The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02645

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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
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Supplement Special Insert
"Jewish Floridian
Maine 52 Number 41 Two Sections
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, October 12,1979
By Mail M Cents ^re
In London

Tanks to Jordan
Raises Eyebrows
Charges Counted
Jackson Diplomacy
Seen as One-Si
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y. -
A major American Jewish leader
I has charged here that the Rev.
I Jesse Jackson has
["mischievously intruded into the
I peace negotiations in the Mid-
[dteEast tinder box area.'*
Arnold Forster, general
[counsel of the Anti-Defamation
I League of B'nai B'rith, declared
that This self-appointed am-
Ibassador l>egan by agitating
Black Americans against Jews
land Israel in connection with
Ambassador Young's
resignation. He is now adding to
hi- performance in the Middle
I Easl lor the benefit of the
Palestinians, other Arabs and the
PLO."
FORSTER, speaking before
the League's Society of Fellows
of Sullivan, Ulster and Orange
Counties at the Concord Hotel,
charged that "Jackson is em-
ploying transparent
rationalizations in alleged
justification for Black concerns
about Palestinian issues."
"Rev. Jackson asserts, for
example." Forster siad, "that if
the Egyptian-Israeli treaty
negotiations come to a halt,
Arabs will then punish the U.S.
Continued on Page 9-A
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Israeli diplomatic circles
here have expressed grave
concern at Britain's
decision to sell Jordan 200
advanced Chieftain tanks,
some of which were
originally built for the
Shah's regime in Iran.
The tanks, worth about 200
million Pounds Sterling, are the
latest model of a fighting
machine which Britain had
originally hoped to sell to Israel.
She dropped the idea about 10
years ago as part of a ban on
arms sales to front line states in
the Arab-Israel conflict. Britain's
only restraint now is her declared
intention of not upsetting the
Middle Last balance of power.
THE NEWS of the sale to
Jordan came as no surprise to
Israeli circles here since it had
been discussed by British dip-
lomats in Israel and the Israel
Defense Ministry. Even so,
Israeli sources say they are
worried about the deal because it
adds to the firepower of the Arab
states opposed to the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty and
because of Jordan's refusal to
enter the negotiations envisaged
in the Camp David agreements.
The Jordanian tanks are likely
Continued on Page 5-A_____
New Book Shows
Britain Humiliated Refugees
By YEHUDA SAVORAY
London Chronicle Syndicate
MELBOURNE, Australia -
IA book just published here,
I entitled The Dunera Internees,
[has aroused widespread public
| interest and received exceptional
[coverage in the media.
I The book, written by Benzion
IPatkin, a veteran Zionist leader
lin Australia who was actively
[involved, tells the story of what
[the publishers call "one of the
most despicable incidents ever
perpetrated in World War II to
the shame of the "British Lion.' '
In July, 1940, HMS Dunera, a
small converted troopship, left
England for Australia, where she
arrived two months later, with a
human cargo of some 2,450 men.
THEY WERE mostly Jews
who had earlier fled to England
seeking sanctuary from Nazi
oppression and extermination,
and a great number had lost their
entire families in Nazi Europe.
Note to Our Readers
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation news
magazine appears as a special supplement in this
issue of The Jewish Floridian.
Non-subscribers are receiving this issue through
the Federation to assure the dissemination of the
latest news affecting the Jewish community in
Miami, Israel and throughout the world.
Fred K. Shochet, Publisher
Prompted by Patkin's book,
the Australian media has taken
up this hardly known episode in
Australian history by publishing
interviews with prominent
Australians retelling their ex-
periences of extreme hardship
resulting from the enormous
blunder of the British and
Australian Governments of the
time.
The Dunera refugees were the
victims of the tide which swept
Britain in June, 1940 when
France fell, and an invasion of the
country seemed imminent.
Anyone with a German name,
or German or Austrian-born, was
regarded as a "security risk" by
the British authorities. With the
agreement of Mr. (later Sir)
Robert Menzies, who was then
the Australian Prime Minister,
the "Dunera" internees were sent
to Australia for the duration of
Continued on Page 15-A
Pope Declares
Jews, Catholics Share
Concern Over Bigotry
UN Talk
PaKe 10-A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Pope John Paul II declared
here that Jews and Catho-
lics throughout the world
shared "a common de-
termination to reject all
forms of anti-Semitism and
discrimination."
The Pope's remarks came
at the end of a speech be-
fore a rain-drenched but en-
thusiastic crowd of 50,000
persons at Battery Park at
the southern tip of Man-
hattan in which he urged
the United States to con-
tinue its tradition as the
haven for the poor and the
oppressed.
WITH THE Statue of Liberty
and Ellis Island in the
background, the Pope said that
he had a special message for
"leaders of the Jewish com-
munity," including Mayor
Edward Koch who accompanied
the Pontiff throughout his two-
day visit to New York.
"As one who in my homeland
has shared the suffering of your
brethren, 1 greet you with the
word taken from the Hebrew
language: Shalom.' Peace be with
you." The Pope, who recalled the
meeting he had in the Vatican
with world Jewish leaders, was
interrupted several times by
applause during his message to
Jewish leaders.
The Pope's full statement to
Jewish leaders was:
"AND I address a special word
of greeting to the leaders of the
Jewish community whose
presence here honors me greatly.
A few months ago, I met with an
international group of Jewish
representatives in Rome. On that
occasion, recalling the initiatives
undertaken following the Second
Vatican Council under my
predecessor, Paul VI, I stated
that our two communities are
connected and closely related at
the very level of their respective
Continued on Page 8-A

M
Pope John Paul II
Pans Report
Neo-Paganism
Emerging
In France?
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Both the
French Communist Party and
France's "New Right" have been
accused of anti-Semitism. Tv o
left-wing French writers, Ala n
de Sedouv and Andre Han ,
who published a book on /
Jews in France, last week
cused the French Communist
Party and its leader Geoi
Marchais, of trying to whitewash
the Soviet Union's official stale-
imposed anti-Semitism.
At the same time, a right-wii
Philosopher, Bernard-Hei
Levy, accused the New Righi il
Continued on Page 6-A


iK: 'ijScinr H ff^Vi-rwi-..-. .-.rjiv
Page 2-A
fctricl; fkrkjton
Friday, October l2J
I
Board o/" Governors of
Hebrew University con-
fers its highest academic
distinction, the title of
Honorary Felfow, to Dr.
Carl Hermann Voss of
Jacksonville, Fla. He is
shown fright) accepting
the honor from Dr. Avra-
ham Harmon, president of
the University. Dr. Voss
serves as ecumenical
scholar in residence on
behalf of the National
Conference of Christians
and Jews in Jerusalem,
Oxford and Jacksonville.
A scholar, writer and
clergyman, Dr. Voss was
cited by the University as
"a theologian of broad hu-
manity and compassion,
whose courageous cham-
pioning of the Zionist
cause has had a wide and
abiding influence. ."
Headlines
Commerce Dep't. Must Show Files
The United States Court of Appeals has af-
firmed a lower court decision that the U.S.
Department of Commerce must allow the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress to examine some 1,659 boy-
cott reports filed with the Department from 1966
through October 7,1976.
The American Jewish Congress had filed suit in
September, 1975 under the Freedom of Infor-
mation Act to require the federal agency to turn
over reports, filed by American companies prior
to the enactment of the 1977 Boycott Law, of
their participation in the Arab boycott.
The Congress charged the Department of Com-
merce with being a "silent partner" in the Arab
boycott by refusing to make public reports filed
by American companies of requests to dis-
criminate against U.S. firms that trade with
Israel.
American officials project that 50,000 Jews will
leave the Soviet Union in 1979, and HI AS expects
that approximately 24,000 of these will come to
the United States, according to Shirley I.
Leviton, president of the National Council of
Jewish Women. This will represent an increase of
close to 100 percent over the 1978 immigration
figures.
"It is therefore essential," states Mrs. Leviton,
"that resettlement programs expand, and that
communities without previous experience in
resettlement be assisted in starting up new
programs."
John V. Lindsay has faulted the Carter
Administration for a Middle East policy "charac-
terized by unsuredness and confusion."
The former New York mayor and U.S.
congressman said that despite "the accomplish-
ment of will that led to Camp David," there is
today a lack of clarity in the U.S. Mideast
position "both in the policy we seek and in the
cast of characters in Washington who make that
policy."
Speaking before an Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith luncheon at the St. Regis Hotel in
New York, Lindsay said: "The best hope for
peace in the Middle East is the relationship be-
tween Israel and Egypt; the comprehensive
regional approach now advocated by Washington
has never worked in the past."
With an expected attendance of 1,000 guests,
whose backgrounds span the spectrum of science,
business and industry, the American Committee
for the Weizmann Institute of Science will
celebrate the Institute's 30th anniversary at a
dinner at the Waldorf Astoria in New York on
Oct. 24. Theme of the dinner will be "The Pursuit
of Energy."
Miguel Oreja, Spain's foreign minister, at the
United Nations, B'nai B'rith President Jack J.
Spitzer said Spain's "self-appointed role" in the
current spate of Middle East diplomacy "suffers
from a fatal imbalance."
In assailing Spain for embracing the PLO,
Spitzer pointed out that that country "has
separated itself from the rest of Western Europe
as the only democracy that does not, and will not,
recognize Israel."
Some 200 educators met this week at Hos-
pitality House in Arlington, Va., to review
current methods used in the nation's high schools
for teaching about the Nazi Holocaust.
The National Conference on Teaching About
Genocide and the Nazi Holocaust in Secondary
Schools* is a follow-up of an initial gathering in
New York two years ago. Co-sponsors for both
meetings were the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith Center for Studies on the Holocaust,
in cooperation with the National Council for the
Social Studies.
The Palestine Liberation Organization is con-
sidering opening a new office in Harlem, Zehadi
Labib Terzi, the PLO's United Nations observer,
told a group of Black leaders several days ago!
The present PLO office in midtown Manhattan
has to be vacated because the building in which it
is located is being torn down.
B'nai B'rith International has denounced the
Spanish government for embracing the Palestine
The recently-formed Council of Indian Jewry
has announced a program to deal with community
problems and also elected officers. Ezra Kolet of
New Delhi was elected president of the Council
which includes most of the Indian Jewish insti-
tutions representing Bene-Israel and Cochin and
Iraqi Jews from all parts of India.
Shellim Samuel, one of the founders of the
Council, said that the problems which need to be
tackled include improving the cemetery in
Bombay and the home for the destitute and
suggested that some of the synagogues amal-
gamate to meet the problem of dwindling
numbers of congregants.
El^abeth Taylor will give a workshop on acting
at the Hebrew University's Department of
Theater Studies. The American screen star
visited the university's Mount Scopus campus
late last month, one of the first programs on her
itinerary after arriving in Israel from Egypt on a
plane placed at her disposal by President Anwar
Jsadat. She toured the campus following a
meeting with Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and a visit to the Western Wall. Her visit to the
university was the result of her friendship with
the university's vice president, Simcha Dinitz
Black Student Paper
Prints Anti-Semitic
Letter in Wise.
an article with the bylineontop
The letter said such thines I
MILWAUKEE (JTA)
The Student Association
and Student Association
Senate at the University of
Wisconsin Milwaukee is
considering whether to
withdraw it allocation to
the school's Black Student
Union because of anti-
Semitic letters published in
the Union's newspaper,
Invictus, according to the
Wisconsin Jewish
Chronicle.
The Chronicle quotes Tom
Coaty. president of the Student
Association, as saying that "I
will not let any constituents of
mine be they Jewish or not
to be exposed to this kind of
conduct." Coaty said the Student
Association Senate has the power
to rescind the allocation which
was $10,433 to the Black Student
Union for the 1979-80 school
year. Of this amount nearly
$6,000 went to Invictus.
THE INCIDENT began when
Invictus published in its first
edition of the school year a letter
carrying the byline, Kwaku
Bendeleh, who the Chronicle said
is John Mitchell, president of the
Black Student Union. Although
it was a letter, it was featured as
A Zionist is anyone that SUD.
ports the creation and mZ\
tenance of the State of Israel ^
Judaism is a religion practiced).
many races of people. Jews Z
not a nation. They have no dais
to any land, anywhere in rj
world. Anti-Zionism j3 M
synonymous
Semitism."
with
not
anti-
The next issue contained two
letters criticizing Mitchell for
using anti-Jewish rhetoric to
attack Zionism. Roth letters were
written by anti-Zionists wi
claimed anti-Zionism and anti-
Semitism are not the same thing
The Chronicle said that Moahc
Ben-David, Israel's community
and student ihaUach here, wrote
a rebuttal to Mitchell's article
explaining the facts about
Zionism but the newspaps
refused to run it.
MORRIS HORNIK. a UMW
student, criticized the use of
student funds to attack Jews in a
guest editorial on a local tele-
vision station. He urged studenu
to oppose the use of their money I
for such purposes. Coaty told the
Chronicle the Student Assoc-1
iation has received some
calls. 95 percent in favor of |
Hornik's remarks.
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition,
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935,these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach: 531-1151
Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft.Lauderdale(Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
M10-13-79
M10-1J-7*
M10-12-79


EJI October 12, lW
fJewisti fhriafiar
Page 3-A
/Vews #/? fir/ef

Military Satisfied With Sinai Plan
Nick De Martino
Specializes in office leasing and commercial If industrial properties.
SOUTHEAST INVESTMENT REALTY CORP
Coral Gables
446-8500
B\ Combined JTA Services
ITEI- AVIV Israeli military
bunts have expressed satisfac-
fcn with the arrangements for
Inniioring treaty compliance in
E o by Israel, Egypt
[, I. in Washington last
expressed by these
k red sharply from
Knesset's Foreign
. urity Committee
msly rejected the
grounds that it
| or Israel.
to the sources,
|] not immediately
, the iirrangement by
| American civilian
onitors will continue to
|, electronic surveillance
hile i-rueli and Egyptian
fctmls jointly police the buffer
bi.i quite adequate."
|The sources maintained in fact
Lai the American technicians
kuki maintain control systems
lore efficiently than the United
fat ions Emergency Force
UNKFi which was terminated
i the Security Council last July,
bey described the agreement as
in important brick in the con-
Iruction of peace and security in
WASHINGTON The
Mate Appropriations Com-
Jittee eliminated all United
Itates tmuncial assistance to
ma .imi continued its virtually
i.s opposition to an
I to reduce aid to Israel
i incursions into south
ibanon against Palestine Lib-
inization terrorists.
.lark ilatfield (R. Ore.I.
i rts to cut 10 percent, or
no million irom the SI billion in
lilitary :redits earmarked for
n I'd no support in the
bpropriations subcommittee on
aid last week and, apparently in
view of the temper of the full
committee, did not renew his
proposal. Whether he will do it on
the Senate floor when it considers
the bill as a whole, probably late
next week, was uncertain.
JERUSALEM The cost-of-
living Increment to be paid to
wage-earners in Israel
October has been -( al
alarj
ingofIL 22,000).
I he increment, pan;
. is intended to help workers
face inflation. The 29.6 percent
rate, agreed upon this week by
the Histadrut and the employers
federation, is equivalent to 80
percent of the price rise recorded
nationwide since June.
JERUSALEM Gush
Kmunim settlers from Ofra
backed away from a confron-
tation with the army after an
early morning foray into adjacent
lands near the West Bank Arab
town of Ramallah. Their attempt
to expand the settlement without
prior approval by the govern-
ment, ended, at least for the time
being, when the army threatened
to remove them by force.
Negotiations continued when
two representatives of the set-
tlers went to Tel Aviv to meet
with Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, but Weizman refused
to see them unless they
evacuated the area first. The
settlers left shortly after and
moved to a nearby hill while
army trucks picked up their
belongings ami equipment.
But the) ripped lown the
perimeter fence around Ofra and
vowed to return to the adjoining
land the government did not
meet their demands.
NEW YORK Two leaders in
Miami Contingent Off
To NCJW's Biennial
Louise Stubins, president, and
Ian Rich, vice president of the
peater Miami Section, National
ouncil of Jewish Women, head
delegation here to NCJW's
^nth biennial Joint Program
tistitute in Washington, D.C.
Some 400 women from around
Be country will meet in the
ition's capital Oct. 15 to 17 to
articipate in an intensive ad-
focacy training program that
rill include legislative and
Jeral agency briefings.
OTHER MEMBERS of
Lami's delegation include Carol
Rrunbert, Paula Baum, Agnes
ptern and Tillye Schmidt.
A White House reception for
nstitute delegates will be held on
esday, Oct. 16, during which
ae Rosalynn Carter will be
esented with a special NCJW
hvard, honoring her con-
^ibutions to voluntarism in the
'Id of mental health.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson,
eatured speaker at the
Institute's closing dinner,
Wednesday, Oct. 17, will be the
cipient of NCJW's Faith and
lumanity Award for his
padership in the field of in-
Brnational human rights.
The award was created in 1973
1 honor men and women "whose
edication and commitment have
Jntributed significantly to the
improvement of the human
andition." Previous recipients
ave been Barbara Jordan,
lizabeth Holtzman, and
hllicent Fenwick.
Israel's Ambassador to the
united States, Ephraim Evron,
the anti-nuclear energy coalition,
Jane Fonda and her husband
Tom Hayden, said here that there
is a tilt of American foreign
policy to Arab causes through
the pressure of the major oil com-
panies and 'heir friends who
depend on Saudi Arabia and
Kuwait for nine million barrels of
oil a d
Hayden, wh I on this
olicy stressed that

from the
in the Mi -i and no
can b( from the
energy
Hayden and I tide addressed
more than 900 people at Temple
Shaarav Tefila on "Key Eco-
nomic and Energy Issues of the
1980s" at a meeting sponsored by
the citywide Brandeis-Kallen
Chapter of the American Jewish
Congress.
Both Fonda and Hayden
assailed the PLO as a danger to
Israel's security. Fonda pointed
out that "the Covenant of the
PLO still is relying on the
destruction of Israel and I, with
all my heart and all I believe,
want Israel to be able to live in
peace and security and I will
stand for this as long as I live."
UNITED NATIONS -
Egypt's Foreign Minister Butros
Ghali said that the current nego-
tiations over autonomy for the
West Bank and Gaza Strip are
not "deadlocked" but that "a
green light" from the Palestine
ation Organization to the
Palestinians in those territories is
needed before they will join in the
tiations, He indicated that
U.S. ontacts with the PLO were
necessary' to bring that about.
Ghali spoke at a press con-
ference called by the United
Nations Correspondents Assoc-
iation. He said the tripartite
negotiations presently taking
place between Egypt, Israel and
the US. "will be useless without
the participation of the Pales-
tinians." but the Palestinians will
not participate unless they have
the consent of the PLO. Whether
there will be a "green light" from
the PLO depends on contacts be-
tween the PLO and the U.S. and
other parties, Ghali said.
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For More Information
Ijouise Stubins
and the Permanent Represen-
tative of Israel to the United
Nations, Yehuda Z. Blum, will be
special guests during the three-
day Institute.
NCJW participants, who are
leaders in the field of community
service and public affairs, will
also meet with members of
Congress, administration of-
ficials and representatives of
various governmental agencies.
In order to focus on NCJW's
major concerns and provide
realistic training in advocacy,
this year's Institute will offer
concurrent "tracks" in Women's
Issues, Children and Youth,
Aging, and Israel. Participants
will follow one "track" for the
entire three days, examining the
priority in terms of economy and
employment, education, health,
and foreign policy.
In addition, each "track"
group will visit a federal agency,
attend legislative briefings and
participate in advocacy
workshops.
!
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LECTURE
ON TAX-FREE MUNICIPAL BONDS
SPEAKER: JERRY MICELI, VICE PRESIDENT AND MANAGER
MUNICIPAL BOND DEPARTMENT
Subjects:
1) State of Municipal Bond Market
2) Tax Swaps
3) Interesting Issues for Purchase
4) The Miceli Comment
at our
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Date: Monday, Oct. 15,1979 Time: 3:30 p.m.
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Call for Reservations
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Brokerage Co.


rage i-/\
vJewisti Hcrkttar
The Word from Clearwater
prom Clearwater, Fla. way comes the news that
Judaism has finally been elevated to the same rank of
esteem previously held exclusively by Christianity.
It is the Ku Klux Klan that has done the elevating.
They've taken to burning Stars of David in the same
way that they once reserved exclusively for the
Christian Cross.
Neither Jew nor Christian ought to be flattered
by this, or offended, whatever road our religious
sensibilities may direct us toward.
Indeed, this latest selection for special KKK
honors accorded the Star of David ought to be
sufficient reason for Jews and Christians to join
hands more firmly than ever in their repudiation of
such gross and ignorant action.
If we seem to have difficulties in doing that
under the best of circumstances, the two great
Western religions ought at least have no such dif-
ficulties under the worst.
The Papal Message
There is no doubt of the impact that Pope John
Paul's visit to the United States has had on all
Americans, no matter what their faith. People are
reaching out for some sort of leadership they feel
they can trust.
Certainly, there is no such trust they any longer
believe they can have in their governmental leaders.
Nor, indeed, in the leaders of the nation's commerce
and industry that once made them the richest and
most powerful country on earth.
Right or wrong, the orchestration of Pope John
Paul's visit here showed him to be a man of benign,
beneficent power, and it is this that seems so at-
tractive to the masses of Americans
So far as the Jewish community is concerned,
there is little doubt that it also felt the warmth of his
feeling. Not even in the three-ring circus called the
United Nations did he shy away from reminiscing
about Auschwitz as a lesson in human morality in
that arena where things Jewish these days are reviled
and held in contempt.
Perhaps it is that the Pope understands that
history is consistent in this single lesson: Jews are
the harbinger of the future, and thus, such
humiliation as is currently being visited upon them
at the United Nations must be regarded as
humiliation-to-come in the not distant future for all
mankind by the forces of immorality that have seized
that body of world opinion and cynically twisted its
high ideals into a mockery of their original intent.
Auschwitz was the Pope's warning to the world,
and we are not a little frightened that, applaud him
roundly though they did, the nations of the world
still do not pay heed.
On Making Friends
Since people are inclined to seize upon the ac-
tions of individual Jews as characteristic of all Jews,
it would seem we must be especially careful in the
choice of actions that we make.
This is especially true in our prospensity for
adopting the high and the mighty as spokesmen for
our various causes. Beginning with the distinguished
journalist, Dorothy Thompson, our contemporary
history is rich in the experience of stellar per-
sonalities who took our money, spoke our sen-
timents and then stuck a knife in our backs.
It is therefore with some degree of concern that
we note our most recent adoption: this time of movie
actress Jane Fonda and her husband, Tom Hayden,
as spokesmen in the cause of Israel.
It is comforting to hear Fonda talking about the
"invisible but far-reaching lobby for the interests of
Arab states and the Arab rich" in the United States.
But hers and her husband's political propensities are
in the end too volatile and, indeed, explosive for us to
rely upon.

""Jewish Floridliaiti
OFFICE and PLANT 120NE th St Miami, Fla 33132 Phone S7S-4806
P.O Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
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The Jewish Floridian has absorbed tne Jewish Unify and the Jewish Weekiv
wLmHbr-0'u,heew,,, TfHttrarfiic Agency. Seven Arts Featur" Syndic, .'
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, Americani AsiocTat oni
Enfll.sh-Jewiih Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association 0'
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $15.00; Two Years I7t 00
Three Years $40.00 Monthly Magazine issue (12) $3.50; out of town, country',
upon request. No credit or refund for interrupted sarvlce or cancellation.
Friday, October 12,1979 21 TISHRI 6740
Volume 52 Number 41
That Time for Nobel Thoughts
TIME AND again, I have
written about the Nobel Prize as
a political instrument too often
unrelated to the area of excellence
it recognizes. The criteria by
which we judge a great novelist
or poet, an innovative scientist or
earth-shaking humanist too
easily and too frequently take
second place to the Nobel
Academy's favorite political
cause of the year.
Consider, say, Jorge Luis
Borges for the Academy's prize
in literature? That might well
depend on whether or not the
Academy's cozying up to Argen-
tina these days. The reasoning
might go something like this:
BORGES IS a breathtaking
novelist and philosopher, aU
right. Also, he's blind and
Mindlin
ail iff
growing older by the minute. He
may not be around next year for
us to enshrine him in the halls of
our immortals. If we do not give
him the prize right now, Borges
may have to join the ranks of the
other unheralded masters h.
the Nobel Academy snubbeft
2*o^ would therefore thff
the world has smce forgot^
Joyce, Proust, Woolf. UwrS
Pound, to name but a few.
Still, the Academy might sav
we must gamble, and Bo^
Tf t,Kw?t-.Avgenntina is SS
"dthefaf tha'BorKeswasoi
of the most outspoken opponents
and heartrending victims of
Argentine fascism from taa
earliest days of Juan PeronT
beside the point. For Ladislau,
l.utoslawski can not wait. His
gallant stand on the palace steos
of the capital city in Central
Transylvania was last year's shot
heard round the world.
Without Lutoslawskis
courage against the 500-man
insurgent force seeking the
destruction of freedom in Central
Transylvania, an entire continent
might today be enslaved and the
rise of the free world with it.
BE IT KNOWN, too, that in
his spare time Ladislaus Lutos-
lawski is a poet of no incon-
siderable power. Nighttime Press
of Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn,
whose gallant editor, Yussi
Steinberg, is a 17-year-old
director of the Central Transyl-
vania Security Force in Behalf of
Democracy Abroad the entire
Five Boroughs Chapter has
received a copy of the collected
works of Lutoslawski through
the underground. 38 pages in all.
Yussi Steinberg is now preparing
a definitive Nighttime edition of
these poems on vellum which, he
says, were smuggled out through
the frontline action on the palace
steps.
Steinberg considers that they
rank with the rankest of Chile's
Pablo Neruda. Anyway, Central
Transylvania today. Argentina
tomorrow even if it remains
fascist and. of course, providing
Borges is still alive.
Now, who am I to say that
politics will enter into the Nobel
Continued on Page 13-A
tudy Examines
When Harlem Was Jewish Community
NEW YORK Jews and
Blacks lived peacefully together
in Harlem during the first two
decades of the twentieth century,
with the Jewish population
leaving largely for reasons of
upward mobility, says Dr.
Jeffrey Gurock, professor of
Jewish history at Yeshiva
University's Bernard Revel
Graduate School in his newly
released book, When Harlem
Was Jewish 1870-1930, published
by Columbia University Press.
"The first large incursion of
Blacks into Harlem, then a
predominently Jewish neigh-
borhood, did not precipitate a
mass exodus of Jews. Although
some opposed Black settlement,
more stayed, and lived har-
moniously with and among
Blacks until new economic op-
portunities and better built
neighborhoods beckoned in the
1920's. Indeed, Jews were among
the last whites to leave what was
to become the renowned Black
ghetto," Dr. Gurock says.
THE BOOK which "grants
long overdue recognition to a
once important and until now
uncelebrated American Jewish
community," offers many
descriptions of heretofore
unknown or unrecognized events,
issues, and presonalities.
It also seeks to extend the
knowledge of issues such as
urban growth and decay, im-
migrant settlements and
relocations and internal Jewish
communal organization and
conflict. For Dr. Gurock, it is on
this comparative and analytical
level that there is most to be
gained.
Dr. Gurock believes that
previous historians of mid-
nineteenth century German-
American Jewish life centered
either on "the changing com-
munal structure of early Atlantic
coast Jewish centers under the
impact of large-scale Central
European migration, or upon the
trials and travels of the im-
migrant peddler the Jewish
component in America's manifest
destiny story who plies his
wares in the Western wilderness
and who ultimately succeeds in
establishing focuses of Jewish
economic and religious life in
most major entrepot cities on the
road."
He explains that "historians
recognize the absence of sub-
stantial communications between
the older Eastern centers and the
new pioneer communitiee of the
West, and have examined the
valiant attempts at national
unification initiated by several
groups of religious leaders within
a dispersed American Jewry. Yet
no one has analyzed the economic
life and community-building
activities to those other German
Jews who were neither really part
of the seaboard communities nor
of the remote midwestern set-
tlements the Jews of the early,
nineteenth century suburbs,"
which Harlem, New York's
uptown suburb, was one.
A DETALIED study of turn of
the century East European
migration from the lower East
side to Harlem illuminates the
complex set of forces directing
intra-city migration, upsetting
many commonly held views of
contemporary analysis, who see
uptown migration as a "signal
milestone" in the changing
economic and social life of the
new American, and who maintain
that the poor and unacculturated
immigrant at the turn of the
century had no option but to
settle in the densely populated,
run-down sections of the city
already occupied by his co-
ethnics and co-religionists.
Dr. Gurock explains that
Harlem, at least after 1900, was
home to both poor and affluent
Jews, and that, apparently, more
immigrants moved to Harlem m
the hope of financial success than
as a sign that they had already
achieved that success.
"Many of the same forces
which pushed the poor out of tne
ghetto may well have con-
tributed, ironically, to tne
persistence there of many of tneir
more affluent fellow im-
migrants," he says.
AS ONE example of hj
maverick theory. Dr. Ourow
cites new law tenement ana
public park legislation, which."1
improving the physical con-
ditions of life on the Lower M
Side, created more modem, out
also more expensive housing '
the newly affluent manufac-
turers, dealers and shopkeepers,
and inadvertently forced niany
poor Jews either to crowd in w""
friends and relatives downw*"
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday. October 12,1979
+Jenist> flcricficir
Page 5-A
Zionist Confab
Western Hemisphere Communities to Gather
An International Leadership
Conference designed to face
current challenges to Israel and
the Jewish communities of the
Western Hemisphere will take
place at the Doral Hotel in Miami
Beach Oct. 24 to 28.
The meeting of concerned Jew-
ish leaders from more than 30 dif-
ferent countries will concentrate
on an in-depth examination of the
most critical issues affecting
Israel and world Jewry in
response to recent developments
in America, the Middle East, and
the Soviet Union.
THE CONFERENCE is
jointly sponsored by the Zionist
Organization of America, the
Latin American Confederation of
General Zionists and the Zionist
Organization of Canada. It is the
first time a meeting of this kind
has been attended by leaders rep-
resenting the totality of the
Jewish organizational spectrum.
Those in attendance will join
with a panel of experts in a con-
tinuous four-day series of
academic presentations, military
and strategic analyses, philo-
sophical discussions and in-
formative workshops all grap-
pling with a broad range of issues
of interest to Jews throughout
the world.
Among the group of speakers
and seminar participants are
Israel Finance Minister, Simcha
Erlich: the former White House
Chief of Staff and former
Supreme Commander of NATO,
U.S. Gen. Alexander Haig; Israel
Ambassador to the United
States. Ephraim Evron; Israel
Ambassador to the United
Nations, Yehuda Blum; and Leon
Dulzin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Zionist
-ization.
Others who will participate are
Prof Fred Gottheil, chairman of
the ^merican Professors for
Tanks Sale
To Jordan
Raises Brows
( ontinued from Page 1-A
to include some of 1,350 models
ordered by the Shah but can-
celled by the new Iranian govern-
ment. Several other countries are
understood to be interested in
purchasing some of them.
Meanwhile, in Washington, the
Sine Department said that "we
will continue to discuss with
Jordan" the delivery of tanks,
although King Hussein of Jordan
said on ABC-TV's Issues and
Answers program that his of-
ficials have told the U.S. govern-
ment "we are not interested" in
acquiring American M-60 tanks.
HE SAID, "We asked, and we
were not given the right response
and therefore we looked else-
where" to acquire weapons.
The
GLATT KOSHER
Hotel
A Beach Club
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By Rabbi Glmpal Onmland
FOPEN ALL YEAR I
RESERVE NOW FOR YOUR WINTER
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Pnv. Beach Pool Movies
' Bingo Dancing & Entertainment
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Synagogue On Premises.
YEARLY RATES AVAILABLE
Phone: 538-7811
Peace in the Middle East; Prof.
Gil Carl AlRoy, author and
expert on Arab Affairs; Prof. Uri
Ra'anan. expert on Middle East
Affairs; Morris J. Amitay,
executive director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee; Dr. Arnold Safer,
expert on Energy Resources;
Zygmunt Nagorski. foreign
policy expert: Max Lerner, noted
author and columnist; Elaine
Dubow, specialist on Soviet
Jewry; Michael Ledeen,
executive editor of the Washing-
ton Quarterly; and Prof. Edward
lauttwak, expert in international
affairs.
NATIONAL leadership of the
ZOA, under the direction of its
president, Ivan J. Novick. sees
"a critical need for a gathering of
this type at this time as an op-
portunity to draw together
concerned, responsible leaders of
the academic lay and professional
communities, in an effort to
confront the realities of
American-Israeli relations, as
well as the complex relationships
between Israel, her Arab neigh-
bors, and the free world coun-
tries."
Novick considers the con-
ference "a call to all Jewish
leaders, no matter what their
organizational affiliation, to come
forth and increase the in-depth
understanding of the issues."
Gordon B. Zacks. Jewish com-
munity leader from Columbus,
Ohio, current national vice chair-
man of the United Jewish
Appeal, and past national chair-
man of the young leadership
cabinet of the United Jewish
Appeal, is chairman of the
conference.
Zacks described the purpose of
the conference as "seeking the
answers to problems faced by
Israel, because of our love and
concern for Israel and also
because we are convinced that by
doing so, we are strengthening
America and the free world."
AMONG the issues to be
discussed at the conference are
the nature of the Islamic move-
ment, the world-wide energy
crisis, the challenge of terrorism,
the Palestinians and the PLO,
and the problems of Soviet-
Jewish emigration.
In addition, there will be a
detailed examination of the
impact of petro-dollars on the
American political process and
its effect on public opinion in the
United States. Israel's peace-
time economic prospects will also
be on the conference agenda.
In addition to Novick,
speakers will include Jacques
Torczyner, president of the
World Union of General Zionists,
and Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein,
president of the American Zionist
Federation.
Participants fro.'. Canada will-
be Ma Goody, deputy president
of the Zionist Organization of
Canada, and Mrs. Helen
Smolack, presider' of the
Toronto Zionist Council.
Participants from Latin
America will be Bernard Olesker,
of Uruguay; Dr. Marcos Roit-
man, Peru; David Hecht,
Venezuela; Manuel I^evinsky,
Mexico; Dr. Raphael Markman,
Brazil; and Carlos Kalusin,
Colombia.
The conference will close with a
gala banquet on Saturday, Oct.
27, honoring Florida real estate
developer and philanthropist H.
Irwin Ivevy. (Jen. Haig and
Ambassador Blum will address
the banquet.
The Finest Catered Affairs Happen At
Kings Bay
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Call Mr. (tuirado at
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t On The Ocean 1901 Collins Ave.
MIAMI BEACH. ELA. 33139
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
I 3 mg IMCOUN -


Page6-A
*Je*ist fkrrdFiar?
Friday, October 12^ \i
1978
Pan's Scene
Neo-Paganism Emerging in France
Continued from Page 1-A
trying to revive "the anti-
Semitism of far gone days" and
erasing the memory of the
Holocaust and Nazi crimes.
LEVY, speaking on Yom
Kippur eve at a ceremony held to
commemorate the six million
Jewish Holocaust victims, said
the current period in France "is
filled with sinister omens." He
accused the New Right of basing
its doctrines "on pseudo-
scientific theories, paganism and
racism to express its hatred of
Judaism, of the Jewish message
to the world and of Jewish
martyrdom."
The New Right is a loose
formation of French intellectuals
and high-ranking officials who
profess a return to West
European paganism of pre-
Christian days and a form of
society based on the principle
"that no two men are equal."
The New Right supporters,
probably not more than several
hundred, claim that new
scientific discoveries demon-
strate the "basic inequality of
men on the basis of race, culture
and education."
SOME 2.000 people, including
the president of the European
Parliament Simone Veil, herself a
concentration camp survivor,
attended a ceremony at the Paris
Memorial to the Unknown
Jewish Martyr at which Levy
spoke. The French philosopher,
known as the head of the
country's school of "young
thinkers." said that "what we see
around us these days is an at-
mosphere filled with loud and
sinister omens" He condemned
anti-Zionism as "the screen
behind which is hiding the an-
cestral hatred of the Jew."
On Yom Kippur day. /.,
M mdt published a letter ac-
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PLANNING
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Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you rate's
Also local moving & long
distance moving anywhere
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A.B. VAN LINESINC.
cusing the French Communist
Party and its general secretary of
a "local form" of anti-Semitism
and of silence on Soviet state-
manipulated anti-Jewish ac-
tivities.
The letter, written by Sedouy
and Harris, both of them well-
known non-Jewish writers,
replied to a denial by Marchais
that he and his party had ever
been guilty of anti-Semitism or of
silence on this question.
THE TWO writers quoted
former French Communists who
were forced out of high office
within the party on the pretext
that "there are too many Jews
already" on various committees
on which they were due to sit.
One of those quoted, Jean
Ellenstein, said that at one time
he wrote in Communist Party
publications under the name,
Jean Ellen, to try and hide the
fact that he was Jewish.
Harris and Sedouy quoted
various instances of Soviety
official anto-Semitism and said
the French Communist Party has
disagreed in the past with
various individual Soviet anti-
Semitic acts but has never
protested against the policy as a
whole.
These accusation, levelled at
France's extreme left and right,
came after a period of intense
soul-searching in France. A mass
circulation weekly, Le Point,
devoted its cover story to "the
Jews in France."
ANOTHER WEEKLY, Figaro
Magazine, the weekly sup-
plement of Le Figaro, which
generally voices New Right
opinions, published an interview
with the chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Zionist
Organization Executives Leon
Dulzin.
The Jewish leader was quoted
as saying, "the condition of Jews
in France is good" and that "it is
wrong to say that there is anti-
Semitism in France, that it
threatens the Jews there and
forces them to defend them-
selves."
He added: "I think the Jewish
community in France enjoys
total freedom, and even if there
are some traces of anti-Semitism
I do not believe that these factors
are affecting this freedom .
The situation of Jews in France
can be described as good, as good
as in other democracies like the
United States. Britain. Holland
Capitol Hill
Lipshutz Resigns
Carter Counsel;
Returns to Law
WASHINGTON Robert J.
Lipshutz, counsel to the
President since his inauguration,
formally submitted his resig-
nation to President Carter and
announced that he is returning to
Atlanta to join the law firm of
Haas, Holland, Levison and
GibertonNov. 1.
Lipshutz will be a senior
partner and the firm will become
known as Haas, Holland, Lip-
shutz, Levison and Gibert.
THE FIRM was founded in
1905 and is known chiefly for its
work in the corporate law field,
complex litigation, and trust and
estate matters.
In his new private practice,
Lipshutz will be President
Carter's personal attorney and
co-trustee of his personal trust,
as well as chairman of the
proposed Carter Presidential
Librarv Commission.
Robert Lipshutz
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF FLORIDA:
Until March 8, 1978, I was President Carters liaison to the American Jewish com-
munity and Deputy Assistant to the President, high honors I gave up rather than function
in an environment hostile to the best interests of Israel and to supporters of Israel here at
home.
I resigned because I could no longer support policies that had become a threat to the
security of Israel and damaging to the special relationship of Israel and the United Stal
I regret only that I did not resign sooner. As early as March. 1977, the President en-
dorsed creation of a Palestinian homeland. Recently, in a gross misunderstanding of
history and the meaning of two social movements, he equated the Civil Rights Movement
of the United States with the Palestinian Liberation Movement. In between, he has pic-
tured Israel and its leaders, over and over again, as obstacles to lasting peace.
He has helped isolate Israel even as he has protested his 'friendship." Jews every-
where will long pay for that kind of friendship. Let us not passively accept it.
I cannot support Jimmy Carter for renomination. On October 13th. in the Florida
caucuses. I hope you will not either. We have a choice and it should be an easy one. For
seventeen years in the United States Senate. Ted Kennedv has been a consistent and stal-
wart friend of Israel, in word and deed. He has never cast a bad vote against Israel. His
record is perfect.
In 1976.1 had the honor of writing the Mid-East Israel plank in the Democratic
National platform. I hoped, in the interest of democracy and justice, that it would be im-
plemented by Jimmy Carter. I know now that it will not be. ever, the real policv of the Car-
ter administration.
n*H J TrgC Jw If Vt>n uCtber 13th for those delegates pledged to Senator Ted Ken-
nedy. It would be a mitzvah.
Warmest wishes for a healthy and happy New Year.
Mark A. Siegel
ATTEND YOUR COUNTY CAUCUS-
Time: October 13,1979 Ham
Place: Caleb center N.W. 22 Ave ana N.W. 54 street Miam;
Fia.
Pd. far by the FLORIDA FOR KENNEDY COMMITTEE and not iitKrf.a i j_.
available for purchase from .he K.F.C. Wash. IX ***** Lcopj w report b filed with .nd


October 12,1979
* Jewish FhridUan
Page 7-A
Rose Garden Ceremony
Holocaust Commission in Report
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
-In solemn presentation
I ceremonies in the Rose Garden of
the White House, President
I Carter received the recom-
mendations of his Commission on
I the Holocaust to commemorate
[the Victims of the Nazis and
I pledged his personal efforts to
help keep the civilized world
[ forever aware of it.
The President noted that the
84-page report comes at an
appropriate time...Yom Kip-
pur," and declared: "So I will
consider and respond personally
to this commission and the
people of our nation with my
personal prayer that the meaning
of this Holocaust shall be
transformed into a reaffirmation
of life."
THE COMMISSION, headed
by author Elie Wiesel, recom-
mended the establishment of a
museum in Washington, con-
tinuing education programs and
annual days of remembrance for
the six million Jews and five
million non-Jews who perished in
the Holocaust.
Virtually all of the 34 members
RNHMHHNMMMi
The Commission, headed by
author Elie Wiesel, recom-
mended the establishment of
a museum in Washington,
continuing education pro-
grams and annual days of re-
membrance for the six
million Jews and five million
non-.Jews who perished in the
Holocaust.
of the commission and the 27
members of its advisory group
attended the ceremonies.
Wiesel took note of the current
threats to the Jewish People and
those made by the Nazis 10years
before the Holocaust began.
"Words must be taken
seriously," he said. "We must
take seriously all those who
threaten the Jewish people today.
Jerusalem symbolizes our most
fervent hope."
HE NOTED that "10,000
human beings were being
murdered and burned every day"
in the death camps close to urban
centers during the Holocaust.
"How was that possible?" he
asked. "We don't know the
answer. The commission believes
we must know the answer. The
SOUTH SHORE #1
BENEFIT BULLETIN
Many residents of the South Beach neighborhood have
been misinformed about how the redevelopment plan will
affect them. Some people have even heard that they will be
made homeless as a result of redevelopment. This is not
true. The plans for rejuvenation of South Shore have many
benefits specifically designed to aid and assist the people
of this community. These bulletins are intended to
generally explain the individual benefits. This first an-
nouncement outlines the opportunities offered property
owners under the redevelopment plan.
Did you know that if your condominium is needed for rede-
velopment, you will receive fair market value for your
property? You may also be eligible for a replacement
housing payment. This payment, up to a maximum of
$15,000, is to be used to help cover the costs of purchasing
a home.
Another option being offered the home owner living within
the South Shore community is the possibility of selecting a
comparable residence in or outside the project area as a
trade for your present one.
The Miami Beach Redevelopment Agency Staff is
prepared to assist all property owners affected by the re-
development process in finding and securing a new home
as well as moving to that new location.
For additional information about this, or any of our
benefits, please contact:
The Miami Beach Redevelopment Agency
Department of Community Services
335 Alton Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
673-7214
Please look for our next bulletin which will explain another
one of the benefits redevelopment offers you.
SouthShore
commission believes we must
seek an answer," he said.
Carter, in his response, said
that those who perished in the
Holocaust were "victims of the
most unspeakable crimes in all
history." He said that all
civilized people must see to it
that "never again will the world
stand silent or look the other
way" at the "terrrible crime of
genocide."
The last pott
The Cape Times
r
JNF Newsletter
Published by the Jewish National Fund in Greater Miami
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 353, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 Phone 538-6464
Jewish National Fund of Greater Miami
Mobilizes for a Banner Year 1979 80(5740)
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND-MORTON TOWERS
BANQUET TO HONOR ERIC GLASER
Mr. Abraham Grunhut, President JNF Greater Miami, and Dr. Irving Lehrman, Chair-
man JNF Foundation, have announced that the JNF-Morton Towers Planning Com-
mittee under the chairmanship of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Aronson and Mrs. Augusta (Gus)
Mentz have unanimously selected Mr. Eric Glaser as Honoree for the Annual Tribute
Banquet to be held on Sunday, Nov. 18th at the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel.
Mr. Glaser hasendeared himself tothecommunity and to Morton Towers by the large
scope of activities in which he is involved on behalf of all humanitarian and
charitable causes in general, and for the State of Israel, and JNF in particular. It is in-
deed a deserved tribute to a man so dedicated to the strengthening, the progress,
and the growth of Israel, the State and its people.
In praising Morton Towers, Dr. Irving Lehrman stressed that the Morton Towers-
Jewish National Fund leadership represents a great understaning for the new tasks
imposed on JNF in view of the Peace. Continuing, Dr. Lehrman said, "The price of
peace is much more expensive than the price of war, and the JNF is ordered once
again to build roads, and give the State of Israel once again prepared foundation on
which to build new settlementsforitsstrength.itsgrowth.anditseconomicstability."
Rabbi Lehrman praised Mrs. Gus Mentz, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Aronson, and
wished great success to the residents of the Morton Towers complex.
The planning committee, under the chairmanship of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Aronson
and Mrs. Augusta (Gus) Mentz, consists of: Mr. and Mrs. Albert Anker, Mr. and Mrs. Hy
Akop, James Astor, Florence Behrens, Dorothy Birnbaum, Gertrude Ehrlich, Marcus
Fuchs, Irving Garber, Ann Garfinkel, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Glassman, Joe Goodman,
Hilda Grau, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Grauer, Sophie Haspel, Dewey Knapp, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Kroll, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Litt, Sophie Lipman, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Marcus, Helen
Oppenheim, Ann Lowenstein, Celia Rosenblatt, Joe Schoemann, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Stern, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sweetow, Freida Tobey, Meyer Treinkman, Faye Weiner, Ber-
tha Weingast, Hannah Wolnez, Ann Zuckerman and Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
Shown (left to right) are: Mr. and Mrs. Lou Aronson, Co-Chairmen; Eric Glaser,
Honoree; Mrs. Augusta (Gus) Mentz, Co-Chairman; and Mr. Abraham Grunhut,
President JNF Greater Miami.
Members of the Planning Committee shown at their first Luncheon Meeting formu-
lating the plans for the Annual Tribute Banquet of JNF Morton Towers to be held
Sunday, November 18th at the Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel.
The Jewish National Fund Aims and Ideals
RECLAIM-RESTORE-REBUILDTHE LAND
Strengthen the JNF Remember the JNF In Your Will


Page8-A
rjewlsii fhriJiar
Friday, October 12, i^
In Jerusalem
Security Committee Rejects Sinai Plan
Pope Says Jews, Catholics
Share Concern Over Bigotry
By GIL SEDAN
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee
unanimously rejected the
agreement worked out in
Washington two weeks ago for
monitoring Israel's withdrawal
from Sinai and decided to raise
the matter with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin for clarification
and possible changes.
The volatile reaction followed a
briefing by Foreign Minister
Moshe Dyan who, along with
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman.
hammered out the arrangement
in a series of meetings with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
and Egyptian Defense Minister
Kama] Hassan Ali. It is subject
to approval by the three
governments.
BUT THE angry objections
raised in the Knesset committee
and by a number of ministers
during a heated debate in the
Cabinet have cast doubt on the
final outcome.
The consensus of the Knesset
body, after hearing Day an, was
that the interim monitoring
agreement in Sinai "deviated
from the peace agreement and
forecasts trouble."
The committee contended that
the small American civilian
group maintaining surveillance in
Sinai cannot fulfill the functions
of the multi-national force that
the U.S. was supposed to
assemble under the provisions
of the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty.
The committee designated its
chairman, Moshe Arens of Likud,
and another member, Yehuda
Ben Meir of the National
Religious Party, to bring their
views before Begin.
DYAN BRIEFED the Prime
Minister on the plan, and Begin
presumably endorsed it. But the
Cabinet meeting reached no
conclusions and adjourned after
an angry exchange between
Dayan and his critics. The
Cabinet is expected to complete
its discussion at its next session.
Dayan outlined the main
points of the Washington
agreement: There will be
American aerial reconnaissance
combined with joint Israeli and
Egyptian patrols in the Sinai
buffer zone; the Americans will
continue manning their electronic
mmmmmmmmm
Dayan briefed the
Prime Minister on the
plan, and Begin pre-
sumably endorsed it.
But the Cabinet meet-
ing reached no conclus-
ions and adjourned
after an angry exchange
between Dayan and his
critics. The Cabinet is
expected to complete its
discussion at its next
session.
Supervisory Organization
(UNTSO) will continue its
present limited functions.
Dayan said these preliminary
conclusions have yet to be
finalized in further talks between
the U.S. and the UN Secretariate.
DAYAN ARGUED in the
Cabinet and before the Knesset
committee that although the
agreement was in essence a
temporary arrangement, it
represented a very significant
advance in the American position
which had been to rely on UN-
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early warning stations in Sinai;
and the United Nations Truce
TSO, a condition unacceptable to
Israel.
Some ministers accused the
Egyptians of retreating from the
agreement reached between
Begin and President Anwar
Sadat at their summit meeting in
Haifa last month, namely that
the joint patrols would cover the
limited forces zone, as well as the
buffer zone.
Others complained that
whatever was worked out in
Washington was framed as a
protocol or memorandum rather
than an ironclad agreement.
ARENS, who talked to
reporters after the meeting of the
Knesset committee, contended
that the agreement would not
provide Israel with "positive
proof that we will be able to
display the world in case there is
a violation."
He said he did not accept
Dayan s comment that he and
Weizman had gotten the best
possible deal in Washington.
"I don't think that as far as
Israel is concerned, when we talk
about the most basic of Israel's
security interests, it is a question
of judging a deal by whether it's
the best deal possible under the
present circumstance," Arens
said. He warned "When Israel
withdraws from the Sinai and, in
effect, will be facing Egypt on the
1967 borders, it is a matter of
providing for ourselves as-
surances that we are not taking
significant dangers upon our-
selves."
Continued from Page 1-A
religious identities,' and that on
this basis 'we recognized with
utmost clarity that the path
along which we should proceed is
one of fraternal dialogue and
fruitful collaboration.'
"I am glad to ascertain that
this same path has been followed
here, in the United States, by
large sections of both com-
munities and their respective
authorities and representative
bodies. Several common
programs of study, mutual
knowledge, a common deter-
mination to reject all forms of
anti-Semitism and discrimination
and various forms of
collaboration for the human
advancement expressed by our
common Biblical heritage, have
created deep and permanent links
between Jews and Catholics. As
one who in my homeland has
shared the suffering of your
brethren I greet you with'the
word taken from the Hebrew
language: Shabm. Peace be with
you."
MEANWHILE, the Pontiffs
remarks on the Middle East at
the United Nations here
drew praise from Kabbi
Alexander Schindler, president of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. "The Pope has
issued a finely balanced
statement recognizing every
factor of the Middle East moral
equation." Schindler said. "It is
precisely the kind of statement
which we would expect from a
great religious leader and it
echoes those sentiments which
move our hearts."
The Reform Judaism leader
said he was "especially gratified
that the Pope had broken the
long silence of Christendom on
the agony of Lebanon. I pray
that the troops of Syria and th.
terrorists of the PLO. who have
in fact destroyed the tranquiljtv
independence ''
"* territorial
integrity of which the P0De
spoke, will heed his moral
summons."
Schindler said the P0pes
remarks on Jerusalem, in which
he called for a "special statute
will be studied carefully. The
Vatican's view on Jerusalem will
surely take into account the fact
that only since Jerusalem came
under Israeli administration in
1967 have the members of all
three faiths Christians,
Moslems and Jews enjoyed
fuD and complete freedom of
worship in the City of David."
-IN A RELATED develop-
ment, Rabbi Leonard Goldstein
of Temple Beth El in Manhattan
Beach in Brooklyn, delivered a
letter to the Apostolic Delegate
in the U.S., Archbishop Jean
Jadot, addressed to the Pope,
urging him to use "all the morai
power that your Exalted office
commands to persuade the
leaders of the Soviet Union to
abide by the terms of the
Helsinki agreement."
Goldstein, who is chairman of
the 1980 Committee for Human
Rights, which seeks to use the
Moscow Olympics to help free
10,000 dissidents, refusniks and
Prisoners of Conscience from the
Soviet Union, also stated in his
letter: "It is especially fitting
that in the year 1980, when the
eyes of the world will focus upon
the Olympic Games in Moscow.
that the Soviet Union will in-
dicate that it is worthy of having
the torch of freedom carried from
Athens to Moscow, by freeing the
10,000 dissidents who languish in
Soviet Union jails.
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'2.1979
1
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ohave
juility,
ritorijj
Pop
moral
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October 12.1979
vJenist fhrktian
Page 9-A
/v
0-^
am *sro i.^

'Newsweek' Apolgizes to ADL
For Anti-Semitic Stereotype
NEW YORK Newsweek
magazine has apologized to the
Anti- Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith for its "highly regrettable
lapse" in reflecting "an anti-
Semitic stereotype" in a Sept. 3
article entitled "Israel's Spies in
the U.S."
In a letter dated Sept. 20 to
Abraham H. Foxman, ADL's
associate national director,
Newsweek Editor Lester Bern-
stein said: "Since I was absent
at the time the Sept. 3 issue was
prepared, I have conducted a
thorough post-mortem and
satisfied myself that this lapse
resulted from insensitivity and
inadvertence, not from malice.
i "I CAN assure you that we
have engaged in some con-
sciousness-raising on this subject
and I do not expect a recurrence.
In our next issue we plan to
publish a critical letter and an
acknowledgment that we were
wrong."
Foxman, who had written to
David Auchincloss, Newsweek's
publisher, protesting the article
as "untrue and unfair," accepted
the Bernstein apology "with
restored faith in Newsweek's
objectivity and fairmindedness."
Jackson Diplomacy One-Sided
of
(an
:he
ree
nd
he
lis
g
he
)n
9,
n-

m
le
n
Continued from Page 1-A
ly cutting off oil supplies. Rev.
lack son concludes that poor
Blacks in America will be the
irst to suffer. Rev. Jackson
brgets that all Americans will
uffer if the Arab petro-powers
ty to use oil to blackmail Israel
Ito submission."
The ADL official said Jackson
[implausibly castigates Israel for
fading with South Africa but
ails to add that the total Israeli
export to South Africa is one-
half of one percent. Compare this
to the Black African nations
which export eight times more to
South Africa than Israel. The
Reverend also ignores the fact
that Black African nations
import six times more products
from South Africa than Israel."
REV. JACKSON, Forster
said, cites as a reason for his
alleged concern with Mideast
problems that Blacks make up a
majority of American soldiers
and would therefore suffer
proportionately if war comes to
that area.
"Conveniently," Forster said,
"he fails to mention that never
ever has Israel asked tor the
intervention of a single American
soldier, nor has a single American
soldier ever been assigned to
combat in behalf of Israel. And,
in fact, Israel has specifically
pledged that it will never ask for
American military manpower."
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Page 10-A
+Jewish fk>rklk*n
Friday, October 12,1979
At UNations
Pope Recalls Tragedy of Auschwitz
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Pope John Paul II. in a major
address to the United Nations
General Assembly, called for a
comprehensive settlement of the
Middle East conflict, implied
approval of the Israeli-Egyptian
peace agreement and declared
that a peace settlement "cannot
fail to include the consideration
and just settlement of the
Palestinian question.''
He also spoke on behalf of the
territorial integrity and
tranquility of Lebanon and
reiterated the Vatican's position
on Jerusalem, calling for a
"special statute" for that city.
EARLY IN his speech, which
he delivered in English, the Pope
recalled his recent visit to the
former Auschwitz death camp
and urged that "everything that
recalls those horrible experiences
should disappear forever
from the lives of nations and
states, everything that is a
continuation of those experiences
only in different forms ..."
He also declared that "All
human beings in every nation
and country should be able to
enjoy their full rights under any
political regime or system."
In his remarks on the Middle
East, the Pope said: "It is my
fervent hope that a solution also
to the Middle East crises may
Carter Aides
Backtrack
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Carter Administration
apparently backtracked on a
position President Carter and his
principal aides took at the Camp
David meetings last year with
reference to Jews as individuals
buying land on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan said that at Camp David
the Americans raised objections
to Jewish settlements in those
territories but none on in-
dividuals buying land. The U.S.,
Dayan said, found "nothing
wrong with individuals" buying
land,but "now that we are doing
it, we hear it the other way
around."
BEFORE DAYAN'S remarks
at a press conference here, State
Department spokesman Hodding
Carter said the Israel Cabinet
decision lifting the 12-year ban on
individuals buying land, violated
the "spirit" of the Camp David
accords and raised difficulties in
the peace process. Now, Carter is
saying the understanding at
Camp David was in the context
of the Palestinians and Jor-
danians joining in the
discussions.
"At Camp David," he said,
"the three leaders (President
Carter, Premier Menachem Begin
and President Anwar Sadat)
agreed on a mechanism for
establishing the final status of
those territories. The mechanism
was for going through
negotiations which should in-
clude representatives of the
Palestinians. Those negotiations
have begun."
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draw nearer. While being
prepared to recognize the value of
any concrete step or attempt
made to settle the conflict, I want
to recall that it would have no
value if it did not truly represent
the "first stone' of a general,
overall peace in the area, a peace
that, being necessarily based on
equitable recognition of the
rights of all, cannot fail to include
consideration and just settlement
of the Palestinian question."
THE POPE said, "Connected
with this question is that of the
tranquility, independence and
territorial integrity of Lebanon
within the formula that made it
an example of peaceful and
mutually fruitful co-existence
between distinct communities, a
formula that I hope will, in the
common interest, be maintained
with the adjustments required by
the developments of the
situation."
Continuing, the Pope said, "I
also hope for a special statute
that. under international
guarantees as my predecessor,
Paul VI indicated will respect
the particular nature of
Jerusalem, the heritage sacred to
the veneration of millions of
believers of the three great
monotheistic religions, Judaism,
Christianity and Islam."
The Pope said: "Today, 40
years after the outbreak of the
Second World War, I wish to
recall the whole of the ex-
periences by individuals and
victims that were sustained by a
generation that is largely still
alive.
"I HAD OCCASION, not long
ago, to reflect again on some of
those experiences, in one of the
places that are more distressing
and overflowing with contempt
for man and his fundamental
rights the extermination camp
of Auschwitz which I visited
during my pilgrimage to Poland
last June. This infamous place is,
unfortunately, only one of many
scattered over the continent of
Europe. But the memory of even
one should be a warning sign on
the path of humanity today, in
order that every kind of con-
centration camp anywhere on
earth may, once and for all, be
done away with.
"And everything that recalls
those horrible experiences should
also disappear forever from the
lives of nations and states,
everything that is a continuation
of those experiences only in
different forms, namely the
various kinds of torture and
oppression, either physical or
moral, carried out under any
system in any land; this
phenomenon is all the more:
distressing if it occurs under the
pretext of internal 'security' or
the need to preserve an apparent
peace."
THE POPE said that by in-
voking these memories he wants
to show "what painful ex-
periences and suffering by
millions of people gave rise to the
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights, which has been placed as
the basic inspiration and cor-
nerstone of the United Nations .
organization."
The Pope assailed countries
without mentioning any by name
that deprive their citizens of
human rights and religious
freedom. "Equality of rights
means the exclusion of the
various forms of privilege for
some and discrimination against
others, whether they are people
born in the same country of
people from different
backgrounds of history,
nationality, race and ideology,"
he said.
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*Jenisti Fkridi&n
Page 11-A
Truce Force 'Blind'
PLO Reaches Force of 700
mong 56 Named
ibel Peace Prize
.EN (JTA) President Carter is one
ites for this year's Nobel Peace Prize for
iraeli Egyptian peace treaty, Norwegian
iirector Jakob Sverdrup said. The winner
Nov. 17, and the presentation will take
le prize was awarded last year to Egyp-
Lnwar Sadat and Israeli Prime Minister
for their roles in the Camp David agree-
By YITZHAK SHAKOII,
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel's chief of military in-
telligence. Gen. Yeshayahu
Saguy, has charged that the
United Nations has understated
the number of Palestinian
terrorists active in the area under
its control in south Lebanon,
claimed that there are now Cuban
military units all over the Middle
East, that new Soviet weaponry
has been introduced into the
region, and that Jordan is
converting its ground and air
forces from defensive to offensive
capabilities.
At a meeting with the foreign
press corps here, Saguy said that
according to Israeli estimates
there are between 500-700
terrorists in the territory con-
trolled by the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL), but UNIFIL admits
only that there are more than
200.
SAGUY OFFERED his
statement to augment a report
released on the recent meeting
between Israel's Chief of Staff
Gen. Raphael Eitan and the
commander of UN forces in the
Middle East. Gen. Ensio
Siilasvuo.
At that meeting, Eitan said
that Israeli aerial reconnaissance
indicated that the terrorists were
using the ceasefire to redeploy
and reinforce their units, stock-
pile arms and equipment and
construct new fortifications.
Siilasvuo was silent, thereby
confirming the terrorist build-up
in the UNIFIL area, the Israeli
report said.
Replying to questions, Saguy
said the presence of Cuban forces
in the Middle East was no new
phenomenon. He said that there
was a Cuban armored brigade in
Syria during the Yom Kippur
War and that now Cubans are to
be found almost all over the
Middle East in Syria, Iraq and
especially in Libya where, ac-
cording to the intelligence chief,
"they fly planes."
SAGUY SAID the most
important new Soviet weapon in
the Middle East was the T-72
tank of which there are about 100
each in Syria, Iraq and Libya.
In addition, he said, Soviet-
made MIG-25s have been
deployed in Libya for about a
year and recently in Syria. The
same applies to the Sukhoy-22
bomber which is new to the
Syrians though not to the
Libyans, Saguy said.
I He offered a breakdownof the
135,000-man Syrian force in
Lebanon which, he said, con-
sisted of one infantry division,
itwo armored brigades, 400-500
tanks and 250 artillery pieces of
all calibers. He said he didn't
believe the Syrians intended to
withdraw their forces from
Lebanon.
I BUT SAGUY expressed his
greatest concern over what he
contended was the shift in the
balance of power along Israel's
frontier with Jordan. He said
Jordan was changing the entire
infrastructure of its armed forces
to place them on an offensive
footing rather than a defensive
one which was regarded as a
target for Israeli air attacks.
He claimed that the Jor-
danians were mechanizing their
army which now possesses two
mechanized and two armored
divisions supported by artillery.
They have improved their Hawk
anti-aircraft missile network and
with the absorption of new
French-built Mirage fighters,
their air force will take on an
offensive character, Saguy said.
INFLATION...
fcan be controlled only by the United
States Congress. We should ask our
Lenators and congressmen to endeavor to
Ktart reducing expenditures, hoping ul-
pmately to bring the budget into balance
/hich has not been done in many years.
Inflation has crept up on us to such a point
mere it could be dangerous.
These high interest rates which some
people think the banks are responsible for
are objectionable to many bankers, in-
cluding we of the Peoples Group.
If everyone would keep behind their
lepresentatives in Congress and request
them to control these federal expenditures
and stop the scare tactics that some local
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As it is, inflation breeds depressions and
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stay. Not necessarily 24 hours a day, but
certainly 40 hours a week as we continue
to operate same with competent clerks,
tellers and officers.
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Roland Stafford, Chairman
Frank Wilier, Vice Chairman
Leonard Usina, Vice Chairman
Agnes Barber-Blake, Vice Chairman
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In UN Address
Day cm Urge* Arabs to Join Talks
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>Jewish thrkUan
ien Harlem Was Still
A Jewish Community
ntinued from Page 4-A
seek lodging outside the
lr Gurock has also indicated
[contrary to what is generally
eved, resettlement of
s Jews was not in-
;ive either of their adoption
lor acceptance of a new
lerican way of life.
IRLEM'S upwardly mobile
dents did not necessarily
ndon their religious and/or
Dic cultural identity, and the
er relocating ghetto Jews
hundreds of landmanshaft
gogues serving as testimony
kheir desire to retain their
bigrant identity. Although
. of Harlem's residents may
i been eager to embrace rapid
fericanization, Dr. Gurock
Its out. others sought to
ntain and even strengthen
r Jewish identification.
ne of the greatest values of
tn Harlem Was Jewish in the
ent day lies in its sketch of
earliest Black-Jewish
Itions in an urban setting and
nterpretation of the factors
fcting immigrant migration
I of Harlem following World
br Prof. Gurock, the ex-
(ingly rapid Jewish migration
Harlem was not directly
or especially in response to,
the mass arrival uptown of
Blacks, but was instead merely
part of a general immigrant
relocation out of the downtown
ghetto and New York's other
densely populated Jewish neigh-
borhoods in the post-war years.
THE JEWISH migration was
due most basically to the desire
and ability to live in better ac-
comodations, and escape the
neighborhood's physical
deterioration. The Black's
decision to settle in the decaying
neighborhood only hastened the
departure.
Dr. Gurock's key evidence in
support of this argument is that
from the time the Blacks first
arrived uptown, beginning
around 1905, to their con-
solidation in the neighborhood
after World War I, limited
numbers of Blacks and Jews
almost immediately penetrated
one another's enclaves, with no
apparent issue.
This final aspect of Harlem's
history, which suggests that the
dynamics of physical neigh-
borhood decay, and the upward
mobility of the residents were
more important than the arrival
of Blacks uptown in the earlier
settlers' decision to leave their
own neighborhood or other parts
of the city, holds significant
implications for future resear-
chers, Dr. Gurock says.
, w*% ,> ..
Charge Qaddafi Leads
In Distribution Of
Anti-Jewish Writings
IRIS -(JTA)- Jean-Pierre
president of the Inter-
al League Against Racism
Vnti-Semitism, charged here
Libyan leader Col.
urnar Qaddafi is financing
distribution of virulent anti-
Itic material in France and
pghout Eruope by a cult
?n as the "Family of God."
ch said that LICA has
lodged complaints
Ust the cult in courts in Paris
in Grenoble where anti-
Itic cartoons and leaflets
been appearing since last
"The Family of God"
p and its branch, 'Family of
is being financed by
Bafi. He has financed such
I with millions of francs. U.S.
I British intelligence services
Ijnstrated long ago that
Jafi was manipulating such
fsect. "Bloch noted.
SAID that LICA's
nt is based on a law that
the publication of material
flated to incite racial hatred,
sve lodged a complaint in
able and in Paris against the
KNING NOV. 20 SPECIAL
authors of these leaflets. We
lodged a complaint for a similar
reason last May but what I
cannot understand is that our
action led nowhere even though
three young people were arrested
red-handed," circulating the
leaflets, Bloch said.
He said a leaflet seized in
Grenoble a few days ago con-
tained an ugly caricature of a Jew
reminiscent of Nazi leaflets
during World War II alleging
that Jews want to dominate the
world. It denounced President
Carter as "nothing less than a
Christian sold to Jews." The
leaflet charged that "the Jews
have convinced their enemies, the
Christians, to fight against
Hitler, and now they want to
persuade them to fight against
the Arabs. This time they will get
a beating. God will let the
Russians and Arabs win."
Leo Miinllin
That Time for Nobel Thoughts
Continued from Page 4-A
choice again this year? That is,
who am I to say for sure?
ONE THING I can say for
sure is that if politics don't enter
into the choice, the choice itself
may well enter politics. The case
in point is President Carter, who
appears to be so desperate in his
reelection bid that he's counting
heavily on his nomination for a
Nobel Peace Prize to bolster his
sagging fortunes.
Only Jimmy the Greek would
care to lay odds on this one, but it
does seem that to cite Carter for
his role in the Israel-Egypt peace
accord would be to replay just
one year later the granting of the
prize to Menachem Begin and
Anwar Sadat in 1978.
A true sporting man would be
more inclined to lay odds on
Lutoslawski in either the liter-
ature or peace categories this
year and, say, on the Rev. Jesse
Jackson in 1980 for his work in
reshaping the gene content of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization. Since Jackson's
would be an award in either
physics or biology rather than in
peace or literature, why Borges,
given that he's still around, and
Argentina is still fascist, should
certainly remain in the running at
that time.
ON THE other hand, it is not
improbable that the Nobel
Academy would make a redun-
dant choice and give the nod to
President Carter, since so many
of its other choices, if not redun-
dant, are certainly irrelevant.
President Carter has as good a
press as, say, Ladislaus Lutos-
lawski of Central Transylvania,
given that his 38 pages of poetic
masterpieces on vellum win out
in the end. Or Halldor Kiljan
Laxness, of Iceland, of whom no
one heard before he won the prize
or after, for that matter.
Certainly, he has a better press
than, say, Bertha von Suttner, of
Austria, who turned the Nobel
Academy's head back in 1905. Or
even Millard Fillmore, Carter's
predecessor in the presidency, of
whom absolutely no one has
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heard these
election.
130 years since his
Unless you pit Fillmore in a
presidential preference primary
against Chester A. Arthur, of
whom no one heard either before
or after his election, and who with
Fillmore also failed to win a
Nobel Prize but not for want of
trying: the first prizes weren't
offered until after both had died.
But this is a rather quaint
regulation among the Nobel's
rules, that nominees must be
living at the time of their nom-
ination, considering that there
are so many dead winners under
any circumstances.
IN THE END, though, it is to
be hoped that President Carter
has another ace up his sleeve
than the annual Nobel pro-
duction, which bombs about as
much as it abhorred the bombing
in Vietnam and for the stopping
of which it gave prizes to Henry
Kissinger and Le Due Tho, the
Amos and Andy of the world of
Ho Chi Minh.
The President will need more
than that if he's to win out
against Sen. Kennedy. Hey,
speaking of nominations, now
that's an idea .
Nazis Train in Uruguay
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A Nazi organization
in Montevideo, Uruguay, the National Socialist Party,
has a training camp some 12 kilometers from Montevideo,
according to a report here in La Luz which quoted from an
article in Nuevo MundoIsraelita published in Caracas,
Venezuela. The aim of the party, the report stated, is to
"liquidate Jews and Communists" and to achieve "the
unity of all the Uruguayans." The Nazi Party comprises
three groups: "Black Shirts," "Brown Shirts" and
"Gestapo."
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r


rage i4-A
>J*ist fhridiar
frida>. October 12
'
Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION I
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
C 'il Action No 79-7817 FC (8)
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION!
OF MARRIAGE
Til* Va.-nageof
MZALEZ
Uoner-Wife
m
ANTONIO
iZALEZ.
lent-Hua oand
OiTONIO
ft'.
wn
HEREBY NOTT-
u beer.
- are
I




week for .'our con-
.....
S
Hand and the
-,tid court at Miami.
la on this i?th day of
;979
!WP.I)P BP.INKEP.
Clark. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Cleric
Circuit Court Seal,
HARVEYD FRIEDMAN
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 392
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Att n -y .'or Petitioner
OBOE .Sept 21.28. Oct S. 12 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
ANDFOR OADECOUNTY
Civil Action No 79-12470-FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
IRENE SCHOLARD
Petitioner-Wife.
and
RICHARD SCHOLARD
Respondent-Husband
TO RICHARD SCHOLARD
c o Hillside %'lilAge
of Tedburn-St Mary
County of Devon.
England
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
luOon of Marriage has beer,
jgainr. you and yotl
required to serve a OOf
en defenses if any to
. H LIPSON -." -
ru t *hose address :s
-' -
-
!
-
-
I

tember
iARDP BRLNKER
A-aerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clannda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Sei'
*06: Sept 2? Oct 5. 12 19 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR OADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7912540 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N
U LIACARI
,ner
I
M
- oeen
a i opy of your
.'t on
BENIN FULTZ, attorney
for (V"- r whose address is
SIS' S .1 Avenue Miami,
le the original with
tr the above styled
cou.. oefore October 26.
19I* ..inerwise a default will be
I against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 18 day of Septem-
ber. 1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Clannda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
BEN NETT D. FULTZ, ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner
0*068 Sept. 21.28; Oct. 5.12,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-13076 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The marriage of
KAWI'ELG BAIRAKTARIS.
Petitioner Wife,
and
ANTONIOS BAIRAKTARIS.
Respondent Husband
TO ANTONIOS
BAIRAKTARIS
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 written defenses if anv to
.: on ARTHUR H LIPSON.
;. .'or Petitioner whose
address is 1515 NW 167 Street
L10-B Miami, Florida
jid file the origir
erk of the above styled
r. or before November
. default
: ^minded in tht
I court at
NiKER
Circuit Co ..-
Dade County. Florida
By Clannda Br
puty Clerk
jit Court Seal i
08095 Oct. 5. 12. 19.26. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 79-2123
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
KYONG SOOK BYUN
Petitioner
vs
DONG CHANG BYUN
Respondent
TO DONGCHANGBYUN
2816 San Marino
Loa Angeles.
California 90006
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for DISSOLUTION OF
as been filed
. you are req
to aerv* i

p.a. -nose
1 wltl
RICH iKER
.jrt
la Brown
As Deputy Clert
08075 sept 28 Oct 5 12, :9 ,1TJ
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CaseNo.791104FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY ANN DE VITO,
Petitioner,
and
NICHOLAS
ANTHONY DE VTTO,
Respondent
TO: Nicholas Anthony DeVIto
4S18 28 Avenue
Queena, New York 11103
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you. You are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to the Petition on the
Petitioner's attorney, DAVDD M
COOPER, PA., whose address Is
801 NE 167th Street, Suite 3ii,
North Miami Beach, Florida,
33162, on or before November 2,
1979. and f Ue the original with the
clerk of the Court either before
service on Petitioner's attorney
[ or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
This notice shall be published
once a week for four consecutive
weeks In the JEWISH
FLORID IAN.
DATED this 24 day of Sep-
tember. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
aerk of the Circuit Court
Delma Ortega
Deputy aerk
08072 Sept. 38; Oct. 6, 12.19,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-13078 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
CARLOSM LABARCA.
Petitioner Husband,
and
BERNARDITA G LABARCA
Respondent Wife.
TO BERNARDITA G.
LABARCA
Villa Santiago Amengual
Calle Doiar Canadiense
8572 San Pablo
Pudahuel,
Santiago, de Chile
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 NW 167 Street,
Suite llO-B, Miami, Florida,
33169. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November
16. 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 28 day of Sep-
tember. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Gerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy aerk
(arcult Court Seal)
08O93 Oct. 8,12.19, 26, 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79133*1 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
FLORRENCE MITCHELL.
Wife Petitioner
and
HARRY MITCHELL.
Husband Respondent
T') HARRY MITCHELL.
Respondent
1061 -53 rd Street
Brooklyn.N Y 11219
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
-olution of Marriag--
been filed against you and you
-quired to serve a copy of
.- written def) I
vLE
-.
.-'.oad.
Sulti

the clerk ol

I :.
ntered agi
- led in
.on

four con-
In THE
ISHFLORI1 IAN
nj hand and the
.;d court at Ml
Florida on this 4 dav of
October. 1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal I
HARVEY S SWICKLE
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 382
Miami Beach. Florida33139
S3--5657
Attorney for Petitioner
08116 Oct 12. 19. 26. NOV. 2. 1971
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 79-12(26
NOTICEOF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
CHRISTINA RIE3ER
Petitioner
vs
JOHN P. IE SEP.
P.espondent
TO JOHNRIESER
802 8th Street
Apt 202
Laurel Marvland 20810
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
n for DISSOLUTION OF
,:-: has been filed
st you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
. to It
Esq
ad-
309 I


II
: '
;979
:er
By (
.- "- H :'i 19 1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-12821
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
LNNELIESE ; FINKELDIE
Petitioner
vs
HARRY P FINKELDIE. JR.
Respondent
TO HARRY P
FINKELDIE JR.
509 Palisade Avenue
Jersey City,
New Jersey 07307
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
answer and defenses, if anv. to it
on DANIEL GALLUP ESC]
plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
- is 2355 Saizedo Street. Suite
309 Corai Gables Florida 33134.
on o: Br. 1978
and :
'her before
: or
if tei
tared
hi
WITNESS hand an
:. .1 '.. P BRINKER
rk of ihe Court
By Clannda Brown
AsDepun C
08073 Sept 28. Oct. 5. 12. 19.1979
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-12*S8
NOTICE OF
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
MAGALYPEDRON.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
JOSER PEDRON.
Respondent-Husband
TO: JOSER PEDRON
residence unknowni
YOU JOSE R PEDRON
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against
you ar.d you are required to
It on BER-
JI.DFAP.B k
whose
;orlda
.ember 2,
dth the
S 27tl
-ither
'. >ner s
mediately there-
- .i default will be
you for the relief
demanded .".:on.
\E AND ORDERED at
Dade County. Florida on
:<>v of September. 1979
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of
the Orcuit Court
By C.annda Brown
As Deputy aerk
Circuit Court Seal i
BERNARDP GOLDFARB
4 ASSOCIATES. PA.
Attorneys for
Petitioner-Wife
2748 SW 87th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33165
Phone: 553-0818
Bv Bernard P. Goldfarb
08068 Sept. 28: Oct. 5. 12. 19.1979
Civil Action*T-.^TM
.
and
RAF Ah
Huaba
Edil
I


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*






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it
: Florida
' n
S
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.
Circuti .
A KOSS
ATTORNE ; a
101 NW 121
Miami F. .
Tel 1305 25-!
Attorn*--, I -
08067 Sepl .. M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
DADE EQUIPMENT SER-
VICE at number 960 West 22nd
Street, in the aty of Hlaleah.
Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the aerk of the
arcult Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Hlaleah. Florida,
this 25 day of September, 1979.
WAYNE FOSTER, INC.
By Wayne Foster,
President
MARVIN k SKEPPARD
Attorney for Applicant
8585 Sunset Drive-Suite 190
Miami. Florida33143
OfrOfrS Oct. 5, 12, 19, 26. 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-13028 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
FRANaSCO JAVIER
PRIETO TORRES.
Petitioner Husband,
and
MERCEDES LINARTE
PRIETO.
Respondent Wife
to Mercedes linarte
PRIETO
Respondent Wife
47 Lexington Avenue
S. Norwalk, Connecticut
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 HARVEY D. FRIED-
MAN, attorney for Petitioner
whose address la 420 Lincoln
Road. Suite 392. Miami Beach
Fla., and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November 9,
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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 27 day of Sep^
tember. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As aerk. arcult Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy aerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 392
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
08090 Oct. 5. 12. 19, 26. 1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-12872
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
TERESA ADKISSON
Petitioner
vs.
AARON ADKISSON
Respondent
TO. AARON ADKISSON
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE has been filed
against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written
answer and defenses, if any, to It
on DANIEL GALLUP, ESQ.,
plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress is 2355 Saizedo Street. Suite
309, Coral Gables, Florida 33134
on or before 2 November, 1979;
and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before
service on plaintiffs attorney or
Immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
eeal of this court on 24 Sep-
tember, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
aerk of the Court
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy aerk
08074 Sept M; Oct. 5, 12. 19,1>79
" NOTICE UNDER-----------
jaSSJWW N* LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the flc
2M,J"H8! Baby'a Home at
1236 SW 8th St., Miami Fla.
S81S8, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
arcult Court of Dad. County.
____-M-B- CORPORATION
070 Sept. 28; Oct. 5,12, 19,1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 79-12726 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE THE
ADOPTION OF TWO
MINuR CHILDREN
By
'.ALDO OWENSBY
.oner
ICE OF ACTION
EE ALLEN
.own''
^ED that *ui
. loption of minor
Ith and you
-quired to serve a copy of
n oo;ection :'. anv to
It or. 3RODY. ESQ
attor: \ hose
I N
Miami Beach Florida. 33162. on
or before November 2 :S79. and
file the original with the clerk of
this court either before service
on Petitioner or immediately
ifter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
ADOPTION petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on September
21.1979
Richard P Brinker. aerk
As Clerk of the Court
By M J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
08069 Sept 28, Oct. 5. 12, 19.1979
INTHECIRCUI-COURTOf
THE I1TM JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNT* FLORID*
FAMILY Dl!SI0N
No 7= -.;6FC
NOTICEOF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
IN RE ["hi
ESTERS ''
I
1
'i
:'
L
I
r
M.NT,CEUND
..F^5T,T,00S NAME LAW
thI7tTICE..,S HEREB* GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
EfSff m bu,ln* under the
fictitious name of PRODUC-
TION RESOURCES. LTD at
u J?al B*y Drtve' **" 7. Bal
Harbour. Florida 33154, intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the arcult Court of
Dade County, Florida.
... JOANSEUGMAN
JAVTTSAKARP
Attorneys for
A Design Company
08063 Sept. 28; Oct. B. 12.19.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-12743 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
0FMARRIA6E
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARGUERITE MARIE
FADDEN SUCHO.
Petitioner-Wife,
and GEORGE AUGUST
SLICHO.
Respondent-Husband
TO:GEORGE AUGUST
SLICHO
5814 Louisville Street
New Orleans.
Louisiana 70124
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 coov of vour written
defenses, if any, to I ton Herbert
Z. Marvin, Esq., of Marvin *
Sheppard, attorney tor Pe-
titioner, whose address la 8865
Sunset Drive, Suite 190. Miami
Florida 33143, and fUe the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 2, 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 JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
aeal of said court at Miami
Florida on this 21 day of Septem-
ber, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Ae Oerk. Orcult Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG.S.Carlle
As Deputy aerk
(arcult Court Seal)
MARVIN kSHEPPARD
8586 Sunset Drive,
Suite 190
Miami, Florida 33143
1306)279-0730
Attorney for Petitioner
B Sept. 28; Oct. 3, 12.19.1979
.

-

this Court *
i ."
media-
a default w
you for the
ih.- petition
WITNESS : and tin
seal of tn..- '' -Tptembe
20. 1979
RICHARJ
AsC uu ''ourt
By C I C peland
-
08062 Sepl .-
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OFFL0RIDAIN
ANDFOR OADECOUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 7912610
NOTICETOAPPEAR
BY PUBLICATION
IN RE. The Marriage of
GEORGE E ML P.I OT
Husband
and
CECELIA MURPHY.
Wife
TO: CECELIA MURPHY
c o John
Dzindzleiewski
439 Dewey Road
Bellmawr.
New Jersey 06030
YOU ARE HEREBY reqiUrM
to serve a copy of your Answer*
the Petition for Dissolution"
Marriage herein on W
Petitioner's Attorney ML KB*'
Z. KLEIN. Suite 610 AWW
Building. 14 NE 1st Avtnui
Miami. Florida 33132. and file
original In the office of theiOJ
of the Circuit Court on or beion
November 2, 1979. or said HP
will be taken as confei
DATED this 19th day of Sef
tember. 1979. ,__
RICHARD P BRINKER
aerk
aerk of
the County Court
N. A. Hewett
Deputy aerk
08061 Sept. 28, Oct ,tt
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HfcRE;i
GIVEN that the undersignea
desiring to engage in businc-
under the fictitious name"
AUTO TINT at l49 SW BJ
Avenue. Miami. H- 33W
intends to register sa.J nsm
with the aerk of Ihe ClrcuK
Court of Dade County r lonon
StahlAutomo'.:"'
Accessories
1631 SW 32nd A
Miami. FL33H".
Oct.5.1.
iiTWl


October 12,1979
*knisti thridttan
Page 15-A
Logan Act Violation?
Ask Probe into Black Meeting With PLO Chiefs
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JwASHINGTON WTA -
lurtten members of the House
T Representatives have asked
L the Department of Justice
testigate the activities of
Lrican Black leaders and
Usibly others who have been in
nmunication with the
tlestine Liberation
fcanization. A letter originated
Rep. F. James Sensonbrenner
(R. Wit.). ai>d signed by 13
ter Congressmen was ad-
!Mod to Attorney General
mjamin Civiletti.
|The letter didnot mention any
Idividuals by name, but pointed
|t that "in the past few weeks
tain 8.S. citizens" had been in
,Timunication with the PLO
,th in the United States and in
Mideast.
IaN AIDE to Sensonbrenner
no doubt that the "citizens"
in reference to the Black
tders in touch with the PLO.
|The letter pointed out that
|he Logan Act prohibits a
Len of the U.S. from carrying
\ any unauthorized com-
hnication with a representative
a foreign government while
// violationof the Logan Act
| occurred, the letter said, i
I "immediate steps should be
takm concerning the par-
ties involved. Continuation
K of such conduct will only
lead to a further lack of
I confidence in the conduct of
j| our foreign affairs by Con-
H gress and our allies around
fktne world.' Sensonbrenner
W is a member of the House
^Standards of Conduct
I Committee, popularly
I known as the Ethics Com-
m mittee. The co-signers of
M the letter are mainly con-
H servative Republicans.
attempting to influence that
government in regard to disputes
and controversies with the
United States."
Carter Administration officials
made it clear that the Black
leaders who met with PLO
representatives, including PLO
chief Yasir Arafat, are not
representing the U.S. govern-
ment.
IN CONNECTION with tha
letter of the Congressmen,
another Congressional source
observed that the PLO "is not a
government" and the act
few Book Shows British
Humiliated Refugees
Continued from Page 1-A
i war.
ITHE JEWISH refugees were
Lceived even before they
|arded the ship. They were told
at they would sail to Canada in
Iconvoy which would include
Ives and children. HMS Dunera
Bled without naval protection.
Id wives and children were left
Ihind.
[The humiliating and cruel
bat men t they received from the
fitish officers and soldiers on
ard I IMS Dunera. together
th the overcrowded living
ndilions. reminded the Jews of
eir Bufferings under the Nazis.
|Akhough the British
Dvernment apologized for this
^atment in 1941, the refugees
nained interned for years in
listralia.
[Ironically, the ship was saved
om almost certain sinking by
erman submarines because the
^itish threw overboard the
fuKees' suitcases containing
their letters, written in German.
WHEN THE exhausted and
bedraggled Jewish refugees
eventually landed, Sydney
newspapers of the time greeted
them with such headlines as,
"These men are dangerous," and
"Captured Germans arrive."
Many of the Dunera refugees
had been in the front rank as
intellectuals. civic officials,
professors, lawyers or in other
occupations. Since the war years,
they have made very great
contributions to nearly all fields
of Australian endeavor and to the
Jewish community.
Through the help of the author,
who at the time was the secretary
of the Zionist Federation of
Australia, many of the refugees
received "certificates" to settle in
what was then Palestine, and
they are now citizens of Israel.
About 1,000 stayed in
Australia, and many others are
living in different parts of the
world.
JBI !!! IBIHIBI I !
j %&* Video &afie j
" We're Mavens"
I Bar Mitzvahs Weddings Anniversaries!
On VHS Cassette Color/Sound Tapes
Playback Same Day
I! SIMCHA VISION I
576-1020.
MBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBI"!"!""
/IRST ESTATE, INC. REALTOR
|0535 S. W. 109 Court
''ami, Florida 33176
'05)595-2121
LADIES ONLY SEMINAR
Richard W. White, Realtor, will conduct a seminar
free of charge. It will be held at Century 21 First
Estate, Inc., 10535 S. W. 109th Court on Oct. 29th at 8
Pm. It is suggested that reservations be made due
to a limited space available. The ladies may call 595-
2121 for reserva tions.
therefore may not be applicable.
If violation of the Logan
Act occurred," the letter said, I
"immediate steps should be
taken concerning the parties
involved. Continuation of such
conduct will only lead to a further
lack of confidence in the conduct
of our foreign affairs by Congress
and our allies around the world."
Sensonbrenner is a member of
the House Standards of Conduct
Committee, popularly know as
the Ethics Committee. The co-
signers of the letter are mainly
conservative Republicans.
Light tt\e candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
^issss.
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROW ARD COUNTY
REPRESENTING
PISER MEMORIAL CHAPELS
C'v. *9S
KIRSCHENBAUMBROS INC
Net Vo.1.
STANETSKYSCHLOSSBERG SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Button
Milk W>iMn*iWlkuiU. Km/Pi. UCMMd Eun*rl llirrrw,
Call or write for your Yahrzeit Calendar at:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
742-6000
In Dade, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME DATE
AND TIME OF DEATH OF THE DEPARTED.
Chapels also in Deerfield Beach and Margate
THE
LESS-THAN
S1CCCC
/HONEY MARKET
CEEnriCATE
4 year compound interest
money market certificate
Minimum Deposit $100
Rate durins the month of October 8.50% per year
ANNUAL YIELD 8.87%
Federal regulations require a 6 month interest penalty for early withdrawal.
ASSETS EXCEED ONE BILLION DOLLARS
CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVING VOU IN FLORIDA
MIAMI BEACH
1701 Meridian Avenue/674-6612
1234 Washington Avenue/674-6550
1133 Normandy Drive/674-6563
1500 Bay Road/673-8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Road/674-6710
810 Lincoln Road/674-6868
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
633 N.E. 167th Street/652-9200
2221 N.E 164th Street/940-3975
CORAL GABLES
520 Biltmore Way/445-7905
AY HARROR ISLANDS
1160 Kane Concourse/865-4344
HOLLYWOOD
450 North Park Road'981-9192
OCA BATON
899 E Palmetto Park Road/391 8903
WEST PALM REACH
4766 Okeechobee Blvd /686-7770
FSJJC
YOU SAVINGS INSURED UP TO J40.000 BY AN AGENCY Of THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT
JACK D GORDON. President ARTHUR H COURSHON Chairman ol the Board
tOui owohumiv (wioni___________^^__
IT.


Page io-a
> k>ist fkrkliar
RADIAL TIRE
:w>:i7:Viii^
SOUTH FLORIDA'S GREATEST
SELECTION IN BOTH FABRIC
AND STEEL BELTS
ilFGoodrich
-?&$:.'.
mem

.1/ / /
i// /
/ / '
j / ',
In keeping with our 53 year busi-
ness policy of giving the con-
sumer the very best, be it price,
quality or service, we have main-
tained the 40.000 mile warranty
on selected tires Norton remains
the place to go when you are
seeking the best. Be assured we
will never sell inferior products
just to advertise a low price And
you are always protected in your
purchase with our famous 90
day money back guarantee No
wonder more and more Floridians
buy from Norton Tire Company.
NORTON
>INC.E Vie"4
TIRE CO.
SAfETV
CENTER
NO FINANCE CHARGES
FOR 90 DAYS
To all qualified buyer*
We Honor MASTER CHARGE
VISA. AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINER'S CLUB. SHOPPERS CHARGE
ilFGoodrich
LIFESAVER XIII SILVERTOWN BELTED
RADIAL WHITEWALLS WHITEWALLS
1979
Original
Equipment
Tires
DR78'14
ER78'14
FR78'14
B78x14
C78x14
41.78
43.58
227
D78x14
E78x14
45.67
2.38
F78x14
255 G78-14
GR78^14 47.56,2.65 H78x14
HR78x14 50.08
295
F78<15
32.61
34.69
36.12
37.44
39.19
43.80
40.84
GR78- 15 49.97 2.73
HR78x15 51.23 i 2.96
LR78- 15 56.59 330
G78-15 42.37
H78 x 15
J78 15
L78 < 15
48.09
THE BEST PRICES AROUND
. V7
X' RADIAL WHITEWALLS
SIZE SALE PRICE F.E.T.
! 185x14 51.40 2.30
195x14 54.47 2.48
205x14 58.97 2.66
215x14 62.58 2.91
205x15 62.67 2.82
215x15 66.22 2.98
225x15 69.01 3.29
230x15 78.32 3.33

--*Or...

94
2.01
2 05
2 21
2 34
40.40 253
2 76
2 45
259
44.35 282
45.57 3.06
n
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 NW 27m Ave 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13350 NW 7th Ave 661-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700NE 163 Si 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Anc Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Hw/ 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th Si 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
WEST MIAMI
Biro & Galloway Rds 552-6656
HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 987-0450
OAKLAND PARK
1000 W Oakland Park Btvd 561-5880
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740E Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
PLANTATION
38) N State Rd 7 587-2186
TAMARAC
441 & w Commercial Blvd 735-2772
TAMARAC
N University Dr al McNaoo Rd 721-4700
? -S--X. -'
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal"*. 943-4S**
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixe IS "'" u
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Bivd 8-6 -~"
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4ffi St 464-flL^u
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 56"
ORLANDO
3620 E Colonial D' or- -
WINTER PARK
881 S Orlando Ave 84!
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave 255- *
NAPLES
2085 E Tam.armTr 7


ILarkin to Address B'nai B'rith Conclaves I Unlted Way
Alan B. Larkin, president of
B'nai B'rith's largest district,
comprising New York and New
England, will address the
Foundation Breakfasts of B nai
B'rith in two locations, Sunday
morning. Nov. 4.
The first will be at the Eden
Roc Hotel. Miami Beach, at 9:30
iam.. and the second will be a
branch at the Sheraton Beach
Hotel. North Miami Beach, at
110:30 a.m
Larkin, in addition to serving
as president of District One,
B'nai B'rith, is also national
chairman of the B'nai B'rith
Foundation's President's Club.
This year will mark the Eighth
Annual Foundation Breakfast
held in honor of the members of
the Century Club, Covenant
I Club, and President's Club of
Larkin
FIU to Co-Sponsor
Course With CAJE
Florida International
[ University, along with the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, an agency funded by
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, will be co-sponsoring
la course entitled "Judaism:
Jewish Thought and
Philosophy." The course will be
I taught by Rabbi David Lehrfield
I of Knessethlsrael Congregation,
I along with Rabbi Edwin Farber
| of Congregation Samu-El.
The course is being offered at
[the Federation building
I beginning Oct. 22. and running
I from II a.m. to 1 p.m. every
I Monday for 10 weeks.
The course will be a survey of
[major Jewish concepts and
trends in Jewish thought and
[philosophy through the ages. The
course is being held as part of the
fInstitute tor Jewish Studies of
[the CAJE, and is widely par-
ticipated in by the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami
|Jewish Federation.
For more information call the
ICAJF in Dade or in Broward.
The following is a list of the
Iprograms which will be beginning
[during the month of October,
[sponsored by the CAJE.
Week of Oct. 15 beginning
lof courses for South Broward
|Midrusha Adult Institute for
Jewish Studies.
Oct. 18-8 p.m. at
Congregation Beth Torah,
opening lecture of North Dade
Midrasha Arthur Kurzweil:
"How to Find your Jewish
Roots." No charge.
Oct. 21 beginning of Akiva
Student Leadership Program
available to high school students
who are currently enrolled in
Judaic programs of four hours
per week.
Week of Oct. 22 beginning
of courses for North Dade
Midrasha Adult Institute for
Jewish Studies.
Oct. 22 beginning of course
in "Jewish Thought and
Philosophy." sponsored jointly
by FIU and the CAJE. to be held
at the Federation building.
Historical Society
The Jewish Historical Society
of South Florida will meet
Monday. Oct. 22, at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom
Dr. Jaime Suchlicki, professor
of history and associate director
of the Center for Advanced Inter-
American Studies at the
University of Miami, will speak
on "Cuban Jews in South
Florida and Cuban-American
Relations."
4
j Planning for a Brandeis University dinner tribute to U.S.
I Trade Representative Reubin Askew began at a recent
meeting of the dinner committee attended by more than
\50 persons at the Dupont Plaza Hotel in Miami Among
\key individuals at the meeting were, back row, Miami
Iattorney Richard E. Gerstein, a vice chairman, and
YEugene C. Black, professor of history at Brandeis, who
I spoke during the planning session; and seated, from left,
lAtty. Norman H. Lipoff, a vice chairman; Richard A.
y allot, attorney and president of Royal Trust Bank Corp.,
\chairman; and Ralph Levitz, of Levitz Furniture Corp., a
Imember of the Brandeis board of fellows. Ambassador
lAskew, recently confirmed by the Senate to his ambas-
sadorial post as U.S. trade representative, will be
Ypresented the Brandeis Distinguished Community Service
4 ward at the dinner, scheduled for Nov. 27 at the Hotel
"*er-ContinentaL
B'nai B'rith. All the proceeds are
used to support the B'nai B'rith
Youth Services which include the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
and the Career and Counseling
Services. Serving some quarter
million youngsters of the Jewish
faith, it is the largest Jewish
youth organization in the world,
with branches in Israel, as well as
on every continent.
General chairman of the
planning committee for these
functions is Samuel Sherwood.
Presiding at the Eden Roc
function will be Marvin
Beckerman. president of the
South Florida Council, with Fred
Snyder, past president of the
Florida State Association,
serving as co-chairman. At the
Sheraton Beach function, will be
chairman Joseph Gillman, with
Norman Sevin serving as co-
chairman.
On the committee are: Paul
1 Backman, Mike Bernstein, Rubin
Binder, Michael Bloom, Bert
Brown, George Columbus, Jerry
Feinberg, Robert Feingold,
Julius Freilich, Alfred Friedman,
Judge Milton Friedman, Bernard
Fromberg, Malcolm Fromberg,
Eric Glaser, Victor Glazer, Alfred
Golden, Hiram Goldstein, Jack
(iould. I-eonard Greenbaum. Sol
Hechtkopf, Leo Hilzenrath,
Kenneth Hoffman, Lou Hymson,
Norman Karr, Philip Kravitz,
Seth Krebs, Jack H. Levin, Neil
Littauer, Hank Meyer, Lawrence
Mickenberg, Leon Moel, E.
Albert Pallot, William Rabins, Al
Ruzinsky, Julius Sackman, Sid
Schwarzbach, William Seitles,
Sam Shulman, Hy Sirota, Lou
Sobrin, Philip Solomon, Andrew
Tibor, Sigmund Topfer, Len
Turk, Manola Warszavski,
Norman Weinstein, Aaron
Wender, Abe Yormack, Joseph
Zax, Richard Zimmerman and
Irving Zucker.
Report
\
Helene Berger
Maxine Schwartz
'Federation Tuesday9
"Who Will Be Jewish in the
Year 2000?" will be the topic of
discussion at Federation
Tuesday, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Women's
Division's annual Community
Education Day, on Nov. 13 at the
Deauville Hotel.
Three speakers will discuss
political, personal and cultural
issues which bear on the survival
of Jewish life. An update on the
Middle East and U.S. / Israel
relations from a Washington,
D.C., perspective will be
presented, as well as a discussion
of the ways in which Jewish life is
positively or adversely affected
by economic conditions, politics,
demography, lifestyles and
ethnic identification in the world
today.
Chairman of the event is
former State Rep. Elaine Bloom,
working with Women's Division
vice president of community
education Maxine Schwartz and
Women's Division president
Helene Berger.
The program will take place
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Approximately 1,000 women are
expected to attend this major
educational forum, the most
important educational event
which the Women's Division
sponsors each year.
For information and reser-
vations, contact the Federation
Women's Division office.
Histadrut Luncheon
To Honor Bursteins
The Israel Histadrut Council of
South Florida will host its
Annual Awards Luncheon Oct.
21 at the Fontainebleau Hilton
Hotel, it has been announced by
Council president Morris New-
mark and Moe Levin, chairman
of the board.
Tribute will be paid to Miami
Beach Jewish communal leader
Manuel Burstein and to the
memory of his late wife, Clara,
with a dormitory at the
Histadrut Ruppin Institute of
Agriculture in Israel being
dedicated in her honor.
Their son, Oscar Burstein, and
his wife, Eleanor, also will be
honored with the Histadrut
Silver Menorah Award, to be pre-
sented by Herbert S. Shapiro,
United States magistrate.
The Clara Burstein Dormitory
at the Ruppin Institute is one of
the buildings housing the nearly
900 students at the agricultural
college, established in 1949,
THE
United Way Campaign Chair-
man Thomas R. Hotnar an-
nounced the 1979 eftort has
raised $9,208,000 of the
$iLfi60,ooo goal or 78 percent.
These figures were announced
at a meeting of the campaign
leadership.
Bomar, who is president of
AmeriFirst Federal Savings and
Loan Association, said, "I am
extremely encouraged by the
figures to date. The businesses in
this community have responded
positively to this 1979 effort
which generates funding for 67
social service agencies in Dade
County.
"We've made a strong showing
in the first months of the cam-
paign. We must continue this
pace, because the final month of
this campaign will be even
tougher. We still must tell the
United Way story to thousands
of people. It's going to take all of
us to successfully finish this
fund-raising effort. But I am
confident we will meet, if not
exceed, the goal that we set for
ourselves."
The Dade County United Way
kicked off its campaign in mid-
September. The final totals of the
campaign will be announced at
the victory dinner Tuesday, Nov
20, at the Omni International
Hotel.
Israeli Art
Display at
Federation
A special Israeli art exhibit,
featuring etchings, lithographs
and silkscreens by 12 renowned
Israeli artists, is on display at the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration until Oct. 26. The an
nouncement was made by
Stanley Arkin, chairman of
Federation's Art Committee.
Works being shown include
etchings by Zvi Milshteir..
Moreno Pincas and Anna Ticho
Also on exhibit are lithographs
by Mordecai Ardon, Liliane
Klapisch: a collage by Aviva Uri:
and silkscreens by Yosl Bergner.
Michail Grobman, Nahum
Gutman, Marcel Janco. Pinchas
Litvinovsky and Yehudit
Shadur.
The Federation Gallery,
located in the Federation
building, is open during regular
business hours, Monday through
Friday. Admission is free and
open to the public.

which is being expanded by the
Histadrut to accommodate 1,200
students, and will include a
Center for Social Training and
Vocational Training.
Israel Kessar, deputy
secretary-general of the Hista-
drut and chairman of its Trade
Union Department, will be the
featured guest speaker at the
annual awards luncheon, which is
sponsored by the Israel Hista-
drut Campaign.
The Israel Histadrut Cam-
paign supports the Histadrut in
the development of the numerous
institutions which today con-
stitute the essential elements of
Israeli society, including Kupat
Holim, the comprehensive health
care arm serving the needs of
more than 75 percent of the
population.
Tickets for the awards lun-
cheon may be obtained through
the Histadrut office in Miami
Beach.
h Floridian
Miami. Florida Friday, October 12,1979
SECTION B
Eleanor and Oscar Burstei


Page 2-B
+Jtmrlsti Ik 11 In r
Friday, October 12 .^
Si inch a < Torah Services
TEMPLE OR OLOM
Simchat Torah Services will be
held Saturday. Oct. 13. at T:30
p.m and Sunday. Oct. 14. at 8:45
am
The Kadima group of United
Synagogue Youth meets each
Tuesday at "30 p.m.
Daily Minyan services are held
at T: 15 a.m. Monday through
Friday and at 8:30 a.m. on
Sundays Evening services are
held at 7:15 p.m.. Monday
through Thursday, and at 8:15
p.m. on Fridays
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
The three week holiday season
culminates on Sunday, Oct. 14,
with the festival of Simchat
Torah. Worship services will be
held in the main sanctuary at
Temple Beth Moshe in North
Miami-
Special celebrations will be
held in the nursery and religious
schools, and the children will
participate in the worship service
in the main sanctuary when the
children will follow the procession
of the Torahs. Yizkor memorial
services will be conducted on
Saturday. Oct. 13.
AVENTURA JEWISH CEN-
TER
Friday, Oct. 12, Hoshana
Kabbah services will be held at
8:15 p.m., with guest Rabbi D.
Shapiro officiating and Cantor L.
Tuchinsky chanting the liturgy.
Saturday. Oct. 13, Shemini
Atzeret, services will begin at
8:15 a.m. Yiskor memorial
service will be at 11 a.m.
Saturday evening at 8:30 p.m..
there will be a Simchat Torah
party sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Glazer in honor of
Glazer's 39th birthday. All are
welcome.
Simcha Torah services will be
Sunday at 8:45 a.m.
Minyan services daily meet at
8.30 a.m.. and 5:15 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Schedule of services for the
concluding days of Sukkoth were
announced by Temple Emanu-El
of Greater Miami. Miami Beach.
They begin with a Hashana
Rab'ba service Friday. Oct. 12. at
8 am in the Blank Chapel.
Shemini Aueret begins at
sundown Friday, with services
scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Saturday
morning, at 9 a.m., the service
celebrating the eighth day of
Sukkoth will be held in the main
sanctuary, with Yiskor
(memorial) service beginning at
10:30. Dr Irving Lehrman will
preach and officiate, assisted by
Cantor ZviAdler.
Saturday night. Simchat
Torah will begin at 7 p.m. with a
service in the main sanctuary.
During this service, the Hakofot.
or procession with Jewish flags
by students of the Temple
Emanu-El religious schools and
of the Lehrman Day School, will
be highlighted.
Simchat Torah service will be
held Sunday. Oct. 14. at 9 a.m.
with Dr. Lehrman speaking at
approximately 10:30.
TEMPLE BETH TOY
Services will be conducted
Friday. Oct. 12, at 7:30 a.m. and
6:30 p.m.
Shemini Atzereth service is set
for Saturday, Oct. 13. at 9:15
a.m. with Yiskor memorial
service at 10:30.
Simchat Torah service will be
at 7:15 p.m. There will be a Torah
procession with songs and
dancing. The communir.
invited. A Kiddush will he ser\ei.
in honor of the late Morris
Brooks, a founding member of
Temple Beth Tov.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot will
officiate and speak during the
Sabbath and Simchat Torah
services at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami this Friday at 8
p.m.
There will also be a Torah
procession and consecration of
newly enrolled children in grades
kindergarten through second.
Cantor Jacob G. Bomstein will
tell Three Torah Stories for
children and parents during the
Sabbath and Simchat Torah
services at the Kendall Branch of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
at 8 p.m.
There will also be a Torah
procession and consecration of
newly enrolled children in grades
kindergarten through second.
Services for the last day of
Sukkoth. including Yizkor
prayers, will be held in the
Gumenick Chapel of Temple
Israel at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 13.
ISRAELITE
CENTER TEMPLE
Holiday services are as
follows: Friday. Oct. 12,
Hashanah Kabbah. morning
service at 7:30. Mincha and
Maanv at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday. Oct. 13, Shemini
Atzeret. Morning service 8:45.
Yiskor memorial service, 10:30
a.m. Mincha and Maariv. 6:30
p.m. Simchat Torah Service. 7
p.m.
Sunday. Oct. 14. Simchat
Torah. Morning service. 8:45.
Miichaand Maariv. 6:30 p.m.
BETH DAVID
CONGREGATION
Activities and services at Beth
David Congregation during this
next week are as follows: Shemini
Atzeret. Friday, Oct. 12. at the
Coral Way location, at 6 and 8 in
the South Dade Chapel.
Saturday. Oct. 13. there will be
a 9 a.m. service in the main
sanctuary and Yiskor Memorial.
Simchat Torah will take place
at 7:30 p.m.. Saturday, and at 9
a.m. on Sunday in the main
sanctuary
At the Sunday service there
will be a B'Nai Mitzvah. spon-
sored by the Association for
Special Education. Inc.
BETH EL
OF HOLLYWOOD
A Simchat Torah-Shabbat
dinner for the children of the
Religious School and their
parents will be held Friday at
6:15 p.m. The dinner will be
followed by a Simchat Torah
Service and consecration of first
graders and new students at 8
p.m.
Yizkor memorial prayers will
be recited Saturday during the
Festival of Conclusion worship
service which will be held at
10:30 a.m.
Temple Beth El's initial
Sunday morning breakfast
seminar, sponsored by the
Brotherhood, will present Rabbi
Bruce Cohen from Israel, who
will speak on "Arab-Israeli
Friendship Alliance.'' on Sunday,
Oct. 14. at 10 a.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium of the temple.
Continental breakfast will be at
9:30 a.m.
BETH KODESH
SYNAGOGUE
The concluding days of the
Festival of Tabernacles will take
place at Beth Kodesh Synagogue
Saturday and Sunday mornings.
(let. 13 and 14 at 8:45 a.m.
Memorial services will l>e held
Saturday. Oct. 10 t
Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor
Leon Segal will officiate. TV
rabbi will discuss the theme a
World of Chaos.'' He will discuss
Pope John Paul IF s speech at the
United Nations
Women's
League
Branch
Women s League for Con-
servative Judaism is holding a
Florida Branch Meeting on Oct
18 at Beth Moshe Congregation.
Welcoming the members will
be Irene Sholk, president ol
Florida Branch, and Vivian
Lelchuk. Beth Moshe Sisterhood
president. Rabbi Lewis Leder
man will deliver the D'var Torah.
Goldie Cohen. Florida Branch
ways and means chairman, will
lead a workshop on fundraisiM.
And. as Women's League will
convene Human Rights Day in
Miami, a presentation will be
made on the plans for this years
Women's Plea for Human Rights
for Soviet Jews Elaine Bloom.
who spearheads the Women for
Ida Nudel group, will be the
guest speaker.
Luncheon will be served by the
Beth Moshe Sisterhood
JWV Auxiliary
Miami Beach Jewish War
Veterans 330 Auxiliary will have
its next meeting on Sundav. Oct.
21. at 12:30 p.m.. at the Town
House Hotel. Collins Ave. and
20th Street.
State president. Mae
Schreiber. will make her official
visit.
1 meet
barbara
wallers
atjm's
tashionworKs
seminarl
luncheon
at ,h hotel ballroom
and featuring other
noted experts in the fields
of beauty, fashion and
career attitudes
Do we have a progi i
you1 Outstanding gues-
lecturers star in JM'S
informative and entert i <
seminar Ida Stewar*
President and persona
assistant to Estee LauOe-
Martha Glenn Cox, a
in Psychology and So:
Relations at Harvara. a
Lenore Benson. Fashion
Merchandising Director
Harper's Bazaar Then lunc
with BarPara Walters guesl
speaker at the luxurious C
International Hotel Ballroom
Registration and coffee
9 to 9 30 a m
Seminar. 9 30 to 12.30
Luncheon. 12:30 p.m
Seminar and Lunchec
Tickets may Pe purch
all JM Custome Servia
and. charge it i /ou
Diner's CluP or Americar
Express cards1
.^o^os-c**
SHOP JM DAILY, 10:00 AM 'TIL 9:00 PM; SUNDAY 12 NOON TO 530 PM
(doily. dodetand. 163rd til 9 30 pm. fort loudefdole. Saturday, til 5 30 p m )


+Jewist fh ridfian
Area Men to be Honored
As Modern Horatio Algers
South Dade JWV Auxiliary Events
Carlos J- Arboleya, president
and chief operating officer of
Harnrtt Hanks of Miami, will be
l,(,st and master of ceremonies at
the Horatio Alger Awards
Committee first bi-annual award
program.
The event will be at the Omni
International Hotel on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 31, with a reception
at 6:30 p.m. and dinner at 7:30.
Top leaders of business and
industry from all over the
country are expected to pay
tribute to modern-day Horatio
Algers, as they receive award
bronzes from Dr. Norman
Vincent Feale, honorary
chairman of the committee.
AMONG THOSE to be
honored are Shepard Broad,
chairman of the board of
American Savings & Loan
Association, and Joseph Robbie,
president and owner of the Miami
Dolphins.
Broad, of Miami, spent the
early years of his life in a Jewish
ghetto in Russia. Orphaned at 10,
he was sole supporter of himself
and his brother irntil a relative
brought him to America where he
mastered English, worked and
went to night school to become a
lawyer After moving to Florida,
he went into the investment
business, eventually developing
Bay Harbor Islands, building the
Broad Causeway and helping to
organize numerous banks and
savings and loan associations.
Robbie is the son of a Lebanese
immigrant who managed the
town cafe and pool hall in
I Sisseton, S.D. At 14, he began
i writing about sports for a
! newspaper. The influence of a
teacher helped him to be the only
j one of his high school class to go
to college.
After becoming a trial lawyer
in Mitchell, S.D., running for
governor and losing, Robbie
moved his family of 11 children to
. Minneapolis to head the Office of
Price Stabilization for the state.
\ While on a Florida vacation, he
became interested in buying a
football league franchise. He
successfully raised the money
the first million dollars in 48
Yiddish Culture
Group Lecture
The Yiddish Culture Vincle will
present its first cultural program
lor the new season on Tuesday,
pet 16 at 10:30 a.m. at Agudath
Israel Hebrew Institute, Miami
|Beach.
-The lecture will be given by
Morris Becker. The topic will be.
I "aim Nachman Bialik," the
|n;"i"iiiil Hebrew poet.
Leon Vudoff will sing a medley
J" iuilik's songs, as well as i
VU:M] '"Ik songs. Anna Yudoff j
recite. Oscar Shapiro. '
n,st. Will accompany. Miriam
"Koldwill be the chairperson.
\Temple Or Olom
Slates Meetings
Hie general board meeting of
Jempfc ()r oiorn was to ^ h(,|(,
Inursday, Oct. 11 at 8 p.m. It
PM to he preceded by a meeting
"he executive board at 7:30.
Plans are being made for the
iV'u1 ,', amilv Picnic t0 be held
Bird Drive Park on Nov. 4.
A c'mbined breakfast of the
r"iherhood and Sisterhood will
n'hl at 9:30 a.m. on Oct. 21 at
"' "'mple. A guest speaker from
of I)ePartment of Public
Piety wiu
pvention.
speak
on crime
Carlos Arboleya
hours to buy the Miami
Dolphins.
Also to be honored is Nick A.
Caporella, president and chief
executive officer of Burnup &
Sims, Inc., of Plantation, who
grew up in a Pennsylvania
mining town. The family was
separated when Nick's Italian-
speaking father went to Ohio to
find work and later to Florida
where the family finally joined
him. Nick collected scrap metal
to help with family finances. This
led him into a contracting career.
Caporella and Sons, one of
Florida's largest earth-moving
firms, was acquired by Burnup &
Sims, Inc., the nation's leading
telecommunications service firm.
OTHERS TO be honored are:
E.Y. (Yip) Harburg, lyricist,
writer, lecturer and TV per-
sonality from New York City;
Carl N. Karcher, president and
chairman of the board of Carl
Karcher Enterprises, Inc.,
Anaheim, Calif.; Jack LaLanne,
president and owner of the Jack
LaLanne Co., Hollywood, Calif.;
and Abraham Lincoln Marovitz,
Superior Court judge of the
Northern District of Illinois;
The Committee, whose purpose
is to perpetuate the free en-
terprise message to young
people, will hold a career seminar
on Oct. 30, the day prior to the
awards, at Bayfront Park
Auditorium in Miami. Forty top
executives from diverse in-
dustries will speak. Arboleya,
who received the Horatio Alger
Award in 1976, will be among
those taking part.
Walter Dartland. consumer's
advocate for Dade County, was
to be guest speaker at the
monthly meeting of the Ladies
Auxiliary of the Jewish War
Veterans South Dade Post 778.
on Thursday. Oct. 11, at 8 p.m. at
Temple Samu-El.
Jackie Hose, president, an-
nounces that a Member Bring
A Member luncheon will be held
on Saturday, Oct. 27, at 11:30
am. at the home of vice
president, Terry Stafford. Evelyn
Cohen, Syd Halpern and Mrs.
Stafford are in charge of arrange-
ments.
The auxiliary and post recently
dedicated a bookcase in memory
of two post members. Ben Woolf-
slead and Al Widlan, which was
presented to the .Jewish chap-
laincy of the Homestead Air
Force Base lo DO used in the
chapel for .Jewish artifacts. This
is the first time in the history oi
the Homestead Air Force liase
thai such a gift was donated for
exclusive use by the Jewish
chaplain.
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg.
chaplain, led a memorial service
and held a brief program. In
charge of arrangements were
Evelyn Clein, Leah Eisenman,
Ben Clein and Arnold Novins.
mmrmm
DRS. B. SHAPIRO, R. EISENBERG, AND R. WEISS, P.A.
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THEIR ASSOCIATION
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
FAMILY AND INTERNAL MEDICINE
HOURS BY APPOINTMENT ONLY AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS
MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
GREATER MIAMI MEDICAL CENTER
SKYLAKE STATE BANK BUILDING
1550 N.E MIAMI GARDENS DRIVE
SUITE 201
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 3317*
B4S-7273
MNMtewMao.no, mwionMMtM oo mohmrmbm bo
wmmmmMmmmmmmmsl
tAl^nu SBeacA, S'/obu/a
October 24 28,1979
%/ou *j4be ^oto/uUlp tfnvite*/
Wednesday, October 24 th, 8 p.m.
^M^^Aa/te^^t^tAe3fi/u^^
GORDON B. ZACKS, Conference Chairman
IVAW J. NOVICK, President, Zionist Organisation of America
THE HONORABLE EPHRAIM EVRON, Israel Ambassador to the United States
LEON IH-1.7,1.V Chairman, World Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency
JOSEPH R. BIDEN, 17. S. Senator (D-Del)
Thursday, October 25th, 8 p.m.
"Me Mtett/tG &*ae/"
THE HONORABLE SI9ICHA ERLICH. Finance Minister off the State off Israel
K AIHII JOSEPH P. STERNSTEIN. President, American Zionist Federation
Friday, October 26th, Oneg Shabbat, 9 p.m.
"fy/ie ^meU ^onfowntb tAfettz *9let4itie& >
JACQUES TOKCZYNER. President of the World Union of General Zionists
THEOIMHCi: K. MAW. Chairman or the Conference of Presidents
of Major Anieriean Jewish Organizations
Saturday, October 27th, Oneg Shabbat, Noon
"9Ae&use. Wo*4 HAVIII PATRICK NOTNIHAN, U. S. Senator (B-NY)
Sponsored by Zionist Organization of America, Zionist Organization of Canada. Latin American Confederation of General Zionists


Page 4-B
*Jenist flcridFiar?
Technion to Hear Alpert
Carl Alpert. executive vice
chairman of the international
board of governors of the Tech-
nion-Israel Institute of Tech-
nology, will be the principal
speaker and guest of honor at an
open luncheon of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the American
Technion Societv. Mondav. Oct.
22.
The noon meeting at the
Konover Hotel was announced by
Sam B. Topf. president of the
chapter Reservations may be
made at the offices of the Amer-
ican Technion Societv. Miami
Beach
Alpert s mission here follows
by a few days a visit to South
Florida by Maj Gen. Amos
Horev. president of the Technion.
Israel's only
university.
Alpert is known throughout
the world as a leading journalist
whose syndicated column ap-
pears weekly in scores of news-
papers in more than a dozen
nations.
For more than 25 years. Carl
as he is called by thousands of
American community leaders
has worked to develop and build
the new Mount Canned campus of
the Technion. The Miami
Education Center will be one of
the last buildings to be completed
at what is today known as Tech-
nion City, with the university
expanding other campuses as its
new colleges, such as the medical
school, grow.
Temple Beth El Hillel Foundations Director
technological Adult Education To Address B'nai B'rith
Interns for Peace Leader
To Address Groups Here
Program director for the
Interns for Peace Agency in
Israel, Rabbi Bruce Cohen will be
in this area from Oct. 12 through
Oct. 19 for a series of meetings
and speaking engagements.
His organization provides
educational field-work experience
for Arab and Jewish college
graduates to bring Arab and
Israeli village people into part-
nership for joint projects within
the State of Israel.
"American and Israeli Jewish
and Arab interns are staying in
Arab villages under' this
program, for a period of twc
years at a time, to work with the
community council of each
village in developing community
programs: nursery schools,
shared water-source planning.'
said Rabbi Cohen
There are now 10 North
American interns living and
working in three Arab villages in
Israel: Tamra. Ar ara. and Kfar
Kara. The Village Community
Councils provide housing for the
interns, whose work is supervised
by more experienced
professionals in each project
undertaken. An Arab and Jewish
Steering Committee in Israel
coordinates the projects and the
training.''
Rabbi Cohen will be appearing
at a parlor meeting on Thursday
evening. Oct. 17. Those in-
terested in attending this
meeting may call Mrs. Maurice
Serotta. He also will speak at the
afternoon meeting of the Israel
and Foreign Jewry committee of
the Community Relations
Committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation on Wed-
nesday. Oct. 17.
Temple appearances scheduled
for Rabbi Cohen include the
following: Temple Israel of
Greater Miami after services on
Friday. Oct. 12: Temple Beth El
in Hollywood. Sunday at 10 a.m..
^1^^*^^^
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of the finest U.S. Qovt. Inspected!
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Phone: 324-1855
Oct. 14, Wednesday evening.
Oct. 17. Temple Israel of Boca
Raton: Friday at services at 8
p.m.. Oct. 19. Temple Judea.
Coral Gables.
This year's bi-weekly seminar
conducted by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe
at Temple Beth El. Hollywood,
will be devoted to a study of
Maimonides' "Mishna Torah,"
starting Monday. Oct. 15. at 10
a.m. in the chapel, with the
second session on Oct. 29.
The weekly adult Hebrew
classes will start on Monday,
Oct. 15, with intermediate
Hebrew. Beginners' Hebrew is on
Tuesday, Oct. 16. both classes at
9:15 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. On
Tuesday evening, Oct. 16,
another Beginners' Hebrew class
has been scheduled for those who
cannot attend the morning
session. This weekly class will be
held at 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Ben A. Romer will
conduct a bi-weekly evening class
on "Israel and Reform Judaism''
starting Tuesday. Oct. 23. at 8:30
p.m.
Brandeis Hadassah
The Louis D. Brandeis Chapter
of Hadassah will hold a luncheon
meeting. Oct. 15. at noon, in the
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel. Mrs.
Yaffa Dermer will be the speaker.
Rabbi Frank A. Fischer, newly R,aDbi, F'scher now resides*i.k
his family in Coral Gables. h
appointed director of the seven-
unit Florida area Hillel Foun-
dations, will be the guest speaker
at the Oct. 22 dinner meeting of
Past Presidents Club of B'nai
B'rith at 6 p.m. at the Beau
Rivage Hotel, Miami Beach.
Rabbi Fischer comes to Florida
after a career as director of Hillel
Foundations at University of
Georgia, Brooklyn College.
Hofstra University and as staff
coordinator of the New York area
Hillel Foundations.
A BA graduate of Brooklyn
College. Rabbi Fischer was or-
dained at the Hebrew Union
College and took graduate
courses in sociology at Adelphi
University and University of
Georgia.
His community activities in-
clude the vice presidency of the
Ministerial Association of
Athens. Ga.: member of the
board of education of the
Brandeis School; the Rabbinical
Assembly of America and the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis.
Judge Milton A ~Fnedm.
circuit judge of the ?i '
Judicial V^uitof'non^
president of the club, will D" T
Past B'nai B'rith CouncK
dents will be honored b^S
presentation of service'
w&T Shor' -
Dinner reservations can be
KatMyeyerlmggenera,S^
S.S. Wise Hadassah
On Monday. Oct. 15, s S
Wise Chapter of Hadassah will
meet at the Montmartre Hotel
on Collins Avenue at noon \
report of the recently held
national convention in Chicago
will be given by president Tffle
Yates. Membership will be
stressed.
A book review of ficrj, by
Belva Plain, will be presented bv
Gertrude Sosna. education
chairman. This is an open
meeting, and all are welcome to
attend. For further information,
call the region office.
ft^rfoSn r ThCm f Ihe nrSt Americans kne* U-maize. Mazola Margarines are made
dSSSS ,Zhe? 1S.T Chv estfrol- nalUrally So if vbu ** food, but are concerned about
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Jriday. October 12,1979
+Jewist Fkridinr
Page 5-B
Norman Braman to Chair
Chamber Annual Dinner
Adult Education Haber to Address American Friends
Arthur S. Rosichan, Chamber
president and former executive
Vice president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, an-
nounces the appointment of
Norman Braman, as chairman of
the annual dinner meeting of the
Florida-Israel Chamber of
Commerce to take place on Nov.
8 at the Fontaine Room of the
Fontainbleau Hilton Hotel.
After a successful business
career in Philadelphia, Braman
moved to Florida in 1972 and to
Miami in 1975. He is president of
Braman Cadillac.
Braman has served on the
boards of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce and of the
Miami Chamber of Commerce.
He takes an active role in the
local Jewish community as a
member of the board of directors
of Douglas Gardens and of the
Greater Miami JBwish
Federation. He is on the board of
directors of the Miami Heart
Institute, the Miami Beach
Redevelopment Agency and
Mount Sinai Medical Center,
where he is a founder and
member of the board of trustees.
Braman's pursuit of his in-
terest in Jewish issues extends to
his service on the President's
Commission on the Holocaust.
He recently headed the
Federation Pacesetter's Mission
to Israel and the continent.
Beth Torah Congregation of
North Miami Beach will again
participate in the North Dade
Midrasha, a community Institute
for Adult Jewish Studies. Classes
will be conducted at Beth Torah
on both Tuesday mornings and
Wednesday evenings.
Registration for the Tuesday
morning classes will take place on
Oct. 16, from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.
in the Rosemary Nacron School
Chapel. At 11 a.m. a special guest
speaker will keynote the learning
sessions which begin on Oct. 23.
The Greater Miami Women's
Division, American Friends of
Hebrew University will hold a
luncheon meeting on Thursday,
Oct. 18, at 11:45 a.m., at the
Montmartre Hotel, Miami Beach.
Elma Kaufman, chairman of
the board of the Women's
Division, announced that Dr.
Leonard Haber, mayor of Miami
Beach, will be guest speaker. His
subject will be "Current
Assessment of the Middle
East." Mayor Haber recently
returned from an extensive
survey mission to Israel.
Members of the committee
announced by Mrs. Kaufman,
include Thelma Anton, Ida Lear
Friedman, Lillian Kronheim.
Rose Pascoe, Betty Schaffer,
Annette Harris, Alyce K. Ell,
Stella Topol, Helen Lipson,
Sophie Silver and Isabelle Fogler.
The 11:45 a.m. session, which
is open to the public, is being
coordinated by Florence D.
Feldman, director of the
Women's Division. Reservations
may be made at the office of the
American Friends, Miami Beach.
Jarlsberg-Nosher's Delight
Norman Braman
Braman is a large contributor to I
Israel and serves on the board of
trustees of the National United
Israel Appeal and on the board of j
directors of Tel Aviv University. |
Braman will be ably assisted j
by vice chairmen Ruth Rosen- '
berg of Miami Purveyors, Inc., 1
Sol Schreiber of Barnett Office |
Supplies and Sam B. Topf, vice
president of the chamber and '
chairperson of Consultants for
Israeli Industries, a committee of
the Chamber.
For reservations and in-
formation call Judith Zemel, the
Chamber's executive director.

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Your family will enjoy
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where you buy cheese.
Beth El Brotherhood Sets Seminar
Temple Beth El's initial
Sunday morning breakfast
seminar, sponsored by the
Brotherhood, will present Rabbi
Bruce Cohen from Israel, who
will speak on "Arab-Israeli
Friendship Alliance,'' on Sunday,
Oct. II. at 10 a.m. in the Tobin
\inlitorium of the temple in
Hollywood.
Rabbi Cohen is a graduate of
the Hebrew Union College-Jew-
ish Institute of Religion, and is
executive director of I n terns for
Peace, whose purpose is to bring
young people with graduate
degrees into the Arab villages
within Israel which need their
help.
The public is invited. Con-
tinental breakfast will be served
at 9:30 a.m.
Enjoy Gjetost,
Nokkelost, Norvegia,
Ridder and many
other fine cheeses
from Norway.
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Pase6-B
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Special B'nai Mitzvah at Beth David
The Association for Jewish Special Education,
Inc., wfl] celebrate the second Annual Bar and
Bat Mitzvah at Beth David Congregation on Oct.
The participants are: Barry S. Heit. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Reuben Heit; Carl Greenwald, brother
of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Rabin; Eric A Plagw, son
of Richard H. Plager; and Rosalie Wald, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wald
The Association for Jewish Special Education
is a voluntary, non-profit organization committed
to provide Jewish experiences to the retarded and
learning disabled children and adults in Dade and
Broward Counties.
The Association is working to make Jewish
education relevant to the people it serves. To do
this, the group draws heavily on traditions in
providing its religious education programs.
10,000 Fly on El Al's
Miami-Tel Aviv Route
Landow Yeshiva Principal Announced
Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar.
dean of the Landow Yeshiva has
announced the appointment of
Rabbi Eliezer Wenger as prin-
cipal of the school.
Rabbi Wenger's respon-
sibilities will entail the over-
seeing of the Hebrew Depart-
ment. Rabbi Wenger also will be
involved in working with the
students on an individual basis
as well as organizing projects and
extracurricular activities.
He has served as a teacher in
Boston. Mass.. vice principal in
San Francisco, Calif., and
principal in Houston, Texas. He
received his education at Bais
Medresh Elyon in Monsey. NY..
and at the Lubavitcher Yeshiva
in Brooklyn.
Pioneer Women Meetings
Rabbi Wenger
Over 10.000 passengers have
flown El Al Israel Airline's
Miami-Tel Aviv connection since
the airline introduced weekly
Tuesday direct service between
the two cities in April.
This popular flight has made
Miami El Al's second most
important market in the United
States, behind New York City.
Zvi Redlich. El Al's south-
eastern regional manager, based
in Miami, says the overwhelming
response by the South Florida
traveler and travel agents
supports the El Al marketing
research in advance of the flight.
El Al Israel Airlines provides
the only direct service between
Miami and Tel Aviv. The airline
offers 19 weekly flights between
New York and Tel Aviv and
additional service from Chicago.
Future plans include opening
routes from Los Angeles to Tel
Aviv, and Redlich savs El A] i.
studying -the possibility o(
mcreasing the flight frequ
from Miami in 1980.'
Miami-Tel Aviv service is on
El Al's 747 Intercontinental Jeu
A brief stop is made in New York
then the flight is non-stop ims.
Atlantic.
Knights of Pythias
Auxiliary Meets
The Ladies Auxiliary. Georw
Gershwin Lodge 1%. Knights of
Pythias, will meet Mondav Oct
15. at 8 p.m. at the Surfside
Community Center
Tickets will be available forthe
paid-up membership luncheon for
members and guests, set for Nov
17 at noon at the Dora! Hotl.
Contact Mrs. Max Danenberg
An extensive repertoire of
musical selections will be the
highlight at the regular meeting
of Sharon Chapter of Pioneer
Women on Monday. Oct. 15. at
noon, in the recreation room of
the Four Freedoms House. 3800
Collins Ave.. Miami Beach.
Rose Gershon will be the
featured soloist for this program
A nominal fee for refreshments
will be charged, and the general
public is welcome.
The president of Sharon
Chapter is Dora Cohen.
Tht Lift and Times '>f Paul
Muni by author Jerome
Lawrence, an intimate friend of
the lat<- Muni, is thr subject of a
book review by Sophie
Weissman, at Aviva Chapter
Pioneer Women. Wednesday,
Oct 17, at noon, in the civic
auditorium of Washington
Sa* ngs and Loan Association
M 167th St.. North Miami
,,. a
This membership luncheon is
for paid-up members and
prospective members The
luncheon ia being co-sponsored
Cooking
Demonstration
Beth David Sisterhood will
hold its regular meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 17 at 10 a.m. at
Beth David South. Bobbi &
Carole's Cooking School will
demonstrate various recipes, and
there will be tasting. After the
program, luncheon will be served.
Iris Medvin is chairman of the
day. Gail Tescher is Sisterhood
president. Members and friends
are invited.
Sisterhood
Luncheon Set
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood's
opening luncheon and fashion
show will be at the temple social
hall on Wednesday. Oct. 17. at 10
a.m.
Chairpersons Rona Simovitch
and Maxine Gordon announce
that both the fashions by
Melange and gourmet-style lunch
by Mariana's Cooking Company
will be international in theme
Selma Rappaport is the Sister
hood president. To make tht
required reservations, call tht
temple office.
Raphael Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Raphael was to hold its meeting
at the temple. Oct. 11. at 1 p.m.
with Rose Ginsberg presiding
An installation program has been
arranged by Rose Glick. All
members and friends are invited.
by Mr. and Mrs. Herman Stessel
and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Buda in
honor of their anniversaries and
Herman Stessel's birthday.
Chairperson for the program is
Pearl Buda.
President is M argot Amstel.
and publicity chairperson is Dora
Cohen.
A book review on The Life and
Times Go da Mi i given by
Sara Stern, will highlight the
first meeting of the ..ear for
Dimona Beth Chapter. Pioneer
Women. Wednesday. Oct. 17. at
12:30 p.m.. in the meeting room
of AmeriFirst (First Federal)
Building, 18301 Biscay n. Blvd.
North Miami Beach.
President of the chapter is
Sylvia Hosier, ami publicity
chairman i- r laine B, non
Refreshments will be serve
the meeting
<-nd
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Friday, October 12,1979
vJewist fkridliain
Page 7-B
l)r
Be a Do-It-Herselfer with Ko'ach
John Corwin, who holds a demonstrate repair.
,,1,1 irm Ohio State University
LIZ rial safety, will be the D,r Corw,n has been a
u.r when the Ko'ach Professor at Miami Dade
P^HS-SrtJS U Community College for many
and was a field service

,t Miami Reach Region
iday, Oct.
Jefferson
Chapter i...... ''". ?i~
Hadassah meets Tuesday, Oct.
in
;im
nal Harik, 301 Arthur
. Hoad. Miami Beach.
Marvon (ilasser. president of
career-oriented chapter,
that Dr. C'orwin's
How to Become a
years
< ngineer
poration.
for the 1'hilco Cor-
l he
announced
subject willbe
Oo-U-Herselfer" and will stress
to-do home repairs geared
toward the single woman. Those
wishing to attend may bring
faulty electrical small appliances
on which Dr. Corwin will
^ oung career women are urged
to attend the Ko'ach Chapter
meetings, which are held every
third Tuesday at H p.m. of the
month in Jefferson National
Hank of Miami Beach, Tavern
Room, located on the corner of
Pinetree Drive and Arthur
Godfrey Road. For further in-
formation contact Miami Beach
Region of Hadassah offices.
Candidates' Forum at Temple Israel
Sisterhood of Temple Israel
and the Jewish Women's
Political Caucus of South
Florida. Inc. are conducting an
Old Fashioned Candidates'
Forum at the annual membership
luncheon at Temple Israel at
11:30 a.m., on Wednesday. Oct.
17.
Candidates from Hialeah,
Miami and Miami Beach are
invited.
Luncheon tickets may be
purchased from Fran Gardner,
Andrea Herman or Ann Avarck.
Players Director
At Beth David
Dr. Robert Kanter. director of
Flayers Stale Theatre, will speak
on The Fini \rts ,,) Beth David
series, Appreciation of Theater
from Shakespeare to Simon."
Wednesday, (let. 17. 7: J.r> p.m. t<,
9 p.m.. at Beth David's South
i 'ampus.
In presenting "The Theater
That Belongs to You". Dr.
Kanter will examine the resident
professional theater movement in
this country, and its influence
both on Broadway and on the
production of new material.
Dr. Kanter came to the Players
Slate Theatre from Rochester,
Mich., where he was managing
director of the Meadow Brook
Theatre for five years.
For registration and in-
formation, call Beth David
Congregation.
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All of these dishes can be easily carried to the Sukkah, most
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Sukkoth Moussaka With Wine
4 medium or 3 Large eggplants
2 lbs. ground beef
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1 clove garlic, minced
1 medium onion chopped
1 i cup mushrooms chopped
2 tablespoons dried parsley
2 medium tomatoes chopped
2 teaspoons salt
' 2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper
2 eggs slightly beaten
' i cup Kedem Chablis
1. Pierce eggplants all over with tip of knife or fork. Bake in
400 degree oven until soft.
2. When eggplants are cool enough to handle, slice them in
half lengthwise and carefully scrape out pulp without breaking
skins. Place 2 V 3 or pulp into large chopping bowl.
3. Grease 2-quart mold or casserole. Carefully line bottom
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4. Chop eggplant in bowl, add remaining ingredients,
except eggs and wine, mix well.
5. Stir in eggs until they disappear, then stir in the wine.
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Ptge8-B
>3eistfkridtan
Friday, October 12
Volunteers Are Happier People 'Says Lilly Storn
By JUDY VIK
Jeuith Flondian Writer
Lilly Sione is convinced that if
more of Miami's retirees would
start volunteering to help others,
they would push back the time
they would be incapacitated
themselves.
Volunteering would give
them years of activity I've seen
them get more benefit than the
people they help They become
happier people and don't com-
plain so much They smile more.''
MRS. STONE, a Miami
pioneer, practices what she
preaches with a schedule of
activities that keeps her running
nearly every day.
Now the American Mizrachi
Women and the State of Israel
Bonds Organization will hold
their annual Bondwith-Israel
Luncheon, at which time the
coveted "Woman of Valor"
Award will be presented to her.
The event is slated for Sunday.
Oct. 21. 11:30 a.m., at the
Fontainebleau-Hilton Hotel.
Ruth Zellner, luncheon
rhairperson, in a joint statement
with Bess Kurzban, Mizrachi
Florida Council president,
declared that Mrs. Stone has
been, for several decades, a true
humanitarian and leader on
behalf of the American Mizrachi
Women and the Jewish com-
munity. The Woman of Valor
award is the highest honor which
the International Israel Bond
Organization can present to a
woman.
MRS. STONE, mother of Sen.
Richard Stone iD.. Fla.l. is
former national vice president of
American Mizrachi Women and
is the founding Council chairman
of Dade County. Currently she
serves on their national Board of
Directors. A member of the board
of Temple Emanu-F.l Sisterhood
and a board member of the
Commission for the Elderly of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, she is also former
president of the Hebrew
Academy Women's PTA.
Mrs. Stone serves on the Board
of Directors of the Miami Beach
Community Mental Health
Center and the Handicapped
Assistance Program of Miami
Beach, of which she is vice
president. In 1973, she was
named Woman of the Year for
Volunteerism for the Dade
Employ the Handicapped
Committee.
Much of what she has helped to
Mrs. Alfred Stone
apartments, we have some who
are isolated, who retire into their
apartments, even when they need
help."
Through the VIP program, if
anyone needs anything a legal
adviser, a letter written,
somebody to visit, they have a
dozen people who can be called
on. What she has brought to
Mizrachi Women in the form of
creative leadership, she can bring
to VIP and to other programs
too.
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida hope to
expand the program to other
buildings as well, and Mrs. Stone
met recently with Hani Lipp, the
social worker in charge, to visit
Seacoast Towers where a similar
program may be launched
"EVEN WHEN they're well
off. sometimes people need
someone to talk to. Maybe their
family is up north, their friends
on vacation. There comes a time
when they haven't got anyone to
turn to."
Mrs Stone's involvement with
the elderly first began when,
through the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, she helped to
organize a "Friendly Visitors"
program at the South Beach
Activities Center.
"There were lots of lonely
people who needed telephone
reassurance." she recalls. But as
she became more involved, she
said she realized, "That's fine,
but many of these people never
see anyone. They need more than
a phone call."
Through the local chapters of
American Mizrachi Women, she
got some members to become
weekly visitors. That program is
1 going strong, but in the
organize is right at home, in the meantime, a social worker told
100 Lincoln Road Apartment Mrs toae sne wanted to start a
Building, which her husband. ^"P *? jf" nursing homes and
Alfred, manages. In fact, the ??ked ,f she W"M be interested.
Very Important People" She certainly was.
program there has become a EVER SINCE, and now it's
model for projects proposed to been eight years, she has been
help other lonely elderly. going twice a week to the Four
MRS. STONE explains: "With Frtedoma Manor, a nursing home
1.000 people living in 640m Mtanu Beach.
She and three other regulars
(Blanche Kohler. Celia Druckman
and Minnie Thau I conduct a
Jewish Culture Hour every
Monday morning and return
every- Friday afternoon for the
Sabbath.
At each session, the volunteers
make sure that everyone is
greeted by first name: "Shalom,
Jennie Shalom. Max."
"When we say their names,
that alone is a fantastic thing."
says Mrs. Stone, "that they are
recognized as a person."
SHE SAYS she has seen big
changes in the nursing home
residents since the group started
making its visits. "The first time
it was very difficult for me ,
seeing these old people just
staring, not part of anything any
more." But now she says even
those who never spoke are joining
in the singing, many "disco
dancing" with their arms only
from wheelchairs.
At the Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El. Mrs. Stone recently
encouraged teens from the
Lehrman Day School of the
temple to visit the elderly at
Rebecca Towers and Four
Freedoms.
She said she went directly to
the teens and told them it was
their duty to do something for
their community. She got 20 to
volunteer regularly.
"The students came by bus.
and they've become friends with
the elderly. Many of the nursing
home residents have grand-
children whom they never see.
and they love this."
MRS STONE was a young
drama student who thought she
would be an actress when she met
Alfred in New York. After
knowing him six months, that
left my mind," she says, and they
were married and started having
a family
They came to Miami 50 years
ago when Richard was a tiny
baby. She balks at telling her age
"a woman has to keep some
mystery" but says Richard's
age and the fact that they
married "very young" should
provide a clue.
Alfred Stone and his father
built the Miami Beach landmark,
the Blackstone Hotel, and the
young Stones lived in it and ran
it for 25 years. Mrs. Stone em-
phasizes that her children were
not "hotel children" by that
she means they were not too
sophisticated and too
knowledgeable."
THEY HAVE four sons:
"Richard of course, the U.S.
senator from Florida; Nathaniel
("Buddy "I, an engineer; Robert,
a New York banker; and Ben,
who used to be a newsman on Ch.
4 here and is now in North
Carolina, "a very handsome
Th J*?wfeh FlloiriidliJGun
rUrllrt Mtit Cap!l0 lifliik-ltvith .>
Printed la English
"Oaf r to receive THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN every week that we
may keep abreast of the Jewish News in our community and throughout the world
Enclosed please find check. Enter my NEW subscription for:
Di 1 Year $15.00 ? 2 Years $28.00
LOCAL SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY
I
Name:,
Address:.
City:_
State:.
.Apt. No.
--------Zip:
Many of the area's elderly need more than a phone call. They're
lonely and need a friendly visitor, believes Lilly Stone.
young man. wouldn't you say?"
Asked if she gives any advice
to her son the Senator, Mrs.
Stone said. "Spiritually and
emotionally. I advise him in the
human areas that count. I felt the
Haitians deserved better
treatment, for instance, and I
told him. I don't know if he
listens, but I'm a person, and I
vote."
When she's not busy with her
many volunteer projects. Mrs.
Si one loves to read, and she and
her husband swim twice a day. at
6:30 a.m. and again at 5 p.m. If
it's too rough, they take a walk
on the beach down to First
Street.
And they love to travel. He
likes to climb mountains, "and
he's convinced me I like to do it
too." she says, telling of the time
she was frozen in fear on the
ledge of a glacier in the Alps.
"I'm not as anxious to mountain
climb any more."
Mrs. Stone is a traditional Jew
whose home is kosher and who
goes to temple every Sabbath.
"If I don't come, the) miss me."
She ays she tries to translate
her beliefs into action, ll I can
help anyone be closer to their
religion and their people, it
make* me very happy.
Card Party Set
Aviva-Kinnerret Chapter of
Mizrachi Women will hoi :
monthly meeting on M mday.
Oct. 15, at 1 p.m. a; Betl Kodesfa
Synagogue. Tillie Emmer and
I'auline Frieberg will be
hostesses for a card part;.
GET OUT OF DEBT
AND SAVE $1,000 BESIDES
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Debt relief with savings is just a matter of expert finan-
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LmniiTiiiiiTTinim:


. October 12.1979
*JewliJhrk/a,n
Page 9-B
SHOP SUNDAY 12:30 to 5:30 MONDAY 9 to 9
Flondo'i oldest ond largest c a carpet chqm since 1924
miami rug co
OCTOBER CARPET
si**

miami rug
CUTS IT!
WE cut the carpetl WE cut the prlcel
We cut your carpet right In our own
huge Warehouse Center! And because
ot our 22-store buying power, we not
only cut the carpet, we cut the price.
Because Miami Rug has the largest
Inventory In Florida, chances are good
we have your carpet in stock. No
middleman to pay. We pass the
savings on to you!
Sale Prices Include Our Very Best Waffle Rubber Padding
and Expert Installations*
October Sale!
Famous Make Nylon Shag
Easy 1o maintain nylon mini
shag for maximum floor beauty
Beautiful multi-colored tweed
effects
Installed over our very beet waffle rubber padding
6
94
eq. yd.
8
92
sq. yd.
October Salel
Evans-Black Deep Sculptured Shag
94
eq.yd.
Glorious multi-tone low profile
sculptured shag
Long wearing 100% continuous
filament nylon
9
October Sale!
Gullstan Heavy Sculptured Nylon
e Deeply sculptured nylon carpet to
give a dimension to your floors
e Lovely selection of colors tor
every decor
Installed over our very beet waffle rubber padding
October Sale!
Mllllken Fine Nylon Carpet
e Luxurious, long wearing hi-lo
nylon carpet
e Choice of fashion colors for
every decor
11
92
aq. yd.
Installed over oik very beet waffle rubber padding
October Salel
Blgelow Dense Sculptured Splush
92
q-yd.
e Subtle pattern and tracery
effect to create color highlights
e Long wearing nylon for easy
care e Gorgeous colors.
12
I rubber padding
installed over our very beet waffle rubber padding
October Salel
Gullstan Heavy Saxony Plush
One of America's best selling
carpels! Made ot Trevlra Star
Polyester
20 fantastic colors
14?'
InalaMsd ever our very beet waffle rubber padding
TREVIRA OSXa\R
Rug Cuts It!
Cushioned Vinyl Floors
Tbngoleum-
*159
Installed
Average
9x12'
Room
A special group at this sale price
e Choice of colors e Built-in cushion
e No-Wax SNnyl* vinyl Root
This Is only a partial listing of hundreds and hundreds of rolls of
famous brand carpeting on sale! Save with confidence at Florida's
oldest and largest carpet chain where every yard Is perfect quality
carpeting and no sale is complete until you are completely satisfied.
Choose from over 4000 styles and colors. Select your new carpeting
now at fabulous October savings!
ROOM SIZE CARPET REMNANTS
BRING IN THIS COUPON FOR AN
Extra 10% Off
From Our Already Drastically Reduced Prices!
e Our remnants are 20% to 50% off now and you gat an esrtra
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e AH colors, all alias, afi patterns, all perfect quality
Commercial Buyer* and Specifiers
We Mock a large selection of wover^tJvu-the-back and tight gauge tufted
commercial carpets at fantastic prtoes. Can the More nearest you or ToN Free
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Dads: 6S5-8444
since 1924
FREE HOME SERVICE
Save your gasl We'll
bring samples to your home.
Free estimate, no obligation.
Call the More nearest you
_ for appointment.
Rondo's oldert and largest C*5 corpet chain
miami rug co.
$1.000 Instant Credit
to quaMtled purchasers
Other credit plans
to suit any budget
unHnnimmmpw
[DADE:
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12 30-
9 lo 9
DOWNTOWN MIAMI MIAMI WAREHOUSE
28 iH!* *"* SHOWROOM
ruI.c 3210 NW H2th St
^-loiefl Sun 665*2455
t 21 lJ.'L9l" 7 OPfH SUN 12-30 to S 30
SSh "?Thu"' Open Mor, 910 9
5,1 9 to a Tuss. thru Sat.. 910
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OPEN SUN 12 3010 5:30
Mon thru Fn. 9 to 9
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OPEN SUN 12 30 to 5:30 OPEN SUN 12:30 to SUN. 12:30 to 5:30
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SHOWROOMS ALSO IN W. PALM BEACH. SARASOTA, ST. PETERSBURG. TAMPA. LARGO. NEW PORT R.CHEY. ORMOND BEACH. ORLANDO ANC JACKSONVILLE


Page 10-B
TREMENDOUS
SELECTION
OF NEW 1979
CADILLACS
AVAILABLE!
YOUR TRADE-IN
(Regardless of Its Year. Make or Condition)
IS WORTH AT LEAST
COUPES. SEDANS
FLEETWOOD BROUGHAMS
ELDORADOS
SEVILLES
7 7 Cadillac Sedan DeVille
vf, Cimtm _CtfJt*f>
$7996
'4 Fleetwood Brougham
Of* Blur Blue Itiihr
' S-MM, TiH ft TslaicopM
Roof. Me* Who.li. Ful
:i# Control Ac Cond>1
S4293
-1200
(IlKII.
Whewl.
Po-ar.
oning"
1978 Cadillac Coupe DeVille
>''*, Ovar Gray Gray Valour tnlar
Of Cru.aa Cont'd. AM FM Sta.ao
Tilt ft Tafacop>c YVhaal Vinyl Roof.
Full Powar. A Baautilul Cad,Mac"
$9385
-1200
8185
19/e Cadillac Eldorado
Regardless o( Its Year, Make or Condition.....At Braman
YOUR TRADE IN IS WORTH AT LEAST
TOWARD ANY USED CAR!'
1977 Cadillac Eldorado
*TM> Oaa> Why*. Art LaMlw !
v-fO. CimCMM. AMFMSMaa* I
Jaw. t* rtMa>K (Mm* ViW I
36883
J5
1977 Lincoln Mark V
Two Ton* Curtorr. Paint Brown Oyar
Yallow. Yallow Laain.. Im.,,,,, Till
tVhaai Cru.ia Control. Twilroht San
t.nol Vinyl Roof Mao Nhaoli Moral
$8395
-1200
B
7!OS
1978 CatfMec Coupe OeVKIa]
Sta
1 1978 Cadillac Sedan DeVille 1 1 Vallow >.. Yallow. Tan aatna- 1 1 lnta*KK CruiW Control. V.nyl Rod 1 1 Tilt and Talanoct Whrtal. AM FM 1 1 Slarao. Full Powor. A Raai Boauty11 1 $9493 -1200
1 1 829 3 f
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[bram^
CAR CENTER


riday. October 12,1979
'JmfflFhrktiar)
Page 11 -B
dtMOWT^
D
Eft
Luncheon Planned: The Bal Bay Surf Unit of the Woman's
I Corps of the Papanicolaou Cancer Research Institute at Miami
will meet for a noon luncheon on Tuesday, Oct. 16, at Tower 41,
Miami Beach, not at the Barcelona Hotel as previously an-
Inounced.
Dr Julius Schultz and Dr. Charles Cameron of the Cancer
[Research Institute will speak. Call Mrs. Harry (Rhoda) Minkin
I for reservations.
Tests for Cancer: This may be the opportunity of your life.
I Through Oct. 30 the American Cancer Society Mobile Unit will
be screening Dade County residents for cancer. Pap tests,
breast, oral, skin exams and Hemmocult screening will be of-
fered free of charge throughout most of Dade County.
Leadership School: Staff Sgt. Robert A. Seidman, son of
[Mr. and Mrs. David Seidman of Miami Beach, has graduated
[from the Air Force Noncommissioned Officer Leadership School
[at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, Tucson, Ariz. Sgt. Seidman
[is a law enforcement technician at Davis-Monthan.
Tenants Association: A mass meeting of the Tenants
IAssociation of Florida will be held Friday, Oct. 12, at 1 p.m. in
[the civic auditorium of American Savings and Loan Association,
|l200 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Shep W. Davis, chairman of
Ithe board of the state's largest tenants' organization, said the
{session is free and open to the public. Speakers will include AI.x
iDaoud, attorney for the Tenants Association of Florida, and Ira
lAbrams. attorney for a group of some 5,000 persons claiming
Trefunds on rental overcharges.
'Country Jamboree': The Dade County Police Benevolent
\ (ion. in cooperation with Dade County, presents the
("Firs! \miual Southern Country Jamboree" Friday. Oct. 19, at
the Dade County Auditorium. Proceeds from the show will be
fevided between the Unitod Nations International Children's
Emergency Fund (UNICEF) in cooperation with the Inter-
national Scar of the Child, and the Dade County Sunshine
wheelchair Athletic Association's "Spinning Wheels."
Entertainment for the Jamboree begins at 6:30 p.m. and again
i p.m.
Sew (Iroup Forms: A new B'nai B rilh Girls Chapter is
I rl- unending high schools in the North Dade
Ire; nvited to join in the varied program including
loi io social and recreational activities. Jewish
Id ius programs and leadership training.
Children's Forum': The Dade County Coordinating
ii the International Year of the Child is sponsoring
I Forum" on Oct. 11 at 11 a.m. in the auditorium
b Children's Hospital. This program was to be
| i'd b> Jud.v White of TV Channel IT For further in-
t all Wanda Siavton.
Academy Sukkoth Celebration
Simchat Beit
i in for junior and senior
| il udents was to be
| hi Hebrew Academy on
irsday, Oct 11 The
lemon ii include the dedication
|the newly erected sukkah of
Merwitzer Building which
accommodate the Academy's
(students.
According to Rabbi Shraga
Gross, student activities co
ordinator, this day offers a
unique combination ol learning
and Sukkoth celebration lor
students,
The events ol the day include
praying together, special break-
fast and a barbecue dinner to be
served in the new sukkah Guest
lecturers and after-school sports
activities were to he featured
Rappaport
[STEVEN RAPPAPORT
fteven Aaron Rappaport. son
Mrs (ioldie Rappaport
ft her and Dr. Martin Hap-
pen will conduct the service
'riday, Oct 12. at 8:15 p.m
I will be called to the Torah on
lirday. Oct 13, at 10 a.m. on
[occasion ol his Bar Mitzvah
Fongregation Shaar Hashalom
Bear Lake City near Houston.
and Mr. Morns Cohen of
*i Bar Mitzvah
and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rap-
paport. Miami Beach, paterna
grandparents, will lie in atten-
dance. Also attending from
Miami are Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Migdal, Maxine Cohen. Ada
Cooper. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Cordon and Mr. and Mrs.
Newton Klein
Dr. and Mrs. Martin Rappa-
port and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Rappaport. grandparents, will
give the Oneg Shabbat on I riday
night in Steven's honor A Mel
dush luncheon will be given for
Steven at Windemere Mansion.
Hal Harbour Yacht Club, by Dr.
and N Wetcher on Saturday
follow ig the service.
:andlelighting
TIME
21TISHRI-5740
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
14200 Blscsyn* Blvd.
Miami. Fla.33137 576-4000
Rabbi Solomon Schlff.
Executive Vice President
UNION OP AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATION
9 FioifS! Mum. Fla 3J131 379-4553.
iRifiD Lawn E Bogag. D.racio- Union c
imenca" MaDtaw Cong-agatiO'
UNITED SYNAGOGUE Of AMERICA
110 NE 163r0 SI North Mim Beach
33162 B47-8094 RaDb. Saymou- F
Executive Director
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 251
SW mhAve. Conservative.
0BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. (3 A)
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N. Kendall Drive Dr. Herbert
South Miami M7-SJI7 Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
Mitchell Chelltz, Associate Rabbi
' Friday service-*:30 p.m.
I
B'NAI SEPHARDIM. 44 NW 150th St.,
Miami Beach, iTraditional services
before sundown.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL, 1545 Jet
ferson Ave., Miami Beach, Conser
vafive. Rabbi Dr. Ephraim F.
Mandelcorn. Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA
TION. 843 Meridian Ave., Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. (22-A)
BETH DAVID
Miami's Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau, Stanley R.Gerstein
Rabbi Assistant Rabbi
HauanWm. W.Lipson
CORAL WA Y 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Phone:854-3911 Daily Services
Morning and Evening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
Beth David
South Dade Campus-7500 SW 130th St.
Late Shabbat E vening Services
Friday Niqht-8 15 p m
BETHKODESH
Modern Traditional 858 6334
1101 SW 12th Ave
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Alyce Wordes, executive secretary
Daily Minyon lor Yahrzeiten
Daily 7:45 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Saturday Service-8:45a.m.
TEMPLE BETHSHOLOM
Chase Avenue at 41 st St.
Dr. LeonKronish 538-7231 Liberal
Cantor David Convlser
Shabbat and Simchat Torah-Shemini
Atzert services. Friday, Oct. 12 7 30
p.m., Dr. Leon Kronish and Cantor
David Conviser will conduct the family
services. Saturday, Oct. 13,10:45 a.m. -
services Yizkor will be recited, con-
secration.
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
DowRozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREATION. 715 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed. (23 A)
TALMUDIC COLLEGE OF FLORIDA.
1910 Alton Road. Orthodox. Rabbi
YochananZweig.
BE TH TOV TEMPLE.6438 SW8th St
Rabbi Ch.irles M. Rubel Cantor
Willum Golcmbo. (81
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW I23rrj Ave Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixman 8 A
EL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
R Florida International Univer
Sit/. Tarn.air Trail Building PC 245.
Rabbi Oenny Wald, director
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Greater Miami.
: s Pionoi-r Reform
- NE 19th Si Miar>-
Narot. Cantor Jacob
ISRAEL TEMPLE KENDALL. 9990 N
Drive Rabbis Joseph Narot.
: Il
ISRAELITE CENTER 3715 SW 25th
Rabbi Solomon
Wnldenb-rg Car-tc Hyman L'tshm
OR OLOM TEMP-6 8'55 Sw 16th St.
Conservative Rabbi Sa'iuel Rudy
Cantor P. Hillel Brummer il3)
SAMU EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Av ->nd Floor Conservative
___ir, P F-arur'
SYNAGOGUE OF KENDALE LAKES
CHABAD 14456 Kendale Lakes Blvd .
Miami 33183. Orthodox. Rabbi Shmuel
Mendelsohn
TEMPLE EMANU-EL Conservative
of Greater Miami 538 2503
1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler. Cantor
Concluding Days of Sukkoth: Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m., Saturday morning, 9
a.m. Yizkor Memorial Services at 10:30
a.m. Simchat Torah Saturday evening,
7 p.m.. Sunday morning, 9 a.m. Dr.
Irving Lehrman will preach at both
morning services.
E'Z CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Chaim MosheKovacs
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE 5445
Collins Avenue Conservative Rabbi
Mm nee Klein. Cantor Eugene Roth.
HEBREW "CADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (25)
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE '532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi t ibor H
Cantor Meyer E n i
TEMPLE ZION
Conservative
8000 Miller DrivePhone 271-2311
Dr. Norman N.Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dick son
AvronSmolensky-Musical Director
Janet Stone-Early Childhood Director
Dorothy H. Grant-Executive Director
Thursday, Oct. II, 7 a.m.. Minyan
services, chapel. (Final two days of
Feast of Sukkoth)
Friday, Oct. 12, 8:15 p.m.. Sabbath
evening services, Dr. Norman N.
Shapiro will officiate. Atty Gary F.
Canner, temple president, will speak
Cantor Ben Dickson will chant the
liturgy. The choir, directed by Avron
Smolensky, music director, will per-
form. Saturday, Oct. 13. 9 a.m.. Shemini
Atzeret. Yiskor (memorial) services;
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro's sermon topic
Dare We Forget?'' 730 p.m., Sim
chat Torah. Sunday Oct 14, 9 a.m.,
Simchat Torah celebration, religious
schools special class program in
Sukkah
MIAMI LAKEJ
KINNERETH CONGREGATION. 1550
Wes' 84 St Rabbi Bernard A Silver.
Conservative
HIALEAH
ITIFERETH JACOB TEMPlE 951 E.
atr Ave Conservative Rabb' Dr.
Nathan H Zwitman (15'
NORTH MIAM
IBETM MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st S' Conservative Rabbi
_ou Josenh Gorfinkli Cantor Moshe
Frieoler (35 _______
MIAMI BEACH
GUDATH ISRAEL 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Sneloon N. Eve'
(17 _______
BETH El 2400 Pine Tree Dr
O'tnodox Rabb. Alexander Gross 5
BETH ISRAEL 7X):40th St Orthodox
Rabb Moroecai Shapiro (II!
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabb' Shmaryanu
SwnsKy. Cantor Maurice Mamcnes.
(19) ^_^^_^___
KING SOLOMON TEMPlE 910
Lincoln Re Modern Cons-
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Norman
Brody.
ETH SRAEL 1475 f-
,. David Lent i.eio.
Cantor Abraha"
L.UBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1170
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korf 167,
TEMPlE MENORAH 620 75th St
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor NicoFeloman.
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th S! and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (291
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas
Weberman Cantor Sydney
Feinsmith (80)
Dr.
A.
W.
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, 571
NE !7lstSt. Rabbi NesimGambach.
SHAARAY TEFILA, 17000 NE 9th Ave.,
North Miami Beach.
tSINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kinosley. Rabbi Julian I.
Cook. Cantor Irving Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 'ISO NE
113rd St. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171 st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Lett (39)
CHABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT
CENTER. University of Miami, 1540
Albenga Ave.. Coral Gables. Rabbi
David Eleitrie, director.
CORALGABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT
SYNAGOGUE. University of Miami.
1100 Miller Drive. Director Morton
Aroll.
CHABAD OF NORTH DADE, 2590 NE
202nd St., North Miami Beach. Rabbi
C. Bruswankin, director.
TEMPLEJUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
Coral Gables 667-5657
Michael B. Eisenstat. Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables
and the Southwest area
Immediate Membership
Available
Friday Services 8 IS p.m
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER OF
GREATER MIAMI. INC.. 645 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach English speaking
Sephardic Temple. Rabbi Sadi
Nahmias (3D
WEST AVENUE JEWISH CENTER.
1140 Alton Road Orthodox Rabbi
Sholom D Lipskar. Rabbi Y.tzchok
Marcus, assistant rabbi
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative.
Rabbi Simcha Freeoman. Cantor lan
Alpern (33i
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3'ro Ave. Ortnodon (33 t-
BETH TORAH 947-7528
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvo
Dr Max A. Lipschiti. Rabb
Cantor Zvee Arom
Daily Chapel Services 7:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m
Sabbath morning services-8:30 a "
WENTURA JEWISH CENTER 297?
Aventura Blvd North Miami Beach
Conservative Rabbi Dave B Saitz
man, Cantor Lawrence Tuchmsx.
3'NA' Z'ON TEMPLE 200 178th St.
Conserva'vt kaooi Jacob i Green.
Cant-v jnouoa oinvamin^22_B
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Dr Akiva
Brillant. Cantor Louis Hershman.
(41)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox Rabbi
Isaac D Vine. 50'
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER 183
NE 8 St Conservative R ihbi Sher
man Kirshner (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 3 .*. 52nd
Ave Conservative ^
Lrindman. (4; B
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romc-r 45) i
BETH SHA M TEMPLE *60l
Arthur St Conser. Rabbi
,...-.- cam ig
Gold. (46)
S.NAl TEMI I Con
a U ve. i in
ipiro
Malta .
I I'LE SOlEl 5100 Shi ,(lan St.,

Cantor M--.....
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
*iON 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabb, Sheldon J. Harr (641
RECONSTRUC'iONIST
GUE 7473NW4thSt (69
'NAf.O
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6970 SW 35th St.
Conservative Rabbi Paul Plotkm.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski ,48)
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent President Joseph Lovy
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph E. Berglas
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER, 6101
NW 9 St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr
Solomon Geld Cantor Max Gallub
(44B).
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE Uth Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morns A Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE, 3291 Sterling
Rd Orthodox Rabbi Moshe E.
Bomzer.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPlE BETH ORR, 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative Dr.
CarlKlein. Ph.D..D.D., Rabbi (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
BETH EMET TEMPLE Pines Mid
die School Liberal Reform. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon, eo. dir.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft
Street Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
P bholer
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEi- TEMPLE 710! W.
anc Park Blva Conservative.
Kaon Philip A. Labowitz Cantor
Maurice Neu. '42'
.U EL TEMPlE 3245 W.
and Hark Blvo. Retorrn Rabbi
rej Hallon L'ant.ir .:.
nent. '431
OHEu B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMP.E.
435! W Oamand Park Blvd Orthodox.
Rabbi Saul D Herman
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
Nia 57th St Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimme'mai (44 a


Page 12-B
*Jeni$ti thrkMan
Friday
Public Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fit* Number 71-UM
Division II
SHE. ESTATE OF
SAACBITENSKY.
DNNNd
NOTICE OF
ADMLNISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai the administration
of the estate of ISAAC BITEN
SKY. deceased. File Number
7-*648. is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court (or Dad* County.
Florida. Probate Division, the
address ol which is 73 W Flag
ler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 The personal represen-
tatives of the estate are Clara
Bllenaky. Roslyn Green berg
and Sylvia Margareten. whose
addresses are 1101 Plnetree
Dr.. Miami Beach. FL 2Park
Circle. Cedarhurst N Y and
1039 New McNeil Ave..
Lawrence. NY., respectively.
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 PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the
above court a written state-
ment 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 hi 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 c'.erk 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
HARKED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration October 12.
1979
Sylvia MarKareten
Roslyn Greenberg
Clara Bltensky
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ISAAC BITENSKY
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE.
ERICB.TURETSKY.ESQ
MYERS. KAPLAN,
LEVINSON.KENIN
ti RICHARDS
1428 Brickell Avenue
Suite 700
Miami. Florida33131
By Eric B. Turetsky
Telephone; (306)3719041
08132 Oct 12.18,1879
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADECOUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 7? 7234
Division: 02
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS PLOTKIN,
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 LOUIS PLOT
KIN, deceased, late of Dade
County. Florida, has com
menced In the captloned
proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the
Estate and to file any challenge
to the validity of the Last Will
and Testament offered for
probate. If any. or any ob-
jection to the qualifications of
the Personal Representative,
venue or jurisdiction 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 PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
YOUR RIGHT TO DO SO WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
First publication of this
Notice on the 12 day of October,
1878.
Ann Levy
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
LOUIS PLOTKIN.
Deceased
2301 Collins Avenue.
___^^_^__^_-^^^_^
No A 1503
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
ABRAHAM A
GALBUT. ESQUIRE
GALBUT. GALBUT
k MENIN P A.
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. FL 33138
Telephone 13061 672-3100
06129 Oct 12.19.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE HTM
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 74-13510 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage of
ELVIE MARTIAL DAMES.
Petitioner Wife,
and
CAROL RICHARD DAMES
Respondent-Husband.
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
YOU. CAROL RICHARD
DAMES. 4929 St Francis
Church. Nassau. Bahamas, are
hereby notified to serve a copy
of your Answer to the Petition
For Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you. upon Wife's
attorney. GEORGE NICHX>
LAS, ESQUIRE. 612 NW 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136,
and file original with the Clerk
of the Court on or before
November 16. 1978. otherwise
the Petition will be confessed
by you.
DATED this 8 day of
October. 19TB
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
CLERK
By Clarinda Brown
Deputy Clerk
08127 Oct. 12,18,26; Nov. 2.1978
'A Corus Line'
Returns to Miami
"A Chorus Line," returns to
Miami on stage of the Miami
Beach Theatre for the Performing
Arts for a limited engagement
from Wednesday, Oct. 17,
through Sunday, Nov. 4.
The show is a prize-winning
musical based on an idea by its
choreographer-director, Michael
Bennett. A Broadway veteran,
Bennett has dealt with dancers
most of his life. He conceived of
the essentially plotless situation
of "A Chorus Line" as a device
on which to string songs, dances,
and vignettes about "what it's
really like" to be a dancer.
October 12
Temple Emtmu-EuSws
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
CHICO'S SHOES at 10314 W
Flagler Street. Miami. FL
33174. intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Mario and
Adela Chico
08117 Oct. 12.18. 26. Nov 2. 1879
A Simchat Torah Party and
Luncheon in celebration of the
"rejoicing of the Torah,"
sponsored by The Forty-Niners
Club of Temple Emanu-El of
Greater Miami, will be held
Sunday, Oct. 14, at 12:30 p.m. in
the Friedland Ballroom of
Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach.
To honor this joyous festival
and harvest season, special
liturgical compositions and
readings, as well as group singing
will be the featured en-
tertainment-
Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
spiritual leader, and Cantor Zvi
Adler will participate in honoring
the Simchat Torah holiday at the
catered luncheon.
Henrietta London is president
of The Forty-Niners Club.
Sisterhood Update'
It's another opening, another
show. "Sisterhood Update," an
original satire sketch written by
Trixie Levin, featuring The
Temple Players, will be part of
the program for the Sisterhood
and PTA Membership Petite
Luncheon honoring new mem-
bers. Wednesdav. Oct. 17. at
noon at Temple
Friedland Ballroom.
The cast for this show ind
Hope Pomerance I
Hirsch, Terri W,tten,
Ghckman. Bess Susm
Judy Uffner.
Selected scenes from
upcoming show "David" .ml
previewed at the luncheon
cast includes Alan Segall
Podvin, Jonathan Whs
Francesca Candib, Cindy En_
f^d .Lou AbTMM. ChairW
the day is Marilyn Bums.
Youth Center
The Belle Lehrman Y
Center of Temple Emaw
opens its 1979-80 season L
week with a complete progrtJ
youth activities.
Classes meet weeknights |
the first session beginning |
15, running through Dec 8i
the second session Jan. 7 th...
March 2. Two spring sessions*
follow.
For information on scL
classes and hours, call the Tl
Center director. Jack Rosenh
or Maxine Baumnnd.
With every stage
in life there comes
a special need.
The Need. The needs of our retire-
ment years often are as varied as the
lives we've retired from.
Until now. society has provided
us w ith only two major retirement
lifestyles.The retirement village and
the nursing home.
But there are those among us
who still desire independence yet may
need some assistance
Assistance not found in a retire-
ment village. And an independence
not found in a nursing home.
The Answer: Carlyle on the Bay is an
important, major alternative to the
other retirement lifestyles available to
us today.
A luxurious rental complex de-
signed specifically to serve those, who,
while still independent, desire assis-
tance with meal preparation, house-
keeping and personal aid.
A Perfect Location. Situated in one
of the most desirable locations in
Miami, with Omni, Margaret Pace
Park and Biscayne Bay literally in the
front yard, the Carlyle's external
Planned occupancy March
1980 Reservations are
now being taken
environment is as beautiful as the in-
ternal, Its convenience is unmatched.
Its Beauty Protected 24 Hours A
Day, Both doormen and TV monitors
protect 24 hours a daj for both your
safety and feeling of well being! Emer-
gent buzzers, which tie intoour
switchboard, are conveniently located
in every apartment
Luxurious One Bedroom and Effi-
ciency Apartments. All units in-
clude a full kitchen Apartments are
available furnished or unfurnished.
Services. A social director, activities,
transportation, a nurse on call, house-
keeping services, lunch and dim
served in our beautiful dining
are all part of the Carlvle's sen
Our Very Special Staff. The
chosen to serve our resident- is
fully selected in that they have a
particular sensitivity and awareness
to the needs of each resident
There Is No Admission Fee. I'nlike
similar facilities of this nature, our
only charge is a monthly fee
1900 N Bayihore Drive
Miami. Florida 33132
ON THE BAY
II you would
like to become a
membei "I tni*
very special
comnuinitv th.tt
understands
and cares ante


NOTICE UNDER
r J!T',0US NAME LAW
'K-E IS HEREBY GIVEN
trVml ?'gned' desiring to
Fe ln business under the flc-
h- aSSS GONDIA MA
t "HOP INC., at 11200 NW
ierJDr- Medley. FL.
IwlTh^ & regl8ter 8ttld
lev .,he,c'erk of the Cir-
JCourt 0f Dade County
I'edro Garcia
Luis Manuel Diaz
SP1 28; Oct. 5. 12.10.1978
Iblic Notices
I NOTICE UNDER
LfTlTIOUS NAME LAW
PiTK'l' I" HEREBY
Ys thai the undersigned,
ring I" 'WW ln buslne!?
" the fictitious name 101
trca Building, at 101
trca Avenue, Coral Gables
Lends to regls'er said
J, with the Clerk of the
Ll Court of Dade County.
f DulroM. Arguelles
J Donato G. Arguelles
lermoSostchin, Esq.
tney for Arguelles
West Flagler Street
lm FL W135 .
"(Jet 12.19. 26: Nov. 2,1979
NOTICE OF
JTHE CIRCUIT COURT
fF0R DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
lDE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Probate Division 03
NO. 794772
kt; KSTATEOF
RYVVISENBAKER.
ftuTpERSONS HAVING
llMS Oh DEMANDS
LjNST SAID ESTATE AND
KB PERSONS IN-
KkSTED IN SAID
THI ARE HEREBY NOTI
i that the administration
the Estate of ivory
IeNUAKER. Deceased,
lol Dade County. Florida,
I commenced in the cap-
led proceeding!
Ware hereby noti-
_,. AND REQUIRED to file
[claims and demands which
may have against the
e and l" file any objection
k- qualification! of the
Mil representative, venue |
jurisdiction of the court,
(he Court, Dade County
Ithouse, Miami, Florida
hi. WITHIN THREE
Sths FROM THE DATE
J THE FIRST PI HI.I
hoNOFTHIS NOTICE OR
Irrighttodosowill
ft)REVER BARRED
i publication of this
mi tin' 12 day of October,
I.KTIIA W1SENBAKER
ersonal Repi esentatlve
blWK CHEREN
|nu> iui l'er!onal
esenlative
\ nue
FL 33133
...17(1
| l,t 1L\ 19,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
IEELEVENTH JUDICIAL
IRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
TIDFOR DADE COUNTY
'il Action No 79 13360 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
DON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ner,
I IMLI.N
known
; BY Noll
u action for
.: has
I |rou aiul you
[' erve a i opy ol
[ li lenses, n any, to
"i HARVEY S SWICKLE.
Petitioner, whose
11 Lincoln Road,
Miami Heath.
P' and file the
liiai with the clerk of the
' styled court (iii or before
16, 1979. otherwise a
Jill Will be entered against
lm Ihe relief demanded in
pmplaint or petition.
Ii- niitn c.shall be published
I >',(, h week for four COn-
Itlve weeks In THE
psHh'I.ORlDIAN.
ITNKss my hand and the
l''i said court at Miami,
"ii this 4 day of
Per, 1979
1CHARDP KRINKER
M Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
P> Willie Hradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
tilt Court Seal I
IVEYS SWICKLE, ESQ.
Ilii'oln Road
1382
P| Beach, Florida33139
Do,
fney lor PetiUoner
fet. 12,19, 26; Nov. 2,1979
i^1 NOTICE UNDER
MITIOUS NAME LAW
Ut-E 18 HEREBY
W that the undersigned,
"g to engage In business
the fictitious name of
Distributors Intends to
*r said name with the
of the Circuit Court of
County, Florida.
Mary Blough
Oct. 5.12. 19, 28, 1979
i m
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OP
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
CADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-13032 FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
GENARINA FASSINGER,
Wife, Petitioner,
vs.
DAVID M. FASSINGER,
Husband Respondent.
TO: DAVID M. FASSINGER
Husband, Respondent
418 Church Road,
Bethel Park.
Penn., 15102
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for
Dissolution of your Marriage
has been filed, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy
of your Answer to the Wife's
Attorney, LAW OFFICES OF
DONALD F. FROST, BY:
ROBERT J. TIRELLI, ESQ.,
26 SW 6th Street, Miami.
'Florida, 33130, and file the
original with the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 9 day of November,
1979, or the allegations will be
taken as confessed against you.
and a Default will be entered.
DATED at Miami, Dade
County, Florida, this 27 day of
September, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Circuit Court Clerk
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICES OF
DONALD F. FROST, ESQ.
By Robert J. Tlrelli, Esq.
26 SW 6th street
Miami, Florida 33130
Phone: (305(379-6476
0SO89 Oct. 5.12, 19, 26.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-12952
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
DAISY MONTOYA.
Wife Petitioner
land
ll ANOBEDMONTOYA,
Husband Respondent
TO: JUAN OBED MONTOYA
Carr65C32Hl9
Mcdillin. Colombia
South America
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
,u,- required to serve a copy uf
your written defenses, If any, to
it on ADOLFO KOSS, ESQ.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 101 NW 12th Avenue,
Miami, Florida 83128, and file
the original with tin- clerk ol
the above -t\ led court on or
before Novembel 9, 1979.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
rellel demanded In the i om
plainl or petition
Tins notice shall be pul
each iveek foi
secutive weeks In THE
IEWISH FLURIDIAN
\\ itnkss my hand
seal ol said court ..: Miami
Florida on this 28 da)
tembei 1979
RICHARD I' BRINKER
As Clerk, Cll I Ull Court
i lade County, Florida
in Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
iCii i nit Court Seali
ADOLFO KOSS, ESQ
\ KOSS.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, I' A.
nil NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida83128
i 308 I 326-8844
Attorney for Petitioner
06OB8 Oct. 5, 12. 19. 26.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-12959
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SONIA LEDESMA BRYAN,
Wife,
and
JAMES L.BRYAN, JR..
Husband
TO: JAMES L BRYAN, JR.
Husband
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 written defenses, if any, to
It on Albert L, Carrlcarte PA.,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2491 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 9. 1979: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded ln
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In THfc.
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 26 day of Sep-
tember. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Lola H. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Albert L. Carrlcarte, PA.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida
Telephone: 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
08087 Oct. 5.12, 19, 26.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7913213 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MURIEL JEAN
Petitioner
and
JOELJEAN,
Respondent
TO: JOELJEAN
residence unknwon
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 BENNETT D. FULTZ,
P.A., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 619 SW 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before November 9, 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 2 day of
October. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal I
Ohiiu Oct. 5, 12. 19,26. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ..TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 7912*09 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
BARBARA JEAN PIERRE.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
ROGER PIERRE,
Respondent-Husband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Yin ROGER PIERRE,
Residence Unknown, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Petition For Dis-
solution of Marriage filed
against vou. upon wife's attor-
ney. QEORGE NICHOLAS. ES-
QUIRE, 612 NW I20l Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33136. and file
original with the clerk of the
Court mi in before November 2,
1979. otherwise the Petition will
be confessed by you.
DATED this 19 day of Sep-
lellllicl 1979
RICHARD P BRINKER,
CLERK
Bj Clarlnda Brown
I ieput) Clerk
DB060 Sepl 28; Ocl 5 12,19.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-1339S FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
l\ R| rin Mai i lageol
GRACIELAJ BARBIERI,
Petitioner,
and
HECTOR CARLOS
BARBIERI,
Respondent
TO HECTOR CARLOS
BARBIERI
IvenidaCorrientei
1245 Segundo Piso,
Depart amenlo D
Buenos Aires,
\i gentina
YOI ARE HEREBY NOT!
FIED that an action for Disso-
lution ol Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to It on
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO, JR. of
AOUDO, PINEIRO & KATES,
PA, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 1647 SW 27
Avenue, Miami, FL 33145, and
file the original with the clerk
ol the above styled court on or
before November 16, 1979;
Otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
rellel 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 this 5 day of
October, 1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ANTONIO J PINEIRO, JR.
AGUDO. PINEIRO &
KATES, P.A.
. 1647 SW 27 Avenue
Miami. FL 33145
Phone: 854-2643
Attorney for Petitioner
0X120 Oct. 12, 19,26; Nov. 2,1979
1 INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FORDADECOUNTY,
| FLORIDA
! PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79 5504
Division 01
i IN RE ESTATE OF
|molliespatz.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
i TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
JfflgAUM n DEMANDS
Wt
AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED lhat the administration
of the estate of Mollie Spat/,
deicased. File Number 79-5506,
Is pending in Ihe Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is Dade County Court-
house, 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, FL 33130. The personal
representatives of the estate
are Audrey FItzer and Arnold
. D. Shevin, whose addresses are
8542 SW 146lh Court, Miami, FL
' 331 S3 and One Southeast Third
I Avenue, 30th Floor, Miami, FL
33131, respectively. The name
and address of the personal
representatives' attorney are
i set forth below.
l All persons having claims or
- demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA
TION 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
v. riling and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
Ins agent or attorney, and Ihe
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yel due, the dale when it
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
'be stated. If the claim Is
isecured, the security shall be
I described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tion- nt the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Dale u( the first publication
ol this Notice of
Administration: Oct. 12,1979
\i DREY Fir/.KR
ARNOLD D SHEVIN
As Personal Representatives
oi tin- Estate ol
Miiilii-Sp.it/
Deceased
VTTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
SI'ARBER,SHE\ IN.
ROSEN.SHAPO
\ HEILBRONNER I' \
om- Southeast
riurd Avenue, No SOW
Miami. FL3313I
Telephone l308l 358 799"
UM23 0( I 12 19, 1079
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
..- in business under the
US name LA PETITE
BOl LANGERIE at 5924 SW68th
Street, South Miami. Florida
33148, intends to register said
name with the Clerk ol the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
L1FESTAFF, INC
A Florida Corporation
05631 Sept. 21. 28; Oct. 5, 12,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage ln business under the
fictitious name Botanica
OCHUM at 1136 W. 29 Street,
H1ALEAH, Florida, 33012, in-
tends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
HORTENSIA
ALMEIDA. Owner
CARLOS M. MENDEZ, ESQ
Attorney for owner
2985 W. 29 Street,
HIALEAH. Florida 33012
08050 Sept. 21. 28; Oct. 5,12,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name Interdevco Inc., at
1401 West Flagler Street, Miami,
FL 33135, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Gulllermo Sostchln
GulllermoSostchln, Esq.
Attorney for
Interdevco Inc.
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami, FL 33135
08064 Sept. 28; Oct. 5.12,19,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the fic-
titious name KONFORT
MUEBLES at 2742 SW 8th Street.
Miami, Florida, intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
KONFORT MUEBLES, INC.
By: HumbertoHernandez.
Pres.
DANIEL M.KEIL, Esq.
Attorney for
Konfort Muebles
3165 West Fourth Avenue
Hialeah, Florida 33012
08059 Sept. 28, Oct. 5, 12. 19,1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 79 7098
DIVISION: 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELSE LADWIG MARGRAFF
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
oi the Estate of ELSE LADWIG
MARGRAFF, 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 objec-
tion to the qualifications of the
Peisonal Representative,
venue or jurisdiction of the
Court, with the Court. Dade
County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33180, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
YOUR RIGHT TO DO SO WILL
UK FOREVER BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Fust Publication of this
Notice on the 12 day of October.
1979.
George A. Black Jr
As Personal Representative -
of the Estate of
ELSE LADWIG
MARGRAFF, Dei eased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Herbert Jay Cohen, P.A.
1 nil Brickell Avenue
Suite 10011
Miami. Florida33131
Telephone 13081 358-1544
(JB12I OCl 12, 19. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITIN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
73 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida
PROBATE DIVISION01
Probate No. 79-6225
IN RE ESTATE OF
MILDRED VAN I'P.AAG,
1 >c( eased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
ICLAIMS o|{ DEMANDS
\UAINSTS \ID ESTATE AND
OTHER PERSONS INTER-
ESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOI \KK HEREBY NOTI
F1EI) I'll \T THE Admlnistra
lion oi the Estate ol MILDRED
\ AN PRA ni dei eased, lal.....
Dude 1 "o inti. Florida has
, ommeni ed In Ihe captioned
proi codings,
YOI \i:i: HEREBY NOT!
1 IK! \M 1 REQI IRED to file
any i laims and demands whli h
you in.iy have againsl the
1 lenge
he valldil) ol Ihe Last Will
and Ti--t.iMi.-nt offered for pro
bale, 11 .111 >. oi- an) objection to
ihe qualifications of the Per
sonal Representative, venue or
jurisdiction of the Court, with
the Court 1 lad.- ('ounty Court
house Miami. Florida, 38130,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF Till-;
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR YOI R
RIGHT TO DO so WILL BE
FOREVERBARRED.
First publication of this
Notice on the 12 day of October,
1979.
ARTHUR D. FRISHMAN
as Personal Representative
ARTHUR D. FRISHMAN
420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 210
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
and
HARNETT BANKS
TRUST COMPANY. N A.
By Laura B. Laing.
Trust Officer
1201 Brickell Avenue
Miami. Fla. 33131
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
ARTHUR D FRISHMAN
420 Lincoln Road.
Suile210
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Telephone: (3061672-6721
08122 Oct. 12, 19. 1979
I IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79-13043
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
JAMES J DiMODICA
Petitioner Husband
I vs.
GLORIA R DIMODICA
Respondent Wife
TO:
GLORIA R. DiMODICA
464 Birr Street
Rochester, New York 14613
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written answer and defenses, If
any, to it on DANIEL GAL-
LUP. ESQ., plaintiff's attor
ney, whose address is 2355 Sal
zedo Street, Suite 309, Coral
Gables, Florida on or before
9th November, 1979; and file
the original with the clerk of
this court either before service
on plaintiff's attorney or lm-
I mediately therealter; other-
I wise a default will be entered
I against you for the relief
I demanded in the complaint or
I petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal Of this court on September
27, 1979.
Richard P. Brinker.
Clerk of the Court
By LolaH. Currier
As Deputy Clerk
08118Oct. 12.19, 26; Nov. 2, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79 13042
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
DAVID L. BARGER
Petitioner, Husband
vs.
MARALYN M BARGER
Respondent Wife
ITO:
MARALYN M BARGER
17332 I.akeridge Drive
[Ft. Wayne.
Indiana 46819
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE has been filed
against you and you arc
required to serve a copy of your
written answer and defenses, if
any. to It on DANIEL
GALLUP, ESQ.. plaintiffs
attorney, whose address Is 2355
SalzedO Street, Suite 309. Cora)
Gables. Florida 33134, on or
before 9th of November, 1979,
and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before
service on plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded in the com-
plaint 01 petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on September
27. 1979.
Richard P. Brinker.
Clerk ol the Court
By Lola H. Curlier
As Deputy Clerk
nsi 19Oct. 12, 19,26; Nov 2,1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA.
IN ANDFOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 79 13392 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTIOh
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE marriage of
RICHARD FISHER,
PetiUoner Husband,
and
CYNTHIA FISHER,
Respondent Wife
TO Cynthia Fisher
Post Office Box 24
1 'rattsburg,
New York 14873
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTI
l-'iEl 1 thai an ai turn for DIs
solution oi Marriage has lien
filed agttinsl you and you are
required to serve a cop> of your
written defenses, n anj to it on
ARTHI P. 11 LIPSON.attornej
for Petitioner, whose addi 1
1015 Northwest 167 Street, 110
li. Miami. FL 33169, anil file the
original with II *: thi
;i 1 on or before
v ii ember 16, 1979. 1 itherw ise .1
defuull will in enti red againsl
you no the relli ded In
the 1 omplalnl or petition
WITNESS my hand and thi
Bald I OUI ll Miami
Florida on this 5 day ol
Octobei 1979
RICHARD P BRINKER
\ Clerk, t'ni mi Court
1 lade County, FI01 Ida
By Clarlnda Hniwn
As 1 leputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seal i
UK 124 Ocl 12. 19. Jii. Nov 2, 1H7M
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OFTHE11TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
ANDFOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 79-13517
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RK: The Marriage of
ANDREWJOHN
I.ANAHAN. Petitioner,
Husband and
MARY LANAHAN.
Respondent Wife.
TO: MARY LANAHAN
460 Old Town Road
Apartment 2 F
Long Island, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that a Petition for Disso-
lution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy
of your answer or other
pleading to the Petition on the
Petitioner's Attorney, JOHN J.
GALLAGHER, whose address
is 1454 NW 17 Avenue. Miami,
Florida 33125. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
this 16 day of November, 1979,
or a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 9 day of
October, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the
Circuit Court
By Clarlnda Brown
Deputy Clerk
108126 Oct. 12, 19.26; Nov. 2.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
Barons Bars at 3030 NW 27
Ave.. Miami. Fla.. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Kenneth Emerick, Owner
08125 Oct. 12,19, 26; Nov. 2. 1B70


-. j*f i i -* mjiai i
->
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN ANOFOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENER..L JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CA E NO 7*1545'
*<. :eofsuit
-PLEVIN

a rida
T Intlft
\E
ttion

BISENBERQ. .i-mAratnu Inc .

7777 ter Road. Seattle
Washingt.-: 9*106
YOI (RE HEREBY OR
HRED and required to serve
a copy ol your Answer to the
'"umpiain: "filed against you In
the above court, a copy ol
which is enclosed herewith, on
the Plaintiff's attorney, and file
the original in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court. In
and for Dade County, Florida,
on November 9. 1979. Other-
wise the allegations of said
Complaint will be taken as con-
fessed by you. The case Is a suit
in replevin and Is styled
DELAIR CREW SERVICE,
INC., a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff, vs. At: RO AMERICA
INC., a foreign corporation.
Defendant, in which the
Plaintiff seeks to recover the
following property to which
they claim title:
Boeing 720 022 aircraft
bearing Registration Num
bar N-fa07-G. Including en
fines installed thereon, on
board kits, spares and
equipment and logs, main-
tenance records and other
operational documents.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN.
DATED, at Miami. Dadei
County, Florida, this 2 day of!
October. 1979. .
RICHARD P. BR1NKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. L. A lexander
As Deputy Cl r k
STEINBERG SOROTA. PA.
Attorney for Plaintiff
900 Unco In Road
Miami Beach, Fla 3313*
By SamuelS. Sorota
M100 Oct. S, 13, IB. M. 1979
entered against you for the rellel
demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 18 day of Sep
tember. 1979.
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG S Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal i
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
One Blscayne Tower.
Suite 1770
Two South Blscayne
Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33131
1306 I 358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
'JfeoS', Sept 21. a. Pel 5. 12. 1979 I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FDR DAOR COUNTY
Civil ActkM Ne. 74-13731 PC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The Marriage of
MANUEL HOY A.
Husband
and
MARIA ISABEL MOYA,
Wife.
TO: Maria Isabel Moya
Cludadela Leon XI n
No. Me
ColimadeTlbas,
8an Jose
Costa Rica
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 Albert L. Carricarte. PA,
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 2491 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33136. and file
the original with the dark of
the above styled court on or
before November 9. 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 JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 2nd day of
October. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk .Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A D Wade
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Albert I. Carricarte. PA.
^491 NW7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
1.1 H5 i (ill) 7917
Attorney foi ivntioner
Mill Oct.5. 12. 19. 26. 19791
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT0F FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. rt-121 r
FAMI v DIVISION
ACTION r : DISSOl 'ION
RRIAG'-

"*>!!. sea
* Petltli
and
JORGE NEIRA,
Respondent
TO: JORGE NEIRA
Calle98A No.66A21
Bogota, Colombia
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
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE,
attornev for Petitioner, whose
address is Suite 1770. One Bls-
cayne Tower. Two South Bls-
cayne Boulevard. Miami. FI.
33131. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before October 26.
1979: otherwise a default will be
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-44J4-CP-01
IN RE ESTATE OF
IRVING BARBER
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 IRVING BAR-
BER, deceased. File Number
79'6424-CP-0i. is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County,,
Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 W.
Flagier St.. Miami, Fla. 3313a
The personal representative of
the estate is Estelle Goldberg,
whose address Is 443 NE 196 St ,
Apt 437. N Miami Beach, Fla.
33179. The name and address of
the personal representative's
f- 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 PUBLICA-
TION 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 attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim is
not yet due, the date whan It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim la
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 ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or Juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration: October 13,
1979.
Estelle Goldberg
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Irving Barber,
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SHUTTS4BOWEN
By Preston L. Prevail
1000 SE First
Natl BankBidg
Miami. Fla 33131
Telephone (3051 358-6300
18113 Oct. 12. 19, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COUE,
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fde Number 79 4527
Division 03
IN RE ESTATE OF
HERMAN RICHMAN
ased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
lo U.I. PERSONS HAVING
I AIMS OR DEMANDS
IGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSON8 INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE:
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of HERMAN
RICHMAN. deceased, File
Number 79-6527. is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagier. Miami, Fla.
The personal representative of
the estate la Lena Rlchman,
whose address is 18061 Bls-
cayne Blvd., Apt. 501, North
Miami Beach, Fla. 33160 The
name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
Richard L. Larln. 17971
Blscayne Blvd.. Suite 119.
North Miami Beach. Fla 33180.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION 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 attorney, and the
amount claimed. If the claim Is
not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
be stated If the claim is
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative
All persons interested In the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any ob-
jections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifica-
tions of the personal represen-
tative, or the venue or juris-
diction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
Date of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration: Oct. 5.1979.
Lena Rlchman
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Herman Rlchman
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Richard L. Larln. Esq.
17971 Blscayne Blvd.
Suite 119
North Miami Beach, Fla. 33160
Telephone: 931-3368
08109 Oct. 8.13.1979
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 74 8484 FC
NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marnageof
jOSE \ CONTRERAS.
Husband,
and
LEONIDES 1'IMIE.NTA
CONTRERAS,
Wife
TO I08EA CONTRERAS
Resldem I'nknown
YOI JOSE A CONTRERAS.
u, hen bj notified to file your
answer or other pleading with
the Court's Clerk, and mail a
copy of same to Petitioner s
attorney, daniel m keil.
3165 West 4 th Avenue, Hialeah.
Florida 33012. on or before the
26th day of October. 1979. else
petition will be taken as con-
fessed
DATED This 14 day of Sep
tember. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By L. C. Bedasse
Deputy Clerk
DANIEL M KEIL. ESQ
Attorney for the Wife
3165 West 4th Avenue
Hialeah. Florida 33012
Phone:883-6600
08061 Sept. 21. 28: Oct. 5,13,1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names of
Miriam Pardo DBA Omy
D Fashion, Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Miriam Pardo
08099 Oct. 5,13.19, 38, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No.: 79-13243 FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE:
MARMONVIL NELSON
Husband Petitioner.
vs.
OCERNE JOSEPH
NELSON
Wlf< Respondent
ro i i'H
NEI i
laltl
YOU \Rl- II EBY NOT!
FIED that Petition foi .
been
filed are hereby
required to serve acopy of your
Answei t the' Hus-
band Petitioner's Attorney
DONALD F FROST. 26 SW 6th
Street. Miami, Florida, 33130.
and file the original with the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 9 day of
November. 1979, or the
allegations will be taken as
confessed against you, and a
Default will be entered. k
DATED at Miami, Dade
County. Florida, this 2 day of
October. 1979.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
ByC. P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
08103 Oct. 3, 12, 19,26, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADECOUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Probate No. i 79-4558
IN RE: ESTATE OF
J EDWARD DOYLE,
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 J. EDWARD
DOYLE, deceased, late of
Daoe County, Florida, has
commenced in the captioned
proceeding
. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED AND REQUIRED to (lie
my claims and demands which
.on may have against the
Estate and to file any challenge
o the validity of the Last Will
uid Testament offered for
imitate il any, or any ob
lection tu the qualifications ol
he Personal Representative,
.enue or jurisdiction of the
'ourt, with the Court, Dade
'ounty Courthouse, ''.', Weil
Itreet, Miami. Florida
within THREE
ROM THE DATE
IP THE FIRST I'l H
i IF THIS NOTICE
H I: RIGHT TO I
BE FORE I I.
BARRED
ALL claims. DEMANI S
\ND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL HE FOREVER
BARRED
Fust publication of this
Notice on the 12 day of October,
1979.
Edward A Kelly
As 1'ersonal Representative
of the Estate of
J EDWARD DOYLE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
RALPH M. JONES
611 Dade Federal Building
nil East Flagier Street
Miami, FI. 33131
Telephone: 379-1664
08114 Oct. 12.19, 1979 ,
NOTICE UNDRR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
Kenxa Floral Exchange at 910
NE 73 St.. Miami, Fla., Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I /ade County, Florida.
Lou Benskey. President
856 Corporation
08104 Oct 5.13.19,38,1979
----------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name of
American Salads at 840-lit St..
Miami Beach. Fla.. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Allan Myerson, President
American Food
Specialties Inc
08106 Oct. 5, 12, 18, 38, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engsge In business
under the fictitious name of
Salads by American at 840- 1st
Street. Miami Beach. Fla..
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Allan Myerson, President
American Food Specialties.
Inc.
08106 Oct. 3. 13. 19, 36, 1979
INTHE CIRCUIT COURTOF
THE IITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 74-12883 FC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The marriage of
RUTH ROGERS,
Petitioner,
and
I \ck ROGERS
Respondent.
TO JACK ROGERS
c oRuthErtag
590 West End Avenue
New York N Y
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the
Petition to the Wife's Attorney,
MILTON C GOODMAN, ESQ..
Suite 520 Blscayne Building. 19
West Flagier Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. and file the
original Answer or Pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Clr
cult Court, on or before the 2nd
day of November. 1979. If you fall
to do so. Default Judgment will
be taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Petition.
DONE AND ORDERED at
Miami. Florida, this 36 day of
September. 1979.
Richard P Brlnker, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County.
Florida
ByG.S. CarUe
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
08081 Sept. 28; OcL 5.12, IB. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engsge in business
under the fictitious name of
WALL-NUTS at 2887 South
Bayshore Drive, Suits H2F,
Miami. Florida. Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
WALL-NUTS
By Vlckl Camer
Barton S. Udell
BLATT, UDELL*
LASKY
Attorney for
Vlckl Carner
08086 Oct.5. 12. 19. 26. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name D'MEN at 3067
NW 30th Street. Miami. Florida
33142, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
a re u It Court of Dade County.
Florida.
DOVIDA SERVICE
INTE RN ATION AL CORP
08048 Sept. 21. 28: Oct 5, 12, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
F1CI at 6595 NE 36th Street,
Miami, Fla. 33166, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
FIBERGLASS INDUSTRIAL
CONSULTANTS. INC.
A Florida Corporation.
Sole Owners
08084 Oct. 5,12, 19, 26. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
DISCO ICE CREAM intend to
register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I lade Count) Florida
Carlos Benedetto
Maria I. Benedetto
Oct 5, 13, 19.36, 1971.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
CE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undei
desiring to engage In business
flctltlou
i'l Mill.
Miami ntends
i tli the
Circuit Court ol
idei Ida
RCK INC
By Kalhertne Bleemer
Pi esidenl
CYPEN a M-.\ INS
Attorneys for Applicant
835 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beai h, Florida 33140
Ocl 5, 12, 19.26. 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7*1M7 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
EDUARDO FONSECA.
Petitioner Husband,
and
NIC1A FONSECA.
Respondent. Wife.
TO: NICIA FONSECA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an acUon 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 HARVEY D. FRIED-
MAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 430 Lincoln
Road, Suite 392, Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov.
9,1979: 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 this 27 day of Sep
tember, 1979
RICHARD!' BRINKER
v- Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
a- I leputy cierk
Cm in! i lour) Seal >
HARVEY D FRIEDMAN
ESQ
130 Lincoln Road-Suite SS3
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attornej for Petitioner
D8081 Ol t. 5, 13, 19,26. 1979
Courthouse. 7
Street. M.am: KlonV*l
The personal rep*1****
ol this estate an! wr lv"
NORTON a >.??,,.t^MlY I
IRAOIN,
RlSSff
IRADIN ."-'Ml
HENRI N .. -'..J
Florida M"nr


a
UCATION
to file
above court
,'! I"
U re|
el icrth belov.
A" P*' Irish.
demand) i, '*
THE Fll3?%&
ntoYtj.
urt ,, ^ntten
men! of anj m or demaiS
they ma> have Kach 32
must be in writine an* -
locate the baXte
the name and address 7Z
creditor or hit agent or iltor
If he claim la not yet du,T
Sin ^en."Wl"***** '*
Mia I be stated If lh, claim,
contingent or unliquidated tki
nature of the uncertainty S
be stated If the claim ,
secured, the security shall b
described The clairnant *j
deliver sufficient copie, of Z
c aim to the clerk of the abo
styled court to enable the clerk
to mall one copy to each per
sonal representative
All persons interested in the
estate to whom a copy of Uu,
Notice of Adminutrauon hai
been mailed are reouirel
WITHIN THREE MOvfw
FROM THE DATE OF TM
FIRST PUBLICATION 0?
THIS NOTICE, to Me u,
objections they may have um
challenge the validity ol u,
decedent's will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue et
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMAND!
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED
DATED at Miami, Flohdaoa
this 2nd day of October, 1879
Henry Norton
Marilyn J Radio
As Personal Representative!
of the Estate of
JOSEPH TOWBIN.
DeMMel
First publication of Oils noue
of administration on the
day of October. 1979.
HENRY NORTON
Suite 1201-BlscayneBuildlni
19 West Flagier Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone 374-3116
Attorney For
Personal Representative!
JsUOii-------------fltfJJaVM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under the
fictitious name PITUSA at 2001
NW 21st Street, Miami, Florida
33142. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of lie
Circuit Court of Dade Count
Florida.
PITUSA, INC.
08049 Sept. 21, 28; Oct. 8,12,1979

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 79 4944
IN RE ESTATE OF
JOSEPH TOWBIN.
I leceased
NOTICE of
ADMINISTRATION
lo ALL PERSONS HAVINU-
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSON8 INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE
Vol ARK HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of JOSEPH TOW-
BIN, deceased, late of Dade
.County, Florida, File Number
.79 6944. is pending in the Clr-
.cuit Court in and For Dade
County. Florida. Probate .
Division, the address of which
is 3rd Floor, Dade County >
in tmi circuit courr or
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN ANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLOIIIO*
FAMILY DIVISION
Case Ne. 74 11444 FC
IN RE. The Marnageof
RAFAEL RE YNOSO.
Petitioner,
and
ELENA REYNOSO.
Respondent.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: ELENA REYNOSO
410 State Street
Apt. 33
Brooklyn.
New York 11217
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that I
Petition for Dissolution i
Marriage has been Mm"
against you by RAFAEL RET
NOSO and you art requires tt
serve a copy of your writw
defenses, if any. to the Petition
on the Petitioner's Attorney
NORMAN K SCHWARt
whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road, Suite 335. Miami Beicn
Florida 33139. on or beforeilie
9th day of November, If.
and file the original with W
Clerk of this Court tm
before service on Petitioner!
attorney, or ImmedlaW
thereafter, otherwise a (Maw
will be entered against you W
l_the relief demanded In B
Petition, to-wit a dissolution*
the marriage .
DATED the 26th day
September, 1979
LAWOFFICESOF
NORMAN K SCHWARZ.P*
Attorneys foi l',-titioner
420 Lincoln H.id-Suile3B
JfJamlBeach FlondaMW
,.:. ...
By Norman K Si hwarr.JJJ
Richard I Hunker
UCIi 'c''irt
DadeC
H\ \\
.^ubti -^3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME U*
NOTICE HERE"
GIVEN
k
undei
*
N

Court ol Dai
QuillermoS
Attorn
1401 W( I
Mtaml.Fl 1(il,3
08092
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME l-*?By
NOTICE IS "'umed
GIVEN thai UN 'fX*
,leM.uu< I" ''*' 4n\UejC
umlerthelKUti.'u.- ^,
a, 1*747 Blscayne BIVO^
Miami. Ha ,^/2jM
register -Id ""J.S.rt.
Clerk of tht liriu"
naderountv. Florid*
jickCarmel i "
j j, i) Financial
Corporaflfn ^jsj
o.t
UH10>


ay, October 12.1979
+Jewisti ffcrkftan
Pagel5-B
[ublic Notices
'"oSCTHHCEU:.TTCHOURT
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
INANDFOR
nDECOUNTY.FLORIDA
WCase No.
FAMILY DIVISION
IiisihK Th> Marriage of
HAKLVSK KMMANUEL.
IvuliciwrWife,
tlKlKOKTKMMANUEL.
PUBLICATION
VOL-.DIEUFORTEM-
MAN! Kl. 2516 Bedford
Avenue No > Brooklyn.
mv ...-' hereby noUfied to
ierve a .cpy of your Answer to
lihe PeUUon For Dissolution of
Uarnage Hied against you.
Lb,,,, ivntioner's attorney.
KeOKGK NICHOLAS. ES
01 IKK 612 NW 12th Avenue,
luiami Kknda 33136. and file
iTn^nal With the Clerk of the
Icuurt on or before November
|l6 l7. otherwise the PeUUon
I will be confesaed by you.
I DATED this t day of
loctober. 1979-
1 RICHARDP.BRINKER.
CLERK
ByR. M Klssee
Deputy Clerk
108128Oct. 12, 18.26. Nov.2,l78
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
, NOTICE IS HEREBY
luiVEN lhal the undersigned,
I desiring to engage In business
under Die fictitious name of
LOUVRE APARTMENTS at
13245 Darwin Street. Coconut
Grove. Florida. Intends to
Iregister said name with the
Icierk ol the Circuit Court of
ll)ade County. Florida.
HOB K KTO E SMITH, JR.,
for MIGUEL. T.NINO
and JOSE ANTONIO
HEKNANDEZROURA
by and through
Power of Attorney
ROBERTJ MERLIN,
KSyi'lRE
-Altonu'V lor
I.OI-VKK APARTMENTS
HOinilil 12,19. 26; Nov. 2, 1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
OFTHEELEVENTH
JUDICIALCIRCUIT
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 79-4414
llMll. KSTATKOF
|l!hli\ VRDH.
ROSE NTH AL,
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
in \l.l. PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS nit DEMANDS
gkUAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATK AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
r ; \ ik
I HEREBY NOTI
administration
i i BERNARD II
I IIAI deceased, late
. Florida, Fll
" i is pending In
I -iit m .mil for
| Florida, Probate
iddress ni which
! lade County
| ra Wast Flagler
V im!, Florida
I- nial representative ol
I i- HENRY NOR
P'V l...... address is 1201
| Building, 19 West
r et, Miami. Florida
u The name and address of
attorney for (lie personal
r tatlve are set forth
eluvt
All persons having claims or
Demands against the estate are
Required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE
" THE FIRST PUB
II OTION OF THIS NOTICE.
rile Kith the clerk of the
Ibove court a written state-
hieni of .my claim or demand
">' V may have. Each claim
tnusl be In writing and must
"'in ate the basis for the claim.
U" name and address of the
Creditor or his agent or at-
torney, and the amount
Claimed If the claim is not yet
V"< the date when it will
ecome due shall be stated. If
I1"' lalm is contingent or
Unliquidated, the nature of the
Ijncertalnty shall be stated. If
1 lalm is secured, the
urlty shall be described,
fne i laimant shall deliver
f "im lent copies of the claim to
In*' clerk of the above styled
purl to enable the clerk lo
I one copy to each personal
epresen tatlve
Ml persons interested in the
estate iu whom a copy of this
lotlce ol Administration has
Peen mailed are required.
1TH1N THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
P >J'-' lions they may have that
challenge the validity of the
Pecedent's will, the
lUallflcaUoni of the personal
F' l>"'.-ciative, or the venue or
piiMMih lion of the court.
[ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
tJJD OBJECTIONS NOT SO
Ml.KD WILL BE FOREVER
SAKKED.
DATKD at Miami, Florida on
"is 8th day of October, 197.
Henry Norton
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
Bernard H. Rosenthal.
, Deceased
rirsi publication of this notice
administration on the 12th
P*y of October, 1979.
Henry Norton
PI Law Offices of
penry Norton
1201 Blscayne Building
10 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida33130
Telephone 374-3116
Attorney for
Personal Representative
0H131 Oct. 12,19,1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 79 70*4
Division: 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERTRUDE WHITMAN
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 GERTRUDE
WHITMAN, 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
Eon may have against the
state and to file any challenge
to the validity of the Last Will
and Testament offered for
probate, If any, or any objec-
tion to the qualifications of the
Personal Representative,
venue or jurisdiction of the
Court, with the Court, Dade
County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
33130. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DAT5
OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION 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 12 day of October.
1979
Lawrence Whitman
Philip Whitman
As Personal Representatives
of the Estate of
GERTRUDE WHITMAN.
Deceased
25 Central Park West
New York, NY. 10023
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Herbert Jay Cohen. PA.
1401 Brickell Avenue
Suite 1000
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone i 3051 35K-1544
IIM30 Oct. 12. 19, 1979
KATE.Clara M. 90. Miami, Ocl 7
Riverside Mt Nebo
KLEIN, Joseph Daniel Rubin
KNOI'PING, Frances, 80, Miami
Kt\ erside
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Irerv Day Vnti Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
June Goldstein, jy^ Burnett Roth Dies;
Restaurant Owner Funeral Held Monday
Funeral services were held
Wednesday at the Riverside
Normandy-Isle Chapel for June
Goldstein, 66. who died Sunday
at her Miami Reach home.
She and her husband Jack
owned the Town Restaurant in
Miami for 27 years.
Mrs. Goldstein was a native of
New Jersey. She was a member of
Temple Emanu-El and the
Hebrew Home for the Aged.
Besides her husband, she is
survived by two daughters
Dorothy Leventhal and Lissette;
and a brother Eugene Alcott.
Nathan Davis,74
Miami Jeweler
Services for Nathan Davis,
founder of the N. Davis Company
Jewelers, were held Tuesday at
the Gordon Funeral Home.
Mr. Davis, 74, who came to
Miami from Philadelphia 30
years ago, died Sunday at Mercy
Hospital.
He is survived by his wife,
Sarah; two sons, Alan and
Gerald; a brother, Joseph;
sisters, Anne Drazin, Sadie
Shapiro, Rose Rothbaum, and
Goldie Davis; and five grand-
children.
HIRSCH, lsidor A., 88, Hollywood, Oct
4. Riverside.
MARGULIES, George, Miami Beach,
Oct. 5. Rlvanlde.
CITY MEMORIAL AND
MONUMENT. Inc.
7610 N E 2nd Avenue
Miami. Florida 33138
EVELYN or
BERNARDSARASOHN
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES: 271-4430
Funeral services were held
Monday at the Riverside Alton
Road Chapel for Rosebelle Scher
Roth, author and wife of former
Miami Beach Vice Mayor
Burnett Roth, who died Saturday
in her Star Island bayfront home.
She was 66.
Mrs. Roth was best known for
her attempts at promoting racial
harmony, which began with her
book Negro Heroes Lead the
Way.
The book, published in 1967,
consisted of biographies of Black
leaders from U.S. Supreme Court
Justice Thurgood Marshall to
entertainer Louis Armstrong.
The book won acclaim, was
adopted by the U.S. Department
of Education and was circulated
in schools and libraries
throughout the nation.
She was a certified teacher, but
she left her career to rear four
children, run a home and write.
A native Floridian, she was
sponsor of the Human Relations
Award for Promoting Racial
Harmony, presented to students
beginning in 1971 by the Dade
County Council of Parent-
Teachers Associations. She
received the Dade County
Outstanding Woman in Com-
munications Award.
In addition to her husband,
survivors include her sons,
Samuel Scher Roth and Wayne
Kent Roth; daughters, Carla Star
Roth and Paula Sue Grabarnick,
and six grandchildren.
KOTHArS MOiWMEWT
CO. UK.
18200 West Diiie Highway.
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33160
931-5111
*3
BtrDfa Rolhaus
L
EVTTT-
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
1921 Pemoroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
921-7200
13385 W. Dixie Hwy
North Miami, Fla.
949-6315
5411 w. OkeecnoDee Blvd.
w. Palm Beacn, Fla.
689-6700
r**
MEMORI
CHAPEL
serving ortnodox, conservative
Families of the Jewish Faith.
Every service personally arranged
and conducted by
MURRAY N. RUBIM, W3.
J701 Alton Road, Mtem
WMMwMf//MMM.
Mrs. Burnett Roth
r
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
BWCTOtt
kwrnjen* M*.M.JfHt. **.Jrtlt.
mil MUM .M01US.U.NY
l2t3C0WYISUUt0Wt BUYN.NT
212/776-8100
HI flOMDA
0AM COUNTY ISM W D HWT
947-1185 "We biSonMr-i fO
MM COUNTY -11 MMM 0
925-2743t,tmim.n
MM KACH COUNTY "" on lie HOM ei vi
1-925-2743 (**?** n
SeiMcet mnm in M com
munitio i He* fcrljnd rHouehoU
the (jut* Itonjru
When a loss occurs
away from home.
S(M IIITZ BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.

Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
1 iW> West Dixie Highway
Represented In s Levitt I I)
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd.,Forest Hills, N.Y.'
EMANUEL GORDON
1177-1946
HARRY GORDON
1903-1964
04> 0Ul^t
THAT THE GOODNESS AND KINDNESS IN
EMANUEL GORDON AND HARRY GORDON
WHICH HAS COMFORTED THOSE IN NEED IN
THEIR BEREAVEMENT WILL ALWAYS REMAIN
WITH US.
flamed 38. 'S&u/on
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Phone 858-5566


Page 16-B
rJenist HcridHan
Friday. October
I
$ 1,000
CASH
I
"Pm
LOOK WHO WOK
BRENDA CHAMBERS
Miami
EMMA RIVES
Ft. Pierce
EVERY WEEK
YOU TOO COULD
1980 OLDS
V<
Cutlass Supreme
JOSEPH TAUBER
N. Miomi
KAULDEMETRY-
Miomi Beoch
ADELA HOLLER
Key Biscayne
"vltT R. EINSTEIN
No. Bay Village
-AND MANY
-oderdale lofc *
OTHERS
$
1,000 Cash
or ONE OF 7,497 OTHER WEEKLY CASH PRIZES
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
ON
ft
/
PLAY
PICK UP A GAME CARD AT PANTRY PRIDE. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY.
HOW TO PLAY OUR
PRO-FOOTBALL GAME
1 Obtain a free PRO FOOTBALL weekly game card each time
you visit a participating PANTRY PRIDE STORE. NO PUR
CHASE NECESSARY Then watch "PRO FOOTBALL" the
following Monday night on NETWORK TELEVISION, or checki
your local newspaper or result in poster at any participating!
PANTRY PRIDE STORE for the last number of the final SCORE
of both teams at the completion of the game
2. If the last number of the final score of each team matches the
number for each team printed on the "PRO FOOTBALL" game
card, you win the dollar amount indicated on the card either
$1,000, $100, $10 or $1.
3. If you have a winning card, take it to any participating
PANTRY PRIDE STORE by the close of business Saturday n,ght
following that Mond3y night's game for verification.
4. Cards that do not correspond with the card number, teams,
color and TV game date shown on the game result poster will not
be honored Persons under 18 years of age are not eligible
PROGRAM DATA FOR 18 WEEKS
17 1980 Oldsmobile Cutlass Supremes to be awarded
S309 946 m Prize Money 134 500 Winning Game Cards
Winning Ponibilitioi Per Week___________
AWARD
Si
SI0
SIOO
SIOOO
Cor
NO OF WINNERS
7 247
200
50
3
1
1 STORI VISIT
PER WlfK
I .n 103
1 m 3 750
1 .n 15 000
I m 250 000
1 in 750 000
3 STORE VISITS
P(R WEEK
14
250
000
-3 333
.^0 000
get i FREE
GAME CARD
EVERY TIME YOU
VISIT A
PANTRY PRIDE
TO RUN DURING ib 0 'Hi WEEKS Bt'.'.EEN AUG .' ;
"0 STORES PARTICIPATING fROV H CIERCS IQKEl '
IVIN II OU INOt CM WINNII I1IITHI GAMI WPOilt IOUC"l '0IHTBI
UOT K> AT TOUH FNTY HIDI IO TMI CHOI CUIU 1UMIWI Sl! "
SAVE YOUR
PINK REGISTER
TAPES FOR...
>'*
1-
SHEETS
PILLOWCASES
BLANKETS
/
ALL SEASON
NON A'LERGENIC
FIRST QUALITY-PERCALE
V FLAT OR FITTED
DOUBLE SHEET
FREE
With '325 in Pink Tapes
THERMAL BLANKET
PACKAGE OF TWO
MATCHING REGULAR
PILLOWCASES
FREE
With '225 in Pink Tapes
OFFER ENDS
OCTOBER 17. 1W
ITEMS ALSO AVAILABLE WITHOUT TAPES AT SPECIAL PRICES.
Follow thl, FHH SlttPING BEAUTIES" Schodult
ITEM PINK TAPIS
TWIN SHEET 'MO
DOUIIE SHEET 'Jli
QUEEN SHEET '450
KING SHEET 'SSO
ITEM
PINK [AHOJ
REG PIUOW CASES c o 1 jl'j
KING PHIOWCASES <> 2
THERMAL OlANKIT
PIUS SALES TAX
JSO
- -
FOR FUU DETAILS VISIT YOUR NIARIY PANTRY P0IDI TODAY


I
Volume 1
Note to our readers from L. Jules Arkin,
President of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
One of the vital goals of our Federation is to disseminate information which will help
us all understand more clearly and respond more sensitively to the problems and needs
of our people. Since newspapers are a primary source of news and information, we are
beginning with this issue to include the Federation Newsmagazine, on a monthly basis,
as an insert within The Jewish Floridian.
Supplement to the Jewish Floridian October 12,1979


2
Hatikva Quarter A
Neighborhood
Named Hope Page 3
Board Approves
20% Increase in
1980 Campaign Goal Page 4
October
Community Calendar Page 6
1979 Annual Report Page 7
President's Message
Executive Vice President's Message
Description of Committees
Organizational Structure Chart
Officers and Board of Directors
Summary of Allocations with
Campaign Achievements Chart
CJA-IEF Structure Chart
Synagogue Directory
Directory of Services and Agencies
This Year in Jerusalem Page 26
For This Man,
Life Begins at 90 Page 28
Miami's Cuban Jews
20 Years After
The Revolution Page 30
- -
14 J
'W
FEDERATION
Vol. 1.No. 1
October 1979
Published 10 times annually by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33137
Phone (305) 576-4000
President
L. Jules Arkin
Executive Vice President
Myron J. Brodie
Chairman. Public Relations Committee
Eli Timoner
Director. Public Relations
Arthur L. Flmk
Editor
Marc Breslaw


ATIKVA QUARTER
Hatikva Quarter .. "neighborhood of
Hope,'' as it translates from the Hebrew,
but for its 20,000 inhabitants in
southeastern Tel Aviv, it is a place of
shattered hopes and dreams.
Shulamit Huami is one such resident
who has suffered the hardships of day-to-
day living in the Quarter. Now 34 years
of age, she was born in the Hatikva
neighborhood and has spent her entire
life within its confines.
"I have lived in this shack for 11 years
now,'' Shulamit explains. "I took out a
loan to make improvements myself.but
what good is it to try to patch a roof that
is more holes than roof?" she asks de-
jectedly.
Together with her husband David,
Shulamit and their four children are
representative of hundreds of families
throughout the Hatikva Quarter who are
unable to break away from the vicious
circle of poverty that entraps them.
David Huami, an unskilled laborer,
works for the Tel Aviv municipality.
Shulamit also works three days a week
but the task of managing four daughters
limits her earning power. They live in a
two and a half room shanty where until
now they had no hope of improving their
living conditions.
The Hatikva Quarter is just one of the
160 neighborhoods throughout Israel
earmarked for comprehensive
rehabilitation. Initiated by Israel's
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, this
neighborhood rehabilitation program
known as Project Renewal will affect the
lives of 300,000 men, women and children
caught up in deprivation and social
distress.
All of the neighborhoods slated for
rehabilitation share common problems,
the most urgent being lack of decent
housing and serious overcrowding. The
Hatikva Quarter is no exception. In fact,
it has been problematic for years. Crime,
prostitution and juvenile delinquency
now find breeding ground within its win-
ding narrow streets.
The government and municipalities,
together with Jewish communities in the
Diaspora working through the United
Israel Appeal-Keren Hayesod and the
United Jewish Appeal, have undertaken
to rehabilitate all 160 neighborhoods
within the next five years. Architectural
plans and models have been drawn up
with all social implications being
carefully scrutinized by experts in the
various fields of urban planning and
social work.
A unique approach to neighborhood re-
habilitation has found its testing ground
in the Hatikva Quarter. Past studies on
urban renewal had indicated that the
physical relocation of slum dwellers and
the resultant breaking up of neigh-
borhoods can be extremely demoralizing
and a socially alienating experience.
"Instead of removing people to distant
locations, the new apartments in Hatik-
va Quarter will be built where the streets
now separate the rows of old buildings,"
explains Gideon Patt, Israel's Minister
of Housing and Construction. "The slum
dwellers are being offered new apart-
ments less than a stone's throw from
their present location. When the new
buildings are up, the old ones will be torn
down, providing space for new thorough-
fares and parks on both sides of the new
apartment block."
Menachem Habibi, Director of
"Project Hatikva" is hopeful that con-
struction of the first apartments will be
underway by the end of 1979.
"We have seven dunam (close to two
acres) that are ready for the building
teams," remarked Habibi. "Thirty-two
apartments will be completed in the first
stage of work. Each will have four rooms
plus a kitchen and bathroom and will be
modern solid structures," he explained.
The Hatikva Quarter, built in 1935,
has a well-developed social foundation
based on strong social and familial links.
A unique way of life permeates the area.
Now, this positive ingredient in the
social composition of the community
need not be sacrificed in the new re-
habilitation program. Hopefully, the tide
of frustration and bitterness will be tur-
ned in Hatikva, and real progress will
provide a better tomorrow for those in
need today.
CAJE Education Program
The Central Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJE) reminds parents that its Jewish
Special Education Pilot Program is now
beginning its second year. Children with learn-
ing problems can participate in day school
and supplementary after-school classes
designed to present Judaica. Hebrew, and Bar
and Hat Mitzvah training in the style best
suited to the learning disabled. Enrollment in-
formation is available from Deborah Lerer at
CAJE, weekdays between > a.m. and 1 p.m.
Call 576-4030 or 940-5251.


APPROVES
20%
IN 1980
4
Jewish community leaders
gathered for the Greater
Miami Jewish Feder-
ation's First Campaign
Leadership Conference on
September 6 at the Feder-
ation building. Guest
speaker Albert Ratner.
president of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Cleveland, addressed
nearly 200 participants.
Harry B. Smith, chair-
man of the conference, is
shown at the podium.
t
I
i
\
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund 1980 Campaign Steering Committee
Samuel I. Adler, General Campaign Chairman
L. Jules Arkin. President
Norman Braman
Gerald S. Engel
Alvin Brown
George Feldenkreis
Mikki Futernick
Jonathan Kislak
Mel Kartzmer
Rafael Kravec
Steven J. Kravitz
Jeffrey Lefcourt
Donald E. Lefton
Jack Levint
Harry A. Levy
Joel Levy
Norman H. Lipoff
Nancy Lipoff
Leonard Miller
Jeffrey Newman
Aaron Podhurst
Sam Rabin
Barry Ross
Howard R. Scharlin
Barry D. Schreiber
Kenneth J. Schwartz
Morton Silberman
Val Silberman
Harry B. Smith
Marilyn Smith
Saul Srebnick
Eric Turetsky
Richard S. Wolfson


The Board of Directors of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, following a
recommendation made at Federation's
First Campaign Leadership Conference,
has unanimously approved a 20 percent
increase in the campaign goal for the
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign.
At that conference, held September 6
jat the Federation building, almost 200
leaders of Greater Miami Jewry agreed
that this community has the need, poten-
tial and ability to raise 20 percent more
than last year in the coming campaign in
order to meet pressing human needs here
I and in Israel.
Under the chairmanship of Harry B.
|Smith, former GMJF president, the con-
ference developed three themes: Jewish
[needs locally, nationally and overseas in
11980; the potential of Miami Jewry to
jraise 20 percent more in 1980 than it did
jin 1979; and the means of achieving that
Igoal. Entrusted with the responsibility
|of achieving the goal is the 1980 Cam-
paign Steering Committee, chaired by
Samuel I. Adler.
same is giving less, giving more is giving
the same."
He described a global picture in-
dicating that Israel's financial and even
physical survival is dependent as much
as ever on renewed commitments from
world Jewry. He stressed that it was a
particular moral obligation for American
Jews, who had insisted on Israel's taking
in everybody who wanted to migrate
there with open doors, to close the
"tremendous gap between our giving and
our living." Jews must, he said, give in
accordance with the financial success
which a large portion of the community
has realized.
Ratner told the conference guests that
momentum has been temporarily lost. In
Miami, he said, contributions to the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund increased from 1968 to
1974, but after a high point caused by a
spontaneous show of support for Israel
after the Yom Kippur War of 1973, the
small increase in dollars over the past
five years has not even kept up with in-
flation.
Albert Ratner, president of the
lewish Community Federation of
Cleveland and Conference keynote
speaker, led the audience representing a
cross-section of organized Greater Miami
lewish leadership in the work of iden-
tifying the needs of the Jewish com-
nunity through the next decade.
Ratner warned that "There are those
/ho do not yet comprehend the need and
potential" within the Jewish com-
lunity. He went on to describe the
pressing problems facing Israel and
American Jews, emphasizing the effect
" inflation at home and in Israel. In-
lation means, he said, that "giving the
- /

Federation president L. Jules Arkin
advised the audience that the times de-
manded that "we affirm our commit-
ment to meet the needs of the Miami
Jewish community without paying the
awful price of another war in the Middle
East in order to realize both our
vulnerability and our needs." Arkin's
message underlined the theme of the con-
ference, luncheon and entire afternoon of
workshops; that planning for a
significant period 10 years rather than
just the next campaign means under-
standing the dimension of the problems
and struggles the Jewish community
faces, and planning policy that actively
intervenes in solving problems instead of
reacting to crises.
Audience members had a chance to
react to the message of the speakers in
16 small group workshops. A consensus
emerged from these workshops iden-
tifying the unmet needs of this com-
munity as serious and real, and its un-
tapped resources as equally real and
promising. Specific suggestions for
realizing the potential in the Miami
community were raised and noted for
presentation to the Board of Directors of
the Federation.
Smith told the audience at a plenary
session ending the day that the consen-
sus of participants was that 20 percent
more money should be raised in 1980
than will have been raised by the end of
1979 in this community.
This 20% increase reflects the same
consensus which grew out of a conference
this past summer in Denver, in which
representatives of the United Jewish
Appeal and Council of Jewish
Federations joined with communities
from all over the country to plan
strategies for the 80s. The 20 percent
figure takes into consideration the fast
rising demand for services in Israel and
the needs of an ever increasing number of
Soviet Jewish emigres, in addition to
local needs to aid the poor and elderly.
Smith also pointed out that local agen-
cies are now faced with a situation where
they are being called upon to deliver
greater services in the fields of care for
the elderly and Jewish education at a
time when relatively flat campaigns are
not easing the weakening effects of
double-digit inflation.
A 20 percent increase in campaign
achievements is possible only if each per-
son asks, as Ratner encouraged, "Is my
gift exemplary? Couldn't I give even
more without changing my life at all, and
yet by doing so change another life?"
Reminding the conference that it is still a
question of Jewish survival in Israel and
around the world, Ratner advised,
"What we have to begin to think about is
billions, not millions of dollars" to be
raised among North American Jews.
The conference challenged local leader-
ship to commit themselves to find
solutions to the present and growing
needs of the community.
"By arriving at the consensus that we
have today," said Smith, "we are
assuming a collective responsibility. This
campaign isn't Jules Arkin's or my
responsibility, it is all of ours. It is the
Jewish community's campaign. It is a
responsibility that neither you nor I can
abdicate, because our future depends
upon our action today as will the futures
of our children and grandchildren."
Little Things Count Too
Please note that the Federation has stopped
sending postage-paid envelopes out with all
but solicitation mail. Your postage stamp on
all envelopes you return to the Federation will
help us in our effort to keep down the high cost
of postage as rates keep increasing. If you
prefer to call in your responses to invitations,
meeting announcements, luncheon dates, etc.,
we will welcome your calls. Phone 576-4000.


(IMMUNITY
Tuesday
October 2
U of M Hillel Jewish Student Union
Israeli Dance
led by Sheri Hyman
7-11 p.m.
at Hillel Building
open
Learn-In: The Jewish Life Cycle:
Customs, traditions and their
meanings for young Jews
Federation Building
7:30-10 pjn.
Class with text
S12.50 registration fee
Phone: 576-4000, ext. 284-287
GM JF Pacesetter mission leaves
for Vienna, Israel and Egypt
Mission lasts through October 18.
Wednesday
October 3
National Council of Jewish Women
Division membership meetings
being held today, October 4 and October 24.
Call 576-4747 for time and locations.
GMJF Israel Programs Committee
at Federation Building
7:30-11 pjn.
GMJF Domestic Concerns Committee
at Federation Building
3-5:30 p.m.
Thursday
October 4
GMJF Committee on Group Services
at Federation Building
3:30 p.m.
Monday
October 8
American Jewish Congress
Annual "How To" Day
Leadership Training
Call Ms. Terry Feldman, 576-4330
GMJF Women's Division
Area Board Meetings this week
(in areas)
Tuesday
October 9
Israeli Dance
(See October 2)
Florida Israel Chamber of Commerce
Luncheon with speaker
Dr. Gabriel Warburg
Professor of Jewish History,
University of Miami
at GMJF Auditoriums A & B
$4.50 per person R.S.V.P.
Judy Zemel. 576-0668
Open to public
Learn-In: The Jewish Life Cycle:
(See October 2)
Wednesday
October 10
Hebrew Academy Women
Dedication of Imma plaque
at Hebrew Academy
1:00p.m.
Refreshments in Sukkot
Open to public
Thursday
October 11
Hillel Jewish Student Union (F.I.U.
Soviet Jewry Meeting
U.H. Building
8:00pjn.
GMJF Committee on Individual
& Health Services
at Federation Building
5:3088 p.m.
Friday
October 12
B'naiB'rith
South Florida Council Meeting
Jefferson National Bank
301 41st Street, Miami Beach
B:00p.m.
Saturday
October 13
Shemini Atzereth
Monday
October 15
Miami Region of Hadassah
Management Skills for the Volunteer
All-day session conducted
in cooperation with
Florida International University
Institute for Women's
Research & Studies
at Beth David Congregation
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
Contact Hadassah office at 576-4447
for registration information
Fee: $15.00 before October 5
$16.00 after October 5
GMJF Committee on Services to the Elderly
at 1- ederation Building
4-6 p.m.
UJA's Women's Division Mission
leaves for Europe (members may visit
Roland, Rumania or Austria) and Israel
Mission lasts through October 28.
Tuesday
October 16
Israeli Dance
(See October 2)
GMJF Committee on Education.
Culture and Religion
at Federation Building
4-10 p.m.
Learn-In: The Jewish Life Cycle
(See October 2)
Wednesday
October 17
(F.I.U.) Hillel Jewish Student Union
Israeli Dancing
8:00 p.m.
Mt. Sinai Hospital
First dinner meeting for Founders
Founders Dining Room
6:00 pjn.
GMJF YAD Steering Committee
at Federation Building
7-10:30PJn.
Thursday
October 18
Women's Division of American
Friends of Hebrew University
Educational & Luncheon Meeting
Montmartre Hotel
4775 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
12 noon
Temple Beth Sholom's Great Artist Series
Martha Graham Dance Company
at Parker Playhouse
8:30p.m.
Tickets $13.50-$15.50
Phone: 532-3491
North Dade Midrasha Sponsors
Arthur Kurzweil speaking on
"How to Find Your Jewish Roots"
at Beth Torah Congregation
1051 N. Miami Beach Boulevard
8 p.m.
Saturday
October 20
Great Artist Series:
iSee October 18)
Sunday
October 21
Hillel Miami-Dade Community College,
North Campus
Sponsoring a picnic at Greynolds Park
2:00 p.m. -6:00 p.m.
Open to all college students
Reservations A Must! 681-5540
$1.50
State of Israel Bonds
American Mizrachi Women's
"Bond With Israel" Luncheon
at Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
11:30a.m.
Great Artist Series:
(See October 18)
Histadrut Annual Campaign Awards Lur
Musical Program
at Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
12:00 Noon
Open to Public at $7.50 per person
ContiIlU^ n -


GREATER
MIAMI
JEWISH
FEDERATION
ANNUAL
REPORT
1979
Federation Towers, GM JF's new 114 unit residence for the elderly at 757 West Avenue in Miami Beach, scheduled to open next month.
Former Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir died in Jerusalem. December 8. 1978 at the age of 80.
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin. Egyptian President Anwar Sadat and President Carter shake hands in Washington following the
March 26 treaty signing.
Worldwide ceremonies marked the 100th birthday of Albert Einstein, born March 14.1879.
A group of actors portraying Jewish deportees stand in a simulated Warsaw Ghetto station in a scene from 'Holocaust" aired on NBC last
April.
An unidentified member of the White Power Party blocks a stone thrown from an angry crowd of 250 persons that gathered to protest a rally of
neo-Nazis in Chicago. ,_ ,. ... ,
(Religious News Service Photos)
' i ..


PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
'


On the threshold of the 1980s
Hillel taught that the more charity in
the world, the more peace. The preoc-
cupation with caring for the needy is
one of the most admired charac-
teristics of Jewish communities the
world over.
We have cause to be proud of the ac-
complishments Miami Jewry has made
during the past decades in the care of
its elderly, its youth, its needy and its
sick.
The past year alone has been one of
landmark achievement for us. In every
aspect of Jewish communal service, we
have made strides in meeting the needs
of our community one of the fastest
growing Jewish communities in North
America.
Federation Towers on South Beach,
a low income residence in secure, com-
fortable surroundings for 150 senior
citizens is nearing completion.
The Jewish Vocational Service's
Nutrition Program, serving 1,534 hot
kosher meals daily at eight locations
along with individual meal deliveries to
the homebound. is now the largest of
its kind in the United States. The
program assures at least one nutritious
hot meal daily to many elderly who
otherwise would be unable to prepare
or afford it.
Our doors opened this year to over
550 Soviet Jewish emigres, nearly
doubling the size of that community
and pushing the total over the 1,100
mark. The opening of a comprehensive
resettlement program at Ida Fisher
School on South Miami Beach will now
allow a more speedy and efficient
orientation and integration procedure
to be implemented for these
newcomers.
TniS new C0mi7iui"iity witfiifi OUT
community may again double within
the next year. We are already commit-
ted to absorbing a minimum of 675
Soviet Jews over the coming year. That
is an increase of 125 over the record
number resettled this year. The expan-
sion of this program was made
possible in part by the U.S. Government
matching funds appropriated under a
block grant made to the Council of
Jewish Federations.
We have begun to take definitive
measures to deal with the problems of
the single parent family with the ac-
tivation of the Commission on Jewish
Single Parent Families. In addition, the
Youth Services Commission is
proceeding with a program to meet the
needs of this community's children and
adolescents who represent the future
leadership of Miami Jewry.
The latest growth area of Jewish
population, South Dade, has begun to
receive its due share of Federation at-
tention with the conversion of the for-
mer Kendall Academy into the South
Dade Jewish Community Center. Plans
are now being finalized for the opening
of a South Dade Federation office and
a new branch of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service is now in operation
at its North Kendall Drive offices.
Following more than a year of inten-
sive research, Federation i
ming a Capital Needs Planninq CoJ
mittee to set specific lonei-raZ
capital development goals rather \Z\
respond to individual problems as uS
occur. ne*
In the field of Jewish educate
Federation has accepted an invitationl
to do exploratory research into the
funding problems of synagogues and'
temples facing serious problems in the]
operation of their religious schools At
the same time, Central Agency 'for
Jewish Education (CAJE), is now for
mulating plans for a Dade-Broward
Jewish communal high school
scheduled to be opened in the Fail nil
1980. "
This Federation, in cooperation with,
other South Florida federations, has!
hired a full time grants consultant to
seek out available government funds I
for social service programs.
While we are challenged to provideI
the kind of services required by a
Jewish community of nearly 250,000,
double digit inflation is once again
reducing our ability to cope with the
now substantial communal shopping
list with which we find ourselves faced. I
In a Jewish community of a quarter
million, this Federation is serving tens]
of thousands. Large as these numbers
are. all of them translate into simple
human need. All of them require one-to-
one attention so that individuals can
cope with their problems of daily living.
We are not speaking about millions!
of people in need, but about hundreds
and thousands. These needs are real.
The goal of meeting these needs is^
realistic and attainable.
We have children in this communit)
physically, emotionally, and men-l
tally handicapped who are receiving!
no Jewish education and who are asl
entitled as any other child to experiervj
ce their heritage.
i ...
I l vJ '
: in
#~..*h cfill larkl
constructive leisure time activities
because this community cannot
provide adequate clubs and social
programs, especially on Miami Beach!
where such facilities are so soreiyj
lacking.
Hillel also taught us not to separate
ourselves from the community. Each"
us has a part to play in creating t
quality community all of us want, new
and deserve.
What is expected of me and what is
expected of you? Each of us. you andl
must examine and reexamine our gin
for the upcoming campaign. We rnus
give the maximum gift possible
because in today's economy, to g
the same is really to give less.
As we stand on the threshold of
1980s and contemplate our future,
needs of this community, which
experienced such phenomenal grow
in the past decade, become striking'
apparent. ha
While our accomplishments r
been great, our needs are still greater
The achievements of today help "J
meet the challenge of tomorrow, w
only if we meet these challeng
together.
L Jules
e-ei dent
W.AV.


EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
9
EXECUTIVE STAFF
Myron J. Brodie
Executive Vice President
Robert C. Cohen
Controller
Michael Fischer
Director, GMJF South Dade Area
I Arthur L.FIink
Director, Public Relations
I Milton Heller
Director, Leadership Development
Edwyn Lewis
[ Director, Office Management
Stephen Rose
Director, Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
I Edward Rosenthal
Director, Community Relations
Steve Robin
Director, Women's Division
JMelSchoenfeld
I Director, Campaign
Nathan Skolnick
Director, Planning & Budgeting
The Dream is Within Reach
All of us have been privileged in our
lifetimes to have been witness to some
of the most yearned for dreams in our
history as a people, the greatest of
which has been the rebirth and growth
of the State of Israel.
At the same time those of us who
have spent more than a few years here
in Miami have seen this Jewish com-
munity grow and prosper, mature and
develop into one of the most innovative
and energetic in North America.
We have been blessed with youth,
space, energy and ability in our years
as an organized community, but most
of all we have been blessed with a sen-
se of purpose which has united us in
times of both happiness and need.
The Torah teaches us that a com-
munity is too heavy for any man to carry
alone.
Martin Buber said, "Community is
not simply living side by side one
another, but with one another."
Here in Miami, we have found over
the years that our people are our
greatest resource, the resource which
has allowed many of our dreams to
come true.
It has been through the work and
devotion of the people in our com-
munity that Miami has come to be
synonymous with progress, growth and
achievement among Jewish communi-
ties.
While we take great comfort in our
recent past, we must recognize at the
same time that the responsibility for
our future rests in our hands.
We are committed to the concept ot
one community with common concer-
ns, common responsibilities and com-
mon goals. That community does not
stop at the Dade County line. Our con-
cern transcends boundaries to include
Jews in Israel and everywhere in the
world where Jewish life is in peril, and
where Jewish dreams live on.
Our Federation combines a centuries
old concept of charity and a grasp of
the most modern concepts of helping
people surmount their problems. We
have utilized the newest technologies
to combat the oldest of problems
human need. -i,-
Federation has served to make
Buber's words a reality. Through your
involvement with Federation, you do not
simply live next to your neighbor, you
live with him.
Never before in our history have our
dreams been so close to reality.
Finally, the chances for a peace in
the Middle East are in the realm of the
possible.
An Israeli in Tel Aviv, veteran of three
wars has a dream that his sons will not
have to fight as he did. His dream is
within reach.
Thousands of Soviet Jews dream
every day of freedom, of finally being
allowed to leave to resettle in Israel or
America. Finally, their dream is within
rpsch
Never before in our history has the
opportunity for our dreams to come
true been as real as they are today. But
never before have the dangers of those
dreams being destroyed been equally
We are a community and the respon-
sibility for helping our fellow Jews
achieve their dreams is ours. The Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign is not the responsibility
of one person. It is the responsibility of
the entire community.
We have reached a watershed mark
in the history of the American Jewish
community, as well as here in Greater
Miami.
Last June, for the first time,
representatives of both the United
Jewish Appeal and the Council of
Jewish Federations assembled in Den-
ver and joined with communities from
all over the country to take a close look
at the current state of American Jewry.
They came to discuss the directions it
is headed in, and how it will perpetuate
its strength and vitality so threatened
today by the forces of assimilation and
lethargy.
Following that meeting, over 200
representatives of all segments of
organized Jewish life here in Miami
gathered at the Federation building last
month to assess our current needs and
to lay the groundwork for the form and
substance of the Greater Miami Jewish
community of the 1980s.
The process which began in Denver,
continued throughout the summer as
our Campaign Steering Committee met
to map the 1980 campaign, and picked
up momentum with the landmark Sep-
tember Campaign Leadership Con-
ference, continues every day as more
and more individuals become involved
in the decision making process of
Federation.
The consensus of these meetings
was that as we approach 1980, what we
do or fail to do for the Jewish people
this year will set the pace for the entire
decade. Therefore, to begin to respond
to the challenge of the 80s, we must
raise 20 percent more in 1980 than we
did this past year.
Double digit inflation is reducing our
ability to cope with our communal
needs while campaigns here and
throughout America have been flat for
the past several years. m ,
At the same time, 200,000 im-
poverished Israeli children are waiting
for peace, the dream of 30 years to im-
prove their lives and their chances for
opportunities so long unavailable to
Jewish youth throughout Dade
County, wanting to affiliate with their
heritage, require adequate after school
facilities for educational, cultural and
social activities.
Late in 1978, the Jewish people lost
one of its great leaders Golda Meir.
With her death, Mrs. Meir lost the op-
portunity to see her most longed for
dream the beginning of peace in
Israel come to reality.
Golda Meir said many years ago that
the primary responsibility of the Jewish
community in the United States is to
ensure a strong Israel and a strong
Jewish people.
These are responsibilities which
neither you nor I can abdicate. If we
don't bring some of these dreams to
reality today, we may never have the
chance again.
The dream is within reach, if we
reach out together to help.
Myron J. Brodie
Executive Vice President


DESCRIPTION OF COMMITTEES
i

10

fe*

THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF GREATER Ml*
Estimated population in excess of 225 000
eluding municipalities within Dade County *
MEMBERSHIP OF FEDERATION
1. Individual member: any person who ha<
pledged not less than $25 to the annual
Federation campaign.
2. Organizational member: any non-profit
association, corporation, group or other or i
ganization of Jewish persons whose aj
plication for membership has been approved
by the Federation board of directors.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
The management, business, property, ad-1
ministration and policy-making of Federation is
vested in this body. It is composed of the of-
ficers of Federation; 20 elected members; the
past presidents of Federation who, five years
after the conclusion of their presidency
become honorary board members without vote;
ten individuals appointed by the president and I
ex-officio members, i.e., president of Women's
Division, chairman of Young Leadership
Cabinet, chairman of Young Adults Division,
college student recommended by Hillel and I
the president of the Rabbinical Association of I
Greater Miami.
OFFICERS
Officers of Federation include the president.!
immediate past president, five vice presidents.
secretary, associate secretary, treasurer and |
associate treasurer.
ADVISORY COUNCIL
A consultative body to the president ofI
Federation, the advisory council acts as a
forum for consideration and expression of
community attitudes on matters concerning
Jewish communal life and recommends action!
to the board of directors.
TRUSTEES
Trustees of Federation include those in-,
dividuals who have rendered many years of |
outstanding service to the Jewish community.!
They are elected annually and serve as a con-
sultative body to the board and staff ol|
Federation.
JEWISH FEDERATION HOUSING, INC.
A corporation formed to build and operate|
housing complete with social services for the
elderly. A loan in the amount of $2.3 million,
plus funds for rent subsidy from the U.S.
Department of Housing and Urban Develop-
ment will help make the first apartment
building possible this year.
ADMINISTRATIVE COMMITTEE
Recommends the annual internal operating
budget of the Federation to the board; analyzes
and reviews Federation's expenditures
throughout the year, and reviews and makes
recommendations concerning Federation per-
sonnel.
BUILDING OPERATIONS COMMITTEE
Determines building-related policies and
procedures, reviewing day-to-day operation
and handling special situations dealing J
use of office space, meeting rooms, equipment
finances and security for the Federa ion
building. The art committee approves display
in the Federation gallery and building anw
and advises on aesthetic changes m
buildings.
BY LAWS REVISION COMMITTEE
Reviews and amends the Federation by-laws.
CENTURY CLUB
Aside from making a special $10,000 plejjjl
payable over five years, each Cen'urLonl
member also continues to support Federa i
annual campaigns at the most meani j
level. This capital commitment to the i*'
building at **
the I
Club built the Federation
Biscayne Boulevard, and made PSSID. ,
acquisition of property and office facim
3950 Biscayne Boulevard.
COLLECTIONS COMMITTEE
(Ml
This committee has the power, as delega
the board of directors, to employ
designed to obtain speedy and
ted&il
designed to obtain speedy ana cam-l
payment of pledges made to Federate
paign.


-nMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL
EMERGENCY FUND STEERING COMMITTEE
Jeets regularly to plan and conduct
Federation's annual campaigns for the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal and Israel Emergency
=und. It is composed of persons who hold
najor positions in the campaign. Members
3present a myriad of interests, including
urofessions, trades, organizations, high-rises,
linance, hotels, country clubs, among others.
IMMUNITY CHAPLAINCY COMMITTEE
Serves as the advisory group for the Com-
lunity Chaplaincy Service program of
Federation. It works in cooperation with the
Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami to
Supervise the activities of the Community
Chaplaincy Service and to provide services for
Jewish patients and residents of institutions in
Sreater Miami. It also screens, employs and
Supervises community chaplains.
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE
seks to interpret Israel's position and needs
the community at large and to key opinion
nakers and law makers. It attempts to mar-
^hall public opinion on behalf of world Jewry
at formulating policies and programs on
ssues affecting Israel, Soviet Jewry, and
lewish people throughout the world. It
Programs in matters of church and state, civil
Ights and liberties, and works in cooperation
pith Jewish and non-Jewish community agen-
lies.
IXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
pomposed of the officers, immediate past
iresident, president of the Women's Division
11 members of the board of Federation, the
jmmittee acts for the board of directors bet-
ween board meetings. Committee decisions
Ire subject to ratification by the board.
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
ie Foundation acts through its committees to
jvelop financial resources by securing
squests, endowments, legacies, insurance
roceeds. trusts and philanthropic funds to
/ide seed money for pilot projects,
lergencies and future needs of the Jewish
immunity when and if funds from the main-
Inance campaigns are unavailable.
5RAEL PROGRAMS COMMITTEE
lakes policy for the programs of the staff
fialiach (Hebrew for emissary) who is assigned
the community by the American Zionist
>uth Foundation. Programs are designed to
tomote study and travel in Israel, provide in-
prmation and education, and stimulate in-
vest in Israel through work with high school
id college groups and the general community.
EADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE
lentifies, recruits and trains volunteers for
[adership positions on the major committees
Federation, as well as the boards and com-
Jittees of its local agencies. It works with the
jadership of the Young Adults Division whose
Vial, cultural and educational programs for
^ung Jews are geared to developing an under-
anding for and commitment to the issues
:ing the Jewish community.
11
MULTIPLE APPEALS COMMITTEE
This committee reviews requests for approval
of fund-raising campaigns directed toward the
Greater Miami Jewish community as to their
validity, objectives, timing, goals and methods.
It was established to maintain a fund-raising
discipline so that the Jewish community's
resources and manpower are not overburdened
by fund-raising efforts taking place at the same
time, while reserving the period of January 1
through March 15 exclusively for the
Federation annual drive.
NOMINATING COMMITTEE
Each year the nominating committee prepares
a slate of officers and members of the board of
directors, trustees, and at-large members of the
advisory council of Federation. It submits a
slate of nominees at the Annual Meeting, where
an election is conducted.
PLANNING AND BUDGET COMMITTEE
This committee, along with its sub-committees,
develops and conducts Federation's planning
and budgeting activities. It identifies the
Jewish community's needs, formulates such
programs and services, looks into sources of
financing and selects or designs delivery
systems to provide programs and services. It
makes recommendations to the Board as to
which agencies and organizations should
receive allocations from the CJA-IEF and the
United Way and the amount of these
allocations. Sub-committees are: Committee
on Individual and Health Services, Committee
on Education, Culture and Religion, Committee
on Group Services, Committee on Non-Local
Services, Committee on Services for the
Elderly, Commission on Jewish Single Parent
Families, Youth Services Commission, Com-
mittee on Federation/Synagogue Fiscal
Relationships, and the Capital Needs Planning
Committee.
PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE
Reviews and approves annually the year-long,
comprehensive program implemented by the
public relations department. The program is
geared toward educating, informing and
disseminating information on the needs and
activities of local, national and world Jewry to
the Greater Miami community. Public relations
projects seek to promote the annual CJA-IEF
and newsworthy stories involving Federation's
family of local agencies through newspaper,
radio and television, advertising, films and
other media.
WOMEN'S DIVISION
Acts as a creative force for involving women in
the Federation's annual campaign, leadership
development and community education
program. It provides the opportunity of
developing an overview, understanding and
involvement in one's commitment to human
needs through the complex network of local,
national and international Jewish agencies
serving their communities.

Ha_a__,
.v.v.


GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTURE
12
'MULTIPLE
APPEALS
COMMITTEE
WOMENS
DIVISION
COLLECTIONS
COMMITTEE
NOMINATING
COMMITTEE
PUOUC
RELATIONS
COMMITTEE
BY-LAWS
REVISION
COMMITTEE
PLANNING
AND BUDGET
COMMITTEE
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL
EMERGENCY FUND
STEERING COMMITTEE
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
COMMITTEE ON
EDUCATION.
CULTURE AND
RELIGION
COMMUNITY
EDUCATION
COMMITTEE ON
INDIVIDUAL
AND HEALTH
SERVICES
CAMPAIGN
LEADERSHIP
DEVELOPMENT
COMMITTEE
ON SERVICES
TO THE ELDERLY
1 INDICATES STANDING COMMITTEE
COMMITTEE ON
FEDERATION/
SYNAGOGUE
RELATIONSHIPS
COMMITTEE ON
GROUP SERVICES
COMMITTEE
ON NONLOCAL
SERVICES
COMMISSION ON
SINGLE
PARENT FAMIUE5
CAPITAL NEEDS
PLANNING
COMMITTEE
YOUTH SERVICES
COMMISSION

^w""


13
JEWISH COMMUNITY OF GREATER MIAMI
MEMBERSHIP OF FEDERATION
JEWISH FEDERATION
HOUSING. INC.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS AND OFFICERS
ADMINISTRATIVE
COMMITTEE
GIFTS-IN-KIND
COMMITTEE
COMMUNITY
CHAPLAINCY
COMMITTEE
LEADERSHIP
DEVELOPMENT
COMMITTEE
BUILDING
OPERATIONS
COMMITTEE
YOUNG
ADULTS
DIVISION
ART
COMMITTEE
TRUSTEES
ADVISORY COUNCIL
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
ISRAEL
PROGRAMS
COMMITTEE
FOUNDATION OF
JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
COMMUNITY
RELATIONS
COMMITTEE
BOARD
OF TRUSTEES
MIDDLE EAST
AND
FOREIGN JEWRY
COMMITTEE
CENTURY
CLUB
OPERATING
COMMITTEE
LEGAL AND TAX
COMMITTEE
DOMESTIC
CONCERN5
COMMITTEE
INVESTMENT
COMMITTEE
SOUTH FLORIDA
CONFERENCE ON
SOVIET JEWRY
DEVELOPMENT
COMMITTEE


GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
OFFICERS AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS 1979 -1980

OFFICERS
President
L Jules Arkin
Immediate Past President
Morton Silberman
Vice Presidents
Samuel I Adler
Goldie Goldstein
Arthur Horowitz
Harry A Levy
Norman Lipo"
Secretary
Mel Kartzmer
Assistant Secretary
Kenneth J Schwartz
Treasurer
Marilyn Smith
Assistant Treasurer
Gwen Weinberger
Executive Vice President
Myron J Brodie
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Heiene Berger
Hon. Elaine Bloom
Norman Braman
Jesse Casselhoff
Myra Farr
David Feder
Dr George Feldenkreis
Martin Fine
'David B. Fleeman
Morris Futernick
Stanley R. Gilbert
Ailred Golden
Peter Goldring
A. J. Harris
Ronald Kalish
'Howard Kane
'Aaron M. Kanner
Ralael Kravec
Steven J. Kravitz
Jetfrey Lefcourt
Sidney Lefcourt
Jack H. Levine
Joel Levy
Joseph M. Lipton
Stanley C Myers
Irving S. Norry
Dorothy Oppenheim
Samuel J. Rabin
Anita Robbins
Barry Ross
Muriel Russell
Robert Russell
Howard Scharlin
Hon. Barry D Schreiber
Edward Shapiro
FredK. Shochet
William D. Singer
Harry B. Smith
Arnold J. Stern
Joyce Sumberg
Eli Timoner
Robert H. Traurig
Cariwemkle
'Milton Weiss
Richards. Woltson
and Officers
Past Presidents
Howard Scharlin
Hon. Barry D. Schreibe' Kenneth J. Schwartz
- -
%%*c V.
Arnold J. Stern
Joyce Sumberg
Eli Timoner
Robert Traurig


15
Helene Berger
Stanley Gilbert
Rafael Kravec
living S Norry
~ < C5. *]
v r
[Edward Shapiro
Alfred Golden
PeferGoldring
Steven Kravitz
Jeffrey Lefcourt
Dorothy Oppenheim
Samuel J. Rabin
Myron J. Brodie
Sidney Lefcourt
Anita Robbins
Gwen Weinberger
Carl Weinkle
Milton Weiss
j\ ^*
A. J. Harris
Arthur Horowitz
Jack H. Levine
Harry A. Levy
Harry B. Smith
Marilyn Smith
Richard S. Wolfson


V
SUMMARY OF 16
ALLOCATIONS
FROM PROCEEDS
OF THE 1979
COMBINED JEWISH
APPEAL-ISRAEL
EMERGENCY FUND
'V
-m_


17
ii -
Ialoc
tions
agencies and services
Beth David Solomon Schechter Day School
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Fundraising and Collection
Community Chaplaincy Service
Community Relations Committee
Federation Information & Referral Service
Greater Miami Jewish Federation (year-round
administration, planning and budgeting,
leadership development)
Hebrew Academy
High School in Israel (Miami students)
Hillei Community Day School
Hillel Foundations of Florida
Hillei Jewish Student Centers
Israel Programs Office
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
JCC-South Beach Activities Center-GMJF Share
JCC South Beach Activities Center-
North Branch-GMJF Share
Vehicles in Service for the Aged (VISTA)-GMJF Share
Jewish Family and Children's Service
JFCS-Special Financial Assistance Program
Jewish Vocational Service
JVS-Nutrition Program-GMJF Share
Lehrman Day School
Local Agencies Financial Statements
Mesivta Louis Merwitzer Senior Day High School
Miami Jewish Home & Hospital for the Aged
MJHHA-Outpatient Mental Health Program
Mount Sinai Medical Center
Rescue & Migration Service NCJW
Russian Resettlement Program
South Dade Hebrew Academy
Teachers Fringe Benefits Program
Toras Ernes Academy
II. NONLOCAL AGENCIES
America-Israel Cultural Foundation
American Academic Association for Peace
American Association for Jewish Education
AAJE-Fellowships in Jewish Education Leadership
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
Dropsie University
HUC-School of Jewish Communal Service
HIAS
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Jewish War Veterans
Joint Cultural Appeal
National Conference on Soviet Jewry
National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council
National Jewish Conference Center
National Jewish Welfare Board
North American Jewish Students Appeal
Synagogue Council of America
TOTAL
OTHER ALLOCATIONS
Hindi of Jewish Federations:
Dues and Special Projects Fund
Washington, D.C. Representative
Federation Executive Recruitment and
Education Program
[Reserve for Gifts-in-Kind
[Reserve for Losses on Collections (8 V* %)
[Retirement Plan Special Reserve
TOTAL
INITED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
TOTAL AMOUNT OF ALL ALLOCATIONS
INCOME*
|A. COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL EMERGENCY
FUND AND THE UNITED WAY OF DADE COUNTY* *
*As of October 2,1979
16,800
23,746
526,837
1,520,400
58,992
125,893
33,260
1,017,829
156,559
87,890
73,204
43,749
157,763
39,230
664,440
82,414
7,905
27,156
576,926
1,622
151,907
66,595
30,713
68,000
11,812
752,845
28,200
210,000
29,500
431,564
47,250
51,941
11,025
$7,133,967
3,400
1,500
8,500
4,000
45,000
18,750
45,000
3,400
1,000
35,000
3,000
4,000
3,500
12,000
3,000
18,000
1,000
23,000
3,000
1,250
$237,300
69,395
6,500
4,500
131,658
1,242,538
40,000
$1,494,591
$7,250,000
$16,115,858
$16,115,858
J*'Federation gratefully acknowledges the allocation from the United Way
K>f Dade County as part of the overall amount allocated to four specific
I agencies: Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, Jewish Family and
[Children's Service, Jewish Vocational Service and Miami Jewish Home and
[Hospital for the Aged.
CAMPAIGN ACHIEVEMENTS
1969 1979
5
S20
19
18
17
16
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
-\
*j
2
1
19615
10200
9596
6 727
5129
3990
14500
14600
.14 61
13 785
13000

1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979*
Year End Esrimare as of September 6 1970
YEAA
1969
1970
1971
1972
1973
1974
1975
1976
1977
1976
1979*
NUMBER OF GIFTS RECEIVED
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
1969 1979
No GIFTS
... 14600
... 16 700
... 19 700
... 20.400
... 22.000
. ... 36000
... 26 400
... 26 500
...27 000
,..28100
... 28 500
TOTAL ROUNDED TO NEAREST 100
YEAR FND ESTIMATE AS OF SEPTEMBER 6 1979


1980 COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL- ISRAEL
EMERGENCY FUND STRUCTURE CHART
18
1
PACESETTERS
$10,000 6 OVER
CHAIRMAN
VICE CHAIRMAN
$50,000 0 OVER
VICE CHAIRMAN
VICE CHAIRMAN
VICE CHAIRMAN

DIG GIFTS
$500 $9,999
CHAIRMAN
CHAIRMAN
$2,500 9.999
CHAIRMAN
$1,000-2.499
CHAIRMAN
$500 999
DIVISIONS
ATTORNEYS
DOCTORS
DENTISTS
ACCOUNTANTS
METRO
DIVISION
UNDER $500
CHAIRMAN
VICE CHAIRMAN
VICE
CHAIRMAN
VICE
CHAIRMAN
VICE
CHAIRMAN
FUNCTIONS
DUILDERS G
ALLIED TRADES
MERCANTILE
FOOD, LIQUOR
HOTEL 6 ALLIED
TRADES
WOMEN'S DIVISION
U
CAMPAIGN VICE PRESIDENT
& STEERING COMMITTEE
I
AREA CHAIRMEN
PACESETTER
$10,000 & OVER
TRUSTEE
$5,000 9 999
GUARDIANS
$2,500 4.999
BENEFACTOR
$1,000-2.499
PATRON
$500 999
SPONSOR
$250 499
DONOR
$100-249


19
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH COMMUNITY
FEDERATION PRESIDENT
AND DOARD OF DIRECTORS
CAMPAIGN STEERING COMMITTEE
GENERAL CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN
YOUNG ADULT5
DIVISION
WORKER
RECRUITMENT
AND TRAINING
CUBAN HEBREW
DIVISION
LONG RANGE
PLANNING
COMMITTEE
HI-RISES
CHAIRMAN
BUILDING
CHAIRMEN (j
COMMITTEES
HI-RISE
CHAIRMAN
|WESTVIEW COUNTRY
CLUB CHAIRMAN
EVENING OUTREACH
CHAIRMAN
LATIN AMERICAN
IWOMEN CHAIRMAN
PHONATHON
CHAIRMAN
WORKER TRAINING
CHAIRMAN
SPECIAL EVENTS
CHAIRMAN
MISSIONS
CHAIRMEN
WE5TVIEW
COUNTRY
CLUB
BUDDY SYSTEM
COMMITTEE
MISSIONS
COMMITTEE
AGENCY BOARDS FARBAND
HEBREW TEACHERS LOCAL BENEFICIARIES
YOUTH GROUPS SENIOR CITIZENS
ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
FRIENDSHIP CLUBS SOUTH BEACH
GENERAL SOLICITATION


SYNAGOGUE DIRECTORY

201
MIAMI BEACH
ORTHODOX
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute
Rabbi Sheldon Ever
7801 Carlyle Ave., Miami Beach 33141
866-5226
Beth El Congregation
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach 33140
532-6421
Beth Israel Congregation
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro
770 40th St., Miami Beach 33140
538-1251
Beth Jacob Congregation
Rabbi Shmaryahu Swirsky
301-311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 33139
672-6150 or 672-1882
Beth Tfilah Congregation
Rabbi Israel M. Tropper
935 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach 33139
538-1521
Beth Yoseph Chaim Congregation
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
843 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach 33139
Chabad House
Rabbi Joseph Biston
1401 Alton Rd., Miami Beach 33139
672-8947
Congregation Etz Chaim
Rabbi Chaim Moshe Kovacs
1544 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 33139
Cuban Hebrew Congregation
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig
1700 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach 33139
534-7213
Cuban Sephardic Hebrew Congregation
'Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed
715 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 33139
531-4732
Hebrew Academy
Rabbi Alexanders. Gross
2400 Pine Tree Dr., Miami Beach 33140
532-6421
Jacob C. Cohen Community Synaaoaue
Dr. TiborH. Stern
1532 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach 33139
534-0271
Knesseth Israel Congregation
Dr. David Lehrfield
1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach 33im
538-2741 JS
Lubavitch Congregation
Rabbi Abraham Korf
1120 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 33110
673-5755 M3
Mogen David Congregation
Rabbi Isaac D. Vine
9348 Harding Ave., Miami Beach 331*14
865-9714 4
Ohev Shalom Congregation
Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman
7055 Bonita Dr., Miami Beach 33141
865-9851
Ohr Hachaim Congregation
Rabbi Rashi Y. Shapiro
317 47 St.. Miami Beach 33140
538-1000
Sephardic Jewish Center of Greater Miami
Rabbi Sadi Nahmias
645 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 33139
534-4092
Talmudic College of Florida
Rabbi Yochanan Zweig
4014 Chase Ave., Miami Beach 33140
534-7050
West Avenue Jewish Center
Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar
1140 Alton Rd., Miami Beach 33139
673-5664
CONSERVATIVE
Gold Coast Synagogue
Rabbi Maurice Klein
5445 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 33140
673-3923
Home Address: 1500 Bay Rd.. Apt. 249
Miami Beach 33139
North Bay Village Jewish Center
Rabbi Marvin Rose
7800 Hispanola Ave., N. Bay Village 33141
861-4005
Pavilion Hebrew Study Group
Rabbi Nathan Zolondek
5601 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 33140
868-9611
Temple Beth Raphael
Dr. Ephraim F. Mandelcorn
1545 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach 33139
538-4112
Temple B'naiZion
Rabbi Jacob S. Green
200-178th St., Miami Beach 33160
932-2159
Temple Emanu-EI
*Dr. Irving Lehrman
1701 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 33139
538-2503
Temple King Solomon
'Rabbi David Raab
1031 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach 33139
534-9776
Temple Menorah
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
620-75th St., Miami Beach 33141
866-0221
Temple NerTamid
*Dr. Eugene Labovitz
7902 Carlyle Ave., Miami Beach 33141
866-8345
REFORM
Temple Beth Sholom
*Dr. Leon Kronish
4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach 33140
538-7231
NORTH DADE
ORTHODOX
Agudath Achim, 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center .
19255 N.E. 3rd Ave.. N. Miami Beach 3Ji'
651-5392
B'nai Sephardim
Dr. Leon Suissa
44N.W. 150 St., Miami 33168


21
Sephardic Jewish Center of N. Miami Beach
nabbi Nesim Gambach
571 N.E. 171 St., N. Miami Beach 33162
652-2099
Sky Lake Synagogue
Jabbi Dov Bidnick
|l850 N.E. 183 St., N. Miami Beach 33162
45-8712
young Israel of Greater Miami
iRabbi Zev Leff
i N.E. 171 St., N. Miami Beach 33162
651-3591
[conservative
Lventura Jewish Center
|2972 Aventura Blvd., N. Miami Beach 33180
1935-0666
IBeth Moshe Congregation
Rabbi Louis M. Lederman
[2225 N.E. 121 St., N. Miami 33181
1891-5508
IBeth Torah Congregation
pOr.MaxA. Lipschitz
J1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
N.Miami Beach33162
1947-7528
[congregation Kinnereth
I 'Rabbi Bernard A. Silver
1550 W. 84 St., Hialeah 33014
1557-2190
iTemple Adath Yeshurun
l'Rabbi Simcha Freedman
(1025 N.E. Miami Gardens Dr.
JN. Miami Beach 33179
1947-1435
ITemple Tifereth Jacob
l'Dr. Nathan Zwitman
|951 E. 4th Ave., Hialeah 33010
1887-9595
[reform
(Temple Israel of Greater Miami
['Dr. Joseph R. Narot
|137 N.E. 19 St., Miami 33132
1573-5900
ITemple Sinai of North Dade
J'Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley
18801 N.E. 22 Ave., N. Miami Beach 33160
[932-9010
SOUTH DADE
] ORTHODOX
Ahavat Shalom Congregation
985 S.W. 67 Ave., Miami 33144
261-5479
261-5479
B'nai Israel & Greater Miami Youth Synagogue
Rabbi Ralph Glixman
7600 S.W. 123 Ave., Miami 33183
Mail to: P.O. Box 650-518, Miami 33165
595-9336
Synagogue of Kendale Lakes, Chabad
Rabbi Shmuel Mendelsohn
14456 Kendale Lakes Blvd., Miami 33183
271-5882
CONSERVATIVE
[Anshe Ernes Congregation
12533 S.W. 19 Ave., Miami 33133
1854-7623
[Beth David Congregation
l'Rabbi Sol Landau
12625 S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami 33129
1854-3911
IBeth David South
j'Rabbi Sol Landau
J7500 S.W. 120 St., Miami 33156
1238-2601
IBeth Kodesh
[Rabbi Max Shapiro
|1101 S.W. 12 Ave., Miami 33129
858-6334
|Homestead Jewish Center
"^abbi Sherman Kirschner
|183 N.E. 8 St., Homestead 33030
^48-5724
Israelite Center Temple
r Rabbi Solomon H. Waldenberg
~175 S.W. 25 St., Miami 33133
445-1529
temple Beth Tov
l'Rabbi Charles Rubel
T>438 S.W. 8 St., Miami 33144
261-9821
Temple Or Olom
Rabbi Samuel Rudy
8755 S.W. 16 St., Miami 33165
221-9131
Temple Samu-EI
Rabbi Edwin P. Farber
8900 S.W. 107 Ave., Miami 33176
595-6133
Temple Zamora
Dr. Akiba Brilliant
44 Zamora Ave., Coral Gables 33134
448-7132
Temple Zion
*Dr. Norman N. Shapiro
8000 Miller Rd., Miami 33155
271-2311
REFORM
Bet Breira Synagogue
"Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
Services at: Killian Pines Methodist Church
10755 S.W. 112 St., Miami 33176
Synagogue office: 9075 S.W. 87 Ave., Suite 409
Miami 33176
595-1500
Hillel Jewish Student Center
College Student Synagogue
University of Miami
Dr. Morton Aroll, Director
1100 Miller Dr., Coral Gables 33146
665-6948
(also Orthodox and Conservative Services)
Temple Beth Am
*Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard
5950 N. Kendall Dr., Miami 33156
667-5587
Temple Israel-Kendall Branch
Rabbi Joseph Narot
9990 N. Kendall Dr., Miami 33176
595-5055
Temple Judea
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat
5500 Granada Blvd., Coral Gables 33146
667-5657
'Member, Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
AN OPEN LETTER TO THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY...
Dear Friends,
At this time of the year, we at Federation join
with you in reaffirming the joy and richness that
Judaism has contributed to our lives. Its
teachings have shaped our thoughts, our
beliefs and even the way in which we raise our
children. These indivisible values have been
forged out of the visions and traditions of
millions of Jews, from generation to
generation, for 4,000 years.
Our precious heritage has been passed down
through the traditional center of Jewish con-
tinuity, the synagogue. It is our house of lear-
ning and our house of assembly, as well as our
house of prayer.
It is during this time that I urge you to in-
crease your support and participation in the ac-
tivities of your synagogue if you are already af-
filiated. If you are not a synagogue member, I
urge you to consider the beauty and richness
that is available to you and your family in the
synagogue. Remember that our children need a
quality Jewish education to preserve the con-
tinuum of Jewish life.
I look forward to your response on the coupon
below. We will be happy to forward any infor-
mation you request as quickly as possible.
Sincerely,
jM,
.Jules Arkin
President
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Return coupon to:
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33137
I would appreciate receiving information
about the following types of synagogues
in my area. (Please check)
_________ Orthodox
Conservative
Reform
(Please print or type)
Name--------------------
Address
City/Zip
Telephone


DIRECTORY OF AGENCIES AND SERVICES

LOCAL
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATION
Marty Cohen, President of Greater Miami BBYO Adult Board
Steven M. Klein, Florida Region Director
Offers social, cultural, religious, athletic and community service activi-
ties for teenagers, including a special chaverim summer camp for the
retarded.
Main office:
14411 S. Dixie Highway, Suite 208, Miami, Fla. 33176...........253-7400
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
Al Golden, President
Eugene Greenzweig, Executive Director
Community's instrument for coordination of Jewish educational
programs and services. Offers Judaica courses for all groups, future
Jewish community leadership training programs, institutes and
seminars for educators, and Jewish teachers certification. Library and
resource center open to the public.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137........................576-4030
CAJE TEACHER'S FRINGE BENEFIT PROGRAM
Rabbi Shimon Azulay, Administrator
Enhances the status of Hebrew teachers and early
childhood educators in the community by contributing,
along with the Federation, participantschoolsand the par-
ticipant to his or her health and life insurance and pen-
sion funds.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137..........576-4030
COMMUNITY CHAPLAINCY SERVICE
Theodore Baumritter, Chairman
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Director
Offers pastoral care, counseling and friendly visits to those hospitalized
and institutionalized residents unaffiliated with a synagogue.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137........................576-4000
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE
Norman Lipoff, Chairman
Edward Rosenthal, Director
Formulates policies and conducts programs of community action on
issues of Jewish concern affecting Israel, Soviet Jewry, Jews as a
minority, civil rights and liberties, in cooperation with individual Jewish
community relations agencies.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137........................576-4000
SOUTH FLORIDA COUNCIL ON
SOVIET JEWRY
Devotes its efforts to the rescue and relief of Jews in the
USSR and to educating Floridians about this problem.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137..........576-4000
i2
FEDERATION INFORMATION AND REFERRAL SERVICE
Martha Cohen, FIRS Specialist
Provides a central telephone number for residents of Dade County who
seek information and referral to community social service agencies
Provided in cooperation with the United Way.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137...............576-5550/576-5551
HEBREW ACADEMY OF GREATER MIAMI
Dr. Elias Herschmann, President
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, Dean
An all-day school offering nursery through high school courses.
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach, Fla. 33140.................532-6421
THE HIGH SCHOOL IN ISRAEL
Harvey Friedman, President
Rabbi Morris Kipper, Director
Provides scholarship assistance for Miami area students to receive
Dade County high school credit for participation in a quinmester in Israel
at the school. It offers an intensive interdisciplinary curriculum, coupled
with field study throughout Israel.
3950 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137........................576-7123
HILLEL COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL"
Michael Scheck, President
Marshall Baltuck, Executive Director
An all-day school offering nursery through 9th grade courses.
19000 N.E. 25th Avenue, N. Miami Beach, Fla. 33180........
Mailing address: P. O. Box 630158, Ojus, Fla. 33163
HILLEL FOUNDATIONS OF FLORIDA
Dr. Paul Klein, President
Rabbi Frank A. Fischer, Area Director
A cooperative organization supported by Jewish Federations throughout
Florida to provide services to college students on six campuses outside
of Dade County. Local office:
1100 Miller Dr., Coral Gables, Fla. 33146.......................661-8549
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CENTERS
Sidney S. Traum, President
Rabbi Frank A. Fischer, Regional Director
Offers recreational, cultural, religious and educational programs to the |
Jewish student population at three college campuses in Dade County.
University of Miami, 1100 Miller Dr., Coral Gables, Fla. 33146... 665-6948
Fla. Int'l. Univ., Tamiami Trail, Miami, Fla. 33199...............552-2215
Miami-Dade Community college (North Campus) 10815 N.W. 27 Avenue.
Miami, Fla. 33167............................................681-5540
ISRAEL PROGRAMS OFFICE
Morris Futernick, Chairman
Itzhak Aloni, Shaliach
Promotes understanding of and identification with the State of Israel]
through activities and travel to the Jewish state.
3950 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137........................576-40001


JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF SOUTH FLORIDA
Juriel Russell, President
Stephen Lecker, Executive Director
Recreation, cultural, educational and camping activities for all age
broups. including senior citizens, provided at the Michael-Ann Russell
Renter in North Dade and various locations throughout Dade County.
^ain location:
|8900 N.E. 25th Ave., N. Miami Beach, Fla. 33180...............932-4200
' Dade extension: 9990 N. Kendall Dr., Miami, Fla. 33176.......279-5426
jCC'S SOUTH BEACH ACTIVITIES CENTER
[>earl Podolsky, Project Director
administered by the Jewish Community Centers, offers recreational,
Educational and creative activities for senior citizens. New extension
program in North Dade at the Michael-Ann Russell Center.
^Washington Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139..................673-6060
18900 N.E. 25th Ave., N. Miami Beach, Fla. 33180...............932-4200
COMMUNITY CARE PROGRAM
Pearl DeBram, Project Coordinator
A coordinated effort of three agencies to provide multi
integrated services, including the Douglas Gardens' Adult
Day Center for eligible elderly residents of south Miami
Beach. Services are designed to help the elderly live in-
dependent lives in the community thereby avoiding or
delaying institutionalization. In addition to the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged, the Program in-
volves the Jewish Vocational Service and is coordinated
by the JCC South Beach Activities Center.
150 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139........538-8022
DAY CARE FOR THE FRAIL ADULT
Ann Slavin, Coordinator
Professionally supervised care provided as an alternative
to institutionalization for the elderly, including trans-
Dortation to the center, a hot kosher meal and all-day acti-
vities.
920 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139........672-7013
VEHICLES IN SERVICE FOR THE AGED (VISTA)
Geoffrey Spiro, Coordinator
A nine-vehicles coordinated transportation service for
elderly residents of south Miami Beach providing door-to-
door free transportation to and from medical appoint-
ments, visits to social service agencies, shopping, emer-
gencies, and recreational outings. Specially designed
vehicles can accommodate wheel chairs.
920 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139........673-8658
VERY IMPORTANT PEOPLE (VIP) PROJECT
Project utilizes the talents of elderly volunteers who
are above the low income level and, therefore are
ineligible for government funded social service programs.
Finding meaningful volunteer positions for this special
group is an attempt to bring them out of isolation and
loneliness, and related problems brought on by aging.
25 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 673-6060
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
lamuel S. Smith, President
[eon D. Fisher, Executive Director
Mfers professional counseling and referral at seven locations, dealing
Nth personal and family problems. One location on south Miami aeacn
|eals solely with problems of the elderly. Main office:
790 S.W. 27th Ave., Miami, Fla. 33145.........................445-0555
|ranch offices: n.nci9e
2040 N.E. 163rd St., N. Miami Beach, Fla. 33162............SSIIS
850 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139............SSToSa
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139................wwww
IEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE
David Liebman, President
ugene Greenspan, Executive Director
hers sheltered workshops and educational, vocational and jot coup-
ling for the entire community. Also administers Nutrition Program for
ade County elderly.
^8 N.W. 25th Street, Miami, Fla. 33127 tuo-^u
COORDINATED HOME
ATTENDANTS PROJECT (CHAP)
A coordinated approach to help maintain elderly indivi-
duals in the community by avoiding or delaying the need
for institutionalization. Provides professionally trained
home attendants for shopping, escorts, light house-
keeping, cooking and personal care to the homebound
Coordinated by the Jewish Vocational Service, the Project
involves the JCC South Beach Activities Center, M.am
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged apd MoupI Sinai
Medical Cepter.
318 N.W. 25th Street, Miami, Fla. 33127..........676*32rL .
:WISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE NUTRITION PROGRAM
lomi Bepsop, Project Director
>vides over 1,500 free, hot kosher meals each day, a ffi^tl"
a days a week, with supplemeptary food packageison WJ2?i o
'advantaged elderly residents of Dade County. Meals are delivered to
ie 300 homebound. Main office:
Alton Road, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139......................WWM
LEHRMANDAYSCHOOL
Mr. Carol Greenberg, President
Dr. Amir Baron, Education Director
An all-day school offering nursery through 9th grade courses.
727 77th Street, Miami Beach, Fla. 33141......................866-2771
MIAMI JEWISH HOME & HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Albert E. Ossip, President
Fred D. Hirt, Executive Director
A residence for 376 senior citizens offering superior facilities as well as
activities and full hospital care. Day care programs, outpatient medical
and mental health counseling servipg some 14,000 pon-institutiopalized
mep and womep.
15* N.E. 52pd St., Miami, Fla. 33137...........................751-8626
OUTPATIENT MENTAL HEALTH CENTERS
FOR THE ELDERLY
Copducted by the Miami Jewish Home apd Hospital for
the Aged, this program is located at two locatiops and in-
cludes ap Ipdigept Drug Program, which provides free
psychotropic medicatiop for those elderly in the program
who could otherwise not afford it and a 24-hour Hispanic
Hot Line.
151 N.E. 52nd St., Miami, Fla. 33137.............751-2501
1633 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 531-5341
Hispanic Hot Line......751-2501 or 751-7570 (after 5 p.m.)
DAY CARE CENTERS
Senior Adult Day Care Center at Legion Park,
Miami, Fla. 33137..............................754-1777
Community Care Adult Day Center, 151 N.E. 52nd St.,
Miami, Fla. 33137............................. 751-8626
DOUGLAS GARDENS
GERONTOLOGICAL INSTITUTE
A research, planning and training center offering ac-
credited institutes and seminars to professionals working
with the elderly.
151 N.E. 52nd St., Miami, Fla. 33137.............751-8626
MIAMI BEACH COMMUNITY
MENTAL HEALTH CENTER
A subsidiary corporation of the Home offering specialized
areas of service for all residents of Greater Miami Beach.
1633 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 531-5341
OUTPATIENT AMBULATORY
MEDICAL CENTER
Provides medical examinations and referrals to specialists
for medicare eligible patients.
151 N.E. 52nd St., Miami, Fla. 33137.............751-8626
SENIOR COMMUNITY EMPLOYMENT
SERVICE PROGRAM
Offers part-time employment to supplement income or
low income elderly to involve them in service to the
elderly at the MJHHA and in the community.
151 N.E. 52nd St., Miami, Fla. 33137............751-8626
SWAT (Service Workers for the
Aged in Trouble)
A pilot program offering a direct approach to the delivery
and case management of social and health services to a
designated target group of Miami Beach residents aged
60 years and older.
151 N.E. 52nd St., Miami, Fla. 33137............757-SWAT
MOUNT SINAI MEDICAL CENTER
Ms. LilaG. Heatter, President
Alvin Goldberg, Executive Director
The Jewish community's major institution for total general hospital care
medical research out-patient and emergency facility. Operates Project
Sinai, a transportation system for patients of the out-patient facilities.
4300 Alton Rd., Miami Beach, Fla. 33140........................674-2121
RESCUE AND MIGRATION SERVICE NATIONAL
COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Florence Alberts, Executive Director
Individual counseling and assistance with immigration Processes in-
volved in the relocation of Jewish people from other countries to the
United States.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137........................370-4W


24
6=-


BsSIAN RESET I LbMbN I PROGRAM
i cooperative project involving Federation and a consortium of agen-
cies the Program is coordinated by the Jewish Family and Children's
Lrv'ice and involves the Jewish Vocational Service, Mount Sinai
Medical Center, National Council of Jewish Women, Jewish Community
tenters and Community Chaplaincy Service. Services include financial
laintenance as required, job placement, language training, medical
[are housing and other services leading to rapid resettlement and adap-
tion to American Jewish life,
to Washington Ave., Miami, Fla. 33139.......................538-1661
feoUTH DADE HEBREW ACADEMY
Jichael Exelbert, President
Rabbi Yosef Rubenstein, Principal
kn all-day school, offering nursery through 9th grade courses.
1801 S.W. 74th Ave., S. Miami, Fla. 33156.....................253-2300
IATIONAL AND OVERSEAS
AMERICA-ISRAEL CULTURAL FOUNDATION
jupports cultural life in Israel and promotes cultural exchange between
srael and North America.
East 54th Street, New Yor*. N.Y. 10022..................(212) 751-2700
MERICAN ACADEMIC ASSOCIATION FOR
EACE IN THE MIDDLE EAST
,n organization of Jewish intellectuals and college members who in-
erpret the role of the State of Israel and its relationship to the Arab
:ountries through publications, lectures and other appropriate means.
East 40th Street, New York, N.Y. 10016..................(212) 532-5005
MERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
;oordinates and promotes Jewish education nationally through com-
lunity programs, special projects, education, research and surveys.
.Iso sponsors Fellowships in Jewish Educational Leadership, a
irogram to provide opportunities to promising Jewish educators for
|raining as administrators.
14 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10003...................(212) 675-5656
MERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE
larton S. Udell, President
renda Shapiro, Florida Area Director
forks to broaden understanding of Jewish identity, combat bias and
(cure equality of opportunity with full participation in American life.
,ocal office:
100 Biscayne Blvd., Suite 412, Miami, Fla. 33137..............576-4240
MERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
labbi Ralph P. Kingsley, President
ferry Feldman, Regional Director
'orks to foster creative, religious and cultural survival of Jewish people
hd eliminate racial and religious bigotry.
ocal office:
WW Rjscaynfi QlwH Miami Pla S.3137........,... 576-4330
NTIDEFAMATION LEAGUE OF B'NAI B'RITH
ichard Essen, Chairman, Florida Regional Board
rthur Teitelbaum, Southern Area Director
I irough distribution of information and individual assistance, works to
| >mbat dsicrimination and prevent prejudice through a promotion ot
iderstanding.
seal office:
iO S.E. 2nd Avenue, Suite 800, Miami, Fla. 33131..............373-6306
OUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS, INC.
central association serving some 800 Jewish communities to mobilize
laximum support for the UJA and major national and local services in-
Iving financing, planning and operating health, welfare, cultural
Jucational, community relations and other programs. Administers a
presentative office in Washington, D.C. to improve communication
k information with the legislative process, and an emergency com-
kinity relations program for national coordination and mobilization or
'iblic opions for Israel, as well as Federation Executive Recruitment &
ucational Program, Jewish Media Service and Large City Budgeting
inference.
'5 Lexington Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022..............(212) 751-1311
IROPSIE UNIVERSITY
non-sectarian, non-theological graduate institute offering advanced
grees in Hebrew and cognate studies.
oad and York Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 19132............(215) 229-0110
|UCJIR SCHOOL OF JEWISH COMMUNAL SERVICE
'ers a training program for promising individuals who plan to make a
reer of Jewish communal service.
'77 University Mall, Los Angeles, Calif. 90007............(213) 749-34^4
HAS
'sists in the processing, protective services and relocation of en-
ngered Jews involved in immigration in the United States.
0 Park Avenue South, New York, N.Y. 10003.............(212) 674-6800
WISH TELEGRAPHIC AGENCY
-obal news-gatherrg and reporting service links Jewish communities
the world through daily and weekly reports.
h West 46th Street, New York, N.Y. 10036...............(212> 575-9370
JEWISH WAR VETERANS OF THE U.S.A.
Harold C. Uhr, National Service Officer
Works in many areas for civil liberties within the veteran community.
National Service Office:
Miami Veterans Administration Medical Center, Room D-211
1201 N.W. 16th Street, Miami, Fla. 33126............324-4455 ext. 3606
P. O. Box 640044, Miami, Fla. 33164
JOINT CULTURAL APPEAL
Supports nine national agencies all involved in specific aspects of
cultural or historical activity and enrichment.
122 East 42nd Street, Room 408, New York, N.Y. 10017.....(212) 490-2280
NATIONAL CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
Works from the national level to heighten communities" awareness of
the serious situation faced by Jewish citizens of the Soviet Union and to
promote action to alleviate that situation.
10 East 40th Street, Suite 907, New York, N.Y. 10016.......(212) 679-6122
NATIONAL JEWISH COMMUNITY RELATIONS
ADVISORY COUNCIL
Consulting, coordinating and national advisorty organization for
national and local community relations groups.
55 West 42nd Street, New York, N.Y. 10036................(212) 564-3450
NATIONAL JEWISH WELFARE BOARD
National association of Jewish community centers, also provides for the
needs of Jews in tne armed services and veterans' hospitals; Jewish
representative in the USO.
15 East 26th Street, New York, N.Y. 10010.................(212) 532-4949
NORTH AMERICAN JEWISH STUDENTS APPEAL
Supports a variety of college student organization of Jewish commit-
ment; a coordinating organization for the many autonomous Jewish
student organizations.
15 Bast 26rh Street, New York, N.Y. 100 vj.................(212) 679-2293
SYNAGOGUE COUNCIL OF AMERICA
Spokesman and coordinating body for its affiliated national
congregational and rabbinic bodies, including Orthodox, Conservative
and Reform working together to further interfaith understanding.
432 Park Avenue South, New York. N.Y. 10003.............(212) 686-8670
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
Martin Cohen, Associate National Campaign Director
The major national organization through which American Jewish com-
munities channel their support for humanitarian programs of social
welfare in Israel and in Jewish communities throughout the world.
1290 Avenue of the Americas, New York, N.Y. 10019.......(212) 757-1500
Local office: 3950 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33137............374-5335
United Jewish Appeal directs the financial
resources toward three major national organizations:
AMERICAN JEWISH JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTEE
(including ORT and Malben)
Aids needy Jews with health, welfare, cultural and religious services
in the Jewish communities of nearly 30 countries around the world, in-
cluding Israel.
60 East 42nd Street, New York, N.Y. 10017...............(212)687-6200
NEW YORK ASSOCIATION FOR NEW AMERICANS, INC.
Special resettlement and rehabilitative agency assisting thousands of
Jewish newcomers to the New York area.
200 Park Avenue South, New York, N.Y. 10003..........(212) 674-7400
UNITED ISRAEL APPEAL
Allocates funds to the Jewish Agency for Israel to support im-
migration and absorption of new immigrants, housing education
agriculture and numerous programs for the soc.al welfare of the
people of Israel.
515 Park Avenue. New York, N.Y. 10022.................(212) 688-0800
I


THIS YEAR IN JERUSALEM
26
The Jewish community is being afforded the unique opportunity to see
Israel in a way no tour or privately arranged trip can accomplish.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's newly expanded missions
program will open avenues which will allow participants the opportunity to
meet with top level Israeli government officials, to enjoy home hospitality
with their counterparts in Israeli society, and to study the social and
cultural fabric of this exciting country to a degree previously unavailable to
Miami Jewry. Modern Israel will be on display as never before.
With the 1979 Pacesetter Mission (already underway) launching this
year's missions program, a cross section of the Miami Jewish community
will have had this opportunity of a lifetime to study IsTael by the time next
summer's Family Mission, from July 8-22, 1980, returns home. This
concluding program of the year is designed especially for families with
children.
The Young Leadership Mission, designed for those in their 30s and 40s
interested in leadership roles in the Jewish community, departs Miami on
November 11. following completion of a three part pre-departure orien-
tation program on Zionism, the Holocaust and the birth of the State of
Israel.
Federation's Community Mission, set for November25 to Decembers, is
open to all individuals and couples throughout Greater Miami.
The Young Adult Mission, also scheduled for November 25 to December
5, is designed especially for Jewish men and women in their 20s and also
includes the three part pre-departure orientation program.
The Chazak (strength) Mission, from January 29 to February 7. 1980.
will include a maximum of 25 young business and professional people
who have expressed an interest in Jewish communal involvement through
Federation leadership roles. The sixth of a series of study sessions will
take place in Israel to provide an on site briefing on overseas needs.
These demonstrations of the Jewish community's solidarity with the
people of Israel will include visits to Beit Hatefutsot (Tel Aviv's Museum of
the Diaspora), select Sinai settlements soon to be returned to Egyptian
rule, the Golan Heights and West Bank, Jerusalem's Western Wall.
Masada, desert development towns and the Israel Museum and its Shrine
of the Book.
For further information, please complete the attached coupon and return
to Jane Gill, Administrative Assistant to the Campaign Director, Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami, Fla. 33137.
lam interested in the Mission. Please contact me. Name:
Address: Phone:



Continued from page 6
iMonday
)ctober 22
American Jewish Congress
ia-Chai Luncheon
Prince Hamlet Restaurant
For Reservations: Call Mollie Gersh,
931-5969 or 576-4330
823.00 per person
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Registration for Modern Hebrew
Community Ulpan Classes
through October 31
rail: 576-4030
[American Society of Technion
Luncheon
[Speaker: Carl Alpert, executive Vice President
[of the International Board of Governors
of Technion
lat the Konover Hotel
|l2:00Noon
IPhone: 868-5666
(Classes begin for North Dade Midrasha
[institute of Adult Jewish Studies.
1(36 classes at Aventura Jewish Center,
[Temple Adath Yeshurun,
[Congregation Beth Moshe
[Congregation Beth Torah, JCC)
Call CAJE at 576-4030
Tuesday
lOctober 23
Israeli Dance
(See October 2)
^earn-In: The Jewish Life Cycle:
(See October 2)
iMJF Executive Board Meeting
at Federation Building
3-5:30 p.m.
Friday
October 26
ednesday
October 24
Zionist Organization of America
leadership Conference
Vorld-Wide Conference of Zionist Groups
?t Doral Hotel
legislation: Noon to 8 p.m.
'hone 944-1248
1-566-0402
I'naiB'rith
lembership & Retention Meeting
loulin Rouge
list Street & Pine Tree Drive
p.m.
Israeli Dancing
(See October 17)
jMJF Community Relations Council
Jt Federation Building
-5:30p.m.
hursday
October 25
JMJF Planning & Budget Committee
t Federation Building
*:30-6p.m.
Hillel Jewish Student Union (U of M)
Shabbat dinner
at Director's home (Morty Aroll)
Open reservations by Thursday, October 25
Phone: 665-6948
$3.00 affiliates
$4.00 others
Wednesday
October 31
Israeli Dancing
(See October 17)
Temple Beth Sholom
Russian emigre Series
Pianist Bella Davidovich
Individual Tickets: $7.50-$12.50
Phone: 532-3491
Saturday
October 27
Zionist Organization of America
Banquet, Dinner
Doral Hotel
Call: 944-1248
1-566-0402
Sunday
October 28
State of Israel Bonds
"Night in Israel"
Galahad-Dade "C"
North Miami Beach
8:00 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Foundation
Great American Traditions Awards
Dinner-Dance Ball
Honoring William Markham
Diplomat Hotel
6:30 p.m.
Open to public$100 a seat or $1,000 a table of 10
R.S.V.P. Lou Fisher
Dade: 864-2025
Broward: 764-1528
Tuesday
October 30
Israeli Dance
(See October 2)
Learn-In: The Jewish Life Cycle:
(See October 2)
High School in Israel
Adult-Mini begins
(through November 20)
$1,295 per person
Classes, tours & social cultural
opportunities for adults
Call 576-7123, ext. 314 for information
This is the first issue of the Federation
newsmagazine to have a Community
Calendar. We would like to include as many
events as possible of interest to the Jewish
community. If you would like an event to
be included in this calendar, please send
information (including date, time, place,
cost, purpose, and intended audience if not
open to the general public), to the
Federation public relations office no later
than the 10th of the preceding month. If
space becomes limited, priority will be
given to events of broad general interest
and to the most important events of each
organization represented in the calendar.
Write to:
News Magazine Editor
Public Relations Dept.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, FL 33137
To add last-minute information,
call 576-4000, Ext. 286.______________


OR THIS MAN,
LIFE BEGINS AT 90
28
i
When you get to be almost 90, you're
allowed to brag a little about your age.
Sam Stahl will proudly tell you that he
is 89 years old. He was born October
30. 1890. You'd take him for about
that age: he has the white hair, the
stoop, the wrinkles to show for it. If
you're curious about the history of
Jewish immigrants in America, you'd
like talking to him, because he knows it
firsthand, from the early days strug-
gling in New York's garment business
to the pains of retirement in Miami.
Not that he complains, but you can
tell that the years immediately after
his retirement at 80 were not easy. He
gave up his car because he couldn't see
to drive, and when walking distances
became difficult he stopped socializing
with neighbors. In his one-room apart-
ment in the Greystone Hotel on Collins
Ave., he cooks only to the extent of
making soft-boiled eggs or toast or
bagels with cream cheese and instant
coffee. He depends mostly on
cafeterias for food. Though he gets
around with a cane, he says, "I walk. I
walk. I cannot say good. That's why I
go to the clinic for some therapy. It
doesn't help that much. I get tired as
soon as I walk a block." He has osteo-
arthritis. "They have no remedy for it
yet. I don't think so."
A year and a half ago Sam was very
depressed; his physical health had
markedly deteriorated over just a few
years. He knew few people. Because he
had no immediate family in the area (a
daughter and grandchildren live in
New York, and only his 91-year-old
sister and her family live locally), and
because problems with daily survival
needs left him functionally impaired to
a degree, Sam qualified for the Com-
munity Care Adult Day Center at the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged. His sister's family heard of
the program while she was a resident
of the Jewish Home, and they
arranged to enroll Sam.
Three times a week Sam is picked up
in the morning and spends the day un-
til 3 o'clock at this day care center for
senior citizens. He speculates, "If I
didn't have this I don't know how I
would manage," and also praises the
program and its supervisors.
Most important, he has made new
friends. Moreover, there are nutritious
kosher lunches and morning break-
fasts. Current events discussion.
Large-print books and newspapers.
Crafts. (He demonstrated a pillow he
was crocheting in purple and white
yarn. "It was hard but I did it!") Free
medical care, Medicare-paid and ad-
ministered on the premises by the
Home's out-patient medical depar-
tment. Dental care.
This program at the Home and
similar centers associated with Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's familv of


I
IV
agencies at Legion Park and 920 Alton
Road, are designed for individuals with
varying degrees of mobility and inde-
pendence. Someone like Sam Stahl is
clearly proud of his independence, can
still go out to eat, enjoys having his
own place, albeit just a room, and
really doesn't belong in a nursing home
or institution. Yet he also clearly needs
help with daily problems, medical at-
tention, and a stimulating atmosphere
in which to continue to develop his
mind and body and to renew social
contact.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federations Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund supports
numberous programs which provide
human services to the elderlv (see
sidebar). This particular program is
administered by the Jewish Home a
major beneficiary of the Federation
Eleanor Cohen, a nurse, is project
director, and Rita Ward is activities
!
i
coordinator. Funded by the Com
munity Care for Elderly Act. Stated
Florida, the program is administered
through the Area-Wide Agency on
Aging and the Department of Health
and Rehabilitative Services of the
State of Florida. The Jewish Home
matches 25 percent of this funding.
Sam discussed the Community Care
Adult Day Center recently sitting on a
patio chair outside Ruby Auditorium.
where the program meets, in view o\
the attractive landscaping of the broad
Douglas Gardens-Jewish Home com-
plex. His conversation wandered from
anecdotes about his 67 years in|
America to his current interests in the
program.
Obviously working had meant a W
to him. He remembers coming l
America in 1912 with his sister frt|J
the Russian city of Kishniev. whe^e 2
brothers and sisters stayed behind. H
learned the garment trade as a cutte |


pattern maker of "waists," what
.now call blouses. Factories didn't
ike dresses at first, only "waists."
became a shop foreman and finally
independent contractor with his
[n shop. For 37 years he worked in
garment business in New York
ty, and for another 21 in Miami. It
s been a long time since he arrived
th 50 rubles in his pocket to be met
ran American friend at Ellis Island.
In Sams day, there was no man-
(tory retirement at 65. And he en-
yed good health. "I was never sick in
life. I was never in the hospital ex-
3t for three days for one eye and
ree days for the other." It took two
iract operations for him to retire.
a person who has invested so
ich of his life in work, the years of re-
Jement and declining activity came
rd. It is no wonder that Sam, like
tiers, experienced a real loss of in-
test and enthusiasm for life until he
\s matched up with a program whose
tire philosophy is to uncover the
atest potential of the older person
tough supervised care, daily atten-
fn, and opportunities for friendship
I stimulation. Now, a year and a half
er, his sense of humor is a striking
iracterisitc, and even beneath thick
eglasses with post-cataract lenses,
i eyes are visibly smiling. Even when
t grumbles about this person's being
I'yenta" or that one being too nosy,
good-natured talk from someone
^o is still involved in the world and
people.
5am is no longer alone. The Jewish
lmunity cares.
Now!
Help Urgently Needed
' experience necessary: we will train you on the Job.
Forcing public-contact work. You will have the
iiM.uin.n of knowing that your effort* are absolutely
nual to the lives of countless other people. As one of our
1 i' "is. or In any of a hundred other special Jobs, you'll
pj"> 'ugliest rewards. Increasing with time and ex
m (he J()y of g|v,ng vour ume knowledge, energy
understanding to help your fellow Jews Come work
f. L^H1^1 ""' h,'st People you'll ever meet. Lend us your
n-iiglh. Tin- need is now.
MORE THAN EVER!
i category ot those areas, uie reoeranon
-- i uui work will support the Federation's efforts
Musuiln Jewish life and to support Jews In need In
f"m Israel .uui around the world. Over 50 social service
rm i., are supported by Federation, and each additional
punslblllty means decisions to be made and work to be
>") i onlribule their dollars to Federation. For those
"i contribute time as well, the reward will be
ng thai you are helping Federation to continue Its
ilh broad representation from all voices and in-
* within the community
i<-1 ..i ion Is not a closed organisation, ideally it is the
> mlxil or communal life of the Jewish community.
consider Joining in the work. Call Milton Heller at
**"'- VM into, for more Information.
This article focuses on one program for
the elderly, one of the many the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation operates
through its family of agencies to provide
stimulation, assistance and care for our
senior citizens. Federation believes that
those who started this community,
enriched it with their wisdom, and
contributed their time and effort over the
years to Jewish life deserve the concern
of this community in their advanced
years.
Federation is committed to ensuring
that no elderly person suffer needlessly
from ill health, improper nutrition,
neglect of daily needs, and from the least
tangible but most prevalent problem of
all.lonliness.
Federation agencies and programs
involved with elderly include:
Federation Towers: HUD-subsidized
housing for elderly on South Miami
Beach.
Information & Referral Service:
Directs callers to appropriate social
service agencies.
Jewish Community Centers of South
Florida: The Centers provide cultural,
educational and camping activities for all
Russell Activities
Center.
ages.
Michael-Ann
Center.
JCC-South Beach Activities
Community Care Program. Day Care for
the Frail Adult. Vehicles in Service for
the Aged. Very Important People
Project (volunteer opportunities
senior citizens).
for
Jewish Family and Children's Service:
One office on Miami Beach deals solely
with the problems of the elderly. All
offices provide counseling for elderly
clients.
Jewish Vocational Service: People
Helping People and Services to Elderly
and Homebound Projects (training and
employment of homemakers,
housekeepers, shoppers and home
repairmen). Jewish Vocational Service
Nutrition Program (1500 hot kosher
meals provided daily at 8 locations and
in homes). Community Care Homebound
Work Program.
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged: Outpatient mental health
centers for the elderly. Legion Park
Senior Adult Day Center. Community
Care Day Care Center at the Home.
Douglas Gardens Gerontological
Institute. Outpatient ambulatory
medical center. Senior community
employment service. Service Workers to
Aged in Trouble (immediate mobile
response for homebound elderly).
Mt. Sinai Medical Center: The Jewish
community's major medical institution.
Project Sinai (transportation to and from
the medical center for indigent South
Beach elderly).
In coming issues of the Federation
newsmagazine, we will be looking at
some of these projects which are
designed to keep the elderly integrated in
the community.


. *
30
CUBAN JEWS
20 YEARS AREI
THE REVOLUTION
"Benedito eres Tu, Senor, nuestros
Dios, Rey del mundo, que nos santi-
ficaste con tus ordenazas y nos
recomendaste encender las velas del
Shabbat." The words may be Spanish,
but the blessing is Jewish and in Miami's
Cuban Jewish community, this is the
way to light the Shabbat candles.
Not many people know that there are
perhaps 1,500 Cuban Jewish famines in
Miami: Sephardic Jews (from Turkey,
Greece, Bulgaria, etc.) and even greater
numbers of Ashkenazi Jews from the
Eastern European countries of Russia,
Poland, Lithuania, Yugoslavia,
Romania, etc. The Spanish language
(Yiddish for Ashkenazim), the Latin
culture, and a shared history in Cuba are
ties which bind them together as a
special sub-group of the larger com-
munity of American Jews.
Theirs is an unusual story, even for
Jews, who have often been refugees, of-
ten left countries voluntarily or when it
was no longer safe to stay. Jews came to
Cuba either in the early part of this cen-
tury after the Russian and Turkish
Revolutions, after World War I following
the economic dislocations in Europe, or
during and after World War II. Many
freedoms they had sought in leaving the
Old World, they migrated once again in
the New World.
Explains manufacturer and importer
Rafael Kravec, a former chairman of the
Cuban Hebrew Committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, "I could not
live in an atmosphere of lack of free-
dom ... even though they did not overt-
ly do anything to interfere with Jews,
their actions went against everybody in
every minority group." Out of a com-
munity that once numbered an estimated
10-12,000 people, there are about 1,000
Jews left in Cuba today.
About 5,000 people settled in Miami
Miami because it was so close, in climate
and geography similar to sub-tropical
Cuba, because it had an already existing
Jewish community which welcomed
them and leant financial support, and be-
cause it was the primary refugee center
for all emigre Cubans.
The new Cuban Sephardic
synagogue, Temple
Moses, nearina completion
on Normandy Island. The
new synagogue will
replace the congregation's
former building on
Washington Avenue.
originally hoped to enter the United
States but took Cuba as the closest
alternative when immigration quotas
and problems loomed insurmountable.
Within a single generation, many of
them became part of the comfortable
middle class in Cuba, enjoying an active
business and social life, and forming a
close circle typical of Jewish com-
munities co-existing in non-Jewish
cultures. Most Jews lived in Havana, and
the community enjoyed an uninterrupted
religious and cultural life.
After the Revolution in Cuba, par-
ticularly after 1960 when Castro
nationalized many businesses, most
Jewish families decided to leave Cuba.
Not inclined to accept Communism, de-
prived of their jobs or businesses, and
unwilling to settle for less than the
Luisa Garazi, president of the "Comite
de damas recreo y culturu" (women's
committee) of the Cuban Sephardic
Hebrew Congregation, recalls those
tunes: "What we found most difficult
was leaving everything and starting all
over again." Unlike the victims of
European ghettos, the families like Mrs.
Garazi's had known comfort in their
middle age in a society which was not
overtly anti-Semitic. Many also knew
English, which was widely taught in
Cuba. There were some benefits in
coming to a country which was known,
where one could speak the language if
not fluently, at least passably, and in
some cases, where one had vacationed in
happier times.
Nevertheless, for numerous families,
the move meant literally starting all over
in different, less respected jobs, with lit-
tle or no savings salvaged in their fljj.
A majority of the people found new
here, reestablished new businesses
have prospered over a 20-year period
Success had a way of coming even?
later date, after much hardship. Or
the most generous donors to Jen
causes, Jack Chester, survived
Holocaust, survived the abrupt upheal
in Cuba, and has contributed regularll
Jewish causes since establishing a sj
cessful electronics importing busin
As they have become successful,
Jews have become leaders in organ
Jewish life. Two Cuban Jews,
Kravec and George FeldenkreiV
current members of the Federal
Board of Directors.
Saul Srebnick, a businessman whoj
this year's chairman of Federatia
Cuban Hebrew Combined Jewish
peal-Israel Emergency Fund camp
talked about the way Cuban Jews
slated their success into a concern fo
another and for fellow Jews. "We
to this country and we were received^
strange country, and in some way]
another we were helped and blessed j
the liberty in the United States!
America. We feel indebted to this I
munity that welcomed us and
economic successes and gave us its i
support as Jews. So we feel committ
do things for other people. It's part|
Jewish tradition, and we cannot dof
different. Maybe our way is different!
our community is very tight. Among|
we are just like one. The Federation i
to really fits us."
Srebnick counts at least 40 people I
are "veterans" of years and years]
work for the Cuban Hebrew CJA-I
campaign. He thinks at least 25 of th
people are in their 60s and over, but!
"don't want to just sit in the housei
read the newspaper and wal
television." The campaign volunteers]
successful in part because of
closeness of the community, fa
Kravec says that Cuban campaj
workers are believers in face-to-if
solicitation. When the face is fan
perhaps people are inclined to give I
A majority of all Cuban Jewish far
in Miami give to the Federation, 700c
tributors in all.
Not only prosperous businessmen
committed to the Tzedakah ideal, m
According to Kravec, manufacti
importers, employees, retired
professionals, housewives, W0
mothers, and people employed in all'
ds of businesses consider the carnj
their own: "The campaign is not i
result of a few of us working, it s a re
of the total commitment of
community."
One of the most promising signs w
survival of this spirit of conwn
giving and caring is the growing .
Je
Continu
edo"P
Ml



I
A 1958 'lom Haatzmaut celebration of W1ZO
women In Havana. Before the Revolution, the 1.500-
memhcr WIZO was the largest Jewish women's
organization in Cuba with five chapters and a young
women- division. Most of the women shown here
now live in Miami and are again active in Federation
and organized Jewish life.


( ontiBurd from page 31
32
f
r
feeling of the Cuban Jewish community's
young people. Saul Srebnick spoke of the
campaign's successful efforts to broaden
its base of support by encouraging the
25-40 age group to volunteer time for
Federation work. Rafael Kravec men-
tioned the stunning effect on Cuban
youth of The High School in Israel
Program, whose trips to Israel "help
them understand Yiddishkeit and see the
point of what we do in our homes." This
feeling will remain, Srebnick believes,
even as their children become completely
integrated into American Jewish life.
Those who came from Cuba as boys
and girls are men and women now
Their parents have since become gran-
dparents of grandchildren who may
speak neither Spanish nor Yiddish. Yet
this group has retained its identity,
keeping some of its traditions and
changing others, while merging with the
local Jewish community.
Some families are bilingual or even
quadrilingual (speaking Spanish,
English, Yiddish and Hebrew). Some
older people speak only Spanish. If they
do, they stick close to Miami Beach,
where the first Cuban Jews settled
before others ventured into neigh-
borhoods like South Miami and West-
chester.
About 800 families belong to the
Cuban Hebrew Congregation, a mostly
Ashkenazi congregation on Michigan
Avenue on Miami Beach. About 300
more families attend the Cuban Sephar-
dic Hebrew Congregation on Washington
Ave. This congregation has just built a
new synagogue on Normandy Island. In
addition to congregations, there are
Latin B'nai B'rith lodges, sisterhoods, a
Latin American branch of Hadassah,
fraternal organizations and youth
groups.
Aaron Kelton, president of the Cuban
Hebrew Congregation, stated that mem-
bers of his congregation "feel strongly
about Yiddishkeit." Kelton says that
these people may attend religious ser-
vices at other synagogues but still at-
tend social affairs at the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation because of the special
camaraderie with their old friends from
Cuba. Even the Rabbi, Dow Rozencwaig,
is from the same Havana community.
Kelton went on to say that Cuban
Jewish families are proud of their iden-
tities; they fear assimilation, perhaps
more than American Jews, and strongly
hope that their children "marry Jewish."
Luisa Garazi explained, "We don't want
a Cuban Jewish ghetto... that our kids
would belong with only Cuban kids." But
she worries: "Everybody's
assimilating.''
Clubs for youngsters have been
organized, called Club Juvenil Hatikvah
and Club Juvenil Macabi, to provide
socializing within the community. Paren-
ts hope that if the teenagers can be made
aware of their Jewishness, they will per-
petuate Jewish practices even as they go
away to college and come under other
cultural influences. Rafael Kravec com-
mented that in the Cuban Hebrew
Federation campaign you can now see
three generations sharing the work that
Cuban Zionists started as far back as the
1930s.
While some Cuban Jews feel no par-
ticular affinity for other Latins, choosing
to emphasize the religious rather than
the national bond, a few also include ac-
tivities in the Latin and wider American
communities as part of their civic life.
They do this in addition to their work for
Jewish causes and on behalf of Israel,
which Cuban Jews feel strongly about as
two-time refugees.
Some participation in charitable ef-
forts transcends Latin/American/Jewish
boundaries. Dorita Feldenkreis, for in-
stance, directs fund-raisers for the day-
care center Centra Mater, is on the board
of the Spanish division of the Miami
Heart Institute, is on the board of the
Florida Philharmonic, and on the board
of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged. Miami Cuban Jewish
women continue a Latin American
tradition of volunteering to make
organized philanthropy possible.
The one notable difference between
Cuban Jewish life in the States and in
Cuba is politics. Latin American Jews
avoided politics because the political
process was too often arbitrary, non-
democratic and even dangerous in their
homelands. Jews in Latin American
adopted a low political profile even where
they were otherwise prominent and suc-
cessful in the community. In the United
States, Cuban Jews are more typically
interested in local and national politics.
At least one prominent Cuban Jew, Ber-
nardo Benes, has been in the news for
performing what has been described as
the peculiarly "Cuban-Jewish mitzvah"
of trying to funnel Cuban political
prisoners into the U.S., albeit through
unpopular talks with Castro.
Political instability in Latin America
continues to add to Miami's Latin
Jewish population as new Latin
American Jews leave volatile situations
abroad and invest in second home and
commercial ventures in Florida as a
hedge against an uncertain future.
Miami's Cuban Jews have come to
Caring When It Counts \
wounded Israeli is carried to an
ambulance after a PI.O terrorist J
strike wounded 41 and killed one
on Jerusalem's new Hen Yehuda
St. shopping mail on S piember
19. 1979. The ambulance is a gift
from the Cuban Hebrew Con-
gregation of Miami
(Wide World photos)
terms with their citizenship in this coun-
try. As Dade County becomes both more
bilingual and more assimilated, they
know that they are here to stay. At first,
many who were later to accept refugee
status lived here on tourist or resident
visas, hoping that Castro would be over-
thrown.
As they gradually adopt more and
more of the ways of their new homeland,
this cluster of Jews from a tiny nearby
island perpetuates its own traditions.
"Benedito eres 7V' continues to be said
here on Friday nights.
Who Will Be Jewish
In The Year 2000?
13
The Federation's Women's Division will sponsor
its animal Community Education Day,
Federation Tuesday, on November 13 at the
Deauville Hotel, from 9-.30a.rn. to 2:00 p.m.
Three distinguished speakers will discuss
political, personal and cultural issues which bear
on the survival of Jewish life.
Aaron David Rosenbaam, research director of
the American-Israel Public Affairs Committee
IAIPAC), will speak on political concerns and will
provide an update on the Middle East and U.S.-
Israel relations from a Washington, DC. per-
spective. Dr. Irving Greenberg, director of the
National Jewish Conference Center and one of
America's leadmg spokesmen on Judaic values
today, will explore questions of contemporary
family life and* religious practices, touching on
such topics as the weakening of the family unit,
intermarriage and observance and non-
observance of tradition.
Following a luncheon (dietary laws observed).
Yigal AOon, former Deputy Prime Minister of
Israel and an internationally renowned
sociologist, wiB analyse external and internal
challenges to Judaism from a sociological per-
spective. Mr. Alton will disucss the ways in whkh
Jewish life is positively or adversely affected by
economic conditions, politics, demography, nfe-
styles. and ethnic identification in the world
today.
Federation Tuesday is open to the public
Chairman of the day is former state represen-
tative Elaine Bloom, working with vice president
of community education, Maxme Schwartz, and
president of the Women's Division. H*
Berger. Approximately 1,000 women are expecteo
to attend this major educational forum, the most
important educational event which the Women s
Division sponsors each year.
For information and reservations, call the
Women's Division office at 676-4000.


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