The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02651

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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
Japanese Bow to PLO Bomb Threat. .. Page 17-A
"Jewish Flaridian
Combining THE HWI5H UNITY and THE JEWISH WMV/
Volume 52-Number 47
Two Sections
Miami, Florida Friday, November 23,1979
By Mil M) Cents FredSnochei Price 35 Cents
Bv DAN PULCRANO
With LARR f GLASS
We wanted to know how
Blacks perceived Jews, so we
asked. There were five of us, four
of them Helen, an Oakes College
sophomore who had grown up in
various parts of Los Angeles-
Watts, l.vnwood. South Central
- volunteered to start.
"The Jews are the ones who
own the grocery markets in our
neighborhood," she told us,
"They're the ones who raise the
prices sky-high, and we go in
there and buy the sh-t. That's
how I led about Jews."
John, a Black senior, said, "I
was raised in the city, New York
City. Harlem, where there was
plenty of Jews. As Helen said,
most of the Jews were mer-
chants."
FROM NEW YORK, John
mo\ ed to Marin County where he
gained another perspective. "But
Jews seem to control most of the
Uungs in the ghetto. And in
Mann County they were just
interwoven into all the other
Continues
white people that were doing
their things. They have money.
And you look at them as the
people that are on top."
"They're real stingy," in-
terjected Mohammed. a
sophomore sociology student and
a convert to Islam.
John had more to say: "Most
of your parents have money. I'm
generalizing, but usually it's the
case, say, six out of ten. How do
you deal with that, just knowing
that you're part of that whole
lineage? How do you deal with
people saying, Hey. you're a
Jew. You exploit. You have
money. You killed God. You did
this, you did that?"
A FEW OF us tried to
respond, but there were no easy
answers. How did we come to
inherit such an indictment? What
must we do to defend ourselves?
We were hurt, slightly em-
barrassed most of all shocked.
We needed to know the answer to
just one question: Why?
Our inquiry began by talking
with Oakes College Provost. J.
Herman Blake. Dr. Blake is a
sociologist who has studied race
relations and is one of the
nation's leading black educators.
He encouraged us to proceed with
our research, warning us that we
would find anti-Semitism among
black students on campus.
"If you get them to talk
honestly, and listen, you'll get a
pure, blatant anti-Semitism with
no rationale to it. Absolutely no
rationale," Blake emphasized.
"Money grabbers, shy locks.
control of this, that and the
other..."
BLAKE WAS right. As we
scratched the surface of the
problem, we became quickly
aware of an undercurrent of
resentment toward Jews among a
significant number of Blacks we
spoke with. It was equally clear
that many Jews had an in-
complete, sometimes naive,
understanding of the Black
experience in America.
These animosities and
misperceptions have resulted in
some tragic confrontations
Continued on Page 18-A
MH
With the KKK
Cross-Burners Have Yet
To Discover Fire
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
1 Was burnings in numbers
sufficient to make decency hang
head in shame, have been
showi
nig up on police blotters in a
number of New York State
communities the past few
months. Staten Island, Brooklyn,
Valley Stream, Yonkers, Elmont, incidents of racial
r-ast Meadow all have reported have hiked 45 percent
such violations under the cover of
m8ht. Fire bombing of homes
into which Blacks have moved
| are numerous also.
And in Plainfield, N.J., after
oullets were fired at the homes of
two blacks, newcomers to the
neighborhood, investigators
"unci a pile of anti-Jewish, anti-
"laik. and neo-Nazi literature
near a school playground. The
ominous spirit and heavy hand of
'"ship is hard at work.
NOR ARE the New York and
New Jersey areas alone in these
stories of sadism. The U.S.
Justice Department has
authorized a statement that
vandalism
in a recent
six-months' period of study,
compared with the previous
year's six-month span.
Not to be outdone by its
Eastern seaboard neighbors.
Massachusetts has similar sorry
stories to relate. A year ago. the
Chairman of the Masaachusetts
Human Rights Council declared
that body has recorded 900 in-
cidents of violence in six months
with few convictions.
You can't chop your mother up
in Massachusetts, as the Lizzy
Borden legend reminds us; but
you can beat and mug time after
time with small chance of arrest,
Continued on Page 4-A_______
U.S. Voices
Concern For
Nablus Mayor
New Round of Autonomy Talks "'A
Shaka Awaits Court Opinion......... ''-A
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States said it
agreed with a statement by the United Nations Security
Council expressing concern over the imprisonment and
planned deportation by Israel of Nablus Mayor Bassam
Shaka.
"The deportation is clearly a step that has deep psychological
impact on other West Bank leaders and on the population there,"
State Department spokesman Hodding Carter said. "We believe that
with the autonomy talks under way a special effort must be made by
all parties to avoid actions that will make negotiations more difficult.
We have joined as a government in the Security Council statement
expressing our concern."
SECURITY COUNCIL statement was made after an informal
meeting of the Council in New York last night in which the Council
agreed to Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's demand that Iran's
request for a Security Council meeting be put off until the hostages in
the U.S. Embassy in Teheran are released.
The Council's President, Sergio Palacios de Vizzio of Boliva, told
Continued on Page 6-A
Federation Front
Pacesetters Slate Dinner
On Miami Beach Nov. 26
The Baron Elie de
Rothschild will receive the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's (GMJF) Aliyah
Survival Award at its
Pacesetter Dinner on Nov.
26, the first major fund-
raising event of GMJF's
1980 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign.
The dinner, at Miami
Beach's Fontainebleau Hil-
ton Hotel, will be attended
by members of GMJF's
Pacesetter Division, who
represent a broad cross sec-
tion of Miami's community
Continued on Page 6-A_______
America Gets the Terrorism Picture
the New Bar-
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The seizure by
Iranian students of the
U.S. Embassy in Teheran
and their holding of some
60 Americans hostage with
the approval of the Iranian
authorities is giving Amor-
Finally
icans a sharper focus on the
meaning of terror, why
Israelis are so staunchly
seeking defendable borders
and the means to defend
themselves against what
IS
now called
barism.
Despite the attacks and
threats inflicted upon Israel since
the Palestine Liberation
Organization was formed.
Israelis have been accused in the
West of being paranoid and un
reasonable in their quest fc
security.
Continued on Page 10-A


Page 2-A
* Jem's/; tkridHar
Friday! ^!!h^
<-"*> -
'.,..
Sephardi leaders examine Torahs at Cairo's 1,000-year-old Ben Ezra Synagogue. From left
are Nessim Gaon, president. World Sephardi Federation; Liliane Winn, president, American
Sephardi Federation; and Stephen Shalom, president. New York UJA-Federation and UJA
national co-chairman.
Headlines
Sephardis Visit Egypt's Synagogues
Nessim D. Gaon and a six-nation Sephardi
delegation emerged from a week-long pilgrimage
to historic Jewish synagogues in Egypt with
agreement from the Egyptian government to
allow the World Sephardi Federation to proceed
with plans to restore the synagogues and preserve
Jewish treasures
Following meetings with Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs. Dr. Boutros Ghali, and Minister
of Culture and Information. Mansur Muhammad
Hassan, the Geneva-based World Sephardi Fed-
eration announced that Jewish and Israeli
scholars and experts will be invited to Cairo to
discuss procedures for the restoration of Jewish
antiquities in Egypt.
Minister Hassan told the Sephardi delegates
from Israel, France. Spain. Great Britain,
Switzerland and the United States that "We
admit the history and treasures of the Jewish
people in Egypt have been neglected. That is why
we enthusiastically welcome this collaboration,
and hope it leads to other endeavors for peace."
Middle East peace negotiator Robert S.
Strauss will be principal speaker at a Brandeis
University dinner honoring former Florida Gov.
Reubin Askew in Miami on Nov. 27.
Ambassador Askew, now special U.S. rep-
resentative for trade negotiations, will be
presented the Distinguished Community Service
Award from the Waltham. Mass., university.
Chairman for the dinner, which will be held at
the Hotel Inter-Continental, is Richard A. Pallot
of Miami, who is being assisted by Richard E.
Gerstein and Norman H. Lipoff, Miami attorneys
and vice chairmen for the dinner.
The Ford Foundation has awarded a $100,000
grant to support Israeli research on educating the
disadvantaged. The money will be used for five
projects by the National Council of Jewish
Women's Research Institute in Israel, which is
devoted to the education of disadvantaged
children and youth. Announcement of the grant
was made by Shirley I. Leviton, president of
\'C J W The Ford funds are an extension of a two-
vear $200,000 grant awarded in 1977.
Prof. Chaim Adler, director of NCJWs
Research Institute, noted that of six Israeli
proposed projects awarded Ford Foundation
grants, five are NCJ W affiliated.
Two American prosecutors of Nazi war crimes,
Telford Taylor and Benjamin B. Ferencz, will
reveal at a luncheon meeting sponsored by the
Anti- Defamation League of B nai B'rith that
Holocaust survivors who were "slave laborers" of
the German war machine are still being vic-
timized by a "Catch 22" decision of the West
German Supreme Court.
The decision postpones claims for com-
pensation until a final peace is signed by all the
wartime adversaries a prospect that is in-
creasingly remote.
In addition to Taylor, Chief U.S. Prosecutor at
the Nuremberg War Trials, and Ferencz, an inter-
national lawyer who represented Jewish
Holocaust survivors, three former "slave
laborers" Norbert Wollheim, Theodore Leh-
ma ind Simon Gutter will also address the
group.
The three hope that calling public attention to
their plight will reopen consideration of their
claims against the various German industries
where they were forced to work under conditions
the Nuremberg judges said made "labor and
death almost synonymous."
The Tel Aviv Museum will host the 50th
Anniversary Exhibition of New York's Museum
of Modern Art. opening in February 1980.
American art from the Museum of Modern Art
will be the largest foreign exhibit ever to visit
Israel, as well as being the most comprehensive
exhibition of American Art ever to circulate
abroad.
In the U.S.. Mrs. Joan Mondale is serving as
honorary chairperson of the Committee for
American Art from the Museum of Modern Art at
the Tel Aviv Museum, formed to promote
American and Israeli interest and support for the
forthcoming exhibition.
The exhibition includes 10 tons of paintings,
sculptures, furniture and films. Among those
whose works will be shown are such well-known
American names as Alexander Calder. Jackson
Pollock, Andy Warhol, Man Ray. Roy Lichten-
stein. Charles Eames and Louis I. Kahn.
Setting aside a controversial resolution
criticizing Israel for human rights violations, the
Governing Board of the National Council of
Churches has set in motion a six-month period of
intensive study leading to the development of a
new policy on the Middle East.
The board has authorized a fact-finding trip to
the Middle East and open hearings in this
:ountry to gather input for the new policy to be
introduced at the May. 1980 meeting of the 266-
member board, which represents 32 Protestant
ind Orthodox communions.
By authorizing such an extensive policy
development process, the board paved the way for
an amicable delay in consideration of the issues
raised by a resolution that had already stirred
auger and concern among the Jewish community
here.
Introduced by the small Antiochian Orthodox
Christian Archdiocese of North America, the
North American wing of an Arab Christian
church headquartered in Syria, the resolution
charged Israel with "defiance of international
law."
The recent incident in Greensboro, N.C., in
which five Communist sympathizers were killed
allegedly by Klansmen, represents the first joint
venture in recent years of the Ku Klux Klan and
the American Nazi party, according to an
analysis by an official of the American Jewish
Committee.
Milton Ellerin, director of Trends Analyses for
AJC, pointed out that this joint effort apparently
reflects the formation of a new organization, the
United Racist Front, by elements of the two
rightist groups.
Ellerin said that those Klansmen who par-
ticipated in the Greensboro incident were from a
number of North Carolina communities other
than Greensboro, and that they were affiliated
with rump groups unconnected with or involved
with any of the so-called "National Klans."
Lisbon Says
Ambassador In
Good Condition
PARIS (JTA) Israel's Ambassador to Portuea!
Ephraim Eldar, shot by unknown gunmen outside B
Embassy, was reported in good condition follow
surgery at the Santa Maria Hospital in Lisbon.
lng
HOSPITAL OFFICIALS said the 44 year old Israeli
envoy was hit in the right leg and arm and was treated for
fractures and a severed artery but is out of danger. The
assassins, whose machinegun and grenade attack killed
Eldar's 30-year-old Portuguese bodyguard and wounded
three other persons, are still at large.
Although several extremist groups have claimed
credit for the attack, the Portuguese authorities have no
firm clues yet as to the identity of the killers.
OFFICE SUPPLIES A EQUIPMENT
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Since 1935, these pol icies have been
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It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
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Friday. November 23,1979
* knifi fhrigfiar
Page 3-A
News in Brief
New Bomb Blasts in Israel
JERUSALEM Two bombs
on buses marked the second
anniversary of Egyptian
President Sadat's visit to
Jerusalem Monday. Thanks to
the care and precautions of pas-
sengers and police, a major
tragedy was averted. In all, 11
persons were hurt, all save one of
them lightly. Among them were
eight schoolchildren.
One blast was aboard a
Number 5 bus in downtown Jaffa
Road, near Zion Square, which
has known bloody blasts in the
past.
The bus was empty at the time
save for the driver because
passengers had spotted the sus-
picious looking object, and the
driver had quickly evacuated the
vehicle.
The other bus-bomb was on a
Number 18. It went off as the bus
stood at its terminal in the
suburb of Kiryat Hayovel and
several persons were lightly hurt.
WASHINGTON Vice
President Walter Mondale,
speaking for President Carter,
said Monday night that "we
stand for an undivided Jerusalem
with free access to all holy
places and opposition to an
independent Palestinian state on
the West Bank and Gaza.
Mondale addressed 1,000
prominent Jewish personalities
from the U.S. and Canada and
several Latin American and
Kuropean countries attending a
State of Israel Bonds inter-
national dinner of tribute to Sam
Rothberg, a principal founder
and presently chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization.
Mondale shared the platform
with Israel's Interior Minister
Yosef Burg, representing Prime
Minister Menachem Begin, who
could not attend the dinner
because of "urgent affairs of
state.''
The Vice President said the
Carter administration stands for
a "comprehensive peace" in the
Middle East, but "We don't
favor an independent Palestinian
state We will not negotiate with
the PLO, and we will not recog-
nize the PLO unless it first recog-
nizes Israel and Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. It is
past time for the PLO to recog-
nize Israel. It is past time for an
end in terrorism.''
JERUSALEM The
government has indicated here
that it will not accede to Sec-
retary of State Cyrus Vance's
appeal against the deportation of
Mayor Bassara Shaka of Nablus.
Mthnugh no direct announce-
menl was made, Cabinet Sec-
retary Arye Naor remarked to
reporters after the weekly
Cabinet session. "Do you think it
is conceivable that the govern-
ment would accede to this
request?" The impression he con-
veyed was that such a course was
unthinkable.
Another Cabinet source told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that he was certain the Supreme
Court would uphold the govern-
ment's expulsion order after it
studies the evidence against
Shaka. The court issued a
temporary injunction last week
against the deportation of the
pro-Palestine Liberation
Organization mayor but refused
to order his release from Ramie
jail.
MONTREAL -- A resolution
on Soviet Jewry, stressing agree-
ment that American Jews should
provide help to Jews who leave
the Soviet Union and should
undertake a commitment to see
to it that as many Soviet Jews as
possible go to Israel was adopted
Eriday by the 48th General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations, meeting here
at the Queen Elizabeth Hotel.
The resolution noted that
leaders of the 24 largest com-
munities which settle more than
85 percent of Soviet Jews in the
United States met in Chicago on
Oct. 21 under the auspices of the
CJF and agreed on these two
basic principles.
The resolution also noted that
American Jewish communities
have "a special challenge" to
assure that Soviet Jews settling
in the United States and Canada
"are fully integrated into Jewish
life, that their sense of Jewish-
ness is enhanced and that they
are encouraged to be actively
Involved in the Jewish com-
munity."
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
decided that the evacuation of
Elon Moreh will proceed in two
stages, a compromise that ap-
pears to have satisfied the Gush
Emunim but was assailed by
some opposition members of the
Knesset as an evasion of the
Supreme Court's orders. The
high court ruled on Oct. 22 that
the settlement was established
illegally on seized Arab lands and
set a 30-day deadline for its
removal.
The Cabinet announced that 30
acres of land would be evacuated
this week in compliance with the
deadline and the remaining area,
about 140 acres, "within a month
to a month-and-a-half." The 30
acres were referred to specifically
in the appeal filed by Arab
villagers against the land seizure.
The Cabinet said that land would
be returned to ite owners and
they would beNSfered financial
compensation forrhe time it was
used without their consent.
The remaining acreage was not
the subject of the appeal, and the
Gush Emunim sought legal
backing for the view that they
were entitled to keep it. But the
country's top legal officials,
Justice Minister Shmuel Tamir
and Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir, rejected that argument.
Both concurred today in the
Cabinet's plan for a two-stage
evacuation.
Founding Of Jewish Colony
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Argentine Embassy of-
ficially marked the 90th anniver-
sary of the founding of the first
Jewish agricultural colony in
Argentina by refugees fleeing
persecution in Europe. A press
release circulated by the
Embassy recounted the history
and accomplishments of the
Colonia Moisesville in Santa Fe
province, established on Nov. 14,
1889.
The founders were 824 Ortho-
dux .lews from Eastern Europe
who had arrived at Buenos Aires
shortly before in the North
German Lloyd steamer Weser
from Bremen.
THE ARGENTINE Ambas-
sador to the U.S.. Jorge A. Aja-
Espil, said in a statement on that
occasion that "Argentina will
never forget the important con-
tributions of its Jewish com-
munity. I am glad to join in com-
memorating the anniversary of
the founding of that com-
munity."
The press release also quoted a
statement by the Argentine Sec-
retary of State for Culture in
Buenos Aires, Dr. Raul Crespo
Montez, praising the con-
tributions of Argentine Jewry.
It noted that a distinguished
Jewish academician, Dr.
Abraham Rosenvasser, was
elected recently to the prestigious
Bartolome Mitre Chair at the
Argentine Academy of Letters.
THE EMBASSY'S release
reported that ceremonies com-
memorating the founding of
Moisesville were held at the
Argentine Hebrew Society's
headquarters in Buenos Aires.
The theme was "A tribute to the
founding fathers by their
children, grandchildren and great
grandchildren."
Temple King Solomon
910 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Announces the opening off
Late Friday Evening Services
November 23rd at 8 p.m.
With a Lady Cantor
First Time
in a Miami Beach Synagogue
aV
Mimi Sloan
Or. David Raab will preath on
"American and Jewish Ethics"
Mr. Sol Both, President
The Natal Mercury
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Page 4-A
vJewisti tkrkHan
Friday, November 23,1?
Putting the Two Together
Philip M. Klutzmck's is the third Carter ad-
ministration appointment of a prominent Jew to a
top position within the President's inner circle. As
the nominee to succeed Juanita Kreps as Secretary of
Commerce, Klutznick will join Robert Strauss and
Sol Linowitz in major presidential jobs.
Mr. Carter thus strengthens the impression he
made with an authorized address the other night by
Vice President Mondale before an Israel Bond
gathering in honor of Sam Rothberg.
There, Mondale reaffirmed the President's vow
that he is in favor of a unified Jerusalem open to all
religions, that he unequivocally opposes a new and
separate Palestinian state on the West Bank, and
that he will never deal with the PLO so long as the
PLO refuses to accept UN Res. 242 and 338 and to
recognize the nationhood of Israel.
Judging by Mr. Carter's statements in the
recent past, and by the actions of his State Depart-
ment, these reaffirmations of principles he enun-
ciated during his 1976 campaign seem in fact to be
brand new positions. In effect, the President's words
have not seemed to be where his mouth is.
We trust that Mr. Klutznick, a longtime
distinguished Jewish community leader, will from
time to time in his new job help the President put the
two together.
A Key Program
The Israel Histadrut Foundation's annual
report meeting will be a function well worth at-
tending Dec. 4 at the Fontainebleau Hilton. Dr. Sol
Stein, national president; South Florida's own Rabbi
Leon Kronish, chairman of the board of directors;
and Moe Levin, national vice president, are slated for
important messages.
What the Histadrut Foundation envisions for
Israel at the turn of the '80's is the "Decade of the
Negev," which it is clear must be developed speedily
to contain military and civilian installations in the
wake of the Egypt-Israel peace treaty.
In this context, the goals of the Foundation,
which mobilizes support for the network of health,
welfare and educational institutions through its
Deferred Giving Programs, will be to aid civilians
themselves to carve out new vistas in the Negev.
How that is to be done will be discussed in detail
at the Dec. 4 meeting. Since Histadrut serves more
than 75 percent of the social needs of Israel's
population, the organization's role in the Negev in
the 1980's will be a central one. So, too, can the role
of individual American Jews be a central one in
helping the Jewish State conquer the Negev.
The Israel Histadrut Foundation is a key.
David Brinkley Slated
Technion's Greater Miami Chapter annual
dinner Dec. 2 at the Eden Roc will highlight the
organization's activities in the cause of Israel's first
technological university in Haifa.
Technion's role in helping to industrialize the
Jewish State, and in bringing the latest scientific and
technological advantages to its life, is legion.
Those who attend the meeting will hear a long-
time friend of Technion, David Brinkley, of NBC-TV
news and commentary fame. Recently appointed to
supervise the network's coverage of the 1980
presidential campaign, his address here should be
informative on several fronts.
"Jewish Floridian
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Three Years S40.00 Monthly Magazine Issue (12) SJ.SO, out of town, cotmtry,
upon request. No credit or refund for Interrupted service or cancellation.
Friday, November 23,1979 3 KISLEV 6740
Volume 52 Number 47 ,
Presidential Favors
MY CUP will never cease
runnel hing over. First, President
Carter named Robert Strauss as
his special envoy to the Middle
East. Then, after asking Strauss
to take over as chief of his re-
election campaign, the President
announced the appointment of
Sol Linowitz to succeed Strauss
in the peace-negotiating slot.
And now comes Mr. Carter's
latest ploy, the appointment of
Philip M. Klutznick to 611 the
void left when Juanita Kreps
resigned as Secretary of Com-
merce.
WHAT DOES this bevy of
Jews mean? Rabbi Alexander
Schindler put it best at a gather-
ing of some 2,000 members of the
United Synagogue of America in
Upstate New York last week,
when he said that the President is
practicing a form of "political
anti-Semitism."
Schindler was talking about
Carter's timing in the enforced
resignation of Andrew Young to
get the heat off the adminis-
tration and onto the American
Jewish community Carter had
been looking to get rid of the ir-
repressible Young for a long time
and knew he would need a scape-
goat to take the jolt of Black
wrath.
But there can be little doubt
djlil
s
i
minmiiiwiiiiHiiiiiiiu
I
1
Mindlin
M
that Schindler's analysis of
Carter's realpolitik aptly applies
to the Jewish appointments, as
well. The President's rationale is
simple. How are Jews going to
criticize Mr. Carter's tactics in
the Young affair and his brutal
role in the Middle East peace
negotiations when, at home, he
surrounds himself with a phalanx
of Jewish officials of his own
making?
OF THE three Jewish per-
sonalities involved, two of them,
Strauss and Klutznick, are in-
credible egotists of the order, say,
of a John Connally or a Henry
Kissinger. There would be little
use in attempting to dissuade.
them from staying on little use
in suggesting to them that by
accepting their appointments
om

they are giving Mr. Carter the
kind of ammumtion he oughS
But I am somewhat Surprised
tinguished American Jew;!h
community leader with far rno"
savvy about him than is apparent
in the fraternal enthusiasms th,
exude from Mr. Klutznick wZ
rather seems like a Georgie Jessel
in slightly more sophisticated
ambassadorial drag; or than Mr
Strauss, the perennial relief
pitcher in the arena of political
opportunism, who never wins anv
games, but who never loses anv
either. '
If my hunch about the former
Xerox mogul is correct, he 11 not
be able to tolerate the Carter
administration's tactics in the
Middle East for very long, which
are managing piecemeal to
implement the Rogers formula of
the first Nixon era with an eye
toward squeezing Israel back into
its 1948 borders.
STILL, the problem is not the
trio of appointees; they are
already captive and doing their
work as programmed. The
problem is the American Jewish
community and how it perceives
the President and his political
prestidigitation.
What is important is that they
come to see Mr. Carter and his
shabby trickery for what they
are. The flaccid ideological
commitments that permitted him
to sow his political favors broad-
side in the unappeasable garden
of anxious Jewish egotism is the
same flaccid Carter ideological
commitment to Israel in the
Middle East. This is to say that
there is no commitment, except
for useless palaver about biblical
prophesies fulfilled.
Strip away the prayers, the
endless sermonizing, the Sunday
school classes, the soft southern
rhetoric, and you have a mouth-
ful of peanut brittle the tough.
chewy determination of the
Europeans, whose expediency in
Middle Eastern matters we
attack as petrodiplomacy.
JUDGING Bi past naive
performance, it is beyond expec-
tation that the American Jewish
community will give up itj
country-bumpkin assessments of
just who are and ho are not iu
political allies. Short of. say.an
obvious John Connally type, u
leaders are willing to make, and
in the past indeed have made.
Continued on Page7A
Robert Segal
Cross-Burners Ignorant of Fire
Continued from Page 1-A
conviction, and punishment.
Charlestown, Mass., famous
for a once-colorful navy yard and
the hometown of Bunker Hill
Monument, has a special tragic
chapter of terrorism.
BACK in November. 1977. 12
black students from Pine Forge
Academy, a Seventh Day
Adventist Boarding School in
Pottstown, Pa., walked Boston's
historic Freedom Trail, then took
a bus to visit Charlestown. The
teacher who accompanied them
had perhaps recounted the
celebrated victory ol John Stark
and Israel Putnam and William
Prescotl over the British military
lira" William Howe and John
Burgoyne in the vicinity over
which towers Bunker Hill
Monument.
As the Pennsylvania children
started to board their bus back to
Boston, they were beaten by
white ruffians, armed with golf
and hockey sticks. A year later,
following a prolonged trial and an
all-white jury deliberation of 10
hours, the three indicted youths
were acquitted.
Some concluded that the
wrong people had been indicted
and tried. The Charlestown
"Patriot" was far from satisfied:
"The fact remains that the attack
on these visitors DID occur, and
the town still bears scars of this
violent, obviously racially-moti-
vated assault,'- the courageous
editor declared.
FAMED CHARLESTOWN
leapt (I hack into the news a short
time ago when Jamaica Plain
High School's football team went
over to Charlestown to test that
school's eleven Between halves,
Darryl Williams. 17. Black.
Jamaica Plain player, was shot
and severely wounded while
huddling with other players and
his coach in the end zone. "It's a
terrorist act," Boston Police
Commissioner Joseph Jordan
said of this wanton assault.
Darryl is paralyzed from the
waist down.
A terrorist act and jrt
three days before Pope Paul Joto
II was to preach to hundreds
housands on Boston Common.
Vandalism, terrorism.
muggings, assaults.*^
burnings, screams o! nairw J
must thev go on forever Mu^
responsibilitv for ending t
barbaric behavior in America 1
crime-lashed cities be bornefl
the U.S.,! fee Department*
the cities police? yetheci*
thousands who,r. u'"a *,
to be answered bj f***
more apathy ai **"*
and hatred? .
French Kathei TeilhardJ
Chardin. ol bl
had a memorabl.
quest for an end to ,
deeds:
Some day. after**
hi
mastered the winds, the **J
the tides, and gravity". ,
harness for God t he enenjjj
love; and then for the*J
time in the history ofje ..
man will have discovered"^


L^ November 23.1979
vJmisti Fkrkfian
Page 5-A
No Peace from Vanessa
Fenelon Still Raging at CBS
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Fania Fenelon, whose memoirs of
! her experiences in Auschwitz are
being made into a three-hour
5 for CBS-TV, has reiterated
her strong opposition to being
portrayed by Vanessa Redgrave,
the British actress who is a
supporter of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
"She is not me," Fenelon told a
press conference here sponsored
bv the Simon Wiesenthal Center
for Holocaust Studies at Yeshiva
University of Los Angeles. "She
is a fanatic. I do not accept to be
played by a woman who is the
opposite of what I am."
THE PRESS conference was
held after Fenelon, Rabbi Marvin
Hier. dean of the Wiesenthal
Center, and Rabbi Abraham
Cooper, director of the Center's
outreach program, met Gene
Jankowski, president of CBS.
The three later discussed the
meeting with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in a special
interview, as well as at the press
I conference.
Hier said he told Jankowski
I that CBS was guilty of "in-
sensitivity" to Fenelon and other
I Holocaust survivors as well as
the 11 million persons who died in
the Holocaust by not considering
[Redgrave's unsuitability to the
I role before she was hired.
He said the Center is seeking a
Ipublic apology from CBS. "Even
(corporate giants make
Imistakes," he said. He also
[criticized CBS for not consulting
[experts on the Holocaust as did
I NBC-TV for its four-part film.
iHulocaust.
A NATIONAL campaign is
I being organized to convince
[viewers not to watch the
Newsmen Name
George Beebe
President
George Beebe, associate
publisher of The Miami Herald.
was elected president of the Inter
American Press Association at a
recent meeting of the organiza-
tion in Toronto.
In an acceptance speech, Beebe
yarned the conference of growing
communist influence in the small
nd impoverished Caribbean
ations.
"We of the press can be ef-
fective by editorializing more
Wen to warn people of the
Rowing threat," Beebe declared.
HE URGED publishers to
nake "this a prime subject at all
If our meetings and by attending
^ternational conferences to
f*nd firm against those who
*ek to piace global media under
"vernment control."
With The Herald for 35 years,
peebe has been widely recognized
F his efforts to promote hemis-
ineric understanding. Executive
"ector of the World Press
>m Committee composed of
journalistic affiliates on five
ntinents, he has led committee
^legations in the past three
""fs in Nairobi, Florence,
ckholm, Bogota and Paris.
uWbe and his wife- Mete", live
M>ami Shores.
program, Hier said. More than a
million postcards are being sent
to CBS chairman William Paley
protesting the program. Fenelon
was also scheduled to meet with
leaders of national and local
Jewish organizations here.
Similar meetings are scheduled
for Chicago and in Los Angeles.
Hier said college students are
being enlisted and they are
meeting with local CBS affiliates.
Fenelon and Hier denied that
they were supporting
blacklisting. Hier noted that the
media focus has been on
Redgrave's "rights," but he said
no one considers the rights of
Holocaust victims.
Hier said it is Redgrave who is
politicizing the issue, not those
who oppose her appearance. He
noted that when she won the
Academy Award for Julia she
used it to promote her pro-PLO
stand.
NOTING THAT Redgrave
told Fenelon that she would
remain in the role even if she was
not paid, Hier said the actress
wants to play a Holocaust
survivor in order to "legitimize"
:" -:
her claim that she is only anti-
Israel and not anti-Semitic.
Fenelon, who came here from
Paris, was accompanied by two
sisters, Lily Assael and Yvette
Lennon. formerly of Greece and
now living in New York, who, like
her were forced to play in the
inmate orchestra at Auschwitz
while other prisoners marched to
the death in the gas chambers.
She said that she would not
object to Redgrave playing other
parts in the film such as the SS
members. "To be a fanatic is to
be a fascist." Fenelon said.
Fenelon told the JTA she told
the CBS president that she was
incensed by the way CBS-TV's 60
Minutes had distorted her
meeting with Redgrave which
was held in London at CBS's
request. She said she was quoted
only as saying. "I am for Israel"
when she had actually added, "I
am for the Palestinians, I am for
the Puerto Ricans, I am for the
Blacks. I am for everybody who
suffers."
FENELON SAID the program
also gave the impression that she
and Redgrave left as friends
which, she said, was not true.
Fenelon charged that Linda
Yellen. head of the company
which is making the film for CBS,
never answered the five letters of
protest she wrote to her. She said
Yellen first contacted her after
she heard she was coming to the
U.S. to speak out against the
program and then offered to have
her actas a consultant.
Fenelon said she sold her
memoirs. Playing for Time, to
a literary agent and had nothing
to do with its sale for a television
program. She said she has now
read the script and finds it
distorted ar.d raise. She wrote to
playwrig.M Arthur Miller, who
did the script, but has never
received an answer.
Fenelon denied that she was
making her protest at the request
of the Center. She told the JTA
that she first learned of the
dispute when she read about it in
a newspaper. The Center
sponsored her trip after she asked
to come to the U.S. to lodge her
public protest because she was
upset over the situation.
1978 R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
13 mg. "in". 0.9 mg. nicotra ft P cicjitnt. f TC-flepoit MAY 78


Page6-A
-
>Jeniiii fkrkliar
Friday, November
23.
mm
Federation's Alixah Survival Award

Career Army Officer
Takes Over As
Police Inspector
JERUSALEM IJTA) -
res.I Herzl Shapir. a 50-
!d career army officer who
was once a candidate for the post
of Chief of Staff, has been named
Inspector General of the Israeli
Police and will replace the in-
cumbent. Haim Tavori. in
January. His appointment was
approved by the Cabinet last
Sunday but was greeted with
mixed reactions in senior police
circles.
Objections were voiced by
some who saw the selection of an
army officer to be Israel's top law
enforcement official as a rebuff to
those who have made the police
their career and worked their way
up to senior positions.
BUT THE consensus among
the police, expresses by one
ranking officer, was "Let's give
him a chance. There is a lot of
work to be done." Some ob-
servers said that the first ap-
pointment of a senior police
officer from outside police ranks
reflected widespread public
dissatisfaction with the func-
tioning of the police under its
present command.
Shapir. a widower and father of
three sons, was born and
educated in Israel and has been in
the army since the War for
Independence in 1948. He was
commander of the tank corps in
the mid-sixties and in 1974 he
headed the Israeli military team
at the separation of forces talks
in Geneva after the Yom Kippur
War.
He served as commander of the
southern front from 1976-78 and
later spent a year at the
University of California in
Stanford. He was under serious
consideration to replace retiring
Gen. Mordechai Gur as Chief of
Staff earlier this year, but
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
selected Gen. Rafael Eitan in-
stead.
PRESSURE CLEAN
AND ROOF PAINTING
Pan* Walls Wt
SMawafts
Intarlsr A Extsrfar
FajwHty ^
24-Mlt

Dr. Michael P. Newman
Chiropractic Physician
Announces the relocation of his office to the
Center for Health and Life
at
7800 Red Road. Suite 205
South Miami. Florida 33143
(305)666-1402
Federation Front
Baron Rothschild to Speak
you are cordially invited to view the
exhibit of
Color Lithography
"Fourth Dimension'
TADEUSZLAPINSKI
November 19-30,1979
WEEKDAYS 9 am to 6 pm
h Bacardi Art Gallery
2100 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida______
Continued from Page 1-A
leadership who have
pledged a minimum gift of
S 10.000 to the 1980 CJA-
IEF campaign.
MANY OF the Pacesetters
who will be attending the gala
were guests at Baron de
Rothschild's home in Paris last
December, when the Baron and
Baroness feted Pacesetter
Mission participants, according
to Yal Silberman. chairman of the
Pacesetter dinner.
The Aliyah Survival award is
one of a series of six awards
created by Miami architect and
sculptor Kenneth Treister for the
Pacesetter Division. The awards
are presented in appreciation to
those who have been in the fore-
front in accepting the respon-
sibility for leadership-in-giving
both in Miami and in the world
Jewish community.
The limited edition bronze
sculptures depict six major
chapters in the history of the
Jewish people the Warsaw
Ghetto, Auschwitz, Exodus,
Victory, Survival, and the
A i stern Wall in Jerusalem.
THE ALIYAH Survival award
i- bei nted to the Baron
Rothschild for the role he and his
family have played in the re-
building ol the State of Israel and
foi the concern and efforts the>
have expended on behalf of
ih communities throughout
the world.
In addition to Mrs. Silberman.
Melvin L. KarUmer, Pacesetter
chairman. Samuel I Adler.
general campaign chairman, and
L. Jules Arkin. GMJF president.
have worked with the Pacesetter
Dinner committee to launch this
premier event of the 1980 CJA-
IEF campaign.
Other Pacesetter committee
members include:
Miml Abel. Harry Bamett. S Ronald
Liurnetlc, SelhBeller. AdolphJ Berger.
I Jerry Bloom. Benjamin Botwinnk.
Norman Bramaii. William Dormer.
Mai tin Kine, Uavld B Fleeman. Morris
Kulei link. Mrs Morns Kutermrk. Gary
Gerson. Mis Stanley Gilbert. Stanley
It Gilbert. William Goldrich. Carol
Guinbeig. Martin F Greenberg.
Mt-lvin N Greenberg. Herbert S
Giuber. Marshall S Harris. Arthur
lluiowilz. Calvin Kovens. Rafael
Efficiencies at Sunny Islet
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IFTER'S
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FOR INFORMATION CALl
932-2233
92nd St. & Collins Ave^
Kravec. Gordon H Jones. Sidney
Lefcourl. Donald E Lefton. Harry A.
Levy, Richard D Levy. Norman H.
Lipoff. Mr and Mrs. Bernard S.
Mandler. Leonard Miller. Albert
Morrison. Jr.
Also Stephen Muss. Sidney L. Olson.
Evan Ulster. Aaron Podhurst. Samuel
J Rabin. Anita Robblns. Sam Rosen.
U.iM\ Roa*, Muriel Russell. Robert
Ruwell, Howard R Scharlin. Sol J
>, hieiher. Kenneth J Schwartz Morton
Silberman. Harry B Smith Mrs H.
B Smith. Sol Taphr. El, ?J?
Robert H Traunf Mr.sJM
TraurlK. I'hil Warren ZachTpv 2
Wolf. Manuel Zm, pj, ha** M
son. Mrs Samuel I Adler Mrs AdX
) Merger. Davids '\{J*J*
Schaecler. Mr~ Donald E Lefton M?1
Kenneth J Schwartz, \i.-> samaJ?
M-nUtei Mi -,^
( harlea Min U.S. Voices Concern For
Fate of Nablus Mayor
Continued from Page 1-A
reporters he was authorized by the Council to make the statement ol
concern.
Carter said that "We have expressed our concern on this matterto
the Israeli government." Carter had said that the U.S. would have no
comment" until the legal and political situation has been cleared up
At a State Department briefing Carter was also asked about the US
dealings with the Palestine Liberation Organization in theeffortsto
fnt' the hostages in Iran
CARTER SAID "in this one instance." the US would do anything
to obtain the release of the Americans held in the Embassy
Meanwhile. Jewish religious leaders were scheduled to join
Christian and Moslem leaders in an interfakh service at the National
Cathedral here to pray for the safety of the hosl tj
organized b> the families of the hostages
Nick De Martino
gpecwfiiM in mWmi mmmm "* m"*" mlmttt *****
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^<>M3LH


er23, jFrJa.v.November23.1979
::y;-'::-*---...;.;....,;,.,,
*knit fkridian
Page 7-A
Missionaries Protested
They Masquerade as Jews
MISS ISRAEL: Dana Feller
Promising Career Awaits
This Year's Miss Israel j
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON A promising career awaits this year's
! Miss Israel, 19-year-old Dana Feller, from Tel Aviv, who
was a contestant for the Miss World crown, at the Royal
Albert Hall, London.
For fair-haired Miss Feller has a keen business brain,
land she has already had some experience, managing a
| clothing store.
And if she does not fancy that, she can continue with
I her acting she has been in one film made in Israel called
Duengoff99 and has had an offer to appear in a film to be
I made in England.
A CAREER in acting would suit her perfectly
Ibecause she loves traveling. She has lived in East Africa
and Canada, where she went to high school, and she has
also visited South Africa, the United States, France,
[Greece and London.
In January she begins her military service, but this
[should not prevent her from continuing her interests in
music, dancing, reading, painting, swimming and
jogging.
Leo Mi mil in
Presidential Job Favors To
American Jews Overwhelming
Continued from Page 4-A
short-term alliances with the very
devil himself.
1 say short-term to emphasize
ine fact that the alliances are
always disappointing because
they are always practical to the
tmt of sheer immorality, and
always severed not by the Jewish
community but by the devils in
its employ whose traitorous acts
at least have the virtue that they
are predictable.
In the Jewish propensity for
such alliances, there is no virtue
at all. But if Jews are willing to
be flattered by the Carter ap-
pointments in the sense that the
appointments reflect on their
hmc pride, then let them at
least pay heed to Rabbi Schin-
oler s declaration at the United
Synagogue gathering.
SAID SCHINDLER, lumping
garter and Connally into the
| same category of excellence and
trustworthiness: If these are the
candidates who confront each
"th" in the 1980 presidential
| election. "I'll commit suicide."
More to the point would be to
tell Strauss, Linowitz, Klutznick.
& Co.. "For shame." There is
nothing noble in the role of
puppet. Indeed, there is much
that is ignoble in helping the
puppeteer do his behind-the-
scenes string-pulling routine.
IK BENGALLOB
NEW YORK IJTA) Beth
Yeshua, described by the
Philadelphia Jewish Community
Relations Council as a group of
"fundamentalist Christians
masquerading as Jews." has
cancelled ;i bid to buy a
residential building for worship
and a private school and dropped
a request for a needed change in
the zoning law.
Michael Masch. JCRC in-
terreligious affairs director, said
the group had an agreement of
sale to buy a three-story mansion
in Merion for $210,000. Merion is
a suburb contiguous to
Philadelphia and is part of Ix>wer
Merion Township, an area
heavily populated by Jews. The
vacant building is up for sale by
the estate of a wealthy couple.
AN OUTPOURING of protest
at an an Oct. 2'.i session of the
Lower Merion Towhship Zoning
Hearing Hoard forced the board
to move a second session to
larger quarters. The second
Session was cancelled when the
"congregation" withdrew its bid
to buy and its application to the
zoning board. Masch told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The group, which now meets in
a hotel, asked the zoning board
lor permission to operate a house
ot worship and a day school for 12
children from kindergarten to
ninth grade. The school, which
operates under the name
ItaluUim (Hebrew lor pioneers) is
conducted in a private home.
Lawyers lor the Merion Civic-
Association, in opposing the
zoning petition, did not use the
JCRC charge that the group was
engagi'd in "deceptive practices"
in the zoning hearing, Masch
said. He said the main opposition
complaint, supported by Jews
and non-Jewish residents, was
that the area already has several
religious institutions, including
an Kpiscopal Academy, a Jewish
day school and two synagogues.
BUT THE lawyers used the
issue of the "deceptive practices"
indirectly by questioning at the
hearing the credibility of the
"congregation's" spokesmen,
Masch said. He added he believed
the group pulled out because of
the possibility of a protracted
and costly legal battle during
which aspects ol their finances
would become public they
preferred to keep private.
Masch said that the issue had
"sensitized a great number of
people Christian as well as .lew
to the deceptive character of
Beth Yeshua and the unethical
nature of its attempts to seduce
and entrap Jewish young
people."
Masch said the "congregation"
had been functioning in the area
for about five vears and had
grown from "> members to
between 150 and 200. He
estimated that about hall <>f the
increased membership was made
up ot Jews, particularly young
adults
HE ALSO told the JTA that
Beth Yeshua is one of about 25
SO-called messianic synagogues
affiliated with the Messianic
Jewish Alliance of America,
which has its headquarters in
Chicago.
He said the group was unique
among missionaries to Jews
In a world
^rowiiog more
sophisticated
(and colder)
we haven't
forgotten...
People to people.
We built our reputation on it
We care.
/ '
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*Jeist Fkridlar
Friday, November 23
War Memorabilia
Hitler Manuscripts at Brandeis
WALTHAM, Mass. On
June 20. 1944. with his war to
conquer the world going badly.
Adolph Hitler delivered a top
secret speech to his leading
generals at Platterhof, a small
German town where he often
planned military strategy.
The speech. 70 pages long, was
printed in oversized type to
conceal the Fuhrer's worsening
farsightedness and to avoid the
public use of reading glasses.
Only four copies of that speech
were ever made.
THE ORIGINAL of the
speech, along with many other
historically significant
documents written by Hitler and
other top Nazi leaders, has
recently been acquired by
Brandeis University.
Eugene C Black. Brandeis'
Ottilie Springer Professor of
History', explained that, although
the substance of Hitler's talk to
his top generals has been known.
This is the first occasion we
have had to see the full text.''
The collection of papers,
letters. memoranda. and
photographs was purchased for
$20,000 from Dr. Eric Lipman of
New Talks
On Autonomy
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli and Egyptian working
groups met at the Laromme
Hotel in Tel Aviv for another
round of talks on autonomy for
the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Haim Kubersky, chairman of the
Israeli delegation, opened the
proceedings with a summation of
the legal powers invested in the
Military Government.
This was an introduction to the
agenda item dealing with the
powers and responsibilities" of
the proposed autonomous
authorities, a subject on which
Israel and Egypt remain far
apart.
THE EGYPTIANS insist that
the autonomy council be given
the widest possible authority
while the Israelis want its powers
strictly limited. The Egyptian
delegation asked for time to
study Kubersky's report and
further discussion of the "powers
and responsibilities" item was
postponed.
The atmosphere of the talks
was described as "friendly" and
informal. The Israelis and Egyp-
tians are on a first name basis
and chat amiably during their
coffee breaks, one source said.
There is no sense of urgency.
There is no rush so why pretend
there is,'' one observer said.
The talks were devoted to the
technical matters involved in
holding elections for the
autonomous authority. Kubersky
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that progress was being
made and the two parties have
gotten down to the discussion of
details.
THE PRESENT round of
talks continued through
Tuesday. The United States is
represented by James Leonard,
deputy to Robert Strauss,
President Carter's special envoy
to the Middle East. Strauss is to
be replaced shortly by Sol
Linowitz, who is expected to visit
the Middle East at a later stage.
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt meanwhile continues to
express optimism over the
successful outcome of the nego-
tiations. Asked about the basis
for Sadat's confidence, the chair-
man of the Egyptian working
group, Abdul Latif, told the JTA
that "He hopes a breakthrough
will come sooner or later, but we
still have to work on it."
Richmond. Va.. a World War II
documents expert attached to
Gen. George S. Pat ton's Third
Army Dr. Lipman subsequently
also served at the Nuremberg
War Crimes Tirals and with the
Allied Military Government of
Bavaria.
The impressive Lipman
collection was obtained for the
Brandeis Library by the
University's National Women's
Committee entirely through
funds raised by its Library
Benefactors program. This
program, begun in 1970. was
established by the National
Women's Committee to acquire
works of unusual literary or
historical value.
AS A RESULT of this
program, a number of important
collections have been added to
the Brandeis Libraries, including
a series of rare documents and
books on the Spanish Civil War
and a collection of volumes and
memorabilia about the infamous
19th century Dreyfus case in
France.
In addition to letters,
memoranda, and other
correspondence involving Third
Reich leaders Hitler. Himmler.
Goering. Goebbels, Hess and
others, there is material relating
to the unsuccessful assasination
plot against Hitler by some
disaffected Nazi leaders. One
such exhibit in the collection is a
birthday greetings telegram from
Hitler to General Wiktorin
showing that the military leader,
once a suspect, was now cleared
of complicity in the July 20, 1944
assassination attempt.
Another document, a letter
written to Hitler, reveals that
Germany had a spy placed in the
i
f\

Southern Israelite
Soviet Embassy in Vienna who
regularly supplied secret in-
formation to the Nazis.
ALSO INCLUDED in the
collection are the diaries of
Margarete Frick, wife of Him-
mler's predecessor as chief of the
Gestapo. Written from 1933 to
early 1944. the diaries offer a
candid glimpse of personal and
family life at the highest echelon
in Nazi Germany. The diaries
disclose that the anti-Semitic
Fricks spent their 1934
honeymoon in Jerusalem.
HOW TO
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OTY CODE
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PS. Nearly everyone can dial direcr ro mosr numbers in Canada, rhe
Caribbean, Alaska, Hawaii, and parrs of Mexico-jusr as you dial direcr ro cities
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Ordering oranges or finding a friend, keep a record of rhe counrry ond
dry codes you use and use rhem ro call rhe world-fosr!
CODES FOR PRINCIPAL CITIES IN ISRAEL (972)
Afulo 65 Dimono 57 NozoreTh 65
Ako 4 Hodeto 60 Netonio 5,1
Ashhelon 51 Hoifo 4 RehovoT 54
Oo'lam a Holon 3 Tel Aviv 3
Deer Shevo 57 Jerusolem 2 Tiberias 67
(2) Bell System


, ,Vnvcmber23,1979
fJmistifkririfrin
Page 9-A
Jerusalem's Oldest Hospital
To Honor Jerrold and Jane Goodman
Martha Mishcon's home on North Bay
Road was the gathering place for over 200
Beach notables at a party on Wednesday,
Nov. 7, for her titled British kinfolk, Lord
Victor Mishcon and Lady Mishcon who flew
in from London for the occasion. Lord Mish-
con is chairman of the British Council for
Jerusalem's oldest hospital, Shaare Zedek.
Martha's party was a preliminary to the
December 16th gala at the Fontainebleau
Hilton in which Jerrold and Jane Goodman
will be youngest angels ever to be honored
by this historic house of healing.
Out-of-towners were Dr. Arthur I.
Eidelman, Chief of Neonatology at Shaare
Zedek Hospital and Morris Talansky, senior

vice president of the American Committee,
Sophia DeMishkin, cousin of Lord Mishcon
and chairman of the Venezuelan Committee,
Canadian friends, Arnold and Leona Finkler
of Toronto. Amongst the many locals were
Charles Gans and his wife, former Israeli
screen and singing star Dalia Lavi, Jay
Kislak and Lila Heatter, Gary and Nettie
Gerson, Belle Gaier, Roz and Cal Kovens,
Magda and Ted Bodin, Metro Com-
missioners Harvey Ruvin and Barry
Schreiber. Ron Wayne, Turnberry Isles
Special Events Director was busily involved
in all planning aspects for the reception. For
information on the December 16th gala, call
531-8329.
Eilie cordon, Lord and Ladv Mishcon
Larry Cordon
Carol soffer, Lord and Lady Mishcon,
Don Soffer
Etta Aronson, Lord and Lady Mishcon,
Louis Aronson
Ron Wayne, Martha Mishcon, Lord and
Lady Mishcon, Mary McCowan
Sophia DeMishkin, Mrs. victor poiitano
Lord and Lady Mishcon
jeannie Kahn, Lord Mishcon, Donald Kahn
Lady Mishcon
Lester Goldstein, Lord and Lady Mishcon,
Bella Goldstein
Lord and Ladv Mishcon, Helen anc
Murray Koretsky
sonjazuckerman, Lord and Ladv Misncon
Harry Zuckerman
3ertBeienke, Lord Mishcon, Shatzi Kassai
Ladv Misncon. Marcie Beienke
el. Shaare Zedek executive
director, Lord victor Misncon
Martha Misncon Lord and Ladv Mishcon
RabDi and Mrs. irving Lenrman


Page 10-A
vJewisMcridHan
Friday, November 23,
1979
Miami Beach Figures in New Novel
Late Bloomer. By David A.
Kaufelt. New York: Harcourt
Brace Jovanovicb, 242p.,
$8.95.
RUTH MEYER is a new
widow trying to escape her
oversolicitous family into a new
life of her own choosing.
Following her husband's death,
Ruth is fearful of the feeling
which creeps upon her before she
falls asleep at night. Then she
begins to feel comfortable with
the feeling. It is "freedom!"
flashing like a neon sign.
Ruth's best friend April, who
has an X-rated mouth, convinces
her to move to Miami Beach to
get away from old memories and
to meet new people. The
ubiquitous family follows her
south, but they cannot compete
with the fascinating man she
meets on the South Beach pier.
OUR HEROINE discovers
that there are problems in being
free" again. She must come to
Finally
U.S. Understands
Rage of Terrorism
Continued from Page 1-A
ALTHOUGH terrorists have
been striking in Germany. Italy
and Great Britain, these events
have apparently not affected the
thinking or action of govern-
ments to stem the spread of the
terroristic means of acquiring
power, particularly in the Middle
East and against Israel.
Analysts familiar with the
politics of terror noted that the
seizure of the Embassy in
Teheran plus the shooting of the
Israeli Ambassador to Portugal.
Ephraim Eldar. in Lisbon,
illustrates again that the enemies
of democracy have abandoned
the codes of civilized behavior
and are intent on using any
means to achieve their aims.
In discussing the fate of the
Americans in Teheran, the State
Department's chief spokesman,
Hodding Carter said: "Central to
our view, the first question before
us is the release of the hostages.
Their release is the major focus of
our efforts and our policy. That
task is paramount and overriding
. The vast majority of the
nations understand that the
hostages are held illegally and in
contravention of international
law. The violation is clear, the
remedy is clear We have
nothing to negotiate about. We
have nothing before us."
EQUALLY CLEAR and
similar, analysts immediately
noted, has been the position of
successive Israeli governments
on dealing with terrorism. They
pointed out that terrorists have
forced upon Israel circumstances
of defense unknown elsewhere
and yet some governments in the
West have bent their knees to the
PLO and increasingly are
showering respectability upon it.
The Lisbon shooting exem-
plifies how such treatment does
not deter terror. They pointed
out that Israeli diplomats even
on European soil are targets for
assasins and the Lisbon shooting
came only one week after PLO
chief Yasir Arafat opened the
Palestinian Solidarity Conference
in Lisbon and met the highest
Portuguese officials.
Arafat, in Moscow last week,
is gaining recognition as a
"responsible statesman," as he
was called following the red
carpet treatment given him in
Vienna and Madrid. His men
have been consulted in Istanbul
by the U.S. special emissary
Ramsey Clark on a possible way
to rescue the Americans in
Teheran Arab terrorists to
deal with Iranian kidnappers.
Analysts say this is un-
derstandable but it indicates the
grip of terrorism on civilization.
What this boils down to is. an
analyst noted, that the Iranians
seek a legal process for their
illegal acts and the PLO is no
different. Summing up the out-
look on spreading terrorism, a
political analyst remarked that
The terrorists continue
revealing the nature of their
hostility. There is similarity be-
tween Teheran and Beirut. Both
are uncompromising. The
[xisition of the Iranians and of
the PLO is that they make
demands and those who live by
the rules of civilized conduct
must make the concessions."
terms with the morals of the
1970s, and she must cope with
the issues of premarital sex,
drinking and cohabitation.
Kaufelt introduces a host of
stereotyped Jewish characters
who are part of everyone's
family. Most of them are ob-
noxious, the rest are pitiful. April
is one of the few older people in
the novel who does not fit into
the yente mold. She bravely
fights the spectre of cancer,
which brutally appears to con-
sume her just as she is settling
into her golden retirement years.
Late Bloomer is especially
enjoyable because the main
character manages to change her
life herself she is not a static
individual.
PERHAPS THIS is why Ruth
does not seem "old." Not only is
she physically appealing, but also
she has retained her youthful
mentality. She is open to new
ideas; she is willing to take
chances (of course this is partly
possible thanks to a generous
yearly income from her late
husband's estate): and she takes
an interest in life.
This is a witty, touching story
with a serious message. It is
directed toward every member of
the Jewish family unity on behalf
of the older members of our
extended families and our Jewish
community.
Musings of a Mild Manic-De-
pressive. Poems by Albert H.
Saperstein. New York: 80p..
S5. paperback.
SAPERSTEINS musings do
indeed cover the spectrum of
hope and despair, birth and
death. Drawing heavily on the
images of sea and sky. these
poems reflect the light and
shadow of the human condition,
as well as the author's spirit.
The poet is a forty-year
resident of Miami Beach, where
he served as assistant city at-
torney anil judge. After retiring,
he continued his involvement in
public service, and his lifelong
interest of writing poetry as he
-av -. "playing with words."
Samuel Sandmel, Leading
Scholar, Dead at 68
CINCINNATI (JTAI Dr.
Samuel Sandmel, Distinguished
Service Professor Emeritus of
Bible and Hellenistic Literature
at Hebrew Union College
Jewish Institute of Religion, died
in Jewish Hospital here Nov. 4.
He was 68 years old.
Sandmel was one of the world's
foremost authorities on Early
Christianity and the New
Testament, especially in their
relation to Judaism, and was
widely acclaimed as a leader in
inter faith relations.
AMONG THE many honors
bestowed upon him was one that
was to have been presented in
absentia by the Canadian Council
of Christians and Jews and will
instead be given posthumously at
a dinner in the Royal York Hotel
in Toronto to be attended by
1,200 guests. The award is the
1979 Nicholas and Hedy Munk
Brotherhood Award, given to "a
person of international repute
who has stimulated and en-
couraged harmonious un-
derstanding between Jews and
non-Jews."
Sandmel was the author of 17
scholarly works and of one novel.
Alone Atop the Mountain. When
he served as head of a group of
29 scholars who produced "The
New English Bible with the
Apocrypha: Oxford Study
Edition," published in 1976 bv
Oxford University preSs I
marked the first time a Jewish
scholar had been editor of the
New English Bible.
Sandmel had been a member of
the Hebrew Union Colleee
faculty for 26 years. Upon
retirement from the college on
Jan. 31 of this year, he accepted a
three-year appointment as Helen
A. Regenstein Professor of
Religion at the University of
Chicago Divinity School.
A NATIVE of Dayton. Oh.
Sandmel attended public schools
in St. Louis and gained his
undergraduate degree at the
University of Missouri. He
enrolled in the rabbinic program
at Hebrew Union College and was
ordained in 1937. From 1946 to
1949, while pursuing studies for
the Doctor of Philosophy degree
in New Testament Studies at
Yale University, he served as
Yale's Hillel director.
After receiving the Ph.D.
degree in 1949. he joined the
laculty of Vanderbilt Univer-
sity, where he taught Jewish
literature and taught until 1952
when he accepted appointment at
Hebrew Union. During World
War II he was a Navj chaplain.
serving with the 2nd Marine
Division in the Sou) h Pa
/Metro-Dade County
has the ride for you!
/!
A
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ember 23,1979
* Jewish th>rktinn
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MEMBER FDIC


Page 12-A
vJenisti fhridian
Fridav^Vi
^M.,
Sports Scene Dither
Discus-Thrower 'Oleh' Defects Back Home
Israels yacht-men arei
*** in. th- *or!d I?}
0 come off wy
Israel
ByHASKELLCOHEN
NEW YORK Israels sports
circles are in a dither because one
of their prime candidates for the
Olympics has defected
Dan Gardner, an American
who migrated to Israel two years
ago, has. apparently, returned to
the States. Shmuel Lalkin. exec-
utive director of the Israel Sports
Federation, has advised friends
here that Gardner, who is rated
among the top 10 discus throwers
in the world, suddenly has
departed from the Holy Land to
return here.
College, and Rosenberg is a track
man from the University of
Maryland. Both of these stal-
warts represented the United
States in the 1977 Maccabiah
Games.
It may be recalled by readers
that some time ago I pointed out
the fact that a concerted effort
was being made by a group in
Israel to recruit American
athletes to come and make aliya
so that they could represent
Israel in Moscow. I pointed out
at the time that it was a terrible
mistake, and it's beginning to
look as though I might have been
right.
OUT OF a total of seven
athletes who were snared by the
Israeli interests in sports, headed
by Gen. Aharon Doron, only two
Americans are left Rich
Rothschild, a middle distance
runner, and Manny Rosenberg, a
top-notch sprinter. Rothschild
hails from William and Marv
UNESCO
Gets Thanks
From WJC
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) Dr.
Gerhart Riegner. Secretary
General of the World Jewish
Congress, announced here that
his organization sent a letter to
the director general of the United
Nations Educational, Scientific
and Cultural Organization ex-
pressing its deep satisfaction and
its wholehearted support for a
proposal submitted by the
government of Poland to include
the former concentration camp in
Auschwitz in the World Heritage
I.ISl.
This inclusion would confer
upon Auschwitz the national and
international protection provided
under the Convention for the I
Protection of World Cultural and
Natural Heritage.
THE CONVENTION was
adopted by the General Con-
ference of UNESCO in 1972. The
Polish proposal received support
by the Bureau of the World
Heritage Committee established
under the Convention.
The WJC. which enjoys
consultative relations with
UNESCO, stated in its letter that
the inclusion of the Auschwitz
camp in the list will ensure he<"
safeguarding of its unique
character as a place that wit-
nessed unparalleled crimes of
profound significance for the
history of mankind.
It said that the perpetuation of
the memory of Auschwitz is a
sacred trust to be transmitted to
future generations
COMPANION
Female, to live-in with elderly
lady in Miami Beach. Call collect
after 6 p.m.
401-M5-0678
At a meeting conducted in the
U.S. Committee Sports for Israel
offices here. I pointed out very
vehemently to Doron that I
thought he and his followers were
making a grievous error in trying
to ensnare American Jewish ath-
letes to come to Israel in order to
qualify for the 1980 Olympics. In
order to qualify, any oleh has to
take out his citizenship papers in
Israel three years before the
Olympic Games take place.
At the time of our discussion.
Doron tried to point out that it
was rather ludicrous to watch the
few Israel Olympians, every four
years, finish poorly in their
respective sports. Rather than
have a man lapped in the first leg
of a mile run, it was Doron's
opinion that perhaps with the aid
of ensnared aliyoth. Israel would
make a better showing in up-
coming Olympics. Perhaps he
may have a point, albeit. I differ
with him.
THE FACT remains that very
few Americans, and for that
matter, Jewish athletes from
' other parts of the world, find it
possible to adjust to life in Israel
and after a trial period eventually
take off.
Even one of the athletes, a
sabra. a hammer thrower, who
went back home, found it hard to
adjust. Despite the fact that he
was granted acceptance to a
medical school in the Holy Land,
he passed up the opportunity to
remain in the land of his birth.
Haruch Shenberg. the publicity
director for the Israel Olympic
Committee, is visiting the States
and advises me that the com-
position of the Israeli contingent
at Moscow now appears to be at
the 26th or 28th person mark.
It can go up considerably if the
basketball team qualifies in the
European eliminations which will
be held in Geneva. Switzerland
next May. Already eliminated are
all the wrestlers, including Rami
Miron, who finished sixth in his
weight in Montreal the last
Olympic time out.
Shenberg revealed that Esther
Roth has agreed to come back to
train and will participate in
Moscow after declaring that she
was not going to compete again
she didn't like the treatment
accorded to her and her husband-
coach. Peter.
IN THE meantime. Ora
Namir. chairperson of the Sport
and Education Committee in the
Israel Knesset, in conjunction
with Yitzhak Ofek. president of
the Israel Olympic Committee,
intervened and at this writing it
appears that Roth, who had
finished sixth in the 110-meter
high hurdles in Montreal, will
rejoin the Israel Olympic squad.
The upshot of the disturbance
between Roth and the Israel
Olympic Committee, with the
help of Namir and Ofek. has
settled all difficult points be-
tween the two parties and it is
now concluded that Roth will be
permitted to train, once again,
under the guidance of her
husband who developed her into
a top flight sprinter and hurdler
and helped her, considerably, in
making the final heat of the
Olympics held in Montreal in
1976.
In all probability the best
chance, at this writing, for a
medal by an Israeli competitive
group lies with the yachting duo.
gold, silver or bronze-,.^
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rest with
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vnber23.1979
^knisti nhridfiar
Page 13-A
*ourt to Decide
fablus Mayor Awaits Opinion
By GIL SEDAN
IrUSALEM (JTA)
i Ministerial Defense
nittee decided to
H Mayor Bassam
,ofNablus despite his
Igi willingness to
a public denunciation
orism.
final decision rests
[the Supreme Court
issued a temporary
Iction against his
kion last week. But
ninisterial action in-
that at least a
fity in the government
osed to any deal and
; that the pro-Pales-
Liberation Organiza-
mayor must be
Ited.
5 OF thai decision spread
| on the West Bank where
yors of Bethlehem and
\rael, Egypt
ik to Open
y YITZHAK RABI
YORK (JTA) The
mmercial travel link be-
Israel and Egypt will be
rated Dee. 19 with the be-
of a series of eight-day
cruises" between the two
s, it was announced in a
oference here.
Zur. president of the
lork branch of Kopel Tours,
jeli travel agency which is
ing the "peace cruises,"
t ship will sail each Wed-
alternately from Eilat,
fli city on the Red Sea,
im Ashdod, the city on the
rranean. There will be
iate stops in Alexandria,
d, the Port of Suez and
Zur said.
EIGHT-DAY cruise is
from $580 and up per
The cruise ship will also
as a shuttle between
d Egyptian ports. One
ansportation between
and Alexandria and
ria-Ashdod; ane one way
nation between Eilat and
Safaga- Eilat will cost
r person provided it is
" days prior to sailing.
dition to being the only
y scheduled commercial
ween the two countries,
elody" will be the first
ial cruise ship to travel
the Suez Canal. Zur said
cruises make it "clear we
the brink of a great new
gional tourism."
I
Iditor Wins
>P Award
FTREAL Sheila
on. editor of Expo
Pe. has been awarded the
Pus Smolar Award for
P* in North American
[Journalism. The award
Rented at the Council of
federations General
w >n Montreal on Wed-
INov. 14.
I*ard was given for Ms.
f1 s article entitled "The
fcandle," which appeared
December, 1978 issue of
Ifne article is Ms.
n s first-hand account of
ent struggle of Jews in
n details Ms. Jacobsons
fes on a visit there with
solation and religious
that Soviet Jews
Hebron promptly resigned,
joining 16 other mayors and
municipal council members who
handed in their resignations in
protest against the treatment of
Shaka.
Shaka remains in the Ramie
jail where he was confined since
his arrest. His attorney, Felicia
Langer, said he would being a
hunger strike.
There was wide speculation
that Shaka would be released and
allowed to return to office on
condition that he declared his
opposition to terrorism and the
loss of civilian life. Langer said
her client was prepared to make
such a statement.
He was removed from office by
the Military Government because
of statements he made at a
private meeting with a Defense
Ministry official in which he
allegedly condoned the massacre
of 34 civilians in a terrorist attack
on Israel's coastal highway in
March, 1978. Shaka insists that
his remarks were distorted and
taken out of context.
DEFENSE MINISTER Ezer
Weizman appeared to have had
second thoughts about the
wisdom of deporting Shaka. His
comments in private and before
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee in-
dicated that he would have pre-
ferred to settle the matter
quietly.
But the Voice of Israel Radio
reported that Weizman recon-
sidered again and concluded that
the government had no choice
but to deport the deposed mayor.
The report said it was Weizman
himself who demanded that the
expulsion order be carried out.
The decision was reported just
as the Israeli and Egyptian
working groups met in Tel Aviv
for another round of talks on
autonomy for the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. The chairman of the
Egyptian delegation, Ahmad
Izzat Abdul Latif, made a brief
statement on the Shaka case. He
spoke before the deportation
decision was announced, ex-
pressing concern over its possible
effects on the future of the
autonomy talks. Haim Kuber-
sky, head of the Israeli
delegation, insisted that the
Shaka case had nothing to do
with the autonomy negotiations.
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The Need. The needs of our retire-
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Page 14-A
*Jeni!si> Meridian
Friday. November?
At General Assembly
Falasha, Sephardic Jews Top CJF Issue
MONTREAL (JTA)
Of the dozens of issues
discussed at the five-day
General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Fed-
erations which ended here
Sunday, the plight of the
Jews of Ethiopia (Falashas)
and the problems of
Sephardic Jews in Israel
and in the diaspora created
the most ferment and
passion among the 2,600
Jewish communal leaders
from the United States and
Canada attending the
Assembly.
The plight of the Falashas was
presented to the gathering by
Yona Bogale. the leader of the
Ethiopian Jewish community for
the last 50 years, who was
allowed to leave his native land
less than three weeks ago.
HE URGENTLY appealed to
the assembled leadership and to
the Jewish community at large to
increase efforts being made in
Israel and elsewhere to rescue the
25,000 Jews who remain trapped
in Ethiopia.
The 72-year-old Falasha leader
related how current events in
Ethiopia make massive
emigration of the Falashas to
Israel a matter of highest
priority.
"We have been killed, sold into
slavery, forced to convert to
other religions and physically
threatened even unto this day
amongst unspeakable conditions
in a country which is caught be-
tween war. revolution and
terrible changing conditions,"
Bogale said.
CONTINUING, he stated:
"We were once 250,000 people.
Now we are less than 25,000.
Time is against us. Every year,
every month, every day we lose
our young people to war, to dis-
crimination and to persecution.
We cannot sustain much more
such losses and if the Jewish
people in America and through-
out the world and in Israel do not
act quickly to.help us come to
Israel, then God forbid that
perhaps in five or 10 years we
might disappear."
He said that he and his son.
/.echarias Yona. who recently
completed the first North Amer-
ican speaking tour by ar.
Ethiopian Jew and who accom-
panied his father to thi
Assembly, "have come here to
tell you about how we the
Jews of Ethiopia the Beta
Yisrael want to rejoin the Jewish
people. We want to tell you that
we want to come to Israel to live
a Jewish life with other Jews in
Israel. Ethiopian Jews want to
come to Jerusalem to Yeru-
shalayem."
Bogale said he was very en-
couraged by the Knesset an-
nouncement Nov. 14 that Israel
will now speak out publicly on
the plight of the Falashas in
Ethiopia and for their struggle to
come to Israel.
"WE ASK you in America
in the American Jewish com-
munity those of you who are
here tonight to take home a
message that we want you to
make our problems a number one
priority, to help us in Ethiopia
and to help us leave." Bogale
declared.
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At a workshop earlier. Dan
Shapiro, chairman of the
Ethiopian Jewry Task Force for
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, an-
nounced plans for a massive edu-
cational campaign among
American Jews on the desperate
situation facing the Falasha com-
munity. Leon Dulzin. chairman
of the Jewish Agency Executive,
who addressed the same session
as Bogale. also stressed the need
for a stepped-up campaign to
bring Ethiopian Jews to Israel.
The Assembly adopted a
resolution, notable for its brevity,
some 70 words, compared to a
400-word resolution on the Indo-
chinese refugees, noting that the
Falashas "are currently in danger
of physical and spiritual dis-
integration. We recognize the
urgency of this issue and reaffirm
our commitment to seek to
ameliorate their plight and to the
rescue and aliya of Ethiopian
Jewry. We give our full support
to the efforts being made by the
State of Israel and others on
American
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behalf Of Ethiopian Jewry
THE SITUATION of the
Sephardic Jews was also brought
orcefuUy to the attention of the
Assembly in a series of printed
statements, in a resolution, and
in an angry confrontation with
Dulzin at an unscheduled
meeting he agreed to attend after
spokesmen for the Canadian
Sephardic Federation complained
bitterly that no room had been
made on the Assembly's agenda
for them to discuss their
grievances.
Led by Joseph Benarrosh.
president of the Federation which
claims that there are 24.000
Sephardic Jews in Montreal and
5.000 in Toronto, and Charles
Chocron. the Federation's im-
mediate past president, members
of the Federation issued a plea for
concrete action to assure the sur-
vival of Sephardic culture in
North America and in Israel.
In a leaflet widely distributed
to the delegates, the Federation
stated "that since the creation of
the Israeli State. Sephardic
Oriental Jews have been con-
demned to a second class citizen
status." It noted that all Israeli
instil ut ions "are and have always
been dominated by l he Ash-
kenazic Jews. Sephardic Jews
were led to believe that they were
in subtle ways less equipped to
deal with modernity than their
Ashkenazic brothers."
THE LEAFLET also stated
that the leaders of North Amer-
ican Jewry "are responsible to a
great extent for this unacceptable
situation. You have supported
economically, politically and
ideologically the Israeli State
policies without exerting suf-
ficient pressure to force and
impose a real social change in
Israel."
During an hour-long public
meeting with Dulzin, which was
frequently marked by shouting
matches between the Sephardic
representatives and Dulzin, the
entire list of their grievances were
repeated in full. Several Sephar-
dic spokesmen noted that
although their brethren in
countries such as France, the
United States and Canada were
successful businessmen, lawyers
and doctors, their brethren in
Israel had been unable to attain
similar positions.
One said: "If we are good for
cannon fodder, then why aren't
we permitted to benefit in the
society we help to defend?"
Dulzin pointed out that the
Urodi Chowkfic fotivd
1979
Sephardim. in their written and
oral statements to the Assembly
.\. iterated the situation in
Israel, that the government was
cioinj.' all u can to ameliorate the
conditions of the Sephardim and
that the insistence on describing
Israel as a dichotomous Ash-
kenazic Sephardic society was
erroneous. "There are no Sephar-
dim and no Ashkenazim in
Israel." Dulzin delcared. "There
are only Jews in Israel."
THE RESOLUTION submit
ted on behalf of the Sephardic
Federation by the Allied Jewish
Community Services of Mon-
treal, asknowledged "a social dis-
integration of the large majority
ol Sephardic Jews in Israel and
the growing social gap is
threatening the unity and
stability of the Jewish State."
The resolution urged that
concrete steps be taken in the
diaspora to strengthen the
relationship between Ash-
kenazim and Sephardim "and
work jointly to combat
assimilation, disseminate
Sephardic culture widely among
Ashkenazim and Sephardim.
encourage and support the ad-
vancement of those Sephardic
organizations in local com-
munities and nationally which
aim in preserve and enhance
Sephardic culture and which
develop a sense of Jewish unity
with all other groups in the
community."
Regarding Israel. the
resolution urged greater edu-
cational opportunities for the
Sephardim: teaching about
Sephardic contributions to
Jewish history, literature, arts
and sciences: improving housing
conditions; and encouraging
Sephardic families to develop
culturally, socially and eco-
nomically.
Lastly, the resolution called for
the immediate establishment of a
CJF Committee on Sephardic
Breblerns to cietermuT,,
fJ means ol impk-m^J
above objectives and J
"consideration should h, ,
bj future I
program i
subjects
nm|-""' lsl :;e ANOTHER EVEN!
scheduled, which
attention al Wmblv,
meeting ol ;.l[lves
Israeli Peaci Now move,
coinened undei thi
Of Leonard Fein, editor]
Moment magazine. Dr.
Greenberg, director 0f
National Jewish KesourceC
in New York City, and
Allen Pollack, chairman oil
Labor Zionist Alliance i
member of the Jewish Ag
Board of Governors.
The V( i/ York Times,
routinely insists on describe]
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November 23.1979
+Jenistifk>ririi=>jn
Page 15-A
the CJF Assembly
uued from Preceding Page
sion in the Jewish com-
ity as a debate, a debate as a
i rift as a confrontation, and
mfrontation as a civil war,
I for broke on this meeting
in its edition Sunday
ribed the meeting with a
column headline as. "North
Irican Jews Widen Debate on
pli Policy." This was neither
,1 nor factual.
[m 300 delegates attended
meeting which could, at best.
inscribed as tepid and un-
Ired. In fact, the Peace Now
fcentatives Irom Israel
,.(| io be overly cautious.
tuous and conservative in
statements. Its importance
Jless in the presentations of
I, Now views or I hat of its
Inents lhan in the fact that a
Jap) such a meeting would
|r not have been held or if
would have produced
orks.
\Ni' OF the statements
by (In Peace Now rep-
Itatives from Israel could
[well have been accepted bv
members of the Begin govern-
ment. For example, Gary
Brenner of Israel, asserted: "It is
upto the (Israel) government to
determine, through the
negotiation process, what the
components of peace will be, and
what accommodations will have
to be made."
But. he continued. "We believe
that we must be willing and eager
to talk with any potential partner
in that process, with the pre-
condition: 1) renunciation of ter-
rorism, and 21 recognition of the
State of Israel as a sovereign
state."
Orly Lubin, also from Israel,
stated: "We acknowledge our
right to Judaea and Samaria. But
the reality is that when others
make similar claims, right ought
to give way to compromise il the
result, over the long term, is a
secure peace, leading to the
stability ol the region." Even the
most vociferous opponents of the
Peace Now movement contented
themselves by pointing out that
the Peace Now view was under-
cutting Israel.
Weizman Orders Dissolution
|f West Bank Coordinators' Post
Bj GIL SEDAN
ERUSA1 EM IJTA)
Minister Ezer
hnan has ordered the
plution of the office of
jinator of activities in
occupied territories, the
hse Ministry agency
lived in the case of
ror Bassam Shaka of
llus.
he surprise move in-
ped to some observers
Weizman was dis-
ked that a leak to the
Is from that office pre-
dated the clamor which
Ito Shaka s arrest and
ping deportation.
POST of coordinator of
lilies for the West Bank and
1 Strip is held by Maj. Gen.
p> Matt. It was in the course
Uosed meeting with Matt, at
b several other officers were
Int. that Shaka allegedly
I statements justifying the
F. 1978 terrorist attack on
II a coastal highway in which
Lilians were killed.
[was unclear why Weizman
'red to abolish the office
lhan dismiss Matt who, as
senior officer, was responsible for
the leak whether or not it actually
emanated from him.
Sources said that abolition ol
tlie office ni coordinatoi ha
under consideration for some
lime. But Wei/man was clearly
angered over the Shaka incident
which, he believes, could have
been avoided. The abolition order
will take effect in several days,
afler Chief of Staff Gen. Raphael
Eylan returns from his current
visit to the U.S.
MEANWHILE, unrest con-
tinued on the West Bank where
protests mounted against the
pending deportation of Shaka.
General strikes paralyzed
Hamallah and Nablus and partial
strikes disrupted normal ac-
tivities in Bethlehem and
Hebron. In some towns, high
school students boycotted
classes, and Israeli vehicles were
stoned in several instances.
Weizman said he would not
accept the collective resignations
of 20 West Bank and Gaza Strip
mayors who walked out in
solidarity with Shaka. Sources
said, however, that the Defense
Minister would accept the resig-
nations, particularly of those
officials who identify openly with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, as soon as suitable
replacements can be found.
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Hard-Headed' View
Prospects for Black-Jewish Relations
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
MONTREAL (JTAI A
Jewish official who was active in
the civil rights movement said
here that from a Jewish
viewpoint Black-Jewish relations
in the upcoming years must be
based "on a more hard-headed
understanding of fundamental
Jewish interests, including
strong opposition to the quotas
movement, rather than a
generalized liberalism of the kind
that characterized the Jewish
posture towards Blacks in the
past."
At the same time. Or. Murray
Friedman. Middle Atlantic-
States director of the American
Jewish Committee, told a
meeting of (he American Jewish
Press Association that an equally
strong effort must be maintained
to keep Jews in the battle against
poverty and discrimination in
American life and against what
he termed pockets of racism that
exist within the Jewish com-
munity.
"THE GROWTH of inflation
and continued recession strike
hardest at the poor who are
disproportionately Black,"
Kriedman told the editors and
publishers w ho represent some 70
Jewish community English
language newspapers and
monthly magazines in the I nited
States and Canada
Apart Irom anything else, a
society that tolerates high levels
of unemployment provides poor
education and opportunities for
youth, is an unstable one and
ultimately dangerous for Jews."
He noted that the tensions
between the Black and Jewish
communities were not a passing
phenomenon. He said the ten-
sions go back at least to the late
1960s, with the rise of the Black
Power movement, the growth of a
Black middle class and the
radicalization of significant
elements of young and better
educated Blacks who often
identify with "the most excessive
postures of the third world."
The collision between Blacks
and Jews, together with a
significant rise in anti-Semitism
and anti-Israel feelings among
the better educated and highest
status Blacks, had developed
unevenly around the country.
Friedman said. It was especially
heated in New York, Chicago and
Atlanta, he reported, while the
situation was calmer in cities
such as Pittsburgh. Philadelphia.
Baltimore and \\ ashinglon.
"IT IS significant that in those
cities where lines of com-
munication and cooperative
programs between Blacks and
Jews have not been permitted to
lapse, the two groups were better
able to handle the situation."
Friedman said. In Baltimore, on-
going work by the local chapter
ot the A J Committee with
Morgan State College tilled "The
Baltimore Blues," and similar
processes in Pittsburgh and
Washington have helped ease
some ol t he tensions, he said.
Friedman. who supervises
\JCommil lee act i\ ities in
Pennsylvania, Maryland and the
District ol Columbia and is the
author ol a recent study. "Black
anti-Semitism on the Rise,"
pointed out that Arab groups are
"seeking to pour oil dollars into
these troubled waters" of Black-
Jewish relations.
Arab groups, he reported,
"have started a new campaign to
forge a groad political alliance of
Blacks, from the community level
to major civil rights
organizations and politicians, as
part of an effort ot change U.S.
policy on the Middle East."
HK SAID that, for example.
M. T. Mehdi. the president of
the American-Arab Itelatiuns
Committee, has held meetings
with Black leaders in New York,
Philadelphia and other parts ol
the country to press lor such
coalitions.
Libya, he said, has also ottered
aid to inner cities in America.
But. Friedman added, groups like
the National Urban League and
the NAACP "have spurned such
overtures." At the same time,
Blacks have continued to receive
Jewish support for much ol their
domestic and political agenda,
and in turn, the overwhelming
number ol Black Congressmen
have voted in favor ol the $5
billion Israeli-Egyptian peace
package. In the final analysis,
I lied man said, Blacks and Jews
are interdependent.
O.R.C
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Page 16-A
fJenistrkrkiian
Friday, Nov<
mber231
In West Germany
Court Rejects Neo-Nazi Canard
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A recent decision by the
West German Supreme
Court flatly rejected the
canard circulated by neo-
Nazi elements that the
Holocaust was a fraud and
stated specifically that it
was, in fact, a part of the
consciousness of Jews and
entitled them to special
regard and respect from
their fellow citizens. It is
considered a landmark
decision.
The details of the case on
which the judgment was based
were described by Dr. Stephen J.
Roth in the course of a report on
European anti-Semitism at a
meeting of the World Jewish
Congress American Section here
last week. Roth is director of the
Institute of Jewish Affairs, the
WJC's London-based research
organization. He hailed the
decision.
HE SAID the Federal
Supreme Court in Bonn passed
its judgment on Oct. 29 in the
case of a non-Jewish German
student born after 1945 whose
one Jewish grandfather was
killed at Auschwitz.
The student was offended by a
poster put up by a neighbor
which stated that the murder of
six million Jews by the Nazis was
a "Zionist swindle." The com-
Israel Cedes Sinai Region
Two Months Before Deadline
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A 600-
square-mile region of Sinai that
includes Mt. Sinai and the Santa
Katerina Monastery was handed
back to Egypt, two months
ahead of the schedule prescribed
in the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty.
The early withdrawal of Israeli
forces was a goodwill gesture
that enabled President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt to celebrate the
second anniversary of his historic
visit to Jerusalem at Santa
Katerina Monday.
THE NEXT and probably
more significant Israeli with-
drawal will be from the Alma oil
fields in western Sinai on Nov.
26. They are the last of the Sinai
oil fields to be returned to Egypt.
The Israelis and Egyptians
reached agreement last week on
the price of Sinai oil that Egypt
will supply to Israel in the future.
Meanwhile, the western half of
the peninsula is rapidly assuming
the appearance it had 12 years
ago before it was occupied by
Israel, though with certain
permanent changes. The Israelis
are leaving behind scores of miles
of roads which did not exist
before.
However, they are removing
huge quantities of equipment and
building material, barbed wire
and prefabricated structures
which will be transferred to the
Negev or to the new El Arish-Ras
Mohammed line that Israel will
continue to hold until the
evacuation of Sinai is completed
in 1981.
SO FAR, some 85,000 tons of
equipment have been transferred
from Sinai. The huge military
base at Refidim has become a
ghost town, and it will soon
revert to its original Egyptian
name, Bir Gafgafa. But the
Israelis are leaving behind a
mosque that they refurbished at
a cost of IL 350.000. The Israeli
advance warning station at Umm
Khashiba, north of the Gidi Pass,
has been demolished.
The complex, built into the
side of a mountain at a cost
estimated in the hundreds of
millions of Pounds, was the most
important command post during
the Yom Kippur War.
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Mirk W.mmin. IJou|li> Kiaur. Lmntd Fuiwnl Dirtrton
plainant could not avoid viewing
the poster on his way to and from
his apartment and sued for an
injunction for its removaL
A lower court upheld his right
to sue, but an appeals court
rejected it on grounds that his
relationship with his grandfather
was not sufficient to give him
legal standing to bring action.
The Supreme Court, however,
declared otherwise. Roth
reported.
IT HELD that the unique fate
of Jews gave them a claim for
regard and respect on the part of
all German citizens, that the
Holocaust was part of the
consciousness of Jews and a
matter of their personal dignity
to be perceived as the group who
suffered persecution and to whom
other citizens bear a moral
responsibility.
The court said that respect of
these feelings had to be regarded
as a guarantee for the non-
repetition of the past and was an
essential condition making it
possible for Jews to live in
Germany.
Whoever denied the truth of
past events denied every Jew the
respect to which he is entitled,
the court declared. It said that
any attempt to justify, to gloss
over or to dispute the facts of the
Holocaust showed contempt
against every person identified
with persecution.
FINALLY, the court affirmed
that the evidence of the facts of
the Holocaust was over-
whelming, Roth reported.
The court upheld the student's
standing as an injured party on
grounds that the Nazis would
have classified him as a "second
grade racially mixed" person and
he would have been subjected to
persecution.
OFPAMOCteS
TJTA
Mayors' Resignation Demanded
BONN (JTAI The
resignation of a West German
mayor accused of helping to send
thousands of French Jews to the
gas chambers has been demanded
by West Berlin Jewish leader
Heinz Galinski.
He said it is extraordinary that
Ernest Heinrichsohn can remain
as mayor of the northern
Bavarian town of Buergstadt
while being charged with helping
the deportation of 73,000 French
Jews and Communists to con-
centration camps, where many of
them died in gas chambers.
HEINRICHSOHN. 59, who
worked in the Jewish affairs
section in Paris during World
War II, is on trial in Cologne
along with former Paris SS(
Kurt Lischka. 70, and He
Martin Hagen. 66. He Midi
court that he thought
thousands of Jews
deported from Paris were l
to work camps and did not!
their fate until he saw films]
photographs after the war.
"1 only carried out my on
he told the court last
when questioned about
deportation orders he sig
never acted on my
responsibility."
Meanwhile, residents of|
3.500-population town
reflected him mayor by u|
percent vote last year
German television that
stood behind Heinrichsohn
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L November 23,1979
*lenisti Fhridlian
Page 17-A
2 if Israel Attends Games
PLO Threatens to Bomb Site of Karate Competition in Tokyo
LhASKELL COHEN
L YORK (JTA) -
|s Hanover, coach of the
_ karate team and head of
fcrael Karate Federation, left
Israel dismayed and
__| over the fact that the
| karate team's invitation to
upcoming World Games,
ring 70 nations in Japan,
n revoked.
ver. a South African, who
faliya together with several
his countrymen now
lenting Israel in karate, was
in New York for a hurried trip to
set up a tour of the United States
for his karate team.
ACCORDING TO Hanover,
the Kyokushinkai karate
organization, one of two types of
karate in vogue around the world,
had invited Israel through its
association head, Mas Oyama, to
participate in the tournament
which will be held in Tokyo
beginning Nov. 20.
Oyama is highly respected all
over the world as a karate teacher
and is the initiator of the
Kyokuskhinakai type of karate.
He was Hanover's teacher and
got him interested in this type of
karate and offered to help
organize the Israeli karate people
involved in this sport.
Hanover told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Israel
competed in Japan in 1977 and
was very well received at that
time. According to Hanover,
perhaps the main reason for
Israel's dismissal from the 70-
nation group which will par-
ticipate in the karate tournament
is the fact that the Arab League
countries are very strong and
very much involved in the
organization of Kyokushinkai.
The Honorary President of the
Tokyo tournament is King
Hussein of Jordan.
THE PALESTINE Liberation
Organization has been invited
and will send a group of three
karate participants to represent
them in the tournament. It is
alleged that they told the
organizers of the tourney that in
the event Israel was invited and
showed up to compete, they, the
PLO, would bomb the site of the
competition.
Since the six or seven men who
would represent Israel in this
karate tournament received
furloughs from the army, which
cannot be postponed, Hanover
flew to New York to confer with
Rabbi Alex Sternberg, who heads
the worldwide Jewish Karate
Federation, in order to set up a
substitute tour for the Israelis.
\t Rabbinic Confab
Major Jewish Problems Examined
^\11-:SH.\ LAKE, N.Y.
J than 2.000 delegates at-
g the biennial convention
United Synagogue of
yBca here last week struggled
Bd solutions to a series of
s confronting American
slfti^B assimilation, in-
Hen^tiage, and a general drift
t toldHfc secularization.
^"Bbi Benjamin Z. Kreitman,
5 'j^Bive vice president of the
ere{j^Bide group comprised of
fW 900 Conservative
.^'"pies. called on Con-
nive Jews the largest
yorte^B religious grouping within
st Fr^Bcan Jewry, with some one
wut Uhalf million members to
of a terrible religious
ty complex" if the
mt is to thrive in the
s 0| decade.
' iWING THAT the
)v | school from which
w ^^'allve Judaism springs is
l tjM^an 150 years old," and
Bit' United Synagogue of
is now entering its 67 th
bbi Kreitman said, "We,
and laymen alike, must
inking of ourselves as a
list denomination con-
o i he weaknesses of .the
nd making temporary
MS we are rooted in
ii' and Talmudic Judaism,
related Jewish religious
he needs of the day."
"'
Judaism, Rabbi Kreitman
declared, must be "part of the
daily life of our people. By
persuasion and example, we must
demonstrate to our children the
exaltation and fulfillment that
ensue the leading of a committed
Jewish life."
Dr. Gerson Cohen, chancellor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, noting that
recent surveys have shown that
"emancipation has wrought
havoc with Jewish identity," told
the delegates that the Con-
servative movement must
become transformed into one "in
which the home, the synagogue,
the marketplace, the use of
leisure time, all reflect the Jewish
way of life."
"MAN *", indeed most, of our
(Conservative) members are not
actively Jewish nor truly com-
mitted, although they are af-
filiated," Dr. Cohen said. "The
majority of Conservative Jews
want the observances to be
fulfilled vicariously but they have
yet to absorb them into the fabric
of their own lives."
Turning to a question that has
surfaced in recent years.
Dr.Cohen said the "ordination of
women is not the crucial
challenge that confronts us the
real challenge is instilling the
living quality of Torah into our
lives."
Israel Honors Brzezinski's
lather in Canadian Ceremony
"HCHAEL SOLOMON
ITRF.AL (JTA) A
Polish diplomat who
Polish Jews from the
his consulate in Leipzig,
fy. just before World War
honored by Israel at
en-monies at the Jewish
Library here this week.
|i Consul General Zvi
Ion f erred "special recog-
jon Tadeusz Brzezinski,
dent of Canada, who
and a Consul General in
during the 1930s.
I the father of Zbigniew
Bki. President Carter's
Security Adviser, who
' hi Canada as a young
api disclosed that his
Per was one of the Jews
|>d asylum at Brzezinski's
i nation to the
ki "for his courage
; igrity," Caspi
r Brzezinski opened the
w Polish Consulate in
; ) ling in that town and
fm under his protection.
|ni-m my own late father.
Jd I dream that I. as a
fative of the State of
f^ould express gratitude
**ian for his courageous
a'so conferred the
"Righteous Gentile Award" on
Mrs. Barbara Makuch who
risked her life to save a Jewish
child during the Nazi occupation
of Poland.
"THE JEWISH people," he
said, will never be able to erase
from their memories the dramatic
events in the lives of those who
survived the brutalities of the
Nazi regime. We, the Jewish
people, have coined the tenet of
the sanctity of human life and
this tenet is inscribed on the
medal and documents which I
present today to Mrs. Barbara
Makuch who has risked her life in
order to harbor a young Jewish
child during the German oc-
cupation of Poland."
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He stressed that "the Con-
servative synagogue must
become not only a house of
worship but a house of study. I
believe the synagogue must be
transformed."
He added that recent surveys
among Conservative Jewish
families "indict us in the absence
of Torah by any definition as the
determining force of our lives."
AT AN earlier session, Leon
Dulzin, chairman of the World
Zionist Organization, called on
the Conservative movement to
increase American Aliyah to
Israel, expand its educational
programs, and improve the
quality of Jewish life, both in the
U.S. and Israel.
He also revealed that since the
takeover of Iran by the Ayatollah
Khomeini, some 15,000 Jews
from that country have reached
Israel. Dulzin also advised the
convention delegates that efforts
are continuing through
diplomatic channels to transfer
the 25.000 Falasha Jews from
Ethiopia to Israel, and
acknowledged that these efforts
are being frustrated by the
disinclination of Ethiopian
authorities to even discuss them.
The convention honored Jacob
Timerman. the Argentine Jewish
editor released recently after
having been kept under house
arrest for nearly two years.
A REPORT on the growth of
the Conservative movement in
Israel disclosed that there are
now 31 Conservative
congregations in all parts of the
Jewish State. The convention
resolved to press forward in
Israel with its new program to
bring the Conservative Judaism
message to Israel. The new
movement has been designated
as the "Mesorati movement," or
"traditional movement."
Simon Schwartz, of
Congregation B'nai Israel, Toms
River, N.J., was elected president
of the United Synagogue of
America for another two-year
term
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Klutznick Named
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Philip M. Klutznick of Chicago,
an internationally-prominent
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the World Jewish Congress, has
been nominated by President
Carter to be Secretary of Com-
merce, succeeding Juanita Kreps
who resigned Nov. 1.
His anticipated confirmation
by the Senate will make Klutz-
nick the second Jewish Cabinet
member chosen by Carter in
recent months. Last August, he
named Neil Goldschmidt, Mayor
of Portland, Ore., to be Secretary
of Transportation.
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and Social Council and was a
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for Israel. Klutznick said he
would take a leave of absence
from his post as WJC president.
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Pag.' 18-A
Jewish fh>ridiarj
Friday, \ovembJ
I
frontation Continues
i
"lacks See Jews as 'Crafty'
I mi iii'u'd from Page 1-A
bel en R n'ks and Jews. Recent
ex; .<.-lude the polarization
BUrmunding the Bakke case and
the \ lolciu incidents between
Bla> ks and Hasidic Jews in the
Crow n Heights area of New York
City These schisms are all the
more tragic when viewed in the
context of the history of Black-
Jewish relations.
A number of Jewish
organizations filed "friends of the
court" briefs on Bakke's behalf.
The position of the Jewish
community, though certainly not
a unanimous one, could be ex-
plained by a historically-rooted
fear of quotas, which had in the
past been used to exclude Jews
from professions and educational
opportunities, both in America
and in Europe. Nevertheless, this
position was viewed by
minorities as an attack upon the
limited degree of social progress
they had achieved.
PROVOST BLAKE feels that
the Bakke case has helped to
polarize Blacks and Jews. "You
see, it's the sort of situation
where Blacks and other
minorities have made very small
gains, then see those gains being
eroded," observed Blake.
"It's almost at the point where
you can"t express any point of
view which can be analyzed and
discussed in some rational way.
You've got to take an ideological
stance; it's either A or B. It was
that sort of situation as far as
Bakke was concerned. There were
many Jewish groups who sup-
ported Bakke and were little
understood by people who don't
know Jewish history, and people
saw this as anti-Affirmative
Action."
This is a change from the civil
rights days when Jews and
Blacks saw their destinies as
inextricably linked. Another
significant change is that Jews,
by and large, are no longer in-
volved in exploitative roles in
Black communities.
In a visual society, Black-
Jewish relations become a
fundamental issue of racial
distinction. Jews are white and
Blacks are Black. For Jews the
questions of assimilation has
become something of an ob-
sessive concern. For Blacks, the
issue has little relevance.
DURING ONE of our Black-
Jewish dialogues, one of us asked
a 27-year-old Black student
named Paula whether Blacks
would fear losing their cultural
traditions if they were to enter
the economic and social main-
stream as had many Jews. "For
Black people, we don't have that
problem of being sucked up into
the majority culture," she told
us.
The Jewish students, however,
expressed discomfort with being
lumped together with the white,
Christian, "Anglo" majority with
which they had little in common
historically, culturally, or
religiously. Some put forth the
case that this culture was op-
pressive because it made Jews
ashamed of their identity.
Alan, a Stevenson sophomore,
said that maintaining a Jewish
identity in a Christian society
was "a very tough, in many ways
brave thing to do." He said that
he wore a yarmulke around
campus for one day, and felt very
self-conscious. "People are
always questioning you. You're
an oddity. It's a kind of op-
pression." Alan continued. "I'm
personally looking into living in
Israel."
Lenny, a junior Religious
Studies major from Oakes, pulled
out the Star of David which he
wore around his neck, though
always inside his shirt. Paula
picked up on the irony im-
mediately. "I think you made a
good point. Already you look like
the majority culture, but you
hide what sets you apart. How do
you want it both ways?"
Statistically, both Blacks and
Jews are demographic minorities.
The word "minority" connotes
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Thursday, March 20, 1980
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Sunday, January 20, 1980
Sonata Recital
Erick Friedman, Violinist
Nadia Reisenberg, Pianist
Thursday, March 6, 1980
Music From Marlboro
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Michel Beroff, Pianist
Tuesday, April 8, 1980
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different things, however, in-
cluding economic oppression,
which Jews do not generally face
in this country. For this reason,
many Blacks refuse to
acknowledge the minority status
of Jews.
DR. BLAKE cites two reasons
why this is so: "One is pure anti-
Semitism Another point is
there are Blacks who look at
Jewish people as white .
There's some who would argue
that they can have it both ways.
If they want to be a minority
they can. There are some Blacks
who would say that because you
have it both ways, you're not a
minority.
Black anti-Semitism appears
to stem from two sources. One is
the white Christian culture,
which is the origin of stereotypes
of the Jews that became part of
the black consciousness. Another
is a reaction to economic op-
pression in which Jews par-
ticipated in a small, though
highly visible way.
The stereotypes of Jews as
stingy businessmen of Christ-
killers voiced by some of the
Blacks we talked to could have
easily come from a Pole or an
Englishmen 100, 200 or even 500
years ago.
GREG, a Black Religious
Studies major who grew up on
Oakland, had little contact with
Jews as a youngster. He gave a
good analysis of the origin of
anti-Semitic stereotypes, saying,
"Everything that I had ever
heard about Jews was that they
were crafty and were always
trying to get the upper hand. I
didn't know where that came
from. Then I read that in Europe,
the kings would forbid any kind
of transactions with interest
among Christians, but en-
couraged Jews to come in so that
when times got rough, they could
accuse the Jews of usury and
turn the wrath of the peasants
against them."
The idea that Jews are good
with money is not always entirely
negative. Lewanda, an Oakes
student whose mother lived with
Jews for five years, told us, "To
me, they make better use of their
money than any other ethnic
group. Jews exploit their money
better."
NEXT WEEK: Black view of
Jews and money.

7

Alexander Ginzburg
Soviet Dissident Ginzburg
At Biscayne College Tuesday]
Alexander Ginzburg will make an exclu.
South Florida appearance on the Biscayne Coll
campus on Tuesday, Nov. 27, at 8 p.m. He will s
on the status of religion in the USSR, and wilii
swer questions from the audience.
On the night of April 25, 1979, Ginzburg, Sow
Russia's best-known dissident since Alexano]
Solzhenitsyn, was whisked out of Mordovian Ca
No. 1, the harshest of all of the USSR's pr
camps.
GINZBURG, a close friend of Solzhenitsyn,;
taken to Moscow's Lefortovo Prison, stripped of I
Soviet citizenship and put aboard a plane for Nj
York, along with four other political prisoners:
headline-making exchange for two convicted sp
being held in the United States.
Ginzburg, 42, an international figure and I
time activist in the human rights movement with]
the USSR, had served a total of nine years in prist
at the time of his release. His 70-year-old mother,I
wife and two children are still in Russia.
:.::. :.-
25%
Discount
OnAU
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Watches
Headquarters For Buying
GOLD SILVER DIAMONDS

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GOLD & SILVER SHOP
710 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH o*. Mi 5th a.
Member Better Business Division
Telephone 538-5063
Until youVe met with us you haven]
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At Omni International Hotel, we offer the finest, most com ?lete
convention, banquet and meeting facilities available-anyw iere. And|
we serve you not as a group, but as a group of individuals. So that each
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(Mf clc* oft* loSHnpHBt Shalom)
No Refund* or Exchangee
Please Indicate D New Membership Q Renewal
A catering executive will help you plan your meeting from start J
finish. Our maitre d' will pay strict attention to even the smallest dec
Our breads and pastries will be baked, by us, each morning. And w
prepare special meals, sculptures and decorations for you.
So if you want to be catered to with the ultimate in s^^Vr
tion and meeting facilities, please call our catering director at 37r
Omni International Hotel


LrtdUCTlVESERVlt-t
I^'uVnTH judicial
bSsm
^MARRIAGE
fiSnABBNCIBU,
Wirr Husband
L.AJ ARENC-IHIA.
fe;VAKKNC.B.A
lil| andResidence
llT ARE HEREBY
"irini mat an action lor
,ZL, ol Marriage has
JC^ainslyouandyou
Kwdtoseneacopyof
KSlen defenses, if any. to
Ks ATTORNEY AT
i attorney lr Petitioner.
m uiami, Fla 33128. and
Itoongmal with the clerk
Kjbove styled court on or
, December 14, 1979;
pw a default will be
red against you for the
jfcmanded in the com
ClorpetiUoii
Lnolice shall be published
teach week for four con
L, weeks in THE
t-|SHKLORII>IAN
IITSESS my hand and the
I uf said court at Miami.
inU on this 7 day of
[ember. 1971)
felCHAKDI' UK INKER
lAstlerk. Circuit I'ourt
I Dade County. Florida
ByG.S Carlie
AsUeputy Clerk
outCourt Sim:
K06S, ATTORNEY AT
V''
k* llUi Avenue
L-. FTorldi
|SSiS2MH
leyforlVlitumcr
Nov l 23.30. 1978
notice cfactiom
Instructive service
(no property)
ithecircuitcourtof
eeleventh judicial
jlrcuitof flowica, in
1ndf0r dade county
pvil Action No ''9626FC
FAMILY DIVISION
(TIONFOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
EK The Marriage of
IT QARZON,
(Utioner Wife,
Bard qarzon
espondcnl Husband
RICHARD GARZON
I sal 10
I So 106A10
I Bogota.
[Colombia 3 A
JM'AUK HEREBY NOTI-
ID that an action for
Tolution o! Marriage has
J filed against you and you
required to serve a copy of
"{written defenses, if any, to
k CEASE .v CEASE, at-
r) for I'etitioner. whose
I -'-" W. Flagler
Jet Miami. Florida, and file
Iwiginal with the clerk of
laiiove styled court on or
?< December 7. 1979.
I" default will be
Td against you for the
1 demanded 111 the com-
Hor petition
h notice shall be published
I each week for four con-
I!m, w,'tk3 '" THE
PSHFLOR1DIAN.
BTXESs my hand and the
|ol aid court at Miami.
I on this x day of
PlCHARDI' HRINKER
|AClerk. Circuit Court
I Hade County. Florida
n/Karleen I'reece
As Deputy Clerk
pK'tCourt Seal 1
JwK CEA8E
I* Flaglei Street
T" Honda 33135
' Wi 5231
ft for I'etitioner
Nov. 2. 9, 16.23. 1979
ft!!'00* NAME LAW
Kft* >S HEREBY
P' Uiat the undersigned.
pf lo eng^ ,n b{Jtne
R'S ao.c.UUou n*">es
Li rv ,he Cm* of trte
j^Court of Oaae jjy"
Pocus Scientific
^lerprises.Corp.
*"<*HIGoldberi.
100 percent Pre.
F"hingtonAve. H
""Beach. Fu.33139
J |,*T'C6 UNDER
FN l at lE HEREBY
lr the fi,.?1* ln ""slness
P-S'lTi".,ou-s nar"e '
Ihore lw al ^ *>"">
P" Fur,7' Su,le H8F.
fk'y for
ICarner
Nov- 2. 9. 16. 23, 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-14142
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: NorraaC.
Rodriguez. I'etitioner
ltd
Miguel I). Rodriguez
Respondent
TO: Miguel D. Rodriguez
lllescas 197 60D
Madrid 24
Espana 1 Spain 1
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
KIEL) 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 Norma C, Rodriguez,
attorney for I'etitioner. whose
address is 2039 NW ? St.. No. 7.
Miami. Kla 33125. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 14, 1979. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you lor the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH KLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said cuurt at Miami.
Florida on this 2nd day of
November, 1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
Norma.C. Rodriguez
Attorney lor I'etitioner
08316 Nov. 9. 16. 23. 30, 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. 79-14339 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
Tile Marriage ot
.11 AN M K.I I AS
Husband Petitioner,
.111(1
.11 i.ia MARIA MK.11 AS.
Wile Respondent
TO Jli.IA MARIA MK.I1AS
216 Richmond Street
Brockton, Mass 02-1(11
voi ark HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
wi itten defenses, if any. to it on
ALBERT 1. CARRICARTE.
I'A. Attorney for Petitioner,
whose uddrc-SM is 2491 N w 7th
Street Miami. Florida 33128,
and file the original with the
clerk ol tile above Styled court
on 01 before Dec 7. IH79.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
rvllel dem.imled in the com
plaintui petition
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con
seculive weeks in THK
JEWISH KLORIDIAN.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
THE SEAL OK SAID COl'RT
AT Miami. Klorida on this 24
day of October. 1979
RICHARD I' BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
ByM. J. Hartnelt
Deputy Clerk
U'm uilCuurl Seal i
VI.BERT 1. CARRICARTE.
I\A.
.'lui n w tUtStreet
Miami. Florida33125
Tel.: I300I6497917
Attorney for i'etitioner
0K192 Nov 2.9. 16.23. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
UIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring lo engage in business
under the fictitious name of
LARRY'S CLEANING SER-
VICE at 18070 NE 21st Avenue,
North Miami Beach. Florida,
intends lo register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol DadeCounty. Florida.
LARRY'S CLEANING
SERVICES. INC.
A Florida Corporation
GALBUT. GALBUT
It MENIN. I' A
Attorneys for
LARRYSCLEANING
SERVICE. INC.
W9 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. FL 33139
0*214 Nov. 9. 16. 23.30. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN thai the undersigned.
desiring lo engage In business
under the fictitious name of
The Jewish Florldian of Tampa
with principal offices at 130 NE
Mh Street. Miami. Fla. 33132.
intends lo register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Counly. Florida
Kred K. Shochet.
Owner
UK 195 Nov. 2, 9. 16.23. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring lo engage In business
under the fictitious name
Barbara Fruteria at 3028 N.W.
7th Street, Miami, Fla. 33125.
intend lo register said name
with the clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Mario Cuellar
IIKI90 Nov 2.9. 16.23. 1979
*JSBhil& ridiam
Page 19-A
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-14517
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
CARMELETAL DOUGLAS
I'etitioner Wife
and
I KKANTA DOUGLAS
Respondent Husband
TO DL'RRANTA
DOUGLAS
P.O. Box 70S
Georgetown,
Grand Cayman
(Jay man Islands
YOU ARK 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 I.IPSON,
ailomey for I'etitioner. whose
address is 1515 Northwest 167
SI Suite 1 in H. Miami. Florida
.13169, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Dec. 7. 1979.
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Klorida on this 26 day of
October, 1979.
RICHARD I* BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By R M Klssee
As Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal l
0K2IW Nov. 2, 9. 16, 23. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 79 15712 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
In i e the
Adoption ol
a minor child
Bj
GEORGE WIMBERLY.JR
I'etitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
ro Mil ALPHA
MASHACK
"Residence unknown''
VOI ARE NOTIFIED that
,in ai lion for the adoption of
minor ha* been filed herewith
and you are required lo serve a
copy ol your written objection.
ii any, to it on BRI \\ n
liKODY. ESy attorney for
IVtltklller, whose address is
i;.;:: NE 167UI SI N Miami
livui h. Klorida, 33162, on or
before December 21, 1079, and
llie the original with the clerh
oi iius court either before
service on l'etilioner or im-
mediately thereafter; other
Wise a default Will be entered
agullisl von (or the relief
demanded in the ADOPTION
petition
WITNESS my hand and the
-,.ii oi tin.-. Court on Nov it.
1979
RICHARD I' BRINKER
v. Clerk ol the Court
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
usj:>Nov 16.23. 30: Dec 7,1979
INTHECIRCUu COURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOk>
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 11 10496 FC 06
FAMILY DIVISION
III re Ihe marriage of
I'KNNYW. UETTMER
l'etilioner
HERMAN DETTMER
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
I'll HERMAN DETTMER
Uialeali Convalescent
Home
IH0W28SI.
Hialeah Fla. 33010
YOl ARE NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of
marriage has been filed
against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
v. rillen defenses. If any. to it on
BRIAN H BRODY. ESQ. ai-
lomey for Petitioner, whose
address is 633 NE 167 Street,
North Miami Beach. Florida
33162. on or before December
14, 1979. and file the original
with Ihe clerk of this court
either before service on
l'etilioner or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on Oct. 31.
"' RICHARD I' BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Karleen I'reece
As Deputy Clerk
IMIO Nov. 9. 16. 23. 30. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
UIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
KAELA FINE LEATHERS at
tool Ulscayne Blvd.. Miami.
Kla. 33132. intends lo register
said name with the Clerk of the
'Circuit Court of Dade County.
Klorida.
KAELA HOLDING
CORPORATION
Leonard Mendelsohn. Pres.
Ualbut. Ualbut
ti Menin I'.A.
Attorneys for
KAELA HOLDING CORP.
999 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
UK212 Nov. 9. 16. 23. 30.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 79-14995 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
SOL CARIDAD ORTIZ
V I
Ul BENCRUZOJEDA
TO:
Kl BENCRUZOJEDA
1111560
l.ajas. Puerto Rico00667
VOI ARK NOTIFIED that
an action for DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAUE has been filed
against you and you are
i eqiiued to serve a copy of your
* i itten aswer and defenses, if
any. to it on DANIEL
GALLUP, ESQ., plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is 2355
SalzedO Street. Suite 309, Coral
Uables. Klorida 33134 on or
before December 14. 1979. and
file Ihe 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 or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on November
6.1979.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
Clerk of the Court
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
0K220 Nov. 9. 16. 23. 30, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE II TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 79-14811
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
ill Re The Marriage of
MARGARITA MARTINEZ.
Wile and
IOSKO MARTINEZ.
Husband
TO JOSE A MARTINEZ
CalleG, Buzon354
I'ai selaCarrzales
tlalillo, I'.R. 00659
VOI ARK HEREBY notified
that a Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage has been filed
against you and you are hereby
i equired lo serve a copy of your
ailswel or other pleading lo the
I'elilion on the Wife's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS. whose
address Is 1464 NW 17 Avenue.
Miami, Klorida 33125, and file
the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or
before Hth day of December,
1979. or a Default will be en-
hud against you
DATED this 1st day of
November. 1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Lola II Currier
UH2UH No' 9. 16, 23. 30. 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 14983 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ELBABEOLEY,
Wife
and
IRVINBEOLEY,
Husband
TO: IRMN B BEGLEY
4111 Halldale Avenue
law Angeles. California
9H062
V(H ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
U on ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE. PA. attorney
lor 1 'elilionei. v. hose addr-~. la
2491 NW 7lh Street. Miami
Florida 33125, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 14. 1979, otherwise a
delault will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks ln THE
JEWISH KLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 8 day of
November. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Counly. Florida
By Deborah G. Hess
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE,
I'.A.
2491 NW 7 Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Tel: 13051640-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
0K219 Nov. 9. 16. 23. 30. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
lo engage in business under the
tictilious name of VIDEO-
RAMA TV. al number 8960 SW
s-Tlli Court, in the City of
Miami. Florida, intends lo
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
30th day ol October. 1979
STANLEY GORDON
I.KOI'LOTKIN.ESQ
Attorney for Applicant
6962 SW41h Street
Miami. Florida. 33144
0X206 Nov. 9. 16. 23. 30. 1979
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-14910 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
RANDOLPH SIDNEY AST
wool).
Petitioner Husband,
and
THKI.MA JEAN ASTWOOD
Respondent wife
TO; THKI.MA JF:aN AST
WOOD
Grand Turk.
Turks Islands
West Indies
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTI
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been Mad against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to
it on ARTHUR H. LIPSON.
attorney tor Petitioner, whose
address is 1515 Northwest 167
Street, Suite HOB. Miami.
Klorida 33169. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 14. 1979: otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and Ihe
seal of said court al Miami,
Kloiida on this 5 day of
November, 1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Counly. Florida
By Bernice Norton
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
OK2I7 Nov. 9, 16. 23. 30, 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-14472
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN UK
ELSIEGERGELY BANGO,
Petitioner Wife
and
i; VNOS BANGO,
Respondent Husband
TO: GANOSBANGO
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED lint an action foi
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. II any. to
it on OEOROE J.
TAL1ANOFF, attorney for
I'etitioner, whose address is
Suite 600-C, 2699 South Bay-
shore Drive, Miami. Florida
33133, and file the original with
(he clerk of Ihe above styled
court on or before December 7.
1979: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the
reliel demanded in the com
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE
JEWISH KLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 30th day of
October. 1979.
RICHARD I' BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N.A. He well
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Law Offices of
TalUanoff* Rubin
Suite 600-C.
2699 S Bay shore Drive
Miami. Florida 33133
I3O3IH5K-3320
Ailomey for l'etilioner
00201 Nov. 2. 9. 16. 23. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE HTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLA.
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 7? wm
NOTICE OF SUIT
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PIERRE MIGUEL
I'etitioner Husband
and
ANITA MIGUEL
ABACO
BAHAMAS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you. and you
are required to serve a copy of
your wrillen defenses. If any. to
it, on H. LAWRENCE ASHER.
Ailomey for Petitioner, whose
address is 16211 NE 12th
Avenue. North Miami Beach.
Florida 33162. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
10 December. 1979. otherwise a
Judgment may be entered
against you for relief
demanded in the Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub-
lished once each week for four
111 consecutive weeks in the
Jewish Floridlan. 120 North-
east Sixth Street. Miami,
Florida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OK SAID COURT AT
MIAMI. KLORIDA on this 1
November. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Cle* I'lrcnii Court
.ByC.Rotoll
As Deputy cierk
(Circuit Court Seal i
H LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for Petitioner
16211 NE 12th Avenue
North Miami Beach.
Klorida 33162
Telephone: 949 3557
0I2U* Nov. 9. Hi.'-'. 30. 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOF FLORIDA. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Action No. 79-1484* FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
in RE iii. Marriage of
EDWIN LEWIS
I.KITH. JR,
Husband,
.mil
PEGGY JEAN I.KITH,
Wife.
TO.
I'EGGY JEAN I.KITH
i o Barbara Fulkeraon
Route l
Center Ridge,
Aik.ins.is 7JOJ7
VOI ARK HKRKBY NOTI
FIED thai an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to
it on Richard I Kroop, attorney
lor Petitioner, whose addivss is
120 Lincoln Road, Suite 512,
Miami I teach. Klorida. and file
Ihe original with Ihe clerk of
Ihe above styled court on or
before Dec. 14, 1979: otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in ihe complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published
ome ouch week ior lour con-
svculive weeks In THK IKW-
LSI I KLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my luiud and Ihe
seal ol .said court al Miami,
Kloi iiia on this 7 day of Novem-
ber. 19711
RICHARD I'. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dude County, Klorida
By Willie Bradahaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
< t 'in in( (burl Seal i
KWI I'NKY, KROoi'ft
SCIIKINUERG, I' A.
120 Lincoln Road,
Suite M2
Miami Reach. Klorida 3S139
Vttoi my for Petitioner
RICHARD I. KROOl'
. ... if). 2:' 3D ivi 7 :37m
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 79-15324 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
FELIX Gl /.MAN
Vs
I 'K IIIA V KI .KZ TO I'ETRA VELEZ
Gl /.MAN
Calle Andrade544
Catano.
I'lie rto Rico 1)0820
VOI ARK NOTIFIED that
an action for DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE has been filed
against you and you are
1 equii ul to serve a copy of your
written answer and defenses, if
any lo it on DANIEL GAL-
1.1 I'. KSy plaintiff's at-
torney, whose address is 2355
Snlzedo Street. Suite 309. Coral
Gubles, Klorida 33134, on or
before 21sl December. 1979:
and file ihe original with the
i lerk ol tills court either before
service on plaintiffs attorney
or immediately thereafter:
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
reliel demanded in the com-
plaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on Nov. 14.
1979.
Richard I' Brinker
Clerk of the Court
ByG.S. Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
06241NOV. 16. 23. 30: Dec. 7. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLA.
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 79 1479 5
NOTICE OF SUIT
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
SOSTHENEMOISE
I'etitioner Husband
AND
JACVJl'KLINE MOISE
Respondent-Wife
TO: JACQUELINE MOISE
Rue 18 cl 19K
No. 34 Capahllian
Haiti
VOL ARE HEREBY NOTI
KIED that an action for Dis
solution uf Marriage ha* been
tiled against you, and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to it.
on H. LAWRENCE ASHER.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 16211 NE 12lh
Avenue. North Miami Beach.
Florida 33162. and file the
original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before
10 December. 1979. otherwise a
Judgement may be entered
against you for relief
demanded in the Petition.
THIS NOTICE shall be pub
lislied once each week for four
(4) consecutive weeks in the
Jewish Floridlan. 120 NE 6th
SI.. Miami. Florida.
WITNESS MY HAND AND
SEAL OF SAID COURT AT
MIAMI. FLORIDA on this 1
November. 1979.
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By GinoRotoli
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal 1
it LAWRENCE ASHER
Attorney for I'etitioner
16211 NE 12th Avenue
North Miami Beach.
Klorida 33162
Telephone 949 3537
US207 Nov 9 16.23 M iWTtt


Page20-A
*JIphistifk*Mian
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155x12 33.23 139
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165x15 43.51 181
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165SR13 33.99 1 61
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165SR14 36.45 169
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155SR15 36.45 1 63
165SR15 38.79 1 78
HIGH PERFORMANCE STEEL BELTED RADIALS
SIZE PRICE FET
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13360 NW 7 th Awe 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700NE 163 St 945-7454
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1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Hvwy 667-7575
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1275 49th St 822,2500
CUTLER RIDGE
2O390 S Dixie Hvwy 23 (-5241
WEST MIAMI
Bird & Galloway Rds 552-6656
HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hvwy 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Hd 7 987-0450
OAKLAND PARK
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3620 E Colon


ity of Hope Honors Klein as Humanitarian
Klein, vice president of
Power and Light Com-
will receive the "Spirit of
Award" at a Dinner and
tgiven in his honor on Jan.
, the Carillon Hotel by the
I Grant Chapter of the City
ftp
[Kleinhas been with FPL for28
s and presently is vice presi-
of the Kconomic Develop-
I Program.
[lie graduated from Georgia
WEttM
Tech with a degree in electrical
engineering in 1952 and joined
FPL that same year. He held
various engineering assignments
and management positions before
being elected vice president in
May 1973 and was named to his
current jwsition in Mav 1976.
He is a registered professional
engineer and a member of the
Florida Engineering Society. He
is active in community affairs
through Kiwanis, Chamber of
Commerce, Junior Achievement,
United Way, South Florida
Scouting, and Dade Marine
Institute (rehabilitation of young
offenders through marine
sciences) and serves on the board
of Associated Marine Institutes.
He is also active in industrial
development groups such as:
Florida Industrial Development
Council, Southern Industrial
Development Council and Amer-
ican Industrial Development
Histadrut Foundation to Meet
Council. He was recently selected
to serve on the Governor's
Industry Services Advisory
Council.
This tribute is in recognition of
Klein's service to the community.
Associated chairmen for the
dinner are: Warren H. Fox, FPL
Miami Reach district manager,
W. R. ("Rill") Ellis. FPL Miami
district manager, Don A. Hick-
man, retired chief and director of
Miami Fire Department, E. M.
("Earl") Ronnette. FPL North
Dade district manager, Mrs.
J. L. (Carol) Plummer.
For further information and
tickets, contact the above chair-
men or executive coordinator.
Rose Miller.
Bill Klein
updated report on the
ds of the Histadrut and a look
_j current political situation
J the Middle Fast will highlight
annual report meeting of the
Histadrut Foundation
when The Foundation
eports to Its Founders"
day, Dec 4. at the Fon-
ebleau Hilton Hotel in Miami
ch.
"New Directions for the 80's"
I be the topic of Dr. Sol Stein,
ItionaJ I UK president, who
urns from Israel this week
towing a Histadrut leadership
oference which examined ways
meet the serious social and
oomic challenges
istadrut during
ade
I's critical
Kuation weighs heavily upon its
fabric and development,
ding to Dr. Stein, a noted
ist. The Histadrut
undation mobilizes support
its deferred giving
ams for the vast network of
ilth, welfare and educational
ititutions of the Histadrut,
ch serves more than 75
*nt of Israel's population.
Leon Kronish, spiritual
ler of Temple Heth Sholom
national IHF board chair-
also participated in this
h's conference in Israel, and
facing the
the next
economic
Rabbi Kronish
reported to the Histadrut
Foundation's leadership on "The
Decade of the Negev.''
Rabbi Kronish notes that, in
working for an Egyptian-Israeli
peace, the Negev would have to
be speedily developed during the
1980s to contain vast military
and civilian installations, and
that Histadrut would be involved
in building hospitals, clinics,
training schools, and youth and
community centers. Support by
American Jews through the
Foundation's deferred giving
programs would aid civilians who
themselves will be carving out
new vistas for the Negev.
Dr. Stein
Throughout its history, led by
courageous men like David Ren-
Gurion and women of valor like
Golda Meir, Histadrut has been
the instrument for developing a
new society in Israel. Today, it
faces the heavy responsibility of
narrowing the social gap which
endangers the very quality of life
in Israel.
Tickets for the Dec. 4 IHF
annual report meeting are
available through the Histadrut
office in Miami Reach. Rrun-
cheon will be served.
Barbara and Maxwell Waas of Miami, right, representatives of
Beth David Congregation, are congratulated by national
leaders of United Synagogue of America at the organization's
biennial convention at the Concord Hotel, Kiamesha Lake, N. Y.
More than 2,000 delegates from nearly 900 Conservative
synagogues throughout the U.S. and Canada attended. The
local synagogue was given a citation as having been one of the
founding members of the national organization 65 years ago,
which today has an aggregate membership of more than 1 to
million. Convention delegates reviewed plans for strengthening
Jewish religious life in the 1980s.
Local Rabbis Named
To ORT Committee
Lion of Judah Brunch Set for Dec. 11
|The Lion of Judah Rrunch, the
pnual gathering of Pacesetters
bd Trustees of the Greater
liami Jewish Federation
lomens Division, will take
|aceTuesdnv. Dec. 11, on behalf
the GMJF 1980 Combined
*ish Appeal-Israel Emergency
nd.
/lostinj: the event at her
fiami Beach home will be Mrs.
onard Miller, working closely
l Women's Division Pace-
er-Trustee chairman, Mrs.
wman Lipoff, and Women's
ision Campaign chairman.
Mrs. Morris Futernick.
Guest speaker will be
Shoshana Cardin of Raltimore.
Mrs. Cardin is a member of the
Maryland Jewish Hall of Fame
and the Maryland Commission
for Human Relations. She is past
chairman of the Maryland Com-
mission for Women and currently
serves as vice president of
Associated Jewish Charities of
Raltimore.
For more information on the
event, contact the GMJF
Women's Division office.
Shoshana Cardin
Forty-five American members
of the rabbinate, including Rabbi
Herbert M. Raumgard of Temple
Heth Am, Rabbi Irving J. Lehr-
man of Temple Emanu-El and
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director of
the chaplaincy service of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, have been appointed to
the Rabbinic Advisory Com-
mittee for the ORT Centennial
year.. _
Rabbi Gilbert Klaperman has
been designated chairman of the
National ORT Rabbinic Advisory
Committee, which has as its co-
chairmen the heads of the three
major rabbinical organizations,
Rabbi Rernard Rosenweig. Rab-
binical Council of America;
Rabbi Saul I. Teplitz. Rabbinic
Assembly: and Rabbi Jerome R.
Malino, Central Conference of
American Rabbis.
In addition, the celebration of
OKI' Centennial Year has been
endorsed by all three Rabbinical
groups.
The Rabbinical Assembly
resolution noted that "from its
beginning to the present day
ORT's educational and
vocational training efforts have
been rooted in the concepts of
self-help rather than charity .
and in assisting men toward
becoming human beings mir-
roring the creativity of the
Almighty."
The resolution also noted that
"throughout the world the
coming year will see communal
recognition of ORT's continuing
contributions to Jewish survival
and urged that "other in-
dividuals, synagogue,
organizations and agencu -
within the American Jewish com
munity take up this anniversat
as a universal Jewish commun
celebration."
Nachman Arluck
culture club United Way Campaigi
The Nachman Arluck Culture
Circle announces that its third
meeting of the season will take
place on Tuesday, Nov. 27, at 7
p.m. at the American Savings
Bank, 1200 Lincoln Road.
Morris Decker will lecture on
Chaim Greenberg. the world
leader of labor Zionism. David
Wohlrat will read from the poems
of Saul Tcheznichovsky. Regina
Halin will present a cycle of
Yiddish and English songs.
Morris Horwitz will chair the
meeting.
Tops Record
Icj
Vnn f the 1750 James Avenue condominium recently R'naj B'rith Women
vthuSrael Sou^rity Night at their social hall, featuring
., "j, eiger, campaign associate of the Greater Miami
:v\tedfration'a Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
y *und (CJA-IEF) campaign. Shown (left to right) are
tain.-. *7J Tirschwell, secretary-treasurer of the con-
lnlm;erman L Cooper, chairman of the CJA-IEF cam-
Ejjj175 James, Mrs. Anna Chayet, and standing (left to
mm**?* Dyma"t, Eugene Simon, and Rudy Slanmka,
" f the condominium.
Lincoln H'nai H'rith Women
will meet Wednesday, Nov. 28, at
11 a.m. at the 100 Lincoln Road
Club Room.
Nor ma Jay, field representa-
tive of the South Coastal Region
of B'nai B'rith Women, will be
guest speaker.
\ record $11 B million has been
pledged to Unite I Way ol Dade
County to fund the work I t>7
social service agencies next
Campaign chairman Thomas
R Romar announced the total to
some 700 people at a dinner
Tuesday at the Omni Inter-
national Hotel.
"With government imposing
itself increasingly in our lives, we
have accelerated our commitment
to a basic American tradition
voluntarism,"' said Romar,
president of AmeriFirst Federal
Savings* Loan Association
Echoing his sentiments
government was Russell L. I
Jr., Eastern Airlines senior \
president, who was named
year's campaign chain
What a wonderful alternat
this is to government in helpi:
our own." he said.
Speaker was CRS news co
respondent Rob Schieffer, wh
called the problems of energy
the changing world politic.'
scene "what's left undone in th
'70s."
"eJewislti Flor idiai
Miami, Florida Friday, November 23,1979
SECTION P


Page2-B
*Jewisl> fhrkJtain
'.- ,......
Friday, November 23,1979
Miami AJC Honors Shapiro
Robert I. Shapiro, senior
pattern, Shapiro & Leder, will be
honored by the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee at a testimonial
dinner on Sunday, Nov. 25, at the
Omni International Hotel.
Announcement of the tribute
was made by Dr. Charles R.
Beber. chairman of the event.
Barton S. Udell is chapter
chairman.
The keynote address will be
delivered by Theodore Ellenoff,
chairman of the Executive
Committee of the national board
of governors.
A NATIVE of Miami, Shapiro
was graduated from Miami
Senior High School, where he was
class valedictorian. On his
graduation from Harvard
College, he served for two years
in the U.S. Air Force.
Following his graduation from
Harvard Law School, he returned
to Florida, practicing for the first
eight years with 1'allot. marks,
Lundeen, Poppel and Horwich.
In his practice, he concentrates
on real property development
with specialization in con-
dominium law.
Among his professional ac-
tivities: he presented papers in
Miami and New York, and served
as a panel member, in the 1973
Practicing Law Institute
Seminar on Commercial and
Industrial Condominiums, was
on the faculty of the New York
Law Journal and Real Estate
Digest, Miami Workshop
on Condominium and Real estate
Offerings and Financing, and was
legal advisor to Florida
Homebuilders on condominium
legislation and revisions for the
1973-74 Florida Legislative
sessions.
In the community, he has
served on the board of directors
and as a Sunday School teacher
at Temple Israel of Greater
Miami; as a member of the
Young Men's Philharmonic
Society and of the Masons; and
as a participant in other social,
musical and civic activities. For
five years he served on the
Grievance Committee of
Florida Bar.
Shapiro is a member of
board of governors of
American Jewish Committee and
past chairman of its Greater
Miami Chapter.
'Salute to the Elderly'
Council Towers
Dedicated Tuesday
the
the
the
Robert Shapiro
Rabbi Stern Elected
To National Post
Rabbi Abraham Hecht,
president of the Rabbinical Al-
liance of America, announced the
appointment of Rabbi Tibor H.
Stem of Miami Beach as regional
vice president of the Rabbinical
Alliance of America, one of the
most traditional Orthodox rab-
binical bodies of the country.
Rabbi Stern was simul-
taneously appointed as a member
of the National Council of Seven
Scholars, members of the
Halacha (Law) Commission, to
rule upon major national and
international religious Jewish
issues and problems.
Rabbi Stern is author of many
scholastic works.
The Rabbinic Alliance of
America will channel through the
southern region all legal religious
matters of divorces, conversions,
laws of Kashruth and cer-
tification of Mivaoth for the
entire region and for the Central
^'" X*w>ta#& Temple Israel
Events Announced
Wholesale Distributors of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys, Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone: 324-1855
Brett Goldstein will
"Look Behind The
at the Sabbath Eve
of Temple Israel of
Rabbi
discuss
Name!"
Service
Greater Miami this Friday night
at 8.
Rabbi Jerome Gurland will
discuss 'Thanksgiving: Jewish
Style" during the Sabbath Eve
Service at the Kendall Branch of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
at 8 p.m. Friday night.
Rabbi Gurland is spending his
sabbatical in the community. He
is a graduate of the Hebrew
Union College.
On Tuesday, Nov. 27, at 8 p.m.
at the Kendall facility of Temple
Israel of Greater Miami, Helene
Narot, MSW, will conduct a
seminar entitled "Understanding
Children and Their Special
Needs."
American countries, he said.
Rabbi Hecht praised Rabbi
Stern for his decision-making
-ulings on major religious issues
>f the times.
Rabbi Stern is acting as chief
Consultant to the rabbinate of the
Central American countries, as
well as a rabbinic representative
on legal-religious issues for the
State of Israel, the Chief Rab-
binate, as well as the Beth Din of
London, England.
Rabbi Stern is a longstanding
member of the Rabbinical
Council of America, the Union of
Orthodox Rabbis of U.S. and
Canada and is closely co-
operating in many religious
issues with the OU, the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations,
the Religious Zionists, and the
Agudath Israel of America.
Presently, the rabbi is
preparing his 18th volume which
will be a commentary on the
Bible. His last publication was a
two-volume book on Jewish law.
The Beth Din (Rabbinic Court!
of Rabbi Stern is open five days a
week and by appointment, at his
study, 1532 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
In the true spirit of
Thanksgiving, the 12-story
apartment buildings comprising
Council Towers North and
Council Towers South were
dedicated on Nov. 20.
Ceremonies included a Salute
to the Elderly by Congressmen
Claude Pepper and Dante
Fascell; Murray Meyerson,
Miami Beach mayor; William R.
11 ui ion. executive director of the
National Council of Senior
Citizens and Max Serchuk,
president of the Dade County
Council of Senior Citizens.
The Collins Avenue area was
blocked to traffic to allow for the
thousands of Beach residents
expected to join the more than
300 new tenants of Council
Towers in celebrating the oc-
casion. Thirty-five percent of the
tenants are from the Latin
community.
MORE THAN 4,500 ap-
plications were received for the
250 apartments (125 in each
building) of Council Towers.
Council Towers South is located
at 6th St. and Collins Ave. The
final selection was made under
the Department of Housing and
Urban Development guidelines.
Actual building and apartment
locations for the qualifying
tenants were drawn by lottery by
students of the Miami Beach
Senior High School.
The buildings are develop-
ments for the elderly and han-
dicapped under the co-
sponsorship of the National
Council of Senior Citizens and the
Dade County Council of Senior
Citizens. The estimated cost of
the two buildings is in excess of
$7 million.
Funding for the project is
under HUDs 202, section 8
program. This Federal Section 8
Housing Assistance Payment
Program allows for eligible
tenants to pay not more than 25
percent of their adjusted gross
monthly incomes for rent (in.
eluding utilities).
Any person who is 62 years of
age or older or handicapped, with
incomes not exceeding $9 050 if
single or $10,350 if a 2-person
household, is eligible to make
application to qualify for the 1-
bedroom, 1-bath. living room
pass-through kitchen and terrace
apartments.
THE NATIONAL Council of
Senior Citizens is the largest non-
profit developer of HUD 202,
section 8 housing in the United
States. They currently have more
than 17 new buildings in process,
with an estimated value of more
than $100 million.
William R. Hutton. spearhead
of NCSC, said that he will fight
for approval of adequate housing
for the elderly anywhere in the
United States and Puerto Rico.
"We will co-sponsor these
desperately needed apartment
buildings just as fast as they can
be presented to HUD for ap-
proval," Hutton said.
Dade County has five such
buildings occupied, in the ground
or on the drawing board, more
than any other area of the United
States.
This includes the two Council
Towers Buildings, Robert Sharp
Towers in North Dade, Mildred
and Claude Pepper Towers on
NW 54th Street and a second
North Dade building.
Women's
American
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. November 23,1979
JgwUtJkrkMan
Page 3-B
WS*
j^:SH Israeli Chassidic Festival
InitQ Bobbins
Benjamin Botwinick
Qoldie Goldstein
Ji-Rise Leadership Conference
Planned Dec.17 At Federation
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
1979 is coming to both the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Performing
Arts and Fort Lauderdale's War
Memorial Auditorium on Dec. 15
and 16.
The festive cultural happening,
performed in Hebrew, is a pro-
duction of song and dance, in the
renaissance of Jewish tradition.
Making its international debut
in 1971 at Carnegie Hall, the
festival was first intended a^
one-time song contest, but !io
demand drew greater response
than anticipated.
This past October, the Israeli
Chassidic Festival performed
under the auspices of the Presi-
dent of the State of Israel in
Jerusalem. Locally produced by
Arie Kaduri, the show comes to
our area direct from Tel Aviv.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival
comes to the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts
for one show only on Saturday.
Dec. 15. at 8:30 p.m. Tickets will
be available at the box office and
the Arie Kaduri Agency.
The Festival then comes to the
War Memorial Auditorium
unday. Dec. 16. for two per-
formances at 2:30 and 8 p.m.
Tickets are available at the box
office and the Jewish Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. For
reservations. information or
group discounts call the Arie
Kaduri Agency.
I The first Hi Rise Leadership
nlerence. sponsored by the
...ater Miami Jewish Fed-
[ition. will lake place Monday,
17, ai the Federation
[lilding from noon to 4 p.m., it
j announced by GMJF presi-
nt L Jules Arkin.
I Hundreds of GMJF hi-rise
ders are expected to attend the
elerence. which is co-chaired by
io.die (ioldstein and Anita
lobbins, with assistance from
|MJK Hi-Rise chairman Ben-
mn Botwinick.
I The conference agenda will
on identifying local,
national and overseas Jewish
needs in the 1980s and deter-
mining goals to help meet those
needs. Participants will discuss
the potential of Miami Jewry to
raise at least 20 percent more in
1980 than in 1979 for
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Conference Planning Com-
mittee members representing
various hi-rises include Irving H.
Cypers of Arlen House; Jack
Bellock. Manny Grossman and
Hary Rosen of Aventura;
Menashe Feldstein and Leon Z.
Segal of the Miami Beach area:
Mrs. Roye Heale of Carriage
House; Al Isaacson of Costa
Brava; William Feinbergof Four
Winds; Herman Oberman and
Dr. Elton Resnick of Harbour
House South; Leon Ell and
Esther Weinkle of Imperial
House; Ted Kreuter of the Key
Biscayne area; Louis Aronson,
Albert Anker, Morris Grauer and
Ben Marcus of Morton Towers;
Mildred Abramowitz of Seacoast
Towers Five; Albert M. Shulman
of Seacoast Towers North; and
Morris Kirsch of Ten Thousand
Plaza.
For more information contact
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Campaign Department.
\uthor to Speak on 'Jewish Way in Love'
| Rabbi Maurice Lamm, rabbi of
tth Jacob Congregation in
rverly Hills. Calif., and author
the best selling book. The
IfuiiA Way in Death and
huming. will be speaking at
serai locations in the Dade and
ward community.
I Rabbi Lamm is the author of
p Harper and Rowe
[iblication, The JeuishWay in
'if and Marriage. His new
k is a popular and
lithoritative presentation of
wish teaching in tradition on
|ve and marriage. The author
Tjls from the whole range or
Jitings. legends, folklore, and
I*, the essential Jewish view of
Twe themes.
IRabbi Lamm will be speaking
? Sunday. Nov. 25. at 10 a.m. at
pnple Menorah, Miami Beach.
P subject will be "The Jewish
pilyinthe 1980's."
[On Sunday, Nov. 25. at 8 p.m.
\ Jemple Beth Israel. Fort
Krdale. he will be speaking
f 1 he Jewish Family."
|0n Monday, Nov. 26, at 8:30
p- Rabbi Lamm will speak at
PPle Israel of Miramar. His
IP'C w,ll be Death and Dying in
? Jewish Tradition."
|n Wednesday, Nov. 28, at
r P-m-. Rabbi Lamm will
En'JL at Beth Trah
pngreganon, North Miami
F ["as of Rabbi Max Lipschitz
tonL i>hL Dade Midrasha.
of the above lectures and
On Thursday morning, Nov.
29, Rabbi Lamm will be speaking
at the Hillel Foundation of
Florida International University.
Rabbi Lamm is a member of
the board of Jewish Federation,
was on the faculty of Stern
College for Women, Yeshiva
University, and field director of
Jewish Chaplains for National
Jewish Welfare Board of New
York City.
Rabbi Lamm is being brought
into the community jointly by
Harper and Rowe, and the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, funded by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, with
special funding from the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
and the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation.
Leonard Luria, left, was named Chamber Man of the Year at
the annual dinner meeting of the Florida-Israel Chamber of
Commerce at the Fontainebleau Hilton. Norman Braman,
chairman of the event, presented the award, an antique Torah
pointer. In response, Luria expressed his concern and the
concern of the organization for the economic viability of the
State of Israel Shown with the honoree are his wife and son
Henry.
Fission
republic.'
groups are free and
^
,r-
join jm s
chanukah celebration!
Sunday, 2 p.m.,
children's department
december 9, 163rd street
december 16, hollywood
december 23, dadeland
Featuring the Maisie Daisie
Chanukah magic show
Party tavors for everyone
Balloon animals
Boys and girls, ages 6-12, ana grown-ups too,
hear the story of Chanukah as told by Prof.
William A Cain, and enjoy our celebration!
lordan marsh
lu> ions


Page4-B
JmistirkrkMan
Friday, November
23. lH
Community Corner
NOW Honor. Gordon: State Sen. Jack D. Gordon was
I presented with the Diana Award of the Tampa Chapter of NOW
fat the Fifth Annual Awards brunch held in Tampa.
MedkoJd Reforms: A public meeting of the Dade-Monroe
Hn Home Consortium to discuss Medicaid reforms is set for
Wednesday, Nov. 28, at the Health Systems Agency, 6th Floor
Conference Room, 3050 Biscayne Boulevard. Speakers will be
lary K. Blume from the Atlanta office of HEW, discussing the
sderal program, and Sandy Axelaon from Tallahassee covering
the state program.
Masonic Lodge Dinner: Hibiscus Lodge No. 275. F&AM,
^presents The Blue Rose," a musical fantasy dinner and show
INov. 24 at 6:30 p.m. at the Hibiscus Masonic Temple. Call Al
M ulnick for information.
Dental Society: The Miami Beach Dental Society plans a
scientific meeting and dinner Nov. 26 at the Embers Restaurant.
The social hour is set for 5:30 p.m., followed by dinner at 6:30 .
Speaker will be Irwin Becker, DDS.
Cohen Promoted: Caaey Cohen, son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Cohen of Miami Beach, has been promoted to the rank of airman
first class in the U.S. Air Force. Airman Cohen is a food services
specialist with a unit of the Strategic Air Command at Minot
(N.D.I Air Force Base. The airman is a 1978 graduate of Miami
Beach Senior High School.
Haven School Lunch: An afternoon of cuisine, fashion,
entertainment and prizes like a 1980 automobile will highlight
Haven School's fund-raising effort. Haven School, Dade !
County's oldest private, nonprofit residential facility for the ;
mentally retarded, will host its fund-raising luncheon on Thurs-
day, Nov. 29, at the Versailles Room of the Fontainebleau |
Hilton Hotel. The luncheon will begin at noon.
Marilyn Rubinson, owner of the Cache shops in Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach counties, as well as Chicago, is co-
ordinating a fashion showing of at least 36 ensembles. Luncheon
participants will view a complete collection of sportswear, dinner
clothes, after-five fashions and formals.
Also part of the festivities will be Barry Herman
Orchestra's Russian Dance Troupe. This young team of men and
women recently toured Europe and has performed throughout
the Miami area.
Fund-raising proceeds will go toward the construction of
cottages at the Haven School. The new cottages will each ouse
12 individuals, enabling residents to live in a homelike at-
mosphere.
For more information and reservations, call co-chairpersons I
Diane Treister or Martha Zeisel.
Heart Institute Events: Miami Heart Institute will mark :
Wednesday, Nov. 28, with a double red letter on its calendar of
events. On this date, the Institute will not only kick off its social I
season, but also celebrate its 35th anniversary with an elegant :
dinnerparty.
Approximately 150 to 175 old and new friends of the \
Institute will gather at the Top of the Nick for what promises to
be a festive evening of "remember when ." and "I can't 1
believe it's been that long ."
Watercolor Exhibit: The sixth annual exhibition of the
Miami Watercolor Society will be held this year at the Metro- I
politan Museum & Art Center, 4221 Pine Tree Dr., Miami |
Beach. The show will continue through Nov. 30. Morris Shubin, I
nationally known watercolorist from California and member of J
the American Watercolor Society, will jury the exhibit.
Pacemaker Club: "Current Concepts in Cardiac Pace-
makers" is the topic for the next Pacemaker Club of Dade
County meeting, Nov. 27, at 10 a.m. in the auditorium of Park-
way General Hospital in North Miami Beach. Dr. Barry Alter,
cardiologist and assistant professor of medicine at the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Medicine, will be the guest speaker.
Selected to Exhibit: Reyna Youngerman has been selected
as one of the artists to be represented with paintings in the pres-
tigious International Year of the Child Exhibition to be held in
Baltimore this month.
Young Israel
Sisterhood
Young Israel Sisterhood of
Greater Miami will meet Nov.
28th at 8:30 p.m. in the
synagogue building, North
Miami Beach.
Abraham J. Gittelson,
associate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
will review the stories of the
traditional Jewish writer and
Nobel prize winner S. Y. Agnon,
speaking on the theme
"Alienation and Redemption in
Modern Jewish Literature."
Chanukah merchandise will be
displayed and on sale by the
Sisterhood Gift Shop chair-
persons.
'Worship Hour'
Kabbi Jacob Green of Temple
B'nai Zion will appear on the
"Jewish Worship Hour" on
Channel 10 at 8 a.m. on Sunday.
The Accountants Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federations Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund campaign held a campaign training session at the Federation building
Shown, left to right, are Steven Kravitz, campaign trainer, Carol Rosen, Sol Wainberg, Je%\
Gillman, Alvin Brown, Marilyn Smith, Nat Wechsler and Stan Gettis. Standing are L. Jules
Arkin, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and Al Beer.
ORT Leaders Return from Conclave
Nine delegates from the Dade
South Region have returned from
the 25th Biennial National Con-
vention of Women's American
ORT (Organization for Rehabil-
itation through Training).
They are Gloria Chekanow.
president of the Dade South
Region; Jackie Fine. Executive
Committee chairman: and Nina
Indianer. immediate past presi-
dent. Representing their chapters
were: Man- Ellen Peyton. Joan
Kobrin. Wendy Katz. Sophie
Lurie, Ann Aibel and Sylvia
Deakter.
These women joined 1.500 of
their colleagues from over 1.100
chapters of Women's American
ORT throughout the United
States in deliberations at the
Sheraton-Boston Hotel in
Boston. Mass.
The convention ushered in the
"Centennial" ORT's 100th
year of operation. ORT. the
vocational and technical training
program of the Jewish people, is
the world's largest non-govern-
mental vocational training net-
work and maintains nearly 800
installations in 22 countries,
including Europe. North Africa,
the Middle East. Latin America
and the United States.
\ ill _
Shown above are members of the Heart Corps Committee for the 32nd annual dinner of the
Hebrew Academy, to be held Sunday evening, Dec. 23 at the Intercontinental Hotel. Pictured
left to right are: Leo Hack; Joseph Drexler, dinner co-chairman; Hyman Chabner; Dr. Elias
Herschmann, president; Isidore Messer, Jerome Bienenfeld; Dr. David Reinhard, Journal
chairman; and Dr. Morton Lieberman.
odOAflO
o
This group of Miami and South Broward area students
recently returned from Israel, where they took part in an
eight-week program of the High School in Israel. Row I, left
to right, are Jody Wolf, Bettina Levy, Ryan Doan, Andrea
Diskin, Roxanne Pundik, Jane Berg, Terri Levin. In Row II
are Lynn Romer, Beth Hutt, Karen Rothaus, Wendy Rosen,
Lisa Rittenberg, Michael Diveroli, Adrienne Gordon, Dora
Mnvn Hale Feinman. Michael Blum. Sara Price and Holly
Caesar. Row II, from left, are Zvi Redlich, regionalI manJJ
for El Al Airlines; Rabbi Morns Kipper, executivea"*,
the High School in Israel; Rachel Pack, Robin Cohen,'
Hornstein, Barry Ladis, Ellen Waldman, Can oa
Karen Zedek, Roni Buchbinder, Sally Walters, liana
stiner of El Al Airlines, and Felice Traktman, na
registrar for the High School in Israel.


IS'sH Friday. November 23, 1979
^JmisJifhridllar
Page5-B
. Habij .' \iiami Beach an* he 1 welBonds O
,:i Award at tht (...... e Award at a Stati fi Dinner I' I
a< tAe Fontainebleau-Hilton Hoi were their activt participation in numerous Jewish phik
- IS "(.' I '
:, o/ r/ii Culhin Hebreu lsra< I Bonds ( ami
I'lulir i is at right.
Record Sales at
Cuban Bonds Dinner
Purchases totaling ap-
proximately $2 million were
[pledged at an Israel Bonds
I Dinner attended by more than
I members of the Cuban-
[ Jewish community in South
I Florida. According to Phillip
Berger, president of the Cuban-
Hebrew Israel Bonds Campaign,
I this amount reflects a record in
I this community's campaign
| history.
Berger said that the Cuban-
I Jewish population in South
I Florida has very strong
I(motional, moral and financial
lues to the State of Israel and that
I they firmly believe in economic
I support for the Jewish State,
[through the Israel Bonds
I Program.
Gary R, Gerson, South Florida
Israel Bonds General Campaign
Chairman, and Milton M.
Parson, executive director, noted
that the Cuban-Jewish
population has always responded
to Israel's needs in a most
generous manner. They praised
the leadership of Phillip Berger
as president of the Cuban-Israel
Bonds Campaign, as well as that
of Salomon Terner, who served as
chairman for this year's dinner
which honored Isaac and Ena
Habif.
The Habifs received Israel's
David Ben-Gurion Award in
recognition of their many decades
of Jewish communal service and
their work for the State of Israel.
ganizations. They havi enactivt in Miami Beach communal and civic a\
recognized leaders in tins community. From left are TiborHollo, dinner chairm > Irving
Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El; Mrs. Cypen; Judge Cypen, Mrs. Hollo and Simcha Dinits.
I -'ill's former Ambassador to the United States.

Donald, Marcy Lefton
To Get Peace Award
Jewish communal leaders.
Donald and Marcy Lefton, will
receive Israel's Peace Award at
the annual Temple Beth Sholom-
Israel Dinner of State. Thursday,
Dec. 13, at 6:30 p.m. The event
will be held in the Temple Beth
Sholom Social Hall in
cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization.
The Leftons are known for
their unique leadership qualities
on behalf of many Jewish
communal and civic
organizations.
Lefton is a leader of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and currently serves
as 1980 Missions chairman. He
has been at the helm of several

Temple Sinai to Honor Shulkes
Cantor Irving and Joanne
Shulkes will be recipients of
Israels David Ben-Gurion
Award at the Temple Sinai of
North Dade Israel Dinner of
State Sunday, Dec. 2, at 6:30
Pm. in the Garden Room of
Aventura Country Club.
The annual Israel Tribute
Dinner is held in cooperation with
}he State of Israel Bonds
vlganization and> according to
o temP'e s spiritual leader,
Kabbi Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantor
shulkes was selected for his
Unique contribution to Jewish
education and cantorial music."
Untor Shulkes has demon-
strated a keen awareness of
passing Jewish musical tradition
I from
one generation to another,
land he is to be commended for his
Mxcellent work with our temple's
EX? and adult choirs," the
pbbi said.
Cantor Shulkes was born in
Cantor and Mrs. Shulkes
Israel and is a graduate of the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion. School of
Sacred Music. He has served in
numerous leadership positions
with the American Conference of
Cantors including as a board
member, treasurer and vice
president. He also served four
years as president of the Cantors
Association of Greater Miami.
Mrs. Shulkes has been active
in the Temple Sisterhood and
participates in affairs of the Hillel
Day School.
Co-chairpersons for the Temple
Sinai Israel Dinner of State are
Aaron and Dorothy Podhurst
and Kenneth and Maxine Sch-
wartz.
Guest speaker will be Moses
Schoenfeld, journalist and
Middle East expert.
Marcy and Donald Lefton
Federation committees including Committee and is a CJA-IEF
the Public Relations Committee, Campaign team solicitor. Mrs.
Community Relations Com- Lefton is also coordinator of
mittee, Leadership Development Latin-American Women's
Committee and Big Gifts Functions for the Federation.
Leadership Committee. He is a She is a past vice president of
past board member of the Jewish the women's board of Temple
Family and Children's Service Beth Sholom and was executive
and was an excutive committee chairman of the Temple's 1977
member of the National Con- Israel Expo,
ference on Soviet Jewry. He rv n j
served as a Federation director uS^-lSw??: Y 7$
and executive committee fjarvi" *?ike Cooper lauded
~>~.i.. i nf*__;= ....... i .,, f tne selection of the Leftons for
member. Lefton is president of h peace Awflrd ..^ ,d d
Continental Services Cor- .,
. Marcy are a young couple who
Pratlon- have given unselfishly of their
Mrs. Lefton, a recognized time and energy for the Jewish
Jewish communal leader, is a people and are to be greatly
civic and political activist. She admired," they said.
serves as a member of the j i_ _
r, ... i v Associate dinner chairmen are
Greater Miami Jewish Q R Ger ,
Federations Women s Division chaintian of the South Florida
Pacesetter-Trustee Campaign s f ,srae, Bonds
.Steering Committee. She is also a ,-. ....,
u t n Li a i Organization, along with Norman
member of the Public Relations n., r c u__b j
., ,non Hraman, James b. Knopke and
the 1980 Missions
Committee,
Committee, the Israel Programs
Harold Vinik.
Byron Hall Bonds Event
IR, ght in Israel wil1 be held at
I T Hal1' in cooperation with
rotate of Israel Bonds Organi-
Pn, on Wednesday, Nov 28,
D, ?'m' At that time' ceu ^d
SZ Pfeffer will be the
r^P'ents of the Israel
deration Scroll.
According to Bertha
onanson, chairperson of the
rnt, the Pfeffers will be
ognued for their many years
deva|Upport for the economic
roprnent of the State of
rW throuKn lhe Israel Bonds
fl2?"haa been in8active m
SJ or8anzations and was
Uklf* of the Zi<""t District
nemk*York Mrs. Pfeffer ia a
3u"rk f Mi"chi nd
n and has been involved
David and Ceil Pfeffer
in Sisterhood and synagogue
work.
Special guest at the Night in
Israel will be Eddie Schaffer, the
Jewish humorist. The event is
sponsored by the Byron Hall
Israel Bonds Committee.
jj^^wr^ltUBoiPidliicDun
riarlii'i Htil Cp!ttt tafUll-ltvltl Wttkif
Printed in Engliah
Mf C WOUW 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:
? 1 Year $15.00 ? 2 Years $28.00
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R ttuut k>n. pravM. WfeMrfaMaM b. !'" vaiiee.


Page6-B
+Jewish ncridkan
Friday, November 23,191
Menorah Hadassah Plans 'Fish Fresse
Dr. Lester Russin (left). Dr. Harry Kraff (center) and Dr.
Solomon Goldman (right) have been honored for service to Mt.
Sinai Medical Center. Not shown, Dr. Leon Manheimer, Dr. S.
Charles Werblow and Dr. Louis Lytton.
Mrs. Israel D. Shapiro of
Miami Beach will be the guest
speaker at the Menorah Chapter
of Hadassah's big gifts Fish
Fresse at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Fred Schild, 6801 SW 112th
St., Miami, on Sunday, Dec. 2 at
4 p.m.
Mrs. Shapiro, author, lecturer,
world traveler, international
artist and philanthropist, is a
national associate of the national
board of Hadassah and is
currently a member of the
national Hadassah Medical
Organization, the national Foun-
dations and Grants Committee,
and is Regional Big Gifts chair-
man. Included in her numerous
activities and honors are the
listings in the 1978 edition of
Aventura
Sisterhood
Who's Who in Israel and the 197(
ed,tKn of Men and WoZn
Achievement, published
r.ngland.
Mrs. Arthur J. Lyons
charge of the evening, whi(3
features a fresh and srTJf
Florida fish "fresse/ CornS
members include Dr h Wernicoff, Mrs. Ethel Sern l
Mrs Ann Roth. Mrs. KT
Applebaum. Mrs. Simon W*
and M,mi Schampan. The p^]
dent is Mrs. Anne Su| I
Proceeds are earmarked J
Hadassah s medical projects
Israel. Reservation mav' (
made through n.inmuiee'meml
hers or through ,| Hadass I
office.
Mrs. Israel Shu/urn
:-:-::':, ':::;''
Mount Sinai Doctors Are Fashion Show
Honored for Service
Four charter members of the
medical staff at Mount Sinai
Medical Center, along with two
other physicians, have been
honored for their service to the
hospital.
Dr. Solomon Goldman, former
chairman of the Department of
Urology; Dr. Harry Kraff,
chairman of the Department of
Obstetrics and Gynecology; Dr.
Leon Manheimer, former
chairman of General Surgery;
and Dr. S. Charles Werblow,
former chairman of the Depart-
ment of Internal Medicine,
received awards from their
colleagues on the medical staff.
Two others, Dr. Louis Lytton,
former Chief of Otalaryngology
(ear. nose and throat), and Dr.
lister Russin. former chairman
of Orthopedic Surgery, also
received awards noting their
contributions to the staff.
The four charter members of
the medical staff joined Mount
Sinai in 1949, when the hospital
opened its doors to the Greater
Miami community. Dr. Lytton
joined the staff in 1950; Dr.
russin six years later.
The awards are presented
annually by the medical staff to
physicians in recognition of their
contributions to the community
and their support of Mount Sinai.
On Wednesday. Nov. 28. at
12:30 p.m., Sisterhood of
Aventura Jewish Center will
have a paid-up Membership
Luncheon and Fashion Show.
Mildred Baucher, first president
of Sisterhood, will be honored.
Fay Katz, membership vice
president, will welcome new
members. Selma Goldberg, vice
president program, has arranged
the fashion show sponsored by
Mr. and Mrs. Noah Fleisher of
The Apparel Mart in Hallandale.
Members will model.
Wolfson Forum
Henry Mott will speak on
"Israel as It Is Today" at a
meeting of the Dr. Abraham
Wolfson Forum on Nov. 29, at 10
a.m. at the Washington Federal
Bank. 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
I ORTSets Mid-Year
( Growth Conference
The Southeastern Florida
Region of Women's American
ORT will hold its annual mid-
year Growth Conference on Nov.
28. at 9 a.m. at the Eden Roc
Hotel, according to an an-
nouncement by Hilda Katz.
chairperson for the day.
The conference is traditionally
devoted to evaluation of the ORT
program to date and to plan
future activities for the year. The
recent ORT Centennial National
Convention in Boston. Oct. 21-25.
will be reviewed and ways to
implement the directives that
affect the Region will be
presented.
The format start- with
plenary session followed bvl
smaller workshops. Threel
hundred women representing u
31 chapters of the Kegion art]
expected. Awards will be given to I
chapters which have excelled inI
membership, financial support!
and education. President of the 1
Region, Ann Speroni, chairmanl
of the Executive Committee.
Jean Rose, and the ORT DistrictI
VI chairman of the Promotions
Committee. Ruth Uilkes. will|
present the awards.
Douglas Gardens Art Gallery Event
Brandeis to Honor Askew
Ambassador Reubin Askew.
former Florida governor, will be
nted Brandeis University's
Distinguished Community
Sen ice \ward at a dinner in his
honor Tuesday. Nov. 27. at the
Hotel Inter-Continental in
Miami.
Ambassador Askew, recently
confirmed by the Senate in his
post as U.S. trade representative,
has been widely recognized for
his long record of service in the
public and private sectors.
Brandeis periodically bestows
its Distinguished Community
Service Award on leading figures
in American life who have shown
unusual commitment in their
efforts on behalf of ot hers
Richard A. Ballot Ls chairman
of the dinner committee planning
the tribute. He is being assisted
by Any. Richard E. Gerstein,
vice chairman; Atty. Norman H.
I.ipoff. vice chairman; and Ralph
Lev it/., a member of Brandeis'
Board of Fellows.
Ambassador Askew has
requested that proceeds from the
dinner be used to establish a
scholarship fund at Brandeis.
Cantor Mimi Sloan Sings
At King Solomon Temple
The Douglas Gardens Art
Gallery will hold an opening
reception for a special showing of
artisi Lila Eden Dale's
Mimkens." The ev< nt is
scheduled from 8 p.m. to 10p.m.,
Wedni sday, No\. 28. at the
Gallery, 1054 Kane Concourse,
Baj Harbor Islands It is free
ami open to the public.
"Minikens" are unique water
color miniatures oi girlish figures
that are made from collage usinn
fabric, beads, bows, laces, and]
flowers, and framed 111 gold leaf
Lila Eden Mali is a diversifia1
artist who works in :i variet) 1
visual art- media
The Douglas Hardens
Galler) is ad
Jewish I loin. .;: I(
the Aged. All
llery hi I
residentsol th< li' 1
JCC Announces Special Events
Beginning his 13th year in
Miami Beach, Rabbi Dr. David
Raab of King Solomon Temple
will present lady Cantor Mimi.
Sloan at the first of a series of
Friday night services on Nov. 23
at 8 p.m. at 910 Lincoln Rd..
Miami Beach.
"Cantor Mimi Sloan," ac-
cording to Sol Roth, president of
the congregation, "is the first
woman cantor to appear in a
Miami Beach synagogue." She is
an international singing star am
an interpreter of the liturgic;
songs of Cantor Moishe Oysher.
She has also appeared in concert
throughout the country, Canada,
and South America.
Reubin Askew
The South Dade Jewish Com-
munity (enter, a branch of the
.Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, is planning a
weekend of fun and friendship in
a Judaic atmosphere at the
Temple Israel Campsite. This
retreat, for junior high teens, will
begin on Friday, Nov. 23, leaving
the Center, 12401 SW 102nd
Ave.. Miami, at 5 p.m. and
returning Sunday, Nov. 24, at
noon.
For further information,
contact Bruce Kruglich at the
South Dade JCC.
The South I I
(enter, brain : I
Community Ceni I 5 "I
Florida, has onc< ag J
ordinated acommunit} servi-4
five community gardi ns locaiedl
in the South Beach area. The!
dedication cerem< ny will takel
place at the (enter, .''j
Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.1
Wednesday. Dec. 5 at i p.m. .All
of the city dignitaries will M
invited.
For further information on I
garden project, telephone Pi !
Podolsky. the center director
Cantor Sloan
Cohen JWV Groups
Harry H. Cohen Post and
Auxiliary No. 723, Jewish War
Veterans, will sponsor a social
evening on Sunday. Nov. 25, at 8
p.m.. at the Washington Federal
Bank Auditorium. 1133 Nor-
mandy Dr. Members who have
bpen married 50 years or more
She has a repertoire of over
1,000 songs of cantorial.
chassidic Yiddish and Israeli
numbers, singing in over seven
languages. She will sing the
"Sh'Yiboneh" of "May the
Temple of King Solomon be
rebuilt in our day."
Rabbi Raab will preach on
"American and Jewish Ethics."
DR. L. MAX FULCHER
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
ANNOUNCES
THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE
TO THE
NEW AND MODERN
7455 PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
7455 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida
AS OF NOVEMBER 1,1979
(305)264-7493
264-4^*


P^y, November 23.1979
23, Mi ^
*'JenislifhrkBaw
Page 7-B
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Page 8-B
*Jewis* fkridiar
Friday, November 23,1979

Morton Halpern, M.D. receives a plaque from board
chairman Donald Rosenberg, honoring him for his
dedication to the Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center.
Cedars Holds Donor
Recognition Dinner
Mrs. Arthur (Elise) Adams was the center of attention
recently at Cedars of Lebanon Health Care Center Renaissance
and Reunion Dinner.
Adams received Cedars' first special award called "Con-
cern." The award, a gold-plated bronze sculpture, was created
for Cedars by Miami artist Ruth Light Stanley.
Adams is widely known for her generosity and support of
many Miami organizations and institutions. In addition to being
an original founder of Cedars, she is associated with Miami
Heart Institute and the Greater Miami Opera. She is also known
for her philanthropy to hospitals, universities and the arts in
New York and Israel.
John H. O'Neil, Jr. served as chairman and master of
ceremonies for the candlelight affair. O'Neil is president of
Cedars' board of directors. Elise Adams served as honorary
chairman and Morton Halpern, M.D., chief of Cedars Cardiac
Center, as co-chairman. Dr. Halpern also received a special
award for his service and dedication to Cedars. He was the first
president of Cedars and its Medical Staff.
A cocktail reception before the dinner featured the
dedication of the Tree of Life and bronze plaques from the
original building. The plaques have been remounted in the
hospital's first floor garden walkway.
Walter and Fleur Jacobs attended (she was a member of the
Dinner Committee), along with their son. Dr. Richard Jacobs, an
active member of the Cedars Medical Staff involved with the
hospital's Geriatric Clinic.
Elise's guests included Dr. and Mrs. Jeff Raines and long-
time Beach cardiologist, Dr. Jean Perdue, all from Miami Heart
Institute.
Others in attendance included Mr. and Mrs. Isadore
Abrams, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Barsky, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Russell, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Hirsch, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Goldman and Mrs. Charles (Marie) Enterline.
Dr. and Mrs. Morris Blau and Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Oren
were in attendance. Dr. Blau and Dr. Oren called a meeting of
physicians in 1956 that led to the creation of Cedars of Lebanon
Health Care Center. Bay Harbor Islanders Mr. and Mrs. Harold
L. Fine, Mr. and Mrs. William Siegel and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Taylor also joined the festivities.
Mrs. Arthur (Elise) Adams, Renaissance and Reunion
Dinner honorary chairman, with John H. O'Neil, Jr.,
chairman of the dinner, and Jean Land field.
Nissenberg-Littman
Alberta Nissenberg, daughter of Irving and
Evelyn Nissenberg of Sunrise, became the bride
of Greg Littman, son of Irvin and Fritzie Littman
of Miami, in a ceremony Nov. 17 at Temple Beth
Torah. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman off iciated.
Barbara Eichenbaum was matron of honor, and
bridesmaids were Moira Jean Betterton and Amy
Wilpon. Best man was Lawrence Patterson, and
ushers were Edward Carpenter and Howard
Becks.
The bride wore a high-necked gown with lace
trimmed bodice, full sleeves and organza skirt.
The bride works in the reservations department
of National Airlines, and the bridegroom works in
the operations department at Delta Airlines.
After a trip to San Juan, P.R., they will live in
Kendall.
Mrs. Greg Littman
gagemenf. Saks-Katchen
Mrs. Josephine Saks of Miami announces the
engagement of her daughter, Peggy Ruth, to
Alan Samuel Katchen, son of Rabbi and Mrs.
Harry W. Katchen of Flushing, N.Y.
Ms. Saks is a professional photographer in
Miami and owns a photographic laboratory.
Mr. Katchen is associate director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai Brith s Florida
Regional Office.
A June wedding is planned.
100 Attend Rosen Birthday Party
One hundred guests were invited to Phyllis
Rosen's 50th birthday party, given by her
husband Sam at their new address, One Grove
Isle, Coconut Grove.
Partying under the stars to the music of Sid
Engel's Band were their sons, Gary, who came in
from Los Angeles; and Wayne and Drew, both in
for the weekend from the University of Florida.
Other guests included Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Gross-
man from Irvington, N.Y. (Cissy Grossman, Mrs.
Rosen's sister, is a noted lecturer and teacher of
Jewish art history and was curator of Judaica at
the Jewish Museum of New York.)
<$<*-,'?*-'-'--
Also attending were Ida and Marty Belovin
(Mr. Rosen's sister and brother-in-law I from
California. Some of the guests had just returned
from a Greater Miami Jewish Federation Pace-
setters Mission to Vienna, Israel and Egypt and
had many interesting stories to share with the
others about their trip.
Mrs. Rosen wore a beige silk shantung caftan,
embroidered in gold, silver and pastel silk
threads. She had just bought the gown on her trip
to Egypt.
Topf Named to Bank Board of Directors
Jose A. Garcia, president and
chief executive officer of the All-
merce and chairperson of its
major committee: Consultants
for Israeli Industries. He is also
president of the American Tech-
nion Society of Greater Miami.
Topf, who was founder and
president of Jordan Industries of
Florida and of Newell Bulldog
Company of Ogdensburg, N.Y.,
two hardware companies, is an
industrial engineer.
He has established industrial
development programs for
Chambers of Commerce. Through
his committee, Consultants lor
Israeli Industries, ho places pro-
fessional experts from all over the
country in Israeli factories and
companies to assist the Israelis
to producp fine products ac-
cording to the finest Amencan
and international standards.
Sam Topf
American National Bank of
Miami, announces the appoint-
ment of Sam B. Topf as a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
the bank.
Topf is vice president of the
Florida-Israel Chamber of Com-
City of Hope
Plans Party
The Teddy Grant Chapter of
the City of Hope will hold a
Chanukah and Christmas Party
on Saturday, Dec. 1, at the North
Miami Beach City Hall
Auditorium.
Joseph Israelow is chairman of
the event. Tickets may be ob-
tained from Israelow, Abe Grant,
president, and Laurenzo's
Supermarket, North Miami
Rmrh Members and friends are
I WANT TO MEET
an American Jewish woman who has felt the pains of lone-
liness as 1 have. Am In my late 70s, good health, good w
pearance and active. I am not going to Be cheated ourof J
golden years of my retirement after 54 years of marriage, hjvb
a fair amount of resources and want to pool MM J"
someone who is willing to do the same. The sum total or own
will permit a life of ease and comfort. After a thorough aiscus
sion and a few meetings together who can ten, 2*E
could result. It could be you ft h give It a try. send me a MQjJg
letter about yourself In confidence see what happens- p *
include your telephone number, box daw The Jewish Fiona*
P.O. BOX 102973 Miami 55101
UNVEILING
FOR
MAX KAUFMAN
Sunday, Dec. 2nd at 10:30 A.M. at Mt. Sinai Cemetery,
1125 N.W. 137 St., at Opa Locka Blv'd.
Friends are requested to gather at 100 Lincoln Road. A
chartered bus will leave for the cemetery.
Please phone 531-9975 or 534-6490 five days before for
reservations.
Friends coming by car, location of stone is grave 3,0
91, section 2, block D. ,-
Sarah Kau rn
PaulinePollacK
DaveKaufnn


.November 23.1979
fJenisti fhrkMQHn

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Page 10-B
fJenisii flcrMian
Friday, November
23,1
Hi vunes
Rost nhaus
Horween
B'nai Mitzvah
DANIEL KATZ
Daniel Katz. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Kli Katz, will be called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah on
Nov. 24 at 10:30 a.m. at Temple
Sinai of North Dade.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Sinai Hebrew High
School and is an eighth grader at
Highland Oaks Junior High
School. He is a member of Boy
Scout Troop 271 and is a model
builder. He won first prize for his
diorama at the Dade County
Youth Fair. He is secretary-
treasurer of the Speech and
Debate Team at Highland Oaks.
Mr. and Mrs. Katz will host
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices and a reception at Temple
Sinai. Special guests will include
his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs
Sidney Steiner of North Miami
Beach; an uncle. Dr. Jerome
Steiner oi New York; and an
uncle and aunt. Dr. and Mrs. Ira
Kat/ ol New York.
DAVID NELSON
David Nelson, son of Mrs.
Gerri Nelson and Mr. Robert
Nelson, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah, Saturday,
Nov. 24. at 10:30 a.m. at Temple
Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple F.manu-Kl Religious
School.
He attends South Miami
Junior High School, where he is
in the eighth grade and an honor
student.
Special guests will include:
Frieda Stern. grandmother;
Sheldon Stern, uncle. Max Stern,
uncle, and Linda Sommer, aunt.
Brooklyn. N.Y.
DOUGLAS HORWEEN
Douglas Orin Horween. son of
Mrs. Barbara Horween and
Matthew Horween. will be called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah,
Saturday. Nov. 24. at Temple
Fmanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Emanu-El Religious
and Sundav School.
He attends Nautilus Junior
High School, where he is in the
eighth grade.
Special guests will include:
Mrs. Mary R. Gulnick. grand-
mother. New York City; Mrs.
Jeanette Horween. Miami Beach,
grandmother; Felicia and David
Prince, aunt and cousin. Queens.
N.Y.: and Sophie Brissman and
l.ena Levy, great aunts, Queens,
N.Y.
DltKW ROSENHAUS
Drew Jordan Rosenhaus. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Rosenhaus, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah, Satur-
day. Nov. 24. at Temple Beth
Moshe. Rabbi Louis l^ederman
and Cantor Moshe Friedler will
officiate.
Drew is an eighth grader at
North Miami Junior High, where
he excels in all sports. Among the
guests will be relatives from New
York, New Jersey and California.
In honor of Drew's Bar Mit-
zvah. Mr. and Mrs. Rosenhaus
will host the Oneg Shabbat
Friday evening and the kiddush
following Saturday morning
services. The reception will be
held at the Cricket Club.
GIGIZINN
Gigi /.inn. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Manuel (Linda) Zinn. will be
called to the Torah as Bat Mitz-
vah. Saturday. Nov. 24, at 10:30
a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a Student in
the Lehrman Day School. She is
an eighth grader.
Special guest- will, include
grandparent--. Mr. and Mrs
Charles (Goldie) Linksman.
JOSEPH BEN rUNES
On Saturday. Nov. 24, at 9
a.m., Joseph David Benyunes
will become a Bar Mitzvah at
Beth David Congregation. He is
the son of Dr. and Mrs. Abraham
Benyunes.
At the annual meeting of the
New York State Hotel &
Motel Association held
recently at Grossinger's,
Elaine Grossinger Etess,
executive vice president of the
Grossinger Hotel, was
unanimously elected first
woman president of the
association, effective Nov. 1.
Youth Group to
Conduct Service
The senior Youth Group 'it
Temple Sinai <>t North Dade will
Ih- conducting a sen ice ol its own
creation under the guidance of
Rabbi Julian I Cook, on Friday,
Nov. 23. The worship chairman
for SNFTY is Andy Dorfman.
Sabbath morning services on
Nov. 21 will be conducted by
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley. Daniel
Katz. son of Mr. and Mrs. Eli
Katz. and Frank Hornstein. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Horn
stein, will be called to the Torah
as B'nai Mitzvah.
Sabbath Fve Services begin at
8:1") p.m. and Sabbath Morning
Services l>egin at 10:30 a.m. and
are conducted throughout the
Jody is in the eighth grade at vear
Palmetto Junior High School. He F.vontc ai kond'ilu
is a graduate of Beth Ams Day ^VCIll& School and currently attends
Beth David's Day School
graduate program.
Lakes Chabad
An accomplished musician, he
plays clarinet in the symphonic
band and also plays the guitar.
He sang with the Miami Choir
Boys. For his Bar Mitzvah
service, he will chant the entire
Torah portion as well as the Haf-
torah. He also will chant some
contemporary as well as
traditional music for the Musaph.
assisted by the professional
choir. Included in these selections
will be some of his own com-
positions arranged for the service
with choral accompaniment.
Rabbi Sol Landau, spiritual
leader of Beth David, will deliver
the charge.
Rabbi I. Usher Kirshblum and
Rabbi Daniel Kirshblum of New
York, as well as Chazan Eliezer
Kirshblum of Toronto, will be
among the honored guests.
Hebrew Academy
Women Set Luncheon
Hebrew Academy Women will
be holding their annual mem-
bership luncheon on Wednesday.
Nov. 28 at noon at Temple
Emanu-Kl.
The program will be by the
Hebrew Academy Children's
Choir under the direction of Mrs.
Lawrence (Marlena) Tuchinsky.
Mrs. Hyman Chabner, life
membership chairperson, is
overall chairperson of the day.
_6h*. i oaaiatM by Mrs. Henry
(Eleanor) Stern, president. Mrs.
Frances B. Schnur and Mrs.
Irving (Ruth) Firtel. co-
chairpersons.
The following women will be
presented life membership pins:
Mrs. Goldie Asher. Mrs.
Shoshannah Spector Asness,
Mrs. Allen Baumel, Mrs. Pearl T.
Friedman, Mrs. Charles Light,
Mrs. Minnie Posner, Mrs. Etta
Schwartz, Mrs. Morton Weiss,
Mrs. Mike Weiller and Mrs. Bea
Klein.
The Synagogue of Kendale
Lakes-Chabad: Friday Mincha
services 5 p.m. at 14456 Kendale
Lakes Blvd.. followed by class in
Jewish Mysticism and evening
services.
Saturday morning sen ices will
begin at 9:30 at the Kendale
Lakes Recreation Center. 7850
SW 142 Ave. Rabbi Shmuel
Mendelsohn will presach on
Jacob and Essau a Clash of
Cultures.'' Kiddush following
services.
Mesibo Shabbos Youth Club at
"> p.m. at 14456 Kendale Lakes
Blvd. Simultaneously there will
ae Mincha services and an adult
jducation class at the same
location.
Monday evening the Women's
League will have a class on
"Kosher how and why" at the
home of the Rebbizen Men-
delsohn. 13791 SW 66 St., Apt
E267.
Tuesday. Nov. 27, at 8:30 p.m.
the couples class meets at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Bortunk. 14218 SW 84 St.
Wednesday, Nov. 28. at 8 p.m.
the Sisterhood will meet at the
Bortunk home.
HMO Luncheon
On Monday, Nov. 26. at noon,
Morton Towers Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its first event
of the season at the Eden Roc
Hotel. This is the annual Hadas-
sah Medical Organization lun-
cheon
Entertainment will be provided
by Fran Conn and her New
Horizon Choral Group.
Miirttchi Women Meetingl
The Simcha Chapter of
American Mizrachi Women will
hold its monthly meeting Nov. 26
in the auditorium of Winston
lowers. Building No. 200. Sunny
Isles.
Norms Fresher, co-director of
Weight Watchers of Greater
Miami, will Ik- speaking on
Weight Watchers "Life after
.">0 Can Be Beautiful." Sherri
Mann, songstress and comedian,
will entertain
The Shoshana Chapter 4
hold a luncheon for all paid!
members and thus, ui, LI
guests of Rose Shaol
president. Tuesday. N0\ >;
noon. Seacoasl I ,
state Room, Mian Beach.
Program: A film from Israel
Members should |
Wednesday, No\ 1
for an "International Show
the Palace Playhouse, \\n
Beach. Call Rose Goldberg
reserve! ions
B'nai B'rith Harmony Lodge Mee
The next regular meeting of
B'nai B'rith Harmony Lodge
2 163 will be held on Monday.
Nov. 26. at 8 p.m., at the
Washington Federal Auditorium.
633 NE 167th St.
The speaker for the annual
Hillel meeting will be Rabbi
Frank A. Fisher, executive
director of the seven unit Florida
Area Hillel Foundations.
A graduate of BrooJ
College, ordained at the HebrT
Union College. Rabbi Fisher I
served for the past 17 Vt.ars,
director of Hillel foundations
University of Georgia, Brooklj
College. Hofstra Universitj
as staff coordinator of the N'J
York Area Hillel foundations.T
Thanksgiving Service at Beth Toi
The annual Thanksgiving
service will be conducted by
Rabbi Charles Rubel at Temple
Beth Tov at 9 a.m.. Thursday.
Nov. 22. Breakfast will be served
immediately after the service.
The public is invited to attend.
Friday service begins ,u J j
p.m. Rabbi Charles Rubel
speak on "The Modern
plications ol Diverf
Philosophies \:, (inegShabl)
will follow tin- -.-,
Bar-Ilan Benefit Dinner
Dade County Commissioner
liarrv Schreiber. dinner chair-
man, announced todaj that the
25th Anniversary Dinner ol Bar
I Ian University, set lor Wed-
nesday, Dec 5, at 6:30 p.m., will
honor Miami Herald executive
editor John McMullan and the
memory ol Bar Han's late
chancellor, Rabbi Joseph II
Lookstein
McMullan. u ho :l! n I
Bar I Ian fellow ship w j
head table with n
ceremonies, Mian i 1'" ach Mai
Murraj Meyers ::. with
e\ening -; Barl|
President Hal'!' I manuel Kai
man. and wil h Rabbi Has
Lookstein. --on ol the
chancellor.
Holographic Gallery Opens Here
Mark Diamond's Gallery at
Studio A in Miami Is the first
holographic gallery in Florida. It
opened its doors here Nov. 2.
Holography joins photography
and laser beam technology to
produce three dimensiol
photographs, or hologram |
On exhibit at the Dial
gallery, among others, i*|
hologram oi Isaac Balk
Singer. Nobel laureate
literature.
FLORIDA AREA DIRECTOR
for a top level position in natl org. w/ knowledge of Israel reauirj
ing the expertise of a superior individual skilled in varied organ
zational & fund-raising responsibilities. Exlnt salary and Mnenoj
Send resume in full confidence to Box pf The Jewisn Fionas
P.O. BOX 012973 Miami 33101
Mark s. Kimmel
A ttorney
Personal injury and wrongful Death
Marital & Family Law
Real Property Law
373-3104
Suitel5l8
169 E. Flaglerst
Miami, Florid
GIGANTIC &
MASTECTOMY SWIMSUITS
25%-50% OFF J
featuring ihe THE URGEST SEtECTW
IN SOUTH FLORIDA
New Woman of Flojjjj
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Transportation Discount with this a
.. \


ty, November 23,1979
Jewish fh+Hitr
Pagell-B
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Toledot
TOLEDOT when Isaac was 60 years old, Rebekah bore him
[win sons. The eldest was born ruddy and hairy, and was named
Esau The younger one held on to his brother's heel as he was
I bom, and they called him Jacob.
The boys grew up and Esau was a cunning hunter who
loved outdoor life. Jacob was a quiet person, serious and
| studious. EMU was Isaac's favorite, but Rebekah loved Jacob
! One day Jacob cooked a thick soup. Esau, who had just
returned from hunting, said: "I am starved. Feed me, my
I brother."
Jacob had thought about Esau's carefree attitude, and how-
Esau had neglected all his responsibilities. So he said: "Sell me
vour birthright first, and then I will feed you." (With Esau's
[ birthright. Jacob would be the spiritual leader of his people. I
Esa | of soup.
When Isaac was old and almost blind, he called Esau to
| give him a father's blessing. But Rebekah disguised Jacob as
I Esau and Isaac blessed Jacob instead.
When Esau found out what had happened, he hated Jacob
I and plotted to kill him. So Rebekah ordered Jacob to flee to
Laban. hi^ uncle. (Genesis 25:1928:9)
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and basid
Upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P Wollman-
Tsimir, J15, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
lUne. New York, NY. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the societv
Idistributing the volume.) '
Hadassah Miami Region
Plans Big Gifts Brunch
J The Miami Region of
ladassah is planning a special
fg Gifts fund-raising brunch in
s Starlight Hoof of the Doral,
iami Beach. Sunday, Dec. 9. at
|l:3u a.m The funds are to
mefit the Hadassah medical
Blailations in Israel, including
I hospitals at Kin Kerem and
li Scopus and the many
Search projects sponsored by
Hassan.
JThepi,.-; speaker will be Mrs
liry Goldman, Jersey City,
fl. .i National Hadassah vice
lj serving as
irperson She
| I of thi Press,
dw and Department,
I Id leaders, Shi'
mth Dade JWV Pot Luck Dinner
lckie H i 3id< nl ol the
f1"" Vi in .,i the Jewish
gr Veterans, South Dade Posl
H> announces thai a mem-
snip poi luck dinner will be
Paon Sunday, Nov. 2">. at 6:30
"> at the home ol Charles and
Mi Simon.
[Mollie Brown and Evelyn
P|en, co-chairmen, will be
Pjted by Terry Stafford. Ray
MbeinandSydHalpern.
[Plans are also being completed
I their monthly meeting to be
flD on Thursday. Dec. 13, at
fmple Samu-EI at 8 p.m. Guest
'"onor for the evening will be
irtment president Mae
Schreiber, who will be ac-
companied by her line offii i
Department Commander Alvin
Rose will be visiting the Post the
same evening with his line of-
ficers.
Plans were also made for a
Chanukuh party to be given on
Sunday. Dec. 16, at 7 p.m.
together with the Post at the
home of Auxiliary president,
Jackie Rose. Evelyn Clein and
David Portock are in charge of
arrangements.
A Surprise Shabbat Luncheon
is also planned for Saturday, Dec.
22.
hreiber.
1>artment
V Auxiliary Head to Visit Here
Itiea for Mrs. Mae Steinberg, past department '
presidents Mrs. Ceil Zucker, Mrs. |
Lillian Schoen. Mrs. Belle ,
Swartz: department treasurer I
Belle Horowitz, past county-
president Bess Spector and past '
auxiliary president Edith Novins. i
All past national presidents, now j
members of the department of ,
Elorida. are invited.
or Mrs. Mae
president of the
- of Florida, Ladies
Miliary ol the Jewish War
Prans USA will include at-
/""nee at an advisorv board
f"g on Sunday, Nov. 25. at
r* am. at the home of past
FPartment
(I
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION
995 SW 47th Ave. Orthodox.
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION, 25S
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION
'0755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabb
Barry Tabachnikoff. (3 A)
TEMPLE BETH AM
5950 N.Kendall Drive Dr. Herbert
South Miami647 55*7 Baumgard
Senior Rabbi
Rabbi Mitchell Chefiti
will preach on
"The New Judaism:
Saducees and Pharisees
All Over Again"
Friday at 8:30 p.m.
plans to share personal anecdotes
about famous personalities and
special events, as they relate to
Hadassah and Jews.
Mrs. Goldman was a Hadassah
delegate to the 29th World
Zionist Congress in Jerusalem in
February 1978. when she was
elected Hadassah deputy to the
Zionist General Council of the
World Zionist Organization.
Mr-- Harvey Friedman and
Mrs. Jds Freeman are chair-
persons ol the Dec. 9event. Mrs.
Morris Herman is president.
Reservations in a must and may
be made through the Hadassah
office or through each oi the
Miami Region's Chapters' Big
(lilts chairpersons
BETH DAVID .,
Miami s Historic
Conservative Congregation
Dr. Sol Landau. Stanley R.Gerstein
Rabbi Assistant Rabbi
Hazian Wm. W. Lipson
CORAL WAY 2425 SW Ird Ave.
Phone:854-3911 Daily Services
MormngandEvening
Coral Way Main Sanctuary
Saturday morning 9 a.m.
Beth David
South Dade Campus 7500 SW 120th St.
Late Shabbat Evening Services
Friday Night 8 p.m.
B'NAI SEPHARDIM. 44 NW 150th St.,
Miami Beach. Traditional services
before sundown.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL, 1S45 Jef
ferson Ave., Miami Beach, Conser
vative. Rabbi Dr. Ephraim F
Mandelcorn. Cantor Saul H Breeh.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA
TION. 843 Meridian Ave., Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. (22A)
tempLE BETH SHoLom---------------
C base Avenue at 41 st St.
Dr. Leon Kronish 538-7231 Liberal
Cantor David Conviser
Friday,8:15p.m.
Rabbi Leon Kronish
will speak on
"Thanksgiving Day Is
Eclipsed by Terrorism"
Bar Mitzvahs Stephen Kaye
and Jack Rattner;
Bat Mitzvah-Lisa Stein_________
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION. 935
Euclid Ave Orthodox Rabbi Israel
M Tropper. Cantor Henry Fuchs.
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston (44)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig (23)
BETH KODESH
Modern Traditional 858 4334
H01SW12thAve.
Rabbi Max Shapiro Cantor Leon Segal
Rose Berlin-Executive Secretary
Daily Minyon for Yahrzeiten
Daily 7:45 a.m. & 5:30p.m.
Late Friday Evening Service, 8:15 p.m.
8BETH TOV TEMPLE, 4438 SW8th St
Rabbi Charles M Rubel Cantor]
William Golembe. (8)
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE, 7400
SW 123rd Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. (8-A)
tCUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave. Orthodox
TALMUDIC COLLEGE OF FLORIDA.
1910 Alton Road. Orthodox. Rabbi
YochjnanZweig
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
538-2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman, Rabbi
Zvi Adler, Cantor
Late Friday service 8 30 p.m
Dr. Irving Lehrman
will preach on
"We Thank Thee,
OGod."
Saturday service-9 a.m.
Sermon 10:30a.m.
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER. Florida International Univer
sity, Tamiami Trail, Building PC 245
Rabbi Denny Wald, director.
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Greater Miami.
South Florida's Pioneer Reform
Synagogue. 137 NE 19th St., Miami
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob
G Bornstcin
ISRAEL TEMPLE KENDALL. 9990 N.
Kendall Drive. Rabbis Joseph Narot,
BrettGoldstem
ISRAELITE CENTER 3715 SW 75th
Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenbero Cantor Hyman Litshm.
til).
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 Sw 14th St
Conservative Rabbi Samuel Rudy
Cantor P Hiilel Brummer. il3)
I VU EL TEMPLE, 8900 SW 107th
Second Floor. Conservative
Rabbi Edwin P. Farbcr
SYNAGOGUE OF KENDALE LAKES.
CHABAD 14456 Kendale Lakes Blvd ,
Miami 33183 Orthodox Rabbi Shmuel
MpnrtPlsohn.
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. Nov. 22, 7 a.m., Minyan,
Teitler Chapel. Friday, Nov. 23, 8:15
p.m.. Dr. Norman N. Shapiro's sermon
will be "Reflections on a Visit" (Pope
John Paul II). Cantor Ben Dickson will
chant the liturgy. Choir will perform
under the direction of Avron Smolensky,
music director. Saturday. Nov. 24, 9
m.. Sabbath services. Bat Mitzvah:
Marci Getelman, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. M. Getelman. Monday, Nov. 24,
7:30 p.m.. USY, Social Hall; 7:38 p.m.,
Kadima, Youth Center. Tuesday, Nov.
17, 8 p.m., Sisterhood meeting; 8 p.m..
Men's Club board meeting
Nl
Mrs.
board
president
>'n rVrdie, advisorv
"nw. of Miami.
Als attending will be senior
'resident Leah Eisenman.
vce president Ceil
CANDLEUGHTING
TIME
&
5:11
3KISLEV-5740
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blacayne Blvd.
Miami. Fla. 33137 576MOO0J
Rabbi Solomon Schlff,
Executive Vice President
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATION
19 E Fiagier Si.. Miami. Fia 33131 379-4553
tabbi lawn E Bogege Director Union of
imencen Hebrew Congregation
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
Jl110 NE 163ra St.. North Miami Beech Fla
133162 947-8084 RebBI Seymour Friedmen
(Executive Director
MIAMI LAKES
IKINNERETH CONGREGATION. 1550
West 84 St. Rabbi Bernard A. Silver.
Conservative.
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
NathanH Zwitman(15)
NORTHMIAMI
llBETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Louis Lederman. Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorfinkle. Cantor Moshe
Friedler. (35)_______
MIAMI BEACH
IVGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
(17) _______
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
RabbiMordecaiShapiro (IB)
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmarvahu T.
Swrlsky. Cantor Maurlr* M'i^"
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Chaim Moshe K ovacs.
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE, 5445
Collins Avenue. Conservative. Rabbi
Maurice Klein. Cantor Eugene Roth.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. (25)
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Tibor H Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel. (24)
KING SOLOMON TEMPLE. 910
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Norman
Brody. __
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrdeld
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Kort i47)
TEMPLE MENORAH 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor Nico Feldman
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (29) -------------
liNORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hispanola Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM" 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A.
Weberman. Cantor, Rabbi Yitzchak
Rosenberg
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION. 317
47 St. Rabbi Rashi Y. Shapiro,
spiritual leader. Rabbi Tsvi G. Schur,
rabbi emeritus Orthodox.
PAVILION HEBREW STUDY GROUP.
5601 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
Conservative. Rabbi Nathan Zolon
dek. -------------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER OF
GREATER MIAMI, INC., 645 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach. English speaking
Sephardic Temple. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (31)
WEST AVENUE JEWISH CENTER.
1140 Alton Road. Orthodox. Rabbi
Sholom D. Lipskar. Rabbi Yitzchok
Marcus, assistant rabbi.
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative.
Cantor lan Alpern. (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. (33 A)
'BETH TORAH 947-7S2
CONGREGATION Conservative
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
Dr. Max A. Lipschiti, Rabbi
Cantor Zvee Arom
Daily Chapel Services7.30 a.m.,5:30 p.m
.Sabbath morning set vices -8 30 a.m.
Friday evening-Bat Mitzvah
Rebecca Pearlman
Sabbath morning services 8; 30 a.m.
Saturday morning-Bar Mitzvah
Theodore SamiWohl_________
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER, 571
NE 17lst St. Rabbi NesimGambao*
CONGREGATION SHAARAY
TEFILAH, 971 NE 172 St., North
Miami Beach. Orthodox.
eSINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi Julian I.
Cook. Cantor I rving Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 1*5 NE
183rd St. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi ZevLeff. (39)
CHABAD OF NORTH DADE. 2590 NE
202nd St.. North Miami Beach Rabbi
C Bruswankm, director.
CORALGABLES
IHILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER. COLLEGE STUDENT
SYNAGOGUE University of Miami.
1100 Miller Drive Director Morton
A roll.
HABAD HOUSE JEWISH STUDENT
CENTER, University of Miami. 1540
Albenga Ave.. Coral Gables Pabbi
David Eliezrie, director
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Blvd. Reform
CoralGables 447 5457
Michael B. Eisenstat, Rabbi
Serving Coral Gables
a nd the Southwest a rea
ImmediateMembership
Available
Friday Services-8:15 p.m.
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. (SO)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 183
NE 8 St Conservative. Rabbi Sher
man Kirshner. (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 42nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47 B>
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45) I
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4401
Arthur St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor Irving
Gold. (44)
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 Johnson St. Con
wrvatrve. Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Rabbi Emeritus David Shaoiro
C.intor Nattal/L.mkovsky .45)
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.,
Rpform Rabb. Robert P Frazm.
Cantor Michael Kyrr ,47C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S Nob Hill Rd Lioeral
Reform. Rabbi SheldonJ Harr (64)
RFCONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGO
GUE. 7473NW4thSt (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
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 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE, 3291 Sterling
Rd Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe E.
Bomzer.
CORALSPRINGS
rEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE Bth Ave. Conservative. Dr.
Carl Klein. Ph D.D.D., Rabbi. (12)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER. 2972
Aventura Blvd.. North Miami Beach.
Conservative Rabbi David B. Saltz
man. Cantor Lawrence Tuchinsky
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St.
rnnuni'l^i D.hh; l.^K c ft....
PEMBROKE PINES
BETH EMET TEMPLE. Pines Mid
die School Liberal Reform Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. ed. dir.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Stir
ling Rd. Conservative Rabbi Ber
naro P Shoter Cantor Bernard
lEngel
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3245 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon Cantor Jerome
Klement 143 i
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Orthodox
Rabbi Saul D. Herman
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9)06
NW 57th St. Conservative R*hhi


Page I2-B
*Jenisii ftcrktiar
Friday, November 23,1 j
My mail bags have been
tilled with complaints
it hotel overbooking
ons about
m lumping all
i
hould
you hai
out
WITHOU1 RESER-
VATIONS Many
hotels have free
telephones in major
airports. Most are located
near airports and will
quote rates and confirm
--pace on the telephone.
Some will even send trans
portation to pick you up
and take you to the hotel.
Ask about pick-up when
you make the reservation.
CREDIT Find out
before making reser-
vations which credit cards
will be honored. Many
hotels and almost all
motels will not cash
personal checks, so the
right credit card is a must.
But. don't carry large
amounts of cash.
Travelers checks, if you
must; but credit cards are
easier.
VALUABLES Store
them safely, and that
means in the hotel safe or
safe deposit boxes.
Service is free, but
liability even for this
storage is limited. The
amount is posted. All
hotels in the U.S. are
covered by something
called an "Innkeepers
Act," and if anything is
missing from your room,
the hotel is only liable up
to a specific amount
(usually under $500), so
be sure to use safe deposit
boxes.
TIPPING At check
in and check-out, lots of
open palms are in sight,
but don't reach into your
pocket too quickly. You
need not tip the doorman
when arriving at the hotel,
unless he assists with the
luggage. You should tip
him from 25 cents to $1
for getting you a taxi.
Bellmen are generally
satisfied with 50 cents a
bag and a SI minimum.
Chambermaids are never
seen except right before
check-out, and they
expect about $1 per day
for the room. Add 15 to 20
percent to restaurant and
bar tabs and you'll be in
line with the rest of the
world. Check your room
service bill before tipping
the waiter who rolls in the
cart. Where an "ad-
ditional service charge for
room service" has been
included in the bill, tip a
minimum of a dollar, but
the amount should not be
a percentage of the total
bill. Always deduct taxes
before figuring the tipping
percentage.
SECURITY Observe
the same precautions
when staying in a hotel or
motel as you would in
your own home. Lock the
door securely when you're
in the room and use the
double lock and /or chain
provided for this purpose.
Check to see that sliding
glass doors with access to
the room are locked, even
if they lead out to a
balcony *!\ flights up.
Id port suspicious acts or
suspicious-looking people
the management, and
read and follow securitj
rotation printed and
.laced in yoi.: n
door
to who knocks,
and den
ki j s in public or i
them on restaurant t
or in your swim jacket
while you take a dip
CHECKING OUT
All hotel- and motels have
|)osted check-out hour-
(usually from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m.). (iuests staying
l>eyond those times may
l>e billed for an extra
night. If your flight is
delayed or you must stay
longer, tell the hotel
manager. If they have no
one waiting for the room,
they will oblige you. If
baggage is stacked in the
lobby and guests waiting
to wash up, they will
probably give you a safe
place to leave your
luggage while you finish
your business or wait for
your flight.
OVERBOOKING -
What can I say, except
that it has happened to all
of us. "No shows" have
caused the situation, say
hoteliers, and those of us
who cancel promptly are
being penalized when
everyone shows up. Check
in early in the day. If you
show up with con-
firmation in hand and the
desk clerk acts like he
never heard of you, make
noise. It's surprising how
often they find just "one
vacant room." Also, make
enough noise so they at
least find you a com-
parable hotel and pay for
your taxi to get there. The
FTC is expected to come
up with some hard and
fast rules covering
consumers in this
department. Rules are
expected to be similar to
those covering airline
overbooking.
Q If you really want to
know, I think the most
confusing part of in-
ternational travel these
days is exchanging dollars
or travelers checks into
currency of other coun-
tries. I was ripped off in so
many countries. The
worst part was I knew it
and did nothing about it.
Rates varied from what
was posted outside the
change places to what I
received on the inside. I
found no transaction I
could trust, so I carried
my calculator and argued
my way through Europe,
only to find I usually
ended up with less than I
expected after charges,
etc., were deducted. The
worst abuse I found was
in shops that stay open
after banks dose. There's
no way at that late hour to
check on the true rate. I
also found there was no
law about commission*
charged and there's no
good solution to the
problem except to prepay
room, board, tips, and
transport before you ever
leave home. Agree?
A. Not exactly, but I
too have experienced that
"ripped-off" feeling and I
don't like it either. I took
some advice from banking
experts and prior to my
last trip to Europe
purchased some of my
travelers checks in Swiss
francs. That took most of
the mystery and sting out
of exchange rates. I knew
how much each franc cost
me and the currency was
fairly stable. Travelers
checks, in the currency of
the country you plan to
visit, are available in most
banks doing international
business and at places like
Dealt Perera in major
airp'
It you went the mone)
changer route know:
bio," nge,
"wecl exchange,
depending on th< country,
the percentage amount
charged is strictl) !
tweenyou and the changer
Mid his competition.
Hate- vary from street-to-
street even in the same
city, so il you're looking
for the last pence, shop I
don't care about the
IxHtom cent, hut I don't
like feeling cheated, so I
change all of my monev
(U.S. and or foreign) at
hanks. The commission
rate is usually about half
of what a money changer
charges.
In shopping for the best
rate for my dollar in
Europe, I check the
published daily rate in the
International Tribune and
like you, I carry a pocket
calculator. If I am caught
cash short after bank
hours and want to make a
purchase but think the
shopkeeper is short
changing me on the ex-
change rate. I tell him I'll
wait until the banks open
and then, maybe, I'll be
back. You'll be surprised
at how quickly he will
change the rate if it's a
small shop. Some
department stores, on the
other hand, offer slightly
better than bank ex-
change rates to encourage
foreign shoppers. This
was true in Dublin a few
months ago.
The dollar, un-
fortunately, has flipped
and it is no longer in great
demand. When I asked
my local banker for an
explanation as to how and
why the greenback could
have been so desirable
such a short time ago and
is now such a "cheap
commodity" in Europe, he
countered with a question.
"With some $400,000
million U.S. sloshing
around the world outside
the U.S., why should
Europeans be anxious to
trade dollars?" Let's face
it. The greenback is no
longer considered the
golden currency and
treated with all due
respect. So travelers like
us who still value the
dollar and want to hang
on to as many as possible
should be on our guard if
we want to get our 100
cents worhth.
Q. I wish you would
write about suitcases.
They take an awful
beating from airlines and
porters. I need a
recommendation before
shopping for a new set of
luggage. Do you prefer
hard or soft-sided
luggage?
A. Now that you
mention it, there seems to
be an awful lot of luggage
around that self-destructs
after a single trip. Before I
buy, I check carefully on
whether some of those
touted "bargains" are
really bargains or one-
trip suitcases. Before I
:

purchase a bag, I check
manufacturer's warran-
ties. I look for
reinforcement and
backing materials around
handles and hinges. I
twist comers and check to
see how well the edges fit.
This is to make sure if the
bag gets caught standing
out in the rain between
planes, the water won't
soak through the loose
fittings. I also check
locks, zippers, catches and
-traps for hint- as to
workmanship and quality
of materials. Soft or hard
sides is a matter ,
personal choice. I |n,'|
soft-sided luggacef
because I always seem *
find room for that extra
pair of shoes or trinket I
But it's a personal choice
I also buy only name"
luggage. I f,gUrt, if [hl
manufacturer has been!
around for a longtime, he I
must be doing -ometh'ingl
right. I have .. coupleofl
bag- thai I b< traveled a I
miles and
and sp Jr(j
the) ^
txiughi : i
Bar-Ilan Official to
Visit Miami Leaders

Karpol Bender,
executive vice chairman,
International Hoard of <)\er
Bar-Ilan I 'niversitj will
visit Miami next week to coor-
dinate plan- with local leader- tor
observance of Bar-Ilan
Universitj s 25th Anniversary.
The Florida Friends of Bar-
Ilan University have scheduled a
dinner at the Fontainebleau-
Hilton Hotel oi
5, a- I I
annivi
1 'nine' [(a,).
Count) (omn is Barry
Schreiber: co i ire Elt_
Bloom, Joseph M Drexlerandl
Peter Goldring. Chairman of th,
evening is Murra> Meyerson
mayorol Miami Beach.
Brotherhood Hears Talk on Arthriti
Dr. Jerry Hosenbaum. a
member of the Florida Chapter of
the Arthritis Foundation, will be
the speaker at the monthly
breakfast meeting of Temple
Heth Sholom Brotherhood on
Sunday, Nov. 25, at 10:30 a.m..
at the temple. Miami Beach,
according to an announcement by
Aaron Farr, Brotherhood
president.
Dr. Hosenbaum will speak I
"Arthritis What's New
Research and Quackery''
Dr. Rosenbaum is a gradual
of Albany Medical College
Union University. He taught,
did his fellowship
rheumatology at the Me
College of Pennsylvania.
The public is invited.
'Common Cause' Is Beth Am Topk
Pat Riley of Common Cause,
will be the guest speaker at an
open-to-the-public program spon-
sored by the Temple Beth Am
Sisterhood. Riley will discuss the
purposes of Common Cause.
This meeting will take pli
the social hall of Temple _
Am, on Wednesday, Nov. 28,.
p.m. For further information,c
the temple office.
Beth Kodesh Late Friday Service
The
services
late
will
Friday
be held
evening
at Beth
-------- ..... ,,, nl nein
Kodesh Synagogue on Friday,
Nov. 23. at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor
Leon Segal will officiate. The
rabbi will discuss: "We
Thankful!"
Mr. and Mrs. M..
Kopelowitz, longtime resident!
will host the "social hour
commemoration of their wedd
re-consecration.
Lincoln Road Clubs Set Party
The combined Women's and
Men's Social Clubs of 100 Lincoln
Road will have their annual
Thanksgiving party at the Amer-
icana Hotel on Thursday
evening. Nov. 22. with a show.
dancing and dinner.
The committee is headed
Nat Friedman and Marian Kivii
for entertainment Ticket Cot
mittee members are wf
Moscau and Irving Halpem
The annual member-bring-a-
member luncheon meeting of the
Women's Auxiliary of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the
Aged will be held at noon on
Wednesday, Nov. 28, at the
Auxiliary Lunch
Delano Hotel. New
members will be guests of I
auxiliary. Patricia Gayle
entertain. For reservations
information, call Mrs.
Keller.
Dentist Shortage in Israeli
Dentists and dental para-
professionals are being urged to
consider a practice in Israel to fill
what Israel's Ministry of Health
has termed a "severe shortage."
According to a Ministry
spokesman, 90 percent of Israeli
dentistry is performed in private
practice. Unlike medical doctors,
who for the most part are salaried
and work within Israel's
socialized medicine system,
dentists maintain private
practices and are among Israel's
highest income professionals.
Because of this, the spokesman
said, the shortage of dentists in
the public sector is particularly
acute.
The Ministry of Health is
hoping to attract dentists from
the United States and Canada
who, while being afforded the
opportunity for a significant
income, also have the desire to
live and raise their families in the
Jewish State. Loans with at-
tractive repayment schedules"
available to new immigrants'
establish dental practices.
Working in the public
provides an outstanding
troduction to dental practice
Israel, the spokesman po
out. "Since most of the post*
part-time and can be asswr
immediately after 'icensur;11
public sector, which also ip
for development of a Pn 3
practice, provides the nem
migrant with an opportuiugJ
steady income and *
troduction to his or m
homeland while building W
future."
Further in^m8trti5t'i
sp^ialpmgramsforSJ
dental pam-profe^
Israel may
be
the
obtain*
1 Ifor*"'
Center nearest you* .
Dental Opportunities.
Aliyah Center 515 Pan
New York. N.Y.lOg


November 23.1979
"
*JewisHk>rktlnr)
Page 13-B
LyjcNotiMS
nRCUlT OF FLORIDA. IN
( DADE COUNTY
'mil Action NO. 7MS4WS
JgXm DISSOLUTION
. *n OF MARRIAGE
I mnE The marriage of
?n&. BUCKALEW.
TR
PtUlloner Husband.
PATRICIA D.
1 M BUCKALEW.
. Respondent Wife.
ro PATRICIA D.
1 W BUCKALEW
86 Albert Drive
Parlin,
New Jersey 08859
, tot ABE HEREBY NOTI
FED that an action for
JlBOluUon of Marriage has
Si Wed against you and you
ire required to serve a copy of
vnurwritten defenses. If any. to
Hi ARTHUR H LIPSON,
utorney for Petitioner, whose
ddress Is 1515 Northwest 167
sunl Suite 110 B. Miami. FL
I na9 and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled
court on or belore December
I f 1979. otherwise a default
I ui be entered against you for
I the relief demanded In the
I complaint or petition.
I WITNESS my hand and the
I teal ol said court at Miami.
[Florida on this 20th day of
I .November. 1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
DadeCounty, Florida
ByClafinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
I, Circuit Court Sea 11
1*36: Nov.23. 30. Dec.7.14, 1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79-5331
Division 07
llM'.K ESTATEOF
[R0O0LFOCARVAJAL,
a minor.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
I TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS UK DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
IESTATE AND ALL OTHER
NS INTERESTED IN
| THE ESTATE
VOL ARE HEREBY NOTI
IFIED that the administration
| Uie estate of RODOLFO
ll'AKVAJAL, a minor,
Ifcrauetl, File Number 79-5331,
I* pending m the Circuit Court
[.in Daih' County, Florida.
M,'uUiU' Division, the address
* which i- 7:: West Flagler
J Miami, Florida. The
I representative of the
I obit* la AGUSTIN CAR
U \i. whom address is 3401
INM M Terrace. Miami
I Florida The name and address
the personal rep
I'lfiildlni> attorney are set
irthbelou
All persons having claims or
I ormands against the estate are
[required. WITHIN THREE
I MONTHS FROM THE DATE
01" THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
I with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of
I any claim or demand they may
I Have. Each claim must be in
filing and must Indicate the
|ba>is lor the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or
ins agent or attorney, and the
I amount claimed. If the claim Is
"ol yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be
Muted. II the claim Is con
"ngenl or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall
M* slated it me claim Is
wcured. the security shall be
*nbed. The claimant shall
wnver sufficient copies of the
1 aim lothe clerk to enable the
cierk to mail one copy to each
|i*[*u'>'>l representative.
ai persons Interested in the
Male to whom a copy of this
Police ol Administration has
^"mailed are required,
-Im\ THREP MONTHS
SL* = "ATE OF THE
lSn! '"-'CATION OF
iN0T>CE. to file any 00-
I hi. 'hvy mayhave *>
HESS? lhv va"d"y om
S "" "w qualifies-
*w of the personal repreaen
\t ,T,.lhe venue oF jum-
"cl on ol the court.
hS,mAIMS- DEMANDS,
Klin ,V,I;X*T10NS NT SO
(l*ite or ihe first publication
*& Krnber g
. AgustmCarvajal
Al of the Estate of
""I'UI.FOCARVAJAL,
a minor
te^OOLoVlIB
lMu'Stt"7,h Avenue
^I'one ,3051553.0818 .
Nov. 23.30. 1979
aSSSMaff0P
d*?s^a
FaMNo,"""FC
I INHr-7^ILY DIVISION
IJKANr ..mi""nageof
"etllkm UHE JOSEPH.
I <'""oner Husband.
SHIRLEY JOSEPH,
Respondent Wife.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
YOU, SHIRLEY JOSEPH
670-25 Street, Newport News,
VA 23807. are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to
the Petition For Dissolution of
Marriage filed against you,
upon Husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS, ES
QUIRE. 612 NW 12th Avenue,
Miami, Florida 33136, and file
original with the Clerk of the
Court on or before December
28. 1979; otherwise the Petition
will be confessed by you.
DATED this 19th day of
November, 1979
RICHARD P BRINKER.
CLERK
Hy Clarinda Brown
Deputh Clerk
08259 Nov.23, 30; Dec.7, 14.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-15560 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The marriage of
EDYTHET TIKASINGH
Petitioner Wife
and
GKRAD I If. TIKASINGH
Respondent Husband
TO; GEKADI M
TIKASINGH
K703ArlissSt.
No. 103
Silver Springs.
Md 20901
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
F1ED that an action for
I llMollillon of Marriage has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to
II on liinna It Blaustein, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1680 Michigan Ave..
sie mo, Miami Beach,
Florida 33139. and file the
original with ill*- clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December. 2K. 1979. otherwise
a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall he published
once each week lor four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
.seal 111 -aid 1 inn I al Miami,
Florida mi this 19th day of
November, 1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
IsClerk, Circuit Court
1 lade County, Florida
Hy Clarinda Hrown
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal 1
DONNA R. BLAI STEIN
1880 Mil hlgan Avenue
Sle 910-9
Miami Beach,
Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
08260 Nov 23. 30, Dec.7, 14. 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOFFLORIDA.IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79-W4*
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
BY PUBLICATION
IN RE
MEI.VIN J HABERand
KHODAO. HAHER.
his v. He
Plaintiff,
TO NATIONAL SURETY
SERVICES. INC
d b a
Al BONDING
WHEREABOUTS
UNKNOWN
yoil ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED Dial a complaint to quiet
UUe on the properly legally
described as: TwinLakes
Manor Sub Division as re-
, ,ii deel in Plat Hook 57. Page 82
of the Official Records of Dade
County, Florida. Lot 3 Block 8.
lias been filed against you and
you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
II aiiy. to it on STONE, SOST
CHIN & GONZALEZ. PA.,
attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is 1401 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33135.
Tel 13001 649 4411. and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
Dec ember 28. 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
seculive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FI.ORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 20 day of
November, 1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L C. Bedasse
As Deputy Clerk
1C11 cult Court Seal 1
;im laCardonne
STONE. SOSTCHIN&
GONZALEZ. PA.
1401 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida33135
Attorney for Plaintiff
0K261 Nov.23. 30; Dec.7. 14.1979
IN RE; The marriage01
MARIA R. MATOS,
Petitioner
and
ENRIQUE A. MATOS,
Respondent
TO; ENRIQUE A. MATOS
Respondent
540 West 55 Street
New York, New York
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 MARCELO M. AGUDOof
AGUDO. PINEIRO & KATES.
PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 164? SW 27
Avenue, Miami. FL 33145, and
file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or
before December 28, 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-
seculive weeks In THE JEW-
ISH FI.ORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 14 day of
November, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Al Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Hy li S Car he
As Deputy Clerk
(Cm ml Court Seali
MARCELOM AGUDO
AGUDO, PINEIRO
& KATES. PA.
1647 8W 27 Avenue
Miami. FL 33145
Phone (300l 854 2643
Attorney lor Petitioner
0KM7Nov.23.30; Dec.7, 14,1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 7914913 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Dissolution of
Marriage ol
EVELYN HAWKINS
CASTILLO,
Petitioner Wife
and
LI IS ALBERTO
CASTILLO,
Respondent Husband
TO LUIS ALBERTO
CASTILLO
Box 1111
Matagalpa,
Nil aragua
VIH ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED thai an action for Dis-
solution ol Marriage has been
filed againsl you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to It on
JACK M HASH. ESQ., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road.
Sle 288, Miami Beach. FL
33139, and Hie the original with
ihe clerk of the above styled
court on or before December
28, 1979; otherwise a default
will he entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
omplalnt or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutlve weeks in THE JEW
ISHFLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami,
Florida on this 16th day of
November, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
U Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Karleen Preece
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal!
JOSHUA D. BASH,
ESA ofCounsel
JACK M. BASH. ESQ.
120 Lincoln Road-Suite 233
Miami Beach, Florida33139
Attorney for Petitioner
1 30511173 1051
082MNOV, 23,30; Dec. 7.14, 1979
Newspapers Rate Top
In Information Poll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring lo engage in business
under the fictitious name Al
JEWELRY at 36 NE 1st Street,
Suite436, Miami. Florida 33132.
intends to register said name
with Ihe Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MERRY LEE DIAMONDS.
INC.
ARMANDO GUTIERREZ.
Esquire
Attorney for
Merry Lee
Diamonds. Inc.
Oh255Nov. 23, 30, Dec. 7, 14, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
PARIS INTERNATIONAL
PUBLISHING intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
Jose Ramon
Martinez. President
PARIS PRODUCTIONS. INC.
08286NOV. 23,30. Dec. 7.14, 1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITOFFLORIDA.IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action NO. 79-15371 FC
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
NOTICE UNOtK
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious name
PR1ETO EXPORT at 420 E 42
St., Hlaleah, Fla 33013. Intends
to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hade County, Florida.
HF.MELGIL. Owner
08236Nov 16,23, 30; Dec. 7,1979
More Dade Countians believe
the information they get from
newspapers than from any other
source of information, according
to a new poll just released by
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
Published in its newsletter, the
"Flagler Federal Express," the
survey put newspapers, radio and
television at the top of its
"believeability index," according
to president Herschel Rosenthal.
Following behind those news
media were national government,
state government, county
Pamphlet
Published
Harris B. Stone, national
commander, Jewish War
Veterans of the USA. today
announced the publication by the
organization of the pamphlet
which "tells the truth about the
Palestine Liberation
Organization."
Calling the pamphlet "a
necessary step to educate the
American people to the terrorist
ideology and practice of the
PLO," Stone stated that "recent
attempts to legitimize the PLO
and create a sympathetic political
climate for it within the United
States have made it imperative
that the truth be known to all.
The Jewish War Veterans have
always played a major role in
alerting Americans and the world
to individuals and groups which
threaten peace, and the PLO is
without question the major
threat to the Middle East peace
process." Stone continued.
"ExPLOsion in Terror" is a 9-
page pamphlet which details the
history, ideology, operations,
aims, finances and terrorist
record of the PLO, as well as its
participation in Terrorist Inter-
national.
Copies of "ExPLOsion in
Terror" are available through the
publications department of the
Jewish War Veterans of the
USA, 1712 New Hampshire Ave.,
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20009.
Individuals desiring a single
copy may send a stamped, self-
addressed envelope to the Jewish
War Veterans.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
SPANN APARTMENTS at
number 180 NW 9th St., in the
City of Homestead. Florida.
intend to register the said
name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated al Miami. Florida, this
7th day ol November, 1979.
Slephan A Acheson
Priscilla J. Acheson
OKMHNov. 23. 30; Dec 7. 14. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case NO. 79-14417 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The marriage of
DAISY CUNNINGHAM
Petitioner
and
ROBERT LEE
CUNNINGHAM
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ROBERT LEE
CUNNINGHAM
"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 defenses, If any, to it on
BRIAN H. BRODY. ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 633 NE 167 Street,
Suite 1015. North Miami Beach,
Florida 33162, on or before
December 7. 1979. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
Petitioner or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on Oct. 29,
1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk of the Court
By Clarinda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
108198 Nov. 2. 9. 16. 23. 1979
government, business leaders
and the oil companies, said Dr.
Harold C. Peters, who conducted
the Flagler Federal Consumer
Survey.
The survey's believeability
index had a lowest possible score
of zero, and a highest possible
score of 200. On that scale,
newspapers placed at 119.0; radio
at 117.2; television at 113.8.
National government scored
105.5; state government scored
105.2, and county government
scored 98.5]
Trailing were business leaders
with 84.5, and the oil companies
with 56.0. Dr. Peters said.
The survey was conducted by
telephone among a random
sample of 218 Dade residents.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of 90-
20 Antiques at 9200 South Dade
land Boulevard. Suite 200.
Miami. Florida, intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
LB Financial Corp.
By Bruce Lamchick
Ally.
0X240Nov 16. 23. 30; Dec. 7,1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 79 1577 5 FC
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE
IN RE. The marriage of
ERICA JACOBS.
Petitioner Wife,
and
111 VOIS EUGENE
JACOBS.
Respondent Husband.
I'D DIVOISEUGENE
JACOBS
1 Residence unknown I
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
FIED that a Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
1 iled against you. and that you
are required to serve a copy of
your Response or Pleading to
the Petition upon the
Petitioner's attorney. IRA S.
SILVER, at Miami. Florida,
and file the original Response
or Pleading in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, on or
before the 21 day of December,
1979. If you fail lo do so. a
Default Judgment will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
DATED AT Miami. Dade
County, Florida, this 13 day of
November. 1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of
the Circuit Court
By Deborah G. Hess
Deputy Clerk
08230NOV 16. 23. 30; Dec. 7.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name
ARROW STATION at 24215 So.
Dixie Highway. Princeton. Fla.
33032. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the
Cn. uit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
All Profit. Inc.
Attorney Marcello M.
Agudo
Agudo. Pineiro
& Kates. P.A.
1647 SW 27 Ave.
Miami. Fla. 33145
iC24Nov. 16. 23, 30. Dec 7.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 79-1 5325 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
NO PROPERTY
ENRIQUE CRUZ
vs.
CARIDADCRUZ
TOCARIDADCRUZ
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 GAL
LUP, plaintiffs attorney,
whose address is 2355 Salzedo
Street. Suite 309. Coral Gables.
Florida 33134. on or before 21st
December. 1979; and file the
original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this court on Nov. 14.
1979.
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk of the Court
By G. S Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
0H242NOV. 16.23 30 Dec 7 IBT9


Page 14-B
+Jewist ftcrkHon
Friday, November 23,1979
Public Notices
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Action NO. 79 15)35 FC
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
BRUCE J. KELSON.
Husband
and
RHONDA LEE KELSON,
Wife
TO RHONDA LEE
KELSON
73 72 197th Street
2nd Floor
Flushing. New York 11366
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIED 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
Mr. I'aul Kwitney, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 512,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Dec. 19, 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 8 day of Novem-
ber, 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Paul Kwitney of
Kwitney, Kroop
& Scheinberg, P.A.
420 Lincoln Road
Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
08230Nov. 16, 23, 30; Dec. 7, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
PRO TREE SERVICE at 600
SW 28 Road, Miami 33129 in-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Peter W. Clayton
08222 Nov. 9, 16. 23, 30. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned.
desiring to engage in business
undersigned. desiring to
engage in business under the
fictitious name Municlplo
Santa Clara. Las Villas, at 618
SW 17 Ave Miami. Fla. 33135.
intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Otto Gonzalez
Vice President
08235Nov. 16, 23. 30; Dec. 7.1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The marriage of
UAV1DTORRES.
Petitioner Husband,
and
MARIA TORRES.
Respondent Wife.
IX) MARIA TORRES
1655 West 44 Place
Apartment 546
Miami. Florida
Vol ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for Dis-
solution of Marriage has been
Iiled against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
a i lilt-ii defenses, if any, to it on
ARTHUR H 1.1PSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is
1515 Northwest 167 Street. Suite
1W-B. Miami. Fl.33169. and file
tin- original with the clerk of
Hie above styled court on or
before December 28. 1979;
otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the
reliel demanded in the com-
pl.iint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
>.-,ii Florida on this 16 day of
November. 1979.
RICHARDP BRINKER
\- Clerk,' 'irruii Court
11.Hi.- ( 'ounly. Florida
By KarlHfii I'reece
As Deputy Clerk
c '.i cull ("mill Seal I
U8iiSlNOV.SJ,S0; Dec. 7, 14.1979
I____________________-------------
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business!
under the fictitious name of
SARITA FLOWERS. INC.. at
8923 SW 10th Street. Miami,
Florida 33165. intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
SARAH GUTIERREZ
JOHN J GALLAGHER
Attorney for
SARITA FI>OWERS. INC.
1454 NW 17th Avenue
Miami. Fla.
08197 Nov. 2. 9. 16.23. 1979 |
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FAMILY DIVISION
Case No. 79 9670 FC Div 12
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE:
IN THE MATTER OF
THE ADOPTION OF
MALE LUTTRELL.
A Minor.
TO KIRK R. LUTTRELL
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
PIED that an action for Adop-
tion has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses,
if any. to it on Kwitney, Kroop
& Scheinberg, PA., attorneys
for Petitioners, whose address
is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 512,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court
on or before Dec. 28, 1979;
olheiwise 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 16 day of
November. 1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
Kwitney, Kroop &
Scheinberg. P A.
420 Lincoln Road-Suite 512
Miami Beach, Florida33139
Tel. 305 538 7575
Paul Kwitney
Attorney for Petitioner
08252Nov. 23, 30; Dec. 7, 14.1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage In business
under the fictitious names The
Goldmann Corporation
D, B. A Igloo Air Conditioning
at 6802 SW 81st Street, Miami.
Fla.. intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
The Goldmann Corporation
08244Nov. 23. 30; Dec. 7.14. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names THE
GOLDMANN CORPORATION
DBA Condair at 6802 SW
81st Street. Miami, Fla., in-
tends to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
The Goldmann Corporation
08245Nov. 23. 30; Dec. 7. 14.1979
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 79 11601
FC 04
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE:
MARIA E. ADAN
and
ALDO ANTONIO ADAN
The Adoption of
a minor
TO: MR. REINALDO VAL-DES
residence is unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
MEI> that an action for
adoption has been filed against
you and you are required to
nerve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on
ALBERT WILENSKY, attor
ney for Petitioner, whose
address is 819 DuPont Plaza
Center, 300 Blscayne
Boulevard Way. Miami.
Florida .'(3131, and file the
original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
December 21, 1979. otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
once each week for four con-
secutive weeks in THE JEW-
ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of said court at Miami.
Florida on this 7 day of
November, 1979
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Karleen Preece
A.-Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
ALBERT WILENSKY, P.A.
Attorney for petitioners
git DuPont Plaza Center
300 Biscayne
Boulevard Way
Malmi, Florida 33131
1570
08231 Nov 16. 23. 30; Dec 7.1979
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
of the estate of SAMUEL FOX,
deceased, File Number 79-7672,,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
The personal representative of
the estate is MAE PORTMAN.
whose address is 550 S. Ocean
Boulevard, Apt. 1101. Boca
Raton. Florida. The name and
address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required. WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE |
OF THE FIRST 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 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: November 16.
1979.
s MAE PORTMAN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
SAMUEL FOX
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
S. BLAIRROSS
1497 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 3312S
Telephone: 642 0722
0H227 Nov. 16, 23, 1979
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF
THE I1TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
- FAMILY DIVISION
Case No 79 15474 FC
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
CLEMENT BROWN.
Husband Petitioner
vs.
ALICIA BROWN.
Wife Respondent.
TO: ALICIA BROWN
Residence:
ALICIA BROWN
Kings Hill
Post Office
St Croix
Virgin isles
You are hereby notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed
against you. and you are
lieivby required to serve a copy
of your Answer to the Petition
on the Petitioner's Attorney.
DONALD F. FROST. ESQ., 28
SW 6th Street, Miami. Florida.
33130, and file the original in
the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, of Dade County.
Florida, on or before the 28 day
ol December. 1979. in default of
Which the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage will be
taken as confessed by you.
DATED THIS November 16.
1979.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the
Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
UB253N0V. 23. 30; Dec. 7. 14. 1974)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
UIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious names
AQI 1 PUBLISHING CO.
I) B A AQUI MAGAZINE at
183 NW Itttil Street. Miami, FL
,::ilfi9, intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Martin J. Brown
(HiOONov. 23,30, Dec 7. 14, 1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79 7672
Division 02
IN I'.F. ESTATE OF
SAMUEL POX
I leceased
I TICK OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
DIE ESTATE_________________!J_
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
inciei the fictitious name
Kaiser a Union 76, at 20400
West Dixie Highway. N.
Miami. Fla 33180, intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
; .i. id Kaiser.
Sole i iwner
Attorney i'aul Kwitney
Kwitney, Kroop. Scheinberg
120Lincoln Rd -Suite 512
Miami Beach, Pta
0h257Nov. 23. 30; Dec. 7. 14. 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File NO. 79 7744
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALICE ROSENTHAL.
Deceased
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN
SAID ESTATE;
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that the administration
ol the estate of ALICE ROSEN
THAL. deceased, late of Dade
County. Florida, File Number
79-7746, is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court in and for Dade
County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which
is 3rd Floor. Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida 33130.
The personal representative of
this estate is HENRY NOR-
TON, whose address is Suite
1201, Blscayne Bldg 19 West
Flagler St., Miami, Florida
33130. The name and address of
the attorney for the personal
representative are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against this 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 attor-
ney, 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
secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the clerk of the above
styled court to enable the clerk
to mall one copy to each per-
sonal 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
jet-lions they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on
this 31 day of October, 1979.
HENRY NORTON
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ALICE ROSENTHAL.
Deceased
First publication of this notice
of administration on the 23 day
of November. 1979.
Henry Norton
Suite 1201 Biscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33130
Telephone 374-3116
Attorney for Personal
Representative
08249 Nov. 23.30, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
ALL FLORIDA COMMUNICA
TION8 CO.. at number 145
Madeira Avenue. In the City of
Coral Gables. Florida, Intends
to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Coral Gables,
Florida, this 19th day of
November, 1979
JOY A MILLER
Martin Starr
Attorney for Applicant
9703 South Dixie Highway
Miami. Florida 33156
08258Nov. 23. 30. Dec. 7. 14. 1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 71-636
Division 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH KARP
I le< eased
NOTICE OF
\I'MINISTRATION
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
ol the estate of JOSEPH
KARP. deceased, Fije Number
78 B20, la pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County,
Florida, Probate Division, the
uddress of which is 7:1 West.
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
Die personal representative of
the estate is i.orraine d.
GOLDENBERG, whose ad-
dress la 580 Nantaskel Avenue.
Hull Massachusetts 03048 The
name and address of the
personal representative's
attorney are sol lorth below-
All persons having claims or
demands agalnsl 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 is not yet
due, the date when It will
become due shall be stated. If
the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the
uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim is secured, the
security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to
mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested in the
estate to whom a copy of this
Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the
decedent's will. the
qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS,
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Dale of the first publication
of this Notice of
Administration 16 November.
1979.
LORRAINE D
GOLDENBERG
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOSEPH KARP
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MARK S1LVERSTEIN
420 Lincoln Road Suite 438
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone 305 538 0571
UN233 Nov 16.23. 1979
AFFIDAVIT
UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME STATUTE
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF DADE
The undersigned, under oath.
says: It is the intention of the
undersigned to engage In a
business enterprise under the
fictitious name of 1100 SHOP,
loculed at Concourse Building,
Suite 215, 95S0 Bay Harbor
Terrace, In the city of Bay
Harbor Islands, Dade County,
Florida.
Those interested in said
enterprise, and the extent of
the interest of each. Is as
follows:
Corinne Moskovlts
9550 Bay Harbor
Terr.. Suite215
08243Nov. 23, 30. Dec. 7. 14, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name of
JERUSALEM SOUTH HOTEL
at 6891 Bay Road, Miami
Beach, Fla. 33141, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JERUSALEM SOUTH
CORPORATION
Irving Welsman. Pres.
Evelyn Welsman. Secty.
Galbut.Galbut
& Menln. P.A.
Attorneys for
JERUSALEM SOUTH
CORPORATION
08213 Nov 9, 18, 23, 30, 1979
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No 79 15710
FAMILY DIVISION
In re the marriage of
W1NNIFRED D. McPHEE
Petitioner
and
CECIL F McPHEE. JR
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CECILF.
McPHEE. JR
E 1 l.FORTKNOX
KY. 40121
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 defenses, if any. to it on
BRIAN H. BRODY, ESQ..
attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 633 NE 167 Street.
Suite 1015. North Miami Beach.
Fla. 33162. on or before Decem-
ber 21. 1979. and file the
original with the clerk of this
court either before service on
Petitioner or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on Nov. 9,
1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
UClerk of the Court
By Claiinda Urown
As Deputy Clerk
08237NOV. 16. 23, 30, Dec 7, 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
da mug to engage in business
under the fictitious name T4 A
PAINTING at 13002 SW 48th
Street, Miami. Fla. 33175. In-
tends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Florentlno A la iron
08234NOV. 16.23. 30; Dec. 7, 1979
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
! THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUITINANDFOR
I DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CaseNo.7f-i2HFC
FAMILY DIVISION
IN RE The Marriage of
CELESTINE NOTTAGE
Petitioner
and
KENNETH NOTTAGE
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: KENNETH NOTTAGE.
PR No. 261-17-1779
BOX 4883
lHAHN AIR BASE)
GERMANY
A P.O .NY. 09109
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
H 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
Brian II Brody. Esq., attorney
lor Petitioner, whose address is
881 NE 167th Street, North
Miami Beach. Fla 33162. on or
before November 30. 1979, and
file the original with the clerk
of this court either before
service on Petitioner or im-
mediately thereafter; other
wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition,
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on Oct 22.
1979.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By Clarlnda Brown
As Deputy Clerk
08170Nov 23. 30; Dec. 7, 14, 1979
INTHECIRCUITCOURT
FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO: 7*.7tM
DIVISION: 03
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH KLEINBERG
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 JOSEPH
KLEINBERG. deceased, late
of Dade County. Florida, has
commenced In the captloned
proceeding.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED AND REQUIRED to file
any claims and demands which
you may have against the
Estate and to file any challenge
to the validity of the Last Will
and Testament offered for pro-
bale, if uny. or any objection to
the qualifications of the Per-
sonal Representative, venue or
jurisdiction of the Court, with
the Court, Dade County Court-
house, 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami. Florida 33130. WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR YOUR RIGHT TO DO SO
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS.
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
First publication of this
Notice on the 16 day of
November. 1979
MORRIS KLEINBERG
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
JOSEPH KLEINBERG
Deceased
Apt.4N
61 35 98th Street
RegoPark. NY. 11374
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRSENTATIVE
HYMAN P GALBUT.
ESQUIRE
999 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 672 3100
08228 Nov 16, 23, 1979


,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business
under the fictitious name PRE-
CISION ELECTRONICS at
5512 NW 72nd Avenue, Miami.
Florida, 33166, Intends to
register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
PRECISION
TRADING CORP..
a Florida Corporation.
LEFFPESETSKY
fcZACK
Attorneys for
Precision Trading Corp..
.1 Florida Corporation.
08226Nov. 16. 23, 30; Dec. 7. 1979
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the undersigned,
desiring to engage in business,
under the fictitious name i
j YAMATO at 14 NE First
Avenue, Miami. Florida. 33132
Suite 1208. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
1 in ml Court of Dade County.
Florida.
CONCORD
TRADING CORP., a
Florida corporation.
LEFFPESETSKY &
ZACK
Attorneys for
t ioncord Trading Corp.,
a Florida corporation
08225Nov. 18,23, 30; Dec. 7, 1979 |


[ember 23,1979
+Jewish ncrktinn
Page 15-B
Husky, Nursing Home Founder Ocean View ncjw Kurzman Heads Chamber Group
[for Max Minsky, 62,
the Green Briar
bme in Miami and the
Jursing Home in
Pa., were held
[he Riverside Douglas
^ky, who founded the
home in the Kendall
70, died Nov. 12 in
Miami, died Nov. 20. She
\ Jax and was raited In
ias the owner of the Rose
En's shop on Lincoln Road
fc she was the wife of
Lr of Stanley of New York
d of Los Angeles and
os Angeles; sister of L.
Abe BerkowlU, Harold
Donald Berkowitz and
Overman, all of Miami.
Ices were held Wednesday
Juneral Home with In-
I. Nebo Cemetery.
Juderhlll. Nov. 20. He had
ht In Florida for the past 21
L from Chicago. He was a
fid War I and a member of
Sub Surviving are his wife
Bernard Kaufman of
,; a daughter Estelle
tuderhill; five grand
lone great-grandchild.
Ices and Interment were
ly at Mt. Slnal Cemetery
Eents by Gordon Funeral
-j. Nov 17 She had been a
I for the past 29 years.
Detroit. Mich. She was a
Charles Burns WWI
liliary No 1280. She was
T president of the JWV
Irtmenl of Michigan. She
bl Philip: mother of the
pr. I'SAF, Joyce Dlsner,
and Marsha Sklar,
fa sister of Sara Conn,
In.. and a grandmother of
Trvices were held Sunday
Jieral Home with tnter-
|e Memorial Park.
i Miami Beach, Nov. 16.
Isident. coming from
fas the husband of Rose,
lirray. Anne Kingloff.
Issirstein and Pearl
r of Jack and Morris,
fer and Jessie Glovtn;
'nine, and greal grand
I was u member of Torah
Chevra Kadlsha and a
fcth Torah Funeral ser-
Id Sunday at the Rlver-
Beach, formerly of
hd Philadelphia. He had
M pasl 10 years. He was
Masons and was the
Jacob Llnem of Phlla-
|r Vi years He was the
Ellas and Kllzabeth
Clly. Surviving are his
ki.l sisters, Reba Rashti
Sherm6r of Miami
l.i obof Sarasota: and
land nephews Funeral
|-i.i \o\ 14 at Riverside
friiii'iit in I'hil.idelphla.
\"i 17, She had made
foi the past 25 years,
llin ago She is survived
fcl nephew, Charlotte and
V North Miami Beach
a and interment were
Mt Nebo Cemetery
Hlon of Gordon Funeral
No\ l~ A resident of
I in she was for
fcrkClty She was a club
|i in Montreal, working
lii.vimitations as house
Jl Montlfore Orphans
bidenl of the Daughters
iiie.vnted charitable and
pin.- on committees wel-
nd Lady Tweedsmore to
"ovemor General of
mm she was past noble
Dei as. past president of
(eitorah Chapter, volun
trails Hospital, life mem-
pe (or the Aged. Four
' Club and Eastern Star.
held in Paramus. N.J..
Ride in charge of local
Ii.iini. Nov |5. She had
I 111 Miami for the past 34
prom Baltimore, Md She
"< Meyer, mother of
ISM(\i)iFvT
CO IIK
80 Wt Dixie Highway,
|*h Miami Bead,
IhlllM
'31-5111
*M Rothiui
South Miami Hospital.
He had been a resident of
Miami for 13 years and was a
fellow of the American College of
Nursing Home Administrators.
Survivors include his wife,
Florence; two daughters, Joyce
Nussbaum and Deborah
Silverman; a sister, Lilyan Sax,
and four grandchildren.
Harvey and mother in law ol t'nyius;
Kiiuidmother of Jodi. Bruce and
Stephen Funeral services were held
Nov. 16 at Gordon Funeral Home.
POL IN
Milton. 57. Miami, Nov 15. He had made
his home here for the past 40 years,
coming from New York City. He was a
graduate of Miami Beach High School
and the University of Miami. He was a
member of Temple Bet Breira. He was
a practicing CPA on Miami Beach for29
years, a member of the American
Association of CI'A's and the New York
Association of CPA's. Surviving are his
wife Claim; a daughter Joanna: a
brother Nathaniel Polin, Gatllnburg.
Term.; and a sister Pearl Steiner.
Miami Beach. Graveside services and
Interment were held Nov. 16 at Lakeside
Memorial Park with arrangements by
Gordon Funeral Home
ROSEN
Harry. 67. P..ma. formerly of Miami
Beach and New York City, died Nov. 16.
He was the husband of Florence, father
ul Howard J Rosen ol Miami and Mrs.
Joan Rose of Lawrenceville. N.J. He Is
also survived by Muriel Rosen of Miami
Beach and grandchildren. Dawn,
Brooke, Eric and Alysa. He was the
brulher of Mrs Lillian Relsenberger.
Theodore and David Rosen. He was the
former owner of the Fun-Fair Restau-
rants. Graveside services were held
Monday with the Riverside in charge of
arrangements
WEISS
I.c.ni M>. Miami Beach. Nov 13. He had
been a resident here for the past 21
years, coming from New York City.
SAKS. Libby. 6S, Hollywood, Nov. 12.
Riverside.
SCHNF.IDF.K, Jacob i Jackl, 84, Nov.
12. Riverside Mt Sinai Cemetery.
IROI'P. Herman illymani. 69. Miami
Ueavh, Nov 12 Newman Lakeside.
ISAACSON. Helen. Pembroke Pines,
Nov. 15 Gordon. Mt Sinai Cemetery.
ALTMAN. William K.. 74, Chicago and
Miami Beach. Nov 16. Levitt
Weinsliin
JAFFK. Herman. Miami Beach. Rubin
Lakeside
I.KVIN. Fred I. IH. Mir.imar. Nov. 19.
ROGERS, Mrs Lillian. Miami Beach
Rubin.
WKISS. Morns H, Miami Beach.
Rubin
/IF.GI.F.R. Rhoda. JO, Miami Beach.
Nov i* Levltl Welnstein. Sharon
Hardens Memorial Park
On Tuesday, Nov. 27, the
National Council of Jewish
Women, Ocean View Division, is
having a one-day motor trip to
Kairchild Gardens and Mayfair in
Coconut Grove, where the group
will have luncheon. Bus leaves at
10 a.m., returning about 3:30
p.m. for reservations, call
Jeanette Sunshine.
Surviving are two daughters. Killy
Penner of Portland, Maine, and Inge
(Charles) Michaels of Key Blscayne;
and three grandchildren, Tina Cover-
man, Charles Penner and Jonathan
Penner. Funeral services were held
Nov. 16 al Gordon Funeral Home with
Interment in Star of David Memorial
Park
BRESLOW, Nathan. 88, Miami Beach.
Nov. 20. Riverside. Lakeside.
FISHER. Beatrice F., 73, Hollywood,
Nov. 19. Riverside.
FRIEDLAND, Bemlce, 76, Miami
Beach. Nov. 20. Lakeside.
LEIDNER, Mary, 69. North Bay
Village, Nov. 20. Riverside.
MARKEY, Clara, North Miami Beach,
Nov. 19. Levitt Welnsteln. Mt. Sinai.
NEWMAN, Louis D., 75, Deerfleld
Beach, Nov. 19. Menorah.
RAPAPORT. Mrs Alice, Miami Beach,
Nov 20. Rubin. Lakeside
ROTHSCHILD, Jeanne O Miami. Nov
19.
UNELL, Irving J., 73, Delray Beach
Gordon.
ANDERSON, Norton H. 77, Hallan
dale, Nov. 14. Riverside.
AUEIUSACH, Sylvia. 67, Nov. 13. River
side Sharon Memorial Gardens.
GOLDSTEIN, Mrs Rachel, North Bay
Village Rubin. Star of David.
RAMER, Selma, 78, Miami. Nov. 14.
Gordon. Mt. Sinai.
ROSKNTHAL. Etna, 74. Miami Beach.
Riverside.
STENGEL, Mrs Molly. Miami Beach.
Rubin. Mt. Sinai.
STUDEN, Frances M., 72, North Miami
Beach, Nov. 13. Riverside. Lakeside.
THAU, Shirley J., 71, Deerfleld Beach,
Nov. 13. Riverside.
BENSON, Lillian Block, 57, Nov. 15.
Riverside. Star of David.
COHEN, I). Miami Beach. Nov. 14.
Riverside
KAUFMAN,
Rubin.
Rl ZOW.
Riverside
SI'ANIER, Hen. 74, Sunrise. Newman.
STEUER, Mildred. 72, Miami Beach.
Newman
FltOMER, Mark Riverside. Lakeside.
GRUMET, Samuel. 76. Miami Beach,
Nov. 13 Riverside.
KF.SSI.F.K. Benjamin. North Miami
Beach Riverside
ROTH.Juck.8B. Nov. 12. Ml Nebo.
ROSENBERG, Edward. 77. Nov. 13. Mt.
Nebo
North Miami Beach Coun-
cilman John Kurzman is the
newly elected president of the
North Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce.
Other officers elected to the
1979-80 board are Elliott Noel
Zack, vice president; William C.
Koppel, secretary; and Herman
Richmond, treasurer. Irving
Moss, outgoing president, will
' serve as chairman of the
executive committee.
Newly elected directors in-
l elude: Gerald S. Berkell, Earl
Bonnette, State Rep. Gwen
Margolis, Charles B. Sarkisian,
Michael Snyder, Warren Silver,
Jules Littmen, Arthur D.
Horwitz, Burton Loebl, Joseph
Packar, Samuel J. Gillott,
Norman La Porte, Jean Jeffries,
and Larry Wasserman.
B'noi B'rith Forms Blood Bank
Norman Weinstein, president
of the Florida State Association
of B'nai B'rith Lodges, has
announced that the association
has formed a Blood Bank to
provide blood and blood coverage
to all of the over 20,000 members
of the constituent lodges
throughout the state.
This coverage applies as well to
members of the immediate family
of all members.
Mount Sinai Medical Center of
Greater Miami will serve as the
cooperating facility for the B'nai
B'rith State Blood Bank.
Individual members are
requested to contact the blood
bank chairman of their respective
lodges if the need should arise.
Dedication of Torah
On Friday evening, Nov. 23,
the Beth David Congregation will
hold late Sabbath Eve services at
the South Dade Chapel. A Torah,
which has been given to the con-
gregation by Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Goldberg, will be presented and
dedicated. Rabbi Sol Landau will
lead the service.
There will be a Sabbath Service
in the main sanctuary on Coral
Way, Saturday, Nov. 24, at 9
a.m.
Mrs Beatrice, Nov. 15.
Florence. Hollywood.
Cord
DEDICATED SERVICE
IN YOUR TIME OF NEED
tx
Emanuel Gordon (1946)
Harry Gordon (1964)
I Home
Ike Gordon
James B. Gordon
funeral Director!
&
TELEPHONE 858-5566
ss
W
EVITT-WW EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
SONN* LEVITT
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local and Out ol Stale Arrangement!
PRE-ARRANGED AND PREPAID
FUNERALS AVAILABLE
HOLLYWOOO* '9?' P,mBioeRoa 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI 13385 W Di My ..J-.."
WEST PALM BEACH Mil Okeechotw* Blvd 689-8700
CANTOR MANNY MANDEL
Religious Adviiof
>6
When a loss occurs
away from home.
PUM l!l!IITIIi:i!S
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
J
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented h s ictitl i I)
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd,Forest Hills, NY
*0
\e
*,*
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL
Serving Orthodox, conservative and Reformed
Families of the Jewish Faith.
Every service personally arranged
and conducted by
MURRAY N. RUBIN, F.D.
1701 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Florida
538-6371


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