to leave.
Eduard Kuznetsov and Mark
Dymshits, who arrived in New
York Friday along with three
other Soviet dissidents, thanked
American Jews for their efforts
on behalf of Soviet Jewry and
urged continued support for 14
other Jews in Soviet prisons as
well as all Jews who wish to emi-
grate from the USSR.
THE TWO Jews, along with
Alexander Ginzburg, a 42-year-
old Soviet human rights activist;
Georgi Vins, a Soviet Baptist
leader; and Valentin Moroz, a
leader of the Ukrainian
nationalist movement, were
exchanged for two Soviet former
employes of the UN who had
been sentenced to 50-year terms
by the U.S. for espionage.
The two spies, Valdik Enger
and Rudolf Chernyayev, were
swapped for the five Soviet dis-
sidents at Kennedy Airport. The
exchange, which was announced
by the White House Friday, was
so sudden that banners for Kuz-
tfctsov and Dymshits were still
hanging in Dag Hammarskjold
Plaza along with those of such
other prisoners as Anatoly
Sharansky, Ida Nudel and Iosif
Begun.
Kuznetsov and Dymshits. who
still bore their short prison hair-
cuts, responded to the cheers of
the crowd with their hands
clasped over their heads in a
fighter's victory sign. They were
joined on the platform by Kuz-
netsov's wife, Silva Zalmanson,
who has lived in Israel since
being freed from prison several
years ago and who flew here from
London when she heard of her
husband's release. All three were
convicted in the 1970 Leningrad
hijack trial.
WHEN New York State
Attorney General Robert
Abrams, former chairman of the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry (GNYCSJ), the
organization which sponsors the
annual event, introduced the
three to the crowd, many began
singing Havenu Shalom
Aleichem, the traditional Hebrew
song of welcome. It was then
picked up by the band on the
platform and the entire audience
began singing the song.
The rally at the plaza followed
a parade nine blocks down Fifth
Avenue and then six blocks east-
ward to the plaza which included
groups from Jewish organiza-
tions and synagogues, Christian
ministers and labor officials.
Among the many banners that
were carried today was one that
said, "Don't let the Soviets be
the masters in charge, give us our
visas."
Marvin Riseman, chairman of
the GNYCSJ, said that the rally
today not only supported
freedom for Soviet Jewry but also
for Jews in Syria and Ethiopia.
Some 1,000 Syrian Jews, rep-
resenting the Committee to Save
Syrian Jewry, marched in the
parade. Riseman thanked
President Carter for his efforts in
freeing the five Soviet dissidents
and said he was "heartened" by
Carter's promise to Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin that
he would not "cease working"
until all Soviet prisoners were
free.
THE CARTER Adminis
tration was represented by
Patricia Harris, Secretary of
Housing and Urban Develop-
ment, who said as a Black
American she knows the meaning
of the words, "Let my people
go." She praised the deter-
mination of the Soviet Jewry
movement in the U.S. and said
the Carter Administration will do
all it can to help bring Soviet
Jewish refugees to the U.S., such
as the 613 who arrived from
Rome last week.
She called on the public to help
the new immigrants settle in this
country. Mrs. Harris said Carter
will continue his efforts in the
pursuit of freedom.
Dymshits and Kuznetsov,
speaking in Russian, expressed
their joy at being freed and
especially that they would be in
Israel tomorrow. "I am very
happy to know that tomorrow I
will be finally in my historic
homeland, Israel," Dymshits
said, where he would rejoin his
wife and two children. "I hope to
meet all of you in the Land of
Israel."
Kuznetsov said that during his
nine years of prison he said many
times, the words. "Next year in
Jerusalem. Now it is not next
year, but the next day."
IN THANKING American
Jews for their aid, Kuznetsov
declared that "your devotion and
energy not only shortened my
prison term by six year 2,040
unbearable days but also
saved my life. Had it not been for
your powerful and mighty voice
protest, Soviet authorities would
not have hesitated to carry out
their original verdict shooting
me and Mark Dymshits to
death." Kuznetsov and Dymshits
had originally been sentenced to
death but after an international
outcry their sentences were
reduced to 15 years.
Kuznetsov said that despite
the severity of his imprisonment
he and other Soviet Jews were
luckier than non-Jewish prisoners
because they knew of the efforts
in their behalf outside of the
Soviet Union. He said some of
the letters mailed to him from the
U.S. reached him but they were
all confiscated by the KGB when
he was released.
All the speakers expressed
their joy at the releases. Char-
lotte Jacobson, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization -
American Section who rep-
resented the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry, called the
release by the Soviet government
of the five POCs "a major
triumph" for Carter's human
rights policy. She emphasized,
however, that there must be no
let-up in efforts on behalf of all
those still anguishing in Soviet
prisons.
JACKSON noted that the fact
that the five dissidents were
exchanged for two spies is "a
terrible judgment on the Soviet
system that this grotesque
expedient was necessary. It is a
reminder to the world that the
struggle for free emigration con-
tinues."
Jackson said part of this
struggle was "the effort the
Soviet Union and its business
partners here are making to
wiggle out from under the con-
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countries that deny their citizens
the right and the opportunity to
emigrate."
The Senator, who was given a
plaque by the GNYCSJ for his
efforts on behalf of Soviet Jewry,
stressed that the President has
promised us. in writing' to
uphold the Jackson-Vanik
Amendment and "I intend to
hold him to that promise."
Jackson's sentiments were
echoed by Sens. Jacob Javits (R.,
N.Y.) and Daniel Moynihan (D.,
N.Y.). Javits. who declared that
"if there is a hero in this move-
ment in the United States it is
Henry Jackson." stressed that
"fidelity to Jackson-Vanik will be
tested this year." But he said the
amendment must remain law
until there is a "permanent
solution" in which "the doors of
the Soviet Union are open" for all
who want to leave. Moynihan
said the Jackson-Vanik Amend-
ment is the only reason why the
Soviets are willing to make con-
cessions and must not be
abandoned.
Another participant. Sen. John
Heinz (R., Pa.), also called for the
continuation of the struggle until
"every Jew is free to leave." He
said that "ultimately we will win
this battle for freedom and the
human spirit because the
Soviets have failed to learn from
the history of the Jewish people
the lesson that 2,000 years of per-
secution could never destroy the
spirit of the people. How can the
Russians?"

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On Dealing With the Elderly
Number Our Days. By Barbara
Myerhoff. New York. E. P.
Button. 306 pp., $12.95.
"SO WHAT do you want from
us here?'* noted anthropologist
Barbara Myerhoff was asked
when she first visited the Aliyah
Senior Citizens Center in Venice,
Calif. Dr. Myerhoff had come to
the Center to begin a study of the
process of aging in a group of
elderly Jews. What she "wanted"
was information on what it is
that gives these old people their
marvelous vitality in the face of
adversity.
In a sense she was going back
to her roots, studying her own
people instead of the more exotic
cultures she might ordinarily
explore. She had done field work
years before with the Huichol
Indians of Mexico. Whatever
Myerhoff learned was limited by
the fact that she would never be a
Huichol Indian. "But," she said,
"I would be a little old Jewish
lady one day. Thus, it was essen-
tial for me to learn what that con-
dition was like."
READERS may be familiar
with the title of Myerhoff s book
as her film, also called Number
Our Days produced for PBS, won
the Academy Award for Best
Documentary Short Subject in
1976. The men and women whom
readers originally saw on the
screen will soon disappear and
with them will go a distinctive
way of life.
Long ago, they immigrated
from the shtetls of Eastern
Europe to the garment districts
of New York and Chicago. It
generally took American im-
migrant groups three generations
to accomplish what these people
achieved in one. Today, pro-
fessors, scientists, musicians and
industrialists are the children of
peddlers, craftsmen and laborers.
Now in their eighties and
nineties, these Center members
are living independently in small
apartments and hotels in a closed
community of several thousand
near the beaches of Southern
California. But while these people
are a unique group, there are
others like them all over the
country, including Florida.
CUT OFF from children,
family, and younger Jews, they
have kept a distinctive, authentic
culture, described by Dr. Myer-
hoff as "an uneasy mixture of
many beliefs and traditions
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Yiddishkeit, Socialism, Zionism,
Atheism and fervent American
patriotism." She notes that it is a
culture that seems to give these
people the strength to face
enormous daily problems
poverty, neglect, loneliness, poor
health, inadequate housing and
physical danger.
Myerhoff found in the group "a
combination of humor, flexibility,
courage and authentic folk
wisdom" that went far beyond
the limits of their small world.
According to her, "the con-
ventional American goals and
preoccupations youth, beauty,
power, money, sexuality,
mobility, progress and change
are anathema to the group.
THEY HAVE had to find their
own reasons and resources for
living meaningfully and have
developed a lifestyle which is
adequate to their disabilities and
limitations."
Basha, 87, exemplifies this
approach to life. Her dinner
consists of a chicken foot stew
(free at the A&P) cooked over an
electric hot plate in her tiny
rented room. But she eats it on a
white linen handkerchief
carefully laid over the oilcloth.
"This my mother taught me to
do," she says. "We did this no
matter how poor, and we said the
Susan
Pa if off
prayers before eating or drinking
even water. And so I still do."
DR. MYERHOFFS own life
was changed by her contact with
the people of the Center. She
came to realize that none of us is
educated to cope with aging and
death. In this respect, Number
Our Days is a vital call to action
foralL
"How shall we know the
possibilities and limits of being
old?" she asks. "Most normal,
relatively sensitive people
identify naturally with children.
But in our culture today, we do
not have this same natural at-
tentiveness to and empathy with
the elderly, in part because they
are not among us.
"An insidious circularity has
developed ignorance, based in
part on denial of our future,
leading to fear and rejection of
the elderly, engendering guilt
that is often expressed as neglect
or mistreatment, then more guilt,
avoidance, and ignorance;ageism
is characterized by the same self-
fulfilling processes that operate
with racism. Our anxiety about
the future is guaranteed by our
own behavior, assuring that our
worst unspoken, unspeakable
fear will be realized: Our children
will treat us as we treat our
parents."
Are you quite sure It's Persian?'
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k May 4,1979
+Jewish fhridttaii
Page 11-A
ouring the
Israeli, Egyptian Energy Ministers Grapple With Oil Supply Logistics
{ITZHAK SHARGIL
EL AVIV (JTA) -
energy ministers of
^1 and Egypt toured the
oilfields together in
from all accounts,
I a friendly, productive
ting on matters relating
(\e return of the last of
Oilfields to Egypt.
lergy Minister Yitzhak
\i. of Israel, was reportedly
assured by his Egyptian counter-
part, Ahmed Ezzeddin Hilal, that
Egypt will honor its commitment
to supply Israel with Sinai oil
under terms of the peace treaty.
THE TWO ministers agreed to
set up a joint committee of Israeli
and Egyptian oil experts to
convene in Tel Aviv in about a
week on technical matters. Modai
and his aides flew to the Abu
Rodeis oilfields in western Sinai
to meet with Hilal.
After a short chat, the two men
flew to the Alma oilfields of A-
Tur on the Gulf of Suez. Israel
returned Rodeis to the Egyptians
in 1975 under the Sinai 11 interim
agreement. It is to turn over the
A-Tur fields in seven months.
They yield about 30,000 barrels
of oil a day.
Hilal appeared satisfied with
the Israeli installations at A-Tur
and the equipment th^re. While
at I he site, they announced the
creation of the joint committee.
AMONG OTHER things it
will discuss the future status of
the Neptun Co. which discovered
the A-Tur oil and operates the
field. Another matter will be
compensation to Israel for what-
ever equipment is left behind for
Egypt and the manner in which
the oilfields will be transferred to
the Egyptians.
Modai said later that there
were good chances (hat all of the
problems will be solved to the
satisfaction of both sides. Hilal,
asked about the decision by the
Organization of Arab Petroleum
Exporting Countries to suspend
Egypt, replied that the fact that
Egypt is negotiating with Israel
should indicate that it will not be
deterred by threats.
Hilal said that in any case.
Egypt will carry out its obliga-
tion to supply Israel with oil. As
for the future, he said Israeli
companies will be able to bid for
Eygptian oil on the same terms
is any other companies in the
world.____
The power
t tosave #
electricity is in
your hands.
Regular and low sultur oil are
in short supply. And expensive.
So right now it's more important
than ever to practice conserving
electricity. Governor Graham is
encouraging a voluntary conser-
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body's best interest to preserve our
energy resources. We agree. And
here are some of FPL's suggest ions
on how you can lend a hand.
down to 120, (or 140 if you have
a dishwasher). And if you're oing
to be away tor three or more days,
turn your water heater off.
A finger and thumb is all it
takes to turn your air-conditioner
thermostat up to 78 A comfortable
setting, that will result in significant
savings.
Don't do a handful of laundry
or dishes. Wait until you have a
full load. And use cold water when-
ever possible.
If you have a pool, lend a hand
by reducing the hours of the pump's
operation to the minimum required
by the manufacturer. That wiH
make your bill take a dip, too.
A flick of the finger will turn
off any light or appliance you're not
using. It's a small economy, but not
when you multiply it by thousands
of hours and millions of homes.
And, if you're planning to
buy a new home, there's more
than a handful of reasons to ask
your builder about FPL's Watt-Wise
Living Program; and the built-in
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If everyone lends a hand.
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY
We want to help you save



1
Page'12-A
Ob a_..s-a. mm-
+Jmlstfk>rkMan
Friday, MAy 4,1979
Historic Moment
Israeli Ship Wends Way Through Suez Canal
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The freighter Ashdod, owned by
the Zim Lines, made history
Monday. She became the first
Israel-flag vessel ever to navigate
the Suez Canal, thus formally
ending Egypt's ban on Israeli
shipping that began when the
Jewish State was founded 31
years ago.
The Ashdod, commanded by
Capt. Karal Mendelowitz and
carrying a 22-man Israeli crew,
entered the 103-mile-long water-
way at 6 a.m. local time, part of a
32-ship international convoy
bound north from the Red Sea to
the Mediterranean. She was due
at Port Said Sunday night and to
dock at her home port, Haifa,
Tuesday.
THE PASSAGE through the
Canal -was both routine and
exceptional. There were no
special ceremonies to mark the
occasion. But the gray-hulled
Israeli motorship was escorted by
Egyptian patrol boats provided
by the Suez Canal authority as a
security measure, but also as a
sort of honor guard.
Earlier, when the vessel ap-
proached Port Tewfik near the
Canal's southern entrance, she
sounded blasts on her horn and
was cheered by Egyptian dock-
workers.
The Ashdod rode high on the
water for she carried only ballast.
Her containerized cargo, mainly
from South Africa, had been dis-
charged a week ago at Eilat. Zim
had intended to sail her directly
through the Canal which was
officially opened to Israeli vessels
under the terms of the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty signed on
Mar. 26.
BUT THE Canal authorities
refused to grant her clearance,
apparently for inter-Arab
political reasons and the fact she
was carrying goods from South
Africa, a country boycotted by
Egypt for its apartheid policies.
But with the ship emptied and
the Israeli-Egyptian treaty
formally put into effect last
Wednesday, all barriers were
removed. When Capt. Mendelo-
Strauss Appointment
Greeted By Mixed Reactions
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Continued from Page 1-A
inflation fighter. Strauss told
reporters that he accepted the
"most complex and most dif-
ficult" assignment with
"hesitation and reluctance'" and
that "I have got lots of learning
to do." Carter said there "is
nobody I know of who is better
qualified to take on the complex
and difficult negotiations."
Strauss, one of the few non-
Georgians to enter Carter's inner
circle of advisors at the White
House, was not in Carter's corner
in the 1976 election until after
Carter had virtually garnered the
nomination.
After his appointment was
announced, Strauss was asked if
he thought his Jewishness would
hinder him in his new task. "I
have never considered my
religious origin as an obstacle to
this or anything else I've ever
done," Strauss said.
CARTER SAID that he
cleared the appointment with
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin and Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat and "their response
was positive and enthusiastic."
Strauss had met with Begin and
Sadat last week when he headed a
U.S. delegation to the two
countries to discuss U.S. trade
and investment as a follow-up to
their peace treaty.
A Texas native and a lawyer
with offices in Dallas, Strauss
rose within the Democratic Party
ranks to be its national chairman.
In Dallas, he was president of
Temple Emanu-El, the largest
Reform congregation there. He
has been vice president of the
The President's ap-
pointment, a Democratic
Party insider in
Washington told the
Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, was based on the
grounds that he is a
'brilliant negotiator'
Jewish Federation and co-
operates with the American
Jewish Committee and other
Jewish groups in Dallas.
The President's appointment,
a Democratic Party insider in
Washington told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, was based
on the grounds that he is a
"brilliant negotiator'' and
"ingenuity" is called for in his
role. Strauss "tries to solve prob-
lems, not highlight them,"' the
insider, a Jew, told JTA.
OTHERS in Washington told
JTA that the President's ap-
pointment was motivated by
three considerations. One is that
the White House elements in-
volved in the Middle East
consider Strauss will not dispute
their perceptions. A second factor
is that Strauss will seek to
minimize confrontation between
Carter and the Israelis, and third,
in terms of Carter's campaign,
Strauss may succeed in achieve-
ments that would enhance
Carter's standing with the
Jewish community.
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witz contacted the Canal author-
ities at Alexandria, he received a
warm message welcoming the
ship and her crew to Egyptian
territorial waters "in the name of
peace."
Traversing the length of the
Canal occupies a full day as ships
must proceed slowly through the
narrow, brackish waters bounded
by desert on both sides.
AN EGYPTIAN Canal pilot.
Capt. Mohammed Nur Mackawi,
was on the bridge with Capt.
Mendelowitz. relaying orders to
the helmsman and engine room.
Were it not fortheblue-and-white
Star of David flag flying from her
mast alongside the Egyptian
colors, she would appear to the
untrained eye to be just another
freighter, haacfly distinguishable
from the rest of the convoy of
cargo carriers and tankers flyinp
the flags of Britain, France,
Yugoslavia, Kuwait, Saudi
Arabia and the Soviet Union.
Only one other Israel vessel
ever approached the Suez Canal.
In 1954, the freighter Bat Galim
attempted to make a test case for
Israel's right to passage which
was supposedly guaranteed by
international law. She was seized
at Port Said, and her crew was
arrested. They were released
several months later.
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y 4.1979
+Jewisfrfk>rkMar
Fage 13-H
jtlilldlill
cploiting the POC Agony
lued from Page 4-A
have gone home, and
isidents have been
if their citizenship, freed
ptical imprisonment and
to enter the United
("he spies have been wel-
jack in Moscow like
nd, from their point of
dissidents have been
irrying like traitorous
lything changed in the
of this skillful Soviet
except for the seven
Is involved? It would be
to believe that the
/ill give up their spying
among us. Neither is it
>le that they will change
Ipressive social order at
[why are we being fed a
new diplomatic line of pro-Mus-
covite propaganda that the
exchange should facilitate SALT
II?
ONE MUST not forget that
the Helsinki Accords were meant
to facilitate SALT I. Yet, by
1977, half of the members of the
Helsinki watch group originally
organized by Yuri Orlov, in-
cluding Anatoly Sharansky who
still languishes in a Soviet prison,
were arrested by Soviet
authorities.
If one needs documentation
that the Soviets sign agreements
as it suits their needs, and then
break them as it suits their needs,
here it is in flaming technicolor.
Assuming SALT II has been
"facilitated" and signed, what
atrocities equivalent to the
wholesale arrest of the Orlov
watch group are we to expect as
recompense?
The point here is that right
now the Soviets are smarting
under the Most Favored Nation
trade restrictions imposed upon
them by Jackson-Vanik re-
strictions engineered in the wake
of the Soviet Helsinki violations.
THE LITTLE ballet to which
we have just been treated is
designed to loosen these restric-
tions and to make us feel more
expansive about SALT II. In
essence, the prisoner exchange
was a little Helsinki entr'acte for
our divertissement. People who
dance can't be all that bad. Just
think of it as a bit of cultural
exchange.
But there can be no doubt that
espite Prisoner Exchange
[o Russian Assurances on Emigration
itinued from Page 1 A
[was "the prime topic" for
sians.
Charles Vanik (D., Ohio),
^-authored the Jackson-
amendment, suggested to
Russians a Presidential
[ of the assurances from the
of a freer emigration
"The Russians seemed
(ted," Brademas said,
/ko wanted to know
pr or not Sen. Henry Jack-
J.. Wash.) would support
fcove. Vanik acknowledged
Jackson was not in agree-
irademas reported.
WAIVER provision in
lackson-Vanik Amendment
es the Soviet Union to
lie assurance to the Presi-
Ehal its emigration practice
would lead substantially to free-
dom of emigration. The President
can then inform the Congress he
would grant most favored nation
treatment to the Soviet Union for
a year.
Vanik was reported to believe
that if the People"s Republic of
China is provided with most
favored nation treatment and not
the USSR, the results would be
disastrous for the U.S. Jackson's
office told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that China is prepared to
provide such formal assurances
and in any case each country's
situation must rest on its own
merits. The JTA was also told by
Jackson's office that "we stand
firmly behind Jackson-Vanik.
This is no time to tamper with
it."
\Canadian Candidate Would
love Embassy to Jerusalem
MICHAEL SOLOMON
)NTREAL (JTA) Joe
[, leader of the Progressive-
fervative Party, said that if
comes Prime Minister after
[month's election, he would
the Canadian Embassy in
(I from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
prk made his statement in
nto just before he met with
rs of the Canada-Israel
Imittee. Clark, leader of
da's main opposition party,
_j to unseat the 11-year-old
Mral Party government of
le Minister Pierre Elliott
|eau in the election.
WILE IN Israel last Jan-
I told Prime Minister
achem) Begin that I did not
|t Canada to make any
Ages in policy or practice
rh might have complicated
JEgyptian-Israeli peace nego-
lions," Clark said.
He said that now that the
peace agreement has been
achieved. Canada can "take posi-
tive initiatives in the Middle
East. One such initiative would
be the recognition of Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel with free
access to its holy places provided
to all faiths."
He said as "a symbol of this
recognition" he "would be pre-
pared" to move the Canadian
Embassy "to the western part of
Jerusalem."
CLARK STRESSED that he
was not taking sides in Arab-
Israeli negotiations on the West
Bank, the Palestinians or in
efforts to seek a comprehensive
peace agreement in the Middle
East, but only recognizing
Israel's political and adminis-
trative control of the city. "Jeru-
salem has always been the capital
of the Jewish people and the
Jewish spirit," he said.
Brademas also said that when
Gromyko was asked for formal
assurances, he pointed out that
between 1970 and April 1 of this
year 98.4 per cent of those who
asked for emigration visas were
given permission to leave.
Gromyko seemed to say, Brade-
mas observed, that "we can't
agree to linkage but we are
letting more people go."
Asked whether Gromyko's
percentages are not "terribly
misleading" since the basis for
his calculations are unverified.
Brademas replied he "was not
justifying Gromyko's figures."
Brademas said he is "open-
minded" and has not decided
about a waiver for the Soviets.
Michel observed that when the
waiver proposal arose, the
Soviets indicated they needed
additional definittions of waiver.
PREYER SAID that when the
Vanik proposal was raised at a
meeting with Soviet refusniks the
"reaction was mixed." Dr. Alex-
ander Lerner "took a rather hard
line against it." Preyer said. But
"a majority of the refusniks.''
while believing the Jackson-
Vanik Amendment was respon-
sible for better treatment for
Soviet Jews, "realized broader
issues are involved" and is trust-
ing Congress to act in their bast
interest. There was no specific
mention of the Anatoly Scharan-
sky case, Preyer said.
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HlghHolyDm
Alexander Ginzburg doesn't
think of it that way. Neither does
his best brooding friend,
Alexander Solzhenitsyn, hiding
out in Vermont from a world that
horrifies him.
On June 8, 1978, in a com-
mencement address at Harvard
University, Solzhenitsyn angered
the nation by some frank com-
ments about the west generally
and the United States
specifically.
9 Item: "... the constant
desire to have still more things
and a still better life and the
struggle to obtain them imprints
many Western faces with worry
and even depression (it) .
permeates all human thoughts
without opening a way to free
spiritual development."
Item: "... physical
splendor, happiness, possession
of material goods, money and
leisure who should now
renounce all this, why and for
what should one risk one's
precious life in defense of com-
mon values? And particularly in
such nebulous cases when the
security of one's nation must be
defended in a distant country?"
Item: the most cruel
mistake occurred with the failure
to understand the Vietnam war
. members of the U.S. anti-war
movement wound up being in-
volved in the betrayal of Far
Eastern nations, in a genocide
and in the suffering today im-
posed on 30 million people there."
Item: "The American intel-
ligentsia lost its nerve, and as a
consequence thereof danger has
come much closer to the United
States. But there is no awareness
of this."
t Item: "Your shortsighted
politicians who signed the hasty
Vietnam capitulation seemingly
gave America a carefree
breathing pause; however, a
hundredfold Vietnams now loom
over you."
Item: "In our Eastern
countries. Communism has
suffered a complete ideological
defeat; it is zero and less than
zero. But Western intellectuals
still look at it with interest and
empathy, and this is precisely
what makes it so immensely
difficult for the West to with-
stand the East."
WHAT A devastating indict-
ment of our blindness or, what is
worse, our cupidity! No wonder,
when in his address, Solzhenitsyn
forced us to see ourselves as only
a victim of Soviet brutality can
see us, so many Americans
reacted so violently against him.
But Solzhenitsyn spoke no
more harshly of us, of our crude
materialism, our rampant im-
morality, than did Henry David
Thoreau better than a century
ago. whom Ginzburg quoted on
his arrival here last weekend.
Thoreau's act of civil dis-
obedience was against an
American government whose war
upon the Mexican Indians in
1848 he held to be immoral. In
refusing to pay taxes to support
that war. he wound up in prison.
It is hence not necessarily true
that Alexander Ginzburg's
reference to the need to spend
time in prison as an expression of
rebellion against the criminal
state was entirely to the Soviet
Union.
LIKE HIS friend Sol-
zhenitsyn, like his philosophical
hero Thoreau, he may have had
America itself in mind.
For those of our leaders who
consider the exchange of
prisoners as an act of facilitation
toward the achievement of SALT
II are themselves criminal in
their negligence to understand
the subversive Soviet mind. That
is what Solzhenitsyn meant
when, at Harvard, he declared
that "The split in the world is
less terrible than the similarity of
the disease plaguing its main
sections."
Or else, as Solzhenitsyn says,
they contribute to the "similarity
of the disease plaguing" both us
and the Soviet Union.
The bill of goods they are
attempting to sell us on SALT II
is a bill from which mercantile
America will make great profit.
But surely, their distortions of
the truth characterizing East-
West realpolitik must imprison
all our souls.
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I
Page 14-A
* Jewish HerkHon
Friday, May 4,1979
Rotunda 'First'
Carter Leads Nation in Remembrance
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Carter, in a ceremony
marking International Holocaust
Day, urged Americans to
"remember the terrible price"
paid for "bigotry and hatred," as
well as for "indifference and
silence," and called upon the
Senate to ratify the United
Nations Genocide Convention.
The President's remarks were
made at the Rotunda beneath the
great dome of the nation's
Capitol, where Americans for
generations have eulogized thir
honored dead.
The President and the
American people remembered
with intense solemnity the six
million Jews and five million non-
Jews who were slaughtered in the
Holocaust.
THE HISTORIC ceremony,
which also commemorated the
36th anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising, was attended by
more than 1,000 people, including
members of the Senate and
House, which adjourned for the
program, distinguished
Americans of all religions and
races, and the members of the
President's Commission on the
Holocaust which Carter named to
arrange a permanent memorial
for the victims of the Holocaust.
Vice President Walter Mon-
dale, in opening the solemn and
moving ceremony, declared it
commemorated the "tragedy and
vibrant resilience of the human
spirit." He said the purpose of
the program was "to say koddish
for the fallen and sanctify the
work of the living."
The invocation was given by
Rev. A. Roy Eckhardt, a
professor of religious studies at
Lehigh University. Rabbi
Bernard Raskas of Minneapolis
recited the kaddishand many in
the audience visibly wept as
Cantor Isaac Good friend of
Atlanta chanted the El Mole
Rochamim. The 48-member Boys
Choir of Atlanta, wearing yar-
mulkes, sang Ani Maamin and
partisan songs in Hebrew and
Yiddish.
SIX CANDLES, in memory of
BUT, THE President added,
"we must strive to understand.
We must teach the lessons of the
Holocaust. And most of all, we
ourselves must remember."
Carter stressed that "we must
remember the terrible price that
was paid for bigotry and hatred
and also the terrible price paid for
indifference and silence. We must
learn anew the age-old lesson that
all human life is sacred, and that
evil infliced against one people
the six million Jewish dead in the may engulf all people in the end."
Holocaust, were lit by Elie
'Holocaust'
Fares Poorly
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The screening of the first part of
the NBC-TV film "Holocaust" in
Holland Monday night drew a
generally negative reaction.
Many viewers complained
because their favorite programs
had been pre-empted. Others
suggested that the film would in-
crease rather than diminish anti-
Semitism and a few said they
were emotionally disturbed and
would rather not have seen it.
The Dutch broadcasting or-
ganization Tros reported about
500 telephone calls, fewer than
had been expected. The screening
lasted from 11 p.m.-12:30 a.m. It
was followed by a radio broadcast
of a panel discussion by experts
including Avraham Soetendorp
of the Liberal Jewish Congrega-
tion, Johann Van Der Leeuw of
The Netherlands State Institute
for War Documentation, a
psychiatrist and a social worker.
MANY CALLERS complained
that too much attention was
being given to the persecution of
Jews during the war which ended
34 years ago.
A number of viewers thought it
was unfair to concentrate on
German atrocities in light of the
atrocities committed by Amer-
icans in Vietnam and the Dutch
in the East Indies.
One caller, an Englishman
living in Holland, feared the
series would spark anti-German
feelings at a time when coopera-
tion with West Germany was in
Europe's interest. But a woman
caller said the film would increase
anti-Semitism ai?ong the Dutch
population and*suggestod that
the series itself was "a cunning
anti-Semitic plot."
A 16-year old boy said he and
his classmates had been joking
about the Holocaust, but after
seeing the fiml ha realized it was
nojoke.

Wiesel, chairman of the
President's Holocaust Com-
mission; former Supreme Court
Justice Arthur Goldberg, and
Murray Berkowitz of Miami.
A seventh candle was lit by
Alex Manoogian of Detroit,
honorary president of the
Armenian General Development
Union of America. Rev. Vartan
Hartunian, minister of the First
Armenian Church of Belmont,
Mass., pointed out in a prayer
that 1.5 million Armenians who
perished in World War I were the
victims of what he termed the
first genocide. The Armenians
were slaughtered by the Turks.
Carter, who was escorted to the
Rotunda by leaders of both
parties in Congress, noted that
"a philosopher has written that
language itself breaks down when
one tries to speak about the
Holocaust. Our words pale before
the frightening spectacle of
human evil unleashed upon the
world, and before the
awesomeness of suffering in-
volved, the sheer weight of its
numbers 11 million innocent
victims exterminated six
million of them Jews."
----------------V-^--------------
Saying that "our generation
the generation of the survivors
will never permit that lesson to
be forgotten," Carter declared:
"America must and always will
speak out in defense of human
rights around the world."
The President pointed out,
"without concrete action our
words are hollow" and called
again on the Senate to "take a
long overdue step this year by
ratifying the international treaty
on the prevention and punish-
ment of genocide."
WIESEL VISIBLY moved the
audience by his recollections of
his childhood which was spent in
the death camps. "After Ausch-
witz, the human condition is not
the same," he declared. Speaking
in the name of "all people" who
perished, Wiesel stressed that
"only Jewish people's ex-
termination was an end in itself.
They were not condemned for
what they said or did, but for
what they were."
The Rotunda has been used
only on 25 other occasions since
. 1852 when Henry Clay was
" memorialized to honor heroic
dead.
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Fertility Workups Score
At Hadassah Hospital
Continued from Page 1-A
try encourages population
growth. The drug is provided to
Jews and Arabs alike.
"TREATMENT with Perganol
must be properly carried out,"
Dr. Schenker says, because it
may result in severe complica-
tions if not monitored well. We
are now putting all data required
to determine the exact time of
ovulation for each patient into a
new computer program that we
have developed. Through this
program, we are able to pinpoint
the day of ovulation. Once this is
known, fertilization of the egg at
the correct time results in preg-
nancy. Special equipment has
been developed in the department
to measure the various factors
affecting ovulation.
Dr. Schenker explains that
lack of ovulation is not the only
cause of sterilty. There may be
mechanical problems such as ob-
struction of the tubes, mainly
caused by infections due to in-
duced abortion, veneral disease
or even the use of an intra-uterine
device. If the damage is due to
infection, surgical treatment may
be unsuccessful. The Department
uses micro-surgical techniques
for the correction of tubal ob-
structions.
Adhesions may also cause
sterility. These may be in the
peritoneal cavity or theymay be
in the uterus itself. The basic
research, which has been done at
Hadassah on the induction of ad-
hesions as a contraceptive
method is helpful in the treat-
ment of infertility due to intra-
uterine adhesions.
THE HADASSAH Fertility
Clinic treats men as well as
women. In the United States,
fertility clinics usually deal with
women, while men are treated by
urologists. Male infertility may
be due to damage to germinal
tissue of the testes, dilation of the
veins, or obstruction of the tubes
through which the sperm pass, or
hormonal inbalance. Only a por-
tion of these cases can be treated,
either by means of surgical inter-
vention or by means of hormones.
Knowledge of the causes of
male infertility is only in the first
stages of progress, and successful
treatment is limited. Basic
research being carried out in
Hadassah laboratories has prac-
tical and clinical effects.
Dr. Schenker concludes: "Ten
to 15 per cent of infertilities are
caused by psychological factors.
Our Department. therefore,
works closely with the Psychia-
try Department so that no factor
is overlooked."
Orininal Art
Can Be A Good Investment
'Dayan' is a hand-signed and numbered limited edition original
by Curtis Hooper. Done in Intaglio / Lithograph by the inter-
nationally known artist whose portraits of Salvador Dali,
Marshall McCluhan and Winston Churchill have received world
acclaim. The edition is limited to 1,000 copies in Sepia tones with|
24 Carat Gold Leaf and is signed in the plate by Moshe Day an
Curtis Hoope/'s work is in many important public and private
collections including the Metropolitan Museum of Art and in
New York, the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C.
and the House of Commons in London, England.
i
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14, 1979
*Jenrifkr/ciir>n
Page 16-A
eform Birthday
90 Years for Jewish Movement
)RISSMOLAR
rabbinate is now
je 90th year of its
fhe event was marked
annual convention of
| Conference of Ameri-
with more than 500
^liis from all over the
ending.
ears is a long period of
life of an organization.
^i period, the Reform
Jias undergone quite a
[basic changes in its
Originally based on
It that Judaism is a
universal values, not a
declared so in its
Platform of 1885 -
j movement has gone a
from anti-Zionism and
ing its back to all
. Jewish secular and
Culture which it con-
being too parochial
Itist.
the blunt statement,
to Palestine is ex-
the reinstitution there
State" adopted as
major principles laid
\he Pittsburgh Confer-
obsolete. It,was made
the march of history,
vhen Rabbi Stephen S.
bbi Abba Hillel Silver
other eminent Reform
re fighting in the ranks
of the Reform rabbinate against
anti-Zionism and for Jewish
nationalism ended during the
Hitler era; the Nazi terrorism
against Jews in Europe shocked
all American Jews, without dis-
tinction, into a state of painful
awareness of the common destiny
of the Jewish people.
Contrary to the anti-Zionist
Pittsburgh Platform, the Colum-
bus Platform adopted at the
conference of the Reform move-
ment in 1937, urged all Jews to
participate in the rebuilding of
Palestine. The Columbus Plat-
form brought also other basic
changes in the original philo-
sophy of the Reform movement.
It urged, rather than dis-
couraged, a greater emphasis on
Hebrew and on traditional
customs and ceremonies.
Today the Reform movement,
with the exception of the small
group of the nearly defunct
American Council for Judaism,
fully supports the State of Israel.
IT STILL emphasizes the
prophetic ideals of the Bible as
against the precepts and regula-
tions of the Talmud, and is openly
against some Mosaic legislation;
but on the other hand, it has
made big steps toward more
tradition. Rather than moving
away from the traditional form of
religious rites and ceremonies, it
:icans Angered by Oil Sale
It inued on Page 1-A
Workers Party),
an article in the daily
L accusing Israel of re-
Mexican oil to South
of selling arms to dic-
^gimes in Latin America
Argentina. Chile and
. The Israeli Embassy
vehemently denied these
leaist daily El Dia
\d a statement of
with the Palestinian
id accused Israel, Egypt
'United States of "con-
spiring against the peace in the
Middle East."
THE STATEMENT con
demned the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty and 'Israeli
aggression" against the rights of
I he Palestinian people. It con-
tended that the Palestine
Liberation Organization is the
sole legitimate representative of
the Palestinians.
The statement was signed
by the leftist Mexican Peace
Movement, the Communist
Party, the Partido Popular
Socialist.i and the Socialist
Workers Party.
has reactivated some of them.
For decades the Reform move-
ment did not recognize Purim as
a holiday and did not celebrate it.
Today the Megillah is read in
practically every Reform temple
and children in the Reform
schools conduct joyful Purim
parlies. The shofar is blown on
Rosh Hashanah in Reform
temples.
A glass is broken at marriage
ceremonies under the chupah.
Other similar ceremonies banned
bv the Reform movement for
decades are now fully recognized.
Reform rabbis have, however,
been given a "free hand" in per-
forming mixed marriages and
some of them participate jointly
with a Christian clergyman in
marriage parties.
MANY REFORM rabbis still
stick to non-observance of Kash-
rut in accordance with the op-
position to Jewish dietary laws
expressed in the Pittsburgh Plat-
form. I have seen Reform rabbis
ordering ham sandwiches in
coffee houses at convention
without feeling in the least em-
barrassed. On the other hand, I
have also seen Reform rabbis
asking at public dinners whether
the food comes from a Kosher
caterer and even then, or-
dering fish instead of meat.
The Reform movement has
also ^one a long way in its educa-
tion system. Only a few years ago
nobody could imagine that there
would be Reform all-day schools.
Such schools were argued against
by leaders of the Reform move-
ment as taking the children away
from (he stream of American life.
Today, this argument has lost
its forte. The Reform movement
also publishes a very good
magazine for Jewish children,
and eAcellent books for adults.
Its volume of selected poems by
the Jewish national poet Chaim
Naehman Bialik. artfully pro-
duced in Hebrew with parallel
excellent translation in English
by Maurice Samuel is highly
praiseworthy. I always recom-
mend it as a suitable gift to intel-
lectual Jews.
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'Market9 Interest Rates
To Prevail for Loans
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Indications in Congress were that
the Carter Administration's
proviso for "market" rates of
interest will prevails for the
coming fiscal year on the loans
earmarked for Israel and Egypt
arising from their peace treaty.
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee voted out the $4.8 bil-
lion special economic assistance
measure by a vote of 101 and
sent it to the Senate floor with
recommendations for recon-
sideration next year of the inter-
est rate and calling on European
nations and Japan to support the
two Middle East countries. Sen.
Jesse Helms (R., N.Y.) alone
opposed the bill on final passage.
SENS. FRANK Church (D.,
Idaho), the committee chairman,
Jacob Javits |R., N.Y.) and Rich-
ard Stone (I)., Fla.) introduced
the proviso that will cause the
Administration to report next
year on the impact of the interest
rate on the Egyptian and Israeli
economies.
This measure was opposed by
Helms and by Sen. Richard
Lugar (R., Ind.) who defended
the Administration's position
against a review.
Under the bill as it now stands,
Egypt and Israel will pay the
U.S. government the cost of bor-
rowing the money plus a service
charge which will bring the total
interest cost to between 9-10 per
cent.
SEN. GEORGE McGovern
(D., S.D.) won the committee's
approval for his amendment
calling on European nations and
Japan to "give favorable con-
sideration" to help Egypt and
Israel. The Carter Administra-
tion under this proviso must
report to Congress in six months
on the responses the Europeans
and Japan make on increasing
their economic assistance to
Egypt and Israel. The Senate
measure provides a grant of $800
million to Israel to relocate two
air bases that are being aban-
doned in the Sinai. The Ad-
ministration considers this sum
will meet 80 per cent of the
relocation costs.
Israel will get another $2.2 bil-
lion in credit for purchase of mili-
tary equipment. Egypt will
receive $1.5 billion in military
credits and $300 million in new
economic assistance. These are
loans subject to the interest
rates.
In the House Foreign Affairs
Committee this morning, the As-
sistant Secretary of State for
South Asian and Near Eastern
Affairs. Harold Saunders, upheld
the Administration position that
high interest rates are necessary
in view of the budgetary impact
and President Carter's anti-infla-
tion policy.
WHEN REP. GERRY
Students (D., Mass.) suggested
"forgiveness next year" of the
loans. Saunders replied that this
was not the Administration's
intention.
Under the regular foreign aid
program, the military aid of $1
million is half in the form of a
loan and the other half is for-
given. Saunders told the House
committee that Israel's debt
burden is manageable although
substantial. The House Commit-
tee met again Wednesday to
receive further testimony on the
military aspects of the Egyptian-
Israeli treaty and the U.S.
funding resulting from it.
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1979 ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT TIRES
sat
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FE TU
A78-13
27.71
1 74
B78-14
29.58
1 94
C78-14
31.44
2 01
D78-14
32.76
2 05
E78-14
33.96
221
sia
BR78-13
DR78-14
ER78-14 48.77 ?3R
FR78-14 i 51-21 ?ss
GR78-14 ,53.64 prs
HR78-14 56.08 pqs
F78-14
35.60
234
GR78-15 56.08 2.7a
HR78-15 57.30 ?9B_
G78-14
36.58
2 53
H78-14
39.76
2.76
F78-15
37.02
JR78-15 59.74 3 14
LR78-15 163.40 3 30
2 45
G78-15
38.44
2 59
H78-15
40.31
2 82
J78-15
41.30
3.06
L78-15
43.59
311
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1.38
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165SR-13
32.01
1 60
175SR-13
37.28
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165SR-14
34.69
1 69
175SR-14
38.67
1 87
185SR--4
40.40
155SR-15
34.86
165SR-15
36.68
1 63
1 78
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175SR-14
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CR50-13 66.08
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GR50-14 82.04
GR50-15 84.28
HR50-15 88.90
LR50-15 97.86
sax SA_f 'r
AR60-13 59.92
CR60-13 63.56 ::"
DR60-14 68.32
ER60-14 74.20 -
GR60-14 77.42
GR60-15 81.20
HR60-15 87.64
WR60-15 92.12
ut SAU I *l"
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BR70-13 57.82
DR70-14 63.56
ER70-14 66.50
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oung Leaders honored at Federation Meeting
Two outstanding young lead-
ers of Greater Miami's Jewish
I community will be honored
Wednesday. May 9, at the 41st
Knnual meeting of the Greater
[Miami Jewish Federation, to be
held at the Federation building at
|gp.m
Sandra Goldstein and Jeffrey
II Lefcourt will be presented with
the Stanley C. Myers President's
Leadership Award by Federation
[president L. Jules Arkin. The
award, established in 1967, is
Liven to recognize young people
of outstanding promise who have
[ghown an active interest in the
Federation, its campaign and its
family of agencies, to award
J exceptional service rendered, and
\ Knowledge great potential.
[t was renamed in 1975 for
Myers, the founding president of
the Federation, who will be
present for the ceremony.
Miami attorney Sandra Gold-
stein is actively involved in the
Federation Women's Division, in
which she currently serves as
[chairman of the Evening Out-
reach Program, and is a member
of the South Dade area Board.
She has been secretary of the
Federation's Young Adults Divi-
Jeffrey Lefcourt
sion and has served on the GMJF
Community Relations Committee
and the Planning and Budgeting
Committee.
Ms. Goldstein is a member of
the national United Jewish
Appeal Young Women's Leader-
Sandra Goldstein
ship Cabinet and has served as a
regional chairman. Her other
local civic activities include
membership in the Tiger Bay
Club and the Dade County and
Florida Bar Associations. She is
also a member of the National
Association of Women Lawyers.
Mrs. Irene Sholk, president of
the Florida Branch of Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism, will head a group of
women from Florida and Puerto
Rico at the annual conference to
be held at the Sheraton Twin
Towers Hotel in Orlando. Chair-
woman for the event is Diana
Bailey of Beth David Con-
gregation and vice chairwoman,
Arlene Siesser of Temple Beth
Torah.
The theme of the conference,
"Images," will be highlighted in
the various workshops, idea
exchanges, worka-thons and
activity sessions.
Dolly Moser, guest speaker.
Dolly Moser
will address the conference and
serve as the National Women's
League consultant speaker. Mrs.
Moser is national world affairs
chairman, as well as a national
vice president, a position she has
held since 1974.
The Florida Branch of
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism consists of
members of 39 congregations in
the state of Florida as well as the
Commonwealth of Puerto Rico.
The Florida Branch joins more
than 700 other Conservative
Sisterhoods affiliated with the
National Women's League for
Conservative Judaism.
Beach Jaycees Name Siegel
'Mr. Americanism for 1979'
Harry D. Siegel. the vice presi-
dent marketing for American
Savings and Loan Association.
has been named Mr. American-
>r 1979 by the Miami Beach
I ay cms.
In explaining the purpose of
the award, Jaycee president
Arthur J. Mickelson said, "We
have a six-verse creed that we feel
typifies the meaning of America.
And Barry certainly reflects the
thinking of our creed. His was a
unanimous selection."
As club winner, Siegel is
eligible for the Florida Jaycee
State Americanism Award.
Judging is currently underway.
"The Jaycee creed discusses
faith in God ... the brother,
hood of man economic jus-
tice won by free men
through free enterprise and
that service to humanity is the
best work of life.'
"Our Americanism award
honors a person in our com-
munity who is successful in per-
sonal and business life but at the
same lime does not forget that we
each have a responsibility to our
community." Mickelson added.
At 48. Siegel has charge of the
marketing. advertising and
public relations for the fastest
growing state Savings and Loan
Association in the country. He is
married, and he and his wife
Nancv have two children. He is
active in more than 25 civic and
professional organizations.
Among the organizations he
t -I
Evening 6utreach leadership of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division greet guest speaker Marilyn
Smith (second from left), a Federation officer, at recent parlor
meeting on behalf of the Federation's 1979 Com*^ *S?J
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Chairing the Evening
OuTreach Program, which reaches into the community to in-
volve new women in Jewish communal service, is Sandra
Goldstein (second from right), overall chairman; ^aune Turner
'left), education chairman and steering committee member, and
\lyne Wrubel-Kaplan (right!, steering ( cmmittee member.
Barry Siegel
serves are the Miami Advertising
Club (Board of Directors),
Savings and Loan Marketing
Society of South Florida (past
president), American Jewish
Congress (Board of Direc-
tors Executive Committee),
United Cerebral Palsy (Board of
Directors) and B'nai B'rith Fi-
nance Lodge (charter member;
Board of Directors).
Mickelson concluded, "We of
the Miami Beach Jaycees are
proud to salute Barry and Ameri-
can Savings, which would be our
choice for a corporate American-
ism award winner as well."
Siegel will be honored at the
Beach Jaycees annual Awards
and Installation Banquet, May
19, at the Fontainebleau Hilton,
and, if he wins the state award, at
the Jaycees State Convention in
Tampa over Memorial Day week-
end. .
Lefcourt, who is a CPA and
partner of a Coral Gables ac-
counting firm, is a member of the
Federation Board of Directors
and has been an active campaign
worker for several years. He cur-
rently serves as chairman of the
Sl.000-S2.500 level of the Big
Gifts Division and is a member of
the Federation's Leadership De-
velopment Advisory Committee.
Lefcourt serves on the Young
Leadership Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal. His professional
affiliations include membership
in the American and Florida In-
stitutes of CPAs.
Past recipients of the Presi
dent's Leadership Award includt
Martin Fine (1957). Sue Stevens
(1958). Marshall S. Harris (1962).
Daniel Neal Heller (1963). Norton
S. Pallot (19641, Sam Luby. Jr.
(1965), Shirley Trinz and Harry
B. Smith (1966), Mrs. Milton S.
Green and L. Jules Arkin (1967).
Robert H. Traurig. Linda BricK-
man and Marilyn Smith (1968).
Fran Levey. Brenda Shapiro and
Richard J. Horwich (1969). Harry
A. Levy (1970). David S. Kenin
(1971), Gerald R. Falick, Norman
H. Lipoff and Elaine Bloom
(1972), Marcy Lefton and Melvin
C. Morgenstern (1973), Morris
Futernick. Estabell Gettis and
Howard F. Scott (1974), Nancy
Lipoff and Leonard A. Wien. Jr.
(1975), Barry T. Gurland and
Maxine Schwartz (1976). Barry
Ross and Pat Feldman (1977).
and Joel Levy and Mikki Futer-
nick (1978).
All members of the Federation
those persons having contri-
buted $25 or more to the 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund are invited
to attend the annual meeting.
Additional information may be
obtained by calling the Federa-
tion.
Local Bar-Ilan Group
To Honor Chancellor
Women's League Meets in Orlando
The Florida Friends of Bar-
Ilan University will hold a
reception for the world Jewish
leader and chancellor of Bar-Ilan
University, Dr. Joseph H. Look-
stein, on Monday, May 7 at 8
p.m. at the home of David B.
Fleeman, Miami Beach.
The meeting, to which a
number of Miami Jewish philan-
thropic and religious leaders have
been invited, will hear a report
from Dr. Lookstein on the unique
role Bar-Ilan plays as a bridge
between Israel and the Diaspora
and its likely role in the
developing relationship between
Israel and Egypt. He also will
report on Bar-Ilan's efforts in
imparting Jewish teaching and
Jewish values to its students
while at the same time preparing
them for careers in industry,
government and the professions.
Rabbi Karpol Bender,
executive vice chairman of the
International Board of Overseers,
also will be present to report on
Bar-Ilan's plans for growth and
development.
Dr. Lookstein has long been an
advocate of combining Jewish
religious education with secular
education and has exemplified
this in his own life. For more than
50 years, Rabbi at Kehilath
Jeshurun Congregation in New
York City. Dr. Lookstein also
found time to be professor of
homiletics and practical rabbinics
at the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary and pro-
fessor of sociology at Yeshiva
University.
A pioneer in day school
education, Dr. Lookstein
organized the Ramaz School to
integrate the teaching of Judaism
and Americanism. He organized
and directed the Hebrew
Teachers School for Girls which
later became a part of Stern
V
.
Dr. Lookstein
College for Women at Yeshiva
University.
In 1958, Dr. Lookstein was
invited to become president of
Bar-Ilan University which he had
helped found. He .accepted the
acting presidency and for over 20
years has served Bar-Ilan in that
capacity and as chancellor.
He also managed over the
years to be president of the Rab-
binical Council of America,
president of the New York Board
of Rabbis, chairman of the Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincy of
the Jewish Welfare Board and to
head up numerous missions in
Europe and the Mediterranean
for various national and inter-
national Jewish organizations.
The Florida Friends of Bar-
Ilan University recently opened
permanent offices in the Roney
Plaza. Regional director is Albert
A. Dorner.
Lubavicher Education Day was proclaimed in the city of Miami
Beach. In conformity with President Jimmy Carter's National
Lubavicher Education Day, a proclamation was presented in
the Commission Chambers of the Miami Beach City Hall.
Pictured from the left: Dr. and Mrs. Alven Stern, Morton
Mayperl, Rabbi Ovadia Schocket, Rabbi Lipskar, Mayor
Leonard Haber and Commissioner Joe Malek.
ejrewiislh Flloriidlian
Miami, Florida v Friday, May 4.1979
SECTION B


Page2-B
+Jewish fkxldtori
Friday, Mty 4l

HIAS Immigration Statistics Show Increase
who
During 1978 HIAS, the world-
wide Jewish migration agency,
assisted 14,001 Jewish refugees
to new homes in the United
States and other free Western
countries. Of these immigrants.
268 were resettled in Miami in
1978 with the assistance of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and its family of agencies.
This is a 144 per cent increase
over 1977.
To date, a total of 799 Soviet
Jewish refugees have been re-
settled in Greater Miami and in
the coming year Federation
expects to resettle a projected
550. Resettlement of Jewish
immigrants seeking new lives in
freedom is made possible through
contributions to campaigns such
as Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
HIAS executive vice president
Gaynor I. Jacobson announced
that the 1978 statistical report
shows a 61 per cent increase over
the 8.675 refugees who received
migration aid in 1977.
OF THOSE helped by HI AS in
1978. 12,419 (89 percent! came to
the United States. 585 (4 per
cent) went to Canada. 603 (4 per
cent) to Australia and New
Zealand. 325 (2 per cent) to
Europe and 69 to Latin America.
Of the total arrivals in the U.S.,
99 per cent comprising 12.265
persons were from the USSR.
As of Dec. 31. 1978. the case-
load of Soviet Jews registered
with HIAS by their relatives for
migration assistance numbered
10.254, of whom 10,010 (98 per
cent) are slated for the United
States.
The 585 arrivals in Canada
consisted of 478 from the USSR
and the balance from Morocco,
Latin America and other Eastern
European countries. Of the 325
assisted to Western Europe, 204
came from the USSR. 89 from
Tunisia, and the remainder from
other countries in Eastern
Europe and Asia. Almost all of
the assisted migrants to Aus-
tralia and New Zealand were from
Russia. The 69 persons assisted
to new homes in Latin America
consisted of 37 from other coun-
tries on the continent, nine from
Morocco, eight from Lebanon,
and the remainder from other
countries in Eastern Europe and
North Africa.
Of the 12.419 HIAS-assisted
arrivals in the United States,
practically all 12.265 came
from the Soviet Union. By repub-
lic of origin, 8.441 (69 per cent)
were from the Ukraine. 2.150 (17
per cent) from the Russian Soviet
Federated Socialist Republic, 496
(4 per cent) from the Moldavian
SSR. 387 and 314 from the Bye-
lorussian SSR and the Latvian
SSR. 387 and 314 from the Bye;
consisted of 473 (4 per cent) from
the other nine republics (four
were not listed).
THE NEW arrivals from the
Soviet Union consisted of 4,414
family units with an average of
2.8 persons per family; 5.777 (47
per cent) were males and 6,488
(53 per cent) were females. By-
age categories 3,275 (27 per cent)
were 20 and under; 7.123 (58 per
cent) were between 21 and 60;
and 1.867 (15 per cent) were 61
and over. Of those assisted 7,438
(61 per cent) were in the labor
force; 4.799 were children, stu-
dents, housewives and retirees.
Of the total number of arrivals
3.710 (64 per cent) of the males
and 3.728 (57 per cent) of the
females were in the labor force.
The labor force consisted of
Shapiro Elected HIAS President
Edwin Shapiro of New York
City and Rock Hill. NY. has
been elected president of HIAS,
the worldwide Jewish migration
agency. He succeeds Carl Glick.
president for the past six years.
Shapiro, an active leader in
Jewish philanthropy for 20 years,
was elected to the Board of
Directors of HIAS in 1971. He
has since served as associate
secretary, vice president and
most recently first vice president.
Active in both the real estate
and recreation industries, Sha-
piro has served as president of
both the American Camping
Association, New York Section,
and the Association of Inde-
pendent Camps. Gov. Hugh
Carey recently appointed Shapiro
Edwin Shapiro
Independence Celebration
The Israel Independence Day
celebration at Miami Beach Con-
vention Hall was expected to
attract 6.000 ticketholders on
Thursday, May 3. at 8 p.m.
In addition to a presentation of
an official proclamation of the
mayor of Dade County and the
Board of County Commissioners
honoring the State of Israel and
the Jewish people, an up-to-the-
minute report of the post-treaty
scene in Israel was to be reported
by Israeli Knesset Minister
Moshe Arons.
"As an added bonus," reports
Josh Rephum, president of the
American Zionist Federation, the
sponsoring agency for the cele-
bration, "a talent-packed pro-
gram of song, dance and emo-
tional readings was to be
presented in a multi-media pot-
pourri of entertainment. Local
professionals under the direction
of Samuel A1 pert. Federation
Sheliach to the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, were to
perform in an evening of live en-
tertainment intertwined with film
and tapes for a multi-sensory
experience.
Dade County Commissioner
Barry Schreiber was chairman of
the celebration, and Harriet
Green coordinator of all activi-
ties.
The cast included; singers Itz-
chak Aloni, Samuel Alpert,
Morty and Shoshanah Aroll,
Shula Ben-David, Helene Ben-
yunes, Brenda and Yitzchak
Cohen, Mali Liptzin, David
Maroz, Joseph Netz, Danni and
Alana Rozenfeld, Laurel Swerdin,
Ofer Timor and Richard Peritz,
host of Channel 51 s Israel TV.
Dancers were Mischa Ash ball,
Moshe Azulay, Shula Sofge,
Edna Bukshtein, Joseph Netz,
Alana Rozenfeld, Naomi and Ofer
Timor and Miriam Meles.
Dramatic readings were to be
performed by Morty Aroll, David
Cann. Helen Friedman and
Madelaine Frishman. The
audio/ visual director was Zvi
Honor, assisted by David Feder
The program was to be produced
by the combined efforts of all the
Shelichim of Dade County.
to his second term as a member ot
the New York State Advisory
Council.
HIAS has provided worldwide
rescue and migration aid to refu-
gees in need for 95 years not only
through membership dues and
contributions, but through the
support of campaigns such as the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Combined Jewish Appeal
and Israel Emergency Fund.
This year it anticipates re-
settling 27,500 Jewish refugees,
mostly from the Soviet Union
compared to 14,000 resettled in
1978. In addition. HIAS has also
aided to date over 5.000 Indo-
Chinese refugees in cooperation
with the United States govern-
ment.
Hannah Senesch
Hadassah Lunch
Hannah Senesch Chapter No.
150 of Hadassah will hold its an-
nual installation luncheon at the
Delano Hotel on Wednesday,
May 9. at noon.
Installing officer will be Yaffa
Dermer, a vice president of the
Southeast Region of Hadassah.
Inez Townsend will be installed
as president for the sixth time as
will the same slate of officers.
Laura LaTuchie is chairperson of
the day. For further information
and reservations, call Inez Town-
send.
Local Cantors to Attend Convention
At a recent meeting of the
Cantors Assembly Southeast
Region plans were formulated for
the national convention to be
held at Groasingere, N.Y. from
May 6-10.
The local cantors who will at-
'Mother in Israel'
Ob Monday. May U. a lun-
cheon for Mother in Israel" will
be held by the Hadar Chapter of
American Mizrarhi Women at
r the Ed- T
tend are Hazzan Maurice Neu,
chairman of the region; Saul H.
Breeh, Jacob Barlrin, Edward
Klein. David Leon, Ian Alpern,
William Lipson. Jacob Tambor
and Abraham Sail Seif will
receive a commission for 29 years
of sendee to Congregation
Kneeeth Israel.
Plans are being mads for
Cantonal Concert to be held at
the Theater of the Performing
3 '
Wholesale Distributors of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
[Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
I Exports**
| of the (Meet U.S. Oovt. iiul.j
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1>17 N.W. 7th Ave.
Mioroi Flo
-
3,561 (48 per cent I highly trained
and or university educated per-
sons, including 1,170 engineers
and 568 technicians. The re-
mainder of the labor force held
blue collar, white collar and
service-oriented jobs.
Twice as many women as men
held professional jobs, especially
notable in the humanities (83 per
cent vs. 17 per cent), medicine (74
per cent vs. 26 per cent! and
social science (71 per cent vs. 29
per cent). The reverse was true in
the arts and entertainment (63
per cent vs. 37 per cent) and in
the sciences (54 per cent vs. 46
cent).
The 12,265 Soviet Jew,
arrived in the U.S. were inki..
settled in 131 community?ft
states and the District of Col,
bia. The greatest number
5.134 settled in the Gr*,.
New York area. ~
DURING 1978 HIAS .u.
helped 930 Indochinese'refuJ
mostly the unfortunate boa,
cases. The cost of th, reseX
ment is borne largely by the US
Government.
HIAS estimates that it will
assist about 27,500 persons to
new homes this year, the vast
majority once again coming tn
the United States. HIAS a ,
beneficiary of the Greater Miamj
Jewish Federation's CJA-IEF
and federations across the coun-
try.
Beach Residents to Vote on
Southern Bell Franchise
On May 8. voters of Miami
Beach will be asked to consider a
franchise agreement between the
City of Miami Beach and
Southern Bell Telephone
Company.
The franchise will authorize
Southern Bell to use the public
right-of-way for poles, conduits,
cables and other telephone
equipment for a period of 25
years. Southern Bell then
compensates the City of Miami
Beach for the use of the streets
and other public property. The
company moves its facilities at
its own expense.
Bill Gale. Miami Beach
District Manager. stressed,
"There will be no increase in
telephone bills." He explained
that the one per cent franchise fee
is built into basic telephone rates
as part of Southern Bell's cost of
doing business in Florida.
"If approved, the franchise
guarantees the City of Miami
Beach one per cent of Southern
Bell's local service revenues.
These revenues compensate
the city for use of public right-of-
way to provide telephone ser-
vice." Gale said.
He further emphasized that the
City of Miami Beach telephone
users benefit from the agreement,
because payments to the city
which result from the franchise,
provide additional revenues and
help offset higher property tax.
It is estimated that Southern
Bell will pay the City of Miami
Beach approximately $172,000
for 1979.
These revenues will increase as
the city grows and more
telephone service is installed.
There are currently 209 cities
in Florida with franchise
agreements with Southern Bell.
Following are some frequently
asked questions about the
franchise with answers by
Southern Bell.
Q. Why is a franchise needed?
A. Florida statutes required
that the company obtain fran-
chise agreements to use public
rights-of-way with the
municipalities it-serves, ilso, the
Miami Beach city char- r has the
same requirement
Q. Will the Mian. Beach
taxpayers have to paj all of the
franchise fee?
A.' No. Pram I .. yj
considered an operating cost jf
the telephone compary up to 1
per cent). Thus it is includedh
the company's rate bast and is
shared by all Southern Bell
subscribers in the
Q. Since the company henefits
from using the city street should
not the city receive m than I
per cent of compa: \onues
earned within the city '
A. Florida Public Service
Commission requires that a
franchise fee of more than 1 per
cent of local revenues be added to
the bills of subscribers within the
city granting the franchise. Thus,
if a larger fee were charged, the
Miami Beach taxpayers them-
selves would have to pay,
directly, any amount o\ er 1 per
cent.
Q. If the franchise is not
approved will telephone bills in
Miami Beach be reduced?
A. No. Since this is an
operating ocst and is shared by
all subscribers, there would not
be a direct reduction uf bills
within the city.
Q. If the City Commission his
approved this franchise v. hy is a
referendum necessary?
A. The Miami Beach City
charter requires that all utility
franchises be approved by the
voters of the City of Miami
Beach.
Q. Who pays the cost of this
election?
A. Since an election has
already been schedules by Dade
County, the cost of adding the
franchise to the ballot is nominal
This cost will be borne by
southern Bell.
Treat your ravioli may vin
to real Italian taste...
Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli in Sauce.
Anyone who lik-es Italian will love
Chef Boy-ar-dee* foods. And
anyone who likes cheese
kreplach will love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli. Bite-size
macaroni pies, plump with good
Italian cheese, in tomato sauce
seasoned the Italian way. A
meatless mechayeh! Thrifty, too.
For a delicious dairy mealhot
lunch or a noah invite the Chef
and serve Italian. All you do is


Friday. May 4,1979
+Jemsti Flcrid/ian
Page 3-B
'Days of Remembrance'
Metro Mayor Stephen P. Clark presents the Days
Remembrance Proclamation to Federation s Myra Farr.
The Dade County Board of
Copnty Commissioners joined
with President Carter last week
in proclaiming the week of April
22 as the "Days of Remem-
brance" to commemorate the
I lolocaust.
Myra Farr, chairwoman of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, accepted the proc-
lamation from Metro Mayor
Stephen Clark on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish commun-
ity.
The proclamation, which is on
display at the Federation build-
ing, reads as follows:
WHEREAS: An estimated six
million Jews and as many as five
million other innocent victims
tragically lost their lives during
World War II in a campaign of
hate, prejudice and violence, and
WHEREAS: This brutal
genocide has remained through
the years a vivid reminder that
those who forget the past are
condemned to relive it and that
the Free World must commit
itself to the proposition that such
a travesty of justice never be al-
of lowed to happen ever again, and
WHEREAS: The systematic
elimination of human lives and
the barbaric imprisonment of
innocent men. women and chil-
dren has generally been remem-
bered with searing intensity as
"The Holocaust." and
WHEREAS: The United
Stales government is recognizing
the week of April 22, 1979. as
"Days of Remembrance," and
cities throughout our nation can
rededicate themselves against a
reappearance of the horors of
"The Holocaust."
NOW. THEREFORE: BE IT
RESOLVED THAT I.
STEPHEN P. CLARK. MAYOR
OF METROPOLITAN DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA, do hereby
proclaim the week of April 22.
1979. at DAYS OF REMEM-
BRANCE.
IN OBSERVANCE
THEREOF: I call upon the peo-
ple of Metropolitan Dade County
to join with me pledging our total
energies toward preventing a
reoccurrence of such tragic
proportions as we join with the
Congress of the United States
and the President's Commission
on The Holocaust in commemor-
ating the anniversary of those
days of infamy.
Residents of Ocean Point Condominium gathered recently for
their Brunch for Israel on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. Leadership of the Ocean Point campaign are Iseated,
from left) Morris Davidson, committee member; Dr. Oscar
Kreins, chairman; Lilian Smith, chairperson of arrangement
committee; (standing, from left) Emma Gootnick, Norman
Kemper and Margaret Koenig, committee members.
The Sisterhood of Temple Judea recently met for a campaign
brunch on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. On
hand for the event, which was held at the South Miami home of
Maggie Felser (not pictured), were (from left) Laurel Shapiro,
Sisterhood president-elect; guest speaker Marilyn Smith,
GMJF officer; Linda Spitzer, brunch hostess; Barbara Kasper,
Sisterhood president; and ZeIda Harrison, brunch hostess.
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Last Drop"
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.

d



Page 4 B
* Mwi4.fi ttrxrarfS^^
+Jewistncrk0eui
Friday, May 4,1979
Emanu-El Players to Entertain at Lunch Counseling Office
Opens in South Dade
On May 7 and May 8 at the
Deauville Hotel, the Temple
Emanu-El Players will entertain
2.000 ladies attending the Annual
Miami Beach Region of Hadas-
sah Donor Luncheon, announced
Jean Feinberg. Region president.
The women in charge of this
luncheon are Betty Kestenbaum.
chairladv. assisted by Anne Yar-
Open House at Hebrew Academy
tours daily which will cover the
Early Childhood Department, the
Elementary School and the
Junior and Senior High Schools,
located in the Merwitzer Build-
ing.
Mrs. Douglas Slavin. president
of the PTA. has appointed a com-
mittee to assist the administra-
tion in explaining the school's
activities to visitors. Personal
interviews will be arranged for
meeting with the principal. Rabbi
Howard Messinger. and the
heads of various departments.
"Exhibits, featuring students'
projects in the areas of art.
science and music, as well as
Hebrew education and Biblical
studies, will be displayed
throughout the school.'" Mrs.
Slavin said.
The Hebrew Academy will
open its doors to the Greater
Miami community during the
week of May 14 through May 18.
Norman Ciment. president of the
school, announced.
All educational facilities of the
school will be on exhibit to the
community's religious and lay
leaders, to parents of prospective
students and to the parents of the
Academy's students.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
dean, said that visitors will view
classes in session in both the
Hebrew and General Studies
departments, where classes range
from nursery through twelfth
grades. There will be two guided
Beth David Plans
Weekend Retreat
On Friday evening. May 4. a
weekend retreat for adults of the
Beth David Congregation will
begin at the Sheraton Ocean Inn
at Singer Island. Rabbi Rudolph
Adler of the Congregation Ohev
Shalom in Orlando will be the
special guest speaker.
Having lectured widely and
contributed numerous writings to
Jewish publications. Rabbi Adler
will speak and lead discussion on
the topic of the "Modern Jew and
Prayer Rabbi Adler warm as
chaplain of the Navy at McCoy
Air Force Base in Orlando and as
chaplain for the students at the
Uni\ersii> of Central Florida.
Kashrot will be observed
throughout the weekend, and
members will enjoy an old-
fashioned fish fry as well as many
other opportunities for fellow-
ship This e\ent is sponsored by
the Beth David Adult Education
Committee.
There will be Late Sabbath
Eve services at the South Dade
Chapel and in the main sanctuary
on Coral Way at 8:15 p.m.. Fri-
day night. On Saturday morning,
the Shabbat service will begin at
9 a.m. in the main sanctuary on
Coral Way Everyone is welcome.
Dinner-Dance
Scheduled at
Emanu-El
Election of officers will high-
light the semi-annual dinner,
dance and meeting of Temple
Emanu-El of Greater Miami Sun-
day. May 6. at 6 p.m. in the
Friedland Ballroom. Miami
Beach
Mr and Mrs. Joel B Channing
*ere named chairmen of the
event, which is designed as
Family Night."' according
Carol Greenberg. president of
Temple Emanu-El.
Reservations for the evening
may be made at the Temple
office
The meeting will include re-
ports from Greenberg. Samuel N.
Friedland. chairman of the
Board: former Circuit Court
Judge Irving B Cypen. vice
chairman of the Board: and Law-
rence M Schantz. chairman of
the Board of Education. Former
Vice Mayor Burnett Roth, chair-
man of the Nominating Com-
mittee, will present the slate of
officers for 1979-80.
Sholem Lodge
B'nai B'rkh Sholem Lodge No.
1024 plans installation of officers
and the board on Saturday. May
12. at 7 p.m. at Famous Restaur-
ant. Miami Beach. New president
MLaadatawMr will be honored
row and Fay Yarrow as co-chair-
ladies. Sylvia Kurland is the
donor arrangement chairlady.
The program will be the same
for both afternoons. It is an
original musical comedy, written
and directed by Trixie Levin. The
choreography was written by
Barbra Hirsch with musical
direction by Mildred Draizer.
The cast of The Players is
Hazel Cypen. Elaine Glickman.
Lydia Goldring. Arlene Harris.
Barbara Hirsch. Martha Mish-
con. Erma Podvin. Hope Pomer-
ance. Bobbi Roberts and Judy
Weissman.
The keynote speaker for both
afternoons will be Louella Shap-
iro. Mrs. Shapiro is a member of
the National Hadassah Board:
past president of Southeast
Region; National Hadassah as-
sociate: Miami Beach Region
major gift area chairlady and
member of the National Hadas-
sah Speaker's Bureau. Mrs.
Shapiro has held many other
major portfolios in Hadassah.
For further information re-
garding the Donor Luneheon. call
the Miami Beach Region office.
Responding to the rapid popu-
lation growth in South Dade
County, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service opened a fifth
office for full-service counseling
in the Lennar Center (east build-
ing I. located at 8905 SW 87th
Ave.. Suite 201. on May 1. Three
social workers in this new facility
will provide counseling for fam-
ilies, the aged, children and teen-
agers. Hours are by appointment
only.
Last year alone. JFCS. a bene-
ficiary of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, served a total of
6.188 families in Dade County,
providing a total of 18.905 in
person interviews, both at its
four offices and in home visits.
The four existing offices of the
agency are located at: 850 Wash-
ington Ave.. Miami Beach to
serve the aged: 420 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach to serve fam-
ilies and individuals up to the age
of 60: 2040 NE 163rd St.. North
Miami Beach, a full-service
counseling center: and the main
office, located at 1790 SW 27th
Ave.. Miami, also a full-service
facility and the intake center for
all branch offices.
"JFCS is reaching out to make
our counseling services available
and convenient for the growing
Jewish population in South
Dade. specifically those people
living south of Kendall Drive.
said JFCS president Samuel S.
Smith. "The expansion of our
services will help raise the quality
of life for those who are troubled.
South Dade is a new challenge to
this goal." Appointments maybe
scheduled by calling the JFCS
main office.
Private Room
Private room in apt. of elderly
couple-South Miami. Small
salary in exchange for house-
keeping & care of wife. May have
outside employment. 665-3092


Friday, May 4,1979
+Je*lst> fhrkUan
Page5-B
Mizrachi Women to Meet TemPle Israel Sisterhood Concert
Shalom Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women is honoring its
vice president Gizella Lowenheim
at a special Mother's Day cele-
bration and luncheon on Tues-
day. May 8, at noon, at the Club
Room of 100 Lincoln Road.
Guest speaker will be Lily
Stone, honorary Florida Council
president. A film. The Scrolls of
Leewarden, will be shown. Jean-
nette Goldberg is president.
Business and Professional Men
& Women's Chapter of AMW
(formerly Regency Singles) will
hold its last monthly meeting of
the year, on Thursday. May 3, at
8 p.m. at the Jefferson National
Bank. Pine Tree Drive and 41st
Si. Ilzhak Aloni, the Israeli
member of the programs office at
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, will speak on
"Middle East Update." Social
dancing will follow. Everyone is
invited. Sylvia Messutta is presi-
dent.
Galil Chapter, AMW of North
Miami Beach will hold its next
monthly meeting on Monday,
May 7, at noon at the Washing-
ton Federal Bank, NE 167th
Street. Plans are being made to
honor a "mystery guest". Ida
Arluk and Jennie Glick are presi-
dents.
Miami Beach Chapter of AMW
is holding its Mother's Day
luncheon on Tuesday, May 8, at
noon, at the Washington Federal
Building, 11th Street and Wash-
ington Avenue. Proceeds will be
used for the Fresh Air Fund
which enables underprivileged
children in Israel to spend a few
days in a summer camp in the
country. Everyone is invited.
Rachel Katz is president.
Heimowitz to be Honored
Max Heimowitz, president of
Sky Lake Synagogue of North
Miami Beach, will be honored
with the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America
Presidents Award at the national
dinner of the UOJCA, according
to an announcement by Joseph
Karasick. chairman of the UO-
JCA National Dinner Committee.
The event, Sunday, May 13, at
the Sheraton Center in New York
City, will gather the foremost lay
and rabbinic leaders of the North
American Orthodox community
to honor their most distinguished
members, and to support the
activities of the UOJCA / NCSY
National Youth Appeal, which
helps sustain the National Con-
ference of Synagogue Youth.
Heimowitz, af-
ter attending law
school, entered
his own business
and was a pio-
neer of the mod-
ern diaper service
industry in this
country. Today
he is president of
his own firm
which he estab-
lished in Florida.
A graduate of
Joseph School,
has spearheaded the building ot
their new sanctuary. He is a
member of the Board of Directors
of Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami.
For further information, con-
tact the Sky Lake Synagogue.
Arluck Culture
Club to Meet
The Nachman Arluck Culture
Circle announces a celebration of
Yom Haatzmaut on Tuesday,
May 8, at 7 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank. 1200 Lincoln
Road, corner of Alton, Miami
Beach.
The following members will
appear in a program of speeches,
recitations, music and song:
Moshe Becker, Regina Bailin,
Golda Barkan, Fay Grossbard,
Irving Gavurin, Isadore Hammer
and Frieda Levitan. Israel Gold-
berg will chair the meeting.
Beth Am Plans
^Service for Singles
Heimowitz
Rabbi Jacob
he currently
serves on their Board of Direc-
tors.
After moving to Florida, he
remained active in Jewish affairs.
He and his wife, Ceil, are
founders and charter members of
Sky Lake Synagogue of North
Miami Beach. Heimowitz is now
entering his fourth term as presi-
dent of Sky Lake Synagogue. He
For the benefit of their Union-
gram sales campaign, the Sister-
hood of Temple Israel of Greater
Miami will present a concert with
coffee on Wednesday. May 9, at
10:30 a.m. at the Temple. Cantor
Jacob Bornstein will present a
program of songs, accompanied
by local harpist Margarita
Molll>'!(i.
Congressman Dante Fascell
(D., Flo.) and U.S. House of
Representatives Page
Margaret Cooperman meet in
front of the U.S. Capitol in
Washington, D.C. Margaret,
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Cooperman of Miami
Beach, is a senior at Miami
Beach Senior High School.
She works on the school news-
paper, the "Beachcomber,"
and the "Embryo," the
schooFs literary magazine. In
addition, she is a member of
the Spanish Honor Society,
the Spanish and Hebrew
Clubs, and- Quill and Scroll.
She is also active in Z-Club
and United Synagogue Youth.
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard and
cantonal soloist Joseph Rubin
will conduct a Shabbat service
especially for the single com-
munity at Temple Beth Am,
South Miami, Friday, May 4 at
9:30 p.m.
Beth Am supports three
singles groups, Beth Am Singles,
Friends Unlimited, and a newly
formed young singles Havurah.
One need not be a member of the
congregation to attend the
service or to participate in any of
Beth Am's singles'
organizations.
Hibiscus Lodge
Sets Dinner-Dance
The Hibsicus Masonic Lodge
plans its "Mother's Day" dinner
and dance at the Masonic
Temple, Alton Road and Tenth
St., Miami Beach, on Sunday,
May 13at6:30p.m
David Curtis |
will headline the|
all star cast.
Jack Wolfen-1
son, master of
Hibiscus Mason-
ic Lodge has ap-
pointed Billl
Schusel as chair-
man, and assist-
ing him are Al
Mulnick and|_
Charles Gurak. Wolfenson
The entire show will be spon-
sored through the courtesy of Al
Pallot, president of Biscayne
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation, who was the first Master
of the Hibiscus Lodge, over 10
years ago.
Bill Schusel will act as master
of ceremonies.
Uniongrams are small blank
message forms which can be used
for all-occasion greetings. Pro-
ceeds from their sale by Reform
Jewish Sisterhoods all over the
country go to help with Sister-
hood's contributions to the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, the institu-
tion which trains, on its camp-
uses at Cincinnati, New York,
Los Angeles and Jerusalem, the
rabbis and cantors to serve con-
greeations of the future.
Members of the entire com-
munity are invited. Personalized
special-occasion messages to be
written on the Uiongrams will be
written to order at the musical
program. Marjorie Schillinger is
Uniongram chairperson, and
Janet Levie is president of the
Sisterhood. ______
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YOU
MIAMI!
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Page6-B
.... .-.'. -.. .
Friday. May 4,
The complete May 8th ordinance;
what you are really voting on.
ORDINANCE PROHIBITING SMOKING IN ENCLOSED Pl'BLIC PLACES. PLACES OF EMPLOYMENT. AND
EDIT ATIONAI. AND HEALTH FACILITIES. WITH SPECIFIED EXCEPTIONS; KKql IKIM. RESTAIRANTS
TO ESTABLISH NON-SMOKING SECTIONS; PROHIBITING EMPLOYMENT DISCRIMINATION BASED ON
EXERCISE OF RIGHTS PROVIDED BY THIS ORDINANCE: REQUIRING POSTING OF SIGNS DESIGNATING
AREAS WHERE SMOKING IS PROHIBITED: REPEALING DCPLICATIVE SECTIONS MA* AND MOF THE
CODE; PROVIDING COUNTY WIDE APPLICABILITY IN THE UNINCORPORATED AND INCORPORATED
AREAS OF THE COUNTY': PROVIDING PENALTIES FOR VIOI.ATIONS; PROVIDING SEVERABIIJTY. IN-
CLUSION IN THE COM.
BE IT ORDAINED BY THE PEOPLE OF DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA:
Section I. Name. This Ordinance shall be known and may be
cited aa the "Clean Indoor Air" Ordinance.
Section 2. Legislative Finding! and Intent.
lal The People of Dade County, Florida, hereby find and deter-
mine that tobacco smoke is hazardous and harmful to the health of
non-smokers as well as smokers.causes severe discomfort, shortness
of breath, inability to work, physical irritation and respiratory ill-
ness for those non-smokers allergic or otherwise sensitive to the
fumes of burning tobacco in enclosed areas; that smoking in enclosed
areas is particularly harmful to non-smokers with allergies or with
cardiovascular or respiratory disease, that non-smokers have no
adequate means to protect themselves from the damages inflicted
upon them when they involuntarily inhale smoke emitted from
cigarettes, cigars, pipes, and other smoking equipment; and that
regulation of smoking in indoor public places is necessary to protect
the health, welfare, comfort and environment of non-smokers
ibl It is not the intent of this Ordinance to deny persons the
right to smoke or prohibit the sale of tobacco products, but rather to
recognize that the right of non-smokers to breathe clean air super-
sedes the right to smoke where the two rights conflict
Section :. Unlawful Smoking. Subject to the exceptions set
forth in Section 4. smoking is unlawful in any enclosed public place,
in any enclosed place of employment, in any enclosed educational
facility, and in any enclosed health facility No person shall smoke in
any area where smoking is unlawful
Section I. Exceptions. Unless such an area is designated by a
sign or signs as a non-smoking area under the authority ofthe owner
or manager thereof, smoking is permitted in any ofthe following
areas:
la) bars;
(bl retail tobacco stores;
ic i those rooms in hotels and motels rented to guests;
id) any entire room or hall used for a private social function
which function is under the control of the sponsor of the function and
not under the control ofthe owner or manager of the room or hall, but
only while any such room or hall is used for a private social function
That the owner or manager of any such room or hall provides food or
entertainment to the participants of a private social function does
not mean said owner.or manager has control ofthe function:
ie> any lobby area or waiting area in a facility designated by
the owner or manager of said facility as a smoking area, provided,
however, that any such designated smoking area shall be contiguous
and shall not comprise more than 50 per cent of the entire lobby area
or waiting area in said facility, and provided further, that except in
hotels, motels, arenas, auditoriums, and theaters, any such desig-
nated smoking areas shall be physically separated by walls or parti-
tions from the remainder of the facility so that smoke does not
permeate areas where smoking is unlawful.
if that portion of an educational facility designated by the
authority having control of said facility as a student or faculty
smoking lounge; provided, however, that any such smoking lounge
shall not comprise more than 5(1 per cent of the entire student or
faculty lounge area in said facility, provided further, that such entire
lounge area shall not include restrooms. and provided further that,
where reasonably practicable, presently existing walls, partitions,
and other physical barriers shall be used to prevent the permeation
of smoke from any student or faculty smoking lounge into any area
where smoking is unlawful.
ig> that fully enclosed portion of an employer's facility desig-
nated by the employer as an employee smoking lounge; provided,
however, that any such smoking lounge shall not comprise more
than 50 per cent of the entire employee lounge area in said facility:
providea further, that such entire lounge area shall not include
restrooms. and provided further that, where reasonably practicable,
presently existing walls, partitions, and other physical barriers
shall be used to prevent the permeation of smoke from any employee
smoking lounge into any area where smoking is unlawful.
h any fully enclosed office or room occupied exclusively by
smokers who generally do not meet with members of the public in
such office or room.
ill outdoor areas not within the interiors of buildings;
ij i any private hospital room.
k any semi-private hospital room if both patients in such
room have requested in writing to be placed in a room where smok-
ing is permitted;
i|i any part of a restaurant which is not designated as a non-
smoking section;
imi that portion ofthe dining area in an employee cafeteria
designated by the employer as a smoking section, provided, however,
that any such smoking section shall be contiguous and shall not
contain more than 50 per cent of the available seats in said dining
area; and provided further, that smoking is not permitted in any
food-service line;
tni an arena or auditorium when used for a professional wres-
tling exhibit ion or a professional boxing contest:
io> pool halls.
ipi gambling halls or casinos.
Section ">. Restaurants and Cafeterias.
< Every restaurant and cafeteria shall establish a non-
smoking section in its dining area in which signs or placards refer-
red to in Section 7 < bi shall be posted or placed in at least 50 per cent
of its available seating, subject to change if the needs ofthe owner or
manager so require Any such section shall be one contiguous area.
Anv other provisions ofthe Ordinance notwithstanding, smoking is
unlawful in any food service line in a cafeteria
ibi A conspicuous and clearly legible sign shall be posted at
every public entrance to a restaurant or cafeteria indicating the
non-smoking section of the dining area
It is the intent of the people of Dade County. Florida for
restaurant and cafeteria owners and managers to provide seating in
spicuously within such premises one or more signs reading SMOK-
ING PROHIBITED BY LAW" A similarsign shall also be posted at
each entrance affording public access into the premises
(bl In restaurant* and cafeterias, individual signs or placards
stating in lettering not leas than three-eighths i*i of an inch in
height that smoking is prohibited by law may be placed on every
table and counter in the nonsmoking section of the dining area
instead of or in addition to the signs otherwise required Such signs
and placards shall be in English and, where appropriate, may also be
in another language.
Section H. Applicability. This Ordinance shall be applicable
in all the unincorporated and incorporated areas of Dade County.
Florida
Sections Penalties. Any person who fails to comply withthe
provisions of this Ordinance shall be guilty of a violation of this
Ordinance and upon conviction thereof shall be punished by a fine
not exceeding five hundred dollars i $500 00i
Section 10. Discrimination Against Employees or Applicants.
No person shall discharge, refuse to hire, or in any manner
discriminate against any employee or applicant for employment
because such employee or applicant exercises on behalf of himself.
herself, or others, any rights afforded him or her by this Ordinance
Section II. No Preemption. It is the intent of the People of
Dade County, Florida, not to preempt the field of regulation of smok-
ing. A local governing body may make smoking unlawful in areas
where smoking is permitted by this Ordinance or regulate smoking
in any manner not inconsistent with this Ordinance or any other
provision of law This Ordinance does not permit smoking where
otherwise restricted by law Verbal requests to cease smoking viola-
t ions are encouraged
Section 12. Definitions. The definitions set forth in this sec-
tion shall govern the construction and interpretation of this Ordi-
nance.
beverages for consumption by persons on the premises and in which
the sale of food or the presentation of entertainment is incidental to
the saleof alcoholic beverages. Although a restaurant may contain a
bar, the term "Bar" does not include a restaurant
'bi "Courtesy Vehicle" means any vehicle used by a business
enterprise or a public entity in the course of its operations to trans-
port persons without charge
ci "Educational Facility" means any building ol a public or
private school.college or university
idi "Enclosed" means closed in by aceilingor roof and by walls
on at least three sides
'ei "Factory" means any manufacturing establishment where
five or more persons are employed.
ifl "Fully Enclosed" means closed in by aceilingor root and by
walls on all sides
igi "Health Facility" is any place where the healing arts are
practiced
ih> "Place ol Employment" means anv area under the control of
a public or private employer which employees normally frequent
during the course of employment, but to which members of the
public an- not normally invited, including, hut not limited to work
areas, employee lounges, restrooms, meeting rooms, and employee
calclenas. A private residence is not a Place of Employment
'|i "Private Hospital Room" means I room in a health facility
containing one bed lor patients of such facility.
j "Public Place" means any area to which the public is invited
or in which the public is permitted or which serves as a place of
volunteer service A private residence is not a Public Place" With-
out limiting the generality of the foregoing "Public Place" includes
111 arenas, auditoriums, galleries, museums and theaters,
2i business establishments dealing in goods or services to
which the public is invited or in which the public is
permitted.
tSl instrumentalities ot public transportation while operat-
ing within the boundaries of Dade County.
'4i facilities or offices of persons licensed to practice any ol
the healing arts.
5i elevators in commercial, governmental, office and resi-
dential buildings.
161 publ ic restrooms:
i7i jury rooms and juror waiting rooms.
Hi polling places.
9i courtesy vehicles
iki "Restaurant" is a public eating place licensed by a gov-
ernmental entity
ill "Retail Tobacco Store means a retail store used primarily
lor the sale ol smoking products and smoking accessories and in
which the sale of other products is incidental "Retail tobacco store-
does not include a tobacco department of a retail store commonly
known as a department store
IMI "Semi-Private Hospital Room" means a room in a health
lacility containing two beds lor patients of such facility
Ml "Smoking" means and includes the carrying or holding of a
lighted cigarette cigar, pipe, or any other lighted smoking equip
ment used for the practice commonly known as smoking or the
intentional inhalation or exhalation of smoke from anv such lighted
smoking equipment
Section II. Severabilit> Clause. If any section, subsection
sentence, clause or provision of this ordinance is held invalid the
remainder ol this ordinance shall not be affected by such inviiliditv
p ^,ion,ll'nclui.n'"< .ide. It is the intention of the
I eople or Dade County. Florida, and it is hereby ordained that the
provisions orthis Ordinance shall become and be made a part ot the i
Code of Metropolitan Dade County. Florida The sections ol this '
See the problems.
Check the ordinance.
You'll vote no.
If you don't get out and vote Tuesday. May 8th.
this is what you'll have:
1. More government regulations.
Could you be arrested?
Yes. The Government will tell you that you can't
smoke in any enclosed public place except where this
ordinance allows. This takes away freedom of choice.
2. The Miami International Airport.
Is it an exception?
No That means inconvenience and hassle for the hours
you may wait there. Plus $800,000 estimated for the
airport to comply. Who knows who will pay that?
3. Bosses smoke, but you can't?
Could be.
Employees in their own work areas cannot smoke if
there are any non-smokers present or if the public has
access to the area.
But a boss can smoke if the public doesn't generally
meet in his office.
4. It's okay to smoke at a professional wrestling
match, so why not at a concert?
It's permitted at certain professional sports events,
but not at concerts or amateur events. That's jus!
bad law.
5. Dade residents will pay the cost.
How much?
Estimated Dade business cost, over $5,000,000.
Estimated Dade taxpayer cost over $3,000,000. That's
$8,000,000! Who will pay? Taxpayers, businesses
and consumers.
6. Mandatory fines up to $500.
Isn't that excessive?
Yes. And the same fine for not complying in your busi-
ness. That's a big fine for a small offense.
7. Will Dade lose tourism and business to Broward?
This ordinance is for Dade County only. Will North
Dade residents seek Broward restaurants, or leisure
activities? If you were a tourist, would you want to
be hemmed in by regulations?
D0NTLET IT HAPPEN HERE.
Vote and vote No Way 8
Miiical aoVrnifcrmeni paid (or by Itadr Voters (or Free Choice. I"*
Jihn County. Treasurer
resuur.nt and cafeteria owners and managers to provide seating ,n Ordinance may be renumbered or relettered to accomo ish such
a non-smoking section for any patron who desires such seating and intention, and the word ordinance" may bTchangrtU.. WlE?
to encourage restaurant and cafeteria owners and managers to use article." or other apDnmriate word section.
_______ .1.. ..,..*...,. nU,....,..,I Un..,_ ,.nn Laltltlatmn a.?,>*,. In
presently existing physical barriers and ventilation systems to
minimize the permeation of smoke from adjacent smoking sections
into non-smoking sections.
Sections. Sections 26A-8.9 and lOoftheCodeofDadeCounty.
Florida.are hereby repealed in their entirety because they duplicate
portions of this ordinance.
Section 7. Required Signs.
ia> Every person or corporation, or agent of such person or
corporation, having control of premises in which smoking, carrying
or holding of lighted tobacco products is prohibited shall post con
PASSED AND ADOPTED
Approved by County Attorney as
to form and legal sufficiency.



Community Corner
See the Dark Continent: You are invited to a free showing
of "Africa," a one hour travel movie by Mr. and Mrs. Barnett
Lerner, at the North Miami Public Library, 835 NE 132nd St..
Wednesday, May 9, at 7:30 p.m.
Students Win Awards: Students at the Hebrew Academy
of Greater Miami walked off with a total of 656 ribbons,
representing prizes for outstanding entries at the recent Dade
County Youth Fair. The tally, just completed, gives the
Academy students three prizes in the purple category which is
the highest ranking award: Anita Kurzer for needlecraft; Robin
Bienenfeld for baked goods; and the Third Grade Hebrew
Studies class for home improvement. The Academy also cap-
tured 34 green ribbons, 181 blue, 112 red, 158 white and 168 yel-
low all representing exceptional achievement.
SOUTH-NORTH EXCHANGE: Continuing his plan for
the "cross fertilization" of Florida business and industry,
Secretary of State George Firestone recently announced plans
for the second in a series of exchange visits between business
and civic leaders of North and South Florida. The South-North
Fxhange is scheduled for May 6-9 in Panama City and
Tallahassee. Among those talking part from South Florida are
Isodoro Rodriguez, president of National Food Products;
George Feldenkreis,president of Carfel, International; and Ruth
Shack, Dade County Commissioner.
Military Academy Hopefuls: Congressman Dante FasceU
(D., Fla.) has announced that he is now accepting applications
from all young men and women desiring to enter the Military,
Naval Air Force, and Merchant Marine Academies in mid-
1980. All applicants must be residents of the 15th Congress-
ional District. The 15th Congressional District includes South
Dade and Monroe Counties. Applications must be filed no later
than Wednesday, Oct. 31.
Named Directors: Two Miamians Florida Secretary of
State George Firestone and Assistant Secretary of State Ron
Levitt have been named as directors of the MacArthur Center
for the American Theater. The $500,000 collection is the largest
theatrical literature, and videotape collection in the United
States. Helen Hayes is honorary chairperson of the collection,
named in honor of her late husband, playwright Charles
MacArthur. The center is now housed in the State Museum in
Tallahassee.
Talk to the Officiate: Voters Incorporated will have another
"town hall type" of meeting where citizens can ask questions
and officials give answers. This "open to the public" meeting
will take place in the auditorium of the Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Association at 1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, on Tuesday, May 8. Harry Levy, president of Voters,
Inc., will moderate this meeting. Guest speakers are Bennett B.
Drummer, chief of the public defenders office of Dade County;
Dr. Leonard Haber, mayor of Miami Beach; Elayne Weisburg,
commissioner of Miami Beach and vice mayor. The public is
invited.
Sculpture Exhibit: A preview of an exhibition of sculpture
from the year 900 through 1970 will take place on Thursday,
May 17, between 8 and 10 p.m. at the Miami Beach Art Center
of the Metropolitan Museum and Art Centers located at 4221
Pine Tree Drive. The exhibition will continue through June 24.
Copy a Dior: Learn to sew or learn to sew better at Beth
David Coral Way on Mondays from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Classes are sponsored by Dade County Adult Home Economics
and are taught by Harriet Nabutovsky.
Contemporary Enamels: A showing of 'Contemporary
Enamels '79" is on through May 15 at the Lowe-Levinson Art
Gallery at Temple Beth Sholom.
Blood Pressure Screenings: The American Heart Asso-
ciation of Greater Miami, in cooperation with Victoria Hospital,
is offering free blood pressure screenings, open to the public,
throughout May, National High Blood Pressure Month. The
screenings will be held at Victoria Hospital, 955 NW 3rd St., on
the following dates: May 2, 3-5 p.m.; May 7, 3-5 p.m.; May 8
(Election Day), 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; May 9, 3-5 p.m.; May 16, 9-10
a.m.; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; May 21, 3-5 p.m.; May 23. 10-11 a.m.;
3:30-5:30p.m.; May 30,3-5 p.m.
Poetry and Painting: The Miami Beach Art Club, Inc.
plans its monthly art forum on Saturday, May 12, at 2:30 p.m.
at Washington Federal Auditorium, 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach. Bess Falcoff, painter, will speak; and Ruth
Jensen Rapp will read her poetry. The public is invited.
Blood Bank: A mobile unit of the John Elliott Blood Bank
will be at the Social Hall of Temple Judea, Coral Gables, on
Sunday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Chairperson is Barbara Caspar.
Retirees To Meet: The Retired Medical-Dental Association
of Greater Miami will meet on Wednesday, May 2, at 1 p.m., at
the Washington Federal Bank. 1133 Normandy Drive. Miami
Beach. Retired medical and dental persons, with their spouses,
are invited. Guest speaker: Dr. Abraham Schwartz, president.
Cohen Is Knighted: S. Ralph Cohen, director of public
relations for the North American Division of Scandinavian
Airlines, has been awarded the Knight's Cross, First Class, of
the Royal Order of St. Olav for his meritorious work in
promoting Norwegian cultural interests in the United States.
The decoration was presented to Cohen by Georg Knap
Thestrup, Consul General of Norway in New York.
Tay-Sachs Luncheon: Fashion Vibrations 1979 by Melange
was presented at a luncheon and fashion show April 24 at the
A venture Country Club. The luncheon, which benefited the Tay-
Sachs Disease Testing Program at the University of Miami, was
sponsored by the Tay-Sachs and Allied Diseases Association of
Florida, Inc.
Robin To Speak: Dr. Theodore Isaac Rubto, noted
psychiatrist and author, will address the Mental Health
Association of Dade County's annual meeting, May J. He wui
speak on "Growth and Change in Today's World.
Gift to Library: The North Miami Public Library received a
gift in the form of a $100 check from the North Shore Heights
Woman's Club recently during National Library Week. Mrs.
Ronnie Saling, the club's president, and clubwomen Madeline
Watt and Nina Danforth presented the check to Mrs. Gloria
Zaviah, library director. The donation will be used to purchase
some new reference books.
Pioneer Women Observe Mother's Day
Observances of Mother's Day
highlight upcoming meetings of
Pioneer Women chapters and
lubs in Dade and Broward coun-
ies. Several of the units will
recognize "mothers of the year,"
and others will continue the ob-
servance of the State of Israel's
31st anniversary of inde-
pendence.
Golda Meir Chapter of Pioneer
Women will observe its own 31st
anniversary at a Mother's Day
luncheon Sunday, May 6, at noon
at the Montmarte Hotel, Miami
Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Pepler, life-
long leaders in the Zionist Move-
ment, will be honored on their
55th wedding anniversary. Their
involvement in Zionism traces
back to 1900. when Pepler's
father bought shares in the Jew-
ish Colonial Trust of Palestine di-
rectly from Dr. Theodore Herzl,
founder of modern Zionism. The
Peplers are active members of
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Miami, and are active in support
of numerous Israeli causes. Mrs.
Pepler is a life member of Pioneer
Women.
Guest speaker will be Gerald
Schwartz, past president of the
American Zionist Council of
1J00 Expected
at ORT Lunch
Maxine Siegel, chairman,
announced the annual honor roll
luncheon and installation of
officers of the Southeastern
Florida Region, Women's
American ORT, will be held in
the Grand Ballroom of the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel, Wednesday,
May 16. Some 1,200 members
will be attending this Hawaiian
theme luncheon.
Ann Speroni will be installed
for her second term as president
of this region, consisting of 6,000
members in Miami and Miami
Beach. Jean Rose will be installed
for her second term as chairman
of the Executive Committee.
Ruth Rothfarb, president of
District VI, will be the installing
officer.
Other officers being installed
will be: vice presidents, Dale
Flam, Maxine Siegel, Edythe
Gurland, Natalie Kaye, Adrienne
Sussman, Mildred Feld; cor-
responding secretary, Gladys E.
Benes; recording secretary, Bea
Shultz; financial secretary,
Fritzie Leit; treasurer, Henny
Apner; parliamentarian, Sara
Gilbert.
ORT builds and maintains
vocational schools for the under-
privileged all over the world.
SALES POSITIONS
TOLL FREE
1-800-432-8403
RECORDED MESSAGE
South Florida and former na-
tional board member of the
American Zionist Federation. He
is public relations consultant to
the American Society for Tech-
nion-Israel Institute of Tech-
nology and a life member of
Friends of Pioneer Women.
Vocalist Luz Morales heads the
entertainment program arranged
by Katherine Lippman, chapter
president, and Vera Gorfine, vice
president. Claire Balaban will be
chairman of the luncheon, which
is open to husbands and friends.
Reservations are reuired and may
be made at the Pioneer Women
Council office or by telephoning
Vera Gorfine, Rose Abels or the
office. The luncheon will honor all
members who are mothers and
the valiant mothers of Israel,
Mrs. Lippman said. She said the
function also will salute Israel's
31st birthday.
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold its annual
Mother's Day meeting Monday,
May 7, at 1 p.m. in the civic
auditorium of Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
Three leaders of the chapter
have been selected as "Mothers
of the Year." They are Olga
Prince. Jewish National Fund
chairman: Ann Cohen, vice presi-
dent; and Gertrude Breiman,
raffle committee chairman.
Faye Brucker, chairman of the
cultural committee, will speak on
Mother's Day. Frieda Levitan
will present a special musical
program. Refreshments will be
served, and community singing
will help pay tribute to Israel's
anniversary of independence.
The meeting is free and open to
the general public, according to
Veda Gruber. president of Eilat
Chapter.
Beba Idelson Chapter of Pion-
eer Women will celebrate Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independence
Day) Wednesday. May 9, during
a noon meeting in the civic
auditorium of Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation, 1133 Normandy Drive.
Miami Beach.
Frieda Lipp will present a
special program saluting
Mother's Day. Genia Solomon
will be honored as "Mother of the
Year" by her fellow members of
Beba Idelson chapter, according
to Sarah Kaufman, president.
Fanny Gibson, program chair-
man, will present a selection of
songs in tribute to both Mother's
Day and Yom Haatzmaut.
The meeting is free and open to
the public, and refreshments will
be served through the sponsor-
ship of Sarah Krebs and Mildred
Frank. Fanny Darcy is publicity
chairman of the chapter.
Kinneret Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold its annual
Mother's Day Luncheon Sunday,
May 6, at noon at the Tarleton
Hotel.
Chava Simkowitz will be hon-
ored as "Mother of the Year" at
the luncheon, which is open to the
public. Reservations may be
made at the Pioneer Women
Council office.
Principal speaker will be Leah
Naparst. honorary president.
Katherine Lippman, president,
will chair the session which will
feature a musical program by
Shloma Giva.
NC' Summer Co-ed Childre's Camp
Has openings for Nurses, general cabin
counselors (19 yrs. plus), and qualified in-
structors for horseback, boats, overnights,
riflery, archery, gymnastics, photography.
Write P.O. Box 4450 M. Beach, Fla.33141
or Call 305-866-3045
For Full Information NO W.

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2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Miami Beach, Flo.
Tel. 532-6421
Students March For Quality Education


PageB-B
*Jen isti Hcridian
I Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion |
Aharey Mott
AHAREY MOT God commanded Moses to set aside the;
tenth day of the seventh month of Tishri as a Day of Atonement;
for the Israelites.
"On this day," said the Lord, "shall atonement be made for:
you, to cleanse you for your sins."
The people were to refrain from all pleasures and all work,
and they were to fast the whole day. The High Priest was to
wear special garments, "the holy linen garments," and offer
sacrifices to the Ix>rd to atone for himself and all the Children of
Israel because of the sins they had done during the year.
Only on this one day of the entire year was the High Priest
permitted to come close to the Holy Ark. And only on this day
was he to wear not his golden garments but white linen, symbol
of purity and humility. On his appearance at the conclusion of
the service, he was greeted with rejoicing by the people, con-
fident that their sins had been forgiven.
It is interesting to note that the word atonement is made up
of two words "at" and "one." On this day of "at'one-ment"
Jews from time immemorial have sought to be "at one"
harmony with God. Leviticus 16:1 18:30
Kedoshim
|:j: KEDOSHIM The Lord spoke to Moses, saying: "Tell the
:: Children of Israel to be holy, for I the Lord your God am holy.
"Revere your mother and your father, every one of you, for
11 the Lord your God, am holy.
"You shall not steal; you shall not cheat; you shall not tell a
S lie to one another. You shall not take a false oath in My name.
:: You shall not deceive your neighbor, nor rob him.
"You shall not curse a deaf man, nor cause a blind person to
P. stumble. Fear your God: I am the Lord.
"If a stranger comes to your land to stay, treat him well;
:: think of him as one of yourselves, as if he were a native.
"You shall love your neighbor as you love yourself; I am
;<: the Lord.
"You shall rise up before a man with white hair, and honor
iv the person of an old man, standing in awe of your God: I am the
gLord.
"If you will keep My laws, then will you inherit the land, for
I will give it to you to keep it, a land flowing with milk and
8 honey."
Thus did God caution the Israelites to walk in His ways and
in this fashion did they learn at an early stage in their nation-
:* hood that reverence for God equals respect for man. Leviticus
$19:1-20:27
B
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted and based
;>: upon "Tho Graphic History ol Mm Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman >>
8 Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7s Maiden ft
.-.Lane, New York, N.Y. lots*. Joseph Schlang is president of the society tt
:: distributing the volume. I

CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
$
$
7:33
7IYAR-5739
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Fla. 33137 574-4000
Rabbi Solomon SchiH,
Executive Vice President
UN ION OF AMERICAN HEBREW"
CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St, Miami, Fla. 33131
379 4553 Rabbi Lewis E. Bogage
Director, union of American Hebrew
Congregations
UNITEDSYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St.. North Miami Beach.
:la. 33162 947 6094 Rabbi Seymour
riedman. Executive Director
s
n
ara s
'Just Really
Good Food
tdveTCvi
FALAFEL and KNISHES
We are under the supervision of "O.R.C." Gooa p"1*'
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$1.00 Dis/count with this Ad for
CALZOMI PIZZA
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Furnished Annual Leas*
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Owner Will Share
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with business person
Free Parking
864-6521
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. (3 A)
[TEMPLE BETH AM
59SO N. Kendall Drive
RFI laiOUS DIRECTORY
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION, 2533
SW 19th Ave Conservative.
South Miami 647.5M7
t
Or. Herbert
Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
Mitchell Chef it i. Associate Rabbi
Friday Service atf :30 p.m.
Rabbi Fred Davidow
will speak on
"To Israel With Love"
af7:30p.m.
Rabbi Or. Herbert M. Baumgard
a service for singles.
BETH DAVID------------------------------------
Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau, Stanley R. Gerstem
Rabbi Assistant Rabbi
Haitan Wm. W. Lipson
CORAL WAY242S SW 3rd Ave.
Phone: SS4-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way-Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning a.m.
Beth DaviH
South Dade Campus
7 500 SW 120th St
Late Shabbat Evening Services
Friday Night l.IS p.m.
BETH KODESH-
tSS-4334
Modem Traditional
noi SW 12th Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Alyce Wordes,
executive secretary
Daily Minyon for Yahneiten
Daily 7-45 a.m.,p.m.
Friday evening service-*: is p.m.
Saturday Service-I:45 a.m.
> iskor Memorial Service,
Thursday at 10 a.m.
Annual Banquet, June 3
Phone for Reservations
B'NAI SEPHARDIM 44 NW 150th St.
Miami Beach.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL, 1S45 Jet
ferson Ave., Miami Beach, Conser
vative. Dr. Ephraim E. Mandelcorn,
rabbi. Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
BETH YOSEPH CHAiM CONGREGA
TION. 843 Meridian Ave, Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig (22 A)
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM ------------
Chase Avenue at 4ist St
Dr LeonKronish 538-7231 Liberal
Cantor David Convisex..
Friday Services-*: IS p.m.
Organ Pretude-7:4Jp.m.
Rabbi Harry Jott
will speak on
"Nuclear Energy or Spiritual
Energy, Which
Shall It Bet"
NE
SHAARAY TEFILA, 17000
Ave., North Miami Beach
IfSINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH Cud
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform R,
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi Julia
Cook. Cantor IrvingShulkes (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 1858
183rd St., North Miami Beach i_
17 12.Orthodox Rabbi Dov Bidni'ck]
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Israel
M Tropper Cantor Henry Fuchs.
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1700 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Roiencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREATION. 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed 123A)
TALMUDIC COLLEGE OF FLORIDA.
1910 Alton Road Orthodox. Rabbi
YochananZweig.
BETH TOV TEMPLE, 6438 SW 8th St
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
(8)
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE, 7600
SW 123rd Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixman (8 A)
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Greater Miami,
South Florida's Pioneer Reform
Synagogue, 137 NE 19th St., Miami
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob
G. Bomstein.
ISRAEL TEMPLE KENDALL 9990 N
Kendall Drive Rabbis Joseph Narot
Brett Goldstein.
ISRAELITE CENTER 3715 SW 25th
' St Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Lifshm
(11).
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 Sw 16th St
Conservative Rabbi Samuel Rudy
Cantor P Hiliel Brummer. (13)
SAMU EL TEMPLE, 8900 SW I07tl
Ave., Second Floor Conservative
Rabbi Edwin P Farber (9)
SYNAGOGUE OF KfcNDALE LAKES
CHABAD 14456 Kendale Lakes Blvd.
Miami 33183 Orthodox Rabbi Shmue
Mendelsohn.
TEMPLE ZION __________________
Conservative
000 Miller Road Phone 271 3311
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro. Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Avron Smolensky Musical Director
Janet Stone-Early Childhood Drector
Dorothv H. Grant-Executive Director
Guests Visitors Welcome
Thursday 7 a.m. Mmyan services
Friday 8:15 p m
Sabbath Evening Services
"Family Night".Dr. Norman
N.Shapiro, Rabbi,will
bless all children
with May birthdays
Special program, participation
early childhood school 2-4 yrs.
Janet Stone, director.
Dale! Class-religious school
Fourth year. Religious students
will conduct services.
Saturday-9 a.m.
Sabbath morning services
Sunday 6 30 p.m.
Men's Club-Awards Night
Dinner-Dancing
Temple Social Hall
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
SM-2S0J
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi
Zvi Adler. Cantor
Late Friday Service! 30 p.m.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger
will speak en
"Judges and Judgment"
Saturday-1 a.m.
Honor students
te be honored
Dr. Lehrman will
preach at 1Q:3* a.m.
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION
Washington Ave Orthodox (32)
1544
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
Aventura Blvd.. North Miami
Conservative Rabbi Seyn
Friedman
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200i;nh|
Conservative. Rabbi Jacoo S Gn
Cantor Jacob E. Tambor (22 B)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER
NE 171st St. Rabbi Nes.m Gamtui
YOUNG ISRAEL OF
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st
Rabbi ZevLeff (39)
GREAf,
St Orth
CORALGABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT 0
TER, COLLEGE STUD?
SYNAGOGUE. Univers.r, of Mj_
1100 Miller Drive Rabb Sober!
Seigel. Asst. Dir Morton Aroii.
TEMPLE JUOEA---------------
5500 Granada Blvd. uf
Coral Gables M;.j
M chael B.Eisenstat Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables
and the Southwest area
Immediate Membership
Available
Friday Services-1 is p.m.
ZAMORA TEMPLE 44 /.amoral
Conservative Rabbi Dr
Brillant. Cantor Louis HershiJ
(41)
SURFSlDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATl
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox.
Isaac D. Vine (50)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE. 5445
Collins Avenue Conservative Rabbi
Maurice Klem Cantor Eugene Roth
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pme Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (25!
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tibor H Stern Cantor
Meyer Engel 1261
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE 910f
Lincoln Ro Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass
- ------------------------------
MIAMI LAKES
KINNERETH CONGREGATION 1550
West 84 St. Rabbi Bernard A Silver
Conservative
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE 951 E
4th Ave. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Nathan H Zwitman(15)
NORTHMIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St Conservative Rabbi
Louis Lederman Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorlmkle Cantor Moshe
Fnedler (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL 71 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N Ever
BETH EL 2400 P.ne Tree Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL 770 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro (18)
^[HJACOB 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabb, Shmaryahu T
Swnsky. cantor Maunce Michel.
KNESETH ISRAEL U75 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrlicld
Cantor Abraham Seit (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korl (67)
TEMPLE MENORAH 620 '5th St.
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor Nico Feldman
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr
Eugene Labovil: Cantor Edward
Klem (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh i32 A)
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bomta Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phmcas A
Weberman Cantor Sydney W
Femsmith (80)
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION 317
47 st Rabbi Rashi Y. Shapiro,
spiritual leader Rabbi Tsvi G Schur,
rabbi emeritus Orthodox
PAVILION HEBREW STUDY GROUP.
5601 Collins Ave, Miami Beach
Conservative Rabbi Nathan Zolon
dek
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER OF
GREATER MIAMI. INC 645 Collins
Ave Miami Beach The only English
speaking Sephardic Temple in
Florida Rabbi Sadl Nahmias (31)
WEST AVENUE JEWISH CENTER
1140 Alton Road Orthodox Rabbi
Sholom D Lipskar. Rabbi Yitichok
Marcus, assistant rabbi.
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Cantor Ian
Alpern.(33)
AGUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox. (33 A)
BETHTORAH
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N.Miami Beach Blvd.
47.7524
Dr. Max A. Lipschiti, Rabbi
Cantor David Levine
Daily Chapel Services
' Ma.m 5 30p.m.
Friday evening-Bat Mlttvah
Jamie and Jodi Dell
Sabbath Morning Services-1:30 am
Saturday morning-Bar Mltivah of
Michael Kohl Ian Newman
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTED
NE 8 St. Conservator Rabb
man Kirshner (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 310 SW ]
Ave Conservative Raofti
Landman (47 B)
TEMPLE BETH EL 1J51 S Uttil
Reform. Rabbi Samuel J|
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Won
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE
Arthur St Conservative
Morton Malavsky Cantor
Gold (46)
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 JohnsonSt.J
servative Rabbi Paul M Katz.
Emeritus David Shapiro i65)
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Shern
Reform Rabbi Rooer- P
Cantor Phyllis Cole i4?C'
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRfJ
TION 400 S. Not Hill SO Li|
Reform Rabbi Sheldon j Marr
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GUE 7473 NW 4th Si
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 69.'0 S* JSmJ
Conservative Raoo Paul pk>
Cantor Yehudah He.lb'dun .48)
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISR.'-E- Cen
Village East Cons.-^at've
David Berent President josepfu
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGRE CATiON^
Margate Bivd Conservativi -'
Joseph E Berglas
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER.*
NW 9 St Conservative Rat*1
Solomon Geld Canto Ma oai
I44B)
SHOLOM TEMPLE 132 SE Ilt1*
Conservat.ve Rabb. Morns A *J
Cantor YaacovRenzer 49'
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOulV*
FORT LAUDERDALE J*' *'
Rd Orthodox Rabt Mosfe
Bomzer
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. *' *"#
Drive. Reform Rabb. Leonard
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CEN't
416 NE 8th Ave Conservative
Carl Klein. Ph.D., D^D.Ral*1"
PEMBROKE PINES
BETH EMET
Douglas Rd Libera
Goldstein, ed. dir
TEMPLE W
Riorm 0
TEMPLE IN THE
Street Conservative
P Sboter
PINES "'1
RaOBi Bt"
PORT LAUDERDALE
Conatrvfl
Laoowi'i
EMANU EL TEMPLE^
BETH ISRAEL
Oakland Park Bivd
Rabbi Philip A
Maurice Neu 142)
Joel S.Goor. Cantor Jerome
(43)
3HEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEJ*!
4351 W Oakland Park Bivd on
Rabbi Saul D Herman
TAMARAC JEWISH W\B.\i
NW 57th St Conservahv
Israel Zimmerman_
- a>
'
(44 A)


Friday, May 4,1979
+Jewish fhrUHan
Page9-B
C(iaftwing% youte
by diil ^ipp
Elaine and Ed Dorit back from
a trip to Israel which Elaine said
was a sheer delight. She recom-
mends being careful where one
goes for dinner. "Some of the
tourist traps really don't serve
the best of food," she warns.
Small things aside they were
there when the peace treaty with
Egypt was signed and report an
interesting reaction. The parties
and celebrations were mainly in
the hotels where the tourists
were. The Israelis seemed to have
an air of cautious hope, but they
aren't convinced that peace is
really there to stay.
They visited Yamit and found
it exquisite, like Miami Beach in
the early days, beautiful sand, no
pollution, cool breezes. This city
will be under Egyptian rule,
according to the peace treaty.
The people there are faced with
the decision as to whether or not
to stay. Many are expected to
move out because of the uncer-
tainty of the situation, mainly a
lack of confidence in the treaty.
Jeanne and Elliot Dinnerstein
recently returned from a ski trip
to Vail where Elliot gave Jeanne
a big birthday party. As they
were making their plans, they
found out that Marty Gallant's
son. Bryan, shared her birthdate,
so they ordered a special cake for
the six-year-old.
As they began inviting guests,
it seemed as if there were many
there who had birthdays around
the same time, so the other cake
simply said "Happy Birthday
Aries."
Among the many guests were
Sue and Alan Kurzweil, Erica
and (Dr.) Dave Sonuner, Dale
and Steve Kuh/in, Myra and
Frank Shear with their daughter.
Sherry, Pat and Warren Lieber-
man. Sandy and (Judge) Norman
Share, Martene and Bob Joseph-
berg, Irene and Sherman Squire,
andCarolandDick Massington.
Glad to report that Norton
Segal is home recuperating from
open heart surgery and that wife,
Teddy, is so very happy. Their
daughter, Wendy, celebrated her
Bat Mitzvah soon after his
return. Our best wishes to them
all and a speedy recovery.
It's getting so that tennis is
beginning to have casualty lists
posted on bulletin boards so
other players will know whom not
to call for games. Latest on the
list is Edna Vinik, who broke a
bone in her foot. Hubby, Donald,
busy supervising all those who
are signing the cast which is up
to her knee.
And speaking of knees
that's where Cynthia Rosenberg
has had it. First she pulled a leg
muscle, then she twisted a knee
which a trip to Greece didn't help
heal.
Linda Goldberg back from a
weather-wise cold weekend in
New York but a pleasure-wise fun
filled few days. She dined one
evening at Tavern on the Green
with owner. Warner LeRoy, and
New Jersey Gov. Brendan Byrne.
She had taken daughters, Laura
and Jill, along for the weekend,
and the girls were in the dinner
party.-
Schatzi and Stanley Kassal
already thinking of what next
year's Project Newborn event
will be. Schatzi is one of the
prime movers of this worthwhile
group, and one of their fund-
raisers was the recent "Swiss-
Ski" party at the Konover Hotel.
It was a lavish affair beauti-
fully decorated and with typical
Swiss entertainment, yodlers,
bellringers, and all.
Duck Key was the destination
point for several boaters recently.
Tina and George Pappas, (Dr.)
Mel and Anita Sarnow, (Dr.)
Fred and Helene Furgan, Ian and
Arline Hasain, Carol and Harold
Rosen, and Cindy and Barry
Harsh were among those who
swam, played tennis, rented
motor bikes and in general had a
terrific weekend.
Performances
Scheduled at JCC
The Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center, North
Miami Beach, Arena Workshops
will present showcase per-
formances in music, theater,
dance, poetry and special attrac-
tions on May 6 and again on May
20, all at 7:30 p.m. in the Katz
Auditorium.
These performances are pre-
sented by friends and neighbors,
residents of the community, who
have worked throughout the year
in the workshop of their choice,
under the guidance of the JCC's
professionals.
All performances are open to
the public, free of charge.
The Michael-Ann Russell JCC
Summer Day Camp begins June
25 and ends Aug. 17. Camping
hours are from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
five days a week. Heavy regis-
tration has been coming into each
of the six camp divisions: Pre-
school Camp, Camp Shelanu (all
around camping program), Crea-
tive Arts Camp. Sports Camp.
Teen Travel Camp, the Leader-
ship Apprentice Program (train-
ing program for prospective
counselors.
This marks the fourth camp
season at the JCC. The camp
includes two pools (indoor and
outdoor), a fully equipped gym, a
tennis complex, ball fields and a
modern camp building.
For detailed information on
each of the six camps, call the
JCC. Brochures, membership
information and personnel inter-
views are all available upon
request.____________________
Japan Today, a month long celebration of the people and
culture of modern Japan, elicited a proclamation by
Metropolitan Dade County in honor of the occasion. From left,
in a ceremony at which the proclamation was presented by
Metropolitan Dade County Mayor Stephen P. Clark, are
Richard M. Swann, honorary consul general of Japan in South
Florida; Sid Levin, Florida Secretary of Commerce; Kyo
Kawada, consul general of Japan in Atlanta; Mayor Clark; and
Luis deBayle, dean of the Greater Miami Consular Corps.
Doctors
Day
at Cedars
of Lebanon
Local men meet to arrange details of the fifth annual American
Red Magen David for Israel Golf Tournament, sponsored by
the Bayshore Men's Golfers Club on May 26 at the Bayshore
Golf Course. From left are Leonard Weinstein, Miami Beach
City Commissioner; Murray Sheldon, president Bayshore
Golfers Club; Metro Judge Gerald Klein; former Miami Beach
Mayor Rosen; Howard G. Kaufman, Dade County president,
American Red Magen David for Israel.
Zion Installs New Leaders
Following Friday Sabbath
Evening Services on April 27,
installation of all officers and
Boards of Directors of Temple
Zion and all Arms took place.
The following (South. West
Dade and Coral Gables resi-
dents) were installed as presi-
dents: Atty. Gary F. Canner.
Temple Zion; Myrna Kagan and
Kathleen Rockman. Sisterhood;
Harvey Rashkind, Men's Club;
Sheila Erstling, Theatre Guild;
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lewis, Mr.
and Mrs. Club; Nettie Schoen,
Chai Club: and Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Klein, Young Couples'
Club.
Mizrachi Women
The Galil Chapter of the
American Mizrachi Women will
have a regular meeting at noon
on Monday, May 7. at the
Washington Federal Building,
633 NE 167 St., North Miami
Beach. Entertainment will be a
surprise ceremony for one of the
most valuable members.
irwm&mur* at t
Taking time out for the camera at the recent Doctors Day
Reception are (left to right): Mrs. Betty Mueller; recently-
elected Board member, Arno Mueller; and auxiliary president,
Cherie Fox.
Doctors Day at Cedars of
Lebanon Health Care Center
was recognized by the Board
of Directors at a Physicians
Reception. Shown above
enjoying the evening are (left
to right) Dr. Eugene Komrad
and Dr. Robert Feltman.
uliar.- or Cecars of Utanon Healtn C+re Center
quests. Joiningin the fettivittesot L jcCm
fZy 1 --enc Ervm anc Dr. Stanley H a on.
g chairman of the Boa
tanon
Center.
Health
X -I:..,
geriatric u latichatr

4*?


PagelO-B
*Jenistfk>ri Friday. May 4,1979
Business Notes
Executives Promoted at Jordan Marsh
The promotion of six Jordan
Marsh executives was announced
recently by William S. Ruben,
chairman of the board.
George Robinson, vice
president-finance, secre-
tary / treasurer was promoted to
senior vice president, Joseph
Isola, vice president-director of
northern stores was promoted to
senior vice president and trans-
ferred as director of southern
stores which include JM/Omni,
Dadeland. 163rd Street, Lauder-
hill, Hollywood, Fort Lauderdale,
Pompano and Broward Mall.
John Lurz, vice president-cus-
tomer service was promoted to
vice president-director of opera-
ting services.
Three other executives were
promoted to vice presidents.
Norman Stengel, general man-
ager of the Jordan Marsh, West
Palm Beach store was named vice
president, director of northern
stores which include West Palm
Beach, Colonial Plaza, Altamonte
Springs and Merritt Island.
Gardner Wright, assistant con-
Isola
Spaulding
Robinson
Wright
trailer, was promoted to vice
president-management of infor-
mation systems and Norman
Spaulding, general manager of
Jordan Marsh 163rd Street was
promoted to vice president-gen-
eral manager of the 163rd Street.
Robinson is a graduate of
Mississippi State College and
began his career with Jordan
Marsh in 1958, as assistant
controller, progressing to office
manager, control assistant,
controller and vice president-fi-
nance.
Isola is a graduate of St.
Francis College in New York and
began his retailing career with
Jordan Marsh as an executive
trainee, progressing to assistant
buyer, buyer, divisional sales
manager, general manager and
vice president-director of stores.
Lurz, as director of operating
services in addition to his present
credit and customer service
responsibilities, will assume re-
sponsibility for communications,
and capital planning and expen-
diture control. He has been with
Shareholders Approve State Charter
At a special meeting,
Washington Federal's members
voted to approve the
Association's Board of Directors'
recommendation to convert from
a federally-chartered mutual
savings and loan association to a
state of Florida chartered mutual
savings and loan association with
a continuation of Federal Savings
and Loan Insurance Corporation
insurance of accounts.
Arthur H. Courshon, chairman
of the Board of Directors, told
members that the Association's
Board of Directors would move
forward to comply with the
requirements of the State of
Florida for issuance of a state
charter with federal insurance.
Approval is expected during the
month of May, and the
association will officially change
its name to Washington Savings
and Loan Association of Florida
on or before June 1.
Courshon also has announced
the election of Dr. George A.
Simpson to the Advisory Board
of the Association. He joins Carol
B. Courshon. Martin W. Taplin,
Aaron Euster and Dr. Antonio
Jorge already serving in this
capacity.
Dr. Simpson has been in the
private practice of surgery in
Miami since 1958. He is on the
surgical staff of Mt. Sinai
Hospital, Jackson Memorial
Hospital, Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital, Variety Children's
Hospital, Christian Hospital,
Mercy Hospital and is Chief of
Surgery at Christian Hospital.
Allied Stores for 33 years in
various operating and control
positions, and 23 of these years
have been with Jordan Marsh.
Stengel began his retailing
career with Jordan Marsh, as an
executive trainee, progressing to
assistant buyer, sales manager,
divisional sales manager,
assistant general manager and
general manager. He has also
served in the capacity of sales
promotion manager.
Wright attended ihe
University of Miami and began
his data processing career as a
programmer analyst, progressing
.0 data processing operations
rianager, director of data proces-
sing services and assistant con-
troller.
Spaulding, general manager of
163rd Street store, is a graduate
of Indiana LJniversity. He joined
Jordan Marsh in 1970 as a
divisional sales manager._________
Jefferson Bancorp Operating Income Increases
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc., a
registered bank holding company
headquartered in Miami Beach,
recently announced that
operating income for the three-
month period ended March 31
was $206,701 or $. 19 per share, an
increase of almost 32 per cent
over the same period in 1978
when operating income was
$156307 or $.14 per share.
Net income for the three
months ended March 31 was
$206,701 ($.19 per share), almost
the same as the $201,407 ($.19
per share) for the same period of
1978. The first quarter of 1978
had an extraordinary income
item of $44,600 or $.04 per share.
There was no extraordinary item
in 1979. All per share figures for
1978 have been restated to reflect
the 5 per cent stock dividend
issued in the second quarter of
1978.
Deposits rose 23 per cent from
$130,429,074 at March 31, 1978
to $160,291,661 at the end of the
first quarter of 1979. Net loans
increased 36 per cent from $81,
133, 781 in 1978 to $110,079, 692
in 1979. Total assets rose 19 per
cent from $144,741,751 at the end
of the first quarter of 1978 to
$171,534,403 as of March 31,
1979.
Stockholders' equity increased
by 10 per cent, moving from
$9,507,733 at March 31, 1978 to
$10,425,587 this year, or from
$8.91 to $9.77 per share.
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc. has
three Jefferson National Bank
subsidiaries which operates eight
banking offices: two in Miami.
Beach, two in Kendall, two in
Sunny Isles, one in Hialeah and
one on Key Biscayne.
Travel Center Opens
Mel and Evelyn Pollack, Coral Gables residents, have
opened the Travel Center at Kings Bay, 14401 SW 62nd Ave.
Stephanie Mahar of South Miami has been named manager. She
will specialize in cruises.
Pan Am Launches Domestic Service
Pan American World Airways
will inaugurate its first transcon-
tinental United States domestic
service between Miami, Houston
and San Francisco on April 29.
Harold L. Kendiz, southern
regional managing director, said.
"It is the culmination of an effort
which began 30 years ago, when
the airline first requested
authorization from the Civil
Aeronautics Board to operate
U.S. domestic service."
Jefferson Bancorp
Dividend
The Board of Directors of Jef-
ferson Bancorp, Inc., a registered
bank holding company head-
quartered in Miami Beach, an-
nounced a 5 per cent stock divi-
dend which will be issued on May
25 to stockholders of record as of
May 11.
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc. by
declaration of this stock dividend
is continuing its policy of pay-
ment of an annual stock dividend
since 1971.
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc. has
three Jefferson National Bank
subsidiaries which operate eight
banking offices: two in Miami
Beach, two in Kendall, two in
Sunny Isles, one in Hialeah and
one on Key Biscayne.
Merwitzer Expands
Bill Merwitzer, president of
William M. Merwitzer & Asso-
___ dates announces the expansion
jX,J -P"- \-JTt- ^K of his agency's offices.
~^\Aw -*r '^ .tv -'A____________ The new and modem facilities
will be relocated to Suite 217,
Morris N. Broad, center, president of American Savings and g" ?" T7 Gaol? Florida*
m ^epard Broad, right, rhairm^^^}:^ cables. Flonde
FPL Directors
Declare Dividend
In action taken prior to the an-
nual meeting of stockholders in
Port St. Lucie, recently, the
Board of Directors of Florida
Power & Light Company de-
clared a quarterly common stock
dividend of 60c per share, pay.
able June 15 to stockholders of
record May 29. This becomes the
134th consecutive quarterly pay-
ment to holders of its common
stock. The last quarterly divi-
dend was 52c per share.
A spokesman said the dividend
action recognizes the need to pro-
vide a competitive return on the
growing investment by FPL
stockholders. "This increase is
consistent with the previously
stated objective to move closer to
the industry's ratio of dividends
to earnings." he said.
In other action, the Board re-
elected all corporate officers for
the year. Marshall McDonald
was retained as chairman of the
Board and chief executive officer,
and John Hudiburg remains
president and chief operating
officer.
American Savings
Reports Earnings
Morris N. Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, has
announced that the net earnings
of American Savings for the
second quarter of its current
fiscal year. January, Februan
and March were $3,638,959 or
$1.62 pei_share.
Original Art
Can Be A Good Investment
Dayan' is a hand-signed and numbered limited edition original
by Curtis Hooper. Done in Intaglio Lithograph by the inter-
nationally known artist whose portraits of Salvador Dali.
Marshall McCluhan and Winston Churchill have received world
acclaim. The edition is limited to 1.000 copies in Sepia tones with|
24 Carat Gold Leaf and is signed in the plate by Moshe Dayan
Curtis Hooper's work is in many important public and private
collections including the Metropolitan Museum of Art and in
New York, the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C
and the House of Commons in London, England.

i
3V?
I'Dayan' comes custom framed according to museum standard*1
lof conservation and is priced at $165 complete. Size: (24 xdfM
iTo order, call collect, send check or money order or charge w |
Master Charge or Visa.
? PIMM Mod ma ont original custom framad print of 'DAYAN'
D PImm sand ma, U and without obligation, further inform-]
atlon on how to buy art for capital appreciation and at
a badge agalnat inflation.
I My check for $
g
iaencloeed.
ertiaiUcl
I Natne lprlnt)_
Addrei,
F?5
Charge my
? Master charge D*"1"
. Signature.
-Zip.
Priori.-
YSE wi 1 tichi tyj utolAAA.
mauraj -c......




Friday, May 4,1979
rJewist ftcrldlan
Page 1 IB
QAJeddiW)
Meyer Rauzin
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Meyer of 248 West Rivo
Alto Drive announce the marriage of their daugh-
ter, Erica Heineman Meyer, to Alan Howard
Rauzin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Rauzin of
Miami.
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff officiated at noon,
Sunday, April 22, in the garden of the home of the
bride's parents. The ceremony was followed by a
luncheon under the trees in the front garden.
The bride, a partner of Hunt/Meyer Inc.,
Community Relations, is a graduate of the
University of North Carolina with a Master's
Degree from Columbia University. Her father,
publisher of Miami Magazine, is a former editor of
The Miami News.
Rauzin, a former Assistant State's Attorney
for the Pennsylvania Health Department, is a
graduate of Dartmouth College and the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania Law School.
Among relatives present at the ceremony were
the bride's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. David N.
Meyer of Atlanta and Bay Harbor Island; uncles
and aunts, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Meyer of
Atlanta and Mr. and Mrs. Abel Banov of Roslyn,
L.I.i the groom's uncle and aunts, Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Rauzin and Mrs. Doris Zaban of Atlanta;
the bride's brothers. David N. Meyer II and
Mrs. Alan Rauzin
Jason Berney Meyer; the groom's brother-in-law
and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Miller of Provi-
dence. R.I.
Wedding music was performed by Miss Pam
Kohn and Steven Gladstone.
Adolph Berger, a local builder and developer, received the State of Israel's David Ben-Gurion
Award at a recent Israel Dinner of State in his honor. Berger was cited for his several decades of
work on behalf of the Israel Bonds Organization and the people and State of Israel From left
are Sanford Miot, Leonard Miller, Berger, George Bergmann, Israel's Deputy Defense Minister
* Mordechai Zippori and Philip Pearlman.
Hebrew Academy Announces Tours
The film "Breakthrough"
about the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem will be presented at
Temple Judea. Coral Gables on
Wednesday, May 9, at 8 p.m. an-
nounced Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
state.
The film presentation will be
followed by a brief and informal
discussion about the Hebrew
University and its contribution
to higher education in Israel.
The public is invited to attend,
and for further information, call
the office of the American
Friends of The Hebrew Univer-
sity.
Beth Kodesh Men Set Breakfast
Beth Kodesh Men's Club is
sponsoring a breakfast on
Sunday. May 6 at 9 a.m. in the
auditorium. They are honoring
two men whose birthdays occur
on that date: Joseph Krissel,
newly elected president of the
Installation Lunch
Dr. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
will be the installing officer at the
installation luncheon of the
Emma Lazarus Chapter of
Hadassah on Monday. May 14,
at the Singapore Hotel. Singer
Paula Lane will entertain.
Card Party Set
The Ladies' Auxiliary of
George Gershwin Lodge 196 of
the Knights of Pythias will meet
Monday, May 7, at 8 p.m. at
Surfside Community Center. A
card party is planned, and guests
of members are welcome.
Temple Beth Moshe
"Independence Day," cele-
brating the 31st anniversary of
the State of Israel, will be ob-
served at Temple Beth Moshe on
Friday evening, May 4. at 8 p.m.
during the regular worship ser-
vice.
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman will
extend his congratulations to the
State in his sermon "For 120
Years and More."
congregation, and Rabbi Max
Shapiro.
The women also are invited to
attend and take part in the
breakfast and program. Reserva-
tions can be made by phoning the
lgregation office.
Southgate Hadassah
Southgate Chapter of Hadas-
sah will meet Tuesday, May 8, at
1 p.m. in the Terrace Room at
Southgate.
The group plans an Eye Bank
Luncheon on Wednesday, May 9,
at noon at the Shelborne Hotel.
Chairmen are Lucy Guttmann
and Kitty Freeman.
White Elephant Sale
The Greater Miami Chapter of
Deborah Hospital Foundation
plans a White Elephant Sale on
May 15 from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. on the outdoor patio of 800
West Ave.. Miami Beach. All
proceeds go to Deborah HosDitnl
Shaloma Hadassah
Shaloma Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its installation luncheon
meeting on Monday, May 14, at
noon at the Shore Club, Miami
Beach.
The South Florida Committee
of the
WEST POINT
JEWISH CHAPEL FUND
acknowledges with gratitude the many gracious
and warm hearted contributions we have received
from South Floridians of all faiths.
We also wish to salute the news and broadcast
media for the excellent support they have given
our project.
NowYOUcan participate in this most vital
undertaking, the building of the first Jewish Chapel
and Historical Museum in the 177-year history
of the United States Military Academy at West
Point. This chapel will serve as a permanent
recognition of the role of the Jewish
people In the development of
our American republic.
Please send your tax-deductable contributions to:
Chaim H. Friend,
National Executive Director)
Col. Leonard Kaplan,
Chairman
Kenneth D. Rosen
Co-Chairman
X\
Col. Leonard Kaplan
South Florida Chairman
3746 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33134
S
YESl/we want to help build the
West Point Jewish Chapel.
Enclosed is my/our check for $
(Please make checks payable to:
West Point Jewish Chapel Fund)
NAME_
Address.
__City.
.State,
-Zip-
*5
MEMOHU UfDPl ?fl
'FTtOffA <7)
'AS
V*
^


P.~B-H
Pagel2-B
v.kmlstfhrkHan
Friday, May 4,1979
Recent Events Benefit Federation CJA-IEF
A successful campaign rally of Point East residents was held March 22 on *Wof the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. The event
featured entertainment by the Winged Victory Singers, and the keynote speaker was Ben Essen
(third from left), Jewish community leader. Campaign leadership at Point East are (from left
Ernest Samuels, honorary chairman; Anne Ackerman, associate chairperson; David biegel,
chairman; Mollye Lovinger, associate chairperson; Gert Rosenberg, financial secretary; Arthur
V. Miller, immediate past chairman; and Gabe Fisher, co-chairman.
Record attendance at the recent Jade Winds Brunch on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund resulted in a successful
campaign at the high-rise. Residents who were honored for their dedicated service to Miami's
Jewish community and to Israel were (seated, from left) David Fogelman, Shirlee Fogelman,
Ben Flatau and Freda Flatau. Campaign leadership at the high-rise are (standing, from left)
Isaac Hersh, co-chairman; Robert Singer, chairman; Sol Vogel, Pacesetter chairman; and
Samuel Schwartz, Pacesetter coordinator. Guest speaker for the event was Richard Essen
(right), national commissioner of the Anti-Defamation League ofB'nai B'rith.
Seacoast Towers South residents Edwin Stephen Schweig
(second from right) and Mrs. Schweig (not pictured) were
honorees at the recent annual campaign meeting of Seacoast
Towers South residents on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. Campaign co-chairpersons at the high-rise are (from left)
Samuel Dreier, Sylvia Gerson, and Samuel Bernstein (right).
Mr. and Mrs. Schweig were honored for their outstanding
service to the Jewish community.
si. .. r
Proudly wearing T-shirts that were especially designed for the
recent Doubles Tennis Tournament and Luncheon for North
Dade and Miami Beach Donors of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Dix ision an Worth Dade Donor chairmen
from left! Rachel'* K
elf. The | itAwntura
ere sponsored, on anaif c: the Federation s
ed j twtak Appeai-Isrcei Emrgency Fund.
Mrs. Donald Soffer (left), wife
of Aventura Country Club's
Donald Soffer, accepted a
special award on behalf of her
husband for special coopera-
tion and assistance to the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division
1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israei Emergency
xion
Czmpcig". ancv
Lipoff 'wit i.
m
'.$&_______
Philip Zuckerman (second from left) of the Victorian Plaza was
honored for his many years of outstanding Jewish communal
service at the recent Victorian Plaza campaign meeting on
behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1979 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Pictured with
Zuckerman are (from left) Mrs Zuckerman; Rabbi MM
Weberman, who presented a plaque to Zuckerman; Kabbi
Solomon Schiff, guest speaker at the event; and Dr. Samuel
Brown, campaign chairman of the high-rise.
^r
BL J 1 V ^^n^ ifl
*^P ^H ^K j^H ^^k ^^H
w
Roney Plaza residents gathered on April 5 for their annual
meeting on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign chairman for the high-rise is Col. Nathaniel H.
Kutcher (right), who received an award for his devoted Jewish
communal service. Rabbi David Raab (second from right),
spiritual leader of Temple Beth Solomon, also received an
award for communal service, along with Gertrude Kasdon and
Bertha Daniels (not pictured). Guest speakers for the event
were (from left) Mel Schoenfeld, Federation Campaign director;
andJoelArnon, Consul General of the State of Israel.
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irk
mtura Jewish
inter Services
Priday, May 4, at 8:15
Cloverleaf Chapter of
|'s American ORT, in cele-
: of its Bat Mitzvah (13
existence) will conduct
Hces at Aventura Jewish
Rabbi Seymour Fried-
I officiate, and a reception
!>w at a chapter member's
[congregational meeting
i held on Thursday, May
the Board of Directors
selected.
Dr, Haber to Address Pioneer Women
[Jack and Ruth Glasco with Irving Gordon, southeast
rector of the Histadrut campaign.
ick and Ruth Glasco
wive Histadrut Award
1978 / 79 Campaign Histadrut Silver Menorah Award
ented to Jack and Ruth Glasco at the annual Histadrut
eder at the Konover Hotel before an audience of 650
[making the presentation, Irving Gordon, southeastern
director of the Histadrut Campaign, remarked, "Ruth
s one of those unique women who has dedicated her life
/ell-being of her fellow man. Not only is Mrs. Glasco
is presidium president of Histadrut Women's Council,
ce her arrival in Miami Beach in 1968 she has won the
tion of our community for her effort on behalf of the
[Children's Hospital, ORT, American Technion Society,
leach Home for the Aged and as a member of the Miami
Commission on the Status of Women.
Other highlight of the Seder was a special presentation
lard Jacobson, executive vice president of the National
ttee for Labor Israel, and Moe Levin chairman of the
[to Council President Morris Newmark on his 90th
f. Mr. and Mrs. Newmark were honored for their lifetime
to Israel and the cause of Histadrut. Since 1948 the
rks have built five clinics, two synagogues, donated two
tices and established five perpetual scholarship funds.
Israel Histadrut Scholarship Fund was established in
since then has awarded 57,000 annual scholarships to
ivileged children in Israel.
lother of the beneficiaries of this year's Seder is Kupat
IHistadrut's health arm, which provides comprehensive
(coverage for 75 per cent of Israel's population.
'assover musical concert was presented by the Miami
ommunity singers at the conclusion of the program.
Dr. Leonard Haber. mayor of
Miami Beach, will be the prin-
cipal speaker at the annual
Awards Day Brunch of the Pion-
eer Women Council of South
Florida Tuesday, May 15, at
noon in the Pompeii Room of the
Eden Roc Hotel, Miami Beach.
Harriet Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council which
includes more than 25 chapters
and clubs in Dade and Broward
counties, said officers of both the
council and constituent organiza-
tions for 1979-80 will be installed
at the meeting.
Mayor Haber, national presi-
dent of the American Society of
Psychologists in Private Prac-
tice, returned from Israel last
month. He met with top govern-
ment officials, including Prime
War Vets, Auxiliary
Set Bingo Party
Jewish War Veterans South
Dade Post 778 and the Ladies
Auxiliary, will sponsor a bingo
party to be held on Thursday,
May 10 at 8 p.m. at Temple
Samu-El.
Julius Stricoff, post com-
mander, and Jackie Rose, auxi-
liary president, will be assisted
by Joe Weisberg, Naomi Weis-
berg, Rose Potlock, Evelyn Clein,
Ben Clein, Trudy Woolfstead,
Ben Woolfstead and Dave
Portock.
The public is invited to attend.
Donor Luncheon
Harry H. Cohen Post and
Auxiliary No. 723 will have a
donor luncheon at the Beau
Rivage on Sunday, May 6, at
noon. For further information,
call Rose Lisansky.
Wolfson Forum
Henry Mott will speak on
"Senior Life in Miami" at a
meeting of the Dr. Abraham
Wolfson Forum on May 10 at 10
a.m. at the Washington Federal
Bank, 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
On May 17 Betty Beckwith
will speak on "Services Available
to the Elderly."_______________
FIELD'S 212-3*1-2233
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Nationwide Service All religions.
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afe81
. W Katz
hairman David Silverbush with Moe Levin, Morris
and Bernard Jacobson.
BAAL TEFILA
Traditional Conservative
Congregation in Ft. Myers, Fla.
seeks the service of a BAAL
TEFILA for Rosh Hashanah
and Yom Kippur. Send resume
to Congregation Temple Judea,
c/o Philip Kinberg, 1515 Cran-
ville Square, Ft. Myers, Fla.
33907.
PRISCILLA'S
MINIATURES
PABTMtKT STORt OF MINI'S.
FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES
HAND CRAFTED LIMITED EDITIONS
Minister Menachem Begin, and
returned on the inaugural flight
ol El Al Israel Airlines from Ben
Gurion Airport to Miami Inter-
national Airport.
During the luncheon, Mrs.
Green will present special awards
to officers and members who ex-
celled in the fields of fund raising,
membership, Zionist affairs.
American affairs and program-
ming during the past year.
Technion Women Plan Installation
The Miami-Coral Gables Chap-
ter of the Women's Division,
American Society for Technion
will hold its annual installation
luncheon on Friday, May 18, at
10:30 a.m.
The luncheon will be held at
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables.
The incoming president will be
Ms. Vera Fieldler, and she will be
installed by Ms. Ellen Baum.
Chairpersons will be Ms. Bea-
trice Lieberman and Ms. Mary
Spector. The public is invited.
Lasavin to Speak to Yiddish Club
Israel's 31st anniversary will
be celebrated by the Yiddish Cul-
ture Club on Friday, May 4, at
Financial Federal Bank Auditor-
ium. 800 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach, at 1 p.m.
L. Lasavin, author and lectur-
er, correspondent of the Daily
Forward, will speak about this
special event. Israel Goldberg
will recite appropriate extracts
from Yiddish literature; Sophie
Kemper, accompanied by Sonia
Gross, will entertain.
J/Wiij 92ei/itt
Orchestra-Entertainment
Call 651-3241
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Israel Bonds Billion Dollar Issue *2S!^^**5a
In urgent recognition of the in-
creased economic burden which
faces Israel, as a result of the
treaty of peace with Egypt, the
Israeli Knesset approved the is-
suance of a new Billion Dollar
Issue of State of Israel Bonds.
Prime Minister Begin has indi-
cated that the new Bond Issue
will be used to help meet the
costs of "regrouping our econ-
omic enterprise," and for "the
intensive redevelopment of the
Negev."
According to Milton M. Par-
son, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization, the role of the or-
ganization is clearly defined.
"Israel Bonds are the instrument
which will permit the Jewish
State to continue to strengthen
its economy while at the same
time meeting new challenges of
necessity and opportunity," he
explained.
Parson said that an intensive
program is now underway to sell
Israel Bonds in South Florida
and to reinvest 1967 Israel Bonds
which are now coming due.
"Bonds purchased in 1967, after
the Six Day War, may now be
reinvested as full maturity value
in any new Israel Bond issue," he
said. Any questions concerning
Israel Bonds can be answered by
calling the Israel Bond Office in
Miami Beach, Hollywood or Fort
Lauderdale.
A Salute to Israel will be held
at Temple Samu El in South
Miami on Sunday, May 6, at 9:30
p.m., when Ruth Smith will be
the recipient of the Israel
Generation Award. The award is
presented jointly by the Temple
and the State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization.
According to chairman Jack
Miller, Mrs. Smith has spent may
years as an active worker for
numerous Jewish philanthropic
and service organizations. She
has been a member of Temple
Samu Els Sisterhood and k .
chairman of the gift sho*,
chairman of the Oneg Shah
She is a founder of Temple Sam
El and has received certificate,Z
appreciation for her involvemm
and dedication to the welfare of
the Jewish people in this com
munity and abroad.
Special guest at the Salute to
Isfael wul be MUt Mos,
American-Jewish folk humorist
The event is sponsored bv
Temple Samu-El and its Israel
Bond Committee.
Begin Urges Increased Bond Purchases Mrs. Dauer to Host
In light of the ratified peace
treaty between Israel and Egypt,
Israeli Prime Minister Begin has
called for increased purchases of
State of Israel Bonds in the
South Florida community.
"The treaty with Egypt has
brought us face to face with a
new chapter in our history when
we may at last, after 30 years and
more of conflict and war, begin to
build the peace which we have
yearned for, worked for and
prayed for," Begin declared in a
message to Gary R. Gerson, Gen-
eral Campaign Chairman of the
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
Begin told Gerson that he
hoped Israel Bond sales in South
Florida would be double this
year. "The vast undertaking of
regrouping our defense and
economic enterprise in accord-
ance with the terms of the peace
agreement confronts the govern-
ment with an overwhelming
burden a burden too heavy for
us to bear without your help. We
must now, for example, begin a
very intensive development of
the Negev and this alone will cost
billions of dollars. With the sub-
stantial assistance we will be
receiving from the United States,
we will still not be able to carry
out this program unless we have
the full support from the Israel
Bond Organization, and most
especially, the large and influen-
tial South Florida Jewish com-
munity," Begin said.
Begin went on to say that
Israel Bonds have been a major
instrument in the economic
growth of the Jewish State. He
added that the cost of maintain-
ing strength will remain high,
especially because of "hostile
forces on our eastern borders."
"Every member of the Jewish
people should be a partner of this
great effort by investing in Israel
Bonds," he urged. "Let us not
forget that when we turn to other
governments for assistance they
are not unmindful of what the
Jewish people are doing. With
the hope that the program to
double the income from Bonds
will meet with an outstanding
response in South Florida, I wish
to express my deep appreciation
to the participants in the Israel
Bond Program for their devotion
and constant concern for the
security and welfare of Israel,"
Begin concluded.
Golda Meir Club
Israel Bonds Reinvestment Program
The State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization will launch a S25 mil-
lion dollar reinvestment program
in South Florida during the
months of May and June, accord-
ing to Gary R. Gerson, General
Campaign Chairman.
Gerson appointed Sidney
Poland as reinvestment chair-
man, indicating that his vast
business experience will be help-
ful in bringing the Israel Bonds
reinvestment message to the
people.
Poland explained that Israel
Bonds purchased at any time
during 1967 may be redeemed
now, at full maturity value, if
they are reinvested in new State
of Israel Bonds. "The Israeli
Knesset made a special decision
regarding these bonds, most of
which were purchased during the
1967 Six Day War," Poland said.
He said that even though the
bonds do not reach full maturity
for several weeks or months, they
will be taken at any Israel Bond
office now, at full value, for the
purchase of new bonds.
Poland added that most of the
maturing bonds were purchased
during a crisis period in the his-
tory of Israel and that now they
should be reinvested to help
Israel build for peace. "Many
challenges are ahead of the Israeli
people," he declared, "one is the
development of the Negev to ac-
commodate people who must be
relocated there and to provide
necessary jobs, communities,
roads, water and electricity, so
vital to a strong economy."
Bonds Sets Israel Trip for New Leaders
The State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization will sponsor a New
Leadership delegation to Israel
May 10-21, according to Larry
Gotlieb, chairman of Dade
County New Leadership. Gotlieb
said that the trip will include
young people from across the na-
tion and Canada.
Included in the itinerary are
visits to areas of Israel which the
average tourist doesn't see.
Visits will be made to new de-
velopment cities and to factories
and agricultural complexes. A
highlight of the journey will be an
extensive overview of the Negev
which is a new area of rising im-
portance to the people in Israel.
There will be a special torch-
light evening ceremony atop
Masada, where members of the
delegation will reaffirm their
dedication to the Jewish people.
In addition a special visit will be
made to the West Bank, and
discussions will be held regarding
the peace treaty and what can be
expected in the areas of Judea,
Samaria and Gaza.
Gotlieb indicated that a New
Leadership Delegation to Israel
is an opportunity to "see the
beauties of the Jewish State and
to explore your Jewish heritage
together with fellow Jews." He
said that further questions will be
answered and a detailed brochure
can be obtained by calling the
Israel Bonds office in Hollywood,
Fort Lauderdale or Miami.
Drexlers to Receive Generation Award
Residents of Biacayne Lake
Gardens will honor their neigh-
bors Gertrude and Joseph Drex-
ler at a Salute to Israel break fact,
Sunday morning. May 6, at 10:30
a.m., in the Biscayne Lake Gar-
dens Club House in North Miami
Beach. The award is presented in
cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization.
Long active in the Jewish com-
munity, the Drexlers have been
active participants in numerous
philanthropic and civic organiza-
tions. Mrs. Drexler is a member
of the B'nai B'rith. Hadassah and
the Variety Children's Hospital.
Drexler is manager of Biscayne
Lake Gardens and is a member of
the Executive Condominium
Ben Gurion Hadassah
Directors and treasurer of Condo
3. He is also on the Board of
Directors of the Hebrew Aca-
demy.
Eddie Schaffer, Jewish
humorist, will entertain the
Salute to Israel, which is being
chaired by Sadye and Jacob
Gelb. Biscayne Lake Gardens
Israel Bond Committee is spon-
soring the event.
to Receive Scroll
The Israel Scroll of*Honor will
be presented to members of the
Ben Gurion Chapter'of Hadassah
at a State of Israel Bonds Night
in Israel to be held Wednesday,
May 9, at 7:30 pjn., in the Bell-
TEMPLE SINAI
OF NORTH DADE,
Needs an athletic director and
several head counselors for our
summer camp. Call Merle
Saferstein at 932-9010 or 931-
2234 for an appointment.
room of Temple Beth Moshe in
North Miami. The event ut being
sponssored by the Bayview
Towers Israel Bond Committee.
Ben Gurion Hadassah was
born in 1974 with 15 women as a
nucleus. Currently more than 300
members work to aid the State of
Israel. The chapter's first presi-
dent was Ada Kohlreiter, and
Mimi Dickerman served as its
second president. This year's
incoming president is Ann Shel-
low.
Joey Russell, a well-known
American-Jewish folk humorist,
will provide entertainment.
Mrs. Maxwell Dauer, co-presi
dent of the Honor Guard Society,
State of Israel Bonds, will host
the inaugural meeting of the
Israel Bonds' Golda Meir Club at
a garden party, Wednesday, May
9, at her home.
The Golda Meir Club was
formed, with the permission of
Mrs. Meir, before her death last
December, and its members are
women who have purchased a
minimum $5,000 in State of
Israel Bonds.
Mrs. Dauer explained that the
Golda Meir Club is a nationwide
tribute to Israel's late Prime
Minister, and nearly 100 women
are expected to attend the charter
meeting in South Florida. "It
gives me the greatest of pleasure
to host a gathering in honor of
the great Golda Meir, who was
Israel's strength and inspiration
for so many years," she said.
"and I know that many local
women will follow in Golda s
footsteps and become leaders and
supporters of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization in South
Florida."
Mrs. Dauer said that a special
guest at the garden party will be
Moriah Blum, wife of Yehuda
Mrs. Maxwell Dauer
Blum, Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations. Mrs. Blum
will present specially designed
charter scrolls to each new mem-
ber of the Golda Meir Club.
Additional information about at-
tendance at the Golda Meir Club
Inaugural can be obtained by
calling the Israel Bonds Office on
Miami Beach or in Hollywood or >|
Fort Lauderdale.
Making final plans for Saturday evening's (April 28) State of
Israel Tribute Dinner for the Home Furnishings Industry are
the honorees (from right) Helen Lubarr and Jay Euste'r and
dinner chairman Sara Seidler. The event will be held at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel in cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization. .
Start At Once-Will Train
*SHARP *TOPTYPIST
GENERAL OFFICE
DIVERSIFIED
Temple Zion
8000 Miller Drive
Dorothy H. Grant
Executive Director 271-2311
LADY COMPANION
WANTED
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Beautiful North Miami Beach Condo.
Room, Board & Salary.
Write: Jewish Floridian P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101 no. 5-11SR *
Mr. and Mrs. Drtxler


Friday, May 4.1979
vJewistirhrkilairi
Pagel5-B
__^^
Devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Under the auspices of the RABBI EMANUEL GREEN. Ph.D., D.D.
GREATER MIAMI RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION Coordinator
fe::#ff::::ft:*:ft:ft:&^
::::
S
s
vmm
Rabbi Speaks
Scholars Are Guardians of Cities
By DR. MENACHEM RAAB
Day School Department Director
Central Agency
for Jewish Education
Rebbi. tJudah the Prince) would
dispatch Rabbi Asi and Rabbi
Ami to inspect and repair the
cities in Israel. They would come
to a community and say, "Sum-
mon the guardians of the city."
The community would bring its
military and political leaders
whereupon the rabbis would
exclaim, "Are these the guar-
dians of the city?" The commun-
ity would then inquire, "Who are
the guardians of the city?" They
would answer, "The scholars and
teachers who study and teach
and keep the Torah day and
night." (Midrash Lamentations)
The scholars and teachers,
they are the guardians of the
ciLies: the schools are the fort-
resses.
Every day an angel goes forth
from the presence of the Holy
One to mete out due punishment
to the world. But as the Holy One
looks upon the children in the
schools and the scholars in the
houses of study, His wrath
immediately is turned to mercy.
IKallah Rabbati II)
Today we are so concerned
with Jewish survival. Untold
conferences, courses, lectures are
devoted to means of assuring
Jewish survival. The answer,
though not simple, has already
been suggested by our own Tal-
mudic sages as the above two
Midrashic selections show.
No amount of lectures and dis-
cussions can take the place of the
classroom. If we want the chil-
dren and youth of today to accept
->ur Jewish heritage tomorrow,
there is no substitute for teaching
them what is our Jewish heritage.
All this, you will say, is self-
-videnl to everyone. But is it?
We can judge the value we place
jn such an axiom by the support-
ing action we show it.
Only recently have Jewish
communities reshuffled their
priorities throughout the United
Stales and Canada to have
pushed support of Jewish educa-
tion up closer to the top of the
list. There still is a long road
ahead. Day schools, the most in-
tensive form of Jewish education
available today, are just coming
into their rights and are slowly
beginning to be funded by the or-
ganized community.
But everyone knows a school is
only as good as its teachers. A
school boasting of a beautiful,
modern building, equipped with
the latest teaching aids, cannot
compete with a school that can
boast of a capable and dedicated
teaching staff.
This has been recognized long
ago by our sages, and they have
thus placed the teacher tradi-
tionally on a pedestal of honor
and respect. The teacher in Juda-
ism is held in high esteem and is
revered. Halacha dictates that in
certain matters the teacher takes
precedence even over the parent,
for as the Talmud puts it, "The
parent only brings the child into
the life of this world whereas the
teacher brings him into the life of
the world to come.'" (Talmud
Baba Metziah 33)
Contrast this with the position
of insignificance and at times
outright denigration given our
Jewish teachers of today. They
are paid wages that are at pover-
ty levels according to the stand-
ards of our United States govern-
ment. Even when a teacher works
on more than one position he can
barely eke out a livelihood.
Think of the lack of status of
the Jewish teacher today. At the
flip of a coin a board of education,
or even a principal or some other
influential member of a school,
can dismiss a teacher without due
cause. There is no security,
hardly any pension for most,
medical insurance and Social
Security are usually not part of
the benefits teachers get.
Sadly enough, this poor treat-
ment of Jewish teachers is not a
monopoly held by any segment of
our community. It is true among
those who do not accept halacha
as binding as well as among those
who profess to adhere strictly to
halachic teachings. Many Jewish
schools today, and particularly
day schools, are subsidized in
effect by the underpaid teachers
who devotedly and sacrificially
remain loyal to their jobs without
the security most professional
positions have today.
The result is that few capable
young people choose to enter the
Jewish education field as a
profession. Usually the Jewish
teaching position is a stepping
stone to some other field or a
means of supplementing a
spouse's income. What is even
worse, at times people enter the
profession because they cannot
do anything else.
The results of this deplorable
state can be seen in the classroom
and more tragically in the empty
lives of Jewish youth who grow
up unattached. They abandon
their own rich Jewish heritage
because it is a closed book to
them, and they seek their an-
swers in new cults and sects.
The Jewish teacher must be
given back his status. Teaching
must again become an honored
profession. We must encourage
promising youths, by means of
financial assistance and pros-
pects of decent salaries, to enter
the field. With this we have a
fighting chance to save our
youth.
David said, "0 Lord, many
groups of tzaddikim shall be
admitted into Thy presence.
Which one of them is most
beloved !>efore Thee?" God
answered, "The teachers of the
youth who perform their work in
sincerity shall sit at My right
side." (Psikta D'Rav Kahana
180).

Bar Mitzvahs
ft
Technion Group to Hear
Young Christopher Contillo
The Miami Beach Chapter of the Women's Division,
American Technion Society, will hold its closing luncheon
meeting on May 10 at the Montmartre Hotel at noon.
Christopher Contillo. child prodigy and piano virtuoso, will
be the feature of the day. Christopher, 11 and a native born
Miamian, won the Florida Federation of Music Clubs com-
petition in Orlando in April, 1978.
At the local level, he is a recipient of the Irene Muir
Scholarship. For the last three years he has been awarded a
scholarship by the Miami Music Club. He has appeared in recital
at the Miami Music Club and has been a soloist with the Carmen
Nappo Youth Symphony. He has also performed at Peppy
Fields' annual "Night of Stars." His teacher is Dr. Rosaline
Sackslein of the University of Miami.
The public is welcome. For reservations call Dorothy
is
Arthur or Jean Zaben.
iT.'.TlUC

STEVEN LE VINE
Steven Adam Le Vine, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Le Vine, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah, Saturday, May 5, at
Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
grader at Nautilus Junior High.
He is a member of the Latin Club
and enjoys all sports, especially
baseball, soccer, fishing and bi-
cycling.
Mr. and Mrs. Le Vine will host
a reception Saturday et home fol-
lowing services.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Tendler; brothers Paul
and David; sister, Mrs. Harold
Weaver. Out-of-town guests are
David Le Vine, brother, Los
Angeles, Calif.; Jennie Le Vine,
aunt, Los Angeles; Erin Tendler,
uncle, Los Angeles.
RONALD MEREIN
Ronald Michael Merein, son of
Roberta and Jerry Merein of
10031 SW 14th Terrace, will be
called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on May 5 at Temple Or
Olom.
Ronald is a seventh grader at
Rockway Junior High School. He
enjoys bowling, football and bike
riding.
A reception is planned at
Sheraton Riverhouse. Among the
guests will be his grandparents,
Sophia and Louis Stern and Bella
end Jones Merein. Out-of-town
guests ere Ann end Irving Stern
of Long Beech, N.Y.; Nat and
Annette Rosenzweig of Atlantic
Beach, N.Y.; Jean Miller of
Stamford, Conn.; Elz Sebel of
Los Angeles, Celif.; end Jeen
Lipp of North Port Cherlotte.
I
Le Vine *:
Students Honored
Honor students of the Lehr-
men Day School and of the after-
noon religious schools of Temple
Emanu-El of Greater Miami will
be honored Saturdey morning,
Mey 5, et the Sebbeth service
which begins et 9 e.m. Dr. Irving
Lehrmen will officiete during the
monthly V.I.P. (Very Interested
Parent) Sabbath.
Topping Off
at South Dade
A "Topping Off "ceremonyis
planned on Sunday. Mey 6, et 11
e.m. et South Dede Hebrew Aca-
demy.
The new wing, consisting of six
new classrooms and a cafetorium,
is under construction. Those who
helped will be acknowledged.
Awards will be presented to
students for their achievements
et the Dede County Science Feir,
Dede County Youth Fair, Na-
tional Bible Contest, Miami
Herald Spelling Bee and the
Safety Patrol Awards.
Students' work end projects
will be on displey in the class-
rooms.
WE CATER
to the
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TREAT-YOUR CHILDREN TO A FUNFILLED
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M


PagelB-B
+Jewish fkrkMan
Friday, May 4,1979
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 764J20
IN RE: ESTATE Or
IDA SOLOMON,
Deceased
notice or
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of IDA SOLOMON,
deceased, File Number 78-6220.
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 S31S0. The co-personal
representatives of the estate are
Marvin Solomon, whose address
Is 561 NE 79th Street, Miami.
Florida SS1S8. and Harry
Solomon. 1139 South Shenandoah
Street, Los Angeles, California
80035 The name and address of
the personal representatives'
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file 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
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:
April 27,1979.
HARRY SOLOMON
MARVIN SOLOMON
As Co-Personal
Representatives of
the Estate of
IDA SOLOMON
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR CO-
PERSONAL REPRESEN-
TATIVES:
Franklin D. Kreutxer. Esquire
8041NW 7th Street
Suite 100
Miami, Florida 33125
Telephone: (806)841-2009
06537 Apr. 77: May 4,1/78
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
FlieNumber74-5*
Di vision 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HELEN BIF.BER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN.
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of HELEN BIEBER,
deceased, File Number 78-22M.
is pending In the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
78 W. Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33180. The personal rep-
resentative of the estate is
HARRY L. BASSETT. whose
address is 2100 First Federal
Building, One SE Third Ave..
Miami. Fla 88181. The name
and address of the personal rep-
resentative'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-i
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 suf-
Qasent copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative
All parsons 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:
April 27.1079.
HARRY L. BASSETT
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
HELEN BIEBER.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HARRY L. BASSETT
2100 First Federal Bldg.,
One SE Third Ave.,
Miami. Fla. 33131
Telephone: 377-3581
05559 Apr. 27; May 4. 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Civil Action No. 74-5475 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY ELEANORE
THERM1 DOR BAIN,
Petitioner / Wife
and
FRANCOIS CLAREL BAIN,
Respondent, Husband.
TO: FRANCOIS CLAREL BAIN
23 Martlssant
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
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
Theodore M. Trushln. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
2201 Collins Avenue. Suite M-101,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before May 26. 1979: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In the JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida, on this 19 day of April,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
Theodore M. Trushln
2201 Collins Avenue
M-101
Miami Beach, Florida 83139
Attorney for Petitioner
06542 Apr. 27; May 4.11, 18,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COU NT Y, F LOR IDA
PRORATE DIVISION
File Number 77-7*54
Division Sidney M. Weaver
IN RE ESTATE OF
JOHN PREHODA.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of JOHN PREHODA.
deceased, File Number 77-7654.
Is pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is
73 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida SS1S0. The personal rep-
resentative of the estate Is
ROBERT C. BTLLUPS. whose
address Is 6540 SW 26th Street.
Miami. Florida 88156. The name
and address of the personal rep
resentatlve'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 Ms 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
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:
April 27.1979.
ROBERT C. BILLUP8
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOHN PREHODA
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
JOSEPH D1BARTOLOMEO
8400 Bird Road
Miami, Florida 33166
Telephone: 236-2276
06565 Apr. 27; May 4,1979
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. 74-5741 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JU ANITA MANCIAS,
Wife / Petitioner,
and
RICARDO MANCIAS.
Respondent / Husband
TO: RICARDO MANCIAS
White Oak Plaza
6363E.6H AptU-B
Houston, Texas 77007
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
Philip V. Salmon, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is P.O.
Box 1456. Homestead. Florida
33030. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 1, 1979;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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 25 day of April,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByN.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Philip V. Salmon. Esq.
P.O. Box 1456
Homestead. Fla. 3SO30
(3051-248-4661
Attorney for Petitioner
05660 Apr. 27; May 4,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-2*7s
Division 07
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LUCIA SCHWARTZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of LUCIA SCH-
WARTZ, deceased, File Number
79-2678, Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Fla. 38130. The personal
representative of the estate Is
REGINA GROSSMAN, whose
address Is 3633 Flamingo Drive,
Miami Beach, Fla. The name
and address of the personal rep-
resentative'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 cteimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim to the
clerk to enable the clerk to mail
one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenge
the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of
this Notice of Administration:
April 27,1979.
REGINA GROSSMAN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LUCIA SCHWARTZ
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
RE PRE8ENTATIVE:
HENRY A. KAMP
1324 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida S3139
Telephone 631 3361
05640 Apr. 37; May 4,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74 2745
Division 92
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LENAFOXa/k/a
LEE FOX
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of LENA FOX a / k / a
LEE FOX, deceased. File
Number 79-2796, 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 rep-
resentative of the estate Is Philip
A very, whose address Is 1500 Bay
Road. Miami Beach, Florida.
The name and address of the
personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and
must Indicate the basis for the
claim, the name and 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
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:
April 27,1979.
PhillpAvery
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LENA FOX
a/k/aLEEFOX
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Kwltney.KroopA
Schelnberg, PA.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-7576
06666 Apr. 27;May4.197S
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-5378 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALBERTINA VIVERO, a / k /a
ALBERTINA CAMPILLO,
Petitioner,
and
JOSE EDUARDO VIVERO,
Respondent.
TO: JOSE EDUARDO VIVERO
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that a Petition tor
Dissolution of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced In this
Court and you are required to
erve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it, on
CARLOS M. MENDEZ, ESQ.
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2618 W Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida 33136, and file the
original with the clerk of the
styled court on or before June 1,
1979; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN. Miami.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18 day of April
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG.S. Carile
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Carlos M Mendei. Esq.
2818 W. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
06644 Apr. 27; May 4,11.18,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADR COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
PRORATE NO: 74-J43I
DIVISION: 93
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNIE HROMJAK
a / k / a ANNIE DOBBTNG
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS!
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND1
OTHER PERSONS IN
TERESTEDIN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTT
FIED that the administration of
the Estate of ANNIE HROMJAK
a k a ANNIE DOBBING.
deceased, late of Dade County,
Florida, has commenced in the
captloned proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the Estate
and to file any challenge to the
validity of the Last Will and
Testament offered for probate, If
any, or any objection to the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or juris-
diction of the Court, with the
Court, Dade County Courthouse,
73 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
First publication of this Notice
on the 27 day of April, 1979.
Ben V. Reyna
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ANNIE HROMJAK.
a / k / a ANNIE DOBBING
Deceased
1250 Drexel Avenue
Miami Beach, FL 33139
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
ABRAHAM A GALBUT
Galbut, Galbut A
Menln P.A.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, FL 33139
Telephone: (305) 372 3000
06558 Apr. 27; May 4.1979
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. 74-5361 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BERTA DIAZ, A / K / A
BERTA CATALAN
Petitioner / Wife
and
DAMASO DIAZ
Respondent / Husband
TO: DAMASO DIAZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
Dissolution 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 CARLOS
M. MENDEZ, Esq., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 2518
W. Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33135, and fUe the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
June 1, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 18 day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Carlos M Mendez. Esq.
2618 W Flalger Street
Miami, Florida 83186
Attorney for Petitioner
06543 Apr. 27; May 4, 11.18.197t
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-Tas
NOTICE OF SUIT
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FRANCK BORDES,
Petitioner Husband
and
MINNIE LEE BORDES,
Respondent-Wife.
TO: MINNIE LEE BORDES
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
H. LAWRENCE A3HER, Attor
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 16311 NE 13th Avenue,
North Miami Beach. Florida
33162, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before June 15, 1979,
otherwise a Judgment may be
entered against you for reller
demanded In the Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
lished once each week tor tour
(4) consecutive weeks In The
Jewloh Florldlan. 120 NE 6th
Street, Miami. Florida 33132
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI, FLORIDA on April 27.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
ByR.M. KUsee
As Deputy Clerk
H. Lawrence Asher
Attorney tor Petitioner
16211 NE 12th Avenue
North Miami Beach.
Florida 88163
949-8697
06076 May 4.11, lg.
,1878
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADR COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74 17*0
Division 93
IN RE: ESTATE OF
OSCAR E. WALSTROM
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVTNG
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of OSCAR E. WAL-
STROM, deceased, File Number
79-1760, Is pending In the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of
which Is 73 W. Flagler St..
Miami. Florida. The personal
representative or the estate Is
MARIAN MORRIS, whose ad-
dress Is 1041 NW 30 Ct. Miami r
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 Hie 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.
It the claim Is not yet due. the
date when It will become due
shall be stated. It the claim Is
contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated H the claim Is secured,
the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sul-
riclent copies or 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 or this
Notice or Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to Hie any objections
they may have that challenges
the validity ot 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 or the first publication of
this Notice of Administration*
April 27, 1979.
MARIAN MORRIS
As Personal Representative
or the Estate or
OSCAR E. WALSTROM
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MICHAEL A. REICHMAN
1401 NW 17 Aver je
Miami. Florida 33135
Telephone: 326-0040
06561________April 27: Mav 4 1878
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY .
Civil ActkM No. 74-7474
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage or
EILEEN GONZALEZ
Petitioner / Wife
and
JUSTIN GONZALEZ
Respondent / Husband
TO: JUSTIN GONZALEZ
142-52-3006
APOS.F 96224
HHC1/9INF.
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
EILEEN GONZALEZ, whose
address Is 11110 SW 196 St,
Miami. Fla. 88156. and file the
original with the clerk of uV
above styled court on or before"
June 8, 1979; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on thU 26 day of April.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Lola H Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EILEEN GONZALEZ
11110 SW 196 St.
Miami, Fla. 33156
06666 May 4.11 18 1979
--------W6TIM UN Oil--------
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious names SCOTT/GREEN
ENTERPRISES. ROBIN SCOTT
OF COCONUT GROVE. DIAB
LO ENTERPRISES. "PENT-
HOUSE B" BRICKELL
AVENUE, H. D. SCOTT.
MULTI-MEDIA ASSOCIATES. ,
HOWARD D. SHARRIN at 2260
Brtckell Avenue. Townhouse 16.
Miami. Florida 33129, Intends to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
HOWARD DAVID
SHERINSKY
05669________May 4.11.18,38,19TB


14,1979
+Jewish fkx-kUan
Pagel7-B
re Notices
rumse*-------
|OUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN
(tersigned. desiring to
uslness under the flc-
Unda Matthews at
1 Street, Miami, Fla .
register said name
felerk of the Circuit
de County. Florida.
lYolen Inc.
INW 37 Street
llaml. Fla.
1.13.20,27; May 4,1979
friCE UNDER
tlOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN
derslgned. desiring to
business under the flc-
ne Landing Gear, at
37 Street, Miami.
J|2, Intends to register
Iwlth the Clerk of the
art of Dade County.
t Gear Company
I NW 37 Street
kmi, Fla. 33112
; 13, 20, 27; May 4 J979
riCE UNDER
OUI NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN
Jder signed, desiring to
business under the
name Video Tape
2221 SW 2nd Ave.,
art da 33129, Intends to
lid name with the
Circuit Court of
Ity. Florida.
?vin Relnhard
1.13,20,27; May 4,1978
riCE UNDER
OUS NAME LAW
11S HEREBY GIVEN
|dersigned, desiring to
business under the
me Santa Fe Market,
1 57 Ave Miami. Fla.
|nds to register said
the Clerk of the
jrt of Dade County.
kfael I Chlong
,13,20.27; Mav4. 1979
JIRCUITCOURTOF
EVENTH JUDICIAL
|T OF FLORIDA, IN
)R DADE COUNTY
letion No.'9-4793 FC
IFOR DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
marriage of
IN AI
rr
ifilNAI.
ent
llCIABINAI
k a Address
Town
|RE HEREBY NOTI
an in-iron for Dls-
Marriage has been
t you and you are
serve a copy of your
^tenses, if any. to it on
H LIPSON, attorney
oner whose address is
Ihwest 167 Street. Suite
a tin. Florida 33169. and
Iginal with the clerk of
Jve styled court on or
ay 18". 1979; otherwise a
fill be entered against
the relief demanded In
jjainl or petition.
IBS my hand and the
Bald court at Miami.
this 6 day of April,
IARDP BRINKER
Herk. Circuit Court
je County, Florida
feyG.S. Carile
As Deputy Clerk
Jourt Seal)
or. 13, 20.27; May 4.1979
ItlCE OF ACTION
TRUCTIVE SERVICE
40 PROPERTY)
iCIRCUITCOURTOF
fLEVENTH JUDICIAL
JIT OF FLORIDA, IN
= OR DADE COUNTY
I Action No. 79411? FC
)N FOR DISSOLUTION
)F MARRIAGE
fie marriage of
IRCELO.
ner.
3ELOS
Leibarcelo.
ndent.
UADELOS
5ELES BARCELO
i So. Rampart Blvd.
I Angeles. Cal.
; ARE HEREBY NOTI
that an action for Dis-
of Marriage has been
talnst you and you are
1 to serve a copy of your
(defenses, If any. to It on
IN J. ASHER. attorney
lltloner. whose address Is
8th Street. Suite 407.
[Florida 33135. and file the
with the clerk of the
Styled court on or before
, 1979; otherwise a default
entered against you for
ef demanded In the corn-
er petition,
(notice shall be published
ach week for four con-
weeks In THE JEWISH
IDIAN.
JESS my hand and the
_aid court at Miami.
Ida on this 6th day of April.
fcCRARD P. BRINKER
la Clerk, Circuit Court
[Dade County. Florida
By G.S. Carile
As Deputy Clerk
lit Court Seal I
Apr. IS, 20, 27; May 4,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
. IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79.45(1 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
GLORIA MARIA BUSCH,
Petitioner / Wife,
and
WILLIAM FRANKLIN
BUSCH.
Respondent / Husband.
TO: WILLIAM FRANKLIN
BUSCH
U.S. MARINE CORPS
313-B-3.101 A-l.
Building 703
89 Constitution Avenue
New Orleans.
La. 70114
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
CEASE CEASE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 2720
West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33135. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May 16, 1979; 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
FIX>RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 3 day of April,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CEASE* CEASE
2730 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
05511 Apr 13. 20, 27. May 4.1979
IN TrtE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 79-5824 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the PETITION
FOR ADOPTION
HV \ARON
LOdS BERNSTEIN
PETITIONER
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO WILLIAM CANEL8TEIN
Residence I nknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for adopt : .- heen filed
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written objection, if
i it on BRIAN H HI'.ODY.
ESQ attorney for Petitioner,
whose address la 6SJ NE 167th
St N Miami Beach, Florida
33162. on or before June 8, 1979.
and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before
servloa on Petitioner or im-
medlately thereafter; otherwise
a default Will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the Mm)'THIN petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on April 26.
1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By I sis Fernandez
As Deputy Clerk
OHM. May 4,11, 18. 25.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-6010 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
DM RE The marriage of
Kl.DAG. CABO.
Petitioner.
and
JOSE ANTONIO CABO.
Respondent.
TO: JOSE ANTONIO CABO
Residence address
unknown
YOl 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
ARTHl'R H LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 Northwest 167 Street. Suite
110-B. Miami, Florida 33169. and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before June 8, 1979; 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 1 day of May.
1979
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG. S Carile
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
06571 May4.ll.18.2S.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-3400
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
REBECASUAREZ
MAINORD. Petitioner,
and
TIMOTHY 1RWIN
' MAINORD. Respondent
TO: Timothy Irwln Malnord
110 Woodland Road
Canton, Georgia S?114
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 I.
Richard Jacobs, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 300
Roberts Building. 28 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 8, 1979;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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 26th day of April,
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
I. RICHARD JACOBS
300 Roberts Building
28 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
05564 May 4, 11, 18. 25.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 79-5(25 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the
ADOPTION OF MINORS
By
PEDRO CHAPARRO
Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: AUELIO PEREZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for the adoption of minors
has been filed herewith and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written objection, If any. to
It on BRIAN H. BRODY. ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 633 NE 167th St., N.
Miami Beach, Florida, 33162. on
or before June 8, 1979, and file
the original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
Petitioner or Immediately there-
after, otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the adoption
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
if this Court on April 26.
1979.
As Clerk of the Court
RICHARD I' BRINKER
By I Femi
V- 1 leputy Clerk
05567 May I U UJ..1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-5774
family division
action for dissolution
of marriage
in re
Tile marriage of
\l IERINABAINS,
Petitioner.
iUlll
CLARENCE BAINS,
Respondent.
TO CLARENCE BAINS
Residence address
Unknown
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
ritten defenses. If any, to It on
I'.THUH H. LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 Northwest 167 Street, Suite
110-B, Miami. Florida 33169, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before June 8. 1979; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
ie complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
lorida on this 26 day of April.
11979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County .Florida
By Lola H Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
0556* May4.11,18. 28.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COU NTY, F LOR IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79-2721
Division 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SYLVIA S.FELMUS,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE _
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the estate of SYLVIA S. FEL
MUS. deceased. File Number 79-
2721 Is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida The personal
representative of the estate is
DANIEL R. FELMUS, whose
address Is 9100 West Bay Harbor
Dr Bay Harbor Island, r loriaa.
The name and address of the
personal representative s at-
torney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
Quired. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to fUe with the
clerk of the above court a written
statement of any clalrn or
demand they may have Each
claim must be In writing and
must Indicate the basis tor 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 suf-
ficient 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:
April 27. 1979
Daniel R. Felmus
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SYLVIAS. FELMUS
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
TRACER AND KLEIN
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
By F.Klein
Telephone: 531-6727
05548 April 27; May 4,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COU NTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 79 7719
Division: 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACK SCHARFGLASS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the Estate of JACK SCHARF
GLASS, deceased, late of Dade
County, Florida, has commenced
in the captioned proceeding. The
address of the Personal Rep-
resentative listed below Is 1023
ii Drive, Charlotte. North
ina 28211.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any Claims and demands whleh
you may have against the
Estate, ai CC to the
ulmitted for
probate, or any objection to the
ns of the Personal
Ri presentatlve, venue or Juris-
diction of the Court. ALL
WITHIN THREE i3i MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OK THIS
NOTICE WITH THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF DADE COUNTY at
73 Weal Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT BO
PILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First publication of this Notice
on Ihe 27th day of April. 1979.
MARION B KRONOVET.
v- Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JACK SCHARFGLASS,
Deceased
BROAD AND CASSEL.
Attorneys for Personal
Representative
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands. FL33154
Phone: 306 868-1000
By: Philip M.Segal
06538 April 27; May 4.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 79-2720
Division: 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANN R. SCHARFGLASS
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
YOU ARE HERBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the Estate of ANN R. SCHARF-
GLASS, deceased, late of Dade
| County. Florida, has commenced
In the captioned proceeding. The
address of the Personal Rep-
resentative listed below Is 1023
Sumac Drive, Charlotte, North
Carolina 28211.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the
Estate, any challenge to the
validity of the Will admitted for
probate, or any objection to the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris-
diction of the Court, ALL
WITHIN THREE (3i MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE WITH THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF DADE COUNTY AT
73 WEST FLAGLER STREET,
MIAMI. FLORIDA33130.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First publication of this Notice
is on the 27th day of April. 1979.
MARION R. KRONOVET,
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ANN R. SCHARFGLASS.
Deceased
BROAD AND CASSEL,
Attorneys for Personal
Representative
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands
BL 33154
Phone: 306 868-1000
By Philip M.Segal
06539 Aprll27;May4,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 79-20(1
DIVISION: (2
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LILLIAN H. LOCKE,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration of
the Estate of LILLIAN H.
LOCKE, deceased, late of Dade
County. Florida, has commenced
In the captioned proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the Estate
and to file any challenge to the
validity of the Last Will and
Testament offered for probate. If
any. or any objection to the
qualifications of the Personal
Representative, venue or Juris-
diction of the Court, with the
Court. Dade County Courthouse.
73 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida 33130. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED
First publication of this Notice
on the 27 day of April. 1979.
MABEL DECKER
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LILLIAN H. LOCKE
Deceased
1538 W. 73rd Street
Hlaleah, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
ABRAHAM A. GALBUT
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
05541 April 27; May 4,1979
-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 79-2303
DIVISION:01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CEL1ATUMIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATE \
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST SAID ESTATr \NI>
iOTHER PERSONS IN-
TERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
[you may have against the Estate
and to file any challenge to the
validity of the Last Wll
Testament offered tor proba
any, or' any objection to the
qualifications of the 1'ersonal
Representative, venue or juris-
diction of the Court, with the
Court, Dade County Courthouse.
":i West Flagler Street Miami.
Florida 33130. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE I IF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOUR
RIGHT TO DO SO WILL BE
.FOREVERBARRED.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First publication of this Notice
, on the 27 day of April. 1979.
Zlta Hamer
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
CEL1A TUMIN
Deceased
47 Middle Lane
Jertco, New York
1 ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
|REPRESENTATIVE
HOWARD N. GALBUT. Esquire
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (305)672-3100
J05549 April 27: May 4.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name WILD WING at
906 E 20th Street, Hlaleah
Florida. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MINI AIRBOAT
OF FLORIDA, INC
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
attorney for MINI
AIRBOAT OF FLA. INC.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 392
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
05562 May 4,11, 18. 25,1979
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
Case NO. 79-5505 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JUAN BUDI.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
M VIDALENABUDI.
Respondent-Wife.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU. MAGDALEN A BUDI.
Villar 15. Plso 3. Barcelona,
Spain, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you. upon
Husbands attorney. GEORGE
INICHOLAS. ESQUIRE, 612 NW
112th Avenue, Miami. Florida
33136. and file Uk> original with
the Clerk of the Court on or
before June 8, 1979; otherwise
the Petition will be confessed by
you.
DATED this 20 day of April.
1979.
Richard P. Brlnker. Clerk
By Lola H. Currier
Deputy Clerk
06552 Apr. 27; May 4, 11.18.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
fNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-529S FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MERCEDES CASTRO
DE MONCADA,
Petitioner / wife,
and
JORGE ALFONSO
MONCADA CARRENO,
Respondent / husband
TO: JORGE ALFONSO
I MONCADA CARRENO
Bogota, Colombia
South America
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
JFIED 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
JEROLD H. REICHLER. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Rd.,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139.
Suite 230, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 1, 1979;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or
petiUon.
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 17 day of April.
1979.
RICHARD BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
Jerold H. Relchler. Esq.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 230
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
05545 Apr. 27; May 4, 11. 18.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
Case No. 79-5693 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
MARIA S. MUNARRIZ
VS.
FELIX E. MUNARRIZ
TO PEUXE. Mi n \r
i n Sara de M n
Calle58No.45 40
liaranquilla. Coloml
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE has beer, filed
against you and you are required
tu serve a copy of your written
answer and defenses, if any, to it
mi DANIEL GALLUP ESQ..
plaintiff's attorney whi se ad-
dress is 2355SalzedoStreet, Suite
309. Coral Gables. Fiona.i 33134
on or before June 1. 1979 and file
the original with the cleri of this
court either before service on
plaintiff's attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter, otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on April 24,
1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By C. P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
05553 Apr. 27; May 4. 11. 18.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name Quiche and I. at 954
Arthur Godfrey Road. Miami
Beach, Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Robert P. Jacobs
50 percent
| JonV Seitlln
50 percent
06536 Apr. 27; May 4.11. 18.1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE ELEVENTH
JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
Case No. 79-5694 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
FAMILY DIVISION
CARLOS ABELLAS
vs
M.MARA ABELLAS
TO: ALMARA ABELLAS
653 E. Lipplncott Street
Philadelphia.
Pennsylvania
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
faction for DISSOLUTION OF
I.M ARRIAGE has been filed
against you and you are required
Ito serve a copy of your written
answer and defenses, if any, to It
mi DANIEL GALLUP. ESQ.
(plaintiff's attorney, whose ad
Idress Is 2355 Salredo Street, Suite
'309, Coral Gables. Florida 33134
on or before June l, 1979; and file
he original with the clerk of this
urt either before service on
lalntlff's attorney or lm-
eiiiately thereafter; otherwise
default will be entered against
mi for the relief demanded In
he complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
Iseal of this court on April 24.
1979.
Richard P. Brtnker
Clerk of the Court
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
106554 Apr. 27; May 4. 11.18.1979


PagelS-B
+Jemis*fk*-kMtt
Frida-.
My4,]
Public Notices]
I THE CIRCUIT COUPT FM
oaoc cou nty. r um ioa
PRORATE DIVISION
DrvtsiaacI
3 RE ESTATE OF
SOLSEEICN
akcxluuit saoncz
Or ADMLNLSI RATK*
TC ALL PERSONS HAVING
rLAlMS OR DEMANDS
oainst the above
estate and all other
persons interested in
the estate
tc- are herebt nott-
fWD '-aa: the ailrTUBkaranoa or
tae estate of SOL SERJCN
lf.ud FVs* NibiiIiii ~v:jm
- ptagMB _- V* r_-r_;t Qanjl hf
.-. Canary Fionas. Probate
Iit-jbjb. the (Mnu if ucs j
1 West r-ar*- Strew Mtar-;
la ~^- BtSSBJBJBj MB
I .- ii- i.-* '--.-.a--:
. | lerk-r. t Mar* ; "-.-_-.. 5* r
OL stirae adsbreaaes are 2309
? St. No. 1408. AUnU.
3a MOO* It OH Bress yr. Rod
Naan--...* Tcma 1720*1
-espertrveiy The mm tad
of the la-bibi rep
i attorney art set
FIED that te taaaWnaga ol
the estate f CELL* E LEF
COURT Stressed ju of Dade
Ouy Fin Mb F*j*
OnM
Coun:
n
f
n
M-a._
rj The iimaa. rep.
TIJ.E Z. Kl.~Tl.~N -'I atf-
Drrve.
at TV
">
AJ pe-* -l.-j *** :-
derr_a.-.cu i^uix the e. stats are
required *:th:n three
V STH9 PR V THE ATE OF
THE r 3UCATTON OF
THH !" met to file wltt the
cierk of the above rourt a written
statement o< any claim or
fe.-r.anel they fiaj have Each
:_a... -!' :- -- erkaRa BBg
"Matt mctcaie tne basts tor the
MB the -.a..e and address of
.- ret: :- -j ager.t -,r at
ttsarro.rt ^imtd
: J not yet doc. the
E *1B become due
or iBk?laj"Miid the
-.;_-- .rertaMtJ i.--i_ ha
as daaa a sec-jed.
the it lescnbed
la* :.a_-r_a--.: sha_ :*_..-
sufficient copses of the claim so
the ciers to enable the derk to
mail one copy to each persona.
representative
All persons interested tn the
estate to whom a copy cf _-._
Notice of Adntaiistraaoe has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE to QJe any objections
they may hare that challenge the
validity of the decedent s will,
the qja-ifications of the persona,
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the cort
ALL CLADMS DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARBED
Date of the first puhiv-snon of
this Notice of Administration
May*. If-"-*
FROMBERG FROMBERG
A ROTH PA
By Jeffrey A Kerr.
As attorney lor
the Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
SOL 3ERKIN
Dwc eased
ATTORNEY FOP. PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
FROMBERG FROMBERG*
ROTH PA
East Ha.'a.-rfla.e
BHw
Florida }-B0
Telephone JC-S setMraa
May A 11 r.
ha aay tor the
resenta-rre are set tortt
AU persons aavtnc daasas or
>-aKj iritw 3ua estate are
* :th:> THRE E
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
rvzi NO-ncE.
oerkoftte
ita-eTBf of any ea*a~a or
I they aaay bkv* Each
----. aaast be m !! and
- J" -- '.I'- ^ ':- -.-*
ua-(B tte aini aad address of
- ; -" : l^; -
ary irnT Tm mammt i "
_-- -a.- j -.:: pa :.* ..- ii>
ifeMl win become due wia~". be
MTKCOFi
COarSTWUCTIVC $61 VICE
(l0 FCOFCWTY)
IN TMS a CW IT COIWT OF
THE ELEVENTH IUOKUL
CIPCUIT OF FLO*MM. IN
AMO NM OAOC COUNTy
Oi!- Ms n-m re
FAMILY OIVISIOH
ACTION FON OtSSOLUTION
OF-*A**IAC
ran
BOCLOSST LOUTS
IN THE CltCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CivM AcNaa Ha. 7.n>7 PC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOB DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Themarrtafeof
AGUSTTN MARCiUEZ.
Petitioner
and
ADIS MARQUEZ.
Respondent
TO ADISMARQUEZ
214 Riverdaie
Tonaers New Tork
YOU" ARE HEREBT NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
req-jred to serve a copy of your
wrttter. defenses if any to It on
ARTHUR H LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner whose address u
151S Northwest 1T Street Suite
llOB Miami. FL iota and file
the oriental with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
May : 1F7. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded tn the com-
plaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this S day of April
lFTt
RICHARD P BRINKEP.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By Deborah G Hess
As Deputy Clerk
lOresnUOc---. 3ea>
Ap' n May 4 lFf
- -- :
t --^- sra_be fta-ed. Ifthe
"Mum cued, the itmiMj
i.-^ t- :*-.:-: T-. :_..j.-:
ra- taSaar sufficient copui of
-- -ajr. -o the cierk of the
aec-.e styd court to eaabte the
cierk "o mail on* copy to each
persona, representative
.. peraaaa awtrened m the
estate u bat a copy of this
NoCee of AiNiiimrj atior. has
bsei are required
NITHIJI THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
r-?^T PUBLICATION OF THIS
TE tc fLe any objections
'-.. .. -.-_-*: :ftal>r^ ta<
.*..:.:.. ..' _-* IhmIRRI
"ha bbMMJ :a:j-j :'. --* persona.
representauve. or the venue or
junsoVruon of the court
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS
.AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FT1XD WILL BE FOP.EVEP.
3AP.RED
DATED at Miami. Florida on
JusMdayof Apru 1T
ESTELLE Z KUTVN
As Personal Representative
of :.* Estate of
CELIAE LEFCOUBT
Deceased
First publication of tras notice of
administration on the 4 day of
Mag i*7
GEORGEJ ALBOUM
Of Law Offices of
George J Aiboum
B3 Arthur Godfrey Road
V^a.T.: Beach. Florida O:*0
Telephone MB SU474:
Attorney For
Persona. Representative
08870 Ma> 4 U -Ti
PX6E MARIE
ST _
Respccdmt
TO ROSE MARX
ST LOUTS
P^sadecce Vnksown
TOU ARE HEREBT NOT1-
FTXD that an aeaon lor Dta-
nbiTSTi of Mamae baa been
Sled against you aad you are
man nl to serve a copy of your
wr-.tte- .-! -'any So SB
BEL BETTER. ESQUTRE
aturaey tor Pecaoner wbaae
address State ITTa. One Bb>
-ayae Tower Two Sec*.- a*
eayae Boascvard )U-
EU:. and (Be tte or*--"-*- ""'"
the clerk of the above stykad
on or belore May Z :n
i rwfwavT win be en-
tered against ye
iNmaniNil at tt
Ttus nocce snail be p hlkttlll
once each *eek for fow.-
se :--.: ti _-. THE JEWISH
FLOP." LAN
V7TNESS my Sand and tte
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on Qua it day of April.
PJCH.ARDP BRTNKEP.
Ai Clerk Circuit Court
Lade County Florida
ByB Lipps
.As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Sea.
DANIEL HE HER Esquire
One Das cay iw Tower
Suite 1778
Two South Blscayne Blvd
Mbjenl Florida E13:
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE "TM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 't-j FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
SYLVIA ESTRADA HEP.
NANDEZ
Wife Petitioner
vs
FREDYS HERNANDEZ.
Husband Respondent
TO FREDYSHERNANDEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBT NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
of Marriage has been
ad you are hereby
raauliid to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Wife Petioorer s
Attorney DONALD F FROST
ES4 X SW tth Street. Miami.
Florida U230 aad file the
original with the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 29 day of May lFn). or
the allegations win be taken as
confessed against you. and a
Default will be entered
DATED at Miami. Dade
County Florida, this 1 day of
April. 1*71
RICHARD P BRINKER.
CIRCUIT COURT CLE RK
ByCP Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
riMMlil F Frost. Esq
Attorney for the
Wife Petitioner
X SW tth Street
Miami. Fionas 3313*
Phone 308 17-*47l
MM Apr 20 27 May 4 11 lFTs
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION!}
I NO n.2*74
CEIJ A '" 'YX.-RT
Da r*.^-'.
TCEOF
3TRATION
TO ALi PERSONS HAMNG
CLA." DEMANDS
THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSON- INTERESTED Dl
SAID ESTATE
-.- -.:- .-:-.;it,Hv .:.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OAOC COUNTY,FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CMR, 7-siaepc
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
TANIA VILLALOVOS
Petitioner Wife and
EMTLIO VILLALOVOS.
Respondent Husband
TO EMTLIO VLLLALOVOS
8077 Almeida
Apartment 10
El Paso Texas
TOU ARE HEREBT notified
that a Petition far Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you and you are hereby required
to serve a copy of your answer or
other pleading So the Petition on
the Petitioner's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS. whose
amni is 14*4 VA 17 Avenue.
Miami. FVonom SIM. aad Ola tte
original with tte Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
this 29th day of May. 1F7 or a
Defaatt wfl be entered against
DATED tma 1< day of AprU
tm
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of trie Circuit Court
By A D Wade
OHM Apr 20. TT. May A II. 1T
Attorney for Petmarer
05531 .Apr 77 May 4 11 1*7*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLOR IOA IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Aefisa No 7*-4vT2 FC
FAMILY DIVISIO*.
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Tr.e marriage of
ELVIP_A GONZALEZ
-AND
MAN! EL GONZALEZ
TO MANUEL GONZALEZ
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a petition for
DtssoaatloB of your Marriage has
been filed and commenced ka this
court and you are required lo
serve a copy of your wr.tter.
defenses if any So it on JOHN E
McHUGH JP. attorney for
Petitioner whose address is
1MM NE ISO) Ct North Miami
Beach Florida 3317. aad file the
original with the clerk of the
ibnii styled court on or before
May 18. ir7> otherwise a defa-.r
M entered against you for
the reiif prayed for m the
cotnptaint or petition.
1Mb notice shall be published
once each week for lour con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
n/p.::.:AN arwaaaaaf
WITNESS my band and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this > day of April.
KM*
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Cle rk Ore ult Court
Dade County Florida
B> G S CarUe
As Deputy Clerk
Groat Court Seal
John E MeHugh. Jr
iMMNElSthCt.
North Miami Beach Florida
Attorney tor Petitioner
MM Apr 13. 20 77: May 4.1*7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
I MO PROPERTY!
THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
TME ELEVENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
ANO FOR DADE COUNTY
Gvw Aeisaa nb. 7*Sn* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
CHERRY JONES MITCHELL.
?-_: RBI
JOHNNIE MTTCHELL
?.espondeat_________
TO JOHNNIE MITCHELL
Residence Unknown
TOU" ARE HEREBY NOT!
FT ED thas an action for
: usc.utioB RaWtMga -*j beer.
filed ^al^T, you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any So It on
MELVTN J ASHER attorney
tor Pensioner whose address is
Bjpj bjj ._- Mrasl IMM bw
Miami. FTonda 33138 and file th*
;rgaal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Ma> 25 :rr. otherwise a default
win be entered against you tor
the relief ikMiiiixlwil In the com-
pMM '-' pan I -or.
Ttua notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
seo-cve weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORID LAN
WTTNES3 my hand and the
sea. of said court a: M_i.~
Flonda on Uus 11 day of April
HI
RICHARD P BRINKER
.as Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
ByB Lipps
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal
OSdM AST M 77 Mav 4. 11 19C.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OAOE COUNTY
Civil AcMaa Me. 74-51J3 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
ROBERT F BLAKE
Husband
and
%"ELMA LOUISE BLAKE
Wife
TO VELMA LOUISE BLAKE
Apartment 4422
M Da vie Glen Road
Be imont, California
TOU' ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for
of Marriage has been
you and you are
reqisreil so serve a copy of your
written defenses If any. to It on
NANCY C APPLETON attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress k 1175 NE 135 Street. North
Miam Floods 331*1 and file She
anginal wttt tte clerk si the
above styled court on or before
May i- nW otherwise a default
e entered sgakast you tor
tte reaaf thai *>' in tte
leOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(MO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTM JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Acnwa Ma 7-j71jFC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
PEDRO R DvSESSA
Husband Respondent
and
MARIA STELLA DlSF.
Wife petitioner
TO PEDRO P. DiSE.-
PrfSidence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that in action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required So serve a copy of your
ntten defenses ..' un to it on
VA P. BLAUSTELN. aSSor
ney for Pensioner whose ad-
dress j 1753 Allan Road No 1M.
Miami Beach FU 13130. and file
She original with the clerk of She
above styled court on or before
May IN* irrs otherwise a
default will be entered against
lor she relief demanded l~.
She complaint or pension
Tris notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLOP. ID IAN
WITNESS my hand and She
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 4 day of April
l7v
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Sea.
DONNA R BLAUSTEIN
1753 Alton Rd -10*
Miami Beach Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
0*307 Apr 13. 20. 27. May 4.197!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OAOC COUNTY, FLORIDA
PRORATE DIVISION
FileNmBtr7v>4l
DrvtskMOJ
IN RE ESTATE OF
IDA FISHMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF
AD MTN LSTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED Of
THE ESTATE
YOU- ARE HEREBT NOTI
FIED that She administration of
She estate of IDA FISHMAN
deceased. File Number 70-2M1
is pending in she Clrcuil Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is
73 West Flagler Street. Miami
Florida 33130 The personal rep
resensative of the estase Is
PHILIP FISHMAN whose
address 1* 704 Meridian Avenue.
Miami Beach Florida 331M The
name and address of She 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 So file with She
clerk of She above court a wrissen
statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each
claim must be in writing and
must incttcase the basts for the
claim, the name and address of
the creditor or his agent or at-
torney and she amount claimed
If she claim is not yet due she
date when it will become due
Rail be stated If Xht claim U
conUngen! or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If she claim u secured
xht security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf-
ficient copies of the claim so she
clerk So enable She clerk to mall
one copy to each personal
representative
A.: persons inSerestad In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Nosice of Administration has
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE So file any objections
Shey may have shat challenges
tut validity of xttt decedens s
will She quaUflcaSions of She
personal representative or She
venue or jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLALMS DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the ftrss pubucasion of
Shis Notice of Administration
Mav i 1979
PHILIP FISHMAN
As Personal Rep resensative
of the Estate of
IDA FISHMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
SAMUEL W FRIED
Smith Handler Smith
Werner Jacobowita A Fried
PA
1111 Lincoln Road-Sth Floor
Miami Beach. Florida 33130
Telephone 305 73-1100
06575 Mav 4. 11
FIRST Pt-BUCAr',snr-,
NOTICE, to file arv oba^H?
they may have th* cnsiif*""
tte validity of _-. %^1
m tn. m*kwm2Q
personal represent*-," *
ALL
representative
jurisdiction otih.Lm
CLAIMS r....'.'il
> OBJECTIONS^^S
rSSj
FILED WTLL BE
BARRED
Date of the first p-jtmean
g. Nooc. of AgUaj
STEVEN GLAZER
MICHAEL GLAZED
NELLIE GLAZER
As Personal Repre,enuu
of the Estate of
BENJAMIN GLAZER
ATTORNEY FOR PEr^OnaT"
REPRESENTATIVE *"
STEVEN GLAZER and
MKHAEL GLAZE P.
ARTHUR D FRISKMan ES0
420 Lincoln Road-Suite T.O
Miami Beach. Fla 33:30
Telephone 72-*72i
ATTORNEY FOP. PERSONAI
REPRESENTATIVE **
NELLIE GLAZER
JEROME F POLDX-K ESQ
2430 Hollywood Blvd
4th F1 Center
Hollywood Fla 33020
Telephone RRVTtR
065-4 \U, i
un
:78
TO
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE I1TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN ANOFOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 74 5235 FC
IN RE The Marriage
JACKSON ALTIDOR
aka ELITES ETIENNE
PeSiSioner husband
and
YOLANE FRARS ETIENNE
Respondent ife
NOTICE OF ACTION
YOLANE FRARS
ETIENNE
JEAN RABEL HAITI
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED Shas an
action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed against
you and you are required So
rve a copy of your written
defenses if any. So It on JACK
SON ALTIDOR aka ELITES
ETIENNE Petitioner whose
address is S330 North Miami
Avenue Miami. Florida 33150 on
or belore May 21 17. and file
she original with She clerk of this
court either before service on
Petitioner or immediately there-
after otherwise a default will be
entered against you for She relief
demanded m the complains or
bMrBbj
WITNESS MY HAND AND
THE SE AL OF THIS COURT OS
APRIL 1*. 1070
-As Clerk of She Court
RICHARD BRINKER
ByG S Carlie
-As Deputy Clerk
3 -Apr 20 27 Ma. .:
my hand an .
seal of said court at V
FJor.-a on thai 13 day of April
MR*
RICHARD P BRINKER
AS Clerk. Clrcuil Court
Dade County. Florida
BJCP Copeland
Circuit Court Seal I
Apr JO. 27. May 4. 11.1V70
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
BY GIVEN
Um undersigned deal-
.
xis name "lace
Realty. aS PH 10 .Br
Avenue V_rr-. Florida m'.eads
to register said name wRt
- of She Circuit Court of
Dane Cour.lt Flat
Bnckell Avenue
Realty Corporation
0*4*0 Apr 13.20 B H*, t 1T9
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 7. 1*4*
Division*!
LN RE ESTATE OF
BENJAMIN GLAZER
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT!
RED that tht administration of
the estase of BENJAMIN
GLAZER deceased. File
Number 70-iCOt. is pending in the
Clrcuil Court for bade County
Florida Probate Division, the
address of which la 7* West
Flagler Street Miami. Fla.
33130 The personal represen-
sasives of she estate are Steven
Glaxer and Michael Glaser c o
Arthur D Frishman. Esq 420
Lincoln Road. Suite 210. Miami
Beach Fla 33130. and Nellie
Glaxer c o Jerome F Pollock.
Esq 2450 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood Fla 33020 The name
and address of the personal rep
resenSaSlve s attorney are set
forth below
All persons having claims or
demands against She estate are
wSifil"1- W'THI>' THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PIBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE to file with She
clerk of she 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 she name and address of
She credlSor or his agent or at-
torney and She amount claimed
If she claim is not yet due the
date when it will become due
shall be stated If the claim u
contingent or unliquidated, the
- of theuncersaintvstair be
stated If she claim is"secured
tte security shall be described
The claimant shall deliver suf
ilm to the
mail
one copy
represent.:
.lion has
required
THREE MONTHS
ATE OP THE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTFM
DADE COUNTY FLORID*
PROBATE DIVISION
File Numbc' S4I
IN RE ESTATK
SAMUEL PLOTZKV
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR LE VIANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER,
PERSONS INTERESTED B
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HE RE 3 Y NOTI
FIED that the odniiiuttnvtkaji
Hit estate of Samuel Plotiky
deceased File Number 79-jti u
pending m the C.r j I Court lor
Dade County Florida Probiu
Division. She addr; if which u
73 West Flag.er Street, Miami.
Florida The personal ttp
resentatives of UM tstotl in
Rosalind Stuart and Lsrad Gold
stein, whose addresses art
SSuart lr. NE -..-. PI. S
Miami Beach PI* r ..dsteini
I2DaubAv Hewlett NY'.is;
The name and tddroaj of Uw
personal raaresertat.ve i it-
torney are set fort.-. EM. -
AD persons attvui| claim or
demands against L*i rsute art
required. WITHIN THREE
VIONTHS FROM THE 1 ATE OF
THE FIRST PL"BL: \t:onof
THIS NOTICE tC tut 1lhtht
clerk of She above ::. r- a vmtlui
sUtement of a.-.;, .-.aim orj
demand shey ma;, riave Eack
claim must be .." ntlng at
must indcate Use t um for the
claim, the name a-'. i4drtsii
she creditor or his agent or it
torney and the i
If the claim is not ;.-t due the
date when is wu. r-.imta*
shall be staled
contingent or unl.q-.lated. She
nature of the uncerta.r.'.y shall be
stated If the claim .s secured
the security shall be ttscnhtd
The claimant kha~ deUwr
sufficient copies of till
the clerk to enable SM clerk to
mail one copy So t s. persons!
representative
All persons interested in
estate to whom a copy of Um
Notice of MmIiiib:i ttrin hai
been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE F THE
FIRST PUBLIC ATI n 'F TMS
NOTICE. So file an> f^clioni
they may have shat challenge the
validity of She decei-rt s mil.
She qualifications of the personal
represensasive or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS DEMAND*
AND OBJECTIONS SOT JO
FILED WILL BE F'KEVER
BARRED.
Date of She first pubi..-aSK
Shis Notice of Admin tr*Oon
May A 107*
ROSALIND STUART and
ISRAEL GOLD.---. IN
By Rosalind Stuart
As Personal Representatives
of the Essatr
Samuel PhXif
; re eased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
HYLAN H KOUT ES>,
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida J?U
Telephone tMi SM-OSS
OUSTS Ma>
11.1171
NOTICE UN0ER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREl'V oI*-
that She undersigned les:nnf
engage In buainess ur ''r ,tniI"f
UUous names G P > ci<"z
DBA Cycle Fair a: l*"-
Kendall Dr Miami Fl* *>*
intends to register ss J ".
wish She Clerk of the Orcun
Court of Dade Couns> nonoa
G*PC\>
06547 Apr 77. May -1
18. lW
'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LA"

U-.as She undersi,.
engage In bu.:
us name
at 21010 Blscayne ',-
Florida THi'
. Ul<
!
Rli
RM
"
IIENIN
Mf> '


,y, May 4,1979
vJewlsMcrkJlan
Public Notices
--------NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SBRVICB
(NO PROPERTY)
NTHECIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OP FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 7-UFC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JVUA E.RODRIGUEZ,
1'etltloner
|"vEUO RODRIGUEZ
PEREZ.
Respondent.
T0 EVELIO RODRIGUEZ
PEREZ
Residence Unknown
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
uTilten defenses, if any, to It on
MF.LVIN J. ASHER, attorney
.-utloner, whose address Is
IHM SW 8th Street, Suite 407,
Miami Florida 33135, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Mai 18, 1979; otherwise a default
will' be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
ones each week for four con-
.... weeks in THE JEWISH
R.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 6 day of April,
RICHARD PBRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I )ade County, Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
,il Court Seall
| Apr 13, 20, 27. May 4.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I PICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
< in business under the
is name Maire Export
ational at 2826 SW 37 Ave..
Miami. Florida 33131, intends to
. r said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I vide County. Florida.
Argenlro Escobar
15560 Apr. 27; May 4.11,18,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name of DOLPHIN
INTERNATIONAL IMPORT A
EXPORT, INC. at 830 NW 22nd
Street. Miami, Florida 33125,
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Maria P. Albo
05561 May 4.11, 18, 28.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 7|-1527 FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
JIL1A FERDINAND
Petitioner-Wife
and
ELIZIOIS FERDINAND
Kesponde nt- Husband
YOU. ELIZIOIS FER
DINAND. whose residence is
Mission Haltlenne. 19M f g b,
Freeport, Nassau, are notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage filed against you on
Petitioner-wife, JULIA FER
DINAND, at 238 NE 58th Street,
Miami, Florida 33137, and Me the
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before the 18 day of
May, 1979. otherwise a Default
will be entered against you.
DATED this 9 day of April,
1979
Richard P. Brinker, Clerk
By Deborah G. Hess
Deputy Clerk
06516 Apr. IS, 20, 27; May 4,1979
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-4M3 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The marriage of
DORIS MONICA DEAN.
Petitioner,
and
IRWINF. DEAN,
Respondent.
TO: IRWDNF. DEAN
Box 3009
Nassau Bahamas
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
ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
1515 Northwest 167 Street,
Miami. FL mat, Suite no-B.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before May 18. lTt; otherwise
default will be entered against
Su for the relief demanded In
e complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 10 day of April
1MB.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AsOt Cfr-tttOBtrt
Dssw* <%i.n v. tf!on4*i
u ..'.; ">, ,-Vrll.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Cite No 7.45St
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
EMMANUEL RAPHAEL.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
VIOLETTE RAPHAEL.
Respondent Wife
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU. VIOLETTE RAPHAEL,
131 Rue 23, Cap-Hatlan. Haiti,
are hereby notified to serve a
copy for your Answer to the
Petition For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you, upon
Petitioners attorney, GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQUIRE, 612 NW
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida
33136. and file original with the
Clerk of the Court on or before
May 16, 1979; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
DATED this 3 day of April.
1979
Richard P. Brinker. Clerk
By Clarlnda Brown
Deputy Clerk
05510 Apr 13. 20, 27; May 4,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Alan's Angels at
2700 2800 NW 5th Ave Store No.
7, Miami. Fla Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
La Opera Fabrics Inc.
05535 Apr 20. 27; May 4. 11.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
thai the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Brickell Place
Real Estate, at PH. 10. 1865
Brickell Avenue. Miami.
Florida, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florid*
Brickell Avenue
Realty Corporation
05450 Apr. 13. 20. 27; May 4,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name RANDOL AUTO
SALES at 3624 NW 37th Avenue,
Miami, Florida, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
RANDOL R. PEREZ
M.F.FENTE
STONE, SOSTCHIN A
GONZALEZ, P A.
Attorneys for Applicant
1401 W. Flagler St.
Miami, FL 33135
05523 Apr. 20, 27; May 4, 11.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Brickell Key
Realty at PH10, 1865 Brickell
Ave., Miami. Fla. 33129. Intends
lo register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Brickell Avenue
Realty Corporation
05469 Apr. 13. 20, 27; May 4,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THEUTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 79-4141
NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR FORECLOSURE
FRANKLIN SAVINGS BANK
OF NEW YORK.
Plaintiff.
VERDELL S. DIXON and
BRENDAJ.DDCON,
Ms wife.
Defendants.
TO: BRENDAJ.DDCON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action to foreclose
a mortgage on the following
property in Dade County,
Florida: .-....
Lot 3, in Block 1, of PALM-
LAND ESTATES, according
to the Plat thereof, as re-
corded in Plat Book 57 at
Page 30, of the Public
Records of Dade County,
Florida,
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any,
to U on BRUCE LAMCHICK
ESQ., Attorney for PteWurf.
whoV. address L 8881 SW 107th
Avenue, Suite 219. ""
Florida 33176. and fUe the
original with the clerk of the
above-styled Court on or before
June 8. 1T; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the com-
^U0nor^bepubU-H,d
zuftAtSm
'VJSStf hand sndOte
,sJ of said Court in Miami.
KorldV onthls day of May.
"^RICHARD P. BRnjKER
^ Clerk, Ore^Cwjrt
Da** '."KBiy, Florida
RvDehr-.ar" ->-
Fanny Tokayer,
Miami, Dies at 78
Funeral services were held Fri-
day at Gordon Funeral Home for
Fanny Tokayer, 78. Miami, who
died April 27. She had made her
home here for the past 24 years,
coming from New York City.
She was a member of Temple
Zamora and the Mizrachi Women
Dove Chapter, which she had
served as president.
Surviving are her sons Rabbi
Marvin of Great Neck. N.Y. and
Harold of Miami Beach; a
brother, Ludwig Rosenberger of
Lauderdale Lakes; eight grand-
children and one great-grand-
child.
Interment was at Sharon Gar-
dens Memorial Park.
FERRON
Jeanne R., Miami Beach, April 30. For-
merly of New York, she had lived here
for the past 22 years. She was a founder
of PROPS, True Sisters, Hadassah,
B'nal B'rlth Women and the Cancer
League of Miami Beach. Surviving are
her husband. Earl; son and daughter-in-
law. Bernard and Carol Ferron. Miami;
brother-in-law and sister-in-law, Jerry
and Barbara Ferron; and grandchil-
dren. Scott, Elizabeth and Olna
Funeral services were held Tuesday at
Riverside Chapel with Interment in
Lakeside Park.
KESSLER
Samuel, 63, Miami, April 27. He had
been a resident of Miami for the past 44
years, coming from Ml Vernon, N.Y.
He was a veteran of World War II,
where he served as a sergeant In the Air
Force. He was a past president of B'naJ
B'rlth Tropical Chapter, a member and
officer of the YMHA. Emanon Club,
past president of Flagler Granada
Jewish Center, vice president of Temple
Or Olom. where he served as past
president of the Temple Brotherhood
He was a three term president of Tele-
vision Electronic Service Association of
Miami, secretary of Florida Electronic
Service Association for eight years,
recording secretary of Florida Elec-
tronic Service Association. He was
appointed by ex-Gov Rubin Askew to
the Bureau of Electronic Repairs.
Repairs Advisory Board and a member
of the Advisory Committee for
Vocational and Adult Education In Dade
County schools. Surviving are his wife
Harriet; a son Morris. Miami; daughter
Paulette, Miami: a brother Jack D.
(Ruthl Kessler. Miami; two sisters.
Marlon (Jack) Berkley, North Miami
Beach, and Martha (Manfred) Pepper,
Miami; five nieces and nephews; and
many cousins. Services were held
Monday at Gordon Funeral Home with
Interment in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
COHEN
Otto J .91, April 28. A resident of Miami
Beach since 1941 ReUred founder and
executive of Charles of the Rltt
CosmeUcs. He reUred from the com-
pany in 1964. Surviving are his wife
Ema; three sisters, Mrs. Ida Patten.
Mrs Florence Hamburg and Syma
Busiel: and many nieces and nephews^
Private services were held In Miami
Beach with arrangements by the
Riverside.
ABRAMS, Rebecca (Becky).
Miami Beach, April 27 Levitt.
Star of David.
KAUFFMAN. Ruth, 86, North
Miami Beach, April 28.
Riverside.
LEDERER, Kurt, 72. Miami
Beach. Gordon. Lakeside.
POLUR, Ruth. 56. Miami, April
27. Gordon Star of David.
BRAUDE. William W.. 87.
Miami Beach. April 30.
Newman. Star of David.
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-4331 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
DONNA MYREE GAAL,
PeUtloner/Wlfe,
and
LESLIE STEVEN GAAL,
Respondent / Husband
TO: Mr. Leslie Steven
Gaal
1101 Northeast
80 Street-Apartment 108
Miami. Florida
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
ARTHUR H. LIPSON, attorney
for PeUtloner, whose address is
1515 Northwest 167 Street, Suite
110-B. Miami. Florida 33169, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or
before June 8, 1BT9; otherwise s
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or peUtlon.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this l day of May,
1MB.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By DeborahG Hess
As Deputy Clerk
f Circuit Court Seal I
SStT lCv4f.U.jeW.ifT
Dr. Philip Gotlieb, 87
Dr. Philip Gotlieb, a Coral
Gables resident for 25 years, died
Tuesday at his home. He was 87.
Dr. Gotlieb was born in Poland
and immigrated to the United
States, where he received his
medical degree from the Univer-
sity of Minnesota in 1922.
He practiced medicine in Chi-
cago until his retirement in 1953,
when he moved to Coral Gables.
He was a 50-year member of
the American Medical As-
sociation, the Illinois Medical
society and the Chicago Medical
KRAMER
Sanford (Sandyl. Miami Beach, April
26 Surviving are his wife Rose;
daughters, Kathy and Judy; son-in-law,
Martin Gallant; grandchildren, Brian
and Tracy Gallant; brother Irving. He
was a reUred execuUve of National
Brands and a founder of Mt. Sinai
Medical Center. Services were held
Sunday at Temple Emanu-EI with
entombment at Lakeside
FABRIKRANT, George. Miami
Beach. Rubin.
FRIEDMAN. Caroline. 82.
Hollywood, April 29. Newman.
GIBSON, Celine. 86. April 30.
Gordon. Star of David.
JACKNOWICZ, Mrs Sarah.
North Miami. Rubin
LASKER, Ezra, 70. Bay Harbor
Island. Gordon
LEWIN. Arthur, 80, Hallandale,
April 28. Levitt. Lakeside
RUBIN, Solomon, 73, Lauder-
dale Lakes. Gordon.
WALDMAN. Adolph. 80, North
Miami Beach. April 30. Levitt
Lakeside.
WINNICK. Lena. 71, Hollywood
April 29. Newman.
BLITZER. Louis
LIEBERMAN. Mrs Gussie
Gainer. 80. Miami Beach. April
29. Rubin. Star of David.
MORDELL. J. Solon, 74.
Hallandale. April 28. Levitt.
Lakeside.
ORLINS. Harry. 79, Mlramar.
April 25. Riverside. Lakeside.
STREICHER. Sylvia Bauman.
Pembroke Pines. April 29
Levitt.
ZEGER. Hilda. 55, Miami, April
28. Riverside. Star of David.
HARTUNG. Joseph, Miami
Beach. Rubin.
RUBIN, Abraham L. Hallan
dale, April 24. Riverside.
Lakeside.
SPATZ, Mollle (nee Gottfried),
Miami.
WARSHAW, Anne, Miami
Beach.
ARONSON, Herbert, 58. North
Miami Beach, April 28, Rubin.
Lakeside.
BERNES, Howard. 54, April 26.
Riverside.
CANTOR, Helen S., 78, North
Miami Beach, April 28.
Riverside. __________.
Society.
Dr. Gotlieb was a founder of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem
and also a founder of the Harry S
Truman Research Center in Jeru-
salem. He was a member of
Temple Judea and its Men's
Club;
He is survived by his wife.
Sarah.
Services were private. River-
side Funderal Home handled ar-
rangements.
. SILVERMAN
Samuel, 82, Hallandale. April 26. A
resident 25 years, formerly of St. Louis,
Mo. Surviving are his wife Nellie; son
Barney Stevens, Marina del Ray. Call! :
daughter Mrs. Marilyn Glubok, White
Plains, NY.; six grandchildren; and
one great-grandchild. He was a 33rd
degree Mason. Services were held
Sunday at Riverside Chapel with inter-
ment In Lakeside.
COHAN, Sarah L 73, Miami,
April 25.
KOGAN. Robert. Hollywood.
April 26. Riverside.
SOTLAND. Harry. Staten Island,
N.Y.Rubin
SPRUCHMAN. Becky. 90,
Lauderdale Lakes. Gordon.
WEINBERGER. Albert J.. 82,
Miami. April 26. Gordon. Mt.
Nebo.
APPEL, May, 88, Fort
Lauderdale. Gordon.
JAMES, Florence. Miami
Beach. April 26. Rubin.
MEYER. Tess Sherwin, 68.
Tamarac. April 25. Riverside
OSTERER. David G.. LLBLHD.
'71, North Miami. April 25.
ROSENBAUM. Hyman. 84, April
25 Riverside.
STOCKMAN. Ann Mildred.
Miami Beach. April 25. Rubin
SUSSMAN. Anne W., 78,
Hollywood. April 25. Riverside.
TRAURIG. David R 85, Miami.
April 25. Gordon.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open fvrrv-Doy Clsiee* Sobootf)
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888

Levitt
memorial chapels
HIT T II T IMISW.DiiieMw,
HeUrese*. FIs. "rrtl *"" "
Ml 7J00 ,"'$
S0NNT IIVITT. f.D.
*****
^e^l7
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to .assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County Broward County
949-1656


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tepreienied b\ S. tevKt .D
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3 GIBLET PKGS
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Fryer Quarters
*** SMAU INO tONUESS ^ ^ -
Beef Rib Steak
^ At SMAU IND tONUESS ~^^~_
" r S99 ^3 Fryer Parts ..M09
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FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM WHOIE _p -
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ll'IISNINC III!
Tuborg Gold 6
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Mayonnaise------
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11-01 J1W
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Hi-C Drinks 8? 59(
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torn "o.Hii.i a ca.i Or
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Tea Bags 'ST $2"
Hydrox Cookies SS 99*
Potato Chips T.1' 79(
Coffee Creamer 52 *1 *'
S 39'
2 !!
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Tomato Sauce
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Tomato Paste
m. 1 $079 .0I'SI lOW IN SAlT-
Eye Round Steak .2 Swi$$ Cheese 5?|*
WISCONSIN COlOtID Ot WNITI American Cheese"'; l0*
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Salads =? .. 69'
u, 79* / Wlngottos 89'
Cut cfWu tS> 6* "S4t &t+diiu ^
3 c $1
Turkey Parts mm-.
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Yellow Corn 10 89$
Artichokes
TMINSA>N Ct
Oranges 5 99
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Tomatoes 6 -.""c. 49*
Radishes 3 2V' 29*
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Potatoes 5 ..'c 69'
Kraft Juice .V 79*
ASSOi*IC AI HU lflAI*CNI SAIAO
,\Dressing \.'79*
'.OW IN CALORIES
Asparagus
89<
MEUOW AND SWEH
Golden Ripe
Bananas
6-1
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s-i- ;i Cu' Oi >t(NC-
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Kernel Corn 3 SS*1
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Apple Sauce *!ff 69*
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Sweet n Low ^'99*
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4 PIECE PLACE SETTINGS
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Cucumbers
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Claussen's Pickles..-
HALF
GALLON
FREE
4
PIECE
PLACE
SETTING
REGISTER TAPES
SEE DISPIAY IN All PANTRY PRIOE STORES
OFFER ENOS JUNE JO 1979
Sealtest
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Coffee Rich_____3c^,,$l
ANTI' | -lOHN CUT OA INCH
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5Sf 69*
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MOCTON HO JIN
Donuts
SIIN KAMI 'tOUS III' HAS
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