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:
AA00010090:02458

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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
^Jewish Floridian
Combining Tiff IE WISH UNITY end THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 11 0 Fred k. shop.. M.rc 12, 1.7. Miami, Florida Friday, March 12, 1976 By Mall 50c. Three Sections Knee 25 cents
ON MAR. 25 AT CARILLON HOTEL
Dayan Will Appear Here
At CJA IEF Fete |
All contributors of $1,000
or more to the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation's
1976 CJA-IEF are invited to
spend an evening with Gen.
Moshe Dayan on Thursday,
Mar. 25, at the Carillon Ho-
tel, it was announced by
campaign chairman L. Jules
Arkin.
Gen. Dayan, one of Is-
rael's legendary military
heroes, will visit Miami to
aid the 1976 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergen-
cy Fund's "You Make the
Difference" drive, set for
Mar. 18 to Apr. 28.
GEN. DAYAN became a
household word throughout the
world as a result of his crucial
role in 1967's Six-Day War. He
served as Israel's Minister of
Defense from 1967 to 1973.
After 1967, he helped adminis-
ter the West Bank and other
territories, formulating the
"Open Bridges Policy" and
other foundations for Arab-Is-
raeli relations.
A Sabra, Gen. Dayan's mili-
tary carter stretches back four
decades. In 1939, he was ar-
rested by the British for Ha-
ganah activities. Later, serving
with the forces liberating Syria
and Lebanon from the Axis
Continued on Page 7-A
GEN. DAYAN
Scranton Says He'll
Do Vigorous UN Job
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Former Gov. William Scranton
of Pennsylvania, the new U.S.
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, told the Senate that he
stood "four square with our
policy" in the Middle East and
at the United Nations and
pledged that "whatever is U.S.
policy I will carry it out."
Compensation
Is Condition
Of Peace Talk
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin
pledged here that Israel would balance the legitimate
demands of Jews from the Arab countries against the
demands of Arab refugees from Israel when negotia-
tions get underway for a peace settlement between
Israel and the Arab states.
Compensation for the lost property of Jews forced
to flee Arab countries will be one of Israel's peace con-
ditions, the Premier told a meeting at the Tel Aviv
Museum attended by many Israelis from Arab coun-
tries.
But Rabin was unable to predict when negotia-
tions would start. He said there was a long road ahead
fraught with many difficulties and challenges. He
noted the plight of Jews in Syria and expressed hope
that efforts on their be-
SATISFIED WITH PROGRESS
Israelis in Tough Talks
With Treasury's Simon
He added, tor emphasis,
mean it."
I
RABIN ANGERED
i
Press Gives
I Sadat Stand
Cold Shoulder
By TUV1A MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin de-
scribed as "an important de-
velopment" of "great signif-
icance" Egyptian President
. Anwar Sadat's reported
warning to Syria over the
weekend that if Syria ini-
tiated a war against Israel,
Egypt would not be drawn
Continued on Page 6-A
By DAVID LANDAU
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Secretary of the Treasury
William E. Simon and Israeli
officials concluded their
talks here on U.S.-Israeli
trade relations, American
investments in Israel and
U.S. aid to this country. Si-
mon observed that Israel was
among the 12 top recipients
of American economic as-
sistance in the world.
In his first round of talks
with Finance Minister Ye-
hoshua Rabinowitz, Simon
expressed satisfaction with
the progress so far of the
joint U.S.-Israel Investment
Committee formed last year
of which Simon and Rabino-
witz serve as co-chairmen.
HE NOTED that since last
Continued on Page 14-A
Scranton, who was nominated
by President Ford to succeed
Daniel P. Moynihan, submitted
to close questioning by seven
members of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, who dwelt at
length on his views of the Mid-
dle East situation and on the
anti-Israel actions of the UN.
THESE MATTERS assumed
particular importance in the
Senate Committee's hearings on
his nomination because of the
Continued on Page 2-A
half would be fruitful and
"the day may not be far
off when we shall see
them among us."
Knesset Speaker Israe.
Yeshayahu, addressing the
same meeting, said it had
been a serious error for
the Israeli government in
the past not to have fo-
cused attention on the ex-
change of populations.
In Yeshayahu's view,
world propaganda cur
rently magnifies the un-
even-handed view that
there are displaced Arabs,
but it totally ignores the
displaced Jews of the
Middle East.
fltlDAY IN WASHINGTON
Allon, Kissinger to Meet
Mexican 'Misunderstanding' Over?
ISA
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon will lunch with Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger at the State Department Friday, the De-
partment announced.
Allon, currently engaged in meetings in Latin
American and U.S. cities, will be in the United States
on a private visit. "The Secretary obviously wanted to
take advantage of his presence and invited him\to.
lunch," Department spokesman Robert Funseth safctg-"T*_
Allon was last here in December. *$*% i
GORDON SLATED
ORT Day
Set Here
Mar. 17
See Related Story 1-B
Each year, Women's Amer-
ican ORT (Organization for Re-
habilitation Through Training)
observes ORT Day throughout
the country, a day traditionally
given recognition for the spring
membership and public educa-
tion campaign.
This year, 125,000 members
in 1,000 chapters from coast-to-
coast will observe ORT Day
1976 on Wednesday, Mar. 17.
in order to further develop and
expand the global vocational
education program of ORT and
stress the importance of revital-
ized vocational training and ca-
reer education in the United
States and work towards an ORT
operational presence on the
American scene.
IN DADE County, the two re-
gions, Dade South and South-
eastern Florida, will kick off
Continued on Page 11-A
Sisco Leaving State Department
<*
WASHINGTON (JTA) Joseph J. Sisco, Un-
dersecretary of State for Political Affairs since early
1974 and a leading collaborator on the formulation of
American policy in the Middle East for more than a
decade, is leaving the State Department in July to be-
come president of American University in Washington.
University trustees unanimously voted Sisco to the
post and announced his appointment Feb. 24. The State
department confirmed his resignation.
Sisco has been closely identified with Mifwe East
affairs since 1962 when he becamADeputy Assistant
Secretary of State for International Organizations, the
bureau that is concerned with the United Nations.
In 1969, with the advent of the Nixon Administra-
tion and when he had completed four years as Assistant
Secretary for International Organizations, he became
Assistant Secretary for Near Eastern Affairs under
Continued an Page 2-A
JOSEPH SISCO


mmmmm
Page 2-A
+Jmishfk>ridliair
Friday, March 12, 1975
\
Scrantoii Vows Vigorous Jol
)
Continued from Pane 1-A
controversy aroused in 1968
when Scranton. returning from
a special mission to the Middle
East on behalf of then Presi-
dent-elect Nixcni, recommended
that the U.S. adopt a "more
even-handed policy" in that re-
gion. This was widely inter-
preted at the time as meaning
an edging away from Israel and
toward the Arab states.
Asked directly about his 1968
jcommetidations by Sen. Jacob
K. Javits (R.-N.Y.), who observ-
ed that they had "caused con-
siderable apprehension," Scran-
ton reviewed the situation that
he had found in the Middle East
at that time and summarized
the contents of his report to
Nixon which is still classified
secret.
SCRANTON said that in 1968
the Russians were making
"tremendous strides" in the
Middle East, particularly in
Egypt, Sudan, Syria and Ye-
men, and that an Iraqi army was
inside the borders of Jord m
He said his report to Nixon
contained three basic recom-
mendations for U.S. policy: to
heln achieve a peaceful settle-
ment, to continue to support
Israel as "our most important
ally in the Middle East," and to
improve U.S. relations with the
Arab countries srtecirically Jor-
dan, Lebanon and Saudi Arabia.
Scranton said that since he
made his report, the U.S. has
mode "giant strides" and has
made "f-iends with the Arabs."
The U.S.. he testified, has
"brought progress, certainly no
millennium, toward peace."
QUESTIONED by Javits about
the discrimination against Is-
Sisco Leaving
State Dep^t. Post
Continued from Page 1-A
Secretary of State William P. Rogers.
Over the next five years, during Rogers' tenure,
he was deeply immersed in the Arab-Israeli conflict.
He is credited with contributing much to the formula-
tion of the so-called Rogers Plan which would have
Israel withdraw from territories it occupied in the Six-
Day War.
Aspects of the plan were revived recently although
it had been said that the formula was dormant and
even defunct.
Sisco also is said to have been deeply involved in
blue-printing the interim agreement formula under Dr.
Kissinger, called step-by-step diplomacy in recent
years, to bring about Israel's withdrawals from 1^67-
held territories.
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rael at the UN and specifically,
the General Assembly's anti-
Zionist resolutions and its at-
tacks on Israel, but not on PLO
terrorism, Scranton said the
U.S. role in the UN has been
"very effectively pointed out"
by Moynihan anJ tnat he "thor-
oughly supports the American
position."
He described the resolution
equating Zimrsm with racism
as "a thoroughly horrible reso-
lution" and observed that "Zion-
ism is a national movement and
has a right in the present
world."
Scranton described the situa-
tion in the UN as an "every-
body-jumn-on-Israel sort of per-
formance" which he deplored.
ASKED BY Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D.-Minn.) if he
thotutht the U.S. should con-
tinue to withhold funds from
UNESCO until that agency cor-
rected its anti-Israel actions
taken in 1974, Scranton agreed.
He siid. however, that he was |
"very hopeful" that UNESCO
would resume its work in Is- I
rael and that a first step in that
direction would b tiken at
the forthcoming UNESCO meet-
ing in Nairobi.
Sen. Charles Percy (R.-M.)
asked the nominee If he thought ,
so-ne resolution of the Pales- t
tinian problem and Israel's de-
parture from the occupied ter-
ritories "beyond its original
borders" were essential to
achieve a Middle East peace.
SCRANTON renlied "that i
might be interpreted as an over-
simplification. They are very |
important narts but others are
': Important" he said.
Percy observed that terrorist
.-ids were also an issue and
f'at it would take good will on
both sides to resolve the Mid-
east canfliiL icranton agreed.
No member of the Senate
committee expressed any oppo-
sition to Scranton. He was
strongly endorsed by the two
Senators from his state, Hugh
Scott. tin Republican Mimrity
Leader, and Richard Schweiker,
both close suonorters of Israel.
H-imohrev. another supporter
of Israel, said he had discussed
th* Middle Eat with Scranton
nri'-ati'lv and found him "very
satisfactory on those issues."
Scranton's confirmation by
the full Senate was a irtual
certainty from the start. He will
take ud his duties at the UN
on Saturday, aft;r a brief vaca-
tion.
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M-*_12.7


Friday, March 12, 1976
*Je w Isti Fhr/dHam
Page 3-A
ORIGINALLY BILLED AS OPEC GATHERING
ARAMCO Barons Divide Up in Panama City
A meeting in Panama City,
F!a., originally billed as an
OPEC conference, was in
reality an Arabian Amer-
ican Oil Company gathering
last weekend in which the
final phases of Saudi Ara-
bia's purchase of ARAMCO
was the major business on
the agenda.
Protected by a phalanx of
security guards armed with
shotguns, Saudi Arabia's
Sheikh Ahmed Zaki Yamani
Biel at the posh Baypoint
and Country Club on
P; nama City Beach with
representatives of Exxon,
Mobil, Standard Oil of Cali-
fornia ;;nd Texaco, who flew
in on their private corpora-
tion jets to sell out their re-
maining interest in the vast
ARAMCO combine.
THE SALE began in 1973,
when under Saudi pressure,
ARAMCO turned over 25 per-
cent of its control to Third
World oil interests. The report-
ed price tag leal con-
cluded hero in Florida i? es-
1.5 billion and
S2 billion.
Final agreement depends
upon a Saudi guarantee that the
American oil interests will have
continuing access to the oil at
fair prices. The ARAMCO take-
over is retroactive to Jan. 1 of
this year.
Questioned in Atlanta, Ga.,
late last week about the Panama
City meeting and persistent
rumors that he would attend,
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer assured reporters that he
knew nothing of the meeting.
BUT SHEIKH Yamani's pri-
vate plane landed at Tyndal
resort, and the secret guard
resort, and the secretary guard
surrounding Yamani included
U.S. Marshals. Mil and Secret
Sen-ice agents.
State Department officials
subfeauently explained that Dr.
Kissinger "was not informed
and had no knowledge" of the
extent of the security precau-
tions taken.
Yamani was one of the 10
oil ministers kidnapped by ter-
its at an OPEC meeting in
ami last December, hence
the elaborate security arrange-
ments.
ARAMCO currently produces
some 8.5 million barrels of oil
daily. American interests at the
time of the sale totaled 40 per-
cent of ARAMCO, with the
Arabs in control of 60 percent.
The total Arab takeover will
mean a giant shift in energy
control from the West to the
Third World and will place
Saudi Arabia second in oil pro-
duction to the United States and
the Soviet Union.
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Page 4-A
*knisl' rhrhliar
Friday, March 12, 1976
Brussels II Made Gains
" The Second World Conference on Soviet Jewry, like'
its predecessor five years ago, succeeded in placing the
spotlight of world public opinion on the Soviet Union's
shameful refusal to allow Jews to emigrate to Israel and
the repressive methods it uses against those who apply
to leave.
But Brussels II, unlike the 1971 conference, made
three major points that should help put the struggle for
Soviet Jewry in proper focus.
First, and most important, there was stressed that
along with help to those Jews who want to emigrate,
there must also be for those Jews who wish to remain in
the Soviet Union the right to express their Jewish cul-
tural and religious tradition.
Secondly, numerous speakers stressed that Brus-
sels II was not aimed against the Soviet government but
only sought to have the Soviet Union grant Jews the
right to emigrate and/or to live freely as Jews which
is given them by the USSR's own laws and the interna-
tional agreements it has signed such as the United Na-
tions Declaration on Human Rights and the Helsinki
Declaration.
Exaggeration Must End
Speakers stressed that it is counterproductive to
compare the Soviet Union to Nazi Germany, and it only
hurts the cause of Soviet Jewry to go too far in invec-
tives. As one speaker noted, Nazi Germany sought to
eliminate Jews; the Soviet Union seeks to go out of its
way to keep its Jews.
Brussels II may have been a "talk shop" as some
claimed, but it was talk that served to center the spot-
light on the plight of Soviet Jewry. Coming on the eve
of the 25th Communist Party Congress in Moscow, Brus-
sels II may have embarrassed the Kremlin enough to
cause it to permit 100 Soviet Jews to leave for Israel.
The task now is to keep the spotlight shining with-
out exaggerating the problem so that the many thou-
sands of Jews who want to leave will be allowed to go
to Israel.
ORT Day 1976
A proclamation names next Wednesday, Mar. 17, as
ORT Day 1976. The celebration will stress the quality
of education of the United States in the nation's Bicen-
tennial year.
Some 125,000 members of Women's American ORT.
in 1,000 chapters from coast-to-coast are vitally interest-
ed in education.
ORT built and operates a worldwide vocational
network of schools in 22 countries in an effort to help
needy people become self-sustaining.
Since its inception in 1880, ORT has trained more
than a million people, and today it enrolls upwards
of 75,000 students annually in some 700 schools that
teach modern skills ranging from carpentry and weld-
ing to avionics, telecommunications and computer re-
pair.
'Theft' of the Holocaust
Dr. Emil Fackenheim, the eminent philosophy pro-
fessor at the University of Toronto, has charged the
Soviet Union and the Arab states with the "systematic
theft of the Holocaust" from the Jewish people.
He claimed they are saying: "The Israelis are the
new Nazis; the Palestinian Arabs are the new Jews;
the Palestine Liberation Organization is the French
freedom fighters, and Zionism is racism." Fackenheim
said the plot which was launched by the Soviet Union
when it called Israelis Nazis at the United Nations fol-
lowing the 1967 Six-Day War, was picked up by the
Arabs culminating in the UN resolutions equating Zion-
ism with racism.
The attempt to equate Israel's treatment of the
Palestinians with the Nazi extermination of the Jews
is obscure. There are no concenration or death camps
in Israel.

Jewish Floridian
OFFICE AND PLANT 120 N.E. 6th STREET TELEPHONE 373-4606
.'.O, Box 01-2973, Miami, Florida 13101
FRED K. SHOCHET LEO MINDLIN SELMA If. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor AiHtant to Public**
The Jewish Florloian Doe* Not Guarantee The r.hrutn
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Column*
Published every Friday Hince 1S27 by The Jewish Klurld'an
Seoond-C!; Postaare Paid at Miami. Fla.
t> Fred K. Shochet March 12, 1976
rhe Jew.sh Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewisn Weekly
Memo*- of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndl-
ate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Associstion
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year12.00; Two Years22.00;
Three Years$30.00. Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, March 12, 1976
Volume 49
10
2 ADAR 5736
Number 11
The Kissinger-White House Tie
/jjVtfc T\fe ye"ars*, "rHfc dfdfes-
tion has persisted: How is it
that Henry Kissinger managed
to live and work with Richard
Nixon all that time?
We may disagree with his
policies, but apart from his ge-
netic flirtation with the Bis-
marckian soul, there is nothing
at least not apparent, in Kis-
singer that could have disposed
him to si'ch a seemingly amica-
ble relationship as the one he
enjoyed with Nixon.
THAT WOULD have taken a
kind of emotional pathology,
and Kissinger dop,sn't "suffer
from any, or so the argument
goes. It must be that he got
along so famously with Nixcn
because he is aft?r all superbly
skilled in the diplomatic arts;
t>
Mindlin
I sill .....S ......IWill J
it "*Mt s" that h? is a veritable
Tnlleyran i. an absolute Metter-
nich names by now com-
monlv used as adjectives to de-
scribe the Kissinger "genius"
in affairs of state.
As for me, other answers to
the question of how he worked
with Nixon and even managed
to survive him have begun to
emerge and, in fact, make
more sense.
It all began with the occa-
sional bursts of temper and
well before his threatened res-
ignation at a press conference
in Salzburg last June. One
should not think that that was
the first of them.
WHAT WAS common to these
was the rage that his judgment
should be questioned or that
the breadth of his power was
about to be curbed. What was
common to these was the dis-
torted Kissinger view of his
political bond to the American
people.
He could not see himself as
an unelected public official
in service to the nation by F.\-
ecutive privilege as defined in
the constitutional provisions
governing the pursuit of for-
eign policy. Rather, he has
t nded to see himself in abso-
lutist Bismarckian terms and
that is why I have always been
offended by those who describe
him as a latter-day Talleyrand
or Mctternich.
The political distinction here
is an important one not only
b.-cause of Kissinger's own self-
image, but also because of
the American people's twisted
image of him, at any rate the
twisted image of those who
characterized and in some
quarters still characterize him
as a Talleyrand or Metternich
SO THAT there should be no
mistake, let it be understood
that the difference between
Talleyrand and Metternich on
the one hand and Bismarck on
the other is the difference be-
tween the benign and the mal-
ignant, between a superficial
wart and a ravaging cancer in
the body politic.
The growing Kissinger pro-
pensity for rage was, as I say,
only the beginqing. The second
stage was his need to compare
himself favorably with world
Continued on Page 13 A
v
I
Spare Check Security Bhtnket
k
This mav not be news to you,
but I have just made an import-
ant discovery: Every Jew car-
ries p spare check in a purse
or wallet.
Simon Wiesenthal, who is
dramaticallv described as a
"Na^.i hunter," didn't reveal
much that was new when he
lectured here in Miami recent-
ly. But that didn't matter to an
audience which was strange to
me and to manv of us present
at an exnerience that was
unique to Miami.
INTRODUCED as a "Jewish
saint," an authentic hero of our
times, Wiesenthal came to tell
a story that so many have tried
to forget and so few of our
young people are toldor care
to be told.
Unlike so many important
people who crowd the South
Florida Jewish agenda during
"the season," he did not come
to raise money or to be used
for that purpose he just came
to tell that part of the story of
the Holocaust which has made
him internationally famous: his
hunt for Nazi criminals.
It was during the question
period following a standing
ovation that was obviously a
tribute to the man and not his
oratory that the spare check
revelation took place in an un-
usual audience response.
In introducing the soft-spoken
Wiesenthal. Rabbi Joseph R.
Narot had very casually and in-
cidentally mentioned that any-
one who might wish to contri-
bute to the Jewish Documenta-
tion Center could pick up in-
formation in the Temple office
during the week.
AS HE received the first writ-
ten questions Rabbi Narot men-
tioned that there were a few
checks among them. And then
a flood of checks, as well as
questions, flowed to the pulpit.
My estimate is that from the
audience of 800, about 250 of
them teen-agers, close to 200
checks came out of those purses
and wallets which, as I later
discovered in my inquiry, many
people carry for emergency
purposes.
I have become quite cynical
about the fund-raising which
has pushed far into the back-
ground the real values of Jew-
ish life, which has ignored the
religious essence of the Jewish
experience and favored its sur-
face manifestitations.
I have been discouraged with
the lack of response to the
needs of the community from
most, except the wealthy, who
carry a greater share of the
financial burden than is healthy
for a viable Jewish future.
BUT THE spontaneous re-
sponse to Simon Wiesenthal, the
love and respect that one felt
emanate from the audience, re-
vealed that it is possible to
touch the heart of the average
Jew and that, honestly touched,
with no gimmickry, there is al-
wavs that spare check.
I have written before that
giving money is a way of show-
ing real commitment to Jewish
survival here, and abroad and
what better, more meaningful
way than from the heart?
Having shared my enthusiasm
for an event I feel did much to
heighten the Jewishness of
those in attendance, let me
share some disappointment.
BECAUSE I feel strongly that
our youth must be reached with
some of the experience of the
recent Jewish past, and having
some role in the Wiesenthal
appearance in Miami, I made
a special effort to bring in the
young people of the community
through their rabbis and
schools, bv invitation, reduction
of the ticket cost (to $1) and
curtailing publicity to the gen-
eral public so there would be
room for students.
Temple Israel, where the lec-
ture was held had more than
150 of its teen-agers present.
The Hebrew Academy sent a
fine contingent, as did Temple
Sinai. From the community's
Judaica High schools came a
small group.
. i-'
That was it to me a com-
mentary on the interest or de-
sire of Jewish educators to do
more than go through the mo-
tions rather than challenging
our young in meaningful ways.
We need Jewish heroes, as well
as martvrs, and those who heard
and saw Simon Wiesenthal knew
they had experienced one.
4 ~,
T
V


Friday, March 12, 1976
*Jmis* fhrkUan
Page 5-A
'
Rabbfs Passing Leaves Huge Void
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
With the demise of former
Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi of Israel,
Isser Yehuda Unterman, the
Jewish State and Orthodox Ju-
daism has lost a unique per-
sonality.
Rabbi Unterman was a com-
bination of the old fashioned
European rabbi, a great tal-
mudic scholar, who served with
distinction in a number of Jew-
ish communities in Poland, and
of a modern Orthodox rabbi and
leader of religious Zionism, es-
teemed by his congregants in
England and later in Israel.
AS A young "yhii" (prodigy)
at the famous Volozhin Yeshiva
100 Percent Correct
In a letter last week by
Joseph Abelow, of Miami
Beach, the statement was
made that "Jackson's anal-
ysis of Russian treachery
was 10 percent correct. His
dire warning became a tra-
gic reality with the 1973
Yom Kippur attack on Israel
by the combined treachery
of Russia, Egypt and Syr-
ia."
The statement should
have read that "Jackson's
analysis of Russian treach-
ery was 100 percent cor-
rect."
The Jewish Floridian k-
grets the typograpnical er-
ror.
RICHTER
JEWELRY CO.
OVltf SO YARS IN MIAMI
PURCHASERS OF
DIAMONDS I FINE JEWELRY
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o( your |ewels, consult
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in Poland, Rabbi Unterman was
also interested in learning lan-
guages and acquiring secular
knowledge. Becausa of his pro-
ficiency in Russian, he was oft-
en asked to be the spokesman
for the Yeshiva and the local
Jewish community in their deal-
ings with the Csa.ist Russian
authorities, who were ruling
Poland at that time.
This experience served him
in good stead when he acted as
spokesman for religious Jewry
in Britain and later in Palestine.
After his retirement from the
Chief Rabbinate. Rabbi Unter-
man devoted his time to Tal-
mud study, writing and coun-
seling the many visitors from
abroad and local residents, who
came to him for advice and
guidance.
ON SATURDAYS and holi-
days. Rabbi Unterman had serv-
ices held at the spacious study
in his home in Jerusalem. There
were usually about 30 to 40
participants, half of them visit-
ors from abroad. For the past
three years, I attended these
services which was an extra-
ordinary experience.
A person in a hurry to finish
piTOTOIH I:" 1
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Worit Be BritT
Koheleth (Eccliajt)
.: uaii!mrmw bis prayers had no place there.
The Rabbi recited the prayers,
in the Ashnenazi pronuncia-
tion, slowly, distinctly and
meaningfully; and the congre-
gation would, of course, wait
until the Rabbi finished each
portion of the prayers before
starting the next one.
The Torah portion of the
week, according to the Rabbi's
preference, was also read in the
Ash^enazic pronunciation.
When services were over,
Rabbi Unterman would put on
his British style top hat, recite
the kiddush and then deliver a
sermonette on the portion of the
week in a literary, modern He-
brew.
THESE SERMONS were dis-
tinguished by their clarity,
geared to the layman, not the
Talmudic scholar, and were
permeated with love for Eretz
Yisrael and the Jewish people.
The Rabbi always emphasized
that we are living in the Mes-
sianic age and that only lack
of unity among our people and
want of greater observance of
the precepts or the Torah delay
the coming of the Messiah.
Rabbi Unterman leaves a void
in the lives of those who knew
him.
DR. REUBEN EFRON
Miami Beach
Jerusalem
Surgeon's
Chances
Bettered
BUFFALO, N.Y. (JTA) "
Two scientist surgeons from
Buffalo Children's Hospital will
exhibit a "hypothermic cham-
ber" at the 25th annual scien-
tific session of the American
College of Cardiology in New
Orleans, La.
The hypothermic chamber is
a device designed to improve
the cardiac surgeon's ability to
lower the body temperature of
infants before open heart surg-
ery.
DEVELOPED by Dr. Subra-
manian, chief of cardiovascular
surgery at the Children's Hos-
pital of Buffalo N.Y., and Dr.
Bernardo Vidne, now at Beilin-
son Hospital, Tel Aviv, Israel,
the new machine will be exhi-
bited for the first time at the
conference this week.
m
your p;ecious jewels
to the most prestigious
jewelers in the South
afoafi
Call Lewis Rustcm Phone; I45-26H
Herb Schocnberg 531-00. 7
I gave 50 years aga
50 years ago, being a Jew in America meant
that a lot of doors open to other people were
closed to you. Your chances of getting to the
school you wanted or the job you wanted
were very slight.
Fortunately, in those years, there were a
number of young Jews who worked and
fought and gave everything they had to help
make life better for future generations of Jews
They helped open schools. And jobs.
And hotels. And restaurants. And
neighborhoods. And opportunities.
Now, many of those who gave so much
to make possible a better life for Jews in
America today, need our help in their old
age. They need decent food. And housing.
And medical attention. And companionship.
They need to know that they are cared tor.
fought and gave everything they had to help And medical attention. And compani
make life better for future generations of Jews They need to know that they are can
If you think all of our problems are solved,
That they are valued.
A lot of what you are and have today,
you owe to them.
Don't ever forget it.
Support the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 576-4000
think again.
&
We Are One.


.
*-*.
r
Page 6-A
+Jmisti flcrkfiar
Friday, March 12, 1976
Rahiii Says Dr. K is Angered by 'Leaks'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
told the Cabinet that Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger
had been very much annoyed that reports of the U.S. end-of-
war initiative appeared in the Israeli press and was critical
of the Israeli Government's handling of the issue because
premature publicity and public discussion could prejudice
the chances of success.
Rabin's disclosure was
the latest development in the
increasingly controversial
Cabinet decision of Feb. 22
to assent to attempts by the
U.S. to explore the attitudes
of Egypt, Syria and Jordan
toward a condition of non-
belligerence with Israel.
BECAUSE OF mounting crit-
icism the cabinet decided to
publish the next of the state-
ment it had approved a week
ago in which the ministers "took
note" of Premier Rabin's inten-
tion to signal the U.S. to pro-
ceed with the initiative, but
only after both countries reach
agreement on a definition of
non-belligerence.
The Cabinet's statement was
adopted without a vote and that
fact led to a heated dispute be-
tween some ministers as to whe-
ther it constituted a binding
decision of the government.
POLICE Minister Shlomo Hil-
lel and Welfare Minister Zevu-
lun Hammer contended that the
statement was not a decision
because the cabinet itself had
not yet agreed to the meaning
of non-belligerence.
They said that if they had
thought the statement repre-
sented a binding decision they
would have demanded a ballot
and voted against it.
Cabinet "doves" insisted, on
the other hand, that the state-
ment was tantamount to cabinet
approval of the U.S. initiative
and claimed that if it was
brought to a vote, it would have
been adopted by a handsome
majority.
The statement published at
a cabinet meeting affirmed that
if and when the time arrived
for substantive negotiations, the
cabinet would be called on to
make "operative decisions" with
regard to each of the three
neighboring states individually.
ONLY THEN would the cabi-
net consider in detail any con-
cessions that Israel was pre-
pared to offer for an end-of-war
Israeli Press Flayed for Snub
Continued from Page 1-A
in. Addressing the Labor
Alignment Executive in the
Knesset, Rabin chided the Is-
raeli media for giving Sa-<
dat's statement very "mod-
est" treatment.
He observed that if the
Egyptian President had said
the opposite, it would have
made big headlines all over
Israel.
RABIN also reported that
Jordan has "strongly rejected"
a proposal by Syria to establish
a Syrian-Jordanian-PLO mili-
tary alliance. However, the Pre-
mier cautioned that these de-
velopments did not mean that
Israel could relax its prepared-
ness for any contingency.
The Premier was obviously
Seeking to stress positive de-
velopments arising from his
foreign policy which has come
under strong criticism of late
from within his own party as
well as the opposition.
He elucidated further on the
Cabinet's controversial decision
to assent to an American initia-
tive aimed at exploring the at-
titudes of Egypt, Syria and Jor-
dan toward a non-belligerency
agreement with Israel.
PASSOVER
at the new
RABIN told the Alignment
members that the proposal was
made by the U.S. during his re-
cent visit to Washington as an
alternative to.PLO participation
in the Geneva conference. Ra-
bin said.he tows told by Amer-
ican officials that moves were
underway to reconvene the Ge-
neva talks with the PLO, and
since both Israel and the U.S.
could not agree to the PLO
presence, they had to find al-
ternative measures to keep up
the negotiating momentum in
the Middle East.
Rabin said that all aspects of
the meaning of "end of war" or
non-belligerence were being ex-
plored, but mainly the legal
meaning.
or non-belligerence pact.
The statement reiterated Is-
rael's call for reconvening the
Geneva Conference on the basis
of the original invitations from
the UN and with the participa-
tion of the original parties only.
However, it added "pursuant
to its readiness for peace nego-
tiations, and pursuant to its
previous resolutions, the gov-
ernment is prepared for an ex-
amination of the possibility of
end-of-war talks through the
good offices of the VS. ... it is
vital that the meaning of end-
of-war be agreed upon first be-
tween Israel and the U.S."
RABIN INFORMED the cabi-
net that a team of Jurists was
at work under the direction of
Attorney General Aharon Barak
to formulate Israel's interpreta-
tion of an end-of-war agree-
ment.
Meanwhile, Maariv reported
that Kissinger has asked For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon to
stop over in Washington on his
return from a visit to Mexico
and three Central American
countries to examine the
chances of resuming the Ge-
neva conference.
According to Maariv, the Sec-
retary of State has serious
doubts that the non-belligerency
initiative can succeed because
of the premature publicity.
Allon was expected to meet
with Kissinger in Washington
this week.
Canada
Will Keep
Terror Out
TORONTO (JTA) The
Canadian Hduse of Commons
has passed a temporary but
tough hew measure aimed at
preventing the entry of terror-
ists Into Canada this year. The
Temporary Immigration Secu-
rity Act was adopted at the urg-
ing of Immigration Minister
Robert Andres who warned that
"time is of the essence" and
"we need this and we need it
now."
The kfw will permit Canadian
officials to bar admission to any
visitors "likely to engage in acts
of violence that would or might
endanger the lives or safety of
persons in Canada."
THE MEASURE will expire
Dec. 31 but it will be in force
during the Olympic games in
Montreal this summer and the
United Nations Habitat Confer-
ence in Vancouver in June
The Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization has been invited by
the UN to attend the Habitat
Conference and the Vancouver
City Council has already ex-
pressed concern over security
precautions.
"...
w
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want to
wn
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%-v
Friday, March 12, 1976
*Jtwislh thridi&r
Page 7-A
**
v


Federation Rally
To Hear Haber
One of America's foremost
authorities on international
Jewry. Samuel L. Haber, will be
featured speaker at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's "You
Make the Difference" Rally set
ior Thursday, Mar. 18.
During the six-week neriod
irom Mar. 18 to Apr. 28, the
Federation's 1976 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund will mobilize hun-
dreds of campaign leaders and
workers. The massive effort to-
ward "Making the Difference"
in quality of life for the Jewish
people will be kicked off at the
Mar. 18 rally at Temple Emanu-
Ei's Friedland Ballroom from
5 to 6:30 p.m.
HABER recently retired as
executive vice chairman of the
American Joint Distribution
Committee the organization
responsible for maintaining life-
saving programs in the Jewish
communities of 30 nations, in-
cluding Israel. JDC receives
substantial support from Amer-
ican Jews, through campaigns
like the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Throughout the Jewith. com-
munities of Eastern and West-
ern Europe, North Africa. Aia
Gen. Dayan
Due in Miami
For CJA
Continued from Page 1-A
powers, he lost an eye and. ac-
quired his trademark patch.
HE COMMANDED a batta-
lion in Israel's War of Inde-
pendence, became Chief of
Staff in 1953, and Supreme
Commander of Israelis forces
in 1956. He later studied poli-
tics, serving in the Knesset and
as Minister of Agriculture.
After the Yom Kippur War,
Gen. Dayan returned to civil-
ian life.
and Latin America, JDC is
known as a source of human-
itarian care by hundreds of
thousands of people.
Haber joined the organization
in 1947 as its director for post-
war Germany. In that capacity,
he was able to help provide aid
to some 200.000 displaced Jews,
resettling them in Israel, the
U.S. and other friendly lands.
LATER HE was sent to Mo-
rocco, where his JDC welfare
program helped rescue 50.000
of that land's 240,000 Jews.
After Morocco, Haber became
the first JDC representative to
serve Poland, channeling aid to
that nation's decimated Jewish
community.
For six years. Haber was
JDC's assistant director general,
stationed at Geneva. He was
reassisned to New York in 19*4,
and was elected executive vice
chairman of the organization in
1967. He currently holds sev-
eral high posts in national and
international Jewish social serv-
ice organizations. including
United Jewish Appeal.
"It will be an honor to wel-
come. Haber on Mar. 18," noted
1976 CJA-IEF Chairman L. Jules
Arkin. "because so. many of us
are familiar with the landmark
programs put into action by
JDC.
"ISRAEL is marked by mag-
nificent JDC Malben residences
for the aged and disabled. The
Jews of Romania would have
little sustenance without JDC.
And the Jews of Iran and North
Africa wooW be stranded, with-
out aid from the rest of the Jew-
ish world, if-not for the JDC re-
lief program!.
"American Jw6 have known
the work of JDC for over 60
years," Arkin.said. "And those
of us in Miami -who have
heard Saav Haber speak can
testify: to his incrediaMe wealth
of knowledge about world Jew-
ry's living conditions.
"This is the very information
we need to inspire our intensive
six-week campaign drive our
own understanding of the needs
7
Duteh Remember
Strike to Protest
Nazi Deportations
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The 35th anniversary
of the February, 1941, strike, when a large portion of
the population of Amsterdam and neighboring towns
went on strike to protest the Nazi deportation of the
400 Dutch-Jewish youths to concentration camps, was
marked here last week.
As has happened every year since the end of
World War II, the gesture of popular resistance to
Nazi brutality was commemorated by a parade headed
by the Mayor and Aldermen of Amsterdam.
They placed a wreath at the statute of "The Steve-
dore," symbolic of the strike in this port city. The statue
is located in Jonas Daniel Meyer Square which was the
center of Amsterdam's Jewish quarter before the war
and where the 400 deportees were rounded up.
They were the first Dutch Jews sent to their death
by the German occupiers of Holland. The deportation
was in reprisal for an attack on a group of Dutch
Nazis.
The strike, which occurred on Feb. 25 and 26,
1941, was a failure insofar as it did not prevent the
deportation and led to even more vicious anti-Jewish
measures. But it served as a symbol of Dutch resist-
ance.
Among the thousands who'filed-past "The Steve-
dore" monument and placed wreaths were members of
the Moroccan Workers Committee in Holland:
Emir of Bahrain
Arrives in France
To Talk Business
SAMUEL HABER
of Miami's Jewish community,
coupled with first-hand reports
on the Jews in other countries
who desppratelv need our help.'
"You make the difference" is
the message to each and every
C.IA-IEF leader and worker in
Greater Miami on March 18,"
Arl in explained.
PARIS (JTA) The Emir
of Bahrain arrived here three
hours late on a state visit to
France after a bomb scare de-
layed his aircraft in Beirut.
Shik Isa Bin Sulman Al-
Khai'.fa. the gold state's 43-
vtar-old ruler, was welcomed
by President Valery Giscard
D'Estaing at Orly Airport.
THE EMIR disembarked in the
Lebanese capital after a report
from Syria that a bomb had
been placed aboard the aircraft.
But a search revealed nothing
abnormal, and the plane took
off again for Paris.
France is eager to win new
friends in the Persian Gulf.
Bahrein is an attractive custom-
( for western business because
of its oil wealth and strategic
position.
Commercial ties between
France and Bahrain have de-
veloped since they established
diplomatic relations five years
go. But French exports total-
ed only $15 million to Bahrain
last vear with imports from the
Gulf state amounting $9 million.
The French found hopes of
boosting business there on a
recent contract to build a fac-
torv to make prefabricated
homes near Manama, the Bah-
r?ini capital, and prospects of a
'. ". '\v-up order for a big power
station.
Trie DIG
FRFORALL
IDACH.
A number of
banks on Miami
Beach offer free checking
to anyone over 60 years of age.
We offer free checking to all
of our customers over 60. And
to all our customers under 60.
In short, we offer free checking
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Along with free notary public
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And free money orders.
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Alton Road Office: Alton Road & l()th Street
Miami Beach. Ftorida 9WW
Phone 534-1577 Member IDIC.


Page 8-A
*Jc*i$ti ncrMian
Friday, March 12, 1976
State Sidesteps 'Jewish Lobby9 Charge

By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The State Department has
sidestepped questions relat-
ing to the Middle East and
:o recent soviet allegations
that the U.S. Congress was
under the influence of a
"Jewish lobby."
The Department refused
to comment directly on the
decision of the Israeli cabi-
net a week ago to assent to
a U.S. initiative io test the
attitudes of Egypt, Syria and
Jordan toward an end cf war
or ncn-belli?ercnce agree-
ment with Israel, or to con-
firm that this assent was so-
licited by the U.S.
THE DEPARTMENT would
say only that the U.S. was con-
tinuing to consult with govern-
ments in the Middle East and
noted that the American am-
bassadors to several Arab coun-
tries have been called back to
Washington for consultations.
Ambassador Herman Eilts de-
laved his derjarture from Cairo
fi* on? week because of the
U.'v-Egvptian economic talks in
which Treasury Secretary Wil-
liam E. Simon, on a tour of the
MHrfle East, was participating.
Ion has been on a visit to Mexi-
co and Central America.
QUESTIONED about press
reports that PLO Chieftain Ya-
si Arpf-t had suggested to Sen.
AdJai Stevenson III (D.-Ill.) the
demilitarization of Arab terri-
tory occupied by Israel in the
1967 Six-Day War, the State De-
partment said that it had been
informed by Stevenson of his
recent visit to the Middle East
but wouLi not discuss the sub-
stance of what Stevenson re-
ported.
The Senator met with Under-
secretary of State Joseph J. Sis-
co. Acting Assistant Secretary
of State Sidney Sober and De-
puty Assistant Secretary of
Stita Arthur Day.
Department spokesman Rob-
ert Funseth noted that a PLO
cnoVe^nan lias denied the ac-
curacy of press accounts of
Sen. Stevenson's meeting with
A'"fat
THE STATE Department post-
poned its promised response to
a ouestion by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency last week about
the Soviet Embassy's charge
that the Senate was unanimous-
ly influenced by a "Jewish lob-
by."
The JTA asked soecifically
whethe* the State Department
int*nd?d to defend the Senate
agiinst that charge and to de-
fend Gen. Gor4> S. Brown,
chairman of the joint chiefs of
staff, acmst the Soviet Em-
bassy's all-gition that he was
"bendine under pressure of the
Jewish lobby."
Brown charged in a speech
last year that congress was un-
H-r t cs influence but sub-
sequently apologized and re-
tracted his charge.
The JTA had also asked whe-
ther the State Department con-
sidered the Soviet charges to
be within the limits of the U.S.-
Soviet exchange of information
agreement and the provisions
of the Helsinki agreements.
THE STATE Department in-
dicated that the administration
would be prepared to include
funding in the foreign aid bill
for the transitional quarter be-
tween the end of fiscal, 1976,
on June 30 and the start of fis-
cal 1977 on Oct. 1 if congress
so decided.
That appeared to contradict
authoritative sources at the
Capitol who told the JTA that
the administration would have
to submit its own request for
funding for the three-month
transitional period.
How does the rising cost of
electricity compare
with other rising costs?
COST INCREASES 1965-1975
500%
500%
400%
100%
COST OF
LIVING
In the past ten years inflation has
caused the price of practically everything to
zoom upwards just take a look at the
chart on the left.
Today we all have to dig 87% deeper
into our pockets for food and 76% deeper
for housing. The cost of living, in general,
has jumped 69%.
Our costs at FPL have jumped, too.
The price of wooden poles, the price of
copper wire, the price of trucks in fact,
as we said, the price of practically
everything, is up.
The biggest increase of all is the
astronomical 500% increase in fuel oil
costs. A result of the international
oil crisis.
These severe cost increases have
necessitated two general rate increases
(in 1971 and 1975), the only two in FPL's
50 year history.
As much as we regret the need for any
increases, we are gratified that the cost of
electricity including the fuel adjustment
charge has risen less than the cost of living
over the past ten years.
FPL, by the way, doesn't keep a cent of
the fuel adjustment charge. It all goes
towards paying the extra cost of fuel.
One reason we've been able to keep
costs from going higher is nuclear
generated power. It's the most economical
source of energy available to us today. Last
year alone, it saved our customers over
$161 million in fuel oil costs.
And to hold costs down even more
we're building additional nuclear power
plants.
As a matter of fact, at FPL we're doing
everything we can to help keep costs
down.
But you can help, too. Because the
average homeowner has doubled the use of
electricity in the past ten years. There are
many ways you can cut down usage
without sacrifice of convenience and
comfort. Pick up a free copy of our Watt
Watchers Guide at any FPL office for ways.
to control your electricity costs through
wise usage.
HOUSING
COSTS
FOOD
COSTS
FPt' COST/KILOWATT
FUEL OIL COSTS HOUR
Source*: Bureau of Labor Statistics, and FPL Records.
FIOHIOA POWER t LIGHT COMPANY
Feoplc...scryii^ people.
i
#
.-. V





fj# Friday, March 12, 19/6
*M*>l3*nnrHirtn
Page 9-/
Efect Reagan Committee Formed in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A group of Americans resi-
dent in Israel have formed
an "Americans in Israel for
Reagan Committee" to sup-
port the Presidential aspira-
tions of former California
Governor Ronald Reagan,
who is seeking the Republi-
can nomination.
The claim of the group,
which says it will distribute
"thousands of pieces of cam-
paign literature in Israel and
th Tl s.." is that the conser-
vative Reagan is the best
choice "for those greatly
concerned about the secur-
ity of Israel."
THE GROUP, based in Jeru-
salem, issued a statement fav-
oring Reagan because "his
awareness of the danger of the
Soviet threat in the Middle En-st
and his realization that the sir
vival of the democratic state of
Israel is vital to American fc-r
eign policy indicate that Reagan
. could be expected to be R
stronR and faithful ally of Is-
rael."
^ If
#
v -
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and still your best buy
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Guadalajara, La Paz, Mazadan, Merida, Mexico
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C^it/lot
I ('deration
Food Co-ops
CEVERAL HUNDRED elderly New York Jews shop regularly
at three food co-ops, two in the Bronx and one in Brooklyn,
organized by a Federation youth group, at which they pay from
20 to 30 percent less than retail prices for kosher staple grocery
items, according to a report from the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies.
The food co-ops are part of a larger effort by the Federa-
tion to involve college youth in programs of service to needy
Jews through the Federation's Jewish Association for College
Youth.
IN ADDITION to helping to operate the food co-ops, in
which some of the elderly Jews join them, members of JACY
provkie home visits, shopping escorts, Challah bread delivery,
arrange holiday parties and outings, and distribute food pack-
ages.
The West Bronx food co-ops are located in the Bronx YM/
YWHA senior citizen center and in the Hope of Israel Syna-
gogue senior citizen center. JACY leases space from the Y on
an annual brsis for both the food co-op and as a base of opera-
tions for other JACY acthities in the West Bronx.
Tha food co-op in the Y was o^en-d in D-c-""ber, 1974.
The other Bronx co-op was started in February. 1974. and the
co-op at the Interboro Synagogue in Brooklyn's East New York
section was started last November, according to Avi Lyon,
JACY director.
THE WEST Bronx Y houses the senior citizens center,
which provides the customers for the food co-od, and the West
Bronx Jewish Federation Service Center, which refers elderly
clients to JACY for home visiting and escort service.
Space is provided at the Hope of Israel Synagogue with-
out a written lease or rental fee. Customers for that food co-op
come from the synagogue's senior citizens center. In Brooklyn,
the JACY food co-op has leased space from the Interboro Syna-
gogue on a one-year basis. Customers come from several hous-
ing projects in Brownsville and East New York.
LYON SAID the co-ops have a minimum of equipment for
their storage, display and sales of canned foods and dairy foods.
A large refrigerator in the Bronx Y serves both. West Bronx
co-ops. In Brooklyn, the co-op plans to buy a refrigerator when
the JACY members and the cooperating elderly Jews expand
their operation to include perishable foods, such as. dairy pro-
ducts
Hoods- are displayed on tables. The problem of lack- of
refrigeration at the Hope of Israel co-op is met- by transporta-
tion of dairy foods from the Bronx Y refrigerator to the-syna-
gogue co-op on the day of sale.
STUDENTS AND senior citizens in the West Bronx join
in visits to wholesalers to make purchases for the co-ops. The
quantity bought is determined by the level of inventory and via
decisions which emerged from regular meetings between the
students and the elderly beneficiaries. Lyons said- Pood is pur-
chased at wholesale and marked up one cent to five cents per
item, he said.
The inevitable subsidy is provided by the Lavenburg-Corner
House Foundation to the JACY programs at the West Bronx
Y of which the food co-on is one element; and the Federation
provides coverage of the Brooklyn co-op's deficit with an alloca-
tion from a special grant. Books are kept at the co-ons by so-
cial work students serving as project coordinators. These in-
clude daily and cumulative ledgers, inventory records and sales
results sheets.
THE BRONX co-ops sell dry foods, canned foods and dairy
products. The Brooklyn co-od started with dry and canned
foods and plans to start offering dairy foods soon. About ten
students have been working in the Brooklvn co-op project, do-
ing nick-up and delivery, unloading, setting up. bagging and
serving as cashiers. More than 30 students have worked at the
two Bronx co-ops.
Discussing the East New York co-op. Lyn said that elderly
Jewish residents of the area had found it "almost impossible
to obtain kosher food in their own neighborhood, once a flour-
ishing Jewish community, which is now almost devoid of Jew-
ish stores and cultural centers."
Page "^-llniliitflaiflftijirirta.) March 12, 1976
3l5iYJl
jftJwe//
.On Being Auspicious
Of Book's Scholarship
/ean-Mlchel Angebert. "The Occult and the
Third Reich." McGraw-Hill, $3.95 paper-
back.
QNB CANNOT help but be suspicious of the
scholarhness of this volume when at the
beginning one discovers that the author is not
the author. That is, "Angebert" is the joint
signature of Michel Bertrand and Jean Ange-
lini. They are described as French scholars
who have extensively researched the role of
mystical cults in European history.
However, I question the reality of two scho-
lars not having their names appear on a book,
when university professors travail under the
"publish or perish" system.
AS FOR the title and subtitle: "the mystical
origins of Nazism and the search for the Holy
Grail." most of us are wary of the occult and
the supernatural. I expected to be turned off
by i an lot of superstitious hocus-pocus.
Quit the contrary. I found the book to be
extEaordhMrilv exciting. However, some of
"Angebert's" theories seem to come from the
twiinrht zone.
The a>rrho-s have anticipated skepticism
anl-ew-Wn that >nost scholars have brought
^rwrntionil nethodelogies to their examina-
'wn of- the Nazis an unconventional phe-
nomenon.
They see Nazism as "a militant neo-Pagan-
ism locked in a death strucgle with its arch-
enemy traditional Christianity." Nazism's roots
go back- to the Middle Ages, to the tradition
of Atlantis and- Germanic mythologies.
THE AUTHORS describe Hitlers mental
instability, and his interest in the occult and
black magic which he incorporated symbolical-
ly and philosophically into the Third Reich.
The authors feel that there is hard evidence
showing not only that Hitler was possessed, but
also that he possessed others.
The Nazis built their racist myth upon
Catharism, a Christian heresy blending the
myth of blood (the Holy Grail), the old Nordic
legends, and the esoteric traditions of the East.
NORDIC LEGENDS were very influential
in the development and character of National
Socialism. These legends were the basis of
Wagner's music, which had a tremendous im-
pact on Hitler as a young man.
Alfred Rosenberg, whose work "The Myth
of the Twentieth Century" is one of the reveal-
ing works on National Socialism, was Hitler's
hero and the brains behind much of Nazi ideol-
ogy. Ha created a philosophical interpretation
of history based on the "eternal laws of the
Aryans." This man wes. one of the first in
Germany to propagate the infamous anti-
Semitic "Protocols of the: Elders of Zion."
HE ALSO introduced Hitler to the Thule
Group, a sect winch believed in the "supreme
race." and in the Holy Grail as a stone bear-
ing sacred inscriptions of. knowledge given by
the gods to the ancient'Aryan peoples.
Throughout the book, the authors aim to
offer thein realistic ewr*'nations of the Third
Reich. Their documentation is baaed on both
scholarly works and the works of mystics. Can
or should one tak* the following "serious"
analysis of the final days of the Third Reich
seriously?
A SELECT group of SS officers buried an
important Reich treasure, the stone Grail
tablet, in the gtacW' of a mountain. Seekers
of the Grail after World War II and through
1952 when searchingr stopped were found dead.
Day of No Communication
Might Begin With Government

'pmrt
Haifa
JEWS WHO come to Israel from the scattered
corners of the world bring with them also
Ihe customs and folkways which are unique to
their communities. Many of these customs seem
ttrange to us as indeed ours appear peculiar
lo them. Yet many of the exotic traditions have
much merit to them.
We were informed not long ago that the
Jews who had come from Tunis had gathered
in their synagogues here to observe their an-
nual:day of "fasting." But their abstinence was
not- from food. It was from speaking. For an
entire.day they abstained from communicating
with each other and devoted themselves instead
to prayer communication with God. Even the
community rabbi joined his congregation.
THISJKIND of self-affliction is not easy, and
may perhaps be psychologically more difficult
than refraining from food. The idea has much
to commend it, however. Consider what it
would mean if this kind of discipline could be
universally observed in. Israel even if only
for' one day.
It should begin with members of the Israel
Government. Perhaps after a day of silent con-
templation and most difficult restraint, cabinet
members might come to a realization that they
are not all authorities on everything.
We could perhaps bs snared pontifical state-
ments by the Minister of Tourism on matters
Df international diplomacy, or ventures into
economics and high finance by the Minister of
Health.
AN OBVIOUS extension of the discipline
would be to the august chambers of the Knes-
set. Picture if you can the entire membership
of that legislative body in a solemn assembly
without speeches, without heckling, without any
roturlint' of the chairman's gavel. The mind
boggfcs a thought of what influence such sil-
Pnca and contemplation might have on the
thought processes of many who are inclined to
talk first and think later.
The cessation of all talk does not mean that
everything comes to a standstill. To the con-
trary, the crops will still grow, the farmers wiU
still toil, the, factory workers will still tend their
nachirtes.
A Great Voice is Gone: Bobesorr Brought Equally Great Healing
pAUL ROBESON is gone. A great voice a great
singer will be heard no more. The voice of a
speaker may help bring unity and liberty and other
better things but it also may bring discord, demo-
goguery and destruction, but the voice of music
brings inspiration or comfort. It is always healing
and strengthening. The Hitlers, the tyrants never
produce music.
I recall a little Jewish story about Robeson which
1 read in a book some years ago. gotten out by the
Jewish Publication Society I can't recall the name
of the book but the author was Ben Ami. He told
of a visit to Soviet Russia and of attending there a
celebration of the centennial of Sholem AleJchem*8
birth.
THE SOVIETS had gone a little overboard in per-
mitting this Yiddish event as Sholem Aleichem was
filWIWWiiwwnintHftrtinTilwr'timnTTrimiirTr-r,','-T-i.....hihii iinmn r -i rirminhHiiwniimiiniimmwiii mum.....u
SJ.
wartz
pictured as something of a herald himself of the new
Soviet order since his writings are so. much con-
cerned with the- poor-and so-called ordinary folk.
Robeson's singing was a tremendous hit and the
audience almost raafcad withrjoy when he sang the
oW; Yiddish song; "Suntig. Bulbes." long. a-, favorite
with all Jews. This wasi followed by other Yiddish
melodies.
IttedT Kg** P3USed and ,0ld how e
Rllu 'e!*hIMng!' He wem on say that the
h J"d uC J*WS b0,h suffered from Prejudice
wLXtlSP* hi\Wn 8randchi'dren were half
fn h 1 JeW1Sh' Then Robeson resumed sing-
tish ** Ume ,here Were none of th* happy
Jewish songs. KF'
ance1'"^113^ the $ng f ,he Waraaw ^sist-
Z r ?! ng f ,he Jewish Partisan," and when
St path6' ttVhe ,aS: hne' '"NeVer Sa* ^3 is the
SlSl demnstration was so thunderous it
seemed the-rool of the hall would be lifted.
Drefudiel^w""/41' JeWS a,S know som*hing about
hSd h?L!LSO ^ SlaVCS Way back- Mo
rSn^ehT'*?P1 and il ***** ^ require
f^eeTurlL; bSren^' ***** """*
.....IMNNMNMI
*
'


">B
I
riday, March 12, 197S
rJewistncridiari
Page 11-A
Scandal Rocks Aussie Regime
**
&
By SAM LIPSKI
MELBOURNE, Australia
(JTA) Gough Whitlam, the
former Prime Minister and now
leader "of the Opposition, is ex-
pected to resign or be replaced
following allegations that he and
oWWrWbor Party officials were
itWoivW in a plan to accept
SIOSjSSS in secret campaign
funds from the Iraqi govern-
ment.
The allegations, which have
shocked the Australian Labor
Party tnd provided a series of
sensational front page news
stories this wc,\, have raised
serious questions about attempts
by Arab financial Interests cov-
ertly to influence Australian
policies at the highest level dur-
ing tfie Whitlam government's
tem-in office between 1972 and
1975:
WHITLAM, in the wake of the
sensational disclosures, has ad-
mitted that he met two officials
from the Iraqi government last
December, three days before the
national elections at a private
apartment in Sydney. But he
has emphatically denied that he
diseased either election cam-
paiftt funds or foreign policy
during the meeting.
WWftlam was discussed as
prime minister on Nov. 11 by
the .governor general, Sir John
Kerr, after a constitutional
crisis threatened to paralyze
tHe- Australian political system.
On Dec. 13, the caretaker Prime
Minister, Malcolm Fraser, led
the Liberal National Party coali-
t on to a landslide victory over
Whitlam and the Australian La-
bor Pa-v
Despite Whitlam's denials, the
president of the ALP, Bob Haw-
ke, has confirmed that the Iraqi
government made the offer, but
he added that when party offi-
cials learned of it, they imme-
diately rejected the proposal.
(Hawke also said the same thing
when he was in Israel last week
for two days as a guest of the
Histadrut.)
ACCORDING to newspaper
reports, Whitlam's involvement
with the Iraqis began soon after
his dismissal from office last
November. Suddenly faced with
the need to organize a national
political campaign, he reported-
ly turned for assistance to Bill
Hartley, an extreme left-wing
member of the party's national
executive and an outspoken
supporter of the Palestine Li-
beration Organization.
Hartlev had often traveled to
the Middle East and was known
to have wide contacts with
Arab governments and the PLO.
Whitlam is reported to have
askr-d Hartley to make an ap-
peal to the Baghdad government
for campaign funds and failing
that, to anneal to PLO leader
Yasir Arafat.
IRAQI PRESIDENT Salom Hus-
sein Al Takratri is reported to
have responded quickly to the
appeal and sent his nephew and
the head of the Iraqi secret po-
lice, Faroul Al Jezirah-Yeeyah,
to Australia for a meeting with
Whitlam.
The go-between who repre-
sented Whklam and Hartley in
Baghdad, in a twist of irony,
was Henry Fischer, an extreme
right-wing businessman with a
long history of racism and anti-
Semitism. In recent years, he
has involved himself with the
extreme left wing supporters of
the PLO in Australia.
The Iraqis arrived in fl
Australia on Dec. 8 after giv-
ing false declarations as to their
intentions in coming here, a
matter now under investigation
by the Australian authorities.
After staying under false
names at a Sydney Hotel, they
met Whitlam on Dec. 10. Ac-
cording to a detailed report in
the Australian, both Iraqis car-
ried pistols at the meeting and
greeted Whitlam by saying: the
President of Iraq is verv happy
to respond to the brotherly call
of the Australian comrades and
is glad y> support them in every
way.
THE AUSTRALIAN report ad-
ded that Whitlam said he was
certain to be reel-acted to power
on the following Saturday, that
there had been "Zionist pres- (
sures" in Australia which had
prevented his government from
being as pro-Arab as he would
have liked, and that things
would be "different in future."
He is said to have promised
them that Hawke, the leading
pro-Israel spokesman in the
Labor Party, would never lead
the parliamentary party.
miS TO CHMfot coutst
Rabin to Combat
U.S. Arms Policy
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin
has promised the Knesset that the government would
do all it could persuade the U.S. not to sell arms to
Saudi Arabia but he did not sound too optimistic
that this persuasion would help.
The Premier pointed out that America has sold
weapons to the Saudis since the early fifties though
the deals now envisaged were far in excess of anything
known before. There had been a steep increase in pace
and scope of arms supplies from the west to Saudi
Arabia since the Yom Kippur War, Rabin told the
house.
The quantities of tanks, panes and rockets now
under consideration still did not compare in signifi-
cance with the armaments of Syria, Egypt, or even
Jordan but they were most certainly a factor that
Israel must take inlo consideration.
Saudia Arabia had regiments stationed permanent-
ly in Syria and Jordan and there was no knowing
if she woulo send in even more troops in time of war.
The arms, too, could easily find their way to the
"confrontation states," Rabin noted.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO
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ANTIQUf AND FRAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 1 6th St., MB Visit our Showroom 673-2967
(Corner 16th & Alton)
Gordon to Address ORT Meet
Continued from Page 1-A
eir ORT Dav Campaign on
ar. 16 and 17.
Sen. Jack Gordon will be fea-
red speaker at the Southeast-
n Florida Region Board Meet-
on Thursday, Mar. 16, 10:30
., at the Greater Miami Jew-
Federation Building, 4200
Bseayne Blvd. The topic of Sen.
Gordon's address will be "Ca-
Hfrer Education and its Import
^Hice to our Community."
I Dade South Region, Women's
American ORT, will hold a
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
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National Hebrew
ISKAtll GIFT CENTER INC.
Bar Mitivah Sets
Religious Articles Gifts
49 Washington Ave. 532-2210
American Israeli
$ All Religious Articles $
Foy Synagogues Schools Homes
13S7 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722 S. Schwarti
SEN. GORDON
"Mini Primary Convention" Tea
on Wednesday, Mar. 17, 9 a.m.,
at Kings Bay Country Club, 6400
SW 144th St. The theme of the
convention will be "To Make
Your Voice Heard" and will fea-
ture Reuven Harly, assistant
director, Southern Region, Is-
rael Government Tourist Office,
and a graduate of the ORT Na-
tanya School.
HARLY WILL speak on the
'subject of ORT's important con-
tribution to the economy of Is-
rael. Local leaders of the Jew-
ish Community, Rabbi David M.
Baron, Temple Or Olom, and
Eugene Greenspan, executive
director of the Jewish Vocation-
al Service, will join Harly on
the speakers' platform.
Rabbi Baron's address will
emphasize the strengthening of
Jewish Life by unifying the
force* Of the communities in
the diaspora. Greenspan will
emphasize the need for an ORT
operational presence in the
United States, particularly our
local community, aud the .close
association Women's American
ORT has had with the Jewish
Vocational Services.
THOSE attending the mini-
convention will also see the
premier showing of a new ORT
film on ORT Israel, "Most Pre-
cious Resource."
In Broward County, the 3,300
members of Broward Region,
Women's American ORT, are
joining with the Broward Coun-
ty Vocational Schools to present
Vocational Education to the
community and make "The ORT
Connection."
Throughout this week, a
Women's American ORT Exhi-
bit was at the Pompano Fashion
Square at Federal Highway.
The exhibits included continu- |
ous programming with fashion
shows, ice carving, gourmet
cooking, free blooJ pressure
tests.
The exhibit will move to the
Lauderdalc Lakes Mall on Mar.
24 through 26.
ORT, the Vocational Training
Program of the Jewish people,
since its inception in 1880 has
trained oter one million stu-
denU, 100,000 in Israel alone.
Today's program spans the
globe from New York to Bom-
bay, Indte.
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wmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmm
r \
Page 12-A
\

H
>JewlstnorkMan
Friday, March 12, 1976
TY Newsman Schorr a JTA 'Graduate',
By JOHN KAYSTON
JTA General Manager
NEW YORK (JTA) Daniel
>. Schorr, the CBS newsman
v.'ho is making headlines in con-
> action with the leaking of the
i UDUM Intelligence Committee
l oport, wrote headlines and
i ;ws stories for the JTA Daily
I iws Bulletin back in the
t >30s.
I met Dnnny on April 17,
1936, when I started to work for
JTA. He was assistant editor
and worked under Hy Wishen-
grad, then editor of JTA. We
became quite friendly. This
young man from the Bronx, 19
years old, who went to City Col-
lege at night, was of tremen-
dous help to me learning the
English language and getting
acclimatized to my new sur-
roundings, for I hau arrived
only several months earlier as
a refugee from Hitler Germany.
Reds Complain About
Terrorist Acts Here
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Soviet Union
Mission to the United Nations has complained to the
United States about what it called "a terrorist act"
against the Soviet Mission's residence in the Riverdale
Section of the Bronx last Friday.
In a letter to the U.S. Mission dated Friday and
circulated nere, the Soviets demanded that the U.S.
identify and punish those responsible for firing two to
four shots into the lobby of the apartment building in
the Soviet compound and pay the Soviet Mission for
the damages.
The Soviet letter said one of the bullets passed
very close to a Mission employee who was in the lobby.
The Sovieti charged that this was the third time
that a building belonging to the USSR in New York had
been fired upon, and so far the persons responsible
have not been arrested.
Honor u> Review Faekenlieim Book
Herzl W. Honor1, Hebrew edu-
cator and education director at
I .nple Zion? wlTT review Emil
l ickenheim's "Encounters Be-
i een Judaism and Modern
T'lilosophy" at ^meeting of the
itjMn
Great Jewish Books Discussion
Group.
The meeting, Thursday, March
1H, at 1:30 p.m. will be at the
Miami Beach Public Library
and is onen to the public.
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I VIVIDLY recall several
mass meetings we covered to-
gether of the German American
Bund under Fritz Kuhn in York-
ville, the German section of New
York. And the one occasion
when we were thrown out of
the meeting hall by Kuhn's
stormtrooners when we tried to
interview him.
On another occasion, in Nov-
ember, 1938, we went to the
Washington Heights section of
New York where most of the
Jewish refugees from Germany
lived, to interview some of them
in connection with Hitler's
"Crystal Night" when all syna-
gogues in Germany were burnt
down and most Jews thrown in-
to concentration camps.
We found most of the refu-
gees in Western Union offices
sending cables to Germany in-
quiring about the fate of their
relatives and making efforts to
get them out.
SCHORR is not the only well-
known JTA alumnus. There is
Theodore White, well-known au-
thor of the series of books on
"The Making of the President,"
who was a correspondent in
Europe in the early 1940s for
the Overseas News Agency,
JTA's outlet to the general
press. And Meyer Levin, who,
as war correspondent for ONA,
captured a German General in
1945
The General, who was Hitler's
personal battlefront artist, ac-
tually surrendered to Levin and
turned over to him some 20
drawings of the battlefront
which we released to the Amer-
ican press.
Da\ id Schoenbrun. well-
known newscaster and lecturer,
was our Paris correspondent
after the liberation of France.
ELIE ABEL, now dean of the
Columbia University School of
Journalism, worked in the New
York office as assistant editor.
And, of course, Willy Brandt,
head of thar German Sooiat
Democratic Party and former
Chancellor, worked for ONA in
the early forties as correspond-
ent in the Scandinavian coun-
tries.
More recently, Milton Fried-
man, senior speech writer for
President Ford who several
weeks ago was promoted by the
President to be a special as-
sistant, served as Washington
correspondent for the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency from 1949
to 1970.
Committee Has
Poor Facilities
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The United Na-
tions Committee on the Exercise of the Inalienable
Rights of the Palestinian People began its third meet-
ing with a charge by its chairman that Secretary Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim had failed to provide the 20-nation
committee with adequate facilities.
The chairman, Medoune Fall, of Senegal, said the
meeting room was too small, and the staff was inade-
quate to put its deliberations on the record.
The committee, which was created by the General
Assembly last year, will be meeting for the next three
months. Israel is boycotting the body which its ambas-
sador, Chaim Herzog, called "an instrument in the
hands of the extreme Arabs."
Neither the United States nor other countries of
the Western Hemisphere are serving on the body.
There are also no non-Communist European countries
on the committee except for Malta and Cyprus.
Among countries on the committee are Cuba, East
Germany, India, Indonesia, Pakistan and Turkey.
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">

<


*1
rtday. March 12, 1976
+Jewisti fhrktian
Page 13-A

F MINDLIN
*
Tie That Binds Kissinger to White House
Continued from Page 4-A
leaders who do not, in fact,
share his status as a non-elect-
ed official.
Hence, the late King Saw'
was a "religious fanatic." Yit-
zhak Rabin was a "little man
with no policies he can call his
own." Golda Meir reminded
hhn of "the stink of gefiltc
f!sh."
And, despite all their kissing
embraces, he could only
Anwar Sadat as "a bedouin
a necktie."
ALL OF THIS, and a lot
was bound to get out.
yet it didn't seem to bother
linger that, in the end, he
was not being so diplomatic
after all.
Was it uncontrollable ego-
Ihania or a trust in secrecy? J
suspect both, but certainly sec-
racy played a predominant role
And it is in his penchant for
secrecy that we see the Secre-
tary of States latest tie to the
Wixon personality which ex-
plains why they appear to have
enjoyed each other so much.
A month ago, he was so en-
raged by a "leak" resulting in
public discussion in Israel of
new U.S. moves toward exam-
ining the possibility of pledges
of non-belligerency from the
Arab confrontation states that
he flatly declared the discus-
sion was a breach of the "high-
confidence" endangering
success of the moves them-
'es.
INLY LAST week. Foreign
licy Magazine revealed that,
ing his step-by-step negotia-
is leading to the Sinai in-
im accord, Kissinger was
ing the Israelis one thing
the Arabs another.
|To Israel, he pledged U.S.
iication to the principles em-
lied in UN Res. 242. To the
labs, he pledged a Nixon-Ford
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vow (it spans both administra-
tions) that the U.S. favors un-
conditional Israeli withdrawal
to Israel's pre-1967 borders.
There is nothing really new
in this Kissinger diplomacy,
which ought more accurately
to be called duplicity. What was
new. or at least more recent
in the nature of his reaction,
was Kissinger's growing imper-
iousness. Kissinger did not deny
the truth of Edward R. F.
Sheehan's chargs in Foreign
Policy Magazine.
INSTEAD, the State Depart-
ment flatly branded it a "grave
violation" of the "highest con-
fidence" shades of the Kis-
singer tantrum following the
public discussion in Israel of
his latest non belligerency
tack, a tantrum he, President
Ford and the State Department
have denied, although there is
good evidence that Ford made
a threatening call to Premier
Rabin about this "grave viola-
tion" of the "highest confi-
dence" immediately as Israeli
newspapers began to report and
editorialize on the non-belli-
gerency negotiations.
Pondering this mania for
secrecy over the weekend, I
noted that the Arabian Amer-
ican Oil cartel thieves would be
in Panama to seal our consu-
mer doom even further, and
good old predictable Kissinger,
in Atlanta on Saturday, denied
he knew anything about an
ARAMCO gathering in Panama
City or anywhere else.
BUT HIGH Priest Sheikh Ah-
med Yamani's plane landed at
Tyndal Air Force Base (a fed-
eral installation, in case one
needs to be reminded), and
Pentagon plutocrats conceded
that he was then flown by heli-
copter to the Yacht and Coun-
try Club on Panama City Beach,
where t h e petrobillionaires
would be deliberating.
Furthermore, the club was
crawling with U.S. Secret Serv-
ice agents, FBI and U.S. Mar-
shals (this, despite the fact
that ARAMCO business cannot
possibly be construed as in the
public domain.)
Kissinger's outright lying and
frequent rages have long been
documented. It is secrecy as
his natural diplomatic habitat
decorated in the best Nixoma-
nic style that emerges as his
most recent pattern and sheds
the ultimate light on just how
he and Nixon hit it off so well.
HOW COULD a shy, acade-
mic Kissinger find happiness j
in the Watergate White House?
The answer is that the ad-
jectives don't apply. The answer
is that he shared the White
House's emotional pathology
particularly if one is to lay any
credence in the .possibilities
concerning his alleged role in
the fulmination of revolutions
Stevenson Finds Arafat
Less Difficult Than Others
TEL AVI (JTA) Sen.
Adlai Stevenson III (D., 111.)
said that he met with PLO chief-
tain Yasir Arafat and found him
less intransigent than the lead-
ers of Iraq and Syria with whom
he also met on his current Mid-
dle East tour.
Stevenson, who arrived here
from Teheran, was also to be
meeting with Premier Yitzhak
Rabin. He said he believed that
in order to avoid a new war
in the Middle East, it was neces-
sary to maintain multi-party
contacts that included all
parties in the Mideast conflict,
presumably meaning the Pales-
tinians as well as the Arab
states.
MEANWHILE, Minister-With-
out-Portfolio Israel Galili dis-
closed that secret \ontacts have
taken place between Israel and
its Arab neighbors and will con-
tinue to take place.
He refused to elaborate, in his
address at Ben Gurion Univer-
sity in Beersheba, noting that
the other side insists on sec-
recy and the Israeli govern-
ment is keeping these contacts
secret.
Galili stressed the difference
between contacts and negotia-
tions. He told his audience that
Israeli was open to contacts
with the Arab states and the
Palestinians.
HE SAID it could be assumed
that Palestinians who are pro-
minent in the government and
parliament of Jordan would par-
ticipate in discussions, includ-
ing the Geneva conference.
aft i&hun I iJ *n Sif*3
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and instigation of political as-
sassination in Latin America.
(Talk about Kissinger's sancti-
monious rages on his recent
Latin American tour concern-
ing Fidel Castro's fulmination
of revolution and instigation of!
political assassination!)
The more terrible question
is: How does Kissinger find I
happiness in the White House
now? Given that his fate there
these days is less certain, the
fact is that he is still there.
(The question would be more
illuminating in the case of Dan-
iel Patrick Moynihan, also an
academician, who is no longer
there).
AND SO we conclude that
the pathology is still there, a
commonality of entrenched dis-
ease in the Executive branch. If
Kissinger's fate is less certain,
it is merely that the nature of
'he disease has changed, not
the fact of disease itself.
Whatever Gerald Ford said
about open government in tak-
ing over from his predeces; r
on August 9, 1974, it should be
clear that his mania for secrc y
may be of a different ord; .
but it is not different as a pi i-
losophy espousing Executi vo
imperialism, in which the ptc
pie's business is not reci y
theirs.
With respect to Kissing, i-
himself, it will be increasing !>
recognised that what left the
White House that sad Aug. 9 W
still in the White House.
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.. -.-f Tr"*AW*r-*,.*lP'
Page 14-A
+Jewislh FhrSdHaf}
Friday, March 12, 1976
\
American ApollO'Soyuz astronauts Thom-
as Stafford, Vance Brand and Donald
Slayton present photograph of part of Is-
rael taken from their spacecraft, to Maj.-
Gen. (Res.) Amos Horev, president of the
Technion Israel Institute of Technology,
during their recent visit to Israel. The
Apollo crew described the scientific as-
pects of their space flight in a lecture to
the faculty and students of the Technion,
and later conversed in Russian with Tech-
nion Prof. Vitaly Rayevsky, a recent im-
migrant from the Soviet Union, who was
part of the team which designed the
space suit for the first cosmonaut, Yuri
Gagarin.
HALF 'REQUISITIONED1 FROM ARABS
5,000 Galilee Acres for Housing
By. DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet deci4ed without oppo-
sition to authorize the requisi-
tion, of- 5.000 acres of land in
Galilee half of it from Arab
owners for housing projects
aimed at increasing the Jewish
Jewish population of the region.
The decision is expected to
stir ..serious opposition among
Arab landowners even though
they wpuld be "handsomely"
compensated. Some Jewish land-
owners affected' by the deci-
sion are. also expected Jo object.
HOUSING *tinrSrer Avraham
Ofer #< Shmuel Toledano. the
government's advisor on Arab
affairs.'said the 5,000 acres was
the minimum area feasible for
the projected new development.
Thev recalled, that original plans
called for the requisition of
much larger areas and that the
Arab land in question was pre-
sently neither cultivated nor
built upon.
Government sources said that
compensation rates would not
be..based on the present condi-
tiottof the land described as
"scrubland" but on its poten-
tial value as housing sites.
THEY SAU> that "wherever
posaible" the Arab owners
v.ould be compensated with al-
ternate land elsewhere but not
far fromrtheir praaent holdings.
There was no intention on the
government's part to evict
Arabs from settled land, the
sources insisted.
The land which the govern-
ment intends to requisition is
located near Nazareth and Illith
(Upper .Nazareth) and at Car-
miel.
lOfer said the plans called for
the development of Carmiel
from a village of 8,000 to a
township with a population of
33.000. W
New housing for Arabs in
Maker village near Acre is in-
cluded in the development plan.
About 2,500 dunams (625 acres)
will be requisitioned for that
purpose.
ANOTHER-4,000 dunams (1,-
000 acres) of land belonging to
Jews on the outskirts of Safad
will be taken over for new hous-
ing projects. The Safad Jews
are expected to object as voci-
ferously as, the Arabs, govern-
ment sources said.
The Cabinet approved the
plans without a vote since the
requisition of land is within the
statutory authority of the Fi-
nance Minister.
Alapam ministers raised cer-
tain "technical" objections to
the timing of the decision. 'But
Mapenu sources supported the
plan since the party is interest-
ed in the development of Gali-
lee and its kibbutz movement
has established new settlements
there' recently.
NEVERTHELESS, the requisi-
tion of land in Galilee, the re-
gion where most>of Israel's Arab
population lives, is bound to
have political repercussions and
is expected to be used by Is-
rael's enemies as an example
of alleged' mistreatment of Is-
raeli Arabs.
Countering- such claims, To-
ledano told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the Cabi-
net's latest decision should be
viewed in the context of a series
of decisions taken which repre-
sent a trend toward a more en-
lightened and liberalized treat-
ment of Arabs in Israel- He
mentioned among those deci-
sions the army's agreement to
restrict its trainigg programs in
"Zone nine," a 4,600*dunam re-
gion farmed by local Arabs who
do not oossess ownership rights.
OTHER examples, he said,
were Kfar Kassem. an Arab vil-
lage near Petach Tikva and
Mailiye a village near the north-
ern border. Local. Arabs there
were offered alternative lands
even though they have no prov-
en ownership Hants to the lands
they have been cultivating.
But because of local opposi-
tion, the authorities agreed to
set up an appeals board, Tole-
dano said.
In the northern Negev, a 1.5
million dunam (37,500 acres)
tract of scrubland claimed by
Bedouin tribes will be taken
over. The Bedouins, who have
no ownership rights, will be
compensated at half the rate
they would be entitled to if .they
actually held title to the land,
government officials said.
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Israelis and Simon
hi Tough Talk
Continued from Page 1-A
May, the U.S. "Overseas Private-
Investment Corporation" has
guaranteed 20 American invest-
ment projects in Israel of an
aggregate value of $135 million.
Israeli officials indicated that
they would not raise the ques-
tion of U.S. aid funding for the
transitional quarter between the
ena of fiscal 1976 on June 30
and the beginning of fiscal 1977
Oct. 1 because that matter is
currently being examined by
Congress.
But the Israelis are reported
to have underscored in their
talks with Simon their demand
for tough action by the U.S.
government against the Arab
boycott.
THEY ARE believed to have
stressed that American busi-
nessmen would feel secure in
investing and trading with Is-
rael only if they are assured
that their government stands
fully behind them against the
Arab boycott.
Simon lunched with Premier
Yitzhak Rabin at the latter's
residence following a meeting
with Minister of Commerce and
Industry Haim Barlev. The
luncheon was attended by sev-
eral ministers, Knesset mem-
bers and Treasury officials.
Simon was awarded an hon-
orary Ph.D. by Tel Aviv Uni-
versity. Prof. Haim Ben-Shahar,
president of the. university,
I the Treasury Secretary
for his critical and sober role
as head of the U.S. Federal
Energy Administration during
the Arab oil embargo and as
architect of the Jamaica Inter-
national Monetary Agreement.
HE ALSO referred to Simon's
vital part in establishing the
U.S.-Irsael Economic Commit-
tee here last year.
In his address at the univer-
sity, Simon noted that after
nearly 30 years of independ-
ence, Israel, like the U.S., faced
major economic problems.
He enumerated these as in-
flation, the pressing need for
capital investment and the high
cost of defense. He said those
problems were not insurmount-
able.
"I remain convinced that Is-
rael has the spirit and leader-
ship and dedication born of
hard times, that will see you
through the period ahead," Si-
mon said.
HE PLEDGED that the U.S.
will continue to assist Israel and
other countries to meet their
development objectives. But in
order to do that America must
remain a bastion of world eco-
nomic strength, he said.
He predicted a healthy,
strong recovery of the Amer-
ican economy from the reces-
sion of 1974-75.
JUDAH H. KURTZBARD
REPRESENTATIVE OF
BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL
B.M.
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN ISRAEL
Wishes You and Your Family
A Happy Purim
531-3378
407 LINCOLN ROAD
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8 P.M. TIL 1 A.M.
DINING a.dDANCING
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Oreganato. Plu< Fourty live other choices Con.
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CUB 116 II648N.W. 7AVE MIAMI TEL 688 9387
PLENTY OF SELF PARKING SPACE
AVERAGE COST OF MEAL $6\00

-.


March 12, 1976
+Jenisi> fhridfiatr
Page 15-A
Ion, Robles Hope 'Misunderstanding' Over
I
My JACK SIEGEL
MEXICO CITY (JTA)
Mexican Foreign Minister Al-
fonso Garcia Rubles told visit-
g Israeli Foreign Minister Vi-
gil Allon that he hoped the
"miaunde i standing" between
Israel and Mexico is over, a
senior Israeli Foreign Ministry
official said. According to the
official, the hope was expressed
during a luncheon Garcia Robles
gave for Allon.
Asked by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Auency it he agreed
with Gain.i hobles comment,
the senior official said "yes."
He noted that Mexico was the
only one of the 72 countries that
voted for the United Nations
General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism
to have sent its Foreign Minis-
ter to Israel Emilio Rabassa,
who then held that post to
explain its vote and since then
has refrained from supporting
anti-Israel votes.
ALLON also called upon
President Luis Echeverria, who
welcomed him warmly and ex-
pressed the hope that the Is-
raeli leader's visit would
strengthen relations between
the two countries.
Alton's official visit to Mexico
is in return for the visits to
Israel by Echeverria last sum-
mer and Rabassa last Novem-
ber.
In his luncheon meeting with
Echeverria, Allon was accom-
panied by Ephraim Evron, de-
puty director-general of Israel's
Foreign Ministry, and Hanan
Aynor, Israel's Ambassador to
Mvxico. Garcia Robles and some
senior officials of the Mexican
government also attended.
In addition, the Mexican Min-
ister of Natural Resources and
some foreign ambassadors, in-
cluding those from Argentina
and Britain, were also present,
according to the Israeli senior
official.
AFTER THE lunch, Garcia
Robles detailed the various co-
operative projects between Is-
rael and Mexico and announced
that a Mexico economic mission
will go to Israel at the end of
March to meet with Israeli Com-
merce and Industry Minister
Haim Hartev.
He said he hoped this would
lead to enhanced and expand-
ing trade relations between the
two countries.
Garcia Robles, who partici-
pated with the late Ralph Bun-
che in the United Nations Spe-
cial Committee on Palestine in
1947 which recommended par-
tition, expressed admiration for
Israel's achievements and for
the fact that Jews were return-
ing there from the diaspora.
HE STRESSED that Mexico
adheres to UN Security Coun-
cil Resolution 242 and supports
the right of Palestinians to self-
determination. He added that
all countries in the Middle East,
including Israel, are entitled to
live in peace and security and
all countries have to "recognize
the right of the other states to
sovereign, peaceful and secure
existence."
Asked by the JTA if he con-
sidered this a step forward, the
senior Israeli official under-
lined Garcia Robles' comments
that all states must recognize
the peaceful existence of the
others.
Allon, in his toast, said that
after considering all the joint
ventures between the two coun-
tries in agriculture, science,
economy, culture and now irri-
gation, it was necessary to spell
out Israel's position.
HE SAID Israel was ready to
negotiate without any precondi-
tions, that Israel must have
viable borders, and that there
could be changes in the post-
1967 borders in a final peace
arrangement
On The Palestinian issue and
identity, Allon said a solution
could be found in a peace agree-
ment and in any negotiations
with Jordan. Allon added that,
as good friends, Mexico and
Israel agree to disagree on
some elements of any projected
peace settlement, but will con-
tinue to talk as friends.
JTA asked whether there had I
been any discussion between
the two Foreign Ministers on
the opening of a PLO office :
here. The answer was that to I
the best of available knowledge
no date has been fixed for open-
ing the office.
TWO OTHER matters were |
included in the general talks,
the first regarding export of \
Israel's phosphates here and the
joint building of plants to pro-
cess them.
The second concerned El Al,
and it was agreed that the Is-
raeli airline would send repre-
sentatives here at the end of
March to discuss mutual land-
ing rights.
Alton's schedule included an
address to the joint session of
Congress at the Chamber of
Deputies, a press reception at
the Foreign Relations secre-
tariat in Tlatelolco. which is
Msxico's Foreign Ministry build-
ing, and a narty in his honor
at the Israel Embassy.
Alton's visit to Yucatan, the
site of Mayan culture, was seen
by some as a return for Eche-
verria's visit to Masada when
the Mexico President was ia
Israel.
DAVID PLEASING
PEOPLE
IS HIS
BUSINESS
M muld malt*
your nxt part/
your boat ono.
Wt ctttr (iirili iiiIiii ( ill tint il year
it it (Hiit. Chaaia mm t rUfTflt
SHICTIORS M craala imt ana BMM ail
II araaara I* f**r ''
CALL 856-6950
GLORIFIED CATERERS
3133 Coral Way, Miami, 'la.
t Two-Faced U.S. Foreign Policy
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF

ASHINGTON (JTA) A
report in the magazine "For-
eign Policy," that Presidents
n and Ford in 19"4-~5
retly assured Arab leaders
the United States favored
Israeli withdrawal to its
borders" brought an of-
1 U.S. reiteration that the
Ited States stands by the
ted Nation- Security Coun-
(jB Pesnl'ition No. 242.
^According tj the article by
ard R. V. Sheehac. How-
singer Did It. St^p by Step
the Middle East,' Nixon
a "significant promises to
Arab chiefs of state" that
olved the American inter-
tation" of that rasolution
ng his Middle East trip in
ie, 1974, when he met with
gyp'ian President Sadat,
Hfrian President Hassad and
Jordan's Kin;; Hussein.
- "PRESIDENT Ford reaffirm-
ed Nixon's position on the
tB|7 frontiers to Sadat last
^Hke in Sabrburg," Sheehan. a
fbrnier U.S. foreign service of-
ficer, claimed.
Concerning Secretary of
'flfcte Henry A. Kissinger's po-
sftrm. Sheehan wrote: "On the
territorial dini'-'nsran of 242,
^Ksinger has commonly been
tec is-.! of making contradic-
tor' promises' to Arabs and Is-
rael s." He ad led: "But. in fact.
Mc'-. duplicity is difficult to
' lish D rtainly Kl-
illowed f' .\--abs to thtnk
il 'Ifte or
untl^i Israeli withdrawal "
beehan qttouti Sadat as hv-
tol: him f! fieehan) "I have
ranees f. O'v r>n
al withdraws! btfl SheehM
HiJ, "this
mi*'* wishful i
er--v
han reported that "according
to an Israeli journal" Kissinger
told American Jewish intellect-
uals on Dec. 3, 1973, "that Is-
rael would not ria^e to with-
draw to its 157 borders but
stressed that Israel weuid be
obliged to return "substantial
territories.''
REGARDING the alleged
Presidential remarks claimed
by Sieehto. the State Da>stt
rrient said that it "is not go-
ing to comment en alleged
conversations between the
President and other leaders:"
The Department then added:
"American policy on the
question of final boundaries in
the Middle Eat remains what
has been stated so many times.
We support the UN Security
Council Resolution 242 of No-
vember 1987 which sets out the
elements to be included in a
peace settlement of the Arab-
Israel conflict. That resolution
combines Israeli withdrawal
from occupied Arab territories
with acknowledgement of the
sovereignly, territorial, inte-
grity and political independ-
ence of every state in the area
within sesure and recognized
boundaries in the context of
peace.
"W-3 have repeatedly said
and we repeat or.:e again it is
for tlie piatfes I ; to
c this resolutionim I
n gptiation I the I i
.'i les beta is not
the ueked st it
i a ':: srtBi I
tlement or to d aw boun-
daries."
THE JEWISH reitg apWc
Agency Isstn-
De-
jnt and
t !.! | out
it was prepared on very high
levels in the Department.
Sheehan's 2.000-word ac-'
count of Kissinger's Mideast I
diplomacy from the Yom Kip-!
pur War to thd reassessment
period of last summer cvnclud-;
ed trnnsin-nce has -prevcrtled'' and |
quoted Kissinger as saying "Is-1
rael has no foreign policy, only'
domestic ^nv.icis%"
Kissinger "nttfjlf haet ut-'
t-'red" the same tew about the
Uaited States "especially as it
im olves the Middle i Ea>t,"
Sheehan commented.
he noted that "Israel's,
American consrituencv is the I
greatest constraint urton our |
policy" and that a Kissinger'
aide him told "the constraint
becomes the determinant." Kis-
singer's Arso policy is "nil!
anchored to ;radat," Sheehan'.
wrote, and "there are signs |
that Kissingereager to revive i
the confidence of f Syrian Presi-
dent Hafez) Assad is 'soft-;
ening his attitude toward the
Palestinians."
Sheehan's article carried
numerous quotations from Mtd-
east leaders and a score of
passages that appear to be
extracts of transcripts of con-'
vcrcatiens by Kissinger with
them.
In responding to questions
about the atick' the State De-
partment took the extraordi-
nary step of potting out a
.; merit in Wrtrfag thi I
han did n^t "s.v ipts.
:.....il.:" lui il rec-
ords" and that "as I ir tl
11 artment is c it
w iul' be "inaccurat to de-
scribe the conv and
THE STATEMENT also said
I
of c i I
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WP...............Mllll^M
Paoo 14-A
Page 16-A
* hnist ftrsk/frn
Friday. March 12, 1974^
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WHERE YOU ARE THE IMPORTANT ONE!
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NORTON S. PALLOT
President
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tlewish Floridiaxi
J
I
Miami, Florida Friday, March 12, 1976
Section B
Harly to Speak At
OUT Day Observance
The South-astern Florida Re-
ckon of Women's American ORT
will present Sen. Jack Gordon
as its premier ORT Day speaker
on Tuesday, March 16, at 10:30
-i at tie deal r Miami Jew-
ish Federation building. Sen,
Gordon will discuss "Cf.--eer
!ti on and >ts Importance
Our C i'"-"ijn;t'."
Sen. Gordon represents the
Florida Senate on the State
Planning Council for Post-High
School Education and, at the
I the se ision, b i
chairman of the Senate Ways
Means Committee. The first
tad Senator to head this major
c-fimittee in this century, he
v. ill have an important role in
mining how Florida's fis-
cal resources will be allocated.
Reuven Harly, assistant direc-
tor. Southern Region Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Office, will be
t>)o f->ptured speaker at the
W ten's American ORT, Dade
Souti Region. 76 ORT Day
Mini Convention. March 17, at
Kings Bav Country Club.
A graduate of the ORT Na-
twa School. Ha'-ly will discuss
ORT's importance to the tour-
ist industry of Israel.
Each vear. Women's Amer-
ican ORT observes ORT Day
throughout the country a day
t -riHitj-.n.iiv given official rec-
ognition for the spring mem-
bership and public education
campaign.
This vear 1?5,000 members
in 1,000 ch-fters nationwide
v.i'l observe ORT Day to de-
velot) and expand the ORT's
vocational educational program
and stress the importance of
. italired vocational training
-,n i career education in the
Unit-'' States an! work toward
an ORT operational presence
on the American scene.
M '"fbe'-s of ORT n tVir
jfiots are incited to attend the
ORT Dav "kick-off" or. March
TS.
Catholics to Recite
Prayer for Jews
In Sunday Mass
A praver for the Jews of
Syria will be among the general
intercessions of r>a is l Masses
across the United States on
Sunday during the Sabbath of
Concern sponsored by the Syna-
gogue Council of America, be-
pinning today. Friday, Mar. 12.
It is the first time that the
US Catholic Bishops have offi-
cially requested that Catholics
throughout the nation recite a
special nrayer during Mass on
behalf of Jews suffering oppres-
sion and injustice.
SOME 4.000 Syrian J*\v fire
virtually prisoners in their own
country. Since 1948, the borders
of Syria have been closed to
them except for brief periods of
relaxation. Denied basic human
rights, life for Jews in the ghet-
tos of Damascus, Aleppo and
Kamishli is harsh.
Constantly under surveil-
Douglas Gardens
Auxiliary-
Luncheon
The Junior Auxiliar of Mi-
ami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged at Douglas Gar-
dens has scheduled a luncheon
meeting for Tuesday, March 16,
at noon at the Singapore Hotel.
The president, Mrs. Morris
Ratner, will present a surprise
program of entertainment and
there will be door prizes. The
luncheon is open to the public.
For reservations contact Mrs.
Jay Rechtschaffer or Miss Rena
Stein.
B'nai Zion
Purim Luncheon
The B'nai Zion Organization
of Miami Beach is giving a Pu-
rim luncheon on Sunday, March
14. at 11:30 a.m., at the Shore
Club. Guest of honor is Mrs.
Sarah Kostitzky. President is
Samuel Reiser.
Proceeds will go to homes for
handicapped children in Israel
for the purchase of wheelchairs.
lance. Jews roust carry special
identity ca ds and cannot travel
from one Syrian city to another
without special permission from
the secret police.
In manv areas, they cannot
obtain employment and are
d-n:ed permission to attend uni-
versity. Discriminatory rules
restrict the rights of Jews to
buv or sell property.
IN A letter to Bishop James
S. Rausch, Reneral secretary of
the U.S. Catholic Conference,
Rabbi Joseph H. Lookstein,
president of the Synagogue
Council, expressed "proi.ound
gratitude for the action taken
by the U.S. Catholic Confer-
ence," adding that the "plight
of Syrian Jews raises profound-
ly humanitarian questions which
transcend the tragic political
divisiveness that has marked
the Arab-Israel conflict."
The text of a suggested prayer
was sent to Catholic bishops
across the country by Bishop
Rausch after the Synagogue
Council invited Catholics to join
them in commemorating the
Sabbath of Concern:
"Let us join with our fellow
Christians, Jews, and others
across our nation today in com-
memorating a Sabbath of Con-
cern for Jews in Syria."
After a pause for silent pray-
er the petition continues: "That
there may be an alleviation of
the suffering experienced by the
Jews living in Syria and that
they may be free to move and
to emigrate" as they desire, let
us pray to the Lord."
"IT IS our hope," said Rabbi
Lookstein, "that the petition to
be inserted into the Mass. its
spirit and compassion and con-
cern, will contribute to an al-
leviation of the suffering of
Syrian Jews and to a broader
conciliation of Jews, Muslims
and Christians in the area."
Jews across the U.S. will ob-
serve the Sabbath of Concern
by offering prayers for their
Syrian brethren as well as hear-
ing special sermons on Syrian
Jewry. In many communities
interfaith programs, including
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish,
are planned.
Miamian Named
Yeshiva Prof.
REUVEN HARLY
Registration Open
For Adult Classes
I*he Miami Beach Recreation
Di M n has announced that
:: tration for its third series
of adult classes will be during
the v.-; !: of March 22 at the
eation center where the
elapses arc taught.
v\ill meet in the week
: March 29 on the same day,
r and place of registration.
Proof of Miami Beach real-
is required. Oniy one of
:!' following will be accept*
voter's registration card,
ird, 1 a.e, deed or tax
ipt. You must register in
in. Anyone who has com-
; ted two series in any one
since October, 1975, will
-. t b; accepted for a third
se.i
r-. advanced ceramic claass
is open to those who have com-
r-l-ted the beginning ceramic
cla^s with the Miami Beach
Recreation Di ision. Registra-
tion is closed after the first
class in any series. Classes are
held in canasta, beginning and
advanced and free-form ce-
ramics, round dancing, social
dancing, community chorus,
bridge, mah-jongg, backgam-
mon, art and sewing.
A class bulletin listing all the
activities and their location is
available at any recreation
facility. Bulletins will be mail-
ed free upon request to the
Recreation Division.
A Purim Operetta
At Beth David
An operetta, "Sing a Song of
Purim," will be presented in
two performances by the Beth
David Solomon Schechter Day
School Elementary Division, on
Tuesda., March 16.
All students in grades 1-6
participate. Mrs. Audrey Dilla-
man is the Director of the
school.
The first performance will be
given for the children at the
Haven School at 1:30 p.m. At
7:30 p.m. there will be a per-
formance at the South Dade
Auditorium of Beth David.
Aqudath Israel
Games Night
Agudath Israel Hebrew In-
stitute is having a games night
on Sunday, March 14, at 7:30
p.m.
There will be prizes and sur-
ii -;. The public is invited.
Nominal donation.
Adath Yeshurun Men's Club
Presenting Mickey Katz
The Men's Club of Temple
Adath Yeshurun will present
"The Mickey Katz Revue" on
Sunday, April 4, at 7:30 p.m.
Also appearing in the revue
are comedienne Claire Windsor
and Bert Kieffer, "Mr. Music
Man."
A Miamian has been appoint-
ed associate professor of library
administration at Yeshiva Uni-
versity in New York.
Announcement of the appoint-
ment of Donald G. Deitch, cur-
rently acting university direc-
tor of libraries at Yeshiva. was
made bv Dean David Mirsky,
acting vice president for acad-
emic affairs.
DEITCH is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Roland Deitch, of 1340
Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach.
Prior to his appomtoient as
associate professor and his te-
nure as acting director of li-
braries, Deitch also served as
head librarian of the Pollack
Undergraduate Library.
A librarian since 1958, Deitch
had been assistant head of the
Catalog Department at Hunter
College, administrative assistant
to the director of libraries at
Ohio State University, and had
held oosts at the Flint, Mich.,
Public Library, and the New
Rochelle, N.Y.. Public Library.
AFTER receiving his early
schooling in the Bronx, Deitch
continued his education in Flor-
DONALD G. DEITCH
ida, was graduated from Miami
Beach Senior High and received
a Bachelor of Music degree
from Florida State University.
Born in 1931, Deitch received
an MA in musicology from New
York University, an MS in li-
brary service from Columbia
University, and is completing
h^ doctorate in musicology at
NYU.
From left, Rabbi Victor Zivelling, Congregation B'nai
Raphael; Joseph Golden, president, Southeast Region,
United Synagogue; Emanuel Brown, president of the
congregation; Mrs. Kenneth Greenberg, Sisterhood presi-
dent; Rabbi Seymour Friedman, executive director,
Southeast Region, United Synagogue; and Cantor Jack
. Lcrner, B'nai Raphael.
Congregation B'nai Raphael
Receives Schecter Aicard i
The Solomon Schecter Award
for excellence in social action
was presented to Congregation
B'nai Raphael at ceremonies at
the congregation by Joseph
Golden, president, and Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, director of
the Southeast Region, United
Synagogue of America.
Receiving the award on be-
half of the congregation were
Rabbi Victor Zwelling, spiritual
leader, Mrs. Kenneth Green-
berg. Sisterhood president, and
Emanuel Brown, president of
the congregation.
The Solomon Schechter
Awards were announced last
November at the Biennial Con-
vention of the United Synagogue
of America. The citations are
awarded to congregations that
have achieved excellence in dif-
ferent areas of synagogue ac-
tivities. Congregation B'nai Ra-
phael's award was a special one
in the area of social action
the participation of congrega-
tions in community activities to
improve the welfare of the gen-
eral and Jewish community.
B'nai Raphael, with the coop-
eration of the rabbi, synagogue
and Sisterhood, was instrument-
al in assisting the Dade County
Public Safety Department Or-
ganized Crime Bureau in gain-
ing information necessary to
prosecute illegal bingo opera-
tors. The leadership of the con-
gregation worked closely with
the Metropolitan Dade Public
Safety Department and other
offices of state government.
Letters of commendation were
received from Richard E. Ger-
stein. State Attorney, and Steven
Bertuclli. Commander, Organ-
ized Crime Bureau. Metronoli-
tan Dade County.
Friendly Visitors Are Honored
The Community Centers of
South Florida/South Beach Ac-
tivities Center has announced
that Friendly Visitors, a group
of members-volunteers, were to
be honored for their work with
the homebound at a luncheon
given bv RSVP (United Way's
Retired Seniors Volunteer Pro-
gram) on Thursday.
The Friendly Visitors have
just completed a second course
given by Florida International
University in which they learn-
ed simple occupational crafts
to aid some of their disabled
clients. Certificates will be pre-
sented to them by Dr. Michael
Kobasky, senior program spe-
cialist, FIU.
All of the Friendly Visitors
arc over 60 years old and are
trained by South Beach Activi-
ties Center's professional staff
members. For three years they
have been bringing love and a
little of the outside world to
those who are homebound. Now
they have been trained to de-
velop special si ills in working
with the homebound.
Joyce Galya, director of the
Senior Volunteer Program,
United Way, and John Mennes,
volunteer coordinator for RSVP,
will present recognition pins
and service awards to the
Friendly Visitors.


Page 14-A
Page 2-B
*Jenistfk>ridNan
Friday, March 12, 1976
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Coral Isle and Camelot Hall
Schedule Israel Bond Nights
The State of Israel Bonds
campaign will be highlighted by
two March 17 campaign events,
MR. AND MRS. MOEL
it was announced by Robert L.
Siegcl, general campaign chair-
man, Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization campaign.
On Wednesday, March 17, at 8
p.m. there will be a "Night for
Israel" in the Coral Isle Recrea-
tion Hall. Saul and Rose Bell
will receive the Israel Solidarity
Award from special guest Ed-
die Schaffer, American Jewish
folk humorist.
The program, sponsored by
the Coral Isle Social Club, is
under the cochairmanship of
Elcy and Phil Levin and Tillie
and Isador Dreishnoon. Sam
Kirsch is president of the Coral
Isl- Social Club.
HARRY AND Ruth Lee Moel
wi'I be the recioients of the
State of Israel Solidarity Award
at the Camelot Hall "Night in
Israel" in the Card Room on
March 17. According to chair-
man Daniel Birtan, there will be
a champagne reception at 7:30
p.m. followed by the program,
which will feature entertainer
Emil Cohen.
Harry Moel, president of
Camflot Hall Social Club, is on
the board of directors of Tem-
ple Ner Tamid and the Temple
Ner Tamid Men's Club.
Ruth L?c Moel, a member of
Century Club B'nai B'rith, was
the presidium president of the
Louis D. Brancleis Group of
Hadassah in Miami Beach. Hon-
orary chairmen of the Camelot
Hnll Israel Bond Committee are
J. George Kof-nan and Mr. and
Mrs. Rubin Prassin.
HilieT Day School
Purim Carnival
The Hillel Community Day
School will hold its annual Pu-
rim carnival on Sunday, March
14. beginning at 10 a.m. and
continuing throughout the day.
HiUel's PTA. under the lead-
ership of president Mrs. Sara
Harris, is sponsoring the car-
nival MM working with the Stu-
dent Council, which is in charge
of the booths. Every Hillel class
from pre-nursery through jun-
ior high, will have a booth with
games and prizes for everyone.
Mrs. Sally Bostom, vice presi-
dent of wavs and means, who is
in charge of the festivities, said:
"With all of the effort put into
the project by everyone in-
volved, we know that this will
be the greatest Purim carnival
held. All proceeds will go to-
ward the Library and Scholar-
ship Funds."
!!! I LOVE ISRAEL !!!'^^
FOR THI HAPPIEST TKIP OF YOUR LIFE
Personally escorted by UNOM STEVENS, wall
known singing if or omd by ANNE SAMPSON
SPECIAL FABULOUS GROUP TOUR TO ISRAEL
MAY IK-JUNE 14 THREE WEEKS $%?>%
from Miami to Mloml All lnclu.lv. 1 9 N U
NOW is th* right Urn* to visit ISRAEL! mSSSJT
F*r fro//i f#nfoct
' ss.,,A.NNE 5AMPSON TRAVEL SERVICE
" 1H3-TI St., Mloml Beach 865-6721 P
illinium M inn n mi im nxnxmuir
8 DAYS ISRAEL & GREECE
MAY 3 TO MAY 20 Follv Escorted
$1,149.00
A'R TRANSPORTATION
TRANSFERS
4* 5 STAR HOTELS
BREAKFAST &. DINNER
IN ISRAEL
FROM MIAMI PER PERSON
DBL. OCC
ALL SIGHTSEEING
KHAN THEATRE IN
JBRUSALEM
NIGHT CLUB IN JAFFA
GRATUITIES TO GUIDES
4 DRIVERS
ATLAS TRAVEL BUREAU
317 ALHAMMA CIRCLE
CORAL GABLES, FLA. 33134
OfFCE: 444-61 5
BLOSSOM: 661-9995 LILLIAN: 238-5980
HOTIL
u
rontainebleaiT
5 ON THB OCEAN AT tn STREET
TRADITIONAL.
(KOSHER)
liseoeRf
J_ SERVICES
conduced by
RAbbi MAyeu AbRAMowta
and
CANTOR NiCO FeLDMAN
with the Temple Choir under the auspices of
reMpLe m^noraIi
GRAND BALLROOM
HOTEL FONTAINEBLEAU
APRIL 14-15
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL:
CATERING OFFICE
538-8811
... v .
Israeli Cellist
To Perform With
Philharmonic
The Greater Miami Philhar-
monic, under the direction of
Varou.ian Kodjian, conductor of
the Stockholm Royal Opera and
the Seattle Symphony, will pre-
sent three concerts featuring
young Israeli cellist Yehuda
Hanani.
The concerts are scheduled
for Sunday, March 21, at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse at 2
p.m.; Monday, March 22, at the
Dado County Auditorium at 8:30
p.m.: and Tuesday, March 23,
at the Miami Beach Theatre of
the Performing Arts at 8:30 p.m.
The program includes Berlioz'
Roman Carnival Overture, Dvo-
rak's cello concerto and Ives's
Symphony No. 1.
The Jerusalem-born Hanani
made his dobut in New York in
the Young Artists Series and
has since played with major
orchestras nationwide. He has
given many recitals and parti-
cipated in festivals all over the
world, and performed at the Is-
rael Festival during the coun-
try's 25th anniversary celebra-
tion. In his early teens he was
first cellist of Gadna, the Israel
National Youth Symphony, with
which he performed as soloist
dining a European tour.
Isaac Stern and Leonard Rose
were instrumental in bringing
Hanani to the United States on
a full scholarship from the
America-Israel Cultural Foun-
dation and the Juilliard School
of Music. He has studied with
Rose, with Leonard Shure at
Harvard and with Pablo Casals.
Alexander Schneider called him
"an exceptionally gifted cellist."
Dr. Plotkin Is Keynoter Of
Roney Plaza Bonds Dinner
Dr Arieh L. Plotkin, former
officer in the Israeli Defense
Forces and recognized author-
hosts are Louis Coleman, Char-
les Light ana Nathan Malisoff.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign, said. "It is extremely im-
portant that the men and worn-
en in Miami's Jewish commu-
nity pledge outstanding Israel
Bond purchases in 1976 to help
meet Israels urgent economic
development programs."
Citv National
Promotions
The City National Bank of
Miami Beach has announced the
following promotions of execu-
tives: Gordon C. MacLeod,
chairman of the board; Gerald |
A. Keller, chairman of the ex-
ecutive committee; Robert H. j
Britcher. president; James L. '
Newman senior vice president
and trust officer; Howard L.
Adler, vice president and trust
officer; and Roberta C. Swan,
vice president.
Citv National Bank of Miami
Reach, is a subsidiary of City
Notional Bank Corporation, a
Miami based Florida holding
companv
ARIEH PLOTKIN
ity in international relations,
international law and compara-
tive government, will come to
South Florida to address the
residents at the Roney Plaza-
Israel Dinner of State on Sun-
dav, March 14, at the Eden Roc
Hotel.
The dinner, a highlight of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign, will begin
at 6:30 p.m. Dinner and honor-
ary chairmen Samuel and Ethel
Rudenberg, past recipients of
the State of Israel Leadership
plaaue. announced that Morris
and Julia Kleinman will receive
the David Ben-Gurion Award.
Dr. Plotkin, who is in tne
United States in connection with
a research proiect, has been a
regular commentator on the
"Voice of America" broadcasts.
The first citi/en of Israel to be
admitted to Princeton Univer-
sity's Woodrow Wilson School
of Public and Intel-national Af-
fairs, he was educated at the
Hebrew University and the
Chairmen of the corps of
Beth Am
Purim Carnival
On Sunday, March 14, from
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., there
will be a Pnim carnival
and bazaar on the grounds of
Temple Beth Am. Everyone is
invited. Admission is free.
For children there will be
pony rides, games, ring toss,
costume parades, bumper cars,
and Bono.the Clown.
For adults there will be B;-
centennial gift bazaar featuring
handmade pottery, air plants,
crocheted animals, Israeli jew-
el -y. baskets, Personalized T-
shirts, needlepoint, quilting, and
more.
READ THIS !
76 MARK IV-COUPE
LEASE CANCELED!
With white leather top and con-
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tion mane* this brand new, never
driven vehicle available for imme-
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approximately dealer's cost. Save
SJOOO. Retail new car sticker
112,897.98 less S3000.
You pay only $9897.98
GOLD COAST
AUTO BROKERS
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TEACHERS.
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Professionals needed to be
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Israel's educational system.
Personalized program. Fi-
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Interviews by Ministry of
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Contact immeliately:
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Room 385
Miami, Fla. 33137
(305) 573-2556-7
beautiful, Exotic Plants and Flowers
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with waterfall, and all the rare and tropical plants
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located Between Kendall & Sunset Or.
Open 8 AM to 6 PM Closed Mondays
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
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Call me, sther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Also
local moving & long distance
moving anywhere in the US
or oversea*
AJ. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)


> .' "OHM
Friday, March 12, 1976
* fcnfjA fkrtdkun
Page 3-B
HBIHHHIBI^IHlHHIHHIMWHHBBiHBIHHB
Jewish youth today want the vocational and technical skills
of tomorrow. ORT provides that security for 70,000 students
from Bombay to Buenos Aires, from Jerusalem to Jewish schools
in New York.
Since the first manual skills classes in Russia, ORT has
grown to encompass grade school classes, junior high, high
schools, colleges and adult courses. Ninjty five years and
1,000,000 graduates later, ORT has taken its place as a move-
ment in Jewish life.
ORT is a unifying force in communities of the Diaspora
and ORT Israel is inextricably bound to tlie economic sur-
vival and social integration of the Jewish people. Jewish con-
tinuity is also an objective, with the vocational technical and
academic curriculum including a third '. cy Jewish edu-
cation.
ORT Israel already has 45,000 students. The government
envisages a massive new school construct; n program to double
that number. Over a ten year peiiod the aovermenl will pro-
vide 2/3 of the required sum contingent upon OUT's providing
the other 1/3 or $50,000,000.
New programs have opened and are being requested on
three continents (Brazil, France, and Iran) because Jewish
communities recognize ORT's capability, capacity and
excellence.
Expanded student enrollment, inflation and erosion of the
dollar have collided and exploded into budgetary deficits. World
ORT union already projects a $S00r003 deficit for 1976. The
unmet needs in ORT Israel total well over SI,430,000 in this
1976 calendar year. Similar situations exist in France, Iran
and Latin America.
$34,000,000 of ORT's almost $45,000,000 budget comes from
several sources: governments of countries with ORT opera-
tion; grams from governments with no ORT programs (Swe-
den, Denmark, Norway); income from various overseas coun-
tries of operation; and from various membership ORT organi-
zations. Of these ORT membership organizations, Women's
American ORT" is the single largest contributor, with a com-
mitment of 53,000,000 in the 1976 calendar year. The contribu-
tion of J.D.S., major contributor to the program totals $3,750,000-
for 1976 or 8.0% of the total budget.
If ORT keeps pace with all the basic needs of the pro*
gram, then its operational budget cannot be balanced. How*
ever, can you budget a movement in Jewish life? What is at
stake is Jewish continuity and survival in Israel and the
Diaspora.
Teacher and sTuSents: that's tne potent equation; the
secret of success. Dedication of ORT teachers and
motivation of ORT students mean successful education.
Here students at the new ORT School of Engineering at
Hebrew University will become mechanical, chemical,
electronic o* nuclear applied engineers.
>sx^
L'CHAIM- To Life!
"Stunned, shocked, dismayed, alonrrtflod, exalted will be'
the viewer who sees L'Chaim To Ufa" .. Dwight Newton,
S.F. Examiner. This award-winning ORT film, narrated by Kit
Wallach, now showing in international, .film festivals, may be
seen in Spanish on-Channel 23 on March 29, 2d and April 2nd.
Through' stills: and film* L'Chaim traces the history of
Eastern European Jewry from 1880 through two World Wars,
the Holocaust, the desperate struggles- to enter Eretz Israel and
the establishment of the State of Israel. The film clearly shows
ORTs 95 year history as a movement in Jewish life, dedicated
to Jewish continuity in Israel and the Diaspora. L'Chaim can
be rented- from the District VI Office 576-5111.
} Women's American ORT members underline their concern
as Jewish women by actively participating in local communnia%
planning and directing activities on behalf of Soviet Jews,
soliciting funds for UJA and Bonds.
y In the United States WAO has become an influential voice
on behalf of quality vocational/technical education.
The world belongs to people
. .. with skills
Responsibility and enthusiasm mark the ORT graduate. A
certified Communications Technician, she checks
telephone wiring in Tel Aviv. As an important part of
technical training, ORT is concerned with the "whole"
person, providing recreation, clothing, pocket-money,
hot mealsall factors which contribute to student vitality,
welfare and well-being. ORT a program for people
building a nation to ensure Jewish survival.
A Challenge Of Choke-Join WAO
If the voice of the Jewish
people is to be heard in the
future every Jewish voice
must be heard now ... In this
Bicentennial year we are re-
minded of our liberties and
freedoms as citizens in this
democratic nation. As Amer-
icans and as Jews, we have
the opportunity to express our
beliefs and to choose our own
futures. Reaffirming our be-
lief in tha declaration of hu-
man rights, it becomes a priv-
ilege to aid Jews in other
lands to offer them their
dignity of choice.
As an organ-
ization caring
about the fu-
ture of Jews,
Women's Amer-
ican ORT in
the Miami Area
has embark-
ed on accel-
erated expan-
sion, member-
ship and reen-
rollment drives. Our goal is to
form three new chapters and
to recruit 750 new members.
Information and Membership Application
I wish more information on Women's American ORT O
I wish to join Women's American ORT ?
___ for annual membership dues D
When your telephone rings,
say YESi ....
Fontainebleau Park, Sable
Chase and the Sky Lake Coun-
try Club Area these are
target areas in the Miami
Area. ORT offers a challenge
for choice; ORT offers eco-
nomic security; ORT offers
the dignity of a future.
When you mail the mem-
bership blank on this page
when you say YES to the
ORT telethon when you
join a chapter in your area
you show your concern for
Jewish life throughout the
world. You will join the 120,000
ORT members in the United
States who believe that, if the
voice of the Jewish people is
to be heard in the future
every Jewish voice must be
heard nowl
ORT Calling
P*h
. :, -...-. .--r fee** -t '.~.-r- -----r~'
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
Attached is $.
NAME.
ADDRESS-
CITY.
.STATE.
.ZIPCODE.
Ba*icDuaMlO
HMOrflSH-Stt'
Donor-tUO"
*(ov*iehl0 00isBaioDueeJ
(I ncludaa 50 f or a year subaor.pt.on to the Women s American ORT
REPORTER)
Women's American ORT
DISTRICT VI
2138 BISCAYNE BOUTEVAHD
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33137
Phona 576-5111
ISRAEL Her most precious
resource people! 45,000
students in 356 installations ...
junior colleges ... factory
schools ... correspondence
and adult courses ... naval and
air force institutes ... THE ORT
SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
AT HEBREW UNIVERSITY.
ORT trains one-half of Israel's
skilled labor force ORT helps
solve Israel's most pressing
social programintegration of
the culturally diverse im-
migrants. ORT gives crash
language and training
programs to Russians so they
can gat jobs quickly. One-half
Israel's population are from.
North Africa and Asia; 60% in
' ORT high schools and 80% in
the apprenticeship programs
are from these countries.
* ?
FRANCE... ORT helps absorb
250,000 North African
immigrants into one of
Europe's most industrialized
countries Additions to schools
in Strasbourg and Villiers-le-
Bei A NEW SCHOOL IN
LYON ... expanding programs
in five other communities ...
Newest challenge: ORT and
the Rothschild Foundation
together inaugurate and fund a
technical Yeshlva in Toulouse.

IRAN A boy from far-off
Burujird attends the ORT
school in Teheran. Four years
later he receives the Shah's
Royal Medal for meritorious
scholastic achievement. He
has broken his family's
poverty cycle with a modern
skill REVOLUTIONARY
RECOGNITION OF TODAY'S
WOMAN: Mothers of Jewish
boys stand at the gates to the
Girls' School, picking out ORT-
trained "wives" for their sons.
Ml
LATIN AMERICA .. reaching
from grade school through
junior college and teaching
15,000 Jewish day school
students. Argentina and
Venezuela have patterned
their public schools alter
ORT's innovative "creative
education" methods ... New
programs in Santiago and
Mexico City augment schools
In 5 other countries, preparing
Jewish youth for. developing
technologies ... ORT'
Argentina's computer center.
unique in Latin America,
recently sponsored a seminar
with Bolivian engineers tor
computerized oil exploration.
e
ITALY Students learn
modem technology at ORT-
Rome's Lyceo Scientifico .
With JDO and HIAS, the ORT
language lab in Rome teaches
English to emigrants seeking
their futures in other lands...
In industrialized Milan, 90% of
all school-aged Jewish youth'
areORT-tralned.

SWITZERLAND .where ORT
graduates become ORT
teachers at the internationally
accredited Anieres Institute.
This year fdr the first time girls
will enter the Institute, thanks
to a preparatory-year grant
from WAO...Pedagogical
materials are developed here
and used throughout the ORT
network. In addition, on
contract, ORT gives special
training to students from
developing countries who
then return to teach others.


II,...,. 1A A
.. s-u. rt. sjs~.
Page 4-B
*Jewist>flcrtikin
Friday, March 12, 1975
Israeli Consul General to Highlight
Labor Zionist Alliance Bond Luncheon
Rabbi Bender to Discuss Bar-Uan
At Emanu-El Men's Club Breakfast
Gen. Uri Ben-Ari, Consul
General of Israel in New York,
will describe Israel's 1976 eco-
nomic development programs at
the South Florida Labor Zionist
Alliance State of Israel Bond
luncheon, Sunday, March 14, at
noon at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Chairman Dr. Leon Kronish,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Sholom and national campaign
cochairman and chairman of
the Rabbinic Cabinet for Israel
Bonds, said that community
leaders Moe and Lea Levin will
receive the State of Israel David
Ben-Gurion Award.
Ben-Ari, who has seen serv-
ice in conflicts ranging fvn
the War of Independence to the
Yom Kippur War, was director
general of one of Israel's largest
publishing concerns and man-
ager of a public construction
corporation.
HE HAS written a weekly
column for "Yediot Achronot"
on national security, military
URI BEN-ARI
and public affairs. He is an au-
thoritative spokesman on all
phases of Israel's national se-
curity and economic and diplo-
matic affairs.
Honorary chairmen are Mrs.
Else Bonem, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Newmark, Judge and Mrs.
Herbert S. Shapiro and Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Rifkin. Cochairmen
are Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Bolo-
tin, Mayshie Friedberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Rothman and Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Warshawsky.
Mr. and Mrs. Moe Levin and
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Newmark
are Trustees of Israel and Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Filosof are chair-
men of the Host Committee.
Passover Products Directory
Is Available Free from UOJCA
Rabbi Karpol Bender, execu-
ti e vice chairman of the Inter-
national board of overseers of
Bar-Ilan University, will speak
at a brea' fast meeting of the
Te-nple Emanu-El Men's Club
on Ma-ch 2t at the tempi-i.
Former national vice presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Coun-'l
of Canada, R.^bbi Bender will
dis:uFS "Bar-Uan Unive-sity
pn' tV Rnl--* rf Higher Educa-
tbn in Israel Today."
He Ii 'S in Miami Beach's
site- dty 'f Rr*wt Gan, site
of Ba -Ihn Uni'crsity the only
A--^ 'rica-cha.tered university
in Israel.
Rabbi Bender and his family
moved ti brad in 1969. He
was a rabbi in New York City
and Canada, and served as di-
rector of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at Queen's Univer-
sity in Canada.
ORIGINALLY from Cape
Town, South Africa, he studied
at the University of Cape Town
and at Yeshiva University jn
Njw York, where r?
was or-
dained and from which he re-
c?i ed a degree in political
science.
Since November, 1973, he
has served in his present'poei.
ti n at Ba--Ilan. where he di-
rects all acti ities of the Uni-
ei-sity abroad and supervise)
the relati nship of the Univer-
sity t"> J wish communities in
the Diaspora.
All -n Goldberg, program
chai man for the T.-mpfc
E^anu-El Men's Club, is a
member of the boird of direc-
tors of the Florida Committee
(it Bar-Uan Uni"ersity. Charles
Rosenblatt, presi l brea] fast session is free to all
r->Tib>rs of th? M-n's Club,
with an admission charge for
non-members. Reservations may
be ~>ade at the temple office.
PAN CARD GAME
INCLUDES WCK OF
320 CARDS AND
COMPUTE INSTRUCTIONS
SPECIAL ONIY $5.00 FOR
3 COMPLETE SETS
REGULAR $6.00 PER SET
Mailed free anywhere in
Continental USA.
GREAT GIFTS
Send check for $5.00 to:
TOLCH PRODUCTS
901 Washington Ave. S.
Minneapolis, MN 55415
The 1976 edition of the OU
Kosher for Passover Products
Directory is available free from
the Kashruth Division of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America.
Harold M. Jacobs, UOJCA
president, announced that dis-
tribution of the 16-page direc-
tory has begun to hundreds of
thousands of Jewish families
throughout North America.
Nathan K. Gross, chairman
of the UOJCA Joint Kashruth
Commission, has announced
that interested institutions may
order bulk shipments of the OU
Passover Directory, free of
charge.
The directory includes thou-
sands of consumer and indus-
trial products which bear the
UOJCA's Passover kashruth cer-
tification, and lists over 100 dif-
ferent categories of food pro-1
ducts.
Many of these brand* are
distributed throughout North
America and bear the special
"OUP" Passover ci tification ;
seal on their labels.
The directory may be ob-1
tained by sending a stamped
self-addressed envelope to:'
UOJCA Kashruth Commission.!
U.OJ.C.A., 116 E. 27th St.. New
York. N.Y. 10016.
____________1------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Boys High
Alvmni Luncheon
The Florida Chapter of the i
Alumni Association of Boys
High School, Brooklyn, N.Y., has j
scheduled a luncheon for Sat-
urday. March 27, at the Marco
PolO Motel.
fining KaUanstyta is as
easyas^ef 'BaislWitti,
lje\p fromJChef ^Boyar-dee
Spaghettis***
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee"
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian
ta'am. With the Chef's home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1-2-3. Perfect as a tangy sauce for roasts
or ground meat, both styles of the Chef's
sauce go equally well with chicken,
fish and omelets. Of course, they're ideal
for pouring over any kind of lukshen-
spaghetti, linguine, lasagna, even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enough
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce m your cupboard.
For easy, quick, delicious dining.
Attention Hi-Rise Dwellers!!
THE GOLD COAST PASSOVER FUND
Needs Volunteers
We need 1 or 2 persons in each hi-rise building to serve as a committee person to
accept contributions to the Gold Coast Passover Fund which will be placed under their door*
without any solicitation by the committee.
We DO NOT NEED people to solicit funds!
The Gold Coast Passover Fund will distribute these funds to the thousands of needy
Jews in South Miami Beach so they will be able to purchase traditional Passover foods.
For more information, contact:
MORRIS (MIKE) FOX, PRESIDENT
TEL. 864-5939
GOLD COAST PASSOVER FUND
(TEMPORARY HEADQUARTERS)
LANDOW YESHIVA CENTER
1140 ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
TEL 673-5664, EXT. 16
(This ad paid for by Morris Fox, Pres.) Officers of the Gold Coast Passover preparing Passover food packages last year for needy
Jews in South Miami Beach.
.-.,.- ..



Friday, March 12, 1976
vJewisti FkridHar
f*age 5-B
Chabad House
Celebrates Purim
Chabad House, Florida Luba-
\itch Headquarters, in coo-di-
nation with the Chabad branches
in North Dade, South Dade,
South Beach, and Tampa, is
conducting a massive Purim
project.
The goal of the campaign is
to educate and initiate Jews
throughout Florida into the tra-
ditions of Purim.
Chabad House will distribute
over 15,000 "Purim Kits" to
synagogues, old-age homes, Tal-
mud Torahs, and Jewish Cen-
ters. Each kit contains two pen-
nies, to be given to charity, and
j such edibles as candies, raisins,
and Hamentaschen.
A SPECIAL emphasis is be-
ling placed on prisons. Chabad
will try to visit every Jewish
prisoner in Florida and share
jwith him the joy and the mitz-
[voth of the festival of Purim.
Chabad representatives will
[also visit colleges and univer-
sities throughout the state. Cele-
brations are planned at the Uni-
versity of Florida in Gainesville,
rlorida State University in Tal-
ahassee, University of South
Florida at Tampa and other lo-
cations. The Megillah will be j
ead and Purim festivities are
planned.
The Mitzvah of Purim is to1
exchange food gifts 'ike those
in the kits. The children and
adults who receive the kits will
instructed to exchange them
rith their friends, thus fullfill-
ag the prime Mitzvah of the
festival.
r FIFTEEN thousand Hamantas-
^phen were baked in the Para-
mount Bakery, whose facilities
Were donated by their owners,
gAl Greenfield, Rabbi M. Weiss
Rahhi Baron
Bo Be ORT Guest
On March 17, Rabbi David
Jaron of Tempi2 Or Olom will
t>e guest speaker at the Dtd
louth Region of Women's Amer-
ican ORT '76 Mini Convention.
In line with the theme of tV
invention "Mkp Yw V leard" Rabbi Baron vill
pT>eak on "ORT's R"le in Jewish
Life." He feels stronglv that
f'The bottom line in Judaic
Commitment is not just lip serv-
ice, but rather actunl participa-
tion in the dynamics of our
laith."
Rabbi Baron is n di-" "
bendant of the eminent '>'
of Stretin, Poland. Z' n : -
ed at Mesifta Tifret F.Ii" '
|in Jerusalem by the Grand Rab-
binate of Jerusalem, lr> is a
aember of the n^s #- in-
dependent Rabbin*1*-- "f a -.-.r_
jica. a national rabbinical organ-
isation.
Wholesale Distributors of
and Herbert Weiss. A volunteer
ba in a t ;i -,; women and girls
WAS headed by Arthur Moyel,
who gave his time free so that
the project could b' available
i i tie Jewish community. The
Federal Reserve had to be con-
tact -d for thi .30,000 pennies
needed ta comrl.te the kits.
Chabad Ho*ise will hold a
Purl n Festival on the corner
of Lincoln Rd. and Euclid Ave.
on Monday, March 15, at 9 p.m.
There will be Chassi'.^ic sing-
ins and dandne, music, an!
Purim Kits will b? given to all
particinants. A guest speaker
Will also be featured, according
to Rabbi Abraham Korf, Chabad
Lubavitch Regional Director.
Chabad House will also spon-
sor a Purim banquet at the
Kosher Steak House on Tues-
day. March 16. The banquet will
be followed by a broadcast of
the Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi
Menach^m M. Schneerson, from
New York. The Farbrengen will
be relayed to the newly opened
Chabad House Jewish Student
Center at the University of
South Florida.
CANTOR ALPERN
Adath Yeshurun
Musicale
Temrle Adath Yeshurun's
daily Minvan Club will present
its seventh annual concert and
musicale on Sunday, March 14,
at 8 p.m.
The concert will feature so-
nrano Gavna Sauler, as well as
Cantors Ian Aloern. Stanley
Rich and Jacob Mendelson.
The temple's Adult Choir
will present a Bicentennial trib-
ute. "Songs of our People." For
H.-kpts c-11 the temple office.
Sky Lake Synagogue
Is Honoring the Axelrods
ber of the presidium of the Sis-
terhood of Sky Lake Synagogue,
is past president of the Shalom
Grouo of Hadassah in Florida,
and serves on the board of Miz-
rachi, Lubavitch Yeshiva in
Boston, and many other organ-
isations.
There will be many guests
from Massachusetts, New York,
Canada and Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Axelrod
of Philadelphia, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Masters of Lexington,
Mass., Mr. and Mrs. Larry Ame9
of Peabody, Mass., Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Kabin of Wellesley,
Mass., and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Kropn of Brookline, Mass., all
have conveyed their best wish-
es.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Axelrod
of N->ith Miami Beach, formerly
of Newton Centre, Mass.. will
be honored at the tenth annual
testimonial dinner tendered by
Sky Lake Synagogue at Temple
Emanu-i-,1 on ..nil;.., Ma.ch
14.
Lloyd Axelrod has been an
ardent worker for the syna-
gogue since coming to Florida
in 1971, following his retire-
ment I >m At. o. baKer Lo.,
Cambridge, Mass., where he
was vice president.
He was fund-raising chair-
man and was instrumental in
building Congregation Beth El
Atereth Israel in Newton Cen-
tre.
Yetta Axelrod, who is a mem-
Beth Torah Has New Prayerbook
A new prayerbook, "Likrat
Shabbat." compiled and trans-
lated bv Rabbi Sidney Green-
berg will be introduced by Beth
Torah Congregation this eve-
ning at S.
The nw prayerbok combines
tV fad'tional Hebrew liturgy
and song with new prayers, ex-
planatory notes, and an exten-
sive selection of contemporary
material for worship, study and
song. All the Hebrew selections
that call for congregational sing-
ins are transliterated from the
H"br'*w into English.
I gave 200 years ago.
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processor* and Exporters
ol the finest US. Govt Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POUITRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
Haym Solomon loans his personal fortune to Robert Moms Courtesy Bettman Archive*
200 years ago, many people did whatever
they could to help a young nation survive
against enormous odds.
The nation was the United States of
America. And some of those people were
Jews.
Some gave money to help. And others
fought and died for America in the
Revolutionary War. Because they believed
her moral principles and dedication to
human dignity and freedom were in
harmony with their own religious and
personal convictions.
200 years later, another country, another
young democracy carries on that priceless
heritage of dedication to human dignity and
freedom.
Her name is Israel.
This year, the United States of America
will celebrate its Bicentennial.
In less than 172 years, it will be Israel s
turn.
Support the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 576-4000.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
O
We Are One.


Paop 14-A
m. I~m,l<-t, ri~-SJi:^~.
Page 6-B
^JmishfhrkUar
Friday, March 12, 197j
3
1
v
; 11
11
.11
TH
'
Temple Beth Sholom Plans
Varied Bicentennial Tribute
"How America Has Influenced
the Jews and How the Jews
Have Influenced America" is
the theme of Temple Beth Sho-
lom's -Bicentennial Tribute. A
series of lectures, a Judaica
Filmfest, an art exhibit and two
special conceits will mark this
important milestone.
Dr. Leon Kronish, Beth Sho-
lom's spiritual leader, has an-
nounced that noted author,
playwright and lecturer Elie
Wiesel will speak on "The Fu-
ture of American Jewry" on
Sunday, March 21, at 8:30 p.m.
On Monday evening. April 26,
Father Malcolm Boyd, Episco-
palhn minister anu author of
"Christian" and "Are You Run-
ning with Me, Jesus?" and
Rabbi Balfour Brickner, co-
director of the Commission on
Social Action of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, will have a dialogue on
"The Christian and the Jew in
Today's Society."
On Sunuay, May 2, Marshall
Sklnre. professor of sociology
at Brandeis University, will
speak on "Judaism at the Bi-
centennial: A Sociological Ap-
proach."
THE JUDAICA Filmfest will
feature four films, each followed
by a round-table discussion by
members of the cinema world,
under the leadership of Joseph
Beth Sholom Sisterhood
Plans Jewish Identity Program
Six members of Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Sholom will par-
ticipate in a Bicentennial pro-
gram on Jewish Identity. Shula
Ben David, Nily Falic, Hilda
Zaiac, Alice Vinik, Helen Jolt
and Anna Miller will present
brief descriptions of their diver-
sified backgrounds. Sue Miller
will wind up the program with
a reading of "What Is A Jew?"
by Ia;o Tolstoy.
"We'll merge and blend as we
wend our way to the future in
Third Century USA," stated
Arlene Albin, coordinator of the
program. She also announces
that music and slides will be
featured on the program, whicl)
will take place on Wednesday,
March 17, at luncheon at 11:30
a.m., m the Sisterhood Lounge
of the Temple.
Mrs. Irving Miller, Sisterhood
If LOCATION IS...
WHAT YOU ARE
LOOKING TOR!
This beautiful decorated
2 bedrooms2'full bath is
TOR YOU. Walk to Lincoln
Road. Call-today-for Appt.
J. Perdi*Realtor 531-8856
president, has said that the pro-
gram is open to the general
public.
A Purinispiel
At South Beach
On Tuesday, March 16, at 10
a.m. the members of the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Florida/South Beach Activities
Center will welcome 60 students
from the Greater Miami He-
brew Academv.
The children, ages 7 to 10,
asked their choral eacher, He-
tene Ben Yunes, to bring-them
to the center, where they will
enact the Purimspiel--ithe story
of Purim in costumes they
have made themselves.
The choral group will also
sing Purim and Israeli songs in
celebration of tlie holiday.
BETHMOSHE
CONGREGATION
OF NORTH MIAMI
TRADITIONAL
SEDER
APRIL 14th
conducted -by
RABBI DANIEL J. FINGERER
and
CANTOR
YEHUDA BINYAMIN
Reservation additional
information CALL 891-5508

TEMPLE SITE
KENDALL AREA
JSWSH- MASONIC
PYTHIAN or OTHER
2 Acres Low Price
TERMS-GOOD STREET
236-9660
ARTHUR BOROK BROKER {
Adler, a local film maker.
On Monday, March 29, the
film will be "The Last Angry
Man"; on Monday, April 5, "The
Jazz Singer"; Monday, April 12,
"Rendezvous with Freedom"
and "The Golden Age of Second
Avenue"; Monday, April 19,
"Gentlemen's Agreement."
An art exhibit featuring the
sculpture and paintings of New
York artists Luise and Morton
Kaish, will precede Elie Wiesel's
lecture on March 21, at 7 p.m.,
in the Temple's Lowe-Levinson
Art Gallery.
The climax of the Bicenten-
nial celebration will be at the
end of May. Leonard Bernstein
and the New York Philharmonic
will appear in concert on May
25 with the conductor as piano
soloist. On May 26 the New
York Philharmonic will be con-
ducted by Andre Kostelanetz,
with soprano Eileen Farrell and
pianist Jerome Lowenthal as
soloists.
THE LECTURES and films
will be given at Temple Beth
Sholom and the concerts will
be presented at the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Perform-
ing Arts.
Tickets are available at the
Temple office.
Chairing the project are Mr.
and Mrs. Neal Amdur.
Heart Institute
Elects Officers
At a recent annual election of
officers the board of the Miami
Heart Institute elected Fred W. .
Hooper as chairman, to fill the
position vacated by the death
last fall of George B. Storer.
William C. Phillips, Ph.D.,
chief of Professional Services,
was named vice chairman.
George H. Beebe, associate
publisher of the Miami Herald,
was elected to the board of trus-
tees.
Osmer S. Denting was un-
animously reelected president
for the ninth consecutive year.
New members of the board of
directors are Norman Braman,
president of Braman Cadillac;
Irwin R. Callen, M.D., a retired
cardiologist from Chicago; Tho-
mas B. McFadden, senior vice
president of Eastern Air Lines;
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Mc-
Knight (he is retired chairman
of the board of 3M Company).
Mrs. Arthur F. Adams, Wil-
liam Atwill, Jr., Mrs. David S.
Batcheller, George H. Beebe, A.
Louis Brown. Jr., Osmer S. Dent-
ing, Richard A. Elias, M.D.,
Fred W. Hooner, Charles A.
Mastronardi, Walter M. Pierce
and William C. Phillips, M.D.
were all reelected members of
the board of trustees.
Mesivta Plans
Open House
The Miami Jewish community
is invited to inspect the newly
refurbished building of the Me-
sivta of Greater Miami, the
Louis Merwitzer Senior High
School, at an open house Purim
partv on Sunday, March 14, at
10:30 a.m. Hyman Chabner,
chairman of the building ex-
pansion committee, explained
that the out-nose of the open
house is to displav the dramatic
changes in the Mesivta facili-
ties.
The Mesivta offers a com-
plete college preparatory course
as well as an intensive .Jewish
studies program.
Charles Merwitzer and Robert
Entin will host the open house.
Haclassah
Hannah Senesch Group will
hold it annual youth aliyah
luncheon at the Eden Rqc Ho-
tel on Tuesday, March 16.
The Temple Beth Ant Trou-
badors, group of -teen-age
youngstecs headed by Mrs.
Harriet Potlock, will entertain.
Mrs. Inez Townsenri is presi-
dent, Mrs. Sally Greenberg is
'Youth Aliyah chairman and
chairman of-the day, and Mrs.
Ann S. Fine is program vtoo
president.
About 200 members and
guests are expected to attend.
INTERESTED IN OPENING
A KOSHER BUTCHER,
DELICATESSEN OR BAKERY
IN HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA?
Young Jewish community, ad-
jacent to Orthodox Shut-lim-
ited spacefew stores avail-
able. Call Dade: 944-0411 -
Broward 791-1870.

INTERNATIONAL MUSIC
by
HENRY WAKNINE
* HIS ORCHESTRA
For all Occasions
945-5938
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovita
IANEHSATHAMAH
E0JZGREGGERR0
IRTOAQTEALEPK
HFASDHVDLHDUr
AABPPMAQTTWKI
LAMWflRXSZEGAL
LCEAOREBUICHM
IHSQKTAEDECIT
GSCIIUDTDVRPW
EEHNYACRPBOUK
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GATAGMRVNSAMB
TCPNUHJITHSAV
There are twelve words and phrases concerning
Purim listed below and hidden in this puzzle. They are
placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, frontward
and backward. How many can you find? Answers are
on page
ES'lHEK MEGILLA1I
AHASUEKUS LOTS
VASHTI GREGGER
MORDECAI TA'ANIT ESTHER
HAMAN HAMANTASHEN
ADAR PARADE
All rights reserved. Variations in spelling and trans-
literations may occur.
THE PLACE
TEACHERS FOR
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL
(Ivrit B'lvrit) for September
W76. Elementary-Junior High
Grades. Observant, experienc-
ed teachers required. Stimulat-
ing .ami innovative teaching
program in our expanding
school. Large city in Western
New York. Universities avail-
able. Send resume with recent
photo to Principal, Box
01.297.3, Miami, Ha. 33101.
BAL MUSAF
WANTED f OR
HIGH HOLIDAYS
A.M., Box 012973
Miami 33101
Internationally renowned.
Seafood, steaks, chops,
fowl, all perfect and
plentiful in newer than
new elegant decor. Open
at 5:30 p.m. daily (private
parties up to 200)
<#? fMoyt
NICK & ARTHUR'S
1601 79th St. Causeway
Miami, Florida
Reservations
864-2200
W* Honor American Expraa*.
nd major credit card*
CAROL KANE
ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATION
YEAR'S BEST ACTRESS
HdRMANDy
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Family Living
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3 bed. conv. 2 full baths
7-1/4% mortgage.
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ON CRESPI BLVD.
J. Perelis Realtor 531-8856
868-1123
tester Street,
MIDWEST FILM PRODUCTIONS. INC PRESENTS STEVEN KEATS
CAROL KANE IN HESTER STREET WRITTEN AND DIRECTE0 BVj
JOAN MICKLIN SILVER- PRODUCED BY RAPHAEL D. SILVER


Friday, A larch 12. l ft lenist FtcrSdliair
Page 7-B
Cong. Lehman Applauds
Work of Operation Recognition
Music Scholarships Offered
By Financial Federal
Conqressman William Leh-
man hai sent a letter ot support
for the work of One rat ion Rec-
ognition, which seeks to secure
International Red Cross recog-
nition For Israel- Ufegn David
Adorn (Red Shield o: David)
Society.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin, na-
tional cochainnan. in thanking
Congressman I^ehman for his
helo, stated that the Congress-
man joins an imposing group
of national anu world leaders
who feel that, solely on hu-
marjtn. ian grounds, the Red
Jewish Vocational Service
If as a ><> Career Counselor
Doolie R. Pofoter hu joined
the staff of the Jowish Voca-
tional & t itional
and oareer counselor.
Forster will provide counsel-
ing services to youth a id adults
who have -.'dti trogram-
ming and career choice ques-
tions. He will ah i assist stu-
dent who arc involved in se-
lecting ;: college.
Foroter holds a Master and
Specialist degree in guidance
and counseling. Ha has -erved
as i counselor in the Genesis
Outreach Program, vocational
director of the Mnntanari Clin-
ical Setnei, Bad as an instructor
at Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege.
Appointments can be made
with Forster at 'he agency's
central location and' atttlfc* JVS
Outreach locations at> Temple .
Sin;ii. Temple RinanwHtJ Tern-1
pie. Betlr. Am, University, of? Mi* |
ami Jewish Student Centerr and'
Jewish Family ami- Children's-'!
Service, Waco North. Appoint'
ments are arranged bv calling
576-3220.
Forster has replaced Rachel
Beth Torah
Celebrating
P
Ficiulman, who has taken a one-
yenr leave of absence to de-
velop a vocational evaluation
program far Russian Jewish
emigres to the United States in
Rome under the supervision of
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society.
Jewish Vocational Service is
a beneficiary agencv of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and the United Way of
Dade County.
Magen David of Israel should
be admitted into the League of
Red Cross Societies.
It was pointed out that Inter-
national Red Cross now accepts
the Christian Red Cross, the
Moslem Red Crescent, and the
Iranian Red Lion and Sun, but
thus far has refused to recog-
nise the Red Shield of David
as an official emblem.
.Senators Jacob K. Javits and
Abraham Ribicoff are cochair-
men of the national committee,
which has embarked on a na-
tionwide program to marshal
public opinion on behalf of
Magen David Adorn recognition.
In his letter Congressman
Lehman states: "The Magen
David Adorn Society is a first-
rank national voluntary medi-
cal aid society and should be
allowed full recognition in all
international organizations of
this kind."
A total of $6,000 in scholar-
ships will be offered to students
of serious music in the fourth
annual Financial Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association Mu-
sical Showcase, announced Mil-
ton Weiss, Financial Federal
president.
Applications are now avail-
able for the competition, which
has grown from 36 applicants
in 1973 to over 120 last year.
Deadline for applications is July
15.
"Our goal is to provide both
evnosure and financial support
to deserving young musicians,"
said Joseph Naughton. Financial
Federal director of public rela-
tions and advertising "And by
making the final competition a
free public concert, we are able
to offer cultural events to com-
munity residents at no cost."
Pianist Robert Chumbley, a
graduate student at the Juil-
liard School of Music in New-
York, won the competition last
year. This year the final com-
petition will be held in the Mi-
ami Beach Theatre of the Per-
forming Aits.
Finalists have come irom the
Curtis Institute and the Phila-
delphia Musicai Academy. Man-
hattan School of Music in New
York, the University of Miami
and the Eastman School of Mu-
sic in Rochester, N.Y.
Students interested in parti-
cipating in the 19""6 competition
should write foi an application
to Musical Showcase. Public Re-
lation; Department, Financial
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation, 401 Lincoln Road, Mi-
ami Beach, Florida 33139.
Beth Israel Sisterhood
Celebratinq Purim
Purim will be celebrated by
Beth Israel Sisterhood on '' rim
Day. Tuesday, March 16, al 10
a.m. with a special reading of
th Megillih. Purim delic ciea
will be served.
mini
Beth Torab Congn>etian'will
celebrate Hurim starling Mon-
day, March 15; at- 7' p.ni: with
the reading- of thi> Magillbh* in
the Main Sanctuary. The follow-
ing post-Bar iVrit/'-ah boys, will
chant a chapter of the Magillah
in the traditional melodv. taught
to them by Rev. Mordecai Adr
ler: Perry Bekarman. David
Peinman, Rric X 'tuman. Mit-
chell Kaufman, Ricky Mars,
Stewart Newman, Allen Popper
and Howard Woinreb. Beth To-
rah is the only congregation in
the Greater Miami area that has
children chanting the Megillah.
There will be a Purim cos-
tume contest for all the chil-
dren with the officers of the
Student Council acting as
judges. Phfessi will be awarded
for the best costumes.
Kadima I and II (fifth- and
sixth-grade students) of the
Beth Torab Youth Department
will hold a Purim costume party
on Sunday. March 14. Costumes
will be judged by Lisa Winton
and Joe Kalier, advisors for the
group, and Harold Friedman,
youth director. Praes will be
awarded for the best costumes.
Refreshments will be secved.
Kadima II and 11 am in the
Kadims II at 11 a.m. in the
Youth Building. That same eve-
ning the members of the Beth
Torah USY (grade**to 12) will
Hold a music appreciation pro-
gram, from 7 to 9 p.m. in the
Youtr Building.
The junior kindergarten
classes will hold their annual
Purim Spiel on Tuesday, March
16, at 11 a.m. The four-year-
olds, under the swemsion of
Mrs. Asenath Etfenbein. Mrs.
Joyce Frand and Mrs. Rose-
mary Mltrani, wilt present a
playlet irr honor of the Bicen-
tennial and Purim.
Ask your son the doctor
about Mazola
Good for taste and good for nutrition.
All four are made with liquid corn oil which may help to lower
your serum cholesterol level when used as a part of a total diet.
MAZOLA'CORN OIL. For tastier
baking, crisper frying, livelier salads. Never an oily
after taste. Never burns at normal cooking temper-
atures. And it's low in saturated fats, high in poly-
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Kosher-Parve.
M Mazola
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ALL UNDER (U) SUPERVISION


Paop 14-A
ov I..:*-*. ri~.~s**s.-~
Page 8-B
vJewistncridkw
Friday, March 12, 1976
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3
Federation Pacesetters Gather at Annual Ball
Nearly 2C0 Pacesetters of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 197o Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
gathered on Sat irday, March
6, at the Kden Koc Hotel for
the annual Pacesetter Ball.
The blac:<-tie e"er/ng wai
opened by Pacesetter chairman
Norman H. Lipoff, a South
Dads attorney who also serves
as a Federation vice president.
Lipoff, who was accompanied
by his wife, Nancy, a Federa-
tion Women's Division lice
president, laud id the m tests for
the outstanding way in which
they "set the standard for com*
mitment" of tlie entire Jewish
community.
FEDERATION president Har-
ry B. Smith anJ Mis. Smith,
who is Women s Di isinn presi-
dent, welcomed the Pacesetters
and presented Dr. Irving Lehr-
man. spiritual Lader of Tem-
ple Emanu-El and a fo Toer
t'JA chairman, for the eve-
ning's invocati in.
The Cafe Pompeii sparl 1 ;d
with crystal an the o -t -tend-
ing decor by Elliot and Com-
pany.
1976 Campaign chairman I..
Jules ArKin cf Miami Beach
reported on the excellent pro-
gress cf the 1976 CJA-IEF ef-
foit. and helped Lipoff pay
tribute to the new Pacesetters
presenting them with Aliyali
Sculptures oi i; designs Ly Miami architect-
sculptor K nn t'l Triester.
Triester's Shomer Am Yis-ocl
Menorah, a 0 i e-in-a-lif.ii n
honor, was presented to Mr.
and Mrs. George Berg isinn,
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer,
and Mr. and Mrs. Morris Luck.
The program concluded with
a benediction by Dr. Leon
Kronish, spiritual leader of
T'.-mple Beth Sholom, and a note
of appreciation for the Pace-
setters' efi'orts by President
Smith.
Beth Tov Sisterhood
Luncheon
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Tov will hold their annual
Torah Fund luncheon at the
temple on Sunday, March 14, at
1:30 p.m.
All money will be turned over
to the Theological Seminary for
use by student rabbis.
LFASE OR PURCHASE
76 CADILLAC
CONVERTIBLES
immediate Delivery
"LAST OF TH* BREED"
. IN OLia WAREHOUSE FOR
IMMEDIATE SALE OR LEASE
76 ELDORADO CONVERTIBLES.
15 NEW 76
CONVERTIBLES
CHESTERFIELD BROWN. CLAR-
ET. BLACK, FIRETHORN. CRYS-
TAL BLUE. FIREMIST. COMMO-
DORE BLUE.
Also on display "n our warehouse,
for your inspection 5 low mileage
'75 Eldorado Convertibles. Also, a
ftw select *73 and '74 Convertibles.
GOLD COAST
AUTO BROKERS
"WHOLESALERS AND LESSORS
SINCE 1945"
517 S. Dixie Hwy., East
Pomoano Beach
WEEKDAYS 'TIL 5
SUNDAYS 1-5
DADE
947-0877
BROWARD 943-3777
DIRECT MIAMI LN.
1976 CJA-IEF chairman and Mrs. L. Jules Arkin (left)
greet GMJF Pacesetters Mr. and Mrs. Sol Shayc at the
March 6 Pacesetter Ball at the Eden Roc.

^-*-^ee^!.'
^9
w- a aw* '** ^B f
r* < m
L^r -' 1 I %
tor. and Mrs. Robert H. Traurig (left) of Coral Gables
were among those who attended the ball. Pacesetter
chairman and Mrs. Norman 11. Livofl welcomed them.
federation vice president and Mrs. fcorion Silberman
(right) were on hand to welcome other prominent Jew-
ish community leaders, including Pacesetters Mr. and
Mrs Marshall S. Harris.
Pui'iin at Emanu-El
One of the largest Purim
carnl als anri bazaars in the
Soutb will be held on Sunday,
March 14, from mon to 4:30
p.m. at the Lehrman Day
School of Temple Emanu-El.
nsore.l by the PTA's of
the Lehman Day School and
le Emanu-El, the carnival
will feature lides, games and
food. Booths will he set up with
for sale including plants,
ca-peting. d'apei.s. clothing,
fab.ics and handicrafts. There
also will be a white el ;phant
of miscellaneous items
Mrs. Albert Levy, PTA presi-
dent, is coordinating the event
vi-v, ^t> A1h"-t Dridon as
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inmtat
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bazaar committee chii.-man.
Mrs. MM Stem is raffle chair-
man and Mrs. Morris Blcky and
M i. Z\\ Adbr are cochairmenl
of the cal'.e sale.
Admission to the carni'al is
free, but there will be charges
for some ^f the attractions, Mrs.
I.e- y said.
ft
Teenng;rs wi'l hold a P" i n
dinner at 5 p.m. on Monday,
with a "roast" of Paul >*d Kut-
tler, Temple Etian'i-EI youth
di.ector. on th? sg a
6 Readrnp ol tnc M ui'T ih, the
Scroll of Esther, will inaugurate
the observance cf Pu-im ti
Monday at Temple Emanu-El:
at 7 p.m.
D-. Irving Lehrman will of-,
fi-iate at the service, which
will feature the parti :ipation of
membjis cf the Te-nple youth
g oups and st idents ol I
gio-is school sn-1 of the L
man Day School.
Botn schools" PTA's will 5 srve
Purii delicacies.
A Purim dance will follow
the service, according to Judge
Frederick N. Baraj, president
of the congregation.
Urtsaier M ami Jewish Federation president Harry B.
, and Mrs. Smith (seated), president of the
;, men's Division, welcomed Miami Beach V
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Darsky to the ball.
Among the South Da le area Pacesetters of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation at the gala ball were Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Lurid (left) and Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Scliarlin.
The Deluxe Cruise Ship to the Bahamas from Miami
Elegance and Luxury in the Grand Manner
Super-spacious staterooms, each with
private facilities, phone, music console,
individually controlled air conditioning
(and, 92*. of rooms are outside doubles).
A magnificent dining room with
superlative continental cuisine and
service. Theater. Lounge, Night Clubs,
S Bars. 3 Elevators. Swimming Pool,
Duty-Free Shops. Gymnasium...
and. Casino Facilities! Entertainment,
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Cruise Director and Staff.
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West Palm Beech. Ft Pierce.
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3 NIGHTS lo
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$140o $250*
Sl55,o$290*on,......
Every Friday Veer Round
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$170 10 $295 *,,_
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SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT ,,.
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Phone: (305) 374-6611 Open Sundays I0AM-4PM
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1421 BRICKEIL AVENUE
MIAMI. FLOfllDA 33131
Pieaee tend me lull information and brochure on Monarch Sun
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My Travel Agent ift


Friday, March 12, 1976
vJewist) fhridfian
Page 9-B
Beryl Slomovitz to Wed Mark Glansberg
Beryl Slomovitz, daughter of
Estelk and David Slomovitz of
Miami, has become engagad to
Mirk Glansberg. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Glansberg of North
Mhtnl Beach.
Miss Slomovitz is a .student
Hebrew Academy Girls High
10I, where she is a member
of the Drama Club, the National
Conference of Synagogue Youth
Ben Meir Honor Society, and
United Synagogue Youth.
Mr. Glansberg, a graduate of
Florida International Univer-
sity, is advisor to the Retarded
Citizens Advocacy Program and
foreman of the Jewish Voca-
tional Services' Rehabilitation
Workshop.
Miss Merritl Weds Mr. Goldstein
-"
illti I Morritt and ^tewart
f I i-tein W-re married on
ii 6 at the Coconut Grove
' rersity of Florida Architec-
tu i! School in Interior design
nn I sh also attended New-
c (robe ('"'1 '; '.
Mr. Golds! sin, the son of Mrs.
Ti'li Go| Is4-in and the late Irv-
ing Goldst ;in. is in th real
esttte buinss and is also an
author and songwriter.
Mrs. Goldstein wore a white
sitin he'-trimmed gown and
carried a cascade of white flow-
ers. Her sister-in-law, Mrs.
R" t J. Merritt, was matron
of honor ind Carolvn Gold and
D""ia Silver were her attend-
ants.
.on-'-j Woolfson was beat
!<-n an 1 ushTS were Ahn Ja-
nd tanby Rarnett.
O'lt of town guests included
/ >- Alnert. Mr. and Mrs. Si-
mon RoWstein and Mr. and Mrs.
MRS. STEWART GOLDSTEIN H,;r^ H of California; Mr.
Hotel. Rabbi Leon Kronish of-
ited at the double ring cere-
m myj which was foil wed by
a reception anJ dinner.
Mrs. Goldst in is the daugh-
t r of Mrs. Norman L. Kasnet
and the lat.' Robert M. Merritt
of Miami Beach. She is the
anddaughter of the late Mor-
is Alperts, who were pioneers
in the Miami area.
A debutante of the 1955 sea-
s >n, she is a graduate of the
if you're going
to hove on affair,
make sure people
talk about it.
Then" y>U .in' liosliiiM .in .ill.in
rtl iIip in-.iiililul D.-.uivill.' MiiU'l
(where 82.000.000 h.i* M
bi'cn spcnl on hi.iiul-ni'U
luxury And ofter it's .ill MMrr. u lull WMl
llmiuihl would l>f jusl .1 snnplr
(.in-red aH.iir hit* mined out i<
he the soci.il event wl Ihe ye.ir.
Call Al Sichcrer.
at 865-8511 and start
having an affair everyone
will talk about.
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
Deainnlle
On the OCWII < *>7ll. s,r,', Mi,m" "'""ih
anJ NT's. Leon Lew. Mrs. Mil-
d- I H '. -"is. Il-"-nld Lef-
covrt Mud Lee Gorin of New Jer-
8-v; Mrs. nd Mrs. Arnold P"ar-
'>; nf Atl""**: Mr. and Mrs.
H^n"' narfi II ->nd Mr. and
M s. I. Kuzon "f Massachusetts;
Mrs. Mamie Kasnet of New
Yn-U; r>. Mirl Mrs. Robert La-
t<>jnr of Connecticut; and Mrs.
Beri Hirsch of Tampa.
Following a wedding trio to
Ft. Thomas, the couple will re-
side in Miami.
OVa
ELECTROLYSIS
COMMENCING CLASSES-
TAUGHT AT HOME
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION
Call today for information
652-9606
M.B. B'nai B'rith Women
Plan Annual Awards Meeting
Miami Bench Council >>f B'nai
B'rith Women will hold their
annual membership awards and
treasure book drawing on Tues-
day. March 16, at 12:30 p.m. at
the American Savings auditori-
um on Lincoln and Alton Rds.
The announcement was made
by Mrs. Blanche B. Breitbart,
council president, who said that
two awards will be made to the
chanters enrolling the most new
m smbers. An award will also
be made !o the woman who en-
listed the most members for her
chanter.
CHAIRMAN of the day is
Council vice president Mrs.
Sadie Reiffen. Her committee
includes Flora Sinick, Betty
S i if! i i; ther ISinsb Lil-
lian Kevo, Bertha Rothstein,
and Paula Tepman.
Lillian Sands, past Miami
B ich Council president and
regional board m smbers, and
Rose I'M. regional board mem-
b and expansion chairman.
v i' i address the gathering.
BERYL SLOMOVITZ
The New Land Gardens
T&$&

BARRY D. SCHRF.IBER
Schreiber Named
Shofar Awardee
The National Council of
Young Israel will honor Barry
D. Schreiber, North Miami
Beach attorney, at a dinner in
New York on April 4.
Schreiber, who will receive
the Shofar Award, is past presi-
dent of the Young Israel of
Greater Miami and the Torah
Academy of South Florida, and
is now vice president of both
institutions.
In 1974 the North Dade com-
munity leader received the ;
Amudim Award from Torah j
Umesorah (National Society of
Hebrew Day Schools) for his
efforts on behalf of Jewish edu-
cation.
THE GARDENS YOU CALL HOME
Bedroom 1 Vi Both From $29,000
2 Bedroom 2 Both From s36,500
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TELEPHONE (305) 652-8403
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PRESENTS
The Incomparable
MOLLY PICON
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The Exciting Voice of
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The MIAMI BEACH
THEATRE OF PERFORMING ARTS
| SAT., MARCH 27th 1976. 8:30 P.M.
DONATION $4.50, $5.50. $6.50, $7.50
Tickets Available at Jordan Marsh
Downtown Store or 163rd St. Store N.M.B.
Also at Arie Kaduri Agency 235 Lincoln Rd.
M.B. Suite 211. Entrance on James Ave.
For Group Rates, Information & Reservations
Call, 532 9662 532-1851 or 861-3981
It A A A JtJtJtwt
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I
David Pinski
Club
At the Oneg Shabbos of the
David Pinski Club this evening
at 7:30 at the Ida Fisher School
Cafeteria. L. Lasavin will con-
tinue his lecture series "Jews
in America."
Hilda Zucker, folksinger, and
Paul Yanovskv have prepared
a groun of Yiddish and Hebrew
songs; Israel Goldberg will read
from Yiddish classics.
a lime ol awakening
Israel
a place in lime
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bar-Han university... a liberal arts
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bar-ilail University... an experience.


Paee 14-A
<% f.~,J*-* ft --ZrlS
Page 10-B
*>Jml$ti noridlari
Friday, March 12, 1976
>'f

Simon Wiesenthal, famed Nazi
lOnter, came to Miami and jus-
tified himself and his life's work
io 800 I'.-cture-goers at Temple
Israel. Whv. after more than
so yean, is Wiesenthal and his
Jewish Documentation Center
number of workers not dis-
closed) still on the trail of Nazi
war criminals?
These very men and women
Will SOOI1 ;li 'il ild ;';'o and
therefore provide a biological
ilusion to that search. U'ies-
enthal's justification Js blind-
ittgly simol-: "We ma'y forgive
grimes ;p'j'irst (I-", selves, ner-
Sonally, but not crimes ;i<>"in^t
millions."
ALTHOUGH the war Rave the
Mn-is the opportunity to co-.i-
nit ;"Miocidal curies. t!ie war
.lid not provide n excuse for
Those crimes Wiesenthal car-
ries the weight of responsibility
tor not letting the world forget
The U.OOd Nazis he lias help-
ed capture and bung to trial,
including Ado!) Kichmann, pro-
vide "lessons of history." Wies-
aithal's slogan is "Let my peo-
ple know."
While Wiesenthal stings the
conscience of those Nazis still
at large, including 62 known
war criminals in the U.S.A.
Helen Fagin, of the University
jf Miami's English and Judaic
Studies Departments, works at
makutk a constructive teach-
ing lesson out of an amoral era.
PROFESSOR Fagin, herself a
graduate of the Warsaw ghetto,
has taught Literature of the
Holocaust each fall- semester
for the past three years at UM.
Urged by Elie Wiesel, who
teaches Holocaust Studies in
New York, Hekn Fagin owned
up to her own awesome respon-
sibility. Rathr~th'an permit the
Holocaust to be fictionalized,
theorized or fantasized, Prof.
Fagin believes the mission of
Holocaust victims is to teach
that the period was all too real.
FOR MANY vears following.
the liberation of Europe, silence
veiled the subject. "It was much
too sensitive a matter," Prof.
Fagin recalls. But today, there
is a whole generation of teen-
agers and voting adults who
think of "The War" in terms of
Viet Nam. Their frame of refer-
ence is so narrow as not to in-
clude the word Holocaust, with
a canital "H." Shall we be grate-
ful that the children don't know
that war, anymore? Or shall we
garner something from that ter-
rible, terrible time?
Helen Fagin chooses not to
include her personal story in
the Holocaust class syllabus.
She makes a concerted effort to
be objective in the treatment of
her curriculum. Her quiet
strength is overwhelming.
Instead of personal remem-
brances or emotional catharsis,
Mrs. Fagin structures the se-
mester around several areas of
study. The Holocaust is ap-
proached politically (expedien-
cy becomes a foul and oft-
reneated word), historically,
ifligiouslv and philosophically.
AT THE outset of a semester.
Mrs. Fagin will lay some ground
rules that there are none.
Students are encouraged to
keep explicit logs or diaries of
their readings critical and
emotional responses to their on-
going exposure to the Holo-
caust through primary sources.
Hopefully, the initial hate
will expend itself. "Hate doesn't
build a constructive society,"
Mrs. Fagin. At the end of
15 weeks, the students should
he able to deal with their emo-
tional questions in a rational
way.
Moat important, students will
COffle away with the realization
that they (we) are totally re-
sponsible for their (our) own
tehavior. The readings and
claM discussions build one
upon the other: Sachs, Frank,
Wiesel, Frankl, Bettelheim, Do-
nit, Heschel, Morse, Baeck,
Weiss, Schwarz-Bart and more
merize the class into a state
of total disbelief.
FOUR MONTHS of complete
immersion in a genre of lit-
erature that defines a world
beyond science fiction limits
creates an experiential learn-
ing situation that is difficult to
describe with mere pen and ink.
Is it possible? Did' that all
really happen? How could it
possibly happen?
Helen Fagin and Elie Wiesel
agree that if'they, as survivors,
do not teach the Holocaust,
then they default in their re-
sponsibility' to fiction writers.
There is no substitute for
hearing it directly," insists Prof.
Fagin.
Susan Panoff; director of the
Educational Resource Center
for the Central Agency for Jew-
ish- Education'and book review-
er for The Jewish Florldian,
also teaches- Holocaust Litera-
ture. Her course is given by
Miami.Dade Community College
at Temple Beth Am.
Mrs. Panoff; who took a simi-
lar class at Brandeis University
during her-own undergraduate
career, thinks the job of teach-
ing Holocaust must eventually
real in hands other than those
of the survivors. "Victims may
not have the nedagogic tools to
teach. Very often, people who
have pone through it mav be
hissed," warns Mrs. Panoff.
ACKNOWLEDGING that she
c-mnot feel what victims felt,
Mrs. Panoff nevertheless en-
deavors to share her sensitivity
to the Holocaust with her stu-
dents.
This semester, the course is
also given at Temple Emanu-El
and Temnle Beth Sholom by
Richard Corseri. Mrs. Panoff's
curriculum, used in all three
classes, should culminate in a
dfener understanding of the na-
ture of man and increased pride
in being a Jew.
Barry Helfanbcin. a student
in the first of Helen Fagin's
Holocaust courses, asked poig-
nantly in one of his logs, "Why
wasn't I told?" In search of an
answer, he personally cor-
responded with Simon Wiesen-
thal.
NOT ALL students become
that involved. But exposure to
classes on Holocaust, like an
eMended morning with Simon
Wiesenthal, necessarily pricks
the conscience arid raises ques-
tions: Is a nation's foreign po-
licy to be determined by
chauvinistic self-interest or a
broader ethical guideline? Is
iMirality absolute or relative
(situation ethics)? Was God's
greatest gift to mankindhope
a false salve or salvation? Did
Germany reallv think she would
get away with IT? Could one
man or one nation have made
a difference?
The survivors do not pretend
to have all the answers. But
they will help ask the questions.
In Helen Fagin's classroom,
the students may wonder why
man lost his humanity in the
'30s and '40's.
Hopefully, man in the 70's
will answer to his inner self
and not surrender his morality
ana Humanity. He will be more
responsible.
Helen Fagin. Elie Wiesel and
Simon Wiesenthal are respon-
sible for making us more re-
sponsible, ar'
Gulf stream Park
Adds New Stakes
A Gulfstream Park record of
18 stakes events are being of-
fwd during the track's 57-da.
thoroughbred racing meeting '
which began on March 6.
The season continues to May
11. making it the longest in
(Hilf.st ream's 32-year history.
Nine stakes are listed' for
Gulf stream's famed grass
course, acclaimed by horsemen
as the finest in the world.
"We are allocating $730,000
for our stakes program in or-
der to produce the highest pos-
sible caliber of competition," ex-
plained Gulfstream president
James Dorm, Jr.-, "The stakes
will afford rich opportunities
for the best horses in all divi-
sions."
The Gulfstream- Handicap,
which has attracted the best in
the handicap division, is slated
for March 20. The Florida Der-
by, a classic for three-year-olds,
will be contested April 3. And
the Pan American, which at-
tracts the grass stars, is set for
April 17. Three new stakes are
named for outstanding female
racers which competed at Gulf-
stream in past years. A fourth
addition to the schedule is the
White Skies Handicap, slated
for April 28.
"By running the four new
stakes in Anril," said director
of racing Douglas Donn, "we
hope to keep more of the better
horses at Gulfstream through
the meeting."
Forte Forum
"The Implications of the Oil
Embargo" is the subject of a
discussion by two University of
Miami Students Aubin Hill
and Joseph Huard at the
Forte Forum on Tuesday, March
16. The two, who have made a
special study of the event, come '
from the university's "Speak j
Easies" program and will ad-
dress the forum at 1 p.m. at the
1200 West Ave. Auditorium.
Releases for Publication
TO ALL PUBLIC-RBLATTOIW OPPICE9, PUBLICITY CHAIR-
MEN, AND CORRESPONDENTS:
Copy submitted to The Jewish IMoridian for publication
should be typed in- upper and lower caaa (no* lir all capitals),
double-spaced, on one side only of the paper;
._.
MEXICO / YUCATAN
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TRANSFERS TO HOTEL AND RETURN 1st CLASS HOTELS
AD Vx DAY CITY BUS TOURS.
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DIIH1ER&
onminc
ABOARD THE
The view ol the Miami skyline
from the calm waters of Biicayne Bay
will make thi an unforgettable evening.
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1

ii__



March 12, 1976
Jmlstt fkridiar
Page 11-F
b>
^Rabbttikai ftag*
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. lipschitz Reobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Antecedents of Anti-Semitism:
Insights into Purim
BBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
The holiday of Purim com-
memorates the deliverance of
the Jewish people from their
age-old enemy, the Amalekites.
We first encounter this nation
when they ambush the Jews as
they made their way across the
desert toward Canaan. The To-
rah tells us in the book of Deu-
teronomy (25:17-19) that the
Amalekites "smote the hind-
most of thee, all that were en-
feebled in thy rear, when thou
wast faint and weary; and he
(Amalek ) feared not Cod."
The reason for the Amalekite
enjgina The .lews posed no
enimga The -lews posed no
military' threat to Amalck, for
they were merely passing by
their territory. The Amalekites
had, nothing to gain of a mate-
rial nature through their assault
on the stragglers, for these
represented the very young and
very old who would not have
-been burdened with carrying
valuable possessions. The rabbis
explain that this completely ir-
rational act was fostered by
Hbuis chinam," blind and il-
logical hate.
The confrontation between
Hmalek and Israel involves
Hmch more than an isolated
rent in ancient Jewish history.
Ht represents a war between im-
' -placable adversaries possessing
Opposing ideologies with the
goal of each being the complete
destruction of the other.
-PROOF OF the deeper signifi-
cance of the controversy be-
tween Amalek and Israel may
be seen bv the comment of
Moses in Exodus (17:16) "And
he said: The hand upon the
tbroiK' ol the Lord: the Lord
will have war with Amalek from
-generation.' "
W,in the book of Judges we read
jsver and over awam of-how the
(Amalekites united with other
Canaanite nations to attack Is-
rael (6:3. 33 and 7:12) It-also
oomes as no surprise to team
<|bat it was an Amalekite who
Slled King Saul (II Samuel,
jfibapter 1).
' David confronts the Amsle-
^4rfte and asks him "'How was not
thou afraid to put forth -thy
rhand to destroy the Lord's
anointed?" But, as we shall soon
see. the Amalekites always rep-
resented a challenge to the very
existence of the.Jewish nation
nd certainly to the King who
was the actual symbol of their
peeplchood.
f The Amalekites have been the
[-antithesis of the Jewish people,
k The latter nation has always
[represented justice, peace, light
fand life. The former has stood
Las a symbol of corruption, war,
[darkness and death.
THE MESSAGE which the
I Jew has brought to the world
.is "Righteousness, righteous-
Iness shalt thou pursue," where-
as the Amalekites have neglect-
led Godliness. It is in the light
"of this analysis of the two na-
tions that we can better under-
| stand the significance of Purim.
In Sanhedrin 20a we read that
| God gave the Jews three com-
I mandments which are interde-
\ pendent for the final achieve-
ment of ;all three. These com-
nandments are (1) to select a
g. (2)-to destroy the Amale-
kites. and (3) to build the Tem-
ple, all of which were to be
performed in the order given.
The interdeiJendence rests in
that the major purpose of the
king was to unify the Jewish
people in their war with Ama-
lek. Only after Amalek was de-
stroyed could the Temple be
built. As long as the Amalekites
and their Godless philosophy
was powerful, the Temple could
not exist.
The onlv way in which Ama-
lek, the embodiment of evil,
could be destroyed, however,
was through an Israel clean of
the guilt of sin. A confronta-
tion of evil against good would
then take place, and God would
choose the victor.
THE LORD promises the Jew-
ish people in Exodus (17:14)
that "I will utterly blot out the
remembrance of Amalek," and
yet in Deuteronomy (25:19) He
commands "thou shalt blot out
the remembrance of Amalek."
God Himself promises to final-
ly destrov Amalek, but He will
use Israel as His tool.
However, as is mentioned
above. Israel must first be sin-
less before it can hope to win
the conflict with Amalek. That
nation is strong when Israel is
morally weak. The first attack
unon the Jewish people by Ama-
1 -k was made immediately after
the Jews had rebelled at Mas-
sah and Meribah.
At the time of this confronta-
tion, we read that when Moses
raised un his hands in prayer
to his Father in Heaven, the
Jewish people prevailed, hut
when his hands were not-raised
in plea for God's help against
the enemv. the Jews began to
lose (sec Rosh-Hashanah:29a).
Thus we .also read that King
Saul, who has not lived up to
his duties as King over'Israel,
is unable to defeat the Amale-
kites. hut is instead felled '*y
one of-them.'Davld. err the other
hand, succeeds in defeating
Amalek. ;for "David strength-
ened himself in the Lord his
God" .and-look counsel of God
(I Samuel, Ch. 30).
JN THE STORY of i^ttrim we
meet once again with the arch-
foe of the Jewish people, Ha-
inan the Agaglte. a descendant
of Amalek. Naturally the Ama-
lekites were strong at this time,
as is evidenced by the prior
destruction of the Temple due
to the iniquities of the Jewish
people.
Hainan displays the age-old
ruthless hate for the Jews when,
although he may have good rea-
son in his own mind to dislike
Mordecai. he finds it. however,
"contemptible in his eyes to lay
hands on Mordecai alone; for
they had made known to him
the people of Mordecai. ."
ill
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
10 2 ADAR -6:08
JJJ
Mordecai, on the other hand,
has recognized the growth of
the Amalekites read of thousands who are later
killed by the Jews in battle?),
and despite his belief that, if
necessary, help will come to the
Jews from God, Who has sworn
to blot out Amalek, he is never-
theless determined to see to it
that Esther becomes Queen,
thus accomplishing the first in
the group of three command-
ments which will lead to the
destruction of Amalek and the
rebuilding of the Temple, the
symbol of the spiritual regnera-
tion and elevation of Israel.
Once Esther has achieved this
position, she commands the
Jews to fast and pray for their
deliverance, to raise their status
spiritually, and we find that as
a result of this self-elevation the
people arc saved. Soon after
this event the second Temple is
built, for once again Amalek has
been wiped out.
There follows, however, an-
other moral decline amongst the
Jews, and the Second Temple
is destroved in 70 CE. Again the
Amalekites become stronger and
ever bolder in their attempt to
annihilate the Jews.
THIS EFFORT culminated in
the attempt by Hitler, a direct
descendant of Haman and the
Amalekites in spirit if not in
body, to commit genocide
against the Jews. He failed and
the Jewish state now battles all
those who, echoing the Amale-
kite slogans, would like to "push
Israel into the sea."
Perhaps the state of Israel
may prove to be the catalyst
which will unite all factions of
the Jewish people so that the
Temple may be rebuilt and Is-
rael serve once again as a "light
unto the nations."
In that day we may hope to
behold the vision of Isaiah come
to pass when all the nations of
th* world "shall not hurt or
destroy in all My holy moun-
tain; for the earth shall be full
of the knowledge of the Lord
as the waters cover the sea."
W Trograms i
Sunday; March M
"Jewish Worship Hoar"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:90 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Temple Adath Yeshurun
"Still, Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz
Guests:
Rabbi Tibor Stern
Mike Fox
Topic:
"Preparing for Purim
and Paseever"
GREAT JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Samuel M. Isaacs
(1804-1878)
"The stability of Judaism in
America," Henry Samuel Morais
wrote in 1880. "is supremely
due to the endeavors of a few
ministers of foreign birth, who
labored with singleness of pur-
pose1."
Half a century ago (1830),
according to Morais, the com-
munal condition of the Hebrews
in this country was "somewhat
like a wild, uncultivated plain.
It required skillful hands to
weed, to prune, and to plant
anew; and that work became
the all-absorbing object of sev-
eral spiritual leaders. They
sought no self-aggrandizement,
no popular ovations, but the
satisfaction of having done right
by elevating the character of
their co-religionists and draw-
ing them into a closer union."
One of those leaders was the
Reverend Samuel Myer Isaacs
(1804-1878), the founder of the
family in the United States. Ke
was born in Leeuwarden, Hol-
land. The family emigrated to
England in 1814. After complet-
ing his studies. Isaacs became
the principal of an orphan asy-
lum in London. Three of his
four brothers entered the min-
istry.
IN 1839, Isaacs sailed for New-
York to become the first haz-
ian and preacher of Congrega-
tion B'nai Jeshurun. then wor-
shipping on Elm Street.
Isaacs' weekly sermons were
said to have aroused the com-
murfty's lethargic spirit and
greatly added to the attendance
at services. His regular sermons
in English were a novelty. Isaac
Lceser, of Philadelphia, was the
onlv other rabbi preaching in
English at the time.
After a split in the congrega-
tion and the withdrawal of some
of the members, Isaacs became
rabbi of the newly founded Con-
gregation Shaaray Tefila, where
he rcmined for the rest of his
life.
Isaacs' energies now found :
wider scope and he became ab-
sorbed in activities related t>
the welfare of his people. A
gifted speaker, Isaacs traveled
considerably beyond his own
congregational orbit, advocatin.
the establishment of hospitals.
asvlumSi and beneficial and edu-
cational societies.
HE IS credited with a pro-
minent part in the formation of
the Hoard of Delegates of Amer-
ican Israelites in 1859. He con-
tinued to give his counsel am:
aid to th? organization's work
for Jewish civil and religious
rights in the United States ant
abroad.
Isaacs opposed Reform Juda-
ism but advocated certain minor
changes.
In 1857, Isaacs founded the
weekly newspaper, "Jewish"
Messenger," as an organ of Con-
servative ludaism. During the
Civil War, it supported the
North and attacked slavery. As
a result, inanv Southern sub-
scribers were lost, temporarily
Isaacs was one of the founc
ers and first vice president of
the Jews' (now Mt. Sinai) Hos-
pital. New York. He helpec
found the Hebrew Free Schoci
Association of New York City
in 1864 and Maimonides Col-
lege in Philadelphia in 1867, the
first American rabbinical schoo".
It was short-lived.
With his eldest son. Myer
Samuel Isaacs (1841-1904.,
Isaacs helped organize the
United Hebrew Charities in
1873. He was held in high es-
teem by many leading Amer-
icans and respected bv citizen.;
of other countries, including Si
Moses Montefiore. He workec
with Sir Moses regarding mea-
sures for amelioration of the
living conditions of the Jews i
Palestine.
Samuel Myer Isaacs, "uphold-
er of the ancient faith," was
Continued on Page 13-B
. iiji '
i >:kU!Ni
-

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Leviticus
Priests engaged in the service of the Sanctuary.
"And Moses brought Aaron's sons, and clothed
them with tunics, and girded them with girdles, and
bound head-tires upon them; as the Lord command-
ed Moses" (Leviticus 8.13).
LEVITICUS The third book of the Pentateuch
opens with God's.call to Moses from the Tent of Meeting
to receive the laws relating to sacrifices. Essentially,
this book contains the laws of holiness, i.e., those laws
which prescribe how both God and Israel are to be
sanctified. "Ye shall be holy; for I the Lord your God am
holy" (Leviticus 19.2). Since the major part of the book
is devoted to the priestly service, it is also known as the
Book of the Priestly Code. Besides describing the sacri-
ficial laws, Leviticus also tells of the offerings Aaron
and his sons made in their worship at the altar; explains
which animals can be eaten and which not; how human
beings become defiled and how they may be cleansed;
and the nature of the festivals to be known as "convoca-
tions of.holiness." This book describes the sanctified
fallow and jubilee years, and notes the blessings which
follow from the observance of the ways of God, and the
curses that result from their non-observance. Leviticus
sums up: "These are the commandments, which the
Lord commanded Moses for the children of Israel in
Mount Sinai" (Leviticus 27.34).

. 1 1aV


Pae 14-A
* i.vf ri. rnstiz.

76
Pape 12-B
* Jew 1st Ik*Mian
Friday, March 12, 1976 "__ i
u
I .-
i^
Stevan Mitchell David Genet
STEVAN MITCHELL
Stevan, son of Ray and Marie
Mitchell, will become a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday at the Beth
Moshe Congregation.
Steve received the highest
score in his granduating class
as well as the Overall Achieve-
ment in the gifted children's
program.
Steve, his sister. Sari, and his
parents will celebrate with a
trip to New Orleans, Las Vegas
and San Francisco.
it i3
JILL A. HYMAN
. Jill Ann, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Toby Hyman, will become
Bat Mitzvah this evening at 8:15
at the Israelite Center Temple.
Jill is in the seventh grade
at John F. Kennedy Junior
High, where she is a member
of the school band.
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman will host
the Oneg Shabbat following
services in honor of their daugh-
ter.
Jill is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Rosner of
Miami Beach and of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Alec Hyman. Among
the out-of-town guests will be
Jill's aunt. Mrs. David Hoffman
of New Jersey.
it it it
JUDITH A. SHULEVITZ
Judith Ann^. daughter of Mr. I
and Mrs. William Shulevitz, will
b" cnlli'd to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday morning
at 9 at Beth David Congrega-
tion.
Judith, a studort in the Beth
David Religions School, is ac-
t,v ;,-, ijcV ci, jg jn ,h eigttti,
grade at Palmetto Junior High
School.
Judith's parents will host the
lciddush following services and
a retention late in the day at
the Kings Bay Yacht Club.
Special guests include her
erandnarents, Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel G. Cullen and and Nor-
man Shutevitz; M-. and Mrs.
Allen Botnev of Los Anceles,
Dr. and Mrs. David Cullen of
Newton, Mass., and Mr. and
Mrs. Mel Shulevitz of Detroit.
-V &
BRUCE I. RACOND
Mr. and M s. Eugene Racond's
son. Bruce Irwin, will b~ called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday at 9 a.m. at Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun.
Bruce is a student in the Hay
cl School, where he is active in
Young Judaea. He is in the sev-
enth grade at John F. Kennedy
Junior High.
In honor of th occasion,
Bruc's Parents will host the,
kiddush following services. '
ir ir it
PETER D. GREENBERG
PetPr Daniel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. PhiliD Grenberg, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day morning at Temple Emanu-
El.
A seventh-grader at Nautilus
Junior Hiph, Peter won a sci-
ence award at Neshannock Me-
morial School in Pennsylvania,
and he enjoys sports and horse-
back riding.
Mr. and Mrs. Grppnberg will
host a reception in Peter's hon-
or at home, and special guests
include his brothers. David and
Jeffrev. his great-grandmothers,
Mrs. Mar Perlstein and Mrs.
Solomon Wolfe, and his grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Jos^nh and Mr. and Mrs. Al-
bert Zonis.
Jill Hyman Judith Shulevitz
SCOTT E. LERNER
Ann and Robert Lerner's son,
Scott Evan, was called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
March 6 at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
Scott, a student in the tem-
ple's religious school, is in the
seventh grade at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High and a mem-
ber of the North Miami Beach
Optimist Baseball League.
Scott's parents hosted the
kiddush following services and
a luncheon in his honor at the
temple.
Special guests included Mr.
and Mrs. Israel Lerner, Max
Stendig, Elliott Stendig, Harvey
Lerner and the Sol Stendig
family, all of New York.
# # #
DAVID G. GENET
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Genet's
son. David Gary, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday at Beth Israel Con-
gregation.
A seventh-grade student at
Oholei Torah Day School, David
is a student of music, a mem-
ber of the Miami Beach Stamp
Club and active" In sports.
Mr. and Mrs. Genet will host
a kiddush in the Harry N.
Schwartz Auditorium following
services, and there will be a
reception in David's honor.
Special guests include David's
grandmother, Mrs. Sadie Braun-
er, the Dr. Benjamin Berley,
family, his great aunts Mollie
Brauner and Sarah Brauner of
Wilkes-Barre. Pa., the Dr. Alan
Lubarr family, Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Chaim Feld, Mrs. Regina Kup-
ferschmidt, Mr. and Mrs. Al-
bert Brauner, Mr. an Mrs. Paul
K. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Al-
bert Moscowitz.
Purim At
Beth Moshe
The Popiel Religious School
of Beth Moshe Congregation
will host a Purim carnival on
Sunday, March 14.
The Megillot Esther will be
read on Monday evening at 7:15
and Tuesday morning at 8:45.
The community is invited to
participate.
JWV Auxiliary No. 330
Plans Purim Party
The Jewish War Veterans
Ladies Auxiliary No. 330 will
hold a fund-raising Purim card
party at the Delano Hotel on
Sunday, March 14, at 1 p.m.
The proceeds will go to hos-
pitalized veterans in the Miami
area.
Sculpture and Painting
On Exhibit at Beth Sholom
The works of a noted sculp-
tress and a distinguished paint-
er Luise and Morton Kaish
will open at the Lowe-Levin-
son An Gallery of Temple Beth
Sholom on Sunday, March 21,
at 7 p.m.. according to an an-
nouncement by Judy Drucker,
the temple's cultural arts direc-
tor.
"This eminent husband-and-
wife team will also lecture on
'Is There a Jewish Art?' at 8:30
p.m. The program is being pre-
sented as part of Beth Sholom's
Bicentennial celebration, and
[lie entire community is invited
to attend. The exhibition will be
continued until April 1." Mrs.
Drucker said.
Luise Kaish, recipient of a
Tiffany erant, Guggenheim and
Rome Prize Fellowships, is
known for her deeply religious
bronze and stainless steel sculp-
tures, some abstract, others ex-
pressionistic. Her works are in
the collections of art patrons,
in churches, svnaeogues, and
such public collections as the
Whitney Museum of American
Art.
COMMISSIONS, one-man ex-
hibitions, and group exhibits at
the Metropolitan Museum of Art
anci the Museum of Modern Art,
N.Y., Buffalo's Albright-Knox
Gallery, and the American Acad-
emy in Rome have kept her
work before the public as her
conceptions of the religious ex-
perience grow and evolve.
Morton Kaish, who studied in
Paris and Florence, has achiev-
ed a solid reputation for his
powerful paintings.
A contributor to many group
exhibitions among them the
Museum of Modern Art and the
Whitney Museum in New York, I
and the Art Institute of Chicago. '
Kaish is on the faculties of the
Art Students League, the New |
School, and the Fashion Institute
of Technology, all in New York I
Citv, where the Kaishes live.
Both arc represented by the !
Staempfli Gallery and their j
works have often appeared to-
gether (one, at the United
States Information Service in '
Rome, was titled simply "K x
2").
Gallery hours arc Monday
through Friday, 9:30 a.m. to 5
p.m.
2)
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Tfl


mmm
f, March 12, 1976
vJewist) n-oridlnn
Page 13-B
Religious Services
MIAMI
T SHALOM CONGREGA-
MS SW 67th Avi. Orthodox.
Zvi Raphaely. Cantor Aron
ron. 1
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. M8
Collins Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi JMdi
Nahmias. 31
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. 32
EMES CONGREGATION.
SW 19th Ave. Conservative,
?r Sol Pakowitz. 2
AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Ken.
[Or. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
ugard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
l* 3
BREIRA CONGREGATION.
SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Tabachnikoff. 3.a,
m
DAVID. 2525 SW 3rd Ave.
rvative. Rabbi Sol Landau,
r William Lipson. 4-A
PH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
au. Cantor William Lipson. 4-B
KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
rn Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
Otterman. 6
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Con-
servative. Dr. Max A. Lipachitz.
Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson. 34
TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th
onservative. Rabbi Charles Rv.
a
mi ISRAEL AND GREATER Ml.
I YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9300
Mmset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Olixm.in. n-A
'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
401 NW 183rd St. Conservative.
Mtbi Victor D. Zwelling. Cantor
Jk Lerner. 94
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi No-
sim Qambach. Cantor Joseph Na-
houm. 36-A
S'NAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick. 38
WEL TEMPI E OF GREATER
SMMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform
^^bi Joseph R. Narot. v,
------------------
^MELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
i Conservative. Rabbi Salomon
/ldenberg. Cantor Nathan Par
. 11
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171at St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
OLOM TEMPI.E. 8755 SW 1tth
Cs.iaervative. Rabbi Davis) M.
n. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
CORAl GAIIES
'JUDEA TEMPLE. 5550 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Ei-
senstait. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
iBL-SOUTH TEMPLE (former.
,_lath Tikva). 9075 Sunset Dr. Ha-
^ fcm. Rabbi Joseph R. Naret tS-A
AMU EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 197th
^e.. Suite 306. Conoaervative. 9
--------------e>----------.
RETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6500
Miami Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
BKIemon Benarroch. 14
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamara Ave.,
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
H1LLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER. COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA-
GOGUE. University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Services. Rabbi Richard A.
Davis.
myn TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
rvative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Junior Errol Helfman. 16
-----------------.
HIAIEAH
ERETH JaCOB TEMPLE. 991 E.
n Ave. Conservative. u
HMIMN
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
934S Harding Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vina. 60
HOMKTIAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. oi
NORTH MIAMI
TH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
5 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rab-
i Dr. Daniel J. Fingerer. Canter
'ehuda Binyamin. 35
FORT LAUDF7DAIE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. 42
MIAMI BEACH
DATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
rthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3243 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Cantor Je-
rome Klement. 43
TH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho.
x. Rabbi Alexander Gross. i
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9108
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
ITH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Habbi Mordecal Shapiro. 18
ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Drtnodox Ral bi Shmaryjliu T.
twirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer. 52
IETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1543
[Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village Eaat. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. 62
ETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Ihase Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kron.
sh. Cantor David Conviser. 21
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
aervative. 6101 NW 9th St. 44-B
IETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
[ Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
*abbi Davit. Raab. Cantor Mordecai
rardeini. 21-A
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
ITH TFILAH CONGREGATION.
35 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
I. Tropper. 22
TH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
DON. 848 Meridian Ava. Orthodox.
.alibi Dow Rozencwuig. 22-A
HAUANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conaervative. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
(Al ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
rthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. 22-B
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900 Uni-
versity Drive. Conservatlva. Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubin. 63
IBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
Washington Ave., Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
BAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
NGRe-GATION. 715 Washington
. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
lamed. 23-A
kvc
HOUYWOOD
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Assistant Rabbi Harvey M Rosen-
fold. 45
IANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701 Wash-
ngton Ave. Conservative. Dr. Irving
ehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
EBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine
free Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
Gross. 28
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
5
kCOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
rNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Jrthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
or Meyer Engel. 26
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David Re
aanfield. 47-B
IESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
jrthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazin. 47-C
ENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St.
onservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
rltx. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nobb Hill Rd. Re-
form. Rabbi Arthur S. Abrams. 64
|R TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
turn Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Bene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
in. 29
SHALOM. 7056 Bonita Dr. Or-
Idox. Rabbi Phineaa A. Weber-
Mn. 30
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
Member nf the Itubbinlcal Association
of Greater Miami.
Lehrman and Siegman To Be Guests
At a Luncheon Hosted by Rosenhaus
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
neh. 3j.A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimovits.
32-B
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern. 33
Matthew B. Rosenhaus, Mi-
ami Beach business and reli-
gious leader, will host a lunch-
eon at Westview Country Club
on March 23 at noon with Dr.
Irving Lehrman and Rabbi
Henry Siegman as special
guests.
A trustee of Temple Emanu-
El and a founder of the Al-
bert Einstein College of Medi-
cine, Rosenhaus is Dade Coun-
ty chairman of the Society of
Fellows of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America.
Dr. Lehrman and Moses
Hebrew Academy Women Plan
Annual Journal Luncheon
The Hebrew Academy Wom-
en will hold their 28th anni-
versary journal luncheon on
Wednesday, March 24, at the
Deauville Hotel, it was an-
nounced by Irene (Mrs. Leon-
ard) Adler, president.
All past presidents of the
organization, which supports
the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, will be honored at
the event, as will past and cur-
rer; presidents of the school
and its PTA. "Admission is $18
a person, or through the sale
or purchase of $100 in journal
advertisements plus a $10 con-
tribution," Mrs. Adler said.
FASHIONS by Young Sophis-
ticates and a program featur-
ing Shirley Cole and her com-
edy vignettes will share the
entertainment spotlight. Sheri
(Mrs. Henry) Solomon will
serve as commentator for the
fashion show, of which Marion
(Mrs. Sydney) Myres is co-
ordinator.
Past presidents of the He-
brew Academy Women who will
be honored include the mes-
dames Irvin Makovsky, Irving
Lehrman, Louis Makovsky, Sam
Cohen, Sidney Rubinovitz, Irv-
ing Firtel, Joseph Shapiro,
Leonard Rosen, Samuel Rosner
and Jacob Katz. Also to be
honored will be Mrs. David
Andron, honorary president.
Past presidents of the He-
brew Academy to be honored
include Dr. David Andron,
Harry Genet and Irving Firtel.
Current presidents include Mrs.
Adler, Hebrew Academy Wom-
en; Mrs. Josh Rephun, PTA;
and Norman Ciment, Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy.
FORMER PTA presidents to
be saluted include the mes-
dames Alfred Stone, Robert
Litowitz, Rhoda Farr Levin, Os-
car Schmerler, Murray Gil-
man, Sheldon Dearr, Samuel
Rosner, Morton Lieberman,
Harry Rosenberg, Leonard Ad-
ler, Harold Tokayer, Stuart Ra-
pee and Leonard Gritz.
The luncheon, which will
launch plans for the school's
1977 souvenir journal, also will
commemorate the American
Bicentennial, Mrs. Adler said
Founded in 1948, the Hebrew
Academy has grown from six
students to 800 in the past 28
years. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross is principal.
Mazola Margarine:
Good with Dairy, Good with Meat
And Good at Purim
Mazola makes good sense
every day. And especially at
holiday times. Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is one of the few mar-
garines that's parve as well as
kosher. So you can enjoy it with
all your meals. At all your holi-
day dinners and parties.
And Mazola's ideal for cook-
ing and baking, too. Try this
delicSnus Hamantashen recipe
with Mazola this Purim.
Purim Hamantashen
PASTRY DOUGH
2's cups flour, sifted
M tsp. salt
H lb. Mazola Sweet
Unsalted Margarine
3 egg yolks
3 tbsp. white wine
3 tbsp. white vinegar
Mix flour and salt. Add the
Mazola Margarine, and blend
with pastry blender as for pie
dough. Mix egg yolks, wine and
vinegar and add to the flour
mixture. Shape dough into a
ball. Refrigerate overnight.
Divide the dough into three
pieces. On wax paper, roll out
each piece Into a thin circle. Cut
into circles with a cookie cut-
ter. Place one teaspoon of filling
on the dough, and pinch the
sides together to form a triangle.
Bake on ungreased baking sheet
in a 400 degree oven for 20-25
minutes, depending on the size
of the hamantashen.
APRICOT FILLING
'[ lb. dried apricots
l'i cups water
IV* cups sugar
Cook apricots with water un-
til they are very soft. Mash or
blend the apricots. Add the
sugar and cook over very low
heat for 10 minutes more.
Hornstein of Hollywood are
national cochairmen of the So-
ciety of Fellows, an organiza-
tion of people who contribute
a miriirmim of $1,000 to the
Synagogue Council, the um-
brella agency of Orthodox, Re-
form and Conservative Judaism
in the United States.
DR. LEHRMAN is past na-
tional president of the SCA,
which is headed by Dr. Joseph
H. Lookstein, chancellor of
Bar-Ilan University and a part-
time resident of Miami Beach.
Rabbi Siegman, executive
vice president of the SCA, will
report on recent developments
concerning relations between
the SCA and national and world
bodies of Protestants and
Catholics. He and Dr. Look-
stein are now in Israel and
Europe, participating in a se-
ries of interfaith conferences.
Rosenhaus, who has been a
national leader for the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica and numerous causes on
behalf of Israel and higher
education, said leaders of the
three major branches of Juda-
ism in Greater Miami have been
invited to the luncheon.
Dr. Lehrman organized the
Society of Fellows when he
was elected national president
of the Synagogue Council sev-
eral years ago, and the group
has made possible the expan-
sion of the SCA in several key
areas, including extensive na-
tional surveys of the increasing
problems of the Jewish aged.
Reservations for the lunch-
eon and additional information
are available at Temple Emanu-
EI.
Samuel M. Isaacs
Continued from Page 11-B
nr>tcd for his charity and his
pious habits. He gave freely to
the poor of his energies and his
substance "an humble Jew to
whom the needy turned with
confiding looks." It was said of
him that around his congrega-
tion, Shaaray Tefila. he "cast a
halo of sanctity by the practice
of a religion of deeds."
Bibliogranhv
Encyclopedia Judaica. Isaacs.
Jerusalem, 1971.
Jewish Encyclopedia. Isaacs,
Samuel Myer. New York, 1907.
Morais, Henry Samuel. Emi-
nent Israelites of the Nineteenth
Century. Philadelphia, J880.
Menorah Sisterhood
To Hear Book Review
Temple Menorah Sisterhood
will hear a book review by Anne
Ackerman of Cynthia Freeman's
"A World Full of Strangers" on
Wednesday, March 17, at the
Crimson Room at 1 p.m.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
33137. 576-4000. Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flaoler St., Miami, Fla.
33131. 379-4553. Rabbi Sanford
Shapero, Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1820 NE 163rd St., North Miami
Beach, Fla. 33162. 047-6094. Rabbi
Seymour Friedman Executive
Director.
ANSWERS: Esther; Ahasuerus; Vashti; Mordecai;
Haman; Adar; Megillah; Lots; Gregger; Ta'Anit Esther;
Hamantashen; Parade.


r
HaHMMMaaoHsMi
Page 14-B
Friday, March 12, 1976 '

Iladassah
Menorali
Flans an Auction
Menorah Group of Miami
Chapter of Hadassah is holding
its annual auction on Sunday,
March 14, at 8 p.m. at the Coral
Gables Junior Women's Club.
The pre-auction sale begins at
7:30 p.m.
Household items, cruises,
small appliances, artwork, din-
ners at local restaurants will be
auctioned, along with other
items. Refreshments will be
served.
Proceeds from the auction
directly benefit Hadassah's hos-
pitals at the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center in
Israel.
IEGAL NOTICE
IECAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICt
IECAL NOTICE
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. 76-4923
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THK marriage i IF
c'.mii i >.-' MARTIN i:/. Husband
Rnd
l vi.i.vv JL'ANESde MARTINEZ,
Wife
LEGAL NOTICE
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. 76-5153
OENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN' RB: HISS: fLUTION c >F
MARRIAGE of
AI.DO T. LOMANTO, Petitioner,
and
MARTHA ELEANORA LOMANTO.
Respondent.
lO: MARTHA ELEANORA
l.i'M \NTO
ns-s* uoth Avenue
Flushing. Long Island,
Net* York I13T3
TOP ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
(hul un notion lor Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
Tl I l 'ATA UNA .HANKS
df MARTINEZ
435 Washington Avenue.
Apartment No, 6-A
Ken York, NY 10033
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action lor Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against ynu and
you are required to iterve a pops "i
your written defenses, if any. to It on
DANIEL M. KErL, attorney for iv-
un.....r, whose address la SIS Alns-
le) luiilding. Miami. Florida SSMJ8,
and Hlc tin- original with the cleric
hi the above styled court on or be-
fore March U, 1978; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition,
This notice shall be published once
arh week rm four consecutive weeks
in THE .1 E ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS ni\ band and the seal of
aald court at Miami. Florida on this
13th da) of February, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
As i'Ii irk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florl'lu
By II J. I'u>
Ah Deputy Clei k
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL M KEIL
611 Alasle) Building
.Miami. Florida 33132
Tcli phone: 87T-WW
Attorney tot Petltlonei
J 20-27 3 ".-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY,
STATE OF FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 76-5291
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THK MARRIAGE OF
JUANETTH B. PERHGoFF. Wife
ami
Kl.l.ls PEREOOPF, Husband
Tu: ELLIS PEHROOPP
Ilti West University Parkway
Baltimore, Maryland
YOr ARE HEREBY NOTH'IED
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 76-1051
Division FRANK B DOWLING
IN RE: BBT \TE I IP
IRJI \ MARY RESENEH
|l. ,.;,.-. ,l
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Tu ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AOA1N8T THE
ABOVE EST ITE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
hul ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
ni llt.MA MARY RESBNER, deceased,
Pile Numbei 76-1051, i- pending In thi
Circuit Court for Dnde Countv, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the addran of
n hit li I* ''in i n. a-'. \\ Flaarli r
Street, Miami. Florida The personal
representative of the estate is HAR-
RY I BARRETT, whose address i-
808 Forte Plasa Bids Mm Brlckell
Ave Miami. Fla 33131. The name
anil address of the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth below
All persona bavins claims or de-
mands arainsl the estate are requir-
ed', WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST Pt'BLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to fill- with tin- dark
,i the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may
have, Bach claim must lip in writing
mill must Indicate the basis for the
I'lnim. tin name and address "f the
creditor or liis ucem or attorney and
the amount claimed, If the claim la
not yet iiui. tin- date when It will be-
come due shall lip stati-il. If the clulm
la contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture of the uncertainty shall be stated
If the claim is secured, the security
shall be described, The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the olalm
tr. the clerk to enable tin- rh-rk to
mail one nop* in each neraonal repre-
sentative.
Ail persons Interested In the estate
'o whom a i-'itv of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
Hiire.i WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OP THE FIRST
PI'HLICATlo.N ni" THIS NOTICE.
to file any objections they may have
that ohullemrew the valldlly of Uie
d the personal representative, or thu
ventte or jurisdiction of the court,
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 76-1318
Division BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
KITH RODOEN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Tn ALL PERSONS HAVINO CLAIMS
i iR DBMA> D8 v:\INST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
i i usi i.VS IN i BRESTBD IN' THE
YOl! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the admlnlstratl......f the estate
i.i I'.lTll RODOEN, deceased, File
Number 76-1318, Is pending in the Clr-
iiiii Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the addrei of which
is Dnde County Courthouse, ''< West
ri.iL-l. i- Street, .Miami. Fla. 83130, The
persona! representative of the estate
is SHIRLEY ACPPANT, whose ad-
dress is 100 West Avenue, Miami
Beach, Fla MIM The name and ad-
dress of tin- peraonai representative's
attorney are set forth below.
aii persons havlna claims or de-
niainls asralust the estate are requir-
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST Pt'BLICATION OP THIS
NOTICE, in fill- with tin clerk
,.i the above court a written statement
ni any claim or demand they may
havi Bach claim must be In writing
..ml must indicate the baala for the
claim, the name and address of the
creditor or his agent or attorney, and
i. amouni claimed. If the'clalm is
in.i >,-( due, the date when it will be-
come due shall be stated, if the claim
is contingent or unliquidated, the na-
ture nf the uncertainty shall be stated
If the claim Is secured, the security
shall In di scribed. The rlaimanl shall
deliver sufficient copies of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
mull one copy to esjch peraonai repre-
sentative
All penpona interested hi the estate
to whom a com of this Notli.....f Ad-
ministration has iwn mailed art re-
quired, WITHIN' THREE MONTHS
FROM THE HATE OF THE FIRST
Pl'Hl-IOATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to r*il-- any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent'* will, the qualifications of
the peraonai representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY RIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
bu aesa under the fictitious name of
DESIGNS BY DAVINCI at 388 N B
7:i Street, Miami. Pin. Intends to res
i.i name with the Clerk of tim
Circuit Court of Dadi County, Florida.
WIGS BY I.\ CONTE8SA, INC
PHILIP B. si.Mi IN, President
RICHARD K. RECKSON, Atty.
LEVINB, RECKSON .v.- REED
ah. i nes s for Applicant
i JH--7 8 5-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY QTVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious, name ol
BAOLE OVER HAl'LINO INC, at 497
w ,- i _;ih Bl Hlaleah, Pi. :l::l in-
tends- io register said narmi with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade
County, Florida
V.AHLOS HERRBR \
..; :: B-ll
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. 76-5969
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE uF
EI.MER ROSS.
and
M MMii.N ROSS,
TO: MARION ROSS
4 IS 2nd Street
Brooklyn, New York
Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed against you and
>ou arc required to serve a copy of
sour written defenses, il any, to it on
WOLPSON, DIAMOND, I.OGAN ft
EDGE, P.A.; attorney for Petitioner,
who.-e address is lol Lincoln Rrt,
Ste, 9(i, Miami Beach, Fla and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
II, r.'Ti.; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in tin- nnmptalnl or petition
This notice shall be published once
ach week for four consecutive weeks
>nu are required to serve n copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It on that a Petition for Dissolution of your
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEIL & BCHBER, Marriage has been filed, and you an
BSQ8>, attorneys for Petitioner^ whose hereby required to serve a copy ol
address is Suite Hi-B, 407 IJneoln
Road, Miuml Beach. Florida 321 St. und
file the "iic.ii,al with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 26, 1876; otherwise n default
will be entered itKainst you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORllHAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami. Florida, on this
17 duy of February. I!i7ti.
RICHARD P. 11II INK Kit
As Clerk, Circuit Court,
Dad.- County. Florida
By i. i.ipps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
SHAPIRti. PRIED, WEIL & SCHEER
407 IJneoln Road, Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, Florida 13189
Attorney for Petitioner
1 J0-JT l/B-ll
your Answer to the Wife's Attorney,
DONA I .D F. FROST, 26 S.W. 6th
Street, Miami. Florida 3::1S0 and file
the ..iii-.iiiiil with the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the .'Hth day of March. 176. or
the allegations will be taken as con-
ies..,.,] against you. and a Default will
be entered.
DATED AT MIAMI. Dade County.
Slate of Florida, this isth day of Feb.
1976.
RICHARD P. DRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
B. l.lPl's
Deputy Clerk
3/80-87 I S-ll
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
rT,,,VM v,|T u, OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL in THE JEWISH FI.OR1D1AN.
EF FORFVFK liVltltFn , lV.te of thefirst ,,iibli.'-,ii,,n f tM, "'",' <' ,n Nortec f Adrnoils/ra't,;." March l. [gN "f Ailmln.stra.lon: March B
SlllIir.EY ACFFANT
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of III'TII RODOEN
Deceased
attornf:y for
personal representative:
leon a. epstein
l-ti Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fin. 38189
Telephone: l8t*tM4)
3/5-12
of the first publication of this
of Administration: March G.
1976.
HARRY L. BASSETT
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of IRMA MARY KESENEK
I lecensed
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL RBPRESBNTATTVHi
HARRY U BASSETT
sn6 Forte man Bldg..
1401 Brickell Ave
MIAMI, Florida 88181
Tulephoas: 377-SMI
3/5-12
RICHARD P. BRfNKWR
As<:urk, Circuit Court
Dude County, Florida
By L. 8NBBOBN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARK A. LBIBOWIT7S
WHLFSON. DIAMOND. 1X.M.AN
fe-KDOE. P.A.
407 IJneoln Rd. Ste 9G
Miami Beach. Florida BUM
Attorney for Petitioner
2/27 3/6-12-li
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. 76-5075
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Mnrrlnge
of
DIOMEDEH MENDEB.
Husband,
and
NYOCA ESTHER MENDEZ
Wife
TO: MR8. NYOCA ESTHER
IIBNDBZ
c/o Manuel Mounler
184 Morgmi Sir-.,. Apt. No. 1
Jersey City, New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTH'IED
that an action for DisjHdution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
M LESTER 8AAL. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 25 We*t
Flakier Street. Miami. Florida 3313U.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY i;IVEN thpt
the undersigned, deslrlne; to engUgfl i'.
business under the fictitious nann ol
8VNOODDES8 BOOKS at :7'i" BIs-
a.vne Blvd., Miami, Fla Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
TANIA DBROWSKI
8/87 3/C-12-19
NOTICE UNDeR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enKace
In business under the fictitious nnme
of ADC III'SINESS SYSTEMS St 1120
N.W. l.'.n Drive. Miami, Fin.. 3316P.
Intends to register said name with
the <:ierk of lite Circuit Court of Dafle
County. Florida.
KEHOJO. INC.
A Fla. Corp.
RICHARD B. WALLACE, President
HR1CE HERMELEE. ATTY.
MILI.EJKIE. HORN. & HERMELEE
Attorney for applicant
3/3-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HI YEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of BL HE.RALDO DEL EXILIO EL
. ART1STA at 2X80 S\V 'J4 Ave., Miami,
and file the original with the clerk of 11a. intend to register sold names with
the above styled court on or before the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude
March 26, 1876: otherwise a default
will be entered against ynu for the
relief demanded In the complaint ot
petition.
This notice shall be published ones
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN'.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida, oft this
17 day of February, 1B76,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By a LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sealr
M. LESTER HAAL
25 West Flagler Street"
Miami. Florida :i::i30
Attorney for Petitioner
3/2V-87 8/5-11
County, Florida.
ROBERTO ECriCS
MARIO BABRERA
3/5-12-19-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADe COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-5026
NOTICE TO DEFEND
In The Matter of An Adoption,
JOSEPH LORENZA WILSON. JR..
and.
CORINB LEU STANFORD WILSON.
Petitioner*.
YOU, BALDWIN HIN7.EY, c/o Inei
Hlnsey. Alicia Town, Blmlni. Baha-
mas, take Notice that a petition to
adopt your natural child has been ,
filed In this Court by the above named i
petitioners, add you are reaulred to
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 767041
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RB: THE MARR1AOE OF
HAZEL STERN JOG AN.
Wife/Petitioner
and
HERALD W. .lOC.x.V
i in-1.a a.i Respondent.
To.- QBRAI.D U JOOAN
Residence unknown
YOL' are notified that a Putition for
Dissolution of Marriage has been filed
against you, and you are required to
si in- a copy of yonr Answer to this
Petition on Petitioner's Attorney, AB-
NER SOLOMON, IMB Capital Bank
Duildlng. .Miami. Florida and file the
original Answer with the Clerk of the
above-styled Court on or before April
14, 1976, otherwise a default shall be
entered against you.
DATED this 3rd day of March, 1976.
RICHARD P. DRINKER,
Clerk
Circuit Court Seali
Bvi it. H. K1SSEE
Deputy Clerk
3/5-12-19-26
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-6277
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
04 MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MART A ESTAMPONI ROIO.
Wife.
and **
JCIJO CESAR ROIQ.
Husband.
TO: JI.TIJO CESAR ROIG
614 Ocoanvtnw Arertue-
Brooklyn, New York 1123."
TOP ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
VIKING CARPET CLEANING AND
MAINTENANCE at Dade County.
Florida intends to register said name
With the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JAL INVESTMENT. INC.
V/20-27 3/5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PKPE AI'TO REPAIRS at 8190 West
10 Avenue, Hlaleah. Fla. 33011) intends
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-6011
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MICHAEL PATRICK OLIVER
Petitioner-Husband
and
ADELA N. OLIVER
Kcspondent-Wifo.
TO: ADELA N OLIVER
Residence I'tiknown
TOC ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
t an action for Dissolution of Mar-
ti, register saidInaipe with the Clerk riaWtau been"flied" a^bSt" yUu*^ml
Of the Circuit Court of Dade County, you are required to serve a copy of
',.'">'-,"r;,!,n (MMUm if any. to it on
I.OI IS R. HELLER, attorney for Pe-
titioner whose address is 420 Lincoln
RwkL Miami Beach, Florida 3,1139, and
file the original WRh the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 31, 1976; otherwise a default
Florida.
REINALDO DOMINGl'EZ
2/20-27 3/5-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in "'.'i' fbei *'nte,M' against you for the
business under the fict.tlnus nume of ,.*, demanded in the complaint or
HBRBIN INTERNATIONAL EXPORT P"''1'0"'
CO. at 3165 NW 37 St.. Miami. Fla. T'"s ""ce shall be published once
intends to resistor said name with T"'",,?^ for four consecutive weeks
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade ln..?"5JKW,SI1 FIjSridIAN.
County. Florida. 'TNfcSS ray hand Sid the seal of
MANCEL BINKER !" """"l Miami. >rtda on this
2/20-27 S'5-12 ay February, 1976,
___ RICHARD P. BRINKBR
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA,-IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-6680
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THK MARRIAGE OF:
CAROL L ATKINSON, Petitioner.
FLOYD K. ATKINSON, JR.
Respondent.
TO: FLOYD R. ATKINSON. JR.
9 Church Street
Mt. Holly, New Jersey 08068
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Ae Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNKEDBN
(Circuit Court Seal)
3/27 8/6-12-18
Ft BTJil5!fCU,T COURT OF THE
/wr? -TH JUO,C'AL CIRCUIT IN
5?T DADE COUNTS, FLORIDA
OENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
tM dp -,CSE N0' 7-S706
^JSzLVS* MAHRIAGE OF
MATTHEW P. BCTI.KR
Petitioner,
CI^IRB W. BUTLER,
Respondent.
_"* "V PUBLICATION
.f r^T I"?U ',,Snlnt, you nnd ri**'h- b**" '" atralnst you and ARE, HEREBY Wfflpipnwi sTlS
111-e redulred to serve a copy of yeu are required to serve a copy of written remimi to thlT J
your written, defenses, If any. to It on your written defenses, If any. to U ' Albert I. Carrlcarto, hj,.. attorney on AI.VtN GOODMAN, attorney for Clerk ofThT.ta.MtaT ^J
m-P'-' u'5.er' Whc!"' '",'l",ss ,s 24S1 P"1"*""' *ose address is Suite 180 'Py up^n Xlthrv ??^f-7."
SiW.Tt* Str*m' Mm,n, 'brtda. and 8B8i Sunset Drive. Miami Florldi V()N L^MFT 4 smSw ,."? '.t
file the original with the clerk of the 33143, and file the 'original wlthihS W*" HttghW gStTsM StS^
abov., sty.ed court on oTWfon Anrll clerk of the above styled cour on or W". Pmrid. 88148" m or tSfoTl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
verses to the petRion with the Clerk
of this Oourt, and to serve a copy
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ,herefaup0n,.7',O!'c"11 l- Laussel. Attor-
the undersigned, desiring to engage ",V>,-j ,rW 7lh Avcl"te. Miami.
in business under the fictitious name fnV, .1? "'" ~t-r "IBn Apr" 9th
of CARLTON HOCBE SOCTH at c/t> J j otncrwlse a Default will he en-
M. FABER. 90i Alnsley Building. Ml- ,< 'i'h0:l1".m ?^Sln*Jd .,h,*' ""tlon
ami. Fin., .13132 Intend to register said g *} ^fiy*.^" kp'l eon-
name with the Clerk otlhe Circuit {".^Ji SatlSP' Pebr""y 27th. 1976.
Court of Dade County, Florida. BSn d d^.k-^^d
MAURICE DROWN, 50% rulrl r,r,.f.R, NK.ER'
cniTM uunti-e crier t lerk, Circuit Court,
EDITH BROW., 50% By N A HEWRTT D'_a
2/20-27 8/5-12 3/6-18-19-S8
file ,y"u5 X:ritlye*y'* j- said court at Miami. Florida"o'nlhli
?6th day or February. 107"!
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dude Countv. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seitj
ALBERT I. CARRICARTE. ESQ
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33126
Attorney for Petitioner
Phene No. 649-7917
3/S-12-19-?6
WITNESS my hand and the'seal of (Circuit Court Seal)
MM ^ ;lV,-VIaTnl- "orida on this
J7th day of Feb.. 1S76.________________
3/6-12-18
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R. M. KISSES
,^x .. A* Oenutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
coiiiXMAN & DI'.VHERG
SDlte 180, S5SS sunset Drive
Miami. Florida 33143
(305) 279-8000
Attorney for Petitioner
.,,.,N2.TICE UNDER
1Ur.nr,'T1T,0U8'NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tne undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
at n b. INVESTIOATIONS LTD
ri i^ e Coun,Y- worlds intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
PtorlS!*"" CUrt Dade Count'!
THOMAS I.a FOT.T '>-


mm
March 12, 1976
*Jmi*t fhridDajn
Page 15-E
I Silverstein to Receive
lu-Ilan l. Medal of Honor
1EGAL NOTICE
LEGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
fcm Silverstein, who will
the Bar-Ilan University
I of Honor at the March
ILI.IAM SILVERSTEIN
ational 20th anniversary
cr at the Fontainebleau
Ifcl. is one i)f' Miami Beach's
fciost Jewish community
^^ Founder of Mount Sinai
Dim! and Medical Center,
a founder and vice presi-
of the Greater Miami He-
vv Academy.
pihvrstein also is a Founder
director of the Hebrew
for the Aped of Miami
:h and a director and foun-
of Temple Emanu-El.
ICIPIENT of an honorary
ee from John F. Kennedy
gn of Nebraska, he was
lored recently by the Jew-

ish National Fund for his
achievements on behalf of the
Slate of Israel.
Silverstein has served as sec-
retary of the Miami Beach
District of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America for many
years, and is an active support-
er of the Israel Histadrut Cam-
paign. He recently contributed
funds to build a playground for
children in Natanya, Israel, a
city he visits annually.
A native of Russia, Silver-
stein came to the United States
in 1970 when he was IK, and
went into the hotel business in
the Catskills. In 1935 he moved
from New York to Miami
Beach, where he is the co-
owner of the Sagamore Hotel.
He has played a major role in
the development of Miami
Beach into a world famous
year-round resort.
Silverstein and his late wife,
Jean, devoted their lifetime to-
gether to the service of the
State of Israel and the Jewish
people, and the Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity Medal of Honor "will
recognize their joint accom-
plishments," said Mayor Harold
Rosen. Rosen is chairman of
the March 21 dinner, which
also will honor Dr. Irving Lehr-
inan and Congressmen William
Lehman. Claude Pepper and
Dante Fascell.
Silverstein has one daughter,
two grandchildren and six
great-grandchildren. "His soft-
spoken manner, his quiet but
efficient devotion and dedica-
tion to the causes of Jewish
education and Israel and his
reputation for integrity in busi-
ness make William Silverstein
a true leader of the Jewish
community," Mayor Rosen
said.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVE.N tli:it
the anderalgned, desiring m engage in
business unit. 1 thai fictitious name of
GRAN W-\ l"OIN LAINHRY Ml 4S17
Southwest -iii sui-1. Miami, Florida
Intends tu aeajewter said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court "t LUde
County, Florida.
AllTlll.lt ALEXANDER
2 II 8/5-13-19
Heart Association Plans Second
Hypertension Screening, May 1-2
[Tie Heart Association of
eater Miami is organizing its
id Blood Pressure Alert
irtenaion Screening Pro-
for Saturday, May 1, and
iday, May 2.
ie program. In cooperation
the Dade Countv Medical
ciation, Florida District of
vanis and Key Clubs Inter-
aonal and other medical and
imunity agencies, will be
held at approximately 40 sites
throughout Dade and Monroe
Counties.
According to Thomas 0.
Gentsch, M.D. president of the
Heart Association, it will take
thousands of volunteers to help
with the multitude of jobs that
are necessary to the overall
success of this tremendously
complex community project.
Greenfield Lecture Focusing
On Bicentennial and Minorities
)n Sunday morning the
Renfield Lecture Series con-
ties with a distinguished pan-
of local citizens, headed by
van Meyer, chairman of
|rd Century, U8A, discussing
he Effect of the Bicentennial
[Minoritv Attitudes."
Jeyer will be joined by Ms.
ncena Thomas, director fJf
Dritv Affairs at Florida m-
vitional University, and Les-
,Pantin, insurance executive
; a member of theT3iird Cen-
Evecutive and Hispanic
irnittees.
itckete are available at the
Fr for this final program on
schednlei series. There will
be, however, announcement of
continued Sunday morning pro-
graming for those who.desire it.
The lecture begins at 10 at Tem-
ple Israel of Greater "Miami.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE H4 HEREBY CIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring U engage in
business under the ficllllous name of
VENDOMK APARTMENTS at 4301
Collins Avenue. .Miami Reach. Fla..
Intends to Mister said name with
Id, Clerk "f the circuit Court Of Hade
County, Pinridn.
CAHVBI INVESTMENTS. N.V.
A NETHER I .A NOB ANTII.I.ES
cor.i'i'NATION
tiv johok nn (ima PRESIDENT
uii'HAHli iiimckmaN
Attorney fur-Applicant
3/i3-Ui-2fl 4/z
NOTICE UNDEH
FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW
JTTCB IS HEREBY 01VEN that
kin lei -signed, danirlng lo engage In
"i u"d".r the flclKJnus name wT
|\KS HERITAGE 1NTEHNA-
J7aI. TOUR* at 3*67 8W
|uc. No. 2. Miami. Fla.. SSMS In-
to register said name with the
of the Circuit Court of Dade
fty. Florida.
CXJVE EVENDKN
1/W-J7 3/B-I3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I PI. fa HBHKBT UIVEN that
.nderxlgiied, deelrtni: to engage
Slness under -the ilt-trllous mime
CAMPION 8POHTINO GOODS
-MDK at t*M~A Collins Avenue,
ii Reach, Fla.. Intends to register
aarae with the Clerk of the Ctr-
ourt of Dda County. Florida; '
T'TOW K1CTERPRISJHC JMC
3/3-1Z-19-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HEREBY BIVBN that
the undet slgt led, desiring to i-ngage In
bu^in^ss under the fictitious name of
KE-MINOLE I..IOFORS nt 312 Alnsley
lllilu Miami 931:12 intends to reKlster
aid name with Hi.- clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Bade Count)-. .Florida.
liKi CHIEF TRADING CORP.
DANIEL M KB II.
Attorney for Applicant
3/13-.W-24 4/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE" IB HEREBY <;rvt-)N that
the undersigned 'leslrlng to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KASHAH CLUB at 12 Atnsley Hldg.,
Miami. Flu. intends to register aatd
name with -the Ckesk of the Cireutt
Court of I>ade County. Florida.
Kit. CHIEF TRADING CORP.
DANIEL M. KEIL
Attorney for Appllcvit
3/13-19-34 .-4/t
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1376
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN I.E: ESTATE UK
JOSEPH MAHSON
B k H JOB .MAKS'l.N
Dei'eane.l
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AM. I'KIISo.V.s HAVING CLAIMS
(l< DKMANHH \i i UNKT TUB
AllOVK MUTATE XNI) A LI. OTHER
PEItSoNH INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE
Voc AUK HERBI1T NOTIFIBD
that ill' administration "f the < tate
JOSEPH M ARSON, deceased, 1-" i I -
Number 76-U76, Is uendlna In 'ho
Clrcull Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address ol
which i- 7" West Flagler Street, .Mi-
ami. I*'la. :;:;i i. TUe ijersonal reire-
sentatlve of ino estate is l.n.l.ll-;
MARSON, whose addreer Is Mil Col.
Una \v. Burfslde, Flu. a:tl54. Tlie
name ami addrees or the pel rona] r o-
resentatlve's attornes ar< set fortli
uekm
ah punsMis having claima maads amln.it tin estate are r.iiu.r-
i.l. WITHIN THREE .MONTHS
PROM THE DATE ok THE
FIRST POHUCATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to flh with the clerk
of tile ObOVI.....Url a Wlitlen s'at. moil
of any clulni or deoaund they may
have. Bach claim must be In writing
and must iralir.u.. the basis ror*the
claim, the name and address of the
creditor or his ageni or attorney, and
the amount claimed, ir he cniim i*
not yet due,"tfie date vrnen it will be-
come due shall be stated. If the claim
is eatltllMJUIIt or uiilinuidaled. tin na-
ture of the uncertainty .-ii. II be stated.
If the claim is secured, the pei-uritv
shall he described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal repre-
sentative.
All persons Interested in the estate
In whom a cony or this Notice of Ad-
miiiistiai i.m lias been Mailed are re-
iiulred, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FRO.M THE DATE OF THE PIR8T
I'fltl.lCATIoN OF THIS NOTICE.
In file any objection* they may hnvn
that ehollenges the qualifications of
tin- personal represi utative, or the
"' I'......r Jui isillction of the court.
All- CLAIMS. DEMANDS, ANT)
OBJECTIONS NOT so KII.KH Wll.l,
RE FOREVER BARRED.
Data of Hie flral publication of this
Notice of Ailminist ration: March 12,
IMS.
I.II.I.IK MARSON
As Personal Representative of the
state of Joseph Maraon a/k/a
Jo,- Marson 1), ceaNed
ATTORNEY FOR
I I.HKONAI, KKPP.ESKNTATIVE:
Michael Reohler
4"7 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
M139
Telephone: 5:i8-.-,-,,-,;,
3/12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKHEHY fllVUN that
tin unilcr.-irne.l. desiring lo engaKe in
business under the fiotiiious name of
MARTINEZ CISTOM CABINET at
710.1 N.W. 74 St.. Medley. Fla., Intends
lo register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court ef Bade County,
Florida
ADOl.FO MARTINEZ
______ -/-" 8/5-li 19
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. 76-5846
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: The MurriaBe Of:
INEZ SIMON.,
Petitioner,
PHI 1.1 IP SIMON,
Respondent.
To: PHILLIP SIMON
:<9 Klchvlev Road, Apt. Jl3
Ktohlroke, Ontario
Canada
Tor ARK HOREJsT NOTIFIED
that sii action for involution of Mar-
rluge has been filed against you and
you are your urit'cii defenses, If any. to it on
ROBERT H. BURNS, attorney for
Petitioner, wiiosn addrees is 420 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 450, Miami Beach,
Florida, and 'file the original with the
clerk of thv above siyb-il court on or
before March 31, KI76: otherwise a
default wlllbe entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
eoch week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI-OKIOlAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
23rd day of February. 1976.
RICHARD J' DRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By I.. SNEEDE.N
An Deputy Clei*
(Circuit Court Seali
I.AW OFFICES OF BURNS &
ARNOVITZ
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 450
Miami li-iiih. Florida 3.1119
Attorney for Petitioner
2/27 3/5-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS KEREHV tMVUN that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
busineen under the flctltlowr aami of
l.iTTLi: LEAtit'R SPORTS |illti:(--
TORV at 14701 N.F. ; Avenue. North
Miami, I'l.i. inteads to reghtti r said
ii.>ne mill ih. Clerk of the Clrcull
Court of Dade County. Florida,
S \\l T1IH ii
Sole Owner
3, 12-19-36 4 1'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deiiriug to engage
In buelnese under the fictitious name
of OBNERA1. ELECTRONICS SERV-
ICES at 1640 S.W 1 Street. Miami.
Fla intend to register said name with
'Hw> Clerk e)f the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ALFREDO RUANO. 50%
PEDRO U HERNANDEZ. 50T.
------ S/6-U-1S-ZC
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1169
Division 15
IN ItE: ESTATE OP
MAHUAKET CARVER HAYDS,
Dec. a I .I
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
in \l.:. PERSONS HAVING claims
or DEMANDS AGAINST THE
MUM i i.s'i' ITK AND ALL i >THEB
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
LSI ATF:
vnr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
.hat th. administration of the i
of MARAHET i \i:\ EH MAYI.E, de-
teased, File Number 70-11-V>, i- pend-
lug in the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
iddress of which Is '' W'esl Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida. The personal
n in ei tal .v. of the Estate
F.tvln Hnyle, whose address Is IHa'i
N \\ l>T:D Terrace, Opa l.o.ka. Flor-
ida 330.15 The name and addn
''...........! ........, ma tiv.'- attorney
are set forth below.
-....... iiavinu claims ..r de-
mands against tl......lute tire requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OK THE
FIRST priil.lf ATlox ii|' THIS
NoTICB, to file with the dark
of lb. above curt a written alati m* iit
of any clnini or il- rnan.l ttli y niav
have. Bach clalai must I.. In writing
and must Indicate the basis f,,r tlm
claim, the name and address of tho
creditor or his aeni ..r attorney, and
the aJBounl lainici. if th, oJMm la
not yel .lui the dan when II will he-
come due shall la stated, tf the oia nt
is .ontinceiii or unllpiildated, thi na-
ture of the uncertainly i hall be stated.
If the claim Is secured, the security
shall be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies nf thi alt bi
in ihe clerk to enable the olerk to
m.iil ..... copy I-, each personal repre-
setilali\ e,
All persons Interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has be.-n mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE .MONTHS
FHo.M THE DATK OF THE FIRST
PI'BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
lo file any objections th. v mui have
I hal ihallenges the VHli.lit\ of the
decedent's will, the vunJlficiitiiuis (
tlo personal representative, or tho
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
Al I. CLAIMS, HKM \NI.s WD
oiiJKC'lln.NS NOT Sii FILED Wll.l,
BE FOREVER BAIUtiOD,
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March U,
1976.
i: BRVIN O A TLB
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Margarel Carvel Qajde
I Ic.ease.l
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAXi REPRESBNTATD/B:
Franklin D. Kreutr.or. E.i.
3041 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida ::.!IL':.
Telephone: 4l -2S05
J/tBl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 76-9169
JUDOE FRANK DOWLING
In Re: ESTATE i IF
ESTHER T. HOLMES, DECEASED
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To ALL PERSONS II WINO CtiAfMS
OR DEMANDS AOAINSTTHK
ABOVE BSTIATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HERSfTV NOTIFIED
that the administration of the -iat.
..f ESTHER T HOLMES, deceased,
Fib- Number: 7J-.81S9, is pumliHK in
the circuit Court (or Dad.....anty,
Florida. Probate Division, the address
of which is Room 307, Dade County
Coin i house. Miami. Florida. MM0. The
personal renflesentntlve of ih.- .stiit.'
is At DREY il SMITH, whose address
is 11901 BW fcrd Avenui Mlam Flor-
ida The name and address oi ilie i r-
wmal repraat ntatlve's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons h.ivimr claims or de-
mands i.'ini.ii the estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTH8
FROM THE DATK OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
notice, to file with the olerk
of the above court a written statement
.f any claim or demand they may
have. Each claim must be in writing
and mast Indicate the basis for tho
claim, the .name and address of the
creditor or-hls afent or attorney, and
the amount claimed If the claim is
not yet due,-the date when It will be-
come due shall be stated If the claim
is contingent or unliiiuidate.l, the na-
ture flfthcuncerlalnty shal! be slated.
If thi- claim.is secured, .the security
shall he described.' The claimant shall
deliver sufficient conies of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
mail one copy to each personal repre-
sentative.
All ncreons interested in the estate
to whom s eiepy of thie'Notiee of Ad-
ministration lias been mailed .are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATK OF THE FIRST
Pl'Bl ICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
I hal challenges the validity nf the
il.*-.dent'* virlll. the oualiflcationa of
the personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
All, CLAIMS DEMANDS. AND
oit.iFxrrioNi not so kuj*i> WILL
BE FOREVER MARRED.
Dale of tke ftrsl publication of this
Notice of Admin ist rat ion March 12,
1976.
At'DRBY M. SMITH
As Personal Representative of the
Eelate'of ESTHER T HOLMES,
deceased.
ATTORNEY FOB
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
Marshall R. Fisher.
.165.'. South Dixie Highway. Ste. 30.
Miami. Florida. 33156
(305) 666-5927
J/13-19
NOTICE UNDE1
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N- il I' hi IS IIKI.'CDV OH KN 111 .1
th. undersigned, desiring to engagi
bu-m.-- under thi ilolltluui name or
SKYI.AKK CARVEL at IWO N i: I-'
Street, North Miami Beach, Fla. .: I I -
mi..ui- lo register said num. with tl
t i, ii. ol the i Ircult court of Dal
|, iu.it> Florida.
IIAOFS. INC.
JACK 0. 'ioLDSTHi.N, President
BARR1 L). BOHRBIBEH, ATTT.
BRkMBH si HPF.IBKH
Allot'iieys for Applicant
S/20-S7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVBN tl it
tin undersigned, desiring to engage in
a..i iio.i. i iii. I.. tltlous nami if
DESIONED ADDITIONS at 1025 Kan..
urw Day Hat bin Islands Fk I -
Ids ; i'M Intends lo regisli i kiiIiI nuroi
with the Clerk oi thi Circuit Court
... Iludi c.unty. Florida
i.H Al ITY INDI'STRIBS Cl IRP
CYPBN & NBVINS
nr Uuallty h lustrli "oi p.
v".'. Al tour flodfrej :'. yha mi Beach, Florida J3Hn
:i 12-19-21! 4/J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, deelrlna ......gage In
i. under the flclltkius name ..f
DESI'INED I' ,,.i|.-. Ikiy iiail.or Islands, Florida
33154 inlands lo register said name
i. hi, ii,.- Clerk of [he circuit Court of
I i,.I. i ounly, F|..i Ida.
l.iFALITY INI il STRIES CORP,
c> PEN & NBVINS
ah.,: n.ys for Quality Industries I
v.'. Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Ik u 'h, Florida 38140
I/1K19-26 4-. I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HaUlKBY UIVBN thnt
Hie uadesala.....i. desiring to ungageiso
in is under lb,- fictitious name Irif
Tic s RESTAURANT AND CAFE-
TERIA HI 32 East .'. Street, llial.all.
i Int. nds to reglscer said nadu
wiiii ib. i bii, oi ib. cireull Court t
I i^.l. i '.in.i \. Florida.
ATJIEHTO \II.I.ASFSO
IHV.FI, m keil
Attori % for Applicant
3/12-19-26 4f2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that
lbi< undersigned, djeetrltifl to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PROFESSIONAL PROPERTY MAN-
AGEMENT al llMI Fin.tree Urn..
Miami Reach. Florida Inland tu Re-
gister said name with the Cl. rk ..f
lo Circuit Curt ..I Dad. County,
Florida
ROBERT PBUWIBN, Bole Owaei
Paul Kw Itney of
kiii-nv. Kroop ,v s.hejnbi ig, 1'A
i-j '..a Appliunut
U" Lll.....m I'.d Miami Reach
3/12-19-31 4 2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring u. engage In
basiai'ss uuder tin fkttltlous name of
A tir I i AI'TO REPAIR AND SERV-
ICE al .:ll SII. i.s St.. Miami. I'
Intends to register saM name with
th.. ci, ii. nf the i Ireull Court of Iw.Je
car iy, Florida.
LtAVE USK1NAZI, Owner
STXNI.EV ItRODV
A Horn, y i..r Applicant
8/12-19-24J 4/3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OTVBN Ihut
tin undersiKiie.i. deafiiPB tp engagi In
bu-inet- under tin fictitious unmo.ot
lUioSDA SCNDIUBS al 3019 Collins
\\. Miami Reach. Fla Intends to
rcglMur sad name \iilh the Clerk of
i 'r.tiit Court of Dade County.
Florida,
UI..VMAI I! KNTICJirHISES, INC.
a l'!a. Corp.
Pull I Kwitney of f
Kwi.iny. KitMifi-A Biiheinberg
Attorney for Applicant
3/12-19-26 4V3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICB IS HEREBY HIVES" that
ih. undersigned, denirlng lo i iigage In
la.mi, ^- under ibe fjejtltlous name ,of
119 PLAZA at Northwest 119th Street
end Mh Aie.uue. -.North Miami. Flor-
ida Intend I., register said name wgh
the Clerk of the Circuit Court ,of
Had. County. Florida.
SARY I1EHAR, AS TRFSTEE
lail.V VAI.NSTEIN. /n TRFSTEE
JAIME SCHAP1RO, AS TRI'KTKK
SHEVNV, aiMlii & RHEVIN, I'A
Attorneys for 115 Plusn
2ilsi> .*ii|i Hayshor. Drive
Miami. Florida 3113.1
________ 3/12-19-24 4,2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THft"
ELBVtNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT st-
and FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. Z6.6442
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
In re thi-marriage of*
l-oKKAINl: B. NATAIsE.
Wlf. /ivtitioner.
ami
RALl'lt JOHN XATALR
Husband / RoMtionden t
TO: RALPH JOHN NATAI.E
Ml Baal 21>tb Street
Bronx.'New York
YOU ARE HEREBY' NOTIFIBD
that an action for DisKoiution of Mat -
riaae lias been liie-l against you apd
you are required to nerve a cosy iof
your written defennes, If any. to it ea
l.ot'l.s OJaASUOR, attorney far Pell-
tloner. whose address is 11711 Blecayn*
Boulevard. North Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the Clerk nf the
above styled .-ourt on or before March
39. 1374: otherwise a Judgment may
be entered again*! you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the aeal-of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
ltdi day of February, 1976
nrciiAni) r. rtniNKER
as Clerk. Circuit Court
By:.U SNEEDBN
Aa TOeputy Clerk
(Clroutt Oeuri Seal)
3/27 3/5-12-Hi


Pa*
Page 16-B
*Jewishfkrtfbn
Friday, March 12,197,
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and
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17 di
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the .
In bu
of C-
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ami.
naim
Cour
['Basic
TOarjrain
SAVE 31
ON 2 PKGS.
Mrs. Filbert's
Margarine
2 0^7
LIMIT 1 PKGS. PLEASE. WITH OTHI PURCHASES
Of 57 00 OH MOM EXCLUDING CIGAKSTTIS
'
I CRISP AND CRUNCHY
^ Florida
Celery
25c
JUST RIGHT SIZE
FOR SALADS
Firm Ripe
Tomatoes
3 PKGS. 5fr 1
OF 6 A
Lemons ll&AW
U.S NO. 1 AIL RURROSI ^^
Maine Potatoes 5 ,: 69c
UMH PUSH CIP ,_ n
Red Radishes 3 .VS 29c
IOIIIIW5 GAIBENFIIW r>
Finger Carrettes 2 '.^35*
HI4MCUI ^*fc
Gladioias.........<'*"...........mncm / f
THINSKIN JUICT ILAIGI iOSIZIl _
Valencia Oranges 16 1
(PICK TOUt OWNI
INDIAN RIVER PICK YOUR OWN
Seedless White
Grapefruit
U for JL
LARGE
23 SIZE
Gantry ^ride
^oman
['Basic
hBarirain
SAVE 22
inn'
SHE KNOWS PRICE..
SHE KNOWS QUALITY.
AND
SHE WON'T TAKE ONE
i WITHOUT THE OTHER!
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY. MARCH 13
AT ALL PANTRY PRIDES
IN DADE, HOLLYWOOD
AND HALLANDALE
PM^IHJ GET MORE
iBiffiiii s"rou"
I rEOCRAl fOOOl DOU-A" AI
I SUMPS J PANTRY PRIDE
if CuSIOMUMA. PUtCHASI An IHI llAHCO ITEMS mlH ONI S' 00OOlOMOl
UClliO'NG OGAPIIIIS

Sa*$a6t4 at SenUce Afifiet&fvi
All MEATS 1 CHEESE SLICED TO 0OI AT STOES HAVING COUNTHS
TIT Ml I'M NEWI OOPMAN $ IMPORTED SWEDISH
Skandor Cheese !S 89c
KICK'S CATERING
Turkey Breast TIT 99*
BORDEN WHITE OR COLORED CHEESE FOOD
American aqc
Singles -vO
ATS ENGLISH -
Muffins 39*
NIK 'M)|f| >II\H SMALL
Grade'A'Eggs .. 49c
AETGAIID
Parmesan Cheese 5t*lOT
Grapefruit Juice Siv. 19*
ALL FLAVORS
Les Cal Yogurt 4 SSI 99c
0OIC
Citrus Punch '? 59c
Bottom1
Round Roast
MM CHOICE HIE _
Eye Round Roast .. $1
USOA CHOICE ill! IOIN .
Sirloin Steak u.$lM
$199
Arm Pot Roast" $ 129
USDA CHOICE III!
Chuck Blade Steak 89*
$1 79
$|29
t $J49
$139
USDA CHOICE HIE
Rib Steak mSL
USDA CHOICE till CHUCK SHOULDII
Arm Pot
USDA CHOICE HIE
Chuck Bl
USDA CHOICI (III LOIN
Porterhouse Steak ,.
USDA CHOICI III' CHUCK
Pot RoaSt.JMMMMM...................It
USDA CHOICI HIE CHUCK tONILISS
Shoulder Steak M
Beef
USOA. CHOICE
1
Rump Roast
EAIMII OAT OIAOI A ASTID
Young TurkeysT"l. 59'
ELA. 01 SHIPPED PHMIUM EHSH
Fryer Quarters l. 59*
EL*. 01 SHIPPED PREMIUM iiish
Fryer Parts
Premium
THIGH! DlUUSlICK
WHOll III Alls W
Fryers
FLORIDA OR
SHIPRIO
FRISM iCIO
WMOIF.
" 99c
its ^ %J B
c
48
PANTRY PRIDE SLICED
Meat
Bologna
1 LB.
PKG.
89
OSCAl MAVII SuCID
Cotto Salami \Sl 79*
Dry Salami...........................gff $239
Sandwich Spread SSi 39*
LIMIT ONE ITU PLEASE WITH OTHEH PUHCHASIS
Of ST 00 Q MOKE EXCLUDING CIGAKETTIS
/
Pantry Pride
Fruit Drinks
25
ORANGE
GRAPE
FRUIT
PUNCH
602.
CAN
LIMIT} CANS PLEASE WITH OTHEI PURCHASES 0'
S> 00OHMOKE EXCLUDING CIGAPI'US Jj
PANTRY PRIDE
Fruit <%
Cocktail O
17-OZ.
CANS
$
1
soz >1
CANS 41
16 OZ 5 A
CANS A
$:
16-OZ 1
cans m
PKGS %
OF 200
1
30 OZ *i
CANS *
%>
RANTRV RRIOI -^
Tomato Sauce 6
PANTTPIDI WHOLE KIPNIL 0
Creamed Corn 4
PANTIr PPIOI WHOLE Ol SLICED _
White Potatoes 5
COPONII
Facial Tissues 2
PANITPIDI YlllOW CLING ^
Peaches. ssauumJM,
PANTKT PIIDI -
Cranberry Sauce 3 .. 1
PANTPIOI
Stewed Tomatoes 3 JSSPl
PANKT PBIDI **
Whole Tomatoes tS 39*
PANIPT PIIDI (APTLITT t-
Pear Halves 3 SS $1
PANTO PtIDI t-
Mixed Vegetables 4 *1
PANiarpKioi t-
^ I607 SI
CANS *
Sliced Carrots
PANTRY PRIDE FROZEN
Broccoli
orgccoii 2 $4
Spears Ord *
OCHA0 HILLS F0O2IN MMI
Fruit Pies......*"fv*"
SA1A LEE raoiEN
4,o, $1
PKGS *
Pound Cake Kg*89*
HIGH LINER BONELESS AND SKINLESS
Haddock
Fillets
KRAFT INDIVIDUALLY WRAPPED
Muenster
Cheese -
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or oz $-i 15
Knocks PKG X
PANTRY PRIDE HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog 4%
Rolls 0$i
OK
CARLINC BLACK
LABEL BEER
12-OZ. $'
NOT.^
BOTTLES J
TO UMIT OUANTlTllS NONF. SOLO 10 0[AL[R$,

M


Friday, March 12, 1976
+JeistncrH**n
Page 17*
Ford, Carter Victorious in Primaries
President Gerald Ford and
former Georgia Gov. Jimmy
Carter scored impressive vic-
tories in Florida's Presidential
primaries Tuesday, trat Sen.
Henry M. "Scoop" Jackson
achieved the goal of his cam-
paign in garnering 24 percent
of the Democratic vote.
Ford defeated former Califor-
nia Gov. Ronald Reagan by a
count of 319.000 to 283,000, a
margin of S3 to 47 percent.
In the Democratic race Car*
ter piled up 440,000 votes to
392.000 for Cw. -George Wal-
lace of Alabama and 306,000
for Sen. Jackson.
But Jackson swept the 12th,
13th. 14th and 15th Congres-
sional Districts in vote-rich
South Florida, and won 21 dele-
gates against 26 for Wallace
and 34 for Carter.
. In the Miami Beach and North
Dade areas, where Jewish and
senior citizens Toters predomin-
ate, Jackson rolled up tremend-
ous margins. He carried a North
Miami Beach precinct, the larg-
est in the county, with 2,000
votes to 138 for Carter, 57 for
Wallace and 152 for Pennsyl-
GMJF Women's Chairman Will Address
American Friends of Hebrew U. Luncheon
vania Gov. Milton Shapp. Shapp
finished fourth in the statewide
tallies with 31,000 votes, or 2
percent of the Florida total. He
edged Rep. Morris Udall, who
had 26,000 votes.
Jackson carried Dade County
by a margin of 98,000 to 85,000
over Carter, and in Broward
his margin was an equally deci-
sive 47,000 to 36,000.
Appearances with former
United States Ambassador to
the United Nations Daniel Pat-
rick Moynihan including a
Presidential Forum series at
Temple Emanu El Sunday
which drew 3,200 persons
were credited with swelling the
already strong trend among
Jewish voters for Jackson.
In Massachusetts, where
more liberal candidates cam-
paigned than in Florida, Jack-
son managed to get a litttle
more thtan 40 percent of the
vote in heavily Jewish pre-
cincts. In South Florida the
figure increased to approximate-
ly 72 percent, according to pre-
liminary figures available at
noon Wednesday.
Bea (Mis. Richard) Levy,
chairman of the Miami Beach
area of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Women's Divi-
sion, will report on recent UJA
mission which she led to Israel
during a Thursday, March 18.
luncheon at the Montmartre
Hotel.
Mrs. Levy will speak at a
meeting honoring life members
of teh Women's Division of the
American Friends of the he-
brew Universitv. The Levys are
Founders of the Hebrew Uni-
versitv of Jerusalem, which the
American Friends organization
sunoorts.
Th" 11:45 a.m. luncheon is
onen to the public, and reserva-
tions may be made at the Amer-
ican Friends of the Hebrew
University office in the City
National Bank Building.
Lillian (Mrs. Leon) Kronish
la president of the Hebrew Uni-
versity Women's Division for
Greater Miami, with Mrs. Flo-
rence D. Feldman. director of
the division, coordinating the
luncheon Anne (Mrs. Max) Jaf-
fe will offer the invocation.
Artist Georgina Artigas is
preparing scrolls designating
life members of the American
Friends. Life members are
those women who make a one-
time contribution of a minimum
of $125, Mrs. Kronish said.
Committee members for the
Thursday luncheon include the
Mesdames Joseph I. Anton, Ira
Bernstein. Else Bonem, Viola
Charcowsky, William Chersky,
Louis H. Cohn, Lillian Dubowy,
Philip F. Gould, Joseph Kronish
Gruber, Annette Harris, Her-
man Kaufman, Meyer Mintz,
Ruth Platt, David Ponve, Carrie
Rosen. Betty Schaffer, Sophie
Silver. Lena J. Stein, Philip F.
Thau and Morris Topol.
The Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, with more than 15,-
000 students, is Israel's oldest
and largest university.
Godmothers 71 were honored at a champagne recep-
tion at Mount Sinai Medical Center for their contribu-
tion to the Maternity and Pediatrics Department. From
left are Mrs. Gina Ratner, vice president for Auxiliary
Services; Mrs. Murry Koretzky, chairman of Godmoth-
ers 76; and Mrs. Theodore Pincus, Auxiliary president.
Distinguished Jewish Service Awards
were presented to Maxwell Rabb, presi-
dent of Temple Emanu-El in New York
and aide to three Presidents, and Burton
Joseph of Minneapolis, a member of the
board of governors of HUCJIR and
chairman of its Committee on Fellows,
at Centennial Convocation ceremonies in
Miami Beach. Above (from left) are Dr.
Jules Bachman, professor emeritus at
New York University, noted economist
and chairman of the HUC-JIR board of
governors; Joseph; Rabb; and Dr. Alfred
Gottschalk, president of the College-
Institute, the academic and spiritual cen-
ter of Reform Judaism.
Janowski to Lead Beth Am Choir
In April Jewish Music Concert
Mildred Rosen (right) also known as "Mrs. Snack Bar"
at Mount Sinai Medical Center, was honored at the Vol-
unteer Recognition luncheon for her 13,000 hours of
volunteer work in the past 22 years. Mrs. Rosen joined
Mount Sinai's Auxiliary only five years after it was
organized, and in the Snack Bar in the main lobby she
has performed almost every job, from taking orders and
serving food to preparing takeout orders. She has been
chairman of Volunteers for the Snack Bar, and is train-
ing to be a service aide. Mildred and Samuel Rosen are
retired and live in Miami Beach. Shown with Mrs. Ro-
sen are Alvin Goldberg (left), executive director, and
Ed Shapiro, Mount Sinai's president.
Professor Max Janowski, a
leading composer of Jewish mu-
sic, will come from Chicago to
conduct the Temple Beth Am
Choir in a Jewish music con-
cert at the Temple on Sunday,
April 4, at 8 p.m.
A wealth of Jewish music of
the ages, Yiddish, Israeli and
liturgical, will be heard. Some
of Janowski's best-known works
will be presented.
A brilliant pianist as well,
Professor Janowski will also ap-
pear at the keyboard. He is
often known to use a Victor
Borge approach, a ploy he uses
to educate in his concerts af
universities and on television.
Professor Janowski, who has
written hundreds of composi-
tions in the Jewish idiom, has
set passages of the Bible to
music and written many of the
songs heard in temples all over
the world.
Janowski has received many
honors and awards, including
the Solomon Schechter Awtrd
for the outstanding synagogue
music department in America,
MAX JANOWSKI
and his compositions are avail-
able on records. He has been
the music director of the KAM
Temple of Chicago for 34 years.
Choir director Selma Baum-
gard will join the choir after
handing the baton to Janowski.
Most members of the choir are
professionally involved in mu-
sic and it is well known for its
excellence.
Tickets for this event are
available at the temple office,
and can also be purchased at
the door.
Beth Raphael
Sisterhood
Purim
Temple Beth Raphael Sister-
hood will celebrate Purim at its
meeting on Thursday, March
18, at 7:30 p.m. with Faye
Bruckcr presiding.
Mrs. Anna Eisenstadt and
Mrs. Bertha Fox are being hon-
ored as Purim Queens. Under
the direction of Mary Gerst-
man, program director, Mrs.
Kate Cramer will give the toast
to the Queens; Miss Dora Katz
will read an original poem;
Louis Ladne will sing popular
songs and Louis Marcus will
offer a humorous sketch. -.;
At a Purim party sponsored by JWV Auxiliary No. 778
and Point East Auxiliary No. 698 were (from left) Rabbi
Sol Landau, chaplain of the Homestead Air Force Base;
Evelyn Clein, president of the Jewish War Veterans
Ladies Auxiliary of South Dade Post No. 778; Trudy
Woolfstead, Auxiliary conductress; Ben Woolfstead of
the Post; Lt. and Mrs. Martin Robonowitz of Homestead.
A Seder will be held in the Homestead Air Force Base
Chapel on Wednesday, April 7, at 7:30 p.m. Syd Halpern,
Terry Stafford, Gert Woolfstead and Evelyn Clein are
in charge, assisted by members of the Post.


Page 18-B
*Jeislinbridnan
Friday, March 12, 1976
Herzog To Be Guest Speaker At
Bar-Han University Dinner
Gen. Chaim Herzog, Israel's
chief Ambassador to the United
Nations, will be the guest speak-
er at the 20th anniversary din-
ner of Bar-Ilan University on
March 21 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, dinner chairman Mayor
Harold Rosen announced this
week.
Ambassador Herzog, son of
the late Chief Rabbi of Israel,
Isaac Herzog, has been asso-
ciated with Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity since it was founded in
Miami Beach's sister city of
Ramat Gan in 1955.
He will join Dr. Joseph H.
Lookstein, chancellor of Bar-
Ilan and national president of
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica, in honoring D r. Irving
Lehrman, William Silverstein
and Congressmen Claude 1).
Pepper, Dante B. Fascell and
William Lehman.
(Sen. Herzog, the brother of
the late Dr. Yaacov Herzog, in
whose memory the law school
of Bar-Ilan is named, twice
served as the head of Israeli
military intelligence. He was
Israel's- leading military com-
mentator during the Six-Day
and Yom Kippur Wars.
AN INTELLIGENCE officer
in the British Army during its
World War II victories over
Germany, he was an active
field commander in the Israel
Defense Forces during their
triumphs in the 1948-49 War of
Independence and the 1956 Si-
nai Campaign.
Dr. Lehrman will receive the
Pinchas Churgin Award at the
dinner, for which reservations
are available at the Bar-Ilan
University offices. Silverstein
will receive the Bar-Dan Uni-
versity Medal of Honor.
Honorary TjfcllowaftHw yvfH
be conferred upon, the- South
Florida Congressmen by Dr.
I.ookjtein, who will return from
Bar-Ilan and a monthlong visit
to Isnael on the eve of the din-
ner.
Mrs. Harriet Green is co-
chairman of the dinner, with
'Judge J. David Liebman, Mrs.
Albert Zuch and Gerald
Schwartz serving as vice chair-
men. Honorary chairmen are
Mr. and. Mrs. Hyman Chabner,
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Friend,
!Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold F. Good-
man and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Reinhard.
i The national observance of
Bar-Ilan University's 20th an-
niversary will see all proceeds
going to the Yaacov Herzog
Faculty of Law, Mayor Rosen
said,
BAR-ILAN UNIVERSITT is
unique among institutions of
higher learning in Israel. Its
essence the quality which
sets it apart from all others
springs from the concept of its
founders: to create a modern
secular university based on the
traditional teachings of Juda-
ism.
The university thus provides
an educational environment in
which the arts and sciences are
taught side by side with Bible,
Talmud, Jewish philosophy and
other aspects of the Jewish
religious heritage.
At Bar-Ilan, it is said, learn-
ing is an integral part of daily
life. The university is dedicated
not only to the study and teach-
ing of the historic Jewish
heritage, but to the application
of these teachings to the chang-
ing problems of contemporary
Israel.
Extending a cordial welcome to Miami Beach to His
Excellency Yigal Allon, Israel's Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister, at the Israel Bond International
Inaugural Conference Dinner on Feb. 28 at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel was Dr. Leon Kronish (left), spiritual
leader. Temple Beth Sholom, national campaign co-
chairman and chairman of the Rabbinic Cabinet for
State of Israel Bonds.
PETER GOLDRING
JOSEPH M. DREXLER
Drexler to Receive
Yeshiva U. Award
Joseph M. Drexler, a philan-
thropist and humanitarian, will
receive the Heritage Award,
Y ;shiva University's highest
accolade for volunteer leader-
ship* at as annual Heritage din-
ner on Tuesday. March 30, at
the fGmover Hotel.
The. announcement was mad*
by Peter Goldring, chairman,
who said that, in honoring
Drexler, Florida Friends of
Yeshiva University is following
a tradition established more
than 20 years ago of saluting
each year a warm and devoted
friend.
IN HIS long association with
the institution, Drexler is no-
table for his attention and
generous support in response
t > the changing needs of its
programs.
As a master builder of Ye-
shiva University, he is a mem-
ber of an elite corps of com-~
munity leaders who have join-
ed with administrators, officers
and faculty to assure its
growth.
natural science, social work
and other professional curri-
cula and for its innovative
service programs answering
wide-ranging cultural needs,
ii It is through such dedicated
initiative that the university
will continue its academic de-
velopment, heralded by the
opening of the Benjamin N.
Cardozo School of Law in Sep-
tember, 1976.
Serving with Goldring are
honorary chairmen Mayor Har-
old Rosen and Councilman
Murray Meyerson. Mayor Ros- i
en will serve as toastmaster. |
Goldring's cochairman are |
Moses J. Grundwerg, William
Landa, Rabbi Max Lipschitz,
Hon. Herbert S. Shapiro, Joseph
L. Sharpe and Leonard Zilbert
Reservations can be made at
the Yeshiva University Miami
Beach office.
"Ton* kemdtmj W U. fhrW
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143 1st Street, Miami leac*, 33139
ticket mas $, u. $10
Alt* AvmihU,*:
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ft is through Drexler's aid
and the participation of like-
minded members of the com-
munity that Yeshiva has attain-
ed its- stature as a university
known worldwide for its- medi-
cal,' education, Judaic studies.
.
Flaming, a Pteint Party?
Dow f Fwycf tin) Mmmi!
PUrtm's. a "party" holiday. A
festival' when friends and rela-
tives often- pop in for a sweet
treat and- an enjoyable cup of
coffee.
That's why it makes good
.sense to* have Maxim* Preenc*
Dried Coffee on hand. So you're
prepared to offer a fantastic cup
of coffee in a minute.
Maxim's- the favorite of "perit-
ed coffee" mayvins. Because it
tastes like fresh-perked coffee.
Maxim starts with fresh-perk-
ed- coffee, then it's freeze-dried
into big dark chunks. So- whan
you make it, you get fantastic
rich flavor. Pfcvor that "perked'
coffee" maywna> adore.
By the cup. or by the potful,
WfeHthn* th*r porfew coffee to
serve wkt* yme own twrfaiitc
rich sweets. Make your Purim
party perfect .-sew* Maxim;
tjUmeUa
^pT HOUSE Of 8EAUTT
-A WORLD AUTHORITY l>N-
BEAITY ENRH 'HMKN-V
"BREA THTAKI!\G fit YOiWAWnttMi.
THE GREATER MIAMI 4REA Mg
K\OW\ BEFORE"
YOU ARt INVITED TO VISIT
HOW DA'S MOST LUXURIOUS SALON
HAIR STYLING, TINTS. PERMANENT?. WANICURSS--PEDICUITES
oeAur.v rREATMtNrs fa-dats coswncs .spectrtt DEPAwwewr


"smm
Friday, March 12, 1976
* ie** is! fkridUan
Page 19-B
Fleitif'h m an n *s Mar gar in e
Makes Sensible luting Belicious ..
Especially at 'Holiday Time
When the holidays come
around, some peonle go over-
board. And thex tend to forget
the good habits thev'vc de-
veloped for everyday living.
Don't let this happen to you
at Purim. not when you're en-
joying festive dinners, parties
and family gatherings.
There's no need to neglect
sensible eating, if you don't for-
get Fleischmann's. Made with
100 percent corn oil, Fleisch-
mann's Sweet Unsalted Marga-
rine is healthfully high in polj -
unsaturates. And if you've been
advised to watch your choles-
terol, you've probably been ad-
vised to use Fleischmann's.
It's certified kosher, of course,
and also comes in a lightly salt-
ed version, as well as soft.
Be sure to have Fleisch-
mann's Margarine on hand in
your home this Purim. And
you'll be sure you're eating
sensibly throughout the holi-
days!
Dr. Irving Lehrman (left), rabbi of Tem-
ple Bmanu-El; former U.S. envoy to the
UN Daniel Patrick Moynihan; and Sen.
Henry M. "Scoop" Jackson appeared
together at a news conference at the
temple. The historic event preceded a
Bicentennial Presidential Forum that fea-
tured Sen. Jackson and was attended by
over 3,000 persons.
(Photo: exclusive to The Jewish Floridian)
Hebrew Academy Junior Cboir JCC Summer Camp
Registration (ipens
To Sing Purim Songs for Seniors
The Junior Choir of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy will entertain senior cit-
Izens on Purim Tuesday, March
16, at 10 a.m. at the South
Beach Activities Center, 25
Washington Ave.
Mrs. Helen Ben Yunes, di-
rector of the choir, composed
of elementary school students
at the Hebrew Academy, said
the group will sing Purim songs
for the seniors. The activities
center and the Hebrew Acad-
emy are beneficiary agencies
of Ifae -Greater 'Miami Jewish
Federation and of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund drive.
Mrs. Ben Yunes said students
will bring baskets filled with
Shalaach Manos (sweets), which
are traditional gifts to loved
ones and friends during the
Purim holiday.
"Between 60 and 75 mem-
bers of the Junior Choir will
participate in the festival out-
pouring of affection from the
newest Jewish generation to
the oldest," said Norman Ci-
ment, president of the Hebrew
Academy.
AJCottgresr^Fiorida Women. Plan
Annual Golden Builders Luncheon
Florida Women's Division,
' American Jewish. Gangrree, an-
nual Golden Builders luncheon
mil be held on Tuesday, March
' 16, at Temple Bmami-El at
All PASSOVER MEALS
*225
3 Meals Dally
INCLUDING 2 SEDURIM
Apr 14 lo Apr 22 (9 day*)
per person, plus uji A lips
2 SEDURIM 4 DINNERS ONLY
I^V pel person plus ten A tips
Sedunm conducted by
Prominent Cantor 8 Choir
Phone:538-6811
On The Ocswn t 21t St.
Miami Beach
11:30 a.m.
A- donation of S2S -will insure
the continuation -of- the lionise
Waterman Wise Youth e*tel
in Jerusalem and -represents
an investment in the youth of
Israel and the' furthering of
peace and understanding.
Honorees are Mrs. Ann Mil-
ler, Mrs. Florence Baumrirter,
and Theodore Mann, who are
the Pillars of the Israeli Hostel.
Entertainment will be by Ned
Smith and his ''Golden Voioes
of the Gold Coast" and pianist
Joseph Kahn.
The arrangement committee
includes Mildred Berlin, chair-
man, Sylvia Silvers, cochair-
man, Fay Danzig, Kay Edel-
son, Roma Fineberg, Mollie
Gersh, Sylvia Kaplan, Muriel
Meyerson, Lil Rothschild, Judy
Tepper and Bernice Wasser-
mann.
Alan Margolis, of North
Dade, and Max Chira, of South
Broward Camping Services
Committee for the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Flor-
ida, have announced that regis-
tration is open for the 1976
summer session.
The camping programs, for
ages 2V2 through 17, will be
held at the new Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Cen-
ter of South Florida, 18900 NE
25th Ave., at Camp Shelanu.
Included in the camping pso-
.gram are the performing ants,
Ulpan (conversational He-
brew), boating, tennis, swisa-
'ttaing, sports, and -arts ami
crafts.
Programs explesiag J0O yeers
.of the creativity-^of the -Jewish
people in America will (be
climaxed by a Jewish world's
A brochure and registration
application ere available at the
Dade and Broward JCC offices.

THE SOUTHEASTERN REGION
OF THE CANTORS ASSEMBLY
extends its heartfelt greetings and
congratulation to its esteemed
to its esteemed
colleague
HAZZAN
ABRAHAM SEIF
who will be honored
with a testimonial dinner at the
ALGIERS HOTEL
TUESDAY, MARCH 16th
upon completion of twenty years of devoted
service to hit Congregation
KNESETH ISRAEL OF MIAMI BEACH
May ike Almighty grant Haxum Self
and his beloved family.many more years
of good^Utsm&s0nM'ptri0fsgtttr9ym
HAZZAN SAULil.jni^Jf, Chairman
_________-,____________________________._________ ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
t
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wm
mm
wrw
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LET US
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For Information CaH:
BUYISRAa
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ia*vst*4s*
B'nai Raphael Dedicating Chair
To Its Prisoner-of-Conscience
On this coming Shabbat Za-
chor, the Sabbath of Remem-
brance. Congregation B'nai Ra-
phael will dedicate a chair on
the bimah in the name of Mik-
hail Kornblit, B'nai Raphael's
adopted prisoner-of-concience.
The chair will remain vacant
until such time as Kornblit is
allowed to emigrate from the
Soviet Union, where he has
been a prisoner for several
years.
Until then, he will be called
to the Torah for an aliyah each
Saturday and. whenever pos-
sible, a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
will stand up in his behalf.
The prisoner-of-conscience
lettf r-writing project will con-
tinue under the direction of
Mrs. Linda I.evine.
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SAT., MARCH 6th thru SAT., MARCH 13th
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C0UT0URIER FASHIONS MAY COST A BUNDLE
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COMPLETE COORDINATED WARDROBES
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$5.00 .**
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$5.00 t*t
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9U NAME IT WE HAKE IT
/ COURTESY PARKING CHANG! GIVEN
LN Nff>4vWwl>^HMMPaiL L 1*1.
.MIAMI BEACH
$1.00 d up
$1.00 aid .P
$16.00 a*.*
'



Page 20-B
+ lewist tier id/ten
Friday, March 12, 197#

Topi Named Year's Industrialist By
Florida-Israel Chamber of Commerce
More than 200 reservations merce "Industrialist of the
have been received for the Year" award dinner, to be held
Florida-Israel Chamber of Com- at the Eden Roc Hotel on Sat-
urday evening, April 3. The an-
nouncement was made by Ms.
Rhoda Shainberg, dinner chair-
Seacoast Towers Dedicating New
Ambulance for Magen David
A new ambulance will be
dedicated to the people of Is-
rael through the American Red
Magen David for Israel by
residents of Seacoast Towers
South. Ceremonies dedicating
die 1976 General Motors emer-
gency rescue vehicle will be
held Sunday, March 14. at 10:30
am. at the Collins Ave. com-
plex.
Rabbi Eugene Labovirz, spirit-
oel leader of Temple Ner Ta-
mid. will be the orincippl
Weaker. Others participating in
tHe program will include Moe
H. Starr, chairman of the build-
ing's American Red Magen
David committee; David Cole-
wan. Florida state president;
and Sol Drescher, national co-
chairman of the Red Magen
David blood bank campaign.
COMMITTEE members who
worked with Starr in raising
funds for the ambulance and
t*e blood bank include Hyman
Boxer, Samuel Kosrnan. Charles
Steingold, Joseph Wellins, Mrs.
Harry Wichansky, Nathan
Schoenberg, Mrs. Sophie Sand-
peril, Charles Bolotow, Irving
Weisman. George Kronengold,
Ben Leavirt. Dr. W. S. Blatt.
Aaron Oakin, Albert Barse and
Mrs. Shirley Eisenberg.
Rabbi Labovitz has visited
Israel eight times "and has
worked in key leadership posi-
tions for the American Red
Magen David for Israel, State
of Israel Bonds, the Zionist Or-
ganization of America and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
Starr, who moved to Miami
Beach from Montreal 25 years
ago, is a director of B'nai B'-
rith Gold Coast Lodce and is
former director of the United
Talmud Torahs in Montreal.
Active in the Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, he heads a con-
struction and export business
in Montreal, Boca Raton and
Miami.
Working with Starr are Sam-
uel Reinhard. Florida state
chairman for the American Red
Magen David; Howard G. Kauf-
man, president of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the ARMDI;
and Gerald Schwartz, South-
eastern regional director of the
organization, which supports
the Magen David Adorn, Israel's
official Red Cross service.
Gigi Introduces New Music Plan
Fontainebleau owner Ben
Novack has introduced a new
music plan, featuring Luis Va-
J,UIS VARONA
rona and his Latin American
band alternating with Harry
Love and his "Strings of Love."
Varona, one of the acknowl-
edged top names in Miami
Beach hot-1 bands, provides
EL SALVADOR PASSOVER FUN TOUR
DEPARTS APRIL 10-17
per person price in twin .
SPECIAL OFFER INCLUDES:
Grou > Airfare on TACA
7 Nights Sheraton Hotel with breakfast '
Full day tour of El Salvador
Transfers, City tour, transfer to
Temple for Passover Services.
TRCB
) FUN TOURS of MIAMI
3000 Biscayne Blvd. Suite 514
(305) 573-1510 (800) 432-1370
IF YOUR CHILD 19
GIVE A GIFT-
TO CHERISH FOR ALLTIMH.
Send your 13 and 14 year olds on a Bat and Bar
Mttzvah Pilgrimage to Israel for six weeks.* Pro-
gram Includes: Tour of Israel; stay at a children's
csmp; recreational, educational, and athletlo ao--
tlvltles.B The highlight of the program le a special
Bar Mltevah Reception In the Old City of Jerusalem
... an event that your ohlld will remember and
cherish for all time.
Hi tVtAw Htformillon int m $pplltHon wHi or ulk
I WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
cha-chas and mambos and his
Latin Jazz has been applauded
by residents and visitors alike.
Violinist Harry Love and his
three colleagues are, visually
and musically, a perfect choice
for their role at Gigi that of
strolling troubadours.
Gigi at Fontainebleau pro-
vides a beautiful setting for
dining. Guests have their own
tables for the entire evening,
and the atmosphere is en-
hanced by the view of the gar-
dens.
Gigi will continue to offer a
gourmet menu featuring the
award-winning cuisine of ex-
ecutive chef William Fleisch-
man. The room is hosted by
Freddy and reservations are
suggested.
Luis Varona also entertains
Tuesday through Sunday in the
Poodle Lounge adjacent to Gigi,
alternating with the lively rock
group, Spiritus 76.
man.
Milton M. Hecker, executive
director of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce, an-
nounced that the reception will
be held at 7 p.m., with dinner
at 7:30 p.m. Dress is optional
and dietary laws will be ob-
served. Helen Lubarr, program
chairman, in charge of enter-
tainment, said that Jerry Mar-
shall's Orchestra will play for
dancing, and decor will be su-
pervised by Renate Ward.
The dinner will honor Sam B.
Tonf, founder and chairman of
Consultants for Israeli Indus-
tries. Inc., a non-profit organ-
ization dedicated to assisting
Israel's industries, especiall, in
the kibbutzim and moshavim.
The Consultants, some 300 in
the United States and Canada,
have traveled to Israel at their
own expense, and contributed
their expertise to plant develop-
ment, expansion, and modern-
ization of Israeli industry.
ON NUMEROUS trips Topf
has made personal contact with
government officials, executives
of the Kibbutz Association, the
Jewish Agency's Department of
Rural Development, and the
Manufacturers Association.
A member of the board of
directors of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce, Topf
heads Jordan Industries, a hard-
ware manufacturing company.
A graduate of New York Uni-
versity College of Engineering,
he holds patents for various
products in his industry, as well
as related products.
SAM B. TOM'
He has published articles on
industrial development and pre-
ventive maintenance for indus-
trial equipment. He was named
Employer of the Year by. the.
Employ the Handicapped pro-.
cram.
STATE SENATOR Jack Gor-
don, chairman of the honorary
committee, is vice chairman of
the board of Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce. Israel?
representatives on the -commit-
tee are Ze'ev She*, Economic
Minister to the United States
and Canada; Yeheskel Kassif,
Trade Commissioner; Nahuiff
Astar. Consul General; and Levi
M. Elad. Consul for Economic
Affairs.
Others besides Ms. .Shainberg
tnd Ms. Lubarr on the dinner
committee are Edith Irma Sie-
ne). Arthur Fosichan," Arthur
Stein, Herbert Gruber, Gus
Jacobson, Renate Wood, Harvey
Kaplan. Dick Weiss, Goodwin
Salkoff, Mrs. Albert Rosenberg,
and Mori Fremon, public rela-
tions chairman.
FIRST SEDER
WED.. APRIL 14th-7 P.M.
$29C:
ind
incl.
SECOND SEDER
THUR. APRIL 15th-7 P.M.
$24oo1hp,nd.
W^ tax iin I
Children under 8 $15 (or each Seder
OIETARV LAWS STRICTLV OBSERVED
Under ihe supervision ot Rabbi T.bor H. Stern
Call 865-8511. Catering Dept.
ON TNe" OCEAN AT I7lh STREET, MIAMI BLACK. FLORIDA
T
J
140 HIGH-HOLIDAY
MACHSORIM ADLER -
TRADITIONAL. Reasonable.
CALL: 944-3562
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty_
Instant
Soup_
Seasoning
ChicUfi, Onion. Seel
Pareve, Chip-Dip
1 lnliMcei
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Distributed by:
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MIAMI, FLORIDA
Sweeten
your
Passover "
with
Sun-Maid
America's favorite raisin for 3 generations,
Sun-Maid Seedless Raisins are a natural to include
in your Passover festivities. They're perfect for
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And have no oils or preservatives
added. Have a sweet Passover... with
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Kosher for Passover
noS1? 1V33
Kosher I'Pesach
Cttified by Rabbi Ot. J. H. Ralbac


Friday, March 12, 1976
*JmkitikrkHan
Page 2J-Ii
I**.
Kneseth Israel Congregation Honoring
Cantor Seifs 25 Years of Service
Weizman Farband Luncheon
"~ Is Slated for March 28
Kneseth Israel Congregation
is honoring Cantor Abraham
SeifEJa- gratitude for his 25
yeara-of dedicated service to
the =S5*igogne and community.
A Purim Seudath will be held
on Tuesday, March 16, at 6
rvmf~a\ the Algiers Hotel.
Cantor Seif was born in Lem-
reri .PoTand, in 1922, one of
15 children raised in a rab-
binical ChassMic family whose
ather was a Maggid and Dayan
n that community. Cantor Seif
'.races a direct descendancy in
.is family to the great 18th-
century Mishnah commentator,
Tosefos Yom" Tov.
Cantor Seif acquired his
knowledge of Musach (liturgy)
quite naturally from his father,
who served as the Maal Musaf
of the'B'Yaner Rebbe of Lem-
berg.-'He- was also a boy alto
soWfsf in the choir of the great
Chazzan Jacob Koussevitzky in
Lemberg. ..
At..the.;k*mber|' Yeshivo he
wajsia bt. last year of rabbinic
5tu4J*6-wbB-World War n in-
terrupted his.-education. Draft-
ed-into, the .army, for the first
time in .bis: life, his capote, his
peyw.*ndr. his gartel were re-
moved, as he was sent off to
serve.as a soldier deep in the
Urals. After iive years of army
service,, he was discharged and
returned to Lemberg only
to find it totally destroyed and
his; entire family gone.
In 1946 Cantor Seif joined a
refugee group, the Po-Aley
Agudat Yisroel. from which he
was appointed to serve the reli-
gious needs of thousands of
Jews trying to reach Palestine.
CANTOR SEIF
After two years in this work
Cantor Seif, at the age of 26,
turned his thoughts to his own
life, his future, his career. It
was at this juncture that he
came to the attention of the
Chief Rabbi of Prague, Rabbi
Vorhand. who recognized his
background, his knowledge and
his voice and who encouraged
him t3 become a Chazzan. He
was introduced to voice teach-
Judy Ann Singer Will Marry
Michael L. Netvman in August
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Singer
havCrnAou"oded the engage-
ment of their daughter, Judy
Anir," nrMlchael Lawrence New-
manrscn of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Nenanan. Both families live in
NoSk'Hia'mi Beach.
Hiss Singer, a graduate of
North Miami Beach Senior High
SchooIT will he graduated in
May-frODi the Miami-Dade Com-
munity College of Nursing.
A graduate of North Miami
Senior High and the Hebrew
High School of Miami; Mr. New-
man attended the University of
Florida for three years. He was
accepted as an early admission
by the Pennsylvania College of
(Mometry in Philadelphia,
which he now attends.
Miss Singer and Mr. Newman
met while members of USY at
Beth Torah Congregation.
An August wedding is plan-
ned.
Walking to help the March of Dimes fight birth defects
mere Mr and Mrs. Ronald Levy of North Miami Beach
wbo did 20 miles on March 6 in Superwalk '76, the 6th
arimai vfatkathon. Dimes officials said over 7,000 walk-
edTjbe same number of walkers raised $130,000 last
flar--
ers in a school in Marie nbad,
where he studied.
On the basis of his achieve-
ment he was selected, with six
other students, to be sponsored
as an emigrant to the United
States by the late Rabbi Kal-
manowitz of the Mirrer Ye-
shiva.
Within ten days of his ar-
rival in New York, Cantor Seif
was chosen as Chazzan in Con-
gregation Beth Sholom in
Brooklyn. Shortly thereafter, he
came to Miami Beach to be-
come Chazzan of Kneseth Is-
rael, where he has served ever
since. He continued his voice
and music studies at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Cantor Seif had the honor to
serve as president of the Can-
tors Association of Greater Mi-
ami. He has been a mohel in
this community and on the
staff of Mount Sinai Hospital
for 25 years. He visits people
in the hospitals and also
teaches Hazzanaut. He encour-
ages young men to become can-
tors if they have the interest in
and love for liturgical music.
In 19S1 Cantor Seif married
Edith Feldman at Kneseth Is-
rael synagogue. Their five chil-
dren are a tribute to their
Jewish upbringing and their
dedication to Jewish life: How-
ard is a fifth-year rabbinical
student of Rabbi Soloveitchik
in Chicago; Debbie was recent-
ly graduated from the Hebrew
Teachers College, Michala, in
Jerusalem; Alan is a student at
the Hebrew Theological College
in Skokie, 111.; Susie is a stu-
dent in Neve Jerusalem school
and Hebrew Academy; Rochelle
is graduating from the Miami
Beach Hebrew Academy.
A musical program and pro-
minent guest speakers will
mark the Israel anniversary
luncheon hosted by the Chaim
Weizman Branch Farband, Sun-
day, March 28. at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel, it was announced
by Weizman Branch chairman
Moe Levin.
The event will be held at
noon on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1976
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Honorary
chairman is Jacob L. Kram, and
cochairmen are Sheva Berland,
Manny Burstein, William M.
Donn, Samuel C. Freed, Rose
Mishelov and Samuel Samet.
Honorary cochairmen are Si-
mon Benherzel. Hyman Berland,
Charles Greenhauf, Isidore Ham-
mer, Lea Levin, Isidore Mishe-
lov, Joseph Okun and Julias
Rubinstein. Honorary treasurer
is Morris Newmark, and treas-
urers are Albert Kulkk and Si-
mon Lipsitz.
The Weizman Farband's exe-
cutive board includes Rose
Abels, Regina Bailin, Vera Bel-
zer, Clara Burstein, Anna Chaet,
Fanny Donn, Jacob Fraydman,
Celia Freed, Viola Freed, Bern-
MOE LEVIN
ard Furman, Minnie Greenh: u if,
Bella Hammer, Morris Horowitz
Sonia Horowitz, David Kam,
Rose Katz, Norman Kemr k
and Sophie Kemper.
Also Jean Lew, David LirF-
man, Katherine Lippman, Re-"
Luchter, Frieda Mailman, Anna
Miller, Charles Pachter, GoW'-
Rubinstein, Anna Samet, B n
Silver, Alick Silverstein, Drta
Soffer and Anna Stone.
For additional information,
contact Mr. Kaplan at the Fed-
eration.
BY PUBLIC DEMAND WE ARE
DELIVERING PASSOVER ORDERS!
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400 Swallow Drive, Miami Springs 33166
888-3469 Night 866-6226
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Owner / Mgt. Baomrind & Ehrenreich


wmmmmmm
Pape 22-B
*Jenisr. Fkiridian
Friday, March 12, 1976
Pioneer Women
LEGAL NOTICE
Pioneer I Bt No. 2
w...-----_ .-------
in the ".' .
dili
Ljie HHBbert I fman
and i ctie-
earit-: i .
ored.
Mrs. Bertha Liebman
dent
and ore; general pul
Mrs. laa Qltu
1
cance of Pui Feast oi
Esther.
fr ft *
Aviva Chapter will meet Wed-
nesday. March l7. at noon in
the Washington Federal audi-
\ ~HE ClRCl.IT COURT FOR
DADE COLNTY. FftORlOA
PROEATE DIVISION
Filo Number 75-6131
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
; i >F
AN \ K DICKMAN,

NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
lip in Pioneer to all persons having
a, largest J wom-
.vorld
: mei ibership of
i | 100.
I ft.
hon-
th Israel
bcr.Js acceptable, are el
Technion Women's Division
Plans Scholarship Luncheon
M -
dent oi Women
C luncil of South Florida and
i I the South Flo: ida
Zionist Federation, will be the
uker. She will describe
the rule ance of Puiim to cur-
i'I.AI.vs I ill I Ii LI IAIN8T
THE .VBi i\'E El IND VLL
: r...sc i\s INTERESTED
;. ES iTE:
for ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
11 .ii i!,. adm nlstral Ion of the i ate
\\\A 1''.
Kile Kumbar
. It pendini III Court
tor i Mi' Count). Floi Ida, Probate i>i-
vlalon, thi address of which l Dad*
County Courthouse, 78 West Piaster
Miami, Plot Thi i
representative of the estate la JA-
, DICKMAN, whose ad-
la 7" Buckingham Road, Qulnoy,
husell* The name and address
rent Jewish conditions in the al the personal representative's attor-
iVliddle East. Mrs. Gisela Gut-
ter is publicity chairman, and
Mrs. Djra Cohen, president,
will chair the session.
Simcha Vinitz (left), Israel's Ambassador to the United
States, discussed conditions Ja .the Middle East with Dr.
Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader oj Temple Emanu-El
and chairman, board of governors of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond-Organization campai0n$,.at rihe Jsteel^Bond
International Inaugural Conference dinner .on Feb. 38---
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The fourth and final performance in Beth Torah Con-
gregation's annual cultural varies will be by the Aya-
lons on Wednesday, March 17, at 8 p.m. in the social
hall. The Ayalons will present "Happiness Is Israel"
skits, music, language and dances of many nations.
The Ayalons, three singers and an accordionist, pro-
vide everything from mock opera to mock rook. They
have performed together since meeting in the Israeli
underground. Tickets are available at the synagogue of-
fice. Mrs. Laura Siskind is chairman of the series, Hy
Katz is synagogue president.
sHHW
-4
Larry Uchin (center), sales and marketing vice presi-
dent for Rossmoor Coconut Creek, and Chuck Alexan-
der (right), firm, recently received an award of merit glas Ruth, president, Florida chapter., American Society
of Landscape Architects. Rossmoor, the only residential
community im South Flerida to (be htxiowsd,by *be eo-
ciety, is under development-et Turnpike jexiLJM in the
najj* rrMTvenBoa&awi^ftokmit Utirgttrr; -
n,-y ave set forth below.
All persons having olalma or de-
mands against tin estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM TIIM DATE OK THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
(lie w i i ii the clerk ol the above court
a written statement of anx claim or
demand they may have. Bach claim
must be in writing and must indicate
the liasis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim Is not > t due. the date
when ii will bsoome due shall be stat-
ed, if tin- claim Is contingent or unll-
ituidaied. the nature of tile uneer-
IsUiik} shall l" stated, if the claim Is
seemed, Hi. security shall be describ-
ed Th.- clsJmanl shall deliver suffi-
cient copies i,i the claim to the dork
lo eiUtUe the clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative
All persons Interested In 'lie estate
lo whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that i ImllenRes the validity of the
die. dent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the fust publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 12,
1S76.
JACOB LEON D1CKMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Anna Dioknwn a/k/u
Anna F. Dlohraan, Deceased
ATTORNEY FQR
PERSONAL KEPRBSENTATIVa:
HsvBBian^JJHAjPrRQ i, i
SHAPIRO, FRIED, WEIL A SCHEER
407 Lirmorn Read Suite 1UB
Miami -Beach, Florida, 33139
Telephone: 631-R3S1
' ___________________1712-11
The Miami-Cora] Gables
Chapter. Women's Division,
.rican Society for Technion,
will hold its annual scholarship
luncheon celebrating the Amer-
ican Bicentennial on Wednes-
day. March 24, at 11:30 a.m.
at the Marriott Hotel on Le
Jeune Road.
David Friedlander, consult-
ant to public relations of the
national office of Technion, will
be the guest speaker.
Juliana, a dancer, will enter-
tain with "Poetry in Motion.'*
Chairpersons of the day are
Norman Abbott and Ann Gold-
berg. Bea Lieberman is chap-
ter president.
DAVID FRIEDLANDER
Mt. Sinai Names Mrs, Stanton
Its Public Relations Director
Judy (Mrs. John) Stanton was
recently named director of pub-
lic relations for Mount Sinai
Medical Center.
Mrs. Stanton. president of
South Florida Hospital Public
Relations, has Bachelor's and
Master's degrees from the Uni-
versity of Florida.
Mrs. Stanton, who was .grad-
uated from Miami Beach High
School, has worked for Mount
Sinai as an editorial assistant.
h tl
i Wl
JUBY STANTON
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS .*WUCBY GIVEN, that
4he undersigned; .desiring to engage In
siness^nder-ethektlctiUoun name of
*UslANT: ELiHODEGON at
KW <1S- aave.,' Qpa-Locka. IflaV
Wrtand ?to rsajisUr sale name with'the
Clerk of -the etrcuR jCourt of Dade
County. Florida.
ALBERTO MAOGI
GREGORJO. GIL
_____________________ -^12-19-26 .4/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA HM AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
No. 76.16
IN E: ESTATE OF
LEO 8ADOWSKY.
DMSStsed
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALLSPERSONS HAVING
t 'I.AIMS < HI DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHbJR-PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Unit the administration of the estate
of LEO SADOW'SWY, deceased. FUe
Number 76-&16, is pending in the
Circuit Court of the Eleventh Judicial
Circuit of Florida in and for Dads
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of vlhich Is 78 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida .33130. The per-
sonal representative of this estate 1
JEFFREY FBHD SADO^'SKY, whose
address is 4(26 Southwest 84th Ave.
nue, Miami, Florida. The name and
address of the attorney for the perso-
nal representative are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands ssrainst the estate are requir-
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file wlth the desk of the 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 ed. If the claim Is contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, ..the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to .each personal representative.
All persoas Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of thin Notice of Ad-
ministration has bean mailed are re-
cmised. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTJtJE.
to file any objections (they may have
that challenges the *alldlty of the
decedent's -win. the Ouallflcntions of
the personal representative, or th*
venue -or.iRraisdiction of the court
First published oik March II. 1SI71
JEFFREY FRED SADOWSKY
As JlMSMial RepresentaUve of ttie
IBs Sale of LEO3dDOW8KY
Deceased
D AfVlD JLfGBRSTBjN
Of V-weattice. of
.B*0#8pring Gardes *oad
Miami. Florida-33tM
ATTORNStS FORT
PERSONAL
JEWISH

REeRrWKNTtsmiJ^
(WHMUN1Y CENTERS
OF SOUTH FLORIDA'S
SOUTH DADE
H___iry NURSERY
^Vl#fc# SCHOOL
I VaVI fs Moving To a
"* New Location
SEPTEMBER 1,1976
at
DADELAND INN
6601 So. Dixie Highway
(Just 2 minutes away from _____
DadeUmd Shopping Center) "-"-
QUALITY FULL DAY A
HALF DAY PROGRAMS
FOR
24-5 YEAR OLDS
Certified Teachers HilF!?-
Individual Learning ---
Limited Enrollment
REGISTER BEFORE
JUNE 30,1976 FOR EARLY
INCENTIVE DISCOUNT
Registration Now Being Taken
hr FaU Program CaU 264-8090
CPo<
Una
rL-1
cljU
i iit
lo A
kjeei
tide.
ill
!be S
TT5?
W


"',.' I
12. 1976
9-JmtifinUiMM)
Page 23-B
Leader San fowl SwercHin Bth Mosht Seder
isses at 57 in Clewiston
LKAl NOTICE
1ECAL NOTICE
ISwerdlin died on
Clewiston, Fla.,
moved about six
was 57 years old.
on, Swerdlin was
tMiami from 1947
to Clewiston. He
schools in Tam-
Med from the Uni-
krida in 1940, and
[law degree from
University in
IK service in the
rps-
I War II, Swerd-
Field Artillery
ed to the Air
he became a
seeing combat
He 385th Bomb
Air Force. He
)istinguished Fly.
the Air Medal
ik Leaf clusters,
sed from active
1946. He was a
ce Reserve col-
ics president of
Organization of
: was a Mason,
founding mem-
JChinese-American
ssociation.
? past national vice
lie Reserve Offi-
on, past state
Anti-Defama-
president of
No. IfiM, and
-J710, N.E. 1*>lst
A* MAffdnV Survl-
-husband. Gabriel*
DlUV>>- D '"
Umhlfl. SOTdnugh-
I'lumlna. B.C.,
Bhington, D.C.. Irene
(via Friedman. Ml-
th. r David Arkin. of
l*Ul JWUlri^ great
w^f T niynil. r of
o.?HaU:iSiiah and
feshurun.
..TcW WaTlBjOsday at
b NBuiflKaBh inter-
Se'T-eWf*r. In Hen
ally asks, that dona-
a tt-dksi.h. i
Terrrpie Beth Moshe is spon-
soring a First Seder on April
14 at 6:30 p.m. in the new ball-
room. For further information,
call the temple office.
LEGAL NOTICE
SANFORD M. SWERDLIN
former chairman and past sec-
retary of the Outstanding Cit-
izens Award Committee, which
named him outstanding citizens
in 1963.
Swerdlin is survived by a son,
Lee R ; two daughters, Randi J.
and Susanna; his mother, So-
phia: and two brothers, Donald
and Edward.
Services were held on Wed-
nesday at the Newman Funeral
Home.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Storing the Jewish Community since 1938
0RTM000X
CONSERVATIVE
________^ REFORM SERVICE*
Emjnuel Gorton (I94S) IkeGonfen
Hun/Gordon(1964) JimesB Gordon
Telephone H5a-55W
cib
IN THt CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Fila Number 76-1393
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACI IB l. si "HWARTZ a k/a
JACK I. SCHWARTZ and
JACK Si HW.U1TZ
I lei i
NOTICB OP ADMINISTRATION
Tn ai.i. PERSONS H a vim;
c'l AIMS OR DEMANDS AOAINST
\i:c i\ i: BST tTE AND ALL
OTHER PERSON'S INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
vor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of th estate
of JACOB l SCHWARTZ, dentnil.
i-.i, N'unkx It pendudj in
tin- i'ir.-uii Court for Do** County,
Florida, Probate Division, Ui address
of win. h .- i M.I.- Count* Courthouse,
TJ West Flagler Btract, MlafBi, Flor-
Ida Tni personal representaljyt of Mia
estate li EVELYN SCHWARTZ,
whoa* address is MM Collins Av-nue.
Miami li.aili, Florida. The name and
address of the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All person** having claims or de-
mands against the estate are requir-
ed. WITHIN THRKK MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the' clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the IibbIb for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not vet due. the data
when It will become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim la contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be Htated. If the claim la
secured, the security shall be descrlb-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the olerR-
to enal'le the clerk to mall one copy
to each oersonnl representative.
All persons Interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THItKB MONTHS
FROM TIIK HATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
in file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the pi prrsentntive. or the
..mi-' or jurisdiction of the court.
CLAIM'S. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS M'T SO PILED WILL
iiK Forever barred.
Date of the first publication of this
of Administration: March 12.
1978.
BVRI-VN SCHWARTZ
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of -JAfOH I. SCHWARTZ
, '--i-1 -i
ATTORrfBYjpOR
PERSONAL EPRESNTATTVH:
Herbert S Shapiro ___
SHA<>IRO: FUIBD. WEIL & SCHEER
417 Ijncoln it'.ild. Suite I'M
Miami Bench, Florida 33139
Telephone. (30,1) .'.38-S36I
3/12-19
When a loss occurs
away from home.
artz tmm
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC

Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT POP.
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1432
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IDA OCHS
Deceased
NOTICE" F ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINH
CI-AIME OR DEMANDS AOAIN8T
THE AMOVE BPTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE'ESTATE
. TOU AftB HBWSBV NOTIFIBD
that' the administration nf the- estate-
of IDA OCHS. deceased. File Num-
ber 76-1432, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Dade County, Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Haitler Street, Miami, Flor-
ida. The personal representative of
the estate is MOB-ES J. GRCND-
WBRCe, whose adttress Is 3100 Pine-
tree Drive, Miami Beach. Florida
33140.' The name and address- of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below,
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are requir-
ed. WITHIN THRHB MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THB FIRST
PUBMCJHHON OF THIS NOTIOR to
(lie with the clerk of the above- court
a written statement of any claim- or
demand thev may have. Bach -claim
must be in writing and must" lndlcate_
the basin for the-olalm, the name and'
address off the creditor or his agent or-
attorney, and the'amount claimed li-
the olalnr- Is not yet due. the dale
when It will'become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim Is contingent or unli-
quidated, the* nature of the uncer-
tainty shatl be stated If the claim la
secured, the -security shall be deeorib-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient coptea- of the claim to the clerk
to enable the olerk- to mall one copy
to each" personal representative.
AH" persona interested In the estate
to whom a cony of this Notice- of Ad-
ministration ha been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM- THB DATE Or* THE FIRST
PUHIJCATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections thev may have
that- challenges the validity of the
[decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative,, os the*
venae or' Jurisdiction-of" the-etiurt.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 76.7S16
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE- TIIK MARRIAGE OP
DEBORAH K ELLIS,
Petitioner,
STANLEY VV ELLIS,
Respondent
Yol .STANLEY W, ELLIS, Co
ouay ? -aj, P o Bos. .......: irlnth
Ma '".;! ARE HEREBY NOTTPTBD
To FILE your written response I
ictton for dissolution of mar-
riage, with '' i l.rk of rhe i .
Court] and s.-rve a copy upon Peti-
tioner's Attorney, VON ZAMTT *
SMITH Sun,- I3JO0 Booth
Highway. Coral (tables, Florida SJt4,
on or before 'he l6tH day of
Itl.m for Dissolution
ol M a I."-- i lie lakei
reused
HATED- MAR I ; ';
iicHAiin p
/ pcope i\n
Deputy Clerk
Utl ourt Seal)
"i.j.; | J
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH|
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. W-712S
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The-Marriage Of:
MARIO Dl HAGUE,
Petitioner,
and
MAOALY HALLESTA.s Dl MAOI.IO.
Respondent.
TO: Magaly Ballestaa Di Maglio
Oalle :i7 No 4H-26
Harranquill.i. Colombia
YOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Ma--
rkaga has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
vnur written defenses1, if ssty, to It
on ROBERT H. BURNS, ESQ. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
420 Uneotn Road, ^ulte 450 MjaM
Flea.h, Florida 3S1S9, and file the orlg-
mil a>ith iiie clerk of the above styN
ed court on or before April 14.
otherwise a default will l"- entered
against you for 'he relief demanded
in the < "mpiaint or petition
This notH- sliall lie published once
ea.-li wees nsecutlve
iRIDIAN
WITNESS my band and ih-
sald < nrt i Miami Fk>r| i
of March 1<
RII'HARD P I'.UINKHR
As Clerk, I iroull :' >u-t
! lade 'ounty,
By I. 3NEEDBN
A.< Deputy Clerk
Circuit t"'-' Seali
ROBJBRT.H BURNS ..
LAW--OPFIOBM OF ni'RNS
Kc AHNOVITZ
420 Lin. oln Road. Suite 460
Miami Beach. Florida SHU)
Attorney for-Fetltioner
3/I2-18-26 4/2
bounty
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
at^gWHigliway
. Levitt; f O,
IH THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA-
PROBATE D'VIS'ON
File Number 78-1329
Division J. GWYNN PARKER
IN Rf. ESTATE OF
BERNARD LEVY
I >.....ised
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To All PBRSOIfS HAVINO
CIAI.MS OR DEMANDS AOAINST
THE A HOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE' ______
YOL ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that 111.-- admlnletratlon of the estn'e
of BERNARD LEVY, deceased, Pile
Number 7S-U29. is pendlmt. in the
Circuit Court for Dnde Countv. Flor-
ida Probate Division, the addre-ss ot
which is 73 Weet Flagler Street. Mi-
ami. Florida 3312* The personal r-o-
resentatlve-nf the estate Is HAROLD
LEVY whose address is asm Vinc
Place, Silver Snrln'^ Maryland. 20*01
Tlh> name and nddress of the per-
sonal renreentatives attorney .ire
set forth below
All persons having claims or de-
manrin against the estate are requir-
ed Wf-HIN THPEF ''(iv
FROM THE DATE OF THB FIRST
PI-II' HATION OP THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
i written statement of any claim or
demantl they may have Each -latm
must be in writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or hiB agent m
attorney and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not vet due. the- date
when r will beoome-dne shall be stat-
ed. If the claim Is contingent or nmrt-
ouldated 'he nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be- et.itorf. If the claim is
secured, the .seoutity shaft -be dnhcrlto-
ed The claimant shall n>Mver sut/U
dent- conies <> tl claim-1 thv clerV
to enfcble the clenR to- matt one enpr
to eaeh oersonal representative.
All per'ns interested: In he eetate
to whom s copy of this Notice of Ad-'
mlnisrrstien haa been mailed see re-
nulred; WtTHIN THREE MOVTHS
PTIOM1 fill! DATS. OP THFJ FIRST
PTTIT'ICATION OP THIS Nf>TTCE
lo file any objections thev may have
that chnflenrres the- valid'ty of the
decedent's wlhi the qualifications of
the pereoual representative, or the
venue or iur'sdlc-tlon of the court
A'J rr.IIH*' OrlMaNDS. AND
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT for
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-14J4
Division 13
I OF
I
Deceased
NOTICB OF ADMINISTRATION
To ALL PERSON*. HAt
i AIMS WJAINST
THE AitOVE ESTATE AND ALL
:bsted
in the state:
v are hbrwbt not1 id
" of the
i File
\. -.]...- ..'4 dlnn in the
inty I'-l'ir-
la, the s tdr-Ms of
Ml.
-sonal renrisen-

DMA! Y ind
\ -e sddraas-
iml
Fl if unl
"ilm Ava
Be. >. I me .ind
i the
tttorney are let forth below.
All lima or da-
rn ind- : .-qiilr-
sd, WITHIN THREE M'-Ntftk
'' TH DATE DP THE FIRST
FtrBLiCATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file wlttl tiie tlerl of the eliove oourt
a written statement of anv claim or
demand they may have. Bach ctAlmji
must be m miliug lUWl must indicate
the liasis for the claim, the name ind
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
rhe claim Is not yet due. the dale
when it will become due shall be stat-
ed If the ,-htim is contingent or unll-
nuidated the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated If the claim Is
secured, the security shall he describ-
ed Tne claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one pony
to each oersonal representative.
All nersons interested in the estate
to whom a cony of this Notice of Ad-
Rlllrietratlon has been mailed are re-
...il-erf VVTTH1N THREE M'lMTHS
FROM' THE DATE OP THE FIRST
Pirm.K'ATIoN op THIS NOTICE.
-> file inv oMecMons thev mav have
that challenges the validity of the
'. I .-it's trill, the nunllflcations of
'he nafuonal senessjentflTlyu cr the
venue ir Jvrledtotlnn nf 'h- .-ourt.
\r.\ WtMfl DRMKhTDS AND
mi,,v'', -.-- v an Fil ;;n vn.i,
porbv :r barred
,.- .-. .-,.... rjubllnatten M this
" r i of Adm -i "h 12,

rRKT
. <. .- '.
rt.BHT
As Per SO lie
Bat .' I ".IS
,-. Hi
\- | ; By Ml
i INAI. RWPWSHNTAOTVBEl
H"v"A'D N GAI B1 FT
' lehlngtrw Ave.
Miami R-a h Fl I
Teleo.ione: 67J-1I00
. ;/ia-n
AC C*AIMH. DRMANIM, A7C1I' (TR.IeTriONS NOT so PILED WILL
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FTLED WILL
BE PtiREWErrBlMtETlB.
DjWe of the first' publication, of this
Notice of Administration: March 12;
197;
M.OSE& J- rtHUNDWWbO-
A*Personal 'Representative of the
BattSteol mUfOOHW. Oereased'
ATTORNEYS FOR
PBB0ONAL REPRESENTATIVE'
SmON. HAYS ORUNDWBRG
W8 Ainstey Building
MlamL Florida S3112
Telephone: 374-teU
tnt-tt
BE FORSTVER BAfRRED
Dnte of the fleet nuhllcatlon of this
Ne-'lce of Administration: March 12.
19T8 __
HABor.rf revr
As Personne- Rettresentatlve of tBe*
Estate nf BERNARD LEVY
Deceased'
attorney for
personal representative:
Henry m waitzkin
T40 71st Street
Miami Beach. Florida 13141
Telephone: SS&-03U
J/U-lt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOB
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 79-1139
Oiv vie
IN RE: B8TATE OF
Mil PHBD HA IT.
Deee......I
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO Al '. PBRS' ,s''-; M-\ VINO
Cl A'MS OR DEMANDS A<'AINRT
Twrc ABOVE F.5JTATR3 AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS iNTERBSTED-
IN" THE FSTA~E
Yon AII8 HRREBY NOTIFIED
thai 'he idmini-t-s'lon of the estate
of MILDRED HAFT, deceased Pile
Number 711-1139. >s nending in the
rireui'. Court for Dade Countv. Plor
li Probate Division 'he address of
which is 73 West Flagler Street. Ml-
ijnl, Florida 13'10 The DOTal rep.-
rc-ecja'lve of the estate is HENRT
NORTOItl whose sddress is 1201 BIs-
evne Duildlng. Miami. Florida 33130-
\mft and address of the nerse-
nal renr.s*n'a''vers attorney are set
firth below
AH nereerm hrrving claims or de-
mand* as-t'i-t the estate re renulr
d w'-^rrv THDI7E WONTHM
"i'-'w TMe DATE OP THE FTRST
onm irATfON op thir NOTICE, to-
file !%***> the clerk of the above court
a wHtren s+atemenf of anv claim or
demand the%- mav have. FJaeh claim
mart he in w th* basis for the-c'ilm, the name and
aHdress of t*-e crwlifor or his agent or
ifforeev and h- smoont ris'me'1 If
tK da'm Is not vet due, the date
..he.. M win hecomed'e shntl he srst-
ed 'f ftie -'->im is contingent or unli-
rmi i'n^- sh-ill he .stated If the claim is
secired, fh-" ecnr|rv irtlSf he describ-
ed T1i rlaimant shall deliver- atiffi-
ctpnr cooies of the-da^m to the clerk,
'o ennhle tni* clerk ro ma'l one copy
Bo each peveonal renreeeotative.
A" nereona- Interested In the estate
to ..-horn a orvov of th's Notlee of Ad-
-"." -r-irt.-'n has been milled are re-
A-~i ^vrTrv THOjep; MO"en"Msi
""c" TTTT" nA1" OP TTTE PTRST
prrm TCATTOK7 op THIS NOTtrp.
to fie nMec'*ons thev may have-
'hat. chnlleneee the v">lltv of the
deeertsnfs will, the n'n'lficatlons of
the oeeeonsl ""ifwr'i'lvf. or the
venoe or Jurisdiction of the court
AT.r f-Mtve DP'MAVDS AND
OB.IPCTTON8 NOT po PIIJ5D W1IX
RE PORPVRB RARPn-O
Date- of the first publication of- this
Notice of Administration: March 12,
lT6i
HENRY" NORTON
A*.Personal Reoreentntlve of the-
Estate of MILDRED HAFT
Deceased.
HF.NRY NORTON
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
1201 Riscayne Building
Miami, Florida 33120
Telephone: 374-2116
3/12-11


mmmammmmmmmmmmmm
lage 24-B
*Je*st>fk>r*MM
Friday, March 1?
PEOPLE MAKE 1976 CJA-IEF A SUCCESS
You Make The Difference" Rally Thursday, March 18
m rSKf aDd ** "arry B Sn,i,h (,ef*) be,Peffl ^ Wr. &
rnpr fSStlr^T (<*n,er) al a8an-ig of BETH TORAH CON-
trKW,ATIO>( at Aventura Country dub l:.-l week. State Represent*
live Blame Bloom (right) joined in the program.



ass*



The CUBAN-HEBREW DIVISION "Baile de la Inde-
pendency at the Konover honored Jack Chester (cen-
ter). Making the presentation were (left to right) Divi-
ion Campaign Director RafaelKravee; CJA-IEFGen-
eral Chairman L. Jules Arkin; Division Chairman Dr.
George FeldenkreU: and CMJF leader Solomon
Garaxi.

i onc i,T o
$55*3

J'ff \ V"l /? %, V^T
"HrW
Stt,y <'f,).! -Messed WINSTON
ri.l!.w^ru re8,dtntola8 we*k, including (left to
S StfSK EU C"*>. Chairman Manny
rear", and Co-Chairman David Herman.
V
W5ACOAST TOWERS WEST resident, gathered to honor Samuel
t mdrich (second from right), at an event made successful by Chair-
BIM William Karshan (left), guest speaker Col. Baruch Levy (second
'"25fJ) ond Arrangements Chairman Abraham Schwartz.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
April 1 at Miami Springs Villas will
be the annual dinner of the MF.R-
CANTILE DIVISION. Home Fur-
nishings Chairman David Parker
(seated) and (standing, left i
right) Division rMTwlrniMI Dan-
iel Lincove; Home Furnishings Co-
Chairman Harold Bock] Houorary
Chairmen Leo Martin and Jerome
Cffner, and Floor Coverings Chair-
man J. William Baros Jr. are no*
leading plans for the event



I -
TPSJfJj"? ^UWIAL COURT residenu heard guest
3! 2C AI.G^!den <,ef)' a successful breakfast led by (left torighl):
^ >nd.anC><.ha,rmanJ.,s,.ph Ashen Colonial Co^hairman Bryu.
inn (haii man Erie Crtmnn and I-ouin Palatnick.

SiS ^" Ch-iklin ,l.f, were honored by ARLEN
H-.HBE residents, gathered last week to hear Col. Baruch Levy (een-
ICi ) of Israel, all under tl.e leadership of Chairman David Csterer and
lb ik Oslerer (right).
Rabbi Eugene Lahovitz (WO'of
Temple Ner TamM spoke al the
WATERWAY 1>IJl7.\Iweting last
week, where residents are led by
(left to right) Chairman Milton
Knrtzmcr, bonorce Joseph S. Iinoi-
""r, and Co-Chairmeu Unman
Remlaud and Herman Esgar.
.1 i^. WWDS' Chai""" N*
than M.liner (center), Associate
.TT* har'e8 Sonuu,r (**)
andI Allen Warshauer (right), and
l^*.hairmau Emauuel Clatt (.
ond from right) heard guest speak-


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