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:
AA00010090:02460

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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
*
~ Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 13
Fred k. shochet March mi Florida Friday, March 26, 19^6
Cy Mail 50c. Three Sections rnce 25 cents
. ci'i.ii
West Bank Debate Eyes Israel
PRIME MINISTER WILSON
Arabs distrusted him
Ford Rebuffs
Delegation
On C-130's
Dr. K., A lion Agree 8-A
French Jets 11-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford made it
plain to a dozen Jewish com-
munity leaders that his Ad-
ministration will complete
the sale of six C-130 troop
transport aircraft to Egypt
and thereby end the 20-year
U.S. embargo on delivery of
American military equipment
to that country.
However, he left uncer-
Continued on Page 3-A
BOYCOTT HURT THEM
Mexico's
Jews Are
Realists j
By DAVID KAYE
The dust is still settling
in the now-famous story ot
how Mexico is now back
into the good graces of the
vast majority of Jews in the
United States and Canada.
All this following their UN
vote in late 1975.
I had an opportunity to
travel to Mexico during this
period of readjustment. 1
went with two specific ques-
tions which I felt were on
the minds of many Jews.
QUESTION one was how has
the Mexican Jewish community
fared during the recent prob-
lem, and question two was what
does Mexico offer the Jewish
Continued on Page J5-A
SAW ALLON LAST
Wilson Farewell
A Blow to Israel
I
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
sudden and unexpected resigna-
tion of Harold Wilson as Brit-
am'-.; Prims Minister deprives
Israel and the Anglo-Jewish
community of a close and testi I
friend. His abrupt departure a:
the ag of 60. just 2 years after
he first became Premier, will
cause as much concern among
Israeli Labor leaders as in his
own British Labor Party.
One of the last foreign visi-
tors to call on him before the
announcement was Yigal Allon.
Israel's Foreign Minister, who
broke a return trip from Mexico
to see Wilson at his country
weeWni home.
LAST WEEK, Wilson met Ab-
bi Eban. Allon's Dredecessot
Resident Israeli Ambassadors
always found Wilson's door open
to them.
Becaus of his pro-Israel at-
t'tude. Wilson was ofti-n dis-
trusted in the Arab world. How-
ever, he never apologized for
links with Israel which, in
- end, were accepted by Arab
leaders. They were even prais-
e 1 by President Anwar Sada:
of Egvnt who was here a few
months ago. Wilson was due to
have gone to Cairo on an of-
ficial visit in May.
Prom the Jewish viewpoint.
Wilson's big achievement was
insforming the relationship
b"twen the British Labor Party
and Israel from one of distrust
and bitter memories of the late
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
into one of warm friendship.
Continued on Page 13-A
HOLDS PRESS CONFERENCE HERE
Dayan Spurs CJA IEF
Effort in Beach Address
$10 Million Mark Topped 7-A
More than 300 Jewish community leaders were to
gather Thursday at the Carillon Hotel for a special ap-
pearance by Gen. Moshe Dayan. The former Defense
Minister of Israel is in Miami for a 1976 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund dinner.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation-sponsored
event was to follow a meeting by Gen. Dayan with rep-
resentatives of news media here. Federation's Cam-
paign General Chairman L. Jules Arkin was to intro-
duce Dayan to the gathering, composed of contributors
of SI,000 and more to the 1976 CJA-IEF.
DAYAN WAS scheduled to speak on the "tenuous
situation faced by the people of Israel today, in light
of continued pressure from our Arab neighbors and
spiraling domestic inflation."
He was to note the "tremendous increase" in con-
sumer costs for Israel's people, further burdening a
population "that is already the world's most highly
taxed."
Government-imposed "belt tightening" restrictions,
' Continued on Page 8-A
Syria Brinksmanship Warned
Exit from UN
See Related News 17-B
UNITED NATIONS The United States Monday
voted against granting the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization the rights of a UN member state, except for vot-
ing privileges, in a debate called by the Arab nations
to discuss what they charged was Israel's "changing of
the physical and demographic character of Jerusalem."
the establishment of more than 60 settlements in terri-
tory's Israel occupied during the 1967 War and Israeli
easures of repression" against West Bank Arabs.
The vote was 11-1, with Britain, France and Italy
Continued on Page 6-A
Temple Mount Case:
How Problem Began
West Bank Paralyzed 12-A
By VZI BENZIMAN
and DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The spate of stormy demon-
strations in East Jerusalem
and the West Bank are the
direct consequence of a de-
cision handed down by the
Jerusalem Magistrate's
Court acquitting eight Jews
charged with disturbing pub-
lic order by praying on the
Temple Mount.
The court ruling in effect
challenged the status quo
on the Mount which was
established back in June,
Continued on Page 2-A
GEN. WEIZMAN
back to politics
Weizman Charges Rabin
With 'DiminishingRole9
LONDON (JTA) Gen. Ezer Weizman, former com-
mander of the Israel Air Force, leveled a blistering attack
on the leadership of Premier Yitzhak Rabin here this week.
In an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
after announcing that he
would return to an active
role in Israeli politics, Weiz-
man, a member of the Cen-
tral Committee of Herut, de-
'Sinister Design' 8-A
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin told
the Knesset that Israel would
not be intimidated by Syrian
"brinkmanship" when the
mandate of the United Na-
tions Disengagement Ob-
server Force (UNDOF)
comes up for renewal May
31. Israel will "oppose any
attempt at political black-
mail in return for a renewal
of the mandate," Rabin de-
clared in reply to Likud mo-
tions.
The Premier also denied
flatly Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat's statement in
Kuwait last week that Sec-
retary of State Henry A.
Kissinger had conveyed to
him secret pledges by Israel
not to attack Syria and to
enter negotiations with Syria
for an interim accord on the
Golan Heights.
ACCORDING to Sadat, these
alleged undertakings by Israel
Continued on Page 11-A
scribed Israel's present lead-
ership as "gray, divided and
uncharismatic."
HE SAID that Rabin dis-
sipated the personal and pol-
itical credit he rnioved when
h- took office two years ago.
The Premier "made a big for-
tun? into a small one." Weiz-
man declared.
His remarks w-"-e sharnlv at-
tacked bv Zvi Reisman, cochair-
man of the Rr'tish Poal; Zion.
who charged that "such reck-
less statements can only under-
mine the Israeli position in the
international arena and greatly
harm the Zionist struggle to
nut across the Israeli case."
Reisman also attacked Weizman
for "breakine the code that
citizens travelling abroad would
Continued on Page 6-A


Page 2-A
*"Je*i$t Fhridiar
Friday, March 26, 1975
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How the Temple Mount Battle
Continued from Page 1-A
1967, and has been in force
ever since.
A FEW days after Israel took
East Jerusalem in the Six-Day
War, defense Minister Moshe
Dayan arranged with local Mos-
lem leaders that Israeli security
forces would guard the walls
surrounding the site while the
Moslem leaders would be free
to administer the area of the
Temple Mount itself, including
the two famous mosques: the
Dome of the Rock and El Aksa.
Visitors including Jews
would, however, have free ac-
cess to the site. Dayan stressed.
In order to ensure this, the key
of the MuRrabi Gate, one of the
main entrances to the Temple
Mount, was taken from the Mos-
lem notables and kept by the
Israeli authorities.
Dayan's arrangement, later ap-
proved by the whole Cabinet,
was a sincere attempt at com-
promise between the conflicting
aims and interests of Moslems
and Jews with regard to the
Temple Mount.
IT LEFT the administration
of the site itself in the hands
of the Moslems, but deprived
them of exclusive control and
assured the Jews free access.
The Dayan arrangement speci-
fically forbade Jews from pray-
ing on the Temple Mount.
While the arrangement was
by and large accepted among
Jews, thsre were always a few
who believed that it prejudiced
their rights. A number of right-
ist nationalists formed an or-
ginization named "The Nation-
al Circles" and applied to the
courts in 1968 for an order nisi
instructing the Police Minister
to show cause why he refused
to allow Jews to pray on the
Mount.
Five of the most senior jus-
- of the Israeli Supreme
Court heard the case. The vari-
ous proceedings lasted almost
two ye 1. -
EVENTUALLY, the Supreme
Court held unanimously that
while the Temple Mount was a
holy clace for Jews as well as
for Moslems, and while the site
had certainly been a place of
prayer for Jews in ancient
j, nevertheless the govern-
Dr. K. Eyes Soviet
Settlement Aid
In Middle East
WASHINGTON iJTA)
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer agreed with a suggestion
from Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-
N.Y.) to consult with the For-
eign Relations Committee on
ways to use American economic
and technological power to
bring the Soviet Union into
greater cooperation for a settle-
ment of the Arab-Israeli con-
flict.
Kissinger, testifying before
the committee's 10th "educa-
tional hearing" on foreign policy
choices for the next 15 years,
made his offer after Javits
noted the conflict cannot be
settled except through the co-
operation of the United States
and the Soviet Union.
JAVITS ASKED why the U.S.
cannot tell Moscow that its ac-
tions are "deleterious to hopes
for peace in the Middle East."
Replying that the "extensive
cooperation in the Middle East"
between the superpowers "has
not vet been completely tested."
Kissinger wondered "what does
Cong-ess have in mind?"
The Secretary said that co-
operation between Congress
and v hr itration "would
.....1" the U.S. and pro-
d to assl m "s imebbdy to
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Welcoming the offer. Javits
said, "I feel Soviet policy is
directed not towards peace in
the Middle East, bu* in seeing
it unmade."
KISSINGER, in a response to
a question from Sen. Clifford
P. Case (R.-N.J.), said "there is
no way we can use economic
power" to pressure the USSR
unless it is "to interrupt the
free market in some ways."
But Case said there are
"many ways" by which the U.S.
can use its agricultural pro-
ducts and technology to affect
Soviet policy "without confron-
tation." He urged the Adminis-
tration to form a coordinated
mechanism with other producer
countries.
Earlier. Case said that despite
the proliferation of weapons in
the Middle East, the U.S. had
an "obligation" to Israel to en-
able the Jewish State to main-
tain "her position where she
enn defend herself, and her
ability to defend herself is the
only guarantee of her survival."
CASE OBSERVED that the
U.S. is delivering arms to coun-
tries "not committed to the
curhy of Israel." He asked Kis-
singer whether he would "con-
other ways of helping
tl U1 President Anwar Sa-
: npoi .iished na-
b ides supplying weap-
gypt.
..... with you complete-
ly K ng said, acknowl-
edging that "the security and
sun hral of Isra-1" is "an Amer-
ican rJblrmion" Rut. he said,
luestion is "how '0 achieve
a permanent and just peace."
He noted tint in this connec- '
tton Sndat has "gravely weak-
ened, if not ended the Soviet
connection without as'-ing any-
thing from us for it." Kissinger
snid 'hit Sadat was the first
Arab '"ado- after the Yom Kip-
our War to be "prepared to
negotiate with Israel."
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Began
ment had been entitled to intro-
duce its arrangement regarding
ment of the site, in-
the instruction to the
;e to 'ews from
pra ing
ruling ef-
threatening the
itions
Jev s and Moslems in
n
HO .a tiny national-
grouo has continued pe-
v on
Mount. On May B,
1975, tin "ers of
io, while ostensibly
tourl rite, began to pray.
almost through
with their BTaytng when an eU-
erly Moslem noticed them and
summoned his friends. A crowd
of Moslems soon gathered and
altercations broke out.
The policemen (most of them
Arabs) on duty at the police
post on the Temple Mount were
called in to stop the clash. They
detained the young Jews, who
were subsequently brought to
court.
MAGISTRATE Ruth Or, in
her verdict issued Jan. 28, held
that the instructions given to
the policemen to prevent
Jews from praying on the Mount
were illegal, in that the law
established the basic right of all
believers to pray at their holy
places. The magistrate criticized
the Minister of P.eligious Al
for not having established a
praying procedure for both Jew,
Moslems at the Terr.ple
Mount.
The governmnt had irttnv
H-iced such arrangements for
the common use of the M
I Cave in Hebron bv '
MM Jews, the magi-
i .!. but hid refrained from
doina so on the Temple Mo
The magistrate did not ap-
to take account of the
that the Halicha the Jewish
I to- forbids Jews from oray-
ire on th Mount and the
CHef Rabbinate has specifical-
ly banned such prayer.)
The State Attorney has ap-
pealed the ruling to District
Court which may well rein-
state the Supreme Court ruling
of 1970. Meanwhile, the magis-
trate's verdict is an ongoing
cause of tension in East Jeru-
salem and the West Bank. The
rolice continue to bar would-be
Jewish worshipoers from the
Mount, but Moslem anger will
apparently only be assuaged if
the magistrate's decision is over-
ruled.
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M.2e.7S


Friday, March 26, 1976
+Jmist> fk>ridlian
Page 3-A
Ford Rebuffs Jewish Body on C-130's
l^nntiminfl J--------- T*
Continued from Page 1-A
ain whether he will direct
the sale involving about $40
million to be on a govern-
ment to government basis
which is seen by opponents
of the deal as symbolizing
the opening of a U.S. mili-
tary supply relationship with
Egypt, or by a commercial
arrangement with the air-
craft manufacturer, the
Lockheed Company, which
would not require Congres-
sional sanction.
RABBI Alexander Schindler,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, who head-
ed the delegation, met with re-
porters after the 85-minute
meeting with Ford at the White
House and told them he has "no
idea what the Jewish commu-
nity will do" now.
Schindler said that the Jew-
ish leaders came to the White
House to express concern about
the sale of arms to Egypt, al-
though 'we certainly sympath-
ize With the overall thrust of
American foreign policy which
ii? r10 sePara,e moderate
Arabs from more radical Arabs"
anj "therefore fully support
economic ait; to Egypt."
He pointed out that "we were
silent and made no fuss" when
Ford and Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger pledged two
nuclear plants to Egypt during
President Sadat's Washington
visit last October.
THE JEWISH leaders, Rabbi
Schindler said, "nevertheless
have serious reservations" on
the transfer of the military air-
craft because, although that fact
will not Ud the power balance
in the Middle East, the sale is a
"symbolic act that represents
the beginning of a policy that
reverses the American policy"
going back to the mid-1950s.
Arming Egypt, Schindler ob-
served, is not to be seen just in
a bilateral Egypt-Israel relation-
ship but in the context of Arab
arming. During 1975 Israel re
ceived $1.3 billion in arms, he .
said, while the Arab countries !
obtained in "actual shipments"
$14-15 billion in equipment of
which about half was from the
Soviet Union and the rest from
Western sources, including the
U.S.
Schindler said that Ford reas-
serted the American policy of
the need to help Sadat and
Egypt and of encouraging the
moderate forces among the
Arab leaders to draw them into
the U.S. orbit.
The President also said "over
and over again," Schindler
added, that his Administration
is committed to Israel and de-
spite Israeli-American disagree-
ments, the President continues
to hold the conviction he has
held all his life, a conviction
attested by deeds and not words.
IN THIS connection. Schin-
dler said, Ford denied the re-
port by Edward R. F. Sheehan
in Foreign Policy magazine that
he had told Sadat he favored
Israel's withdrawal from ter-
ritories occupied since the Six-
Day War. Schindler said the
President stated he had made
no promise to Sadat and has
always been consistent with
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 33S and has never said any-
thing different to anybody.
The meeting was attended by
Kissinger, Brent Scowcroft, Na-
tional Security Council chair-
man. David H. Lissy, associate
director of the President's Dom-
estic Council, and Robert Gold-
win, a special consultant to the
President.
Jewish representatives in-
cluded Max M. Fisher, David
M. Blumberg, Yehuda Hellman,
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, Jerold
C. Hoffberger, Harold Jacobs,
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson. Arthur
Levine, Mrs, Rose Matzkin, Rab-
bi Israel Miller, Jacob Scheink-
man, Rabbi Joseph P. Stern-
stein and Elmer L. Winter.
I*
Explosions
Rock I
Talpiot
JERUSALEM (JTA) Road"
blocks were put up around East
Talpiot and Talpiot suburbs of
Jerusalem after two private
cars were set on fire by explo-
sives believed to have been
thrown at them by Arab terror-
ists.
Security forces searched sev-
eral Arab villages near the resi-
dential suburb but no arrests
were made.
MEANWHILE, police and se-
curity forces are investigating
terrorist attacks on two buses
driven by Arabs in the Samara
district of the West Bank. The
driver of an empty Egged Bus
reported to Jenin police that
his vehicle was boarded by un-
known persons who ordered him
out and set the bus on fire.
22 U.S. Companies
Vow They Won't
Bow to Boycott
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
I American Jewish Congress an-
nounced it had received written
assurances from 22 of the larg-
est corporations in the United
States, including General Mo-
tors, RCA and Texaco, that they
will not submit to Arab boycott
I demands.
But Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg,
AJCongress president, stressed
that while his organization wel-
comed this development, the
I Arab boycott is still a threat to
lAmerican business and hundreds
| of American corporations still
I continue to comply with boy-
Icott requests, especially Amer-
ican banks. "The" banks are the
Tone area that have been behav-
Jing quite miserably," he told a
press conference at the AJCon-
I press headquarters.
HERTZBERG said the letters
Ifrom 22 companies demonstrated
j that "it is simply not true that
that major American companies
with world-wide interests can-
not stand up to the Arab boy-
cott." He said he hoped that the
position of the 22 companies
will be followed by other Amer-
I ican firms.
The written assurances from
the companies is the outgrowth
of a nationwide drive by the
AJCongress to have 138 firms
tell their shareholders whether
they are participating in the
| Arab boycott of Israel.
HERTZBERG said some 200
persons who own stock in ma-
jor corporations have empow-
ered Will Maslow, AJCongress
| general counsel, to act as their
proxy in seeking to have the
I companies adopt resolutions
[asking for this disclosure at
their annual stockholders meet-
| mg. Maslow said about 15 other
companies were expected to
make statements similar to the
[ 22 companies.
The AJCongress itself has
bought stocks in two banks
Irving Trust and Chase Man-
hattan and in four corpora-
tions General Motors, Inter-
national Harvester, Texaco and
World Airways.
THE 22 companies that gave
the assurances are American
Brands, Beatrice Foods, Bucy-
nis Erie, Continental Can, El
Paso Natural Gas, General
roods, General Motors, Georgia-
Pacific, Greyhound, Kennecott
popper, McDonnell-Douglas, Og-
oen. Pitney-Bowes. RCA. Xerox, '
Scott Paper, G. D. Searle, Sim-
mons, Texaco Textron, U.S.
Gypsum and Warner Commu-
nications.
The General Motors state-
ment, signed by its chairman,
T. A. Murphy, said that while
the company plans to begin the
assembly and sale of vehicles
in Saudi Arabia "we are not
limited, nor would be limited"
to exploring similar ventures
in other countries including
Israel.
"General Motors has received
occasional requests from Arab
countries that it agree not to
participate in future dealings
with Israel or with Israeli com-
panies," Murphy wrote. "Gen-
eral Motors has made no such
agreements and would not make
any such agreements."
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Page 4-A
+Jewistfkrk/&n
Friday, March 26, 1976
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Another. Phony Debate
We do not recall a single bona fide demand by the
Arab faction at the United Nations for a UN debate on
the Lebanese Civil War.
In our opinion, this war has as its primary purpose
the legitimizing of the Palestine Liberation Organization
by its establishment in Lebanon as spokesman for Leba-
nese Moslems who are at a unique social and economic
disadvantage compared with their Christian counter-
parts in the country.
Once established politically, the PLO would then be
able to ignore the Christian-Moslem confrontation in
Lebanon entirely the purpose of its projected legit-
imacy in the first place and concentrate on encircling
and confronting Israel in a war aided by Syria and Jor-
dan.
Understood in these terms, the Civil War in Leba-
non is as explosive a Middle East issue as has existed
in that part of the world since the Yom Kippur War.
As we say, we do not remember a single bona fide
Arab demand for debating this issue. Instead,, this week,
we are subjected to another phony "United Nations"
arrogance an inquiry into the unrest on the West
Bank as an explosive issue.
When will the United Nations cut out the lying and
subordinate parochial politics to the welfare of the world
at large? At this point, we would have to say that no
such possibility seems even remotely on the horizon.
Gen. Dayan's Visit Here
South Florida has a unique opportunity this week to
welcome another great Israeli leader Gen. Moshe
Dayan.
Gen. Dayan was to speak at a "You Make the Dif-
ference" Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund dinner on Miami Beach Thursday.
Gen. Dayan, as a political and military leader of
the beleaguered State of Israel, understands his coun-
try's difficulties at this time better than most of us, and
what he can contribute also to make these difficulties
more understandable to both the Jewish and general
communities here must be deemed of inestimable value.
It is pivoially important that we maintain our un-
stinting support of CJA-IEF during "You Make the Dif-
ference" six-week period ending Apr. 28 dedicated to
givinp, to the fund.
iiut it is also important that we understand, in a
detaiied way, why it is that we are giving and how our
givin," does make the difference to Israel, as well as to
Jews nationals in our own country and in South Florida.
Gen. Dayan's appearance in our community does
mud: io contribute to this understanding.
A Nazi Reconsidered
We must register our satisfaction here that Rotary
International over the weekend saw the danger involved
in the nomination of Wolfgang Wick, a former Austrian
Nazi, as president of the worldwide service organization.
Wick's nomination has been withdrawn.
For Wick to have ascended to the presidency of
Rotary International without contest would have meant
that the organization was willing to disregard Wick's
past as irrelevant to the office. In our view, that would
have lent a certain respectability to a man who does not
deserve it.
Indeed, it would have been tantamount to suggest-
ing that former Nazis are no longer undesirables. There
is no doubt that the world tends to forget, but the Nazi
past, in our view, is unforgettable. It is unforgivable.
Whenever we observe the impulse to forget and to
forgive, it is incumbent on us to prod the conscience of
those so motivated.
Rotary International demonstrated that people do
not really misunderstand history; only occasionally, they
find it easier to ignore history. In responding to world-
wide outrage at Wick's nomination, the organization also
demonstrated a willingness to make amends.
^Jfewish Floridian
OFF1CK AND PI.ANT 120 N E. 6lh STREET TEIJCPHONE S7J-4W*
.'V. Box 01-2873. Miami. Kl'irlda *; FKED K. SHOCHET i.EO M1NDUN SKI.MA M. THOMPSO>
Editor and Publisher AhKoWaie Editor Atuiytarii to Publi' '
Tha Jewiah Floritnan Doet Not nni'' Tin ? Hr uth
Of The Mercrttndiaa Advertiaed In Ita Column*
PublUht-rl t*ver> rriti> hhk .Si'i i-s llic j.;mici. ...i ulaa
Sefonil.r!-"" Prwtnre PI<1 at Miami FU.
& Frad K. Shochat March 2, 1976
in. Jow.ah Floridian haa abaorbed tha Jewish unity and tr.e Jewien Weekly
Memoe' of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arta Feature Syntfl
eate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Aatociation. American >
eoclation of Snanrh-Jewiih Neweudpera. and tha Florida Preee Aasociatien
As 'Detente' Drops from Policy
______- a ______I? *>l* n* (ka nannli W 1_ _
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
NEW YORK CITY When
he announced, understandablv.
that he was dropping "detente"
from his vocabulary, President
Ford was in effect singing
"Ain't goin' to be no detente no
more." But his replacement
"Peace through Strength"
sounds mawkish, although he
intended it to be more Haw' ish.
I don't haooen to like those
n~at sonarings of a verbal c>r-
cle. Besides, the nhrase reminds
me uncomfortablv of the Nazi
youth slog-in. "Kraft durch
Freude": Strength through Joy.
WHY DON'T all the candi-
dates, liberal and conservative
alike, tell Congress and espe-
cially the Senate Democratic
majority that we can't have
peace bv disarming our allies
and isolating ourselves from a
stormy WOW ? Obviously we
want peac. but the wav to get
it is through an illnsionless and
rl -in-s^oken toughmindedness
toward the Soviet camp, the
A-ah camp, the Third World
camn.
W- cin have peace only if
w abroach the g'obal power
gtrtisvl s of our time without
i!l"S'""is.
It is a cruel fact of history
PLAYING WITH *H!5
i*
's'Nq CHAHC#
-JW
that the people who keep talk-
ing about war and only war
generally get it, while the
people who keep talking aboui
peace don't gat it, if that's all
thev do. One must talk and
think about peace, but act with
a confident firmness when bat-
tered by global political and
economic wars.
T PUBLISHED a book in 1%?
"The Ag? of Overkill," which
I subtitled "A Grammar of
World Politics." I looked at it
a-:ain recently, and I am al-nost
MTV to say that most of it still
holds up.
I say "sorry" because niy twc
th-jmes were that only a mea-
sure of world morality and law
could nrevent a suicidal nuclear
war. but also that the Soviet
continuance of an expansionist
political warfare makes such a
global consensus highly unlike-
ly-
After some 15 years, and
afta- the presumed thawing out
of t*w cold war, that is still the
sf* t->fir>n. The world has been
swept bv revolutions of every
s-> t. b'it i's inner nature hasn't
cVnsed much.
THE DEMOCRATS will fool
thnmselvea if they think that
t'" foreign nolicy issue is only
one between the Republican
onfnd'-rs. Whatever happens
fin" 11V in the Reagan-Ford con-
test, the Democratic primaries
have also been saying some-
thing worth listening to. If this
is the year of the moderates, as
I have been insisting, it is not
t*i" T-eqr when a Democratic
candidate for any national post
wi'l parade the vote he cast
against arming the hapless Ad-
glolan anti-Communist fronts.
The swing of the people away
from the post-Vietnam and post-
Watergate left toward the cen-
ter is a swing not only on do-
Continued on Page 13-A
Politics: Is it Good for Jews?
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Areal One Year(12.00; Two Yeara$22.00;
Three Veare130.00. Out of Town Upon Requeat.
Volume 49
Friday, March 26, 1976
24
Number 13
2 ADAR 5736
It was iust before an import-
pnt election in mv horn" town
when I saw that "Axel," the
R-nnhij-in leader of the heav-
ilv Jewish Fourth Ward, had
som? good orosnects cornered.
I rmyr'Af] mticVly into the group
uninvited.
"A*"-!." I axed, "did ynu tell
the** vou never voted for Roose-
velt'" For a certainty. I kn^w
that liVe pt'erv othr Jew in the
world he had voted four times
for Roosevelt wll. at least
three. Put as the Republican
leader of the Fouth. he could
not admit it publicly; he lost
thos~ votes.
IN GOOD old-fashioned pol-
itics that was the way to handle
the tones, fo thriiht'v unm-
bteuouslv. Is he good for the
Jews? By extension, if you
WVMl't for Roosevelt, you were
against the Jews. And, in new-
fashioned, sophisticated, alien-
" d "o'i'i-s. the best candidate
for President of the United
ctat"s is rh one who can stand
th f!t of devotion to Israel
provided he's a Democrat.
Which is whv Gerald Ford
s-"mS to be flirting with dis-
aster in an election vear when
the conventional wisdom is that
voii don't get American Jews
vn!/-t about nolicv on Israel.
TTvir.q .r, tnt the best fel-
low Republican Nixon could do
with a positive attitude in 1971
vs at the most one-third of
the JnWish >r,t-\ lord's advisors
mwtf be tellinr. him it's no s,
"vo^t as wll woo th- Arab
business in arms and invest-
ments.
A H-*v wrote roe- from Kins-
ton. N.r.. for n fuller exnlana-
tion of the fiml naraqraoh of
mv column of March which
fottrH rno "convinced that our
dvntion to zero nonulation on
and our dedication to causes
immaterial to our survival as
Jews in America make our de-
cline inevitable, and thus 1976
will be the last year of real Jew-
ish power. South Florida looks
li'< the scene of our last hur-
rah."
Tire FIRST nart is easy.
While the birth rate is down
for all segments of the popula-
t'nn. we Jews are doing better
than anv ethnic group in re-
ducing it. One of the elements
in the decline of synagogue
membership is attributable to
the decline in new religious
schoil registrations, suburban
as well as urban.
Obviously, as our small per-
c^nt-ge in the total nonulation
h^omes even smaller, our vot-
;" iticians look at votes as much
as if not more than issues.
Ask the Arabs, who will tell
vou that sunnort for Israel in
t'.e Coneress is based on Jew-
ish voting power and not, as we
d^luHe ourselves, the moral
superiority of our cause.
A COROLLARY to th- decline
in population is the shift. If one
doesn't evpert to find a Jewish
o'es-nce in Kinston, N.C., there
is qroWing e"idnce that more
and rnrrr?. *ro migrating to what
w m.Bht cnll "Yennr Veldt,
Vi-ginia." or its eo"ivalent. Jew-
ish voting nowr has depended
e" i's concentration in the great
Th-oreticallv. and sometimes
actually, the heavy Democratic-
liberal vote can swing a state
election an a state's entire
Electoral College vote in a
presidential "l'Ction (which is
wh" good J >wish thought has
alwws fought against a change
in the present Electoral College
prneeM),
When Precinct No. 8 can pro-
duce 1,999 votes for Henry
Jackson and only 152 for his
nevt closest rival in the recent
Florida Presidential Primary,
you had better believe how
important this concentration is.
As I had predicted, Jackson
was able to get delegates be-
r*nao of the tremendous Jew-
ish concentration in the Gold
Toast's Three Congressional Dis-
tricts.
WHICH LEADS to the most
ouizling nart, I suppose, of that
r>a->granh in question: the sug-
g*tion that our dedication to
cwn that are immaterial to
our survival as Jews In Amer-
ica make our decline inevitable.
The Jewish influence, from]
th studies on which I base my
opinion, has been felt in this
roi.ntrv because since 1932 it
h?s ben in the vanguard of the
iivrl movement far beyond
its actual proportion in our so-
ciety. But while that has con-
tin.id to hold true, it is in a
reduc"d sense, as voting oat-
t-rnc o-or the past decade have
established.
Tn Democratic primary voting
T"ws have not chosen "tn*
liS"'aI" but those most attuned
to the one issue that seems most
-"virtant Israel. Thus, in
'0,;< and 197?. Hubert Hum-
r*-ey, and in 1976 Henry Jack-
son.
The perception of Richard
IVivou as more liketv to help
Tral than George McGoverfl
led to a most precipitous drop
Continued on Page l&A
r


Friday, March 26, 1976
+.k>*i*i) ncrkHan
Page 5-A
Sadat Flirts With Washington

By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM(JTA) Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat's announce-
ment that he was abrogating the
Soviet-Egyptian friendship
rreaty of 1971, was seen by ob-
server! here as motivated, in
part at least, by his desire to
sway U.S. opinion in favor of
American-Egyptian arms deals.
These observers pointed out
that the Soviet Dact had been,
in effect, emptied of much of its
meaningful content years ago.
In 1972, Sadat drove out the
20,000 Soviet advisors then sta-
tioned in Egypt and that single
act marked a sharp deteriora-
tion in ties with Russia which
ha"e proceeded fitfully ever
since.
THE EGYPTIAN President's
sne-ch therefore, had a good
de^l of dramatic and demon-
strative significance, but much
less practical meaning according
to these observers.
Similarlv dramatic and exag-
gerated, the observers said, was
Sadat's assertion that unless he
received Soviet snare Darts his
arms would be "junk" within
18 months.
Firstly, the observers pointed
out. Egypt is still getting So-
viet spare parts and supplies,
though admittedly not in the
same abundance as in past
years. Secondly, Sadat and his
aides are actively shopping
around for weapons and Egypt
is altogether unlikely to remain
defenseless.
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BOTH THE dr^n>nti7ation of
the treatment of Moscow and
of the arms supply prospect
were int;n.'!d, therefore, the
obs-rvers said, to influence U.S.
oninmn which is currently di-
vided over the Administration's
plan to launch an "arms sup-
ply relationship" with Cairo.
In New York, two Zionist
leaders greeted Sadat's state-
ment with skepticism. Mrs. Faye
Schenk, chairman of the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation, stated:
"The tiding of this latest act is
too close to the scheduled
United States Administration re-
ouest for arms sales to Egypt
not to be viewed as an Egyptian
attempt to involw itself in
A-v-tcan Politics for military
gain."
MRS. SCHENK noted that
Egypt has several times in the
"st nnhlicly nroclaimed its
independence from the USSR
but c!uring the Yom KipDur War,
Egypt attacked Israel "with So-
viet weaponry, Soviet personnel
onH o"int technology and
know-how."
Since then, she noted. Soviet
equipment continued to pour
into Egyptian ports. "Should
there be another Israel-Arab
wnr in the future, Egyptians
will be quick to ask for and the
co.-i-ts quick to offer military
aid."
Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, presi-
dent of the Labor Zionist Al-
liance, said that despite Sa-
dat's announcement, the situa-
tion remains the same as far as
Israel is concerned regarding a
re-armed Egypt. "The United
States should not be a replace-
ment for the Soviet Union in
the suonlv of arms to Egypt
that could be turned against
Israel," he stated.
THE LZA, Dr. Shapiro added,
"supports every form of im-
provement in the quality of life
of the Arab population, but vig-
orously protests the supply of
arms to Egypt and any other
country in the Middle East who
have not declared their inten-
tion to pursue a policy of peace
with Israel."
Moscow Radio, in an Arabic
language broadcast monitored
in Washington, warned that
those who are seeking to abro-
gate the Egyptian-Soviet treaty
"bear a grave responsibility for
its consequences." The broad-
cast did not mention Sadat by
name.
DA'g Urge Prosecution
Of 50 Ex-Nazis Here
NEW ORLEANS (JTA) The board of direc-
tors of the National District Attorneys Association at
its midwinter meeting here last week unanimously
adopted a resolution urging the United States govern-
ment to act promptly in prosecuting the some 50 al-
leged Nazi war criminals living in the U.S.
"The American people are entitled to the assur-
ance, more than 30 years after the end of the Second
World War, that this nation has not become a haven
for persons who participated in these crimes," the reso-
lution stressed.
The district attorneys urged that the U.S. De-
partment of Justice and the U.S. Immigration and Nat-
uralization Service "act diligently and expeditiously
to resolve these cases"; that the INS "accelerate the
pace of its investigation to enable an expeditious reso-
lution of these cases"; that the State Department "co-
operate fully" with INS in seeking evidence from
foreign sources, and that Congress "act on legislation
to give the Immigration and Naturalization Service
clear authority to seek the deportation of aliens who
engaged in the persecution of others for the Nazis."
your piecious jeweis
to the most prestigious
jewelers in the South
uss Ba{g
Call Lewis Rustein Ptione. 145-2644
Herb Schocnberg SM-0V37
Miami Beach on$5aday.
While most people have been complaining
that it now costs a fortune to serve meat
at dinner three times a week, some of our
less fortunate elderly people consider
themselves luckytoeat anything tor dinner
three time a week.1'
That's how bad ifs become. Inflation
has destroyed the purchasing power of
people trying to squeeze out enough for
medicine, rent, food and clothing on
Supplemental Social Security Income of
about $5.26 a day.
trying to live on that amount of money
can break your heart. And your spirit. And
even your will to live.
For some of us, it's a matter of inflation.
For others, it's a matter of survival.
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*


11
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Paee 6-A
+Jmistncrrtton_
Friday, March 25, 1976
Israel in PLO Debate at UN
Continued from Page 1-A
abstaining.
FOR THE first time, Israel
decided to take part in the de-
bate with the PLO.
PLO representative Zehdi
Terzi declared that Israel last
week resorted to "Hitlerite
measures of suppression"against
a "massive uprising" in old Je-
rusalem and demanded the end
of the nine-year occupation,
"and the sooner the better."
Israel Ambassador Chaim
Herzog called the attack "a cal-
culated attempt by means of
falsehoods to incite Moslem
feeling throughout the world
and to invoke racial, religious
and human hatred of the basest
kind."
HERZOG SAID Tern's charg-
es were part of a "one-sided
orgy of hate against Israel" and
a "lie. a damnable lie."
In casting the vote against
the move to give the PLO full
member rights in the debate,
U.S. Ambassador William Scran-
ton was quick to explain that
he agrees that "this subject is
of concern to Palestinians,"
which "must answer the ques-
tion of the future of the Pales-
tinian people," and that the U.S.
had cast the lone "no" vote only
against the fact that the PLO
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Egyptian Ambassador Ahmed
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condemnation of "Israels bru-
tal and illegal actions" and "im-
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ISRAELI OFFICIALS here
saw the debate as the Arabs'
first step toward a possible
ouster of Israel from UN mem-
bership.
Political sources in Jerusa-
lem were hopeful but by no
means certain that the United
States would exercise its veto
power to quash an anti-Israel
resolution in the UN Security
Council during the course of
the debate.
Temple Adctth Yeshurun
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along with comedienne
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RETURNING TO POLITICS
Weizman Scores Rabin
For 'Diminishing9 Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
not criticize their own coun-
try."
Weizman is currently on a
speakim? tour as the guest ot
the British Zionist Federation.
The Federation has not com-
mented on his statements made
to the JTA but senior Zionist
officials who do not share Weiz-
man's views have privately ex-
pressed embarrassment.
HOWEVER, the Federation-
sponsored periodical "Jewish
Observer and Middle East Re-
view," is scheduled to publish
an interview with Weizman in
which the latter attacks the
"midgets" who rule Israel and
calls for now elections.
The former air force com-
mander told the JTA that the
weakness of Israel's Labor Party
was cxnos?d when it summoned
77-year-old Golda Meir out of
retirement to participate in its
new leadership forum.
He charged that the "lack of
unity among senior ministers
(in the Rabin government) made
things seem worse than they
were."
HE SAID there was much to
be desired in Israel's relation)
with the United States and that
Israel's current economic policy
of "creeping devluation" of the
Pound was deplorable. How-
ever, Israel's military situation
is "hot all that bad," Weizmaj
said. |
Weizman, who served brief.;
as Transport Minister in the I
wall-to-wall coalition govern-P
ment formed by Premier MeirjL
after the Six-Dav War, told the.)
JTA that new elections would ]
b..- held in Israel within the net j
18 months and indicated thati
he would seek office on the
Herat clttc although he hall
once contemplated forming il
olitic 'l [action of
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GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
Most Major
Credit Cards
Honored
11630N.E 2AVE.
NOUTH MIAMI
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v..,'


Friday, March 26, 1976
* Jf nist FkridHar
Page 7-A
m
30 PERCENT OVER 197S
CJMEF Tops
$10 Million Mark
Israel Mote], Fife Kills five
Workers in the 1976 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund gathered
for a Mar. 18 rally at Temple
Emanu-El's Friedland Ball-
room, heard CJA-IEF Gen-
eral Chairman L. Jules Ar-
kin announce the start of
"You Make The Difference"
month.
The six-week period, Mar.
18 through Apr. 28, was des-
ignated by Arkin as an in-
tensive Campaign Mobiliza-
tion time during which
an additional $2 million for
the 1976 CJA-IEF would be
sought by campaigners.
ARKIN announced that, as
of Mar. 18, the 1976 campaign
had already topped $10 million,
representing a gift-for-gift in-
crease of 30 percent over 1975.
Yet he stressed the importance
of the mobilization of all cam-
paign forces, in light of a cur-
rent inflation rate of 25 percent
in Israel, and other factors in-
creasing the costs of humanitar-
hn services provided through
CJA-IEF supported programs.
Traditional music by the Jer-
ry Marshall Orchestra sparked
the campaign rally, lit by David
Harrison's American Bicenten-
nial flue and Purim refresh-
ments. Hun-lreds of Jewish com-
munity lenders h?ard a special
add vs-> bv Samuel L. Haber,
retiring executive vice chair-
man of the American Joint Dis-
tribution Committee (JDC).
FOR OVER 60 years, JDC has
sponsored some of the most im-
pprtint Jewish humanitarian
services in the world includ-
ing aid to Jewish communities
in Nonh Africa, Eastern Eu-
rope. I itin America and Israel.
Habr has headed the JDC
since 1937. after having person-
ally supervised programs of aid
to more than 200,000 displaced
Jews after World War II. over
50.000 Moroccan Jews, and spe-
cial relief assistance to the re-
maining Jewish communities in
Pn]inri Hid Rumania.
i'i.i ins were killed in
;. pre-dawn fire that swept
through the Park Hotel in Ne-
tanya Saturday, and 40 others
were injured, among them six
American tourists from Miami,
who were staying at the hotel.
Police believe the blaze was a
case of ar>on related to the pro-
tection racket that has been
plaguing Israeli hotels, restau-
rants and other business. Sev-
eral suspects have been arrest-
ed.
A U.S. Consular official who
went to Netanya to help the
American victims who had lost
their possessions said one of
the Miami group, Mrs. Ree
Brown, was very seriously
burned.
THE OTHER Americans,
whose injuries rangsd from
moderate to serious, were iden-
tified as Mrs. Tina Lieb, Mrs.
Burt Harrison, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Darman and Joe Rubin,
all members of Temple Me-
norah. Miami Beach.
Three of the five dead were
identified as tourifts. They
were Avraham and Marcelle
Cohen, aged about 65. and Ger-
trud Somerstaadt, 67, of Nor-
wav. The names of the two
r fatalities were wit] d
le authorii
According to officials, the
fire started at 4:40 a.m. in the
hotel's nightclub known as
"One Up" where a tinging
group. "The Platters." had per-
formed earlier.
THE NIGHTCLUB closed at
3:30 a.m. The suspects being
held on suspicion of arson in-
clude several hotel employes.
Police said they suspect that
the nightclub manager was in-
tending to sell the concession
because he was unable to pay
IL 15,000 a month allegedly de-
manded by extortionists.
The Park was a Four Star
hotel, a luxury class rating. The
recently built eight-story build-
ing was severely damaged by
the fire.
Opponents Share Platform
BRUSSELS (JTA) Is-
raeli and Arab feminists shared
the platform at the five-day
International Tribunal on Crim-
es Against Women, the first
gathering of its kind, which
closed here. The tribunal, at-
tended by about 1,000 women
from 28 countries, adopted
among its resolutions, one intro-
duced by Marcia Freedman. a
member of the Independent
Socialist faction in the Israeli
Knesset, which called on Israeli
and Arab women to recognize
jointly that "our oppression is
by men and not by opposing na-
tionalities."
Ms. Freedman said her mo-
tion was backed by the few
Arab women attending the con-
ference.
ONE OF them, who refused
to give her name, took the plat-
form yesterday to speak "of the
oppressive and barbaric treat-
ment suffered by Arab women."
The speaker said she had
been asked bv the organizers
of the Tribunal to represent
Egyptian and Saudi Arabian
women who had been prevented
by the authorities in those coun-
tries from coming to Brussels
for the conference.
We're a bank
that gives
women
the credit
they
deserve!
We've actually been doing it since we opened
but never realized it needed to be mentioned.
Then, the other day one of our customers
brought in her sister who told us about another
bank that wouldn't loan her the money to buy
a car unless her father, husband or brother
would sign for her. That bank isn't us. So,
single or married. Or, even, somewhere in
between. Come see us.
We give credit where credit is due.
We give credit to people.
People to people.
We built our reputation on it.
We care.
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANKS
Serving all of Dade County
SOUTH DADE
9600 N. Kendall Dr.
Phone 274 8382
NORTH DADE
290 Sunny Isles Boulevard
and
18170 Collins/Venue
Phone 94P 2121
Subsidiaries Jefferson Bancorp, Inc. Members FD1C
MIAMI BEACH
with Trust Deportment
301 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Phone 532 6451


Page 8-A
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Syria Has 'Sinister Design'
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
"A very sinister design is
unravelling itself-in the Mid-
idle East which we dare not
jgnore," and "at the center
of this development is Syr-
ia," Chaim Herzog, Israel's
Ambassador to the United
Nations, warned here in an
address before the World
Affairs Council.
The Israeli envoy describ-
;ed in detail what he saw as
, the various threads of a
'massive Syrian conspiracy,
, backed by the Soviet Union,
: that is aimed not only at the
j dismemberment of Israel
I but the destruction of the
Hashemite Kingdom of Jor-
dan, notwithstanding the re-
c e n t rapprochement be-
tween Damascus and Am-
man.
ACCORDING to HerzoR the
Syrians regard all of former
Mandatory Palestine encom-
passing the states of Israel and
Jordanas provinces of "south-
ern Syria."
He also claimed that the
Syrians are on the way to ac-
complishing the take-over of
Lebanon, that they are using
the Palestinians as "pawns" in
their plot and that the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO)
is being made subordinate to
the Syrian-controlled terrorist
group, A-Saiqa.
Herzog referred to the recent
civil strife in Lebanon, and to
earlier bloody warfare which
pitted Arab against Arab and
Moslem against Christian in
Lebanon, Iraq, Jordan and Su-
dan as evidence that the Arab
world is wracked by internecine
strife and that the Palestinian
issue is simply an artificial
cause aimed at misleading world
oninion.
Herzog cited the fact that the
conclusion of the interim agree-
ment between Israel and Egypt
which is little more than a dis-
engagement of forces and far
removed from non-belligerence,
let alone a formal peace setttle-
ment, has resulted in the isola-
tion of Egypt within the Arab
world, except for Sudan and
Saudi Arabia which support the
Egyptian move in a "half-heart-
ed wav."
"THIS," Herzog said, "only
Roes to highlight the fact that
at the root of the Middle East
problem lies not any specific
issue, such as that of the Pales-
tinians or of territory, import-
ant though these may be. At the
root of the problem lies the un-
willingness of the Arab states
to recognize Jewish national
sovereignty in Israelthe right
of Israel to exist.
"I cannot emphasize too often
Allon, Dr. Kissinger Fail
To See 'Specific Problems9
WASHINGTON(JTA )
Israeli Foreign Minister Yi-
gal Allon and Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger
claimed after a two-hour
meeting at the State Depart-
ment that there are "no spe-
"cific" or "urgent" problems
between their two govern-
ments.
Kissinger said there "are
no urgent problems" that
require "immediate solu
tion" and described the bi-
lateral relations between the
two countries as being "very
good."
THEIR MEETING, he said,
was arranged when Allon was
travelling in Central America
and he invited the Israeli leader
to lunch in Washington as a
"good chance to discuss ideas."
\V> have no specific prob-
lems. on which the two coun-
t i^s have to make a decision,
A!hn said. When a reporter
asled him whether the Israeli
"vr-isa' for progress in Middle
East diplomacy was "gim-
mickrv" for the current Presi-
d-ntial cmnaign in the United
Ftites^ Alton retorted, "If it's a
gimmick let us out it to a test
at ft" ronffi^nce table."
ASKF.D WHETHER the rise
of Moslem military power in
I.-banon constituted a threat to
fcraql. A'lon said "it depends to
\\' F'id. v:l! not intprfTp in the
domestic affairs of Lebanon.
As''pd whether Israel was
thrpnt-ned hv the instability in
I.-o-mon. Allon replied: "If Is-
rael can be raised for something
it may b- for her contribution
to the relative stabilitv of Le-
hnn"n by our very existence
there."
rOU can oe JOSt at the btSJ at -
Todd's BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SUPPING flOKWAS FINESi HtVIT
.......------...... CO*l GABIES
baskets a Ttl44S-5'MS
Come to the
Konover
for a Kosher
Passover Holiday.

*
* ;j;
5 Days/4 Nights.
April 14 lo April 18
249
per person dbl occ
Plus 1S\ lai and lip
Run of house accommodations
Includes Glatt Kosher full American Plan. Break-
fast, Lunch and Dinner with 2 Passover Seders
featuring leading Metropolitan Opera tenor
Misha Haitzin
Konover Hotel
that herein lies the crux of the
problem. Only when this prob-
lem has been solved will a
meaningful advance toward
peace in the area be possible."
Herzog said.
He said that the "violent re-
action and the isolation of
Egypt" in the Arab world fol-
lowing the interim agreement
with Israel "has in fact created
a built-in deterrent against any-
further advance by an Arab
country toward peace with Is-
rael.
THIS IS the terrifying lesson
which we have to learn from
the Arab world of the interim
agreement with Egypt. It would
appear to put a temporary halt
at least to the process of step-
by-step agreements and could
conceivably require a new ap-
proach for a more all-em-
bracing peace agreement in ne-
gotiations which may have to
encompass more than one Arab
countrv." Herzog said.
The Israeli Ambassador de-
scribed Syria as the "intransi-
g"nt extreme element in the
Middle East." He contended
that "The Syrians, as part of the
their overall design, are grad-
ually taking over complete con-
trol of the PLO. A-Saiqa. the
Syrian action of the PLO, has
grown during the Lebanese civil
war and is threatening the
primacy of al Fatah, Yasir Ara-
fat's group.
"The leader of Saiqa, Zuheir
Muhsnfn, is reputed to be the
candidate of the Syrians and the
Russians to replace Yasir Ara-
fat, who is considered by them
to be weak and ineffective."
MAKE THE
DIFFERENCE
Friday, March 26, 1976
Dayan
Arrives
To Spur
CJA-IEF Effort
Continued from Page 1-A
he said, "are in effect to ease the over-25 percent in-
flation rate. Yet continuing high defense expenditures,
necessary to maintain Israel's security, have forced
buoget cuts in the area of humanitarian services.
"THIS IS why we are now mobilized to full force
in our 1976 campaign," said Arkin in announcing the
news conference and the dinner. "The people of Israel
are bearing tremendous economic hardships in order to
survive. As Jews here in Miami not only partners
with Israel's people, but part of the same family we
have the responsibility to see that their survival is in-
sured with dignity that education and scholarships
continue, that immigrants may be welcomed and ab-
sorbed, that housing may continue to be built, that Is-
rael may look after her thousands of aged and infirm
citizens, and that the Jewish homeland will not only
continue to exist, but grow and flourish as well."
These, Arkin explained, are the reasons for the
continuing "You Make the Difference" CJA-IEF Mobil-
ization drive, continuing through Apr. 28. The Federa-
tion campaign is seeking an additional $2 million by
the end of this period, which would increase the year-
round 1976 effort's totals to $12 million-
Further information on the "You Make the Differ-
ence" Mobilization and each person's role in the
drive can be obtained through GMJF Campaign Di-
rector Mel Schoenfeld.
Top leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation meeting included (from
left) Young Aduits Division chairman
Michael Adler, Seymour Eisenberg, cam-
paign associate Michael Fischer. GMJ-
treasurer and Builders chairman Samuel
Adler, Morris Futernick of South Miami,
Mel Kartzmer of North Miami Beach, and
community relations committee chairman
^"nald E. Lefton.
JWV Auxiliary 778
To Meet Ap i! 6
The monthly mating of the
JWV Ladies Airiliarv South
Dade Post No. 778 will be on
Tuesday, April 6. at 8 p.m. at
the office of the Eisenman Real-
ty Corporation.
Alma Hofstadter of North
Miami Beach greeted Dore
Schary, honorary national
chairman of the Anti-Defa-
mation League, at the re-
cent B'nai B'rith Women's
International Biennial Con-
vention in Washington. Mrs.
Hofstadter is chairman of
the BBW Southcoastal Re-
gional Board. Schary was
keynoter at the convention.
Cantor Emanuel Mandell
will conduct traditional
(kosher) Seder Services
in the Beaux Arts Ballroom
of The Diplomat Hotel,
Hollywood-by-the-Sea,
Wednesday, April 14th.
Doors open 7:00 p.m.
For reservations phone
the Catering Office.
From Miami 949 2442,
Hollywood 923-8111
DIPLOMAT


Friday, March 26, 1976
*Jtistncridiain
Page 9-A
Major Federation Events of the Week
1976 Combined Jewish-Appeal Israel Emergency Fund says "You Make The Difference*

HEBREW ACADEMY Principal Alexander S. Grow (seated,
center) planned a special campaign Pnrim dinner with acad-
emy leaders including Joseph Cohen (seated, left) and Hy-
man Chabner (seated, right), and (standing, left to right)
Isadora H. Abrams, Sam Reinhard and William Silverstein.
CARAVELLE Chairman Daniel Brody (seated) welcomed
guest speaker Mel Kartzmer (standing, left) and building
leaders AI Smulekoff, Alfred Fuchs and Herman H. Barrie
at the Bay Harbor Islands building's campaign event last
week.
Ml
North Miami area "Patrons" and "Benefactors" of the Wom-
en's Division met at the home of Ricky Paskow (left). Lead-
ers taking part included (left to right) Division North Dade
Campaign Coordinator Marine Schwartr, guest speaker Paula
and Lenore Howard.
South Dade "Patrons" of the Women's Division gathered at
the home of Mrs. Morton Silberman (right). Guests from tb*
Coral Gables-South Miami area included (left to right) Lucilli
Savitz, Naomi Feldman and Lenore Hochman.
Bay Harbor Islands top citizens turned out for the Federation cam-
paign event at BLAIR HOUSE. Shepard Broad (left), the town's Hon-
orary Mayor who is also Honorary Chairman of the Bay Harbor
campaign, helped honor Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Handleman (center,
left), along with former town mayor Stanley G. Tate (center) and
Blair House Chairman and Mrs. Stanley Bud Levinsbn.
One of the guest speakers at
the March 28 luncheon of the
CHAIM WEIZMAN BRANCH
FARBAND, at 12:00 noon at
the Fontalnebleau, will be Zvl
Rafiah, counselor to the Em-
bassy of Israel in Washington
D.C. Dr. Irving Lehrman of
Temple Emanu-EI and GMJF
Campaign Director Mel Schoen-
feld will also join Weizman
Farband Chairman Moe Levin
in addressing the gathering.
On March 28, Theodore D.
Feder will be guest speaker at
JADE WINDS in North Miami
Beach. Feder is Associate Di-
rector of the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee, one of the
world's leading Jewish hu-
manitarian service agencies,
which received annual CJA-
One or the Miami fashion in-
dustry's best known figures.
Ted Bodin, wiU be presented
with the Harold B. Bosworth
Memorial Award, Thursday,
April 1, at Miami Springs Vil-
las. The occasion is the annual
dinner meeting of the Fede-
ration's MERCANTILE DIVI-
SION. Bodin win be honored
for his philanthropy and dedi-
cation to humanitarian serv-
ice by the Jewish community.
At VICTORIAN PLAZA last week, Chairman Philip
Zuckerman (right) led residents in honoring Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Lestz (center, left) and in sup-
porting the 1976 campaign effort.
At OCTAGON TOWERS, Vice Chairmen Alex Blechman and
Joseph Braverman (left) and Chairman Harry Sheer (right
welcomed gu.t speaker Asher Nairn Assistant Director of
Israel's Foreign Ministry for the building's annual campaign
gathering.
Women's Division guests at Westview Country
SrhZw Vef luTS Ch,b g8,hered ,0 8UpPrt the CamPaln effort *
ESSa^-ZS* **-*'* eluded (left to right) Co-Chairman Mrs. Stanley
State Attorney Richard Gersteln (right) was the campaign speak-
er at COSTA BRAVA last week, where the Miami Beach building's
residents gathered under the leadership of (left to right) Associate
Chairmen Max Mitchell, Stanley C. Myers the Federation's Found-
ing President, Leonard Liebowitz, Lou Harris and Louis E. Zorn,
and Chairman AI Isaacson.
*> -*
Israelis living in the South Miami area gathered last week at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rosenthal (left). Guests included (left
to right) Rahamin Kalian, speaker David Schaecter, and Stanley
Bornstein.
.. f^!*JT!!77lTftTfiDiritual leader of Beth Torah Congrega-
^^SaK^-SKS North Miami Beach's BUCK-
S TOW^rI Building leaders include (left to right) Co-Chalrper-
E^rSer, Cnafrman Jack Leeb, and Coordinator. Harry J.
Goldberg and Morris Wing.
CAMELOT HALL women gathered to hear speaker Reva Wexler
(seated, right) for the Women's Division campaign. The Women'a
Division leadership at that Bal Harbour building includes Mrs. J.
George Kofman (seated, left) and (standing, left to right) Ceil Graen-
spon, Chairman Celia Gross, Betty Goldenbcrg and Margaret Katzen.
'


F

i
I

Jewish Women
Write Atom*
Their Needs
JEWISH WOMEN are writing about their needs, their burdens
and their dreams. Many are young, bursting with expressions
of their newly found and accepted liberation.
In "The Jewish Woman in America" (Dial. 1976, $8.95),
Charlotte Baum. 1'aula Human and Sonya Michel present a
long-awaited probe into the history, sociology and psyche 01
the Jewish woman of all ages in America. The three authors
who come from varying Jewish backgrounds decided to in-
vestigate the phenomenon of the Jewish woman venerated until
the 1930s and currently reviled as either a stereotype Jewish-
naother" or a "Jewish American Princess."
AFTER A brief look at women in Jewish tradition, tne
authors compare and contrast the women from both German
and Eastern European backgrounds in America. They conclude
the last third of their book with a view of the Jewish woman
in literature. __
This section is actually the catalyst of their project. Baum
and Michel resented Philip Roths portrayal of Sophie Portnoy
ip "Portnov's Complaint." Thev feel that the image ol the Jew-
ish mother has been maligned and distorted over the last w
years.
BAUM, HYMAN and Michel have positive, strong identities
a* Jews. They are trying to preserve their meaningful inherit-
ance. In their own words:
"We do not intend this book as an attack on Judaism or
Jewish men. Nor is it an apologetic defense of Jewish women.
We have tried to destroy some of the myths about Jewish
women that have severely affected their self-images, and to
replace the myths with the truth about an admirable heritage
that conventional histories have ignored. We are hereby re-
claiming pur past"
THE AUTHOR of "Twice Ptv Memoirs of an Adopted
Daughter" (McGraw-Hill, 1975, SS.95) recently wrote a feature
article in the New York Times Magazine regarding the diffi-
culties an adoptee faces in discovering his or her natural
parents. Betty Jean Lifton feels very strongly that it is every
adoptee's right to know about his or her natural parents.
In this context, she chronicles the saga of her own search
to discover from whence she came. She traces her first home
back to the Hebrew Home for Infants, where her natural mother
left her; and she describes the Jewish homelife she had with
her adontive parents.
THE AUTHOR would like to see the breakdown of legal
barriers to the knowledge of one's adoption. Yet she confides
that the emotional obstacles were often more difficult to deal
with than were the legal ones. But for Mrs. Lifton, "the pain of
not knowing where one comes from outweighs all risks."
"The Mother Knot." by Jane Lazarre (McGraw-Hill, 1976,
$7.95), is another personal chronicle. A young Jewish woman
looks back at h>r first few years of motherhood.
SHE ANGRILY records the ambivalence she feels during
this period: love for her child, rage and grief over her loss of
self. She breaks down some of the myth of motherhood and
tells about the nain as well as the happiness. It should be taken
into account, though, that Lazarre is writing from an atypical
vantage point.
HER FATHER was a communist, and she is married to a
Black. Without judaing these facts, it still remains that many
of the problems with which she copes, are a result of un-
resolved issues between her and the two most important men
in her life.
This had created dissatisfaction with herself even before
the biith of her son. and it continues through the first years
directlv affecting the mother-child relationship.
SHE DOES offer a valid challenge to the image of perfect
motherhood, and Bisterly svmpathy to those women who find
the ep-iv vears a trving experience:
"Although women are as different from one another as
men are although we are born with every kind of human
temnerament. still there is onlv one image in this culture of
the 'good mother.' Most of us are not like her."
PaRe 10-A*Jewishflcridfeun Friday, March 26, 1976
l.-^o-f
Church and Swastika: M
A Union Reexainined
A THIRD of a century after their entry into
Vatican archives, the Roman Catholic
Church has made public 688 pages of infor-
mation, insight, comment, and review dealing
with the sensitive and tangled relationship of
the highest papal authorities with Hitlerism.
especially as connected with the fate of mil-
lions of martyred and uprooted Jews.
There can be no end of interest in this 20th
century web of cruelty, intrigue, negotiation,
silence, heroism, studied silence, and genocide.
And because opinions differ sharply while
loyalties churn up charges of neglect and coun-
tercharges of exaggeration, we certainly are
new deeply in the debt of Rome for making
public the documents calculated to throw new
light on the dramatic drama.
A SEGMENT of the public was first made
aware of strong negative feelings about the
role played by Pope Pius XII in the Church's
dealings with the Nazis when Rolf Hochhuth
produced his heaw-handed play, "The Deputy,"
in the early 1960s.
Speaking stridently through his valiant stage
priest. Father Riccardo Fontana, the playwright
portrayed that same Pope who helped engineer
the Vatican pact with Hitler July 20, 1933
(whu> still papal secretary) as "God's deputy"
who did not do all he might have done to halt
the iugeerniut of genocide.
"WH. Y DOES the Pope not breathe a word
r>f the fact that where his church towers rise,
there too Hitler's chimneys smoke?" Hoch-
huth cried out in his searing dramatic sketeh.
The furore over "The Deputy" had not yet
subsided when the scholarly work of Guenter
Lewy. "The Catholic Church and Nazi Ger-
many," tpuched off new speculation and con-
cern. Given access to German diocesan docu-
ments and many German Catholic publications,
Prof. Lewy snent five years on the prepara-
tion and writing of his book.
UNLIKE HOCHHUTH, Lewy did not turn
the heaviest light of his examination upon
Pope Pius; rather he documented the slow but
inevitable surrender of German parishioners,
church leaders, and priests to the wave Hitler
insisted was to be the Reich's future. These
were not evil, purposely-bigoted churchgoers
and church functionaries; but they had neither
the inclination nor the courage, by and large,
to swim against the Hitler tide; nor were they
heard frequently to weep when the cross was
twisted into swastika.
Lewy gave aprronriate credit in his book
to the small band of church leaders who did
fight back and to all crushed by the Hitler
machine. (Studies indicate at least 3,000 Cath-
olic priests and many Protestant ministers
perished in concentration camps.)
BUT LN the end. he wrote forthrightly and
in strpng command of much documentation:
"One is inclined to conclude that the Pope
nnd his advisors influenced by a long condi-
tion of moderate anti-Semitism so widely ac-
cented in Vatican circles did not view the
plight of the Jews with a real sense of urgency
and moral outrage."
It would be well fpr those inclined to dis-
miss the judgments of Prof. Lewy as conclu-
sions not thoroughly sifted through and well
digested to turn to the Catholic Encyclopedia's
renorting on the Nazis as seen through author-
itative Catholic eyes.
HERE IS recorded Pius's deep disappoint-
ment in Hitler in the years following the adop-
lion of the concordat: here reference is made
to the encyclical. "Mit Brennender Sorge"
("With Burning Sorrow!'), issued March 4,
1937, accusing the Naris of "sowing the seeds
pf suspicion, discord, hatred, calumny, of secret
and open fundamental hostility to Christ and
His Church."
Mervyn LeRoy, Jules Stein
Voted Special Cinema Awards
JZufi
Hollywood
WALTER MIRISCH, president of the Academy
of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, an-
nounces that the Board of the Academy has
voted Special Awards to two veterans of the
film industry, Mervyn LeRoy and Jules C.
Stein. LeRoy was voted the Irving G. Thalberg
Memorial Award while Stein is the recipient
of the coveted Jean Hersholt Humanitarian
Award. .
Mervin Le Roy, 75, started in show business
as a teen-ager, first in vaudeville and later as
gag writer for silent films. He directed his first
picture in 1927 and rose to fame with the hard-
hitting films of the early thirties such as "I
Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang" which
catapulted Paul Mini to the top, and Edward
G. Robinson's classical, "Little Caesar."
JUDY GARLAND became a star under his
guidance in "The Wizard of Oz." Other me-
morable films of LeRoy include "Anthony Ad-
verse," "Escape." "fiandooi Harvest." "Madame
Curie," "Little Women." "Quo Vadis," "Mister
Roberts," "Bad Seed and "Majority of One."
In all, LeRoy turned out "5 pictures during a
career that spans 45 years as a director. .
Jules C. Stein, 79. studied medicine and is
one of the world's outstanding ophthalmologists,
though his love always has been music. While
a resident doctor at Cook County Hospital in
Chicago in 1923. he became interested in play-
ing ja?z instruments and then founded the
Music Corporation of America as an agent tc
boo'- b; nds and orchestras in the Middle West.
MCA GREW into the world's largest talent
agency headquartering in Beverly Hills and
New York. When his company took over Uni-
versal Studios. MCA went out of the agency
business and today controls production and
distribution of one of the six major film studios.
A Bicentennial Salute to Financier Hay in Salomon W ho Helped Save Us
AS WE observe the 200th birthday of our nation,
we recall with pride that Jews and Judaism
played important roles in the exciting events mark-
ing the birth of our beloved country. We are proud
that Jewish people and Jewish ideas are still deeply
involved in the continuous spiritual growth of the
United States.
A number of patriots surrounded George Wash-
ington when this country staged its great struggle
for independence. The number of Jews in the armed
services was then, as it has always been, in a higher
ratio than the Jews in the general population. And
no wonder.
THE JEWS in the colonies were treated as equals.
They were not given every prerogative, but in the
main thev were looked upon as residents entitled
to the rights of cjtizenshi". without those disabilities
and denials which typified a lot of Jews in the Old
Country.
The best known colonial hero of the Jewish
faith was Haym Salomon. Although the early immi-

ver
gration of Jews to these shores is oft.n d:-scribed
as a Sephardic "wave," there were many Ashkenazic
Jews here in the early days. Salomon was indeed
an immigrant from Poland and one of the languages
that he was familiar with was Yiddish.
INDEED, Salomon was a linguist, as is often the
case with Jews. In this regard he typifies the stress
on cultural attainments which has been part of the
Jewish heritage. His prowess as a linguist served
Salomon in good stead in one episode of his excit-
ing life.
When he was a prisoner of the British, he was
given special liberties because he served as trans-
lator. Salomon was astute as a financier. This skill
reflected the fact that many European Jews, denied
the right to own land and denied the right to join
various occupational guilds in Europe, took to com-
merce as a course of livelihood.
SALOMON embodied also the longtime propen-
sity of the idealistic Jews to give his heart to his
adopted land when that nation needed him. In the
Bible we read about Joseph saving the country of
*.*ypt. Mordecai saved the life of the king in an-
cient Persia. A cluster of Spanish Jewish diplomats
and statesmen enriched the life of Spain before it
went inquisitorial.
Salomon naturally gravitated towards the support
ot the colonies yearning to breathe free. He fought
bravely op the side of the freedom-seekers. He also
gave this nation, in its critical accouchement, the art
of financing. He was able to secure loans for the
infant nation in a manner emulated by few other*.


riday, March 26, 1976
fJewlsti Mcridfor
Page 11-A
'yria's Brinksmanship Warned Off
Continued from Page 1-A
Fere included in the Sinai
Bterim accord between Israel
id Egypt signed last Septem-
Br. Sadat claimed further that
ie U.S. had pledged to press
r the participation of the
slestine Liberation Organiza-
(m in future Middle East peace
ks.
Rabin insisted that Israel gave
proniises, secret or other-
wise, that would "limit its free-
dom of decision or action on the
Syrian front."
He said anyone who claimed
otherwise was lying. He also
said Israel knew nothing of any
alleged pledge by Kissinger re-
garding the PLO.
RABIN REFERRED the Knes-
set to Kissinger's testimony to
the House International Rela-
tions Committee in which the
Secretary declared that all
pledges by the U.S. or involving
the U.S. that were included in
the Sinai interim agreement
have been disclosed to Congress
and that the U.S. position on
the PLO remains unchanged.
That position, Kissinger said,
was that the U.S. opposed PLO
participation in peace talks un-
less the PLO accepted Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
333 and recognized Israel's
right to exist.
CBS 'Adjusts' Syria Picture
NEW YORK (JTA ) The
Icture of Syrian Jewry pre-
ented by Mike Wallace on Sun-
ay night's telecast of "60 Min-
on the CBS-TV network,
ithough more accurate and bet-
Br balanced than his broadcast
ryear ago on tin' same subject,
gives a somewhat more
fcitlve slant to the story than
warranted, according to the
nevicnn .Jewish Committee
rhich previewed the show prior
the telecast.
^The presentation was the
g-awaitcd second look at the
nn'inn of the Jews in Syria
ffi* Wallace promised to take
response to the storm of
itical comment that was pro-
ved by the first program Feb.
1975, the AJCommittce not-
B.
AT THE time, numerous Jew-
ph organi7ations attacked the
lecast and thousands of view-
rs obiected to the assessment
fchat life was getting better for
|ews in Syria.
According to the preview,
Vallace notes in Sunday night's
Dlecast that the critics felt he
lad been had and their views
vere summed up by the Amer-
:an Jewish Congress which
called the. initial report inac-
curate and distorted.
Wallace reiterates that life
fcor Syria's Jews is "better than
years past," that "it is get-
ig better under President
(Hafez) Assad" for all Syrians,
"Syrian Jews among them. To
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deny that is to deny what we
have seen." These are roughly
the remarks that touched off
the earlier storm.
IN A detailed analysis of the
program, George E. Gruen, the
AJCommittec's director of Is-
rael and Middle East Affairs,
commended Wallace for cor-
recting the erroneous impres-
sion left by some of his previous
comments, but also pointed out
thai Wallace still did not fully
convey the sense of insecurity
felt by Syrian Jews, despite the
i' nt economic improvement
and easing iof certain internal
restrictions.
"Even if one shares Mr. Wal-
laee^s rnifltessten that lit' has
bjen getting somewhat better
for Jews dent Assad's rule and that there
are no apparent signs of blatant
physical persecution at present,
we believe that their situation
remains precarious, since it is
dependent upon the good will
of the rulers and is not vet firm-
ly based in a legal tradition
respecting human rights," Gruen
stated.
On the plus side, the AJCom-
mittee expressed approval of
the fact that Wallace identified
Svria as a "police state," call-
ing it "a poor country by our
standards difficult, total-
itaian and for Jews it is more
difficult than for the others."
GRUEN ALSO noted favor-
ably that Wallace had included
an Interview with a voung Jew-
ish doctor who had escaped
from Syria. This was in contrast
to last vear's program, in which
the only interviews with Jews
pQiiMpin ^St* vpv art
j
obbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
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had been filmed in Syria under
the watchtul eyes of Syrian
secret police. The interview
with the doctor, who now lives
in the United States, Wallace
notes in the program, had come
about through the assistance of
the AJCommittee.
"We hnve been In frequent
contact with Mr. Wallace over
the past year to provide him
with background information,
suggest leads he might wish to
follow up on, and share our as-
li nt of changing develop-
ments affecting Syrian Jewry,"
i stal id
In his criticism of the pro-
i_"-,-i n, Gruen noted that "the
factual information" presented
in tonight's program "in general
corresponds to the latest in-
.ation we have received
from other sources, although
on may differ with Wallace's
report in some matters of inter-
pretation and nuances."
GRUEN ALSO regretted the
fact, for instance, that the pro-
i was concerned primarily
with "Jews who are successful
in business or the professions,"
and did not deal with "any of
the estimated 200 Jewish fami-
lies in Damascus who reported-
ly live close* to or below the
poverty line" even though the
program noted that "the aver-
age per capita income for all
Syrians is less than $10 a
week."
Gruen also regretted the fact
that the program did not direct-
ly retract a statement in the
previous program which claim-
ed that "four voung Syrian Jews
were executed for espionage in
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France to Sell
Egypt Alpha Jets
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Official sources said here that
France will sell Egypt 120 French-German-built Alpha
jet aircraft and the French-made Atar engine that can
be installed in Egypt's Soviet-made MIG jets when their
original engines wear out.
The deal was concluded" following a visit here by
Egyptian Air Force commander Vice Marshal Moham-
med Shaker Abdel-Monein.
The Egyptians have already purchased French
Mirage fighter planes and are reportedly interested
in setting up a plant in Egypt to assemble the Alpha
jet. They are also seeking to purchase the sophisticated
Mirage F-l jets, powered by Atar engines and the Mi-
rage III. Egypt is said to need some 200 modern com-
bat aircraft to replace its 1973 war losses.
They also want some 200 helicopters that are es-
sential for commando operations and battlefield com-
munications. France agreed to help Egypt rebuild its
war arsenal after the visit to Cairo by President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing last December.
Egypt is urgently in need of spare engines for its
MIG combat planes. Since the Soviet Union has re-
fused to supply them, Cairo is seeking the replacements
from Western sources.
The former commander of the Israeli Air Force,
Gen. Mordechai Hod, said recently that the U.S. plan-
ned to sell Egypt 3-79 engines, the same that power
American Phantom jets. The U.S. State Department
subsequently denied that any such sale was being-con-
sidered.
"I do not think it would be
wise for me to do more than
cite the Secretary's words,"
Rabin said. With respect to
Syria, he said, Israel was com-
mitted only to "peace talks with-
out preconditions" and to ex-
amine the prospects for end-of-
war or non-belligerence talks.
He warned that if Syria at-
tempted to exploit "world sen-
sitivity" over the UNDOF re-
newal and try to wrest political
advantages from it as it did last
November, Israel would assess
the situation "quietly and con-
fidently" with the knowledge
that it had the military muscle
to stand up to Syrian extremism.
RABIN'S tou<>h talk was
seen bv observers to be aimed
as much at Washington as at
Damascus. Rabin is known to
believe that the U.S. was cer-
tain last November that Israel
was not prepared to risk war
on the Golan Heights and there-
fore could be persuaded to
agree to Syrian conditions for
renewal of the UNDOF man-
date.
For that reason, Rabin is said
to believe, Washington rejected
Israel's urging that it veto the
Security Council's resolution ac-
ceding to Syria's demand for a
Middle East debate to which
the FLO was invited.
The 4 bate tngan Jan. 12
with the PLO participating, a
significant diplomatic success
for Damascus which Israel does
not want repeated.
For that reason, sources here
said. Rabin is determined to con-
vince the U.S. in advance of
the upcoming UNDOF deadline
that it is o^ared to face down
anv Svrian threat and even run
the risk of renewed hostilities
on the Golan Heights rather
than acced-' to another Syrian
success at Israel's expense.
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Page 12-A
^JewlsBifhrkOnn
Friday, March 26, 1976
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NO FURTHER DETAILS GIVEN
CIA Admits Israel Has Nuclear Weapons
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Central Intelligence
Agency Director George Bush has deplored but does
not deny a statement attributed to "senior" CIA offi-
cials that Israel is estimated to have 10 to 20 nuclear
weapons "ready and available for use."
According to Arthur Kranish, a Washington sci-
ence writer, "no further details were given" about
Israel's nuclear capability by the officials at a "rare"
and "nonclassified" briefing by the CIA at its head-
quarters in Virginia Mar. 11.
Kranish, editor of the newsletter "Science Trends,"
who attended the briefing and wrote about it for the
Washington Post, said that the briefing was attended
by some 150 persons and was held for members of the
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics.
Asked by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency about
his article, Kranish said the CIA officials had asserted
that in advance of the Syrian and Egyptian attacks
on Israel on Yom Kippur, 1973, the ClA had at least
one report of the certainty of the attack and other
reports that were less certain it would take place.
The report of the certainty was discarded because
of the disbelief that Egypt and Syria could coordinate
their attacks as they did, Kranish said he heard the
CIA officials say.
In a telephone statement read by a CIA official
to the JTA, Bush said "We have no comment on any
of the substantive information in the Post article one
way or the other. To the degree that any classified
information might have been mentioned, I accept full
responsibility. I am determined it will not happen
again."
Kranish said that those attending were told not
to bring cameras or take notes and not to talk to the
press.
But he noted there were several reporters, in-
cluding himself, present. Bush, in his statement, said
"there was a clear understanding beforehand that the
discussion was private and not for publication or for
further dissemination."
In his article, Kranish recalled that last summer
there were press reports that Israel had about 10 nu-
clear weapons. He said last week's briefing was ap-
parently the first time that CIA officials "made a public
estimate of Israel's nuclear capability."
At the State Department, spokesman Robert Fun-
seth noted that the Israeli government had said "and
I believe has reaffirmed" that Israel will not be the first
to introduce nuclear weapons in the Middle East. He
also recalled that Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin, on a
television program last September, said that Israel is
a non-nuclear country.
Prof. Raps
Zionist
Policies
NEW YORK (JTA) Writ-
ing in the Feb. 14 issue of the
Nation, Irene G^ndzier, a pro-
fessor of history at Boston Uni-
versity, criticizes the American
Jewish and Zionist leadership
for blindly supporting the Rabin
government's policy toward the
Palestinians.
Gendzier says that there are
a sizeable number of leading Is-
raelis who are challenging the
Rabin government position on
the Palestinians, but little is
reported about them in the Jew-
ish or general press.
SHE ALSO claims that it is
hard to conceive of a "group of
influential American Jews who
would be prepared to present
an alternative to the Hawkish
solutions to the Israeli-Palestin-
ian conflict advocated by the
pro-Zionist lobby in the United
States."
W. Bank Remains Paralyzed
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The West Bank remained
quiet but tense as a protest
strike virtually paralyzed
Hebron, the largest town in
the Judaea region and cur-
fews rcmaine'crfn force in
Ramallah, ..lit.- Bireh and
Chalchul.
Reinforced Israeli securi-
ty forces patrolled the towns
and ro;iux on Uk aiert lor
breaches of peace by either
Arabs or Jews. .\'o new in-
cidents were reported here,
however, except for scatter-
ed demonstrations :w.d tire-
burnings by Ar;ib youths.
DEFENSE Minister Shimon
Peres toured the dese
streets ot Hebron wh
anu schools were jhut '
But he avoided a meeting
Hebron's Mayor, Sheikh M >-
hammed Ali el-Jabaari, a sign
of Israel's displeasure over the
wave of violence that has es-
calated on the West Bank dur-
ing the past three weeks. At
the Hadassah Hospital in Jeru-
salem, a team of neuro-surgeons
worked to save the life of ar 11-
year-old Arab bov, one of three
shot and wounded by Israeli
soldiers in a fracas on Mar 17
on the Jerusalem-Jericho road.
The military police were re-
ported to be conducting a vigor-
ous investigation of the incident
which occurred when Arab
youths stoned a private car car-
rying soldiers and tried to
overturn it. According to un-
confirmed reports, shots were
tired at the youngsters by sol-
diers in the car and bv ot
soldiers nassini> bv. The sol-
diers in the car were said to
Have fired into the air to fright-
en off the demonstrators. It was
Hot clear whose shots hit the
three Arab youths, critically
Wounding one of them in the
head.
1 ISRAELI authorities made it
dear, meanwhile, that they
would not tolerate lawlessness
and vigilantism on the part of
Jewish militants on the West
Bank. Peres declared on a tele-
vision interview that the au-
thorities "wilKhot hesitate for
a moment" to use whatever
means are necessary to restore
order and security on the West
Bank "on behalf of all residents.
Arabs and; Jews." He specifical-
ly warned "Jewish extremists"
that any breach of the law or
incitement to breach the law
would be severely dealt with.
Peres was responding to pro-
vocative statements by Rabbi
Moshe Levinger, leader of
Kiryat Arba, the Orthodox Jew-
ish community established sev-
eral years ago adjacent to He-
bron.
Leving ir went on television
to exhort the townspeople to
"shoot to kill" if they were
stoned or otherwise endangered
by Arabs. He said, he "issued
these orders'' because the He-
b-on Arabs "have to be taught
a mi and put in their place."
PERES i tided the Kiryat
Aba residents that only the
.... pi. >..,.) representatives of
TV ^'?t' atv! its security forces
. nermltsd to shoot or give
others orders to shoot.
Altirnev General Aharon Ba-
rak siil he would examine Le-
\ing?r's wori's an 1 Jjed.s to S'>-
if th-y constituted a breach of
th law. n ifense Ministry of-
ficiels said they would prosecute
him if it was found that he
violated the law by incitement
to violence.
Observers noted that all of
the Kirvat Arba residents were
licensed to carry weapons.
There were reports that some
Kiryat Arba Jews were stoned
by Arabs in Hebron but no seri-
ous injuries were reported. Pol-
io' had to use tear gas in
Jerusalem to disperse stone-
throwing youngsters.
THIS LATEST in the spate of
disturbances throughout the
West Bank was also in protest
at the magistrate court's deci-
sion permitting Jewish prayers
at the Temple Mount. The
young nationalists are apparent-
ly unimpressed.by the govern-
ments repeated assurances that
such prayers will not be per-
mitted nor by action taken
by Jerusalem police last week
to actually prevent young Jews
from praying on the Mount.
On the afternoon of Mar. 16,
three curfew-breachers in Ra-
mallah were fined IL 500 by a
military court.
Peres toured the area on Mar.
16 and met with local leaders
later in his Tel Aviv office, in-
cluding the Mayor of Nablus,
Haj Mazouz al-Masri, who has
resigned, together with his
council as a mark of protest
at the Temple Mount verdict
and at the continued settlement
at Kadem camp nearby.
PERES TOLD the West Bank
leaders, accordiaft to an official
communique, "to assure that
law and order prevail in their
towns." He cautioned that the
Israel Defense Force would take
the required measures and
would not hesitate to act vigor-
ously in the face of any disturb-
ances of public order.
Peres also stressed to the
mayors that the Israeli author-
ities intend to hold the elections
required by law in the West
Bank municipalities in May.
Election day is scheduled for
May 12.
The riots and demonstrations
on the West Bank have worsen-
ed in the past few days despite
assurances by Israeli author-
ities that the ban on Jewish
prayer on the Temple Mount
would be enforced. A Jerusalem
magistrate declared the ban il-
legal last month, a ruling that
touched off Arab protests and
demonstrations in East Jerusa-
lem and a score of towns and
villages on the West Bank.
The government has appealed
the ruling and the Supreme -
Court is expected to uphold its
own 1970 decree that banned
Jewish religious rites in the
vicinity of the Islamic shrines
on the Temple Mount.
Justice Minister Haim Zadok
said on March 15 that none of
the regulations regarding the
status of the Temple Mount
have been altered. But his as-
surances apparently failed to
mollify the Arabs.
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ay, March 26, 1976
+Jtistifkri Page 13-A
Israel Loses Good Friend in Wilson Bow
A* i i 4 i .
I Continued from Page 1-A
lich became all the more
[iking when Israel was diplo-
}tically isolated.
his correspondent remem-
rs the impact, in 1963, when
newly elected Labor leader
nounced that when Labor re-
lined power "there will be no
oken promises this time."
[thin a year, Wilson was Prime
Inister.
|WILSON'S Jewish affiliations
no secret. Both his solici-
Lord Goodman, and his
ctor, Sir Julius Stone, are
Iwish. Wilson spoke frequent-
at Zionist functions. Among
is close government colleagues
re avowed Zionists such as
farol i Lever, his senior eco-
Dtnic advisor, and Gerald
taufman, now Minister in
Jhafse of Aviation.
Wilson himself was a genuine
Jmir-er of Israel's democratic
locialism. One of his sons did
stint as a volunteer at Kib-
butz Vagur.
It was easier for Wilson to
>t on with Israelis if only be-
cause Britain had lost its great
ower ro! in th" Middl- East.
ie himself presided over the
end of Britain's East-of-Suez
r.l? with the withdrawal from
Kden at the end of 1967.
FN THE Sir-Dav War, Wilson
'and other ministers said they
were ready to sunport an inter-
| national naval force to break
Egypt's Woekade of the Tiran
Straits. But the idea fizzled.
NassT mined the straits, and
war broke out.
After the June war, Wilson's
Labor government focused its
Middle East policy on the
United Nations, trying to com-
pensate with diplomatic experi-
ence for its loss of global in-
fluenc-. The result was Security
Council Resolution 242, a mas-
terpiece of ambiguity which,
nine years later, is still referred
to as th framework of Middle
East diplomacy.
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It is easy to exaggerate Wil-
son's Personal impact on Brit-
ain's Middle East policies. His
sympathies did not prevent
Britain from reneging on a
promise to sell Israel Chieftain
tanks, though Wilson is said to
have offered Harrier jump-jet
fighters which Israel did not
want.
Forcing 'Detente'
Out of Our Policy
Continued from Page 4-A
meslic issues but on arms and
foreign policy as well.
That is the meaning of the
deflation of the term "detente."
Americans, like any other peo-
ple, don't like to feel that they
have been had, either by the
Soviets or by their own offi-
cials.
RONALD REAGAN, in order
to shore up his strength, uses
the Kennedy-like "muscle gap"
as his argument of last resort.
One of Gerald Ford's and Henry
Kissinssr's worst blunders was
fie slionery way they forced
James Schlesinger out as secre-
tary of defense.
It is a blunder that is coming
home to roost in the widespread
malaise of the people about the
charges of Soviet military supe-
riority. It also shows itself in
an Israel which wonders about
its fate if America follows the
logic of the blunder about
Schlesinger as well as the An-
golan CODOUL
The Angolan episode was a
blunder of the Senate Dem-
ocratic liberals more than of
the Administration. We are
watching its consequences now
in a Soviet leadership which
paraded its triumph at its last
Tarty congress. We are watch-
ing its consequences also in an
Africa moving closer to a bloody
racial civil war.
IT WOULD be tragic if we
took out our frustrations about
all of this by a renewal of the
cold war or by a heating up of
anti-Soviet feeling. The prob-
lem is not Soviet policy. That
policy is what it is, and what
the Soviet leaders feel they can
get away with. The problem
lies in the tendermindedness of
American policy, especially in
Congress.
An article in this month's
Commentary, by Peter Berger,
speaks of the innocent "green-
ing" of the American intellectual
and business establishments on
foreign policy. The businessmen
want profits out of Soviet con-
tracts. The intellectuals get
some kind of high moralistic
kick out of disarming America's
allies and potential allies.
THE COMBINATION of a
materialist realism and a phony
moralism can be paralyzing.
No wonder the Senate Dem-
ocrats get caught in their cur-
rent tender trap, of an illusion-
ed instead of an illusionless
peace.
Cohen: Key Political Question
-Is it Good for the Jews?
Continued from Page 4-A
in th" nercntage of Jewish
votes for a Democratic candi-
date.
ONE MAY argue, as the Com-
mentary stable of writers does,
that liberal policies have failed
in America and elsewhere
for blacks and browns and other
minorities. But it will take a
lot of twisting of American his-
tory to dnv that those policies
were favorable to the Jewish
people as a whole
Assimilation into American
culture without the balance of
education in Judaism, disper-
sion in the suburbs and the
adoption of the politics of those
who have it made, are all the
factors which have led me to
the conclusion that we are at
the end of a remarkable period
in our Jewish history.
There are no replacements
for the generation which came
of age in 1932 and is living out
its Jewish conviction in sunny
Florida and sorry in New York.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
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INTIQUl AND flAMfD MIMOKS
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(where S2.UO0.INMI li.is jiisl
lit't'ii s|>vnl on bi.iml-iifu
luxury and U>flM*ar!i
And ttttrr it's all Nn wtUM voti
thought would bwl Minnie
i .ii.'inl .iff.lit h.is turned out to
bv the soci.i!?'<'in of lhr yr.ir.
Call M Sitherrr,
af 865-S51 land start
having an affair cvcryoM
will talk about.
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE

On the ni e.m M 67lli Street. Mi.mii HMh
HE HAS always had a healthy
respect for Arab oil power and
never personally offended Arab
leaders. His government disap-
pointed Israel by supporting the
United Nations condemnation of
her following the fire in the El
Aksa Mosque in Jerusalem set
by a mentally ill Australian
Christian.
In recent years, as a leading
figure in the Socialist Interna-
tional, Wilson has given Israel
most cause for gratitude. In the
wake of the Yom Kippur War,
when pro-Arab appeasement
was sweeping Western Europe,
Wilson provided then Premier
Golda Meir with a much need-
ed political platform when he
hosted a special emergency
meeting of socialist leaders in
London.
HE WAS also responsive, in
office and in the opposition, to
the plight of Soviet Jews and
other dissidents. A close ac-
quaintance of Soviet Premier
Alexei Kosygin, Wilson has in-
tervened frequently behind the
scenes on behalf of hard-press-
ed individuals.
Anglo-Jew*h leaders will re-
gret his resignation because of
his unswerving opposition to
oil forms of racial prejudice in
Britain itself. Nevertheless, like
his old friend, Mrs. Meir, Wil-
son is not leaving the political
scene entirely. He will remain
on the back benches of the
House of Commons where his
moral authority will probably
be all the greater as a result
of today's stunning decision to
resign.
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MENASHE HIRSCH 0n,.
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PHONE: 534-5314
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Combined with the elegance and magnificence of
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BILLGOLDRINC
Executive Vice President.
Catering
-



xwmtii
Page 14-A
fJenist' fhoridiar
Friday, March 26, 1976
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LEGAl NOTICI
LEGAL NOTKI
LEGAl NOTICI
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1463
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN UK ESTATE I 'I''
.- PH1R MENDEL.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS ClB DEMANDS AGAIN81
Hi: ARoVK ESTATE AND ALU
OTHER PERSON8 IN rERBSTED
IN TH K ESTATE
veil- ABS MKliKMV NOTIFIED
thai the administration of the estate
t,| SOPHIE MENDEL, deceased, Pile
Number 76-MtJ, ih pending In the cir-
cuit Court ("i Dude County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address ..( which
Ii 7J West Plagler Street, Miami. Flor-
ida Tin- personal representatives o!
Ihe estate are ALICE LEVY and
1!FRV\KD LEVY, whose address la
2061 N F. l4th Terrace. North .Miami
Beach, Ha, I21S2. The name and a*.
dress of tl"' personal representatives
attorney "re set forth below.
All persons hiiMuK claims or ae-
mandH against the estate are r.-'iu'i-
.i WITHIN THREE MONTHS.
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PIBL|OATION OK THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of tl"- above court
a written Btatement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be la writing and must Indicate
the baala for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or hla agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim Is not yet due. the date
when II will l.ecome due shall he stat-
ed If the claim Ih contingent or unli-
quidated the nature of ih.- uncer-
tainty snail he stated. If the claim la
m cured, the security shall be descrlb-
ed The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies 'if the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
to each personal representative.
All peraons interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration hah heen mailed are re-
quired-, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE PATE OF THE FIRST
PI-RI.1CATION OP THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
.!.. .dent's] will, the Qualifications of
the personal representatives, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
AIJ, CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER HARKED.
Date of the first puhllratlon of this
Notice of Administration: March 19.
1976.
HEKNARD LEVY
ALICE LEVY
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of SOPHIE MENDEL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES:
By SAMUEL W FRIED
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEIL A
SCHBBK
407 l.incolo Road, Suite lu-B
Miami Beach. Florida 53139
Ti I- phone: 538-6361
3/19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
tl i undersisn.il, desiring to engage In
businaat und.-r the flctltloua name of
1. & (' CUTTING SERVICE at S222
S W 128 Place, Miami. Fla 33175. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Ctrcflfl Court of Dada
!l untjf, Flurl.la.
.H I K LOPEZ
SANTIAGO CABRERA so":
2/19-28 4/2-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 76-8359
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
JAMES MAKEE,
Husband,
and
EARL1NE MAREE,
Wife
YOU EARLINB MAREE. resi-
dence unknown, are ie your answer to the petition for disso-
lution of marriage and other relief con-
.. ming the following property in Dada
C< unty. Florida:
I-ot 1, Block 12. THIRD ADDI-
TION TO STARLIGHT, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, as record-
ed In Plat Hook 94. Page 62. of
the Public Records of Dadc Coun-
ty. Florida,
a/k/a 3931 N W 207 Drive.
Miami. Florida,
with the Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy thereof upon the peti-
tioner's attorney, Herman Cohen,
Es<|., 622 B.W. 1st Street. Miami.
Florida, 33130, on or before April 20.
1976, or else petition will be confessed.
Date.l: Mar. 16. 1978
Richard P. Brlnker.
Clerk, Circuit Court
By M J. Hartnetl
Deputy Clerk
2/19-26 4/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealring to engage in
business under tha fictitious name of
RHONDA SI'NDKIES at 2.119 Collins
Ava.. Miami Iteaoli, Fla. intends to
register said uame with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
RJDN.MACR ENTERPRISES. INC.
a Fla. Corp.
Paul Kwitney of
Kwitney, Kns.p St Scheinberg
426 Lincoln Road. Suite 612
Mii-ml Reach. Fla.
Attorney for Applicant
'____________ 2/12-19-26 4/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I^OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
VENDOMB APARTMENTS at 4301
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla ,
Inlands to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad*
County, Florida.
CARVEL INVESTMENTS, N.V.
A NETHERLANDS ANTILLES
CORPORATION
BY JOROE COLOMA, PRESIDENT
RICHARD BRICKMAN
Attorney for Applicant
3/12-19-2* 4/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1495
Division NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPHINE H Mel EAN a/k/a
ciillNK panoim.e.
Tie. e.i i d
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
v< I are HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai the administration of the .-Mate
,.f JOSEPHINE B McLEAN n/k/a
JOSEPHINE PANGRLE, deceased,
I ili X'uiiiIm i 7i;-l4!..".. Is pending In
the Circuit Court for Dade County,
Florida. Probate Division, the nddress
of which is Dade County Court House,
73 West Plagler Street. Miami. Florida
Ml.'!". The personal representative of
in eetate is david P. B. Md-EAN,
whose address la 1940 N.W. 42nd
Court, Fort Uiuderdale, Florida 33309,
The name and address of the persona"
repreaentaMve'a attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are requir-
eil, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
addre.ss of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date
when it will become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim is contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the Uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim la
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffl-
i i.ml ooptea of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
to ftli- any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO PILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 19,
1976.
DAVID P. B McLEAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JOSEPHINE II McLEAN
a/k/a JOSEPHINE PANUKLB
Deceased
ATTORNEYS FOR
PEKSI IN A L REPRESENTATIVE:
FAUNCE, FINK & FORMAN
3i..... His. ayne Blvd., Suite 402
.Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone: 371-5471
_________________________________t/19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1562
Division J. GWYNN PARKER
IN RE ESTATE OF
HARRY YORKE
I.e. eased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OH DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
VOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
ol HARRY YORKE. deceased, KM.
Number 76-1562, Is pending In the Cir-
iuii court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Plagler. Miami. Florida.
Th* personal representative of the es-
tate is FLORENCE UKEENBERG,
Whose address is 422 Kennebec Road.
Cherry Hill, New Jeraey. The name
and addreaa ol tha peraonal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth be-
low.
All persons having claims or de-
mand- against tin- estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI'BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
ill. uiiii th,- clerk of the above court
.. .Mitten statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must he in writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall be stat-
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
in liable the clerk lo mail one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROil THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OP THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the o.uallflcatlons of
the personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of tha court
ALL CI.AIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Dale of the first publication of this
-Notice of Administration: March 19.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1276
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH MARSON
a/k/a JOE MARSON
I i. .eased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1159
Division 16
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARGARET CARVER GAYLE.
I ie, eased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
U ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
BRBGBR & SCHHEIr'er
Attorneys for Applicant
2/20-27
3/5-U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ot
DESIGNED ADDITIONS at 1821 Kane
Concourse, Bay Harbor Islands. Flor-
ida 33154 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
QUALITY INDUSTRIES CORP.
OYPEN & NEVINS
tins AVe., OUriKlue, rill. ...w;.-t i ne
name and address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands ag'iinst the estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE, to file with the clerk
of the above court a written statement
of any claim or demand they may
have. Bach claim must he in writing
and must indicate the baala for the
i-laim. the name and address of the
creditor or his aaent or attorney, and
the amount claimed. If *he claim is
not yet due, the date wnen it will be-
come due shall be stated. If the claim
is 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 claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal repre-
sentative.
All peraons interested in the estate
to 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 OP THIS NOTICE,
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 12.
1976
LILI.IE MARSON
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Joseph Marson a/k/a
Joe Marson Deceased
ATTORNEY' FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
Michael Re, i.i,.,
407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
S31SI
Telephone: 538-5555
8/12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MARTINEZ CUSTOM CABINET at
7101 N W. 74 St.. Medley, Fla., intends
lo register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
ADOLFO MARTINEZ
___________________2/37 3/5-12-H
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. 76-5845
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
INEZ SIMON.
Petitioner,
and
PHILLIP SIMON,
Respondent.
TO: PHILLIP SIMON
39 Richvlew Road. Apt. 2103
Etoblcoke, Ontario
Canada
YOL ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy or
your written defenses, If any, to It on
ROBERT H BURNS, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address it, 420 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 450, Miami Beach,
Florida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
before March 31,
..... ...... ...... ...,,,,. ...... .,.,...... ,-,
th*. ne^sona! representative's attorney
are set forth below.
y\u persons naving claims or de-
mands aaalnst the e .tat,- are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THB 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. Bach 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 be-
come due shall be stated. If the claim
is contingent or unllauldated. the na-
ture of the uncertainty chall be stated.
If the claim la secured, the security
shall be described. The claimant shall
deliver sufficient copies of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
mall one copy to each personal repre-
sentative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of tbis Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OP THB FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
lo file any objections thev may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Dale of the first publication of this
.Notice of Administration: March 12,
1976.
E. ERVIN GAYLE
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Margaret Carver Guyle
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
tER.SONAI. REPRESENTATIVE"
lanklin D. Kreutzer, Esq.
3041 N.W. 7th Street
-Miami, Florida 33125
Telephone: 541-2505
8/12-19
course, Bay Harbor Islands, Florida
33154 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
QUALITY INDUSTRIES CORP.
CYPBN & NEVINS
Attorneys for Quality Industrie!,- Corp,
R2". Arthur Godfrey Road
M.'iml I!ea'.-h. Florida 33140
____________________3/12-19-26 4/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTJCB IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
buslneaa under the fictitious name ol
TICO'S RESTAURANT AND CAFE-
TERIA at 32 East 5 Street. Hlaleah,
Fla. Intends to register. Said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ot
Dade County. Florida.
ALBERTO Vlt.LASUSO
DANIEL M. KEIL
Attorney for Applicant
_______________________3/12-U-26 4/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PROFESSIONAL PROPERTY MAN-
AGEMENT at 4800 Plnetree Drive.
Miami Beach, Florida intends to re-
gister said name with the Clerk ot
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ROBERT PEHWIEN. Sole Owner
Paul Kwitaey of
Kwitney, Kroop & Schejnberg, PA.
Attorney for Applicant
l-'i' Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
3/12-19-26 4/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 75-8169
JUDGE FRANK DOWLINQ
In Re: ESTATE I IE
ESTHER T. HOLMES. DECEASED
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
olt DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YoC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
Of ESTHER T. HOLMES, deceased
File Number: 76-gl6, is pending in
th. Circuit Court for Dade County
Florida, Probate Division, the address
Of which is Room 307, Dade County
I ourthouse, Miami, Florida. 33130. The
personal representative of the estate
Is At'DREY M. SMITH, whose address
>';" SW 63rd Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida. Tlie name and address of the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons hnvlng claims or de-
mands against the estate are reculr-
L,,,Un;i"N THREE MONTHS
UWJi JHE DATB F THE
FIRST PUBUCATION of THIS
NOTICE to me with the rk
or the above court a written statement
of. any claim ,>r demand they may
have. Each claim must be in writing
and must Indicate the haals for the
claim the name and address of the
creditor or his a*ent or attorney and
the amount claimed, If th, ctahn la
not ye due, the date when It will be-
come due shall be stated. If the claim
h contingent or uullaujdated, the n-
NOTICE UNDER
.^/,lfT,TI0US NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
?,. D AUTO REPAIR AND SERV-
K E at 341 N.E 89 St., Miami, Fla.
"tendsi to register said name with
the ( lerk: of the Circuit Court of Dade
' ounty, Florida.
_____DAVE BSKJNAZI. Owner
STANLEY BRODY
Attorney for Applicant
_______________________3/12-19-26 4/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
i business under the fictitious name
I''''1,,ON SPORTING GOODS
-Miami Beach, Fla.. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the cir-
''Uii..^."ur' of D*'do County, Florida
vvKHTow ENTERPRISES. INC
2/S-12-1J-24
default will be mi^^tinftYo* t !' ?*"' r """auldated. the"na
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDTAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
23rd day of February, 1976
. ,, v......r "c.-ureu, rne security
shall he described. The claimant shall
dellyer sufficient conies of the claim
to the clerk to enable the clerk to
sentaliv........> "' ^* "' "Pre"
1*76.
FUJRENCE GREENBBHG
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of HARRY YORKE
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE-
HARRY ZUKUHNICK
420 IJncoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 638-7337
.______________________________ 3/19-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PAINTS N PAILS at 12563 Blscayne
Blvd., North Miami. Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk ot
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. 8NEKDBN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF BURNS &
ARNOV$TZ
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 40
Miami Beach. Florida 3313*
Attorney for Petitioner
2/2T
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad
ministration has been mailed ire r-
iuired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
. '''V-ATION OF THIS NOTIt-P
" "< ""J' objections they nVav have
that challenges the validity of the
he' ;.:rsoM,1aV,,re.he W**-*
"e personal representative nr th.
ALL0-J.U^^,i0ll^r-Ve court. '
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flctltloua name of
19 PLAZA at Northwest 119th Street
and Sth Avenue, North Miami, Flor-
ida intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
__SABY BEHAR, AS TRUSTEE
GODY VAINSTEIN, AS TWISTED
..-> i s('HAPIRO. AS TRUSTEE
MIE\ IN, SIUPO & SHBVIN, PA.
Attorneys for 119 Plaza
2698 South Bayshore Drive
Miami, Florida 33133
3/12-19-26 4/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
________ NO. 78-5442
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
In re the marriage of-
UlRRAINE E. NATALE.
Wife/Petitioner,
and
RALPH JOHN NATALB.
Husband/Respondent
TO: RALPH JOHN NATALB
631 East 219th Street
Bronx, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you arc required to serve a copy ot
your written defenses. If any. to It oft
2/6-J2-19
ALL CLAIMS, DF.MANns wr> tit? wr|Hn defenses. If any. to It on
OBJECTIONS- NOT SO p En ,A.:? ,Vl',s GI-AZBR. attorney for Peli-
BE FOBJEVER BARRED W""L tloner, whose address Is 11711 Blecayne
BE FOBJCVBR BARRED
1976 Administration: March 12.
Florida.
EDRON. INC.
4/19-26
4/2-1
NOTIOE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealring to engage
in business under the IW-titLpua name
Of GENERAL ELECTRONICS SERV-
ICES aC 1680 SW. 1 street. Miami. runNJB'
AUTARKY M. SMITH
1LSSS^^fSS^%^ot^
ATTORNEY POT**1
....ut, wnose auure-ss Is 11711 itecyn
Boulevard, North Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
29. 1976; otherwise a Judgment ny
be entered against you for the rebel
demanded In the oomplalnt or petition.
WITMKE8 my hand and Ihe teal of
said court at Miami, Florida, on this
19th day of February, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk, Circuit Court
By: U SNEEDBN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
fai


}ay, March 26, 1976
v.knist: ncridfor
Page 15-A
[exico's Realistic Jews Were Hurt By U.S. Boycott
[Continued from Page 1-A
Iveler. 1 got my answers, and
\y were both surprising and
fasing.
rirst, I can report that the
exican Jewish community is
Ive and well. Mexico's Jews
fcnt through many of the same
fonies as America's Jews after
e UN vote on Zionism. Their
pieties had to be greater
Ian our because it was their
pvernment that was involved.
Fortunately, high ranking
L'\ican government officials
med quickly to assure the
Iws of Mexico that their wel-
(re was of the utmost import-
lice and asked that they not be
iduly concerned. Most of Mex-
Vs Jews agreed that the UN
ate was not a personal affront
them.
I talked to a number of Mex-
^an Jews, both community lead-
rs and businessmen. I found
great similarity in their
Noughts on recent events.
MEXICO'S Jews relate to their
:>untry and their religion in
He same manner as their U.S.
nd Canadian counterparts.
hey are Mexicans first and
us second. They are secure
a society that has seen them
prosper on a par with any Jew-
sh community in the world, and
|hey have prospered as Jews.
They have not hidden their
Jewish identity, or denied their
Jewish heritage. Seventy-five
ercent of Mexico's Jews are
eligiously affiliated, and 65
kercent of their children go to
Jewish day schools. I know of
|o other Jewish community
Wreath placed by Foreign Minister Yigal Allon at the
foot of the Statue of Independence, Mexico City. Inscrip-
tion on wreath reads, "Homage from the people of Israel
to the heroes of Mexico."
that comes close to these fig-
ures.
ANTI-SEMITISM is virtually
unknown in Mexico and, unlike
American Jews, they have never
been faced with "no Jews al-
lowed." That includes job op-
portunities and hodsing, as well
as social organizations and
country clubs.
Where do the Jews of Mexico
stand on the so-called travel
boycott of Mexico by their fel-
lows Jews from the U.S. and
'FOR PERSONA! REASONS'
Ex-Nazi Wick
Pulls Out of Race
I For Rotary Prexy
EVANSTON, 111. (JTA)
f rang Wick, an Austrian in-
1 :a!ist who has been ac-
jd of having boon a mem-
. of the Nazi Party and the
bs. has responded to mounting
pressures against his nomina-
pon a- president of Rotary In-
ernational by withdrawing, the
nirrent Rotary president said
lere.
Ernesto Imbassaby De Mello
If Bra7il told a news confer-
l^c: that Wick had withdrawn
lersonal reasons."
'. j nomination wouid have
i president for
i ~~-' ten i. L> ib
k n old Rot irian," the I
r' : ; Wick resigned on
i [nitl iti De M
koi that the Rotary I d
I ed" by Wicfc i do-
it De ."''; ance
Igned voluntarily,
kX'id
iti( I I initial proi
| icted a tin by th-
nominating committee. He
sa'd he was d ter ir 'd I > re-
main a candidate. D Mel'o said
W. Jack Davis, a Bermuda busi-
nessman, had been nominated
in Wicks place. De Mello teSS
that he had received mote than
1.000 letters and telephone calls
over Wick's candidacy and that
most were "not favorable."
Canada? Obviously, it distresses
them.
Some of the hotels that have
been hurt the most by the flood
of cancellations are owned by
Jews. When the resort business
is off and workers have to be
let go, the Jewish hotel opera-
tors become a convenient scape-
goat Continued reluctance on
the part of American Jews to
resume travel to Mexico could
result in a most unfortunate
backlash.
SO THE Mexican Jews feel
that their felldv Jews cf North
America were correct in show-
ing their displeasure, out now
that they see the Mexican gov-
ernment clarifying its policy to-
uvd Zionism, thev are anvious
f-w the return of the Jewish
touii.-.t to thoi'- country.
The Rev word is "normalize."
The Confjrince of Presidents
nf Mafor American Jewish Or-
ganizations has asked that re-
lations with Mexico be normal-
ised, and Mexico's Jewish pop-
ulation wants normalized rela-
tions between Mexico and Is-
r.iel. and between Mexico and
all Jewish communities around
the world.
I was in Mexico during the
visit of Israel's Foreign Minister
Yig Allan. Mexico's Jews were
verj much concerned about the
Allon visit because he was the
first maior Israeli diplomat to
visit Mexico since the problem
over the UN vote began.
THF.Y WERE pleased that no
Every once in a while
i a Famous Restaurant
is bom...We were
born in 194S
Come er&y Our international
famous cmsirw
M WASHINGTON AVENUE
IAMI BEACH 531-3987
major problem developed dur-
ing the Allon visit. In fact, they
were heartened by Allon's as-
sessment of the meetings: "Both
Mexico and Israel can be very
satisfied with the exchange of
trade as it stands today, and
can look forward to increasing
it."
Several cooperative oilot proj-
ects have been set up in Mexico
and Israel which will benefit
both countries.
So the answer to the ques-
tion. "How are the Jews of
Mexico doing?" is "Muy Bue-
no." They are pruud of their
country and their Jewish her-
itage. They believe their gov-
ernment is behind them now as
it has been in the past.
THEY POINT with pride to
the time Mexico offered un-
limited numbers of blank visas
through Switzerland to the Jews
of Europe when almost all other
nations of the world including
the United States were turning
their backs.
Mexico's Jews are realists.
They know that life is a series
of compromises. The United
States is selling arms to Egypt
and military aircratt to many
of Israel's enemies, but Mexico's
Jews are not asking for boy-
rotts or sanctions ggainst the
United States.
Mexico's Jews are eager for
a dialog ie with Jews from other
countries. They hope that as
Jewish tourists return to Mex-
ico, they will take the time to
see for themselves what a
thriving Jewish community ex-
is4- south of the border."
Pioneer Women
Aviva Chapter will hold a
card oarty and luncheon Mon-
dav. March '9. at noon at the
Washington Federal Savings au-
ditorium, on NE 167th St.
Mrs. Etta Seiden is program
chairman, and Mrs. Dora Cohen,
president, will chair the session
which is open to the public.
Mrs. Gisella Gutter is publicity
chairman.
ROYAL HUNGARIAN IBB RESTAURANT
Celebrates the American Bicentennial with Daily Specials!
Sharing Plan and A La Carte Also No Frill Dinners
No Charge for Sharing if Ordered with Skeleton
PLEASE RESERVE FOR YOUR FRIDAY NIGHT MEALS
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
SHALOM
EMBASSY RESTAURANT
7 COURSE DINNER from
1417 WASHINGTON ML 538-7550
REStRVE NOW
101
s'toins
$37.50-
: iictus
; ii tio'lncl
MA1PBRQ0KS.
CANTOR
All CONDiriONfO
tel PiU
HOTEL
. ^*s^*^
ON-THE-OCEAN
DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
PHONE ANNI 3EEN
FOR MSHVATI0NSS31-7311
1S4S COLLINS AVE., MIAMI IEACH
DINNER HOUt S TO 7 P.M.
The KOSHER STEAK
HOISE
OPEN AIL YfcAR
The Ultimate in Kosher Dining ,-7-s
In An Eleaant, Intimate Atmosphere V;, ,/
vimm you cah hm at msuat
Our Specialty B'oi'ed Steak Chicken
Fish Snish Ka-Bab Salad Bar
Serving Only Glat* Kosher Meats
Poss#ver Mto.'i hwfealeg icivrim
ArailMe at (Ac SU WU ffefei Q JQ %
Open Mon-Thjrs. 5-10 P.M. S:m 4-10 P.M. / \Q
R,n.i.n, Me... 531 -41! 4 ^ 538-6631
On The Occn el ital :i MIAMI Of.ACH
Nct 10 !ht ->t Ou" 4'"l
iiiin mi .....'irn~
Headquarters of the Kehillah Ashkenazi at Acapulco 70,
Mexico City.
SABRA KOSHER
RESTAVRAXT
Direct from
SABRA KOSHER RESTAURANT
EN CHICAGO
ISRAELI ENTERT
WEEKENDS
ai^mkntI
KOSHER
OPEN DAILY
P.M.
* INTERNATIONAL CUISINE *
VALET SERVICE FREE PARKING
Closed Friday Open After Sundown Sat.
601 WASHINGTON AVE.,
MIAMI BEACH 531-6739 531-6730


F
Page 16-A
+ ki*t fkridlar
Friday, March 261
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time. We appreciate your business. At Norton Tire
Company you are the important one. Ron, Howard and
I guarantee it.
NORTON S. PALLOT
President
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Tr. 774-4443



Siegman Reports on Ten-Year Evaluation
In Israel of Catholic -Jeivish Relations
A worldwide Jewish and Catholic assessment of major
developments in Catholic-Jewish relations since the issuance
of the Second Vatican Declaration (Nostra Aetate) was re-
ported on Tuesday afternoon by Rabbi Henry Siegman, ex-
ecutive vice president of the Synagogue Council of America.
Rabbi Siegman spoke at a
luncheon of the Society of Fel-
lows of the Synagogue Council,
hosted at the Westview Country
Club of Miami by Matthew B.
Rosenhaus, Miami Beach philan-
thropist and industrialist.
Rosenhaus is Dade County
chairman of the Society of Fel-
lows, honor organization of the
Synagogue Council, of which
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, and Moses
Hornstiin of Hollywood are na-
tional cochairmen.
Dr. Lehrman announced that
,- reception for the Society of
! i il ws will be held May 5 at
the home of Hornstcin, a former
inal vice president of the
5 \ nagogue Council of America.
The organization is the coordi-
u; body for Orthodox, Con-
Hvfl and Reform Judaism
the United States.
Rabbi Siegman participated in
istoric meeting in Jerusa-
at which 1? Catholics reore-
i- d the Vatican arH 17 Jews
D' -sent1,! five Jewish organ-
>ps. ir h-s the fifth meet-
of the Liaison Committee,
Si gman not.'d, and the first
htld in Jerusalem.
TH" SPECIAL significance
tj the fact that the
an sd to the meeting
ie iitl City was reflected
th closing statement signed
bv ail narticinants, evmessing
inv over the historical
and religious significance of the
: :: that the meeting took place
for the first time in the holy
city of Jerusalem."
In a paper expressing his per-
l sr-ial views, Rab'oi Siegman
[charted tlw orog/ess represent-
ed by the Vatican Guidelines
[issued in January, 1975, ten
I years after Nostra Aetate.
The Guidelines are the first
I official document to call for the
Btudv of Judaism and an under-
Istanding of the Jewish faith in
bight of Judaism's own self-
lunderstanding.
According to Rabbi Siegman,
i?fore a serious dialogue be-
;en Catholics and Jews can
Like place, the Catholic Church
lust first come to terms with
Its own responsibility for anti-
Semitism.
The Vatican II Declaration
on the Jews and the more re-
cent Guidelines do not contain
an examination of Christian
ponscience on the subject of
fcnti-Semitism," Rabbi Siegman
laid. "The two documents do
not face up to the simple, ines-
capable truth that whatever
kecondary causes may have
pome into the picture and so
many of them clearly did
Inti-Semitiam from the first
y to the 20th is a Chris-
San creation and a Christian
Responsibility.
"INSTEAD, we find what
^mounts virtually to a pretense
Hat anti-Semitism is one of
biany forms of intolerance and
ihumanity, which, it should go
lithout saying, the Church
Isarly rejects. From the Jew-
.-rspective this is a griev-
m distortion of the historical
ruth.
"What impels the Jew to the
balogue with Christianity are
|ot theological but historical
onsiderations, and his concern
kr his present and future sur-
fival.
"It is not history that brings
|>ost Christians to dialogue with
lie Jews. For the Church as a
[hole, what impels her to dia-
kgue with Judaism is the my-
frery of Jewish rejection of
iristianity.
"IF THE past ten years have
^ught us anything, it is that
come to each other with dif-
gious movement and seeks a
living link with it. The Vatican
Guidelines reflect a new reality;
the relations of the Catholic
Church and the Jewish people
for all of their remaining
complexity and potential for
conflict have changed funda-
mentally. We perceive one an-
ferent agendas. That need not
b; a disastrous circumstance,
however, so long as we are
aware of it and seek to attend
to each other's concerns.
"Despite the problem of anti-
Semitism" said Rabbi Siegman,
the Guidelines represent a ma-
jor advance over Nostra Aetate, _____^^^^_____^____^^________
because they are the first Cath- ~~ ~~ ~ ~~-------------~-----------
olic document on the highest Miami. Florida Friday, March 26, 1976
level of authority which "view -----
Judaism as a rich and vital reli-
other and arc able to talk to
one another in ways that were
utterly inconceivable only a
generation ago."
The Catholic-Jewish Liaison
Committee is composed of rep-
resentatnes of the Roman
Catholic Church and of the In-
ternational Jewish Committee
for Interreligious Consultations.
The Jewish committee, chaired
bv Rabbi Joseph H. Lookstcin,
nresid-mt of the Synagogue
Council of America, is compris-
i of the Synagoeue Council,
World Jewish Congress, Amer-
ican Jewish Committee. Anti-
Defamation League and the Is-
r.i.l Council on Interreligious
Consultations.
"Jewish Floridxan
Section B
Herzog Says Bar-Ilan University Exeells
In Meeting the Challenges of Our Times
Also pleased by the success of the dinner are these prin-
cipals of the event, which celebrated the 20th anniver-
sary of its founding. From left are Dr. Irving Lehrman,
who received the Pinchas Churgin Award named in
memory of the founder of Bar-Ilan University; Mrs.
Baron dellirsch Meyer; and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel N.
Friedland. Proceeds of the evening went to Bar-llan's
Yaacov Herzog School of Law.
Sharp attacks on a proposed Pakistan resolution attack-
ing Israel's administration of the West Bank were issued by
three South Florida Congressmen on Sunday at a news con-
ference preceding Bar-Ilan University's national 20th an-
niversary dinner at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Looking at Dante Fascell's Honorary Fellowship are
Mrs. Harriet Green, dinner cochairman and president of
tlic South Florida Zionist Federation; Rep. Fascell; and
Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, chancellor of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity.
Representatives Dante B. Fas-
cell, Claude Pepper and William
Lehman, each of whom receiv-
ed Honorary Fellowships from
Bar-Ilan, joined in praising Is-
raeli protection of holy places
for Christianity, Islam and Ju-
daism alike, and in condemning
the current United Nations de-
bate aimed at Israel.
During the dinner, the estab-
lishment of the Jean and Wil-
liam Silverstein Administration
Center of the Yaacov Herzos:
School of Law of Bar-Ilan Uni
versity was announced.
Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein,
chancellor of the university,
said the center will be dedicated
in memory of the late Mrs. Jean
Silverstein and in honor of Wll<
liam Silverstein, who received
the Bar-Ilan University Medal
of Honor at the dinner. Silver-
stein, an officer of Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach and
of the Hebrew Academy, an-
nounced a $50,000 gift to Bar-
Ilan, which now has more than
7,000 students.
DR. IRVING Lehrman, rabbi
of Temple Emanu-El and a na-
tional leader in behalf of Bar-
Ilan and numerous other Israeli
causes, received the Pinchas
Churgin Award named in me-
mory of the founding president
of the university. Only four
other persons have received the
award in Bar-llan's 20-year his-
tory, according to Dr. Look-
stein.
Gen. Chaim Herzog, Israel's
Ambassador to the United Na-
tians, was unable to attend be-
cause of last-minute instruc-
tions from the Israeli govern-
ment to participate in the UN
cicbate that began Monday
morning, with the PLO partici-
pating.
In a telegram to Dr. Look-
stein. Ambassador Herzog laud-
ed Silverstein, Dr. Lehrman and
Congressmen Pepper, Fascell
and Lehman. He also said, "As
the son of an honorary doctor
of Bar-Ilan University and as
the father of a graduate, I know
the university well. Israel is
facing a very difficult period
currently. To meet the chal-
lenges of the time, a high intel-
lectual standard, coupled with
a sound moral basis and a deep
b;lief in our cause are essential.
That is exactly what Bar-Ilan
stands for and exeells in."
Happy about the success of the Bar-Ilan
University national 20th anniversary din-
ner at the Fontainebleau Hotel are these
leaders of the university located in Mi-
ami Beach's sister city of Ramat Gan.
From left are Congressman Claude Pep-
per and Mrs. Pepper; William Silverstein,
recipient of the Bar-Ilan University Medal
of Honor; Mrs. Ruth Yablick Schaffzin,
a founder of Bar-Ilan, and Congressmen
William Lehman and Dante B. Fascell.
South Florida's three members of the
House of Representatives each received
orary Fellowships from Dr. Joseph
H. Lookstcin, chancellor of Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity, and were cited for "distinguished
support and leadership on behalf o/ the
causes of higher education, the State of
Israel and Soviet Jewry."


Page 2-B
* Jen/*!' Jh* idR&r>_
Friday, March 26, 197$
Two Miami Beach Women Are Honorees
At Morton Toners Israel Bond Luncheon
Beth Torah Cadillac Party
Aids Scholarship Fund
Miami Beach community lead-
ers Celia Rosenblatt and Freida
Tobey will be the recipients of
the State of Israel David Ben-
Gurion Award at the Morton
Towers State of Israel Bond
Luncheon, Tuesday, April 6, at
noon at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Under the auspices of the
State of Israel Bonds, the lunch-
eon is chaired by Emanuel
Mentz and cochairmen Albert
Anker and Louis Aronson. Hon-
orary chairmen are George
Mildwoff and George Schaeffer;
treasurer is Etta Aronson.
Celia Rosenblatt, a former
Hebrew teacher, is an associate
of the National Society of Hon-
orees of Israel, a lifelong mem-
ber of Hadassah and was the
honoree at the Jewish National
Fund drive at Morton Towers.
She is a life member of Amer-
ican Friends of Hebrew Univer-
sity Society, Brandeis Univer-
sity Women and the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood, which she
helned to organise.
Frieda Tobey is a 'fe me":
ber "of. the Temple Emanu-El
Sisterhood. Morton Towers Ha-
f'*sh. Women's Division of
Brandeis University and the
Biscayne Chapter of Women's
American ORT. She serves on
the Miami Beach Hebrew Home
for the Aged, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the Zion-
ist Organization of America.
According to Milton M. Par-
son, "These two women are true
examnles of the special spirit
for Israel that permeates the
Miami Beach Jewish commu-
nitv. It is through their heart-
felt dedication and devotion
that the many Jewish organiza-
tions at home and in Israel are
able to achieve their ultimate
goals of ait. and support. We in
the Israel Bond Organization
take great nride in presenting
to them the David Ben-Gurion
Award."
Beth Torah Congregation will
hold a Cadillac cocktail party
and dance on Saturday, May 1,
in the social hall.
The event is a ways and
means project under the direc-
tion of Arlene Siesser. vice pres-
ident, and will benefit the scho-
larship fund, which provides
scholarships for Camp Ramah,
USY on Wheels Summer Pro-
gram, Pilgramage to Israel and
scholarships for families who
cannot afford to send their chil-
f -n to Hebrew school
Kebbetzin Jungreis to Speak
Rcbbetzin Esther Jungreis will
sneak at the Sea Gull Hotel on
April 18, and the Hineni of
Florida Chanter will assist with
B musical background. Arrange-
ments were made by Rabbi Na-
than Goodman of the hotel.
Rebbetzin Jungreis will sneak
on nhijosonhic subjects related
to the Bib!. and will answer
questions following her talk.
FRIEDA TOBEY
CEJJA ROSENBLATT
B'nai Zion Bonds Dinner ZOA H* **&*
Features Humorist Emil Cohen
Postal Campaign
Congregants of Temple B'nai
Zion will attend an Israel Din-
ner of State on Thursday, April
1, at 7 p.m. at the Diplomat Ho-
tel in Hollywood.
The State of Jsrael David Ben-
Gurion Award will be presented
to civic and community leaders
Mitchell and Bessie Robin.
Humorist, raconteur and vo-
calist Emil Cohen will give an
address on the situation Israel
confronts today. Cohen, who
will also entertain, bru|gs to his
perfermaces a wealth of back-
ground in Jewish folk humor
and tradition.
Presid-nt of Temple B'nai
Zion is Max Cantor. Rabbi Abra-
ham I. Jacobson is spiritual
leader. Chairman of the dinner
isMax Krieger; honorary chair-
man, Joseph Drexler; cochair-
ruen are Benjamin Abel, Harry
Giber. Irving Schlossberg and
Abe W.iss; associate chairmen
re Henrv Ackerman. Aaron
Israel, Jack Koslow, David Mos-
cow Schneiderman.
Milton M. Parson stated that
Israel has just initiated a wide-
ranging oil-exploration program
and construction of electric
power plants, and has begun
the first stage of setting up a
nuclear energy facility which
will be financed with the help
if Israrl Bonds.
Calling themselves The Guard-
ians of Israel, a group of pol-
itically active members of the
Southeast Region, Zionist Or-
ganization of America, has be-
j-in a campaign to send a half-
million postcards to President
Ford to object to what the or-
ganization describes as "the
silencing of Movnihan's voice
on behalf of Israel."
The group is offering 100
postcards free to organizations
and individuals who wish to
participate in the campaign.
Orders for larger quantities
should be accompanied by a tax-
deductibb donations.
Sweden
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
noshing, cooking, and baking. Bursting with natural
fruit sugar energy. Because they're
still dried in the sun the natural way.
And have no oils or preservatives
added. Have a sweet Passover... with
Sun-Maid.
Kosher for Passover
DOS1? TW3
Kosher l'Pesach
Certified by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbnff
B'nai B'rith Girls Chapter
Plans Benefit Fashion Show
INTERESTED IN OPENING
A KOSHER BUTCHER,
DELICATESSEN OR BAKERY
IN HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA?
Young Jewish community, ad-
jacent to Orthodox Shullim-
ited spaceW stores avail-
able. Call Dade: 944-0411 -
Broward 7Q1-1870.
Whole*-, s Distributors o*
< 1
/
! jf
/i\;

QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Proeiiiior! nnd Exporter*
f Hit finest t/.S. Cvt. Inipectd
KOSKEJJ MCATf mrf POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Av
Miami, th.
Phone 324-1855
The B'nai B'rith Girls Yaldot
chapter in Miami Beach will
observe the first international
,1 >wi Concarns Day of the
B'nni B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO) with a fashion show on
Sunday, Mar. 28, at 1:30 p.m.
.'Wording to BBC, Yaldot
rr sid r.t Ruth Chiz, the latest
ual and dress teen fashions
will be featured at the showing,
which will be held at Temple
Beth Sholom.
Funds co!tect fashion show have earmarked
for th? Sheba Medical Center
in Tel Hasho-""'-. A number of
similar direct-aid-to-israel proj-
ects have been spearheaded by
t'e Rirls. who range in age from
13 to 17.
WORKING closely with the
National Council of Jewish
Women, Yaldot has been col-
' cting am! shipping toys for
" ice activity. Israel's Ministries
Welfare and Education as-
tre proper delivery of items
and cash collected here.
Rita Gold is volunteer advisor
for the BBG Yaldot chapter,
"hich is sponsored by B'nai
B'rith and B'nai B'rith Woman.
Tickets may fee purchased at
the door. Refreshments wttlJbe
:-jrved.
At holiday time...
warming hearts in Jewish homes
for 100 years!

At holiday time and
all year 'roundTetley's
the tea you can count
on for rich, hearty "tiny
tea leaf flavor" that never
fades. Perfect for both meat and
dairy meals, at snack time, tea time,
or anytime you long for a satisfying
pick- me-up, make your tea Tetley.
The favorite in Jewish homes since 1875
TETLEY TEA ffl
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION U
by R*bt>i Jacob Co'"


Iridav, March 26, 1976
976
fJewist) Fkridfiari
Page 3-B
ides
nah.
Pro-
and
who
chil-
Israel Bonds to Launch A
Youth Builders Cluh, May 5
Greater Miami Women v.
To Participate in Workshop
neak
lated
swer
.
Dace and Broward County
spirit,. .1 leaders have signed a
nesolul mi announcing the
laiinciing of the Israel Bond
Youth Builders Club Program
Haatzmaut (Israel's In-
nee Day), May 5.
I'l'li'. announcement was made
Israel Bond Youth Builders
ting chairman Rabbi Mayer
itz, spiritual leader of
H Jolt Menorah and chairman,
>cial Evehts, Greater Miami
racl Bond Organization.
bers of the Israel Bond
ntth Builders Club will be
|ys and girls who purchase an
ael Bond from gifts received
the occasion of a Bar or Bat
Itzvah.
The resolution reads in part,
Ibis is a meaningful way to
He to our youth the mean-
oi Am Echad' that Jews
one people, thus teaching
tht centrality of Israel to
ail over the world that we
hare a concern about Is-
]'s fate that we all have
jnd with Israel. Secondly, it
Jppropriate at a time of 'sim-
of happiness, 'mitzvah,'
| sharing our good fortune
others."
he program, which will be
eminated to all South Flor-
synagogues and temples, is
|lg formulated and plans are
Br way for a joint meeting
^aobis and principals/educa-
v.ith Israel Bond officials.
ccording to Ira Guilden,
Irman of the board. State of
(el Bonds, "We want to ex-
a profound thank you to
{South Florida spiritual lead-
ers and the members of the
Rabbinical Association f o r
adopting this very special reso-
lution which will explain to our
young people the economic
needs of the people in Israel,
Through this club our voting
people will learn what Maimo-
nides taught, that the highest
degree of off'ting help is to
enter into partnership and give
a loan."
More than 300 presidents of
Jewish women's organizations
in the Greater Miami area will
Gross to Speak at Dinner
Honoring the Frauds
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy, will be guest speaker at
MR. AND MRS. FRAND
the 18th annual dinner of the
Young Israel of Greater Miami
scheduled for March 28 at the
Sea Gull Hotel.
Guests of honor are Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Frand, charter
members of Young Israel and
active since its inception. Mur-
ray Frand, a board member for
18 years, has been vice presi-
dent and head of many commit-
tees.
Joyce Frand has been the
Sisterhood's vice president
Fortunately, some
[things never change.
i
The ancient traditions remain, generation after genera-
tion. And today, we observe Passover as our forefathers
did thousands of years ago.
For almost a century, the old-fashioned goodness of
Manischewitz has ushered in festive holiday dinners in
Jewish homes all over America. This year, once again,
Manischewitz matzo, gefilte fish, soup and other delect-
ables will grace any traditional table.
Treat your family and friends to a taste of tradition,
'loo. And have a good Passover!
For traditional goodness you
can count on. __
:
- <.'.rlj|BBJ.'j#
! MATZ' ,
BAIJ I
IHe^.
ppS&&
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under Uriel Rabbinical supervision Certificate on request .
throughout the years. She has
been chairman of the ways and
means, programing, membership
and journal committees. She is
a life member of the Young
Israel Sisterhood and the Miz-
rachi.
The Frands have three chil-
dren: Carol, a mechanical en-
gineering student at the Univer-
sity of Miami; Joel, a student
at the Hebrew Academy; and
David Avi, who attends the To-
rah Academy of South Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Frand are mem-
bers of the Hebrew Academy,
Torah Academy of South Flor-
ida, B*nai Akiva, Mizrachi and
the National Council of Syna-
gogue Youth.
DOROTHY OPPENHEIM
participate in the Council of
Presidents Experiential Work-
shop, "Exploring the T in Iden-
tity," on Tuesday, March 30.
The program begins at 9:30
a.m. at the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation auditorium, 4200
Biscayne Blvd., according to
council chairman Dorothy Op-
penheim. The council is coor-
dinated through the Federation
Women's Division.
IN THE morning there will
be three exercises geared to in-
crease awareness, heighten con-
seiousness and expand sensi-
tivity to the situations that face
an organization president. One
will develop the president's
perception so she can get to
know her membership quickly.
Another will examine attitudes,
through a sample minority-
majority relationship. The third
will practice the establishment
of priorities among various
projects.
This is the third event for
organization Presidents spon-
sored by the council, following
its "Human Rights Day" and its
"Technique Workshop." Assist-
ing Mrs. Oppenheim in creating
the program are Helene Berger.
GMJF Women's Division vi
president, and Alma Hofstadter
and Harriet Horwitz of B'nai
B'rith Women.
For additional information on
the event, contact Mrs. Mesnek-
off at the Federation.
For over thirty-five years, families
have been relying on Planters Oil
for all their Kosher cooking.
On Passover and all year through.
They like it because it's pure, light and
polyunsaturated. So the true taste
of the food comes through. Try
this traditional Passover recipe
and see what we mean. Cook it with
Kosher and Parve Planters Oil.
And Happy Passover.
COO AU VIN FOR PASSOVER
Makes 6 servings
1 (3-pound) frying chicken, cut up
2 tablespoons Planters Peanut Oil
8 small white onions, peeled
4 carrots, peeled and cut inlo thirds
4 icallions, sliced crosswise
1 teaspoon salt
V* teaspoon pepper
2 cups dry while wine
'/: pound small mushroom caps
2 tablespoons potato starch
2 tablespoons water
Chopped parsley
Wash chicken pieces; blot dry with paper
towels. Heal Planters Peanut Oil in Dutch
oven over moderate heal. Add chicken
pieces in a single layer and brown well on all
sides. Set chicken aside. Pour off all but 2
tablespoons fai from Dutch oven. Add
onions, carrols and scallions. Saute until
onions begin to brown. Return chicken to
pot. Sprinkle in salt and pepper. Pour in
wine. Simmer covered for 25 minutes.
Mix in mushroom caps. Simmer covered foi
an additional 20 minutes. Blend together
potato starch and water. Quickly stir into hoi
liquid. Cook I minute longer.
Serve garnished with chopped parsley.
Certified Kosher and Parve for Passover
by Rabbi Bernard Levy.
Another fine product of
Standard Brands.
A Passover
Recipe
from the
Passover Oil


Page 4-B
*Jewisi)fk>ridiar
Friday, March 26, 1975
Kosow To Be Honored
.
By City of Hope
Bonds Go to Israel Programs
Instead of Being Redeemed
The City of Hone's National
Humanitarian Torch of Hope
Award will he presented to
JOSEPH KOSOW
Joseph Kosow of Miami and
Boston at the Man of the Year
banquet on Sunday, April 11, in
the Grand Ballroom of the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
The award will be presented
to Kosow, a financier and phi-
lanthropist, in recognition of his
generous contributions of time
and funds over the past ten
years to a wide range of organ-
izations and institutions includ-
ing Brandeis University, Boston
University, Mount Sinai Medical
Center of Greater Miami, He-
brew University. State of Israel
Bonds. B'nai B'rith, and the
City of Hope.
The keynote address will be
delivered by Dr. Abraham Sa-
cher, chancellor of Brandeis
University. A snecial tribute
will be paid to Kosow bv the
Rev. Michael G. Pierce. .S.J., di-
rector of the .losnit Center in
Boston. The offices of Mayors
Stenhen Clark, Maurice Ferre
and Hirold Rosen will also par-
ticipate in the program.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Great!
Perfect for vsjry
dish; qivei fresh
meal -appeal lo
'le*t-orn,' tool
Mushroom Qtmvy,
no fuss
iuii heat nnd leeve)
[armelKosher
Chicogo 60632
Distributed by:
HI-GRADE FOOD CO., INC.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
INTERNATIONAL MUSIC
bv
HENRY WAKNINE
& HIS ORCHESTRA
For all Occasions
945-5938
TEACHERS.
ISRAEL NEEDS YOU.
Professionals needed to be
integrated permanently into
Israel's educational system.
Personalized program. Fi-
nancial assistance available.
Interviews by Ministry of
Education official in April.
Contact immeliately:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER,
4700 Biscayne Blvd.,
Room 385
Miami, Ra 33137
(305) 573-2556-7
Cochalrman for the non-fund-
raising dinner are Larry Pas-
kow of the Harbor Island Spa
and Jos-nh M. Linsey. Further
information fs available at the
City of Hone's Miami office.
Askew Proclaims
Eve Bank Month
Gov. Reubin Askew has it-
sued a proclamation declaring
Mirch Lions Eye Bank Month
and asks that all Floridians
"consider the great gift they
can b'jpueath to other human
b ings bv becoming a donor in
this commendable program."
The Florida Lions Eye Bank
was started in January, 1962,
at the Bascom Palmer Eye In-
stitute, Department of Ophthal-
mology of the University of Mi-
ami School of Medicine. Since
then it has furnished eyes for
more than 2,700 sight-restoring
corneal transplant operations.
The cornea is the "window"
of the eye, comparable to a
watch crystal. If this tissue is
diseased or injured, light can-
not pass through to the back of
the eye, and vision is serious-
ly impaired or destroyed. The
diseased cornea can be removed
and replaced with a fresh, clear
one and permit restoration of
vision.
Between S25.000 and S30.000
in Stats of Israel Bonds is go-
1111 directly to Israel each
month t > aid in the country's
economic, agricultural and oil
extliration Prog^as. inst-"i
of bring red smed by the Bon 1
rwirchas"*. 'Pv announcement
was m-'d" bv Milton M. Pa-=">n.
nvc.,.:,. ir-ctnr, fotrth *'>-
i,!i b-vl Bond Organization
campaign.
Parson observed that it i'
g-atifving that n-o-1- who hv-
purchased '"tit" of Ts-t-1 Bon-'s
have given the monev to ormit
Isral to h'lo (>n->r,ro mWV" '
p-Tig-ams for the dev^'onrnent
of eww r"':o"-->s. This gift
is not tax-d :ductible.
KOSHER1
PASSOVER SEDERS;
EMINENT CANTOR
CHARLES SHELDON K0DNER
April 14 and Apr.l 15. 1976
"WE IN South Florida have
worked rUHgentlv to male a
recoru number of State of Is-
r-"I P->nd nu'chises to help
maintain a hig1' level of assist-
, l0 is-te] .yH-n $+" is stHv-
;n |rjo S3.5 billion bal-
o~->.f.pavrr'">ntq def-'t ""d
achieve economic independ-
ence.
"And now w h**e this groun
0r ..... i 1 .n^ w'lO n">t
only purchase Bon's, but who
,.,,.,..,, .- -, jn qn i -'ort to o'"r-
i the nrcssii'-es of the Arab
boycott and counteract t'i? high
rat: of inflation in Isra 1."
brad faces austerity and eco-
nomic hardship at a time whei
her defense budget is greater
than ever. Investments in !sra|
' n '; or? the one way to aid J
[ I iu overcominc man
P v | --r., nn-i to helo i nlfnen!
ital development programs aid!
to assure a safe and nroducthr
f.,...-
zo
Firtt Seder, per person
Includes M< and tip
(Special once nl S3S fnr hnth SedfMl
Atk About Our Koiher Meal Pln
For reservations, call Mr. Rubin
531-1271
SHEIBORNE
HOTEL
IB > COILIN
AVE..M.B. .
qjiUjng Itajianjstyje is as
eas/as^Uef TOais" .Wftl\,
t\e\p fron\Chef'Boy-ardee
COMPLETE
Cheese
Pizza
Invite Chel Boy-Ar-Dee'
to your house when the
youngsters call for pizza!
Just open up the Chef's
Cheese Pizza and you've
practically got it made.
Everything's right there.
Pizza flour mix. the Che' j special
savory sauce, real Itali; n cheese
and easy directions..' ist 20 minutes
in your oven and yo^ II have a
delicious, "home-made" mychel1
A sizzling, tangy pizza to set
before the kids. They'll
just flip for it!
READY
WHEN
YOU ARE
Incredibly spreadable
Philadelphia Brand
Whipped
Cream Cheese
Philly's been whipped. So it's lighter,
smoother and easier to spread.
It comes out of your refrigerator
creamy and fluffy. Ready to enjoy
on a bagel, cracker, matzo or
muffin. Take your choice of regular
Philadelphia Brand Whipped
Cream Cheese or our other delicious
Kosher favoritesevery one
guaranteed fresh when you buy it
or your money back from Kraft.
Be sure to keep the "incredible
spreadables" on hand at your house.
They're always ready to spread
happiness!
Division of kraftc CaKporattM

Enjoy Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
with Chives/with Pimento
with Onion/with Smoked Salmon
All these Kraft Philadelphia
Brand Whipped Cream Cheeses
CERTIFIED KOSHER


?riday, March 26, 1976
+.Jf-mst) nprfdlictn
iage 5-B
BB South Florida Lodges .
Installing Officers at Brunch
Two Economists to Speak At
Florida-Israel Award Dinner
Officers ani trustees of the
B'rith Council of South
la Lodges', the governing
ef Daiie County's more
[than 40 B'nai B'rith lodges, will
|lv installed during ceremonies
[Sunday, Mar. 28, at 10 a.m. at
| the Eden Roc Hotel.
Gerald Kraft of Indianapolis,
Imtional chairman of the B'nai
[B'rith Committee on Planning
and Research, will be keynote
I .sneaker at the brunch. Bert S.
iBrown, third vice president and
treasurer of B'nai B'rith District
Five, which eneompasses seven
Southeastern states, will be mas-
ter of ceremonies.
Tj be install ;d for one-year
terms on the council directing
the activities of some 7,000
members in Dade County art-
Louis Hvmson, president; SiJ
Schwarzbach, president elct;
Robert Feingold, Kenneth Hoff-
man, Maurice Mehlman, Rich-
aru Zimmerman, vice presi-
dents; Seth J. Krebs, secretary;
and Marvin Beckerman, treas-
urer.
Presidential Condo Residents
Plan a Night in Israel
The residents at the Presi-
dential condominium will hold
k "Night in Israel" campaign
Event on behalf of the 1976
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
Cnnization campaign, it was an-
Jcunce^ by Rev. Abraham Po-
fcish. Israel Bonds committee
hairman.
Special guest will be Israeli
ptertainer Danny Tadmore, a
faster of classic and popular
Litar whose vocal repertoire
fccludes songs in Hebrew, Yid-
Ish, English, Spanish and Ital-
|n.
:At the meeting the Israel
plidarity Award will be pre-
knted to the board of directors
(the Presidential Condominium
ISOCiation, of which Rev. Pc-
s!i is president. Other board
rs include Emil Adlcr,
ky Cohen. Jeanne Gross, Max
kplan and Rose Polin. Israel
and committee cochairmen are
([on Kronheim, Mrs. Gertrude
Jler and Da"id Ftollmnn.
[According to Milton M Par-
n, "1976 is a decisive year in
hich Israel must have the re-
Lrcs for increased nil "--
oration and an intensification
[kirnioiiy Lodge
Sponsors Service
|E'nai B'rith Harmony Lodge
North Dad" will snonsir a
nai B'rith Sabbath service this
Ming at Temple Adath Ye-
arun. .
fhSrins the bimah with Rab-
SimchJa Freedman will be
ke Teitelbaum, M.D., "sl-
it of the Florida Pf >S>
Ition of B'nai B'rith i' S.
_ Sabbath servi: is t of
a -nationwide effo'1 bv B'nii
B'rith to focus attention on
nmunitywide r^lW"" n,p"
ftpation during the American
Centennial.
jlerome Neimnn of Hvmony
jdge coordin*t"i-th evening
kh Robert Fein^e'd. B'nai
fith district area membership
airman.
rshwin !rr!*e Auxiliary
is a f pi Weekend
The f.idi "5 Auxiliary of
feorg- Lodge No. 196
oigh's of Pythias will hold a
pn-"- i| meeting on Monday,
(jril 19. at ** im. at Surfside
ommunity Center.
The groin has scheduled a
eekend "? he Lido Spa, Thurs-
hy. April 1, to Sunday, April
For further information, con-
fct Mrs. Anne Fingerman or
*s. Sophie Silver.
ith-Graders in Service
At Beth Am Tonight
. The s"r"ic this evening at
8:30 at Te'"H" Beth Am will
a presentation by the ninth-
^de vo'ith grouo. Thev will
ak to the congregation on
te Problems of Growins Old"
will present a multimedia
t>gram using modern video
audio techniques.
of the search for new sources
of energy. Energy is of the ut-
most importance for the con-
tinued development of the coun-
trv. for the building of new fac-
tories, the expansion of agricul-
ture the creation of job oppor-
tunities for immigrants, and for
carrving forward a vast number
of important programs."
COUNCIL trustees are Louis
Bnnchick, living Cypers, Mel
Feig.l.s, Eric Glaser, Col. Nat
Nuicher, Royal Kweit, Harry
Vs.d, :-id Kit'.-r, Jack Sloan
;:nJ Tom Schwartz.
All past prebidents, including
outgoing council head Barry T.
Gurland, arc honorary trustees.
Among the distinguished
members on the dais at Sun-
day's brunch will be Harry B.
Smith, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation; Mil-
ton M. Parson, executive direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization; Arnold Elli-
son of Atlanta, executive vice
president, B'nai B'rith District
Five; Malcolm H. Fromberg,
first vice president, District
Flvei and Mike Teitelbaum,
M.D. president of the Florida
<>-f. Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges.
Discharging officer will be
I a H. Catz, past president of
;h state i.-so^iition. Fromberg
"ill instnll off'o-'s, except for
Hy'*n. who will be installed
by Ellison.
Tickets will be availarl s at
Tu.) economists will appear
far the fi st rime in Miami as
g.i st speakers at the I'lorida-
Israel Chamber of Commerce
award dinner, at which Sam B.
Topf will receive the Industrial-
ist of the Y iar award. The
cent is screduled for Saturdav,
April .3. at the Eden Roc I! ite'l
R-o T MeCanl sy, Deputy Di-
rector of t!ie Commerce Action
Group for the Near East
(TAGNE). will describe how the
group serves as the focal point
for the total Denartment of
Commerce response to the
dramatically changed economic
situation and the significant
n w business opportunities in
the Near East.
Eytan Bentsur, Counselor to
the Israeli Embassy in Washing-
ton, will discuss the current
economic crisis in Israel. Bent-
s'ir, a Sab-a. was graduated
from the Hebrew University
an! earned his Master's deq-ee
at the London School of Eco-
nomics. H- served as political
s "t-rv to For-""-' Minister
Khba Eban from 1971-74.
J~nr.Vq ;-P" ^-.nla|j.oq on the
honorary dinner committee.
which is headed bv FloH !> S-n.
ator Jack Gordon, are Ze'ev
Sher, Economic Minister to the
U.S. and Canaua; Ycheskel Kas-
sif. Trade Commissioner; Con-
sul General Nahum Astar; and
Levy M. Ehd. Consul for EcO-
no< i Affairs.
Tickets to the award dinner
are available by calling Milton
rioCVer at the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce.
Adjth Yeshurun Choir
In Bicentennial Program
Temple Adath Yeshurun's
Youth Choir, under the direc-
tion of Cantor Ian Alpern, will
participate in a Bicentennial
program at the North Miami
Beach City Hall on Saturday at
8:.30 p.m.
The program will include the
choirs of other fmnles and
churches in North Miami Beach.
BB Lodge 1591
To Install Officers
B'nai B'rith Miami Beach
'.-g- No. 1591 will Install of-
f:-s and directors at the Se-
r'l'e H"t-1 on Wednesday. Mar.
31. t 7:30 p.m. Sam Pascoe
;!) So ~,,ct'>r of r-eremonies.
Israel on$5 a day.
The fighting has stopped in the Mideast.
But not the suffering.
Especially if you're an elderly person in
poor health or a newly arrived immigrant
trying to take care of yourself and your
family in an economy ravaged by wars and
inflation. Where the only aid you can count
on for food, housing, clothing and medicine
totals about $5.75 a day. And that's all the
money you have in the world.
We must continue to help the people
of Israel with their human needs and their
commitment to make possible a decent
quality of life for every citizen. We must
house Russian immigrants and bring hope
to their elderly and build faith in the future
for their children.
Because we are one in spirit with the
people of Israel, their problems are indeed
our problems. And if you think all their
problems are solved, think again.
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.


F
Page 6-B
Jmist> fhrktian
Friday, March 26, 197*
Mar-Len Gardens, Coastal Towers
# Plan Early-April Nights in Israel
Mar-Len Gardens "Night in
Israel" will kick-off the 1976
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign drive for
Aoril. it was announced today
bv Milton M. Parson, Executive
Director.
The meeting, on Thursday,
April 1, at S p.m. in the Mar-
Len Gardens Social Hall will
feature the presentation of the
Israel Solidarity Award to Max
S. and Elsie Kotler, members of
Temple Beth Torah.
Sponsored by the Mar-Len
Gardens Israel Bond Commit-
tee. Mrs. Ray Grossman and
Mrs. Hose Sarrow, chairmen,
the guest entertainer will be
Eddie Schaffer, American Jew-
ish folk humorist. Mrs. Israel
Levine and Mrs. Mritie Wein-
traub are the Israel Bond chair-
men for the Eleanor Roosevelt
Grout) of Hadassah and Nathan
Steinberg is chairman of the
committee and building chair-
men.
On Monday, April 5, residents
of Coastal Towers will hold
their "Night in Israel" at 8 p.m.
in the Coastal Towers Card
Room. Irving and Esther
Schwartz will receive the Israel
Solidarity Award at the meet-
ing, which will feature humor-
ist, raconteur and vocalist Emil
Cohen.
Israel Bond committee chair-
men are Joseph and Betty Kes-
tenbaum and cochairmen are
Jean Feinberg. Hiram Goldstein
and Irving Minion. Honorary
chairmen are Theodore Berman
and Oscar Eaton.
Irving Schwartz, a member of
B'nai B'rith and the Century
Club, has been active in the
Masonic Compass Lodge No.
1019 of Brooklyn and was a
founder of the synagogue in
Richmond Hill. president of the Jamaica Hadas-
Esther Schwartz was presi- sah in New York and president
dent for five years and vice of the Jamaica Chapter of ORT.
Eton Hall Saluting Israel
At Sunday Bonds Breakfast
Etra to Speak At 4
Yeshiva Dinner
A "Salute to Israel" breakfast
will be hosted by Mr. and Mrs.
Henry SaltlS for the residents of
Eton Hall on Sunday, March 28,
at 10:30 a.m. at the poolside
area, Miami Beach, it was an-
nounced by Salus, Israel Bond
Committee chairman.
At the event, held on behalf
of the 1976 Greater Miami Is-
ii I Bond Organization cam-
paign, S. Morris Abramowitz, a
resident ol Eton Hall who is the
president of Beth Tfiloh Con-
gregation in Baltimore, will re-
C live the State of Israel Soli-
darity Award.
Guest entertainer will be
Danny Tadmore, Israeli singer
and guitarist, who will also dis-
cuss Israel's economic develop-
ment and agricultural programs,
which are supported by State
of Israel Bonds. Cochairman of
the Israel Bond Committee are
Irving "Tubby" Schwartz and
Emanuel Titlebaum, and Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Bravman are
honorees emeritus.
Israel is faced with a deficit
of over $3.5 billion in its bal-
ance of payments as well as a
high rate of inflation. Accord-
ing to Milton M. Parson, "Is-
rael is also faced with the re-
cent food, fuel and public trans-
portation hike of 26 percent
intendm to get the nation's de-
fense-burdened economy on its
feet. The government also an-
nounced a 2 percent devalua-
tion of the Israeli pound, an in-
crease in the cost of gasoline
of 14.5 percent and a 25 per-
cent fare raise in public trans-
poration."
Israeli Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin stressed that only
through the support of State of
Israel Bonds by the American
and world Jewish community
can Israel achieve a viable eco-
nomic development and agricul-
tural program.
MAX J. ETRA
Max J. Etra, chairman of u
board of trustees of Yes!ij\
University, will be the gUe<
speaker at the annual heritas
dinner on Tuesday, March 3(
at the Konover Hotel, it m
announced by Peter Coldtin'
chairman.
A longtime favorite of\i ,
Miami Beich Jewish connui
nity, Etra has served for many
vears as board chairman rf
Yeshiva University, the large; t
institution of its kind in rt
country.
A feature of the evening wi
be the presentation of the Hei
itage Award to Joseph M Dre
ler, nhihnthronist and commi
nal leade-. bv Shephard Broai
former Mavor of Bav II;trbo
Islam's. Miami Beach Mayo
Harold Rosen will serve as
ter of ceremonies.
Monarch Adds a Ship to Its Fleet
CAJE Is Offering Pamphlets
On American Jewry
The Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education is offering two
new publications on American
Jewry: "The Jewish Experience
in America" and "The Influence
of the Bible on the Colonists
in Early America," an original
programmed instruction mini-
GLORIFIED CATERERS
SERVING
FREE SMORGASBORD WITH DINNER
OPEN TILL 11 P.M.
MANY DELICfOUS HOME COOKED MEALS AT $6.95
SUNDAY SPECIAL LUNCHEON $4.95
INCLUDES FREE SMORGASBORD WITH MEAL
LUNCH SERVED UNTIL 3 P.M.
"TRY US- YOU'L1. LIKE US"
2133 Coral Way, Miami 856-6950
text bv Lillian Ross, editor at
the CAJE.
The first publication reflects
the progress of the Jewish com-
munity from its beginnings in
this countrv, focusing on his-
tory, Biblical tnlkienccs on dem-
ocracy, availability of resources,
biographical information on
famous American Jewish per-
sonalities, and demographic
data.
DESKJNFI) for use by teach-
ers and schools it is being of-
fered to the public as well as
to groups involved with Bicen-
tennial events.
"The Influence of the Bible"
is the onlv linear program on
this subject available in the U.S.
It has been designed for use in
the middle and unper school
grades and for adults.
Subjects include the influence
of Hebrew, the early form of
government, the holiday of
Thanksgiving and other facets
of Colonial life that have Jew-
ish roots.
Programmed learning pres-
ents new material in small steps
while reinforcing the student
continually with correct an-
swers.
Both publications are avail-
able at the CAJE, 4200 Biscayne
Blvd.
Monarch Cruise Lines, Inc.,
operators of the SS "Monarch
Sun," have announced the ad-
dition of the 20,000-ton 850-pas-
senger SS "Monarch Star," for-
merly the SS "Southern Cross,"
to its projected three-ship fleet.
MCL president Frederick N.
Metcall said the luxury vessel,
which recently underwent a
$12-million reconstruction pro-
gram, will sail each Sunday
from from the Port of Miami
on seven-day cruises to Cap
Haitien, San Juan, St. Thomas
and Nassau beginning Dec. 12.
The "Monarch Star" will of-
fer air sea programs via schedl
tiled or chartered jet planef
from New York, Chicago,
Angeles and San Francisco, ae
cording to Robert P. Connersl
MCL executive vice presi 'i
Additional air sea programs' i
be offered by regular carrier!
from SO other cities in M
United States and Canada.
Reservations on the "I
narch Star," which will be
christened on December id
will be accepted soon, upon q
suance of the necessary Fa
eral Maritime Commission
tificates, Metcalf said.
\
i
t
I
.c
n
a
cl
N
b<
bi
th
ol
.V
tin
of
set
en,
to
sr>
i
gr
Mill
WO!
she
Uni
a r;
B
RONEY PARTY SHOPPE
"UNUSUAL ASSORTMENT OF VARIOUS
SEDER GIFTS FROM ISRAEL"
Specializing in Greeting Cards Unusual Large Selection .
Passover Greeting Cards and Holiday Gifts Atfractive'v Priced
-BROWSE AROUND" FOR HUNDREDS Or GIFT ITEMS
ALL REASONABLY PR'CED
2345 Collins Ave. Roney Plaza Arcade 534 37;.
Rtissell Stover Candies
Hallmark Cards Holiday Cookies from Bahh?n
BOWED FRUIT SHIPPERS
Maxim Perks Up
Passover Parties
Be oreoared for unexpected
visits from coffee mayvins dur-!
ing the Passover holiday by
having the free/.e-dried coffee
with the frcsh-oerked taste on
hand at your home.
That's Maxim, of course. In
fact, Maxim tastes so much like
ground coffee you'd swear it
was fresh-perked! It's sure to
please even the most particular
coffee mayvin.
Maxim's fresh-perked flavor
comes through whether you
brew it by the cup or by the
potful. That's because Maxim
starts with fresh-perked coffee
. then it's freeze-dried into
big dark chunks of real perked
coffee. And that's the flavor you
get delicious every time.
Be sure to pick up certified
kosher for Passover Maxim at
your favorite store today)
HILLEl COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
presents
WORLD FAMOUS
CANTOR
DAVID
KUSEVITSKY
IN CONCERT
Accompanied by the artistic
SHMUEL FERSHKO
SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1976 8:00 p.m.
at TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 N. 46th Avenue, Hollywood
DONATION FOR TICKETS
and Group Reservations contaj
HILLEL COMMUNITY DAY SCHC
21288 Biscayne Blvd.
North Miami Beach, 33180
931-2831
Patrons
Reserved Seats
Gen. Admission
$18.00
$ 5.00
$ 3.00
lor:
fens
dom
I'm
I hi)
worn
noise
preai
Art
decis
as g;
think"
sen.nr
Ml"
IT'
band,
I of th
be up
depi a
Klugei
Port* r
[cuson,
""] h
long a
fuHilln
ho'^u
don't I
ness w
. Nehl
fenvisio
could n
more !'
arm or
THE
two nai
..... | .
not '-no-
H
fo :
conftisin
Ran. she
Dade ('>
I ,
;..*.
n Mr
i r-ii
Inov. Th
IvoV..,) c
counts flf
[totally un
W ten a
do '
d it's l<*
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If!" i;h (:
KAREN


Friday, March 26, 1976
*Jenisti ftrridHfiun
Page 7-B
i
1 'A**. / 'View i
w^JjM with NORAAm A. OROVITZ!
MB' -w i J

On December 28. 1975, Ms.
Amy IV'.-n and Mr. Alan Ktager
were to become mln and wife.
Amy and Alan are now at home
still Ms. Amy Dean and Mr.
Alan Mug?r. Was the marriage
called oft postponed or an-
nulled? No. The bride.'with the
approval of hdP no*- husband,
chose to kesp her own name.
Note: Me. I>;;afi did not elect to
be known by hot maiden name
but by hef own name.
Ar.vj and A'cm faccovdinp. to
;l ; I a -! h I and the state
oi Florida) are legaUj Mr. and
Mrs. I hey are ~v.) example of
the small but growing number
of young couples who do not
see ri ". as a necessarily
c< ildinfi the woman
to the .: .'i, in name or in life-
style.
AMY DKAiV did her under-
graduate work at Smith College,
where-she became aware of the
women's movement. By the time
she started Law School at the
University of Miami, she was
a rabid women's libber.
Being in an overwhelmingly
'tie situation after her years
tit Sri1'!!', i women's college, she
found that she was "very de-
fensive about being in pre-
domiruii'iv mile classes. Now,
I'm quit i model ite. 1 do what
I have to do for myself. The
women'; movement is a lot of
noise about self-respect. I don't
preach it. I live it."
Amy docs not interpret the
decision to keep her own name
as symbolic bra burning. "I
think I'm saying that I'm a
separate and distinct individ-
ual."
IT WOULD seem that the hus-
band, whose name is not part
of the mffrttal bargain, would
be up-tight about his wife's in-
depi ndent stance. Rut Alan
Kluger, wM is associated with
Porn r, TigfeUft Shur and Ber-
cuson, has- no apparent hang-
5L
j.m
:onta'
"I have ego contests all day
long as a trihl lawyer. I get my
fulfillment in my job. I come
home to "ir b ,,;t f-iend. so I
don't e to assert my male-
ness with her."
NeiHv r Amv nor Alan could
envision Amy Ri' in': tW such an
Intel ral oart of her beimt. She
could not Rive ''" her name any
more than she might give up an
arm or B l"u for the down'.
THE PROBLEMS caused by
two naiii*s for on" counle be-
>. a ki'tubah was
.' The Plaza Hotel sug-
' oon tor the honey-
moon.-: their accountant does
lot know how i'> accommodate
in int 1040
form: and ductions are
. .
Beth Weitzn r and N^ Ko-
gan. she BJ1 Bttoniev with the
Dade County Public Defender's
Office an h-> with Legal Serv-
c .*- ':;'. Miami, have
Ten Mr. *ind M-S. in all but
name for on^ and a half years
now. Tlv k hnssl's have in-
volved credit cards, bank ac-
counts and narentj who do not
totallv i'i"'"-stTnd
When ind rimmv
do !:! :i hmfTv. tneir chil-
dren's last name will probablv
be a hvnh mat 'I combination of
their i- i Individual names. Rut
,. v.,..s first?
i !. n >ver been both-
wife1 different last
: cot wb 'H he is rpf"r-
Bi-ed m as "Mr. Weitzner." Beth
does not flao her nwie about
nd will overlook a "Mrs. Kor-
an" in nasinc However, in
er professional capacity.' she
180
SCHC will insist upon her "natural
ame.
"I feel more comfortable. It's
air'" h evnlniped. .
KAREN GOTTLIEB, also an
attorney with the Public De-
fender's Office, came to the de-
cision of keeping her own name
after taking a course in the
legal development of women's
rights at Emory University.
Curiously, the tradition of a
woman's adopting her husband's
name developed because the fe-
male of the species had no legal
or property rights.
Since a woman could not take
any legal action on her own.
she depended upon either her
I,it her or luioband for repre-
sentation. Today, the law has
evolved but the traditional and
vestigial name changing has re-
mained.
Karen, four years married,
remarked "I'm a feminist, but
this is not a terribly feminist
thing to do. It's a rational thing
to do." Her husband, Jeff Fleck,
an attorney with Max B. Ko-
gen's office, said that the name
decision was, at least, half his
idea.
"There was no reason for
Karen to arbitrarily relinquish
something she's been used to
for over 20 years." Additionally,
since they are both criminal
defense attorneys, the individ-
ual names aid in their profes-
sional independence.
ON FEBRUARY 3, 1976, a
case decided in the First Dis-
trict Court of Appeals in Tal-
lahassee, gave validity to the
maiden name vs. married name
cause. In the "Davis vs. Roos"
decision, a married woman was
finally allowed to apply for her
driver's license in her maiden
name.
Although the case apllies only
to that district (Miami is in the
3rd district), Attorney General
Robert Shevin issued an opinion
agreeing with the decision.
More than likely, the outcome
of that case would be used as
persuasive evidence in any
similar situations
Carol Wood, a Pennsylvania
attorney, and her husband Jay
l'H*m#n. a professor of law at
the UnivM-sirv of Miami, have
biKJked' the inconveniences of
two names for three years.
They, like the other three cou-
ples (Dean Kluger. Weitzner/
Ke-gan and Gottlieb'Fleck),
think the minor hassles are in-
cidental to remaining who they
alwavs were separate and
distinct individuals, married or
not!
THE PLACE
FOB STEAK,

OUNQi
For Dancing
Now Appearing
Irving Fields &
The Neopolitans
5:30 P.M. 5 A.M.
J4y litUd'i
[ THE PLACE FOR STEAK |
133S 79th SI. Ciumwij
Miami, Florida
Reservations
758-5M1
, Hor.0. >MMM ".
* .|.< craM #
Flagler Opening Collins Branch
Flagler Federal Savin* .and
Loan Association will open its
Collins Beach office at 446 Col-
lins Ave. in early April.
Harry Deitch will be branch
manager, and William Hochman
the office manager. Deitch will
continue as branch manager of
the Alton Beach office.
A special promotion will
mark the opening of the Collins
Beach branch. There will be
gifts given to all those coming
in to the branch during the
Figs Have Been
Enjoyed for Centuries
Among the most nutritious of
all dried fruits, figs are also
one of the most delectable. In
fact, they've been enjoyed lit-
erally for centuries.
Tree ripened Blue Ribbon
California figs are preferred
throughout America. That's be-
cause Blue Ribbon figs are care-
fullv packed and sent to you
at the peak of their natural
flavor and goodness.
Perfect for serving right from
the package or for stewing.
Blue Ribbon figs and figlets
are certified kosher for Pas-
sover so you can use them with
confidence throughout the holi-
day. Make sure you have enough
on hand for all vour entertain-
ing, now and throughout the
year.
. jirarsleoening,
Deitch said, "We are pledged
I to provide the best possible
| service to this area. Many peo-
ple are walking extraordinary
distances to reach a banting
facility. Now our Collins Beach
offiee will previde a convenient
location with me excellent sen-
ice for which Flagler is known"
Canada Day
At Gulfstream
The Canadian Turf Handicap
is scheduled for Saturday at
Gulfstream. This is the only
U.S. stakes honoring Canada,
and the Canadian flag will be
on display in the stands
Canadian officials and per-
sonalities will participate in
ceremonies connected with the
races, which bear designations
like Maple Leaf, Canada Calling,
Air Canada and others.
1 PUZZLKD! by iNorma A Orovilz
3 A J W S U CITIVEL
REH I P S Q 3 E L S V B
1 E K G J G C A S K I B Y S
B X H IT I M R H S G M W D
HOI D U T B E Y 0 0 I Q
UKS E J Z NCHB S T
IT N I* E U E D 0 Z A P A A
JEN H G V HUMP I U
U S Y T K E P E V A X A Hi'
D H I J T U !COL H S
G C S U D 0 XENIQ P 0
E A E D 0 z MO? A AD J
SDH L E I IEZEH H G
The Five Books of Moses and seven Biblical hooks which follow are listed below and hidden in t'ui puzzle. The book names are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, frontward and backward. How many can you find? Answers are on page 13-B. GENESIS JUDGES EXODUS SAMUEL LEVITICUS KINGS NUMBERS ISAIAH DEUTERONOMY JEREMIAH JOSHUA EZEKIEL ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
1 PERFORMANCE ONLY
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 8:30 P.M.
ISRAEL'S FOREMOST ARTIST
David Pinski
Culture Club
At the Oneg Shabbos of the
David Pinski Club this evening
at 7:30 at the Ida Fisher School
cafeteria, L. Lasavin, "Forward"
correspondent, will talk about
Yiddish poet Morris Rosenfeld.
Hilda Zucker, with Paul Ya-
novskv, will present a group of
Yiddish and Hebrew songs.
I'ishl Nashkin, reading from
Yiddish classics, will close the
program.
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Call, 532-9662 532-1851 or 861-3981
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I'ape 8-B
* len i\fr Fk>rkiifir
\
Friday, March 26, 1976-t
South Dade Hebrew Academy
Is Presenting Molly Pic6n
A legend in her own time,
Hollv Picon has performed in
the American and Yiddish thea-
tres since childhood, playing in
comedy and drama with equal
sWll and gusto. Her perform-
ances in "Milk and Honey" and
in "A Majority of One" (with
Robert Morley, in London) were
universally applauded.
Miss Picon estimates that she
Ins appeared in about 200 pro-
ductions, more than 40 authored
by her husband, Jacob Kalish,
with whom she broadcast the
nooular radio program "Mr. and
Mrs." for two decades.
Molly Picon will appear, with
Israeli singer Geula Gill, at the
Mhmi Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts on Saturday at
2:30 o.m. in a show sponsored
bv the South Dade Hebrew
Academy.
-I-
MOLLY PICON
Schwartz Agency to Handle
Intercontinental Bank's P.R.
Homes for foster youths will be provided
for another year in Dade County, thanks
to the National Council of Jewish Women
and its $3,695 gift raised at its annual
child care luncheon to the Foster Fam-
ily Group Homes project. Nancy Gold-
stein, vice president, Community Serv-
ices, National Council of Jewish Women,
presented a check to Dade County Man-
ager R. Ray Goode (right), providing the
local match in support of a $23,750 pro-
gram funded by the Law Enforcement
Administration Agency, processed by the
Dade County Criminal Justice Planning
Unit, and administered by the State Di-
vision of Youth Services. Robert Taro
(left) is regional director of the state
agency. The funding will purchase 10 beds
for juveniles who require foster home
care for short periods to help in their
successful return to the family and com-
munity. The grant supports the selection
of foster home sites and the training of
volunteer foster home parents.
Miami Beach Hadassah
The Gerald Schwartz Agency
has been appointed to coordinate
t'i<* public relations, publicity
an promotion programs of the
Intercontinental Bank of Miami
Beach, it was announced this
week by Benjamin I. Shulman,
chairman of the board of the
Miami Beach bank.
Shulman said Gerald
Schwartz, president of the 26-
vsr-old Mhmi Beach agency,
also would work closely with
him in coordinating the Inter-
continental Bank of Miami
Beach community relations pro-
gram.
Schwartz has guided the pub-
lic relations and advertising
acti"ities of various Miami
Beach banks for the past two ^^k
decades, but said his agency hasar|^
resigned all other banking ac-
counts in the resort community
"in order to supervise Inter-
continental Bank of Miami
Beach's accelerating activities."
Herzl Grouo will hold its
Youth Aliyah luncheon on Tues-
day, March 30, at the Montmar-
tre Hotel. A musical program
will follow. Syd Spear is presi-
dent.
G -- f
Hannah Senesch Group will
held its annual eye bank lunch-
eon h\ th Del mo Hotel on Mon-
day. April 5, at noon. Proceeds
are for the Ophthalmology De-
partment of the new Mt. Scopus
Hosm'fal in Israel. Chairperson
is Miss Bettv Gorman. Singer
Elsa Zigler will entertain .
to -to to
K&djmah Group will hold a
nwetino at the Singapore Hotel
on A"_il S "t noon. Ouest speak-
er will be Samuel Pascoe. past
president of Florida B'nai B'rith.
& -it 6
Siephen S. Wise Group will
hold a regular meeting on April
5 at noon at the Montmartre
Hot 1. President is Mrs. Fannie
Willing.
to to to
Hen-ietta Szold Group wil!
hold a very important board
meeting on April 5 at 1 p.m. at
th Hidisah office, 541 Lin-
co"n Rd. Refreshments will be
s -'-ed. All members are invited.
The g.ouo will hold an eye
b^nV 1 incheon on Thursday,
Aoril 8. at noon at the D-hno
Hotal. President is Ruth Berg.
to -to to
Southgate Group will hold a
vHit elephant and ca'-_e sile on
Tuesday, An-<1 6. beginning at
10 am. in the Terrace Room.
fhai -person is Frances Rosen-
be-g -nd president is Shirley
Rosenberg.
PHARMACY
1605 Washington Avenue Just South of Lincoln Road
NATIONAL BRANDS EVERYDAY PRICES 531-5583
Beth Sholom Brotherhood
Presenting a Gemologist
Gemologist Norman C. Bern-
ard will be the featured speak-
er at the regular monthly break-
NORMAN C. BERNARD
fast of the Temple Beth Sholom
Brotherhood on Sunday. March
28, at 10:30 a.m., at the temple,
according to an announcement
by Harold Vinik, president.
Bernard, who studied at the
Gemological Institute of Amer-
ica, is the recipient of the Dia-
mond Certificate in appraising
with instruments. He has lec-
tured at colleges in the United
t*'-5, Europe, Africa and Is-
rael.
Aaron Farr, Brotherhood's
prog'-am chairman, has said that
the breakfast is open to the gen-
eral nublic; a nominal admis-
sion f-o can be paid at the door.
The Brotherhood supports the
youth activities program and
the scholarship subsidy fund of
Beth Sholom, of which Dr. Leon
Kronish is spiritual leader.

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Beth Israel Sisterhood Plans Pesach Seminar
Beth Israel Sisterhood April
meeting will be a Pesach semi-
nar on Tuesday, April 6, at
12:30 p.m. in the Harry N.
Schwartz Auditorium. Rabbi
Mordechai Shapiro will explore
in depth the dinim and Minha-
gim of the holiday.
The nominating committee
will present the new slate of
officers and birthdays and an-
niversaries in March and April
will be honored.
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Friday, March 26, 1976
* Jen 1st fkrMiftr?
Page 9-B
.-
Miami Hadassali
The Miami Chapter will cele-
brate the culmination of this
viar's Mt. Scopus Hospital proj-
ect on Monday, Apr. 19, at 9:45
p.m. at Temple Israel. The en-
tire membership of the chapter
is invited, as all 26 groups will
b: participating.
Klection of Chapter officers
will be held, and there will be
entertainment and Passover re-
f eshments.
The Mt. Scopus Hospital proj-
ect provides funds to equip the
n'wly rededicated Mt. Scopus
. i .snital, which will link up
with the Hebrew Univcrsity-
Hidassah Hospital on Ein Ka-
ren, to provide the most mod-
ern health care available any-
v.here in the Mideast.
& -fr ft
The following groups have
announced April meeting plans:
Kadimnh Group will meet on
Monday, April 5, and elect of-
ficers. There will also be a
Passover music presentation,
ft ft -Cr
Torah Group plans a general
meeting for April 5. Luncheon
will be served at noon at the
First Federal Savings at 2750
Coral Way. Leonard KimbaM
will review Marvin and Bernard
Kalb's "Kissinger," and the Mt.
Scopus project and World Jew-
ish Child's Day will be high-
lighted.
ft ft ft
Ima Hadassah will meet on
Monday, April 12, to discuss
their eye banks project, and
there will be a Passover table
and program.
ft ft ft
Eleanor Roosevelt Group will
meet on April 12 at the Marlen
Auditorium at 12:45. Barry Ax-
ler, a sociologist, will be guest
speaker.
SANDRA L. GOLDBERG
American Mizrachi Women Meet
Shoshana Chapter president
Rose Shapiro will show an Is-
raeli Technicolor film, "Scrolls
of Leeuwarden," at the brunch
meeting on Thursday, March 25,
at noon in the Rendezvous
Room at Seacoast Towers North.
Room at Seacost Towers North.
Paid-up Mothers-in-Israel of
the chapter will be rewarded
with a gala brunch in the home
of Mother-in-Israel chairman
Ethel Brainson on Tuesday.
March 30. Mothers-in-Israel are
those women who have sym-
bolically adopted a child in Is-
rael.
ft ft ft
Hadar Chapter president Lil-
lian Chabner has scheduled a
Conor luncheon for Wednesday,
Mirch 31, at the Deauville Ho-
tel.
The clnpt-r's regular meet-
ing will be held on April 1 at
Washingtpn Federal building,
'.133 Normandy Dr., at 12:30
p.m.
V ft ft
Galil C" ao-.ir onor lunch on
ii scheduled for Sunday. April
1 at no"-' at th Fontain"bl Hotel. The chanter's r^a 'lar
meting will be on Tuesday,
Anril 6, at noon at the VWh-
;""*on Federal building on NE
1'"?th St. Cuest speaker is Dr.
Abraham Lindnu, a psychiatrist.
ft ft ft
Tamara Chapter presidium
Rabbi Kipper
At Emanu-El
Rabbi Morris Kinner wi'l be
t*yp gue^t s^a^er this pvpnine
t Tempi- Eman"-El during th
Tvice which begins at 8:30
p.-n.
Rabbi K;pper. who coordi-
"'tes t> Grpt t>hool i" Terael program "n be-
*"ilf of tSo l>de County School
"oard and th* Greats Miami
.I'wish F*r->t>nn w''l wt
~n the educational outlook in
'^ael._____
ISRAEL
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0W SPECIALTY
FREE
CURRENT
PRJCE-LIST
ON
REQUEST
GAREL CO.
P.O BOX 374
HEWLETT. N*W YORK
11557
(516) 374-2909
Francos Glazerman and Mollie
u&nkM and several chapter
members will join the chapter
in the donor luncheon. Call
Florida Council office for reser-
vations.
ft ft ft
Chai Chapter will hold their
annual auction on April 4 at
Temple Or Olom. Early Bird
sale begins at 5 p.m. and the
auction begins promptly at 8.
Proeds will provide scholar-
ships for children in the schools
and youth aliyah villages of the
American Mizrachi Women as
well as social services in settle-
ment houses and community
centers. Molly Beckerman, auc-
tion chairman, says the event
is open to the public,
ft ft ft
Geula Chapter president Fre-
da Oster has called a regular
meeting on Wednesday, April 7,
at 8 p.m. at Beth Israel Syna-
gogue* Guest speaker wilt* be
Kaobi Milton Simon on "Cus-
toms and Traditions of Pass-
over." Gertruda Esterman is
program vice-president,
ft ft ft
Miami Beach Chapter presi-
d:nt Richcl Ka'z has scheduled
a m -Mng for April 7 at 1 p.m.
at W..shin<;ton Federal auditori-
um, 1234 Washington Ave.
ft ft ft
Shalom Chapter president Rea
Kri s meeting for April 7 at 1 p.m. in
the Club room of 100 Lincoln
Rd.
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No organization necessary.
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Miss Goldberg Is V. of FloricUi
Outstanding Female Leader
Sandra L. Goldberg, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Gold-
berg of Miami, received the
Outstanding Female Leader
Award at commencement at the
University nf Florida (Gaines-
ville) on March 20. She was
selected receipient of the award
bv the University of Florida
Alumni Association.
Th? 21-year-old College of
Journalism and Communications
g'-aduate. who majored in pub-
lice relations and earned her
Bachelor of Science degree with
an overall 3.2 average, was
named to "Who's Who in Amer-
To your health,
to happiness,
and, to peace.
The premium Kosher wine you can
"almost cut with a knife."
Classic concords, lull bodied and
rich in (lavor. and a wide variety of J
fruit and honey wines. All
ican Universities" and the Uni-
versity Hall of Fame for service
and achievement.
Miss Goldberg put her train-
ing to work as a member of
Florida Blue Key, Omicron Del-
ta Kaopa, and Savant leadership
societies and as president of her
sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, of
which she was recently elected
field secretary for next year.
She was also chairman of the
Reitz Unions board of man-
agers and a member of the uni-
versity's student United Way
steering committee.
Include Dependents
In Meal Plan-Stone
WASHINGTON Sen. Rich-
ard (Dick) Stone has intro-
duced a bill, S. 3066, to improve
the hot meals program for the
elderly by permitting partici-
pants to bring along their han-
dicapped dependents.
"There are many needy in-
dividuals who are legally quali-
fied for the program, who de-
prive themselves of the oppo-
tunity because they do not want
to leave their handicapped chil-
dren at home alone," said Stone.
"THESE ELDERLY persons
should not be forced to choose
between family and survival.
"The hot meals program is
an excellent one that satisfies
not onlv the nutritional needs of
the elderly, but also some psy-
chological needs," he continued.
"Both food (including special
di'jts) and company are provided
for those persons over 60 years
o'd who cinnot afford to eat
n^onerlv or who are unable to
shop and cook for themselves."
The need for a provision to
include handicapped depend-
ents, said Stone, was brought to
his attention by letters from
constituents.
LAST AUGUST he received
a letter from Naomi Benson,
project director of the Jewish
Vocational Service in Miami,
who operates a hot meals pro-
gram. She reported that an 82-
year-old woman, very poor and
almost blind, had stayed away
from the program until a local
philanthropist offered to pay
for meals for the woman's han-
dicapped 53-year-old daughter.
The chairman of the Jackson-
ville Nutritional Advisory Coun-
cil, A. T. Holloman, Jr., re-
ported similar cases in his let-
ter to the Senator.
"The bill, S. 3066, might ap-
nly to onlv a few hundred fami-
lies," said Stone, "but their
needs are real and shoflld not
be overlooked."
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F
Page 10-B
fJewisti fhrkttain
Friday, March 26, 1976
>7fi
Rabbi Rube! to Attend Rabbinical Assembly in N.Y.
Rabbi Charles M. Rubel. spi- cioate in the Rabbinical Assem- Rabbi Rubel Wflll conduct leea to honor the nicmorv of the
ritual leader of Temple Beth bly Convention program at services during the prayer ses- rabbis who have died since the
Tov, has been invited bv 'he GromliMer's Hotel during the sions of the convention, and last convention,
c indention committee to parti- weekend of March 28 to April 1. will also sing the memorial serv- Rabbi Rubel will also partici-
nate in each day's lunch-and-
learn sessions.
During the absence of Rabbi
Rubel. Kenneth Cohen. Hebrew
School teacher, will lead the
Hebrew and Sunday School pu-
pils in conducting the temple's
Sabbath service.

Wh
nvare
these Passover
foods different from
all other
Passover foods?
thl
\
lea
n
|
I
1
. These foods bear three words almost
as important as Kosher for Passover.
They are "Made in Israel." Words that
make Passover a little more special
by bringing to your table proof of the
miracle of Israel. You'll find these words
on every kind of Passover food made in
Israel. Matzohs, Matzoh Meal, Soups,
Canned Fruits and Juices, Gefilte Fish,
Baked Goods, Candy, Wine and many
other taste delights. All with that special
flavor, enhanced by years of shared
tradition. So celebrate the passage into
Israel with foods from the Holy Land.
It's a delicious way to show your
remembrance of Israel's past. And it's
future. Quality made Israeli foods are
always available at fine food stores in
your area for year round enjoyment.
I
israel matzos

A: to '
Telma ip Mixes* <
LiebeK
Assis
Tabor i

o
Yehuda Motsos
Shalom Soup Mixes. Preserves.
Gelatines & Ketchup
NerZlom Memorial Candles
Rokeoch Son drip Candles

Carmel
H es, Liquors
Brandies
Champagne & Confab
Sabra
CannedFrults& I
Pickles. O.'nvs
Juices /v Honev
EIHe Chocolates
Osem Soup Mixes
778 Preserves. Puddings
Gelatines A Honey
Hthor< Matzo*




Friday, March 26, 1976
+Jewist ftcrktian
Page 11-E
h>
^abirtwcal flag*
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. lipschitz RaObi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
GREAT JEWISH PERSONALITIES
David Einhorn
(1809-1879)
Among the hardy minds of
the Jews who Rave vitality to
19th-century America was the
uncompromising Reform rabbi,
preacher md theological writer,
David Einhorn (1809-1879).
Einhorn was a European im-
migrant born in Bavaria, where
his liberal views caused the gov-
ernment to withhold confirma-
tion of his first rabbinical elec-
tion by a Bavarian congregation
in 1938.
At the rabbinical conference
in Frankfort in 1845 he took a
decided stand in favor of intro-
ducing the vernacular into the
service and eliminating all pray-
ers referring to the restoration
of the Jewish state but insisted
on the accentuation of the uni-
versal character of the Mes-
sianic hope.
Three years earlier, in de-
fense of the position of Abra-
ham Geiger, he had rejected the
divine authority of the Talmud
and upheld the right to diverge
from ceremonial laws.
IN 1847 Einhorn became chief
rabbi of Mecklenburg-Schwerin.
Opposed by the conservatives,
he found his Position becoming
perilous and in October, 1852,
he accepted a call as rabbi of
the Reform congregation at
Budapest.
The Austrian government,
also opposed to the Reform
movement, closed the temple
two months later. His opportu-
nities in En rone thwarted, Ein-
horn turned his attention to a
career in the United States.
In 1855, in his mid-40's, Ein-
horn became rabbi of the Har
Sinai Congregation of Baltimore
and soon emerged as the leader
of the radical Reform element.
In 1856 he started a monthly
magazine in Germany, "Sinai."
in the interests of radical Re-
form Judaism. His ideas also
found expression in his prayer
book, "O'.at Tamid," a new work
written mainly in German. Sub-
sequentlv it served in part as a
model for the Union Prayer
Book.
EINHORN'S resolute uncom-
romising character, courage and
steadfast adherence to his prin-
ciples again caused him to
"move on," but this time in the
dark of night and facing threats
to his life.
In late I860, on the eve of the
Civil War, Einhorn had emerged
as the leading rabbinical aboli-
tionist. He refused to accept
Biblical slavery as a sanction
for the "bestial" and dehuman-
izing U.S. slavery. His unspar-
ing denunciations of slavery
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TOKAH PORTION
Tzav
Moses anoints Aaron and his sons as priests.
"And he poured of the anointing oil upon Aa-
ron's head, and anointed him, to sanctify him" (Lev.
8.12).
TZAV An elaboration of the sacrificial laws: the
burnt-offering, the meal-offering, the sin-offering; guilt-
offering and peace-offering. Moses consecrated Aaron
and his sons for the priesthood: he made their offerings
of consecration, sprinkled them with Ihe oil of anoint-
ment, and taught them the order of sacrifice "And at
the door of the tent of meeting shall, ye abide day and
night seven days, and keep the charge of the Lord, that
ye die not: for so I am commanded" {Leviticus 8:35).
Inside
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
What Should a Jewish Student
JIHUUCU Seek in Choosing a College?
placed him in danger and on
the night of April 22, 1861,
guarded by friends, he fled to
Philadelphia where he became
rabbi of Congregation Kenes-
seth Israel.
In Philadelphia, hitherto the
bulwork of traditional Judaism.
Einhorn fought from pulpit and
his "Sinai" publication for more
liberal views.
IN 1866 Einhorn moved to
New York as rabbi of Congre-
gation Adath Jeshurun. He was
the hading spirit of the rab-
binical conf"rence, which met
at Philadelphia in 1869 and
adopted :i thoroughgoing Re-
form platform.
In 1844 David Einhorn had
married Julia Ochs of Kreuz-
nach. Of the union were born
five daughters and four sons.
"If the dogmatic Reform upon
which he insisted dominated
neither the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations nor He-
brew Union College at their in-
ception." wrote Dr. Sefton Tem-
kin, "his spirit came to influ-
ence them later. Kaufman Koh-
ler, his son-in-law and disciple,
formulated the Pittsburgh Plat-
form of 1885, which was the
basis of. American Reform for
a generation."*
Bibliography
Kohler, Kaufman. The Jewish
Encyclopedia. New York, 1907.
Einhorn, David.
Tcmkin, Sefton D. Encyclo-
pedia Judaica. Jerusalem, 1971.
Einhorn, David.
TV Programs
Sunlay. March 28
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPI.G-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau
Beth David Congregation
WCKT-TV Ch. 1010 a.m.
"Still, Small Voice"
Host: Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Director of
Chaplaincy. GMJF
Topic: "The Day
School Movement"
Guests:
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Lehrman Day School,
Temple Emanu-El
Mrs. Sima Lesser
Temple Beth Am
Day School
i*i*i.......im
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Q. Whnt is Israel's "Law
of Return"?
A. The "Law of Return."
passed by Israel's Knesset on
July S, 1950, the anniversary
(i Theodor Herri's death, is the
most significant of the basic
laws of the State of Israel, giv-
ing legislative confirmation to
the age-old Jewish yearning
for return to Zion, the author-
itative Encyclopaedia Judaica
states.
It declares that every Jew
has the right to settle in Is-
rael as an "olch" (defined as
a "Jew immigrating to Israel
for settlement"). This status of
"oleh" is also accorded to all
Jews who had entered the
country as immigrants before
the law came into force and
to all Jews born in the coun-
try, as well as to any Jew who
goes to Israel and expresses
his desire to stay and settle
in Israel.
The Law of Return further
provides the principal method
of acquiring Israel nationality,
for the Nationality Law, 1952,
prescribes that (with certain
'exceptions) every "oleh" under
the Law of Return shall be an
Israel national.
On August 23, 1954, the
Knesset adopted an amendment
to the law, empowering the
minister of the interior to with-
hold an "oleh'.s" visa from "a
person with a criminal past,
likely to endanger the public
welfare."
The provisions of the Law have
gi- en vise to a number of legal
problems that have come under
re\lew by the Israel Courts, in
particular the definition of a
Jew for the purposes of the
law.
Does the definition of the
Ilulakhah (Jewish religious
law) apply, namely, whoever is
bom of a Jewish mother or
has been duly converted to Ju-
daism? Or does the term in-
clude any person who bona fide
declares himself to be a Jew?
Some of the Court's interpre-
tations have aroused political
controversy. An amendment to
the Law clarifies the definition
of a Jew along the lines of
Halakhah but, on the other
hand, sees to it that the non-
Jewish partners, children or
grandchildren of Jewish "olim"
should not suffer any differ-
ential treatment.
The amendment, however,
omits any substantive defini-
tion of conversion, and the
question of the validity of a
conversion has played a tragic
role in Israel's public life.
at< -,-it
III
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
24 2 ADAR -m 6:15
By Rabbi Stephen C. Listfield
Temple Sinai, Hollywood
Adolescent minds come to in-
'.cll-ctual maturity during the
college years. Of at least equal
significance, dating patterns are
s i Rnd mates are often chosen
while one is an undergraduate.
The fewer Jews, the less of
Judaism to be found on a par-
ticular campus, the more likely
it is for a child to be weaned
away from our people and from
our faith.
Since the college experience
is so determinative, concerned
Jews must exercise particular
care in their selection of a
school. I would like to offer the
following guidelines to parents
and children for making their
choice:
What percentage of the stu-
dent body is Jewish?
What Judaica courses are
offered at the university? The
student need not necessarily
major in Jewish studies; but it
is important that he or she at
least have the opportunity to
take electives in Jewish historj.
Hebrew language, etc.
Is there a full-time Hillel
rabbi on campus? What is the
Hillel program (classes, lec-
'. ires, social events), and how
successful has it been?
is there a Hillel House on
campus?
What provisions are made
for on-camous students who
keen kosher?
Is the university located in
or near a city with a syna-
igue? Does the local syna-
gogue maintain any contact with
the college students?
Does the university grant
academic credit to a student
who spends a semester or a year
in Israel? How many of the uni-
versity's students have done so
in recent years?
These are some of the ques-
tions that Jewish parents and
children should be asking. I
hone that all high school grad-
uates will be accepted by the
college of their choice.
Question Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Q: What is the "Kedushah"?
A: "Kedushah" is a noun
which means "holiness." The
Kedushah is the name given to
the third benediction in the
basic body of Jewish prayer.
This prayer benediction declar-
es that the Almighty is "Holy"
and the worshipper, who is en-
gaged in prayer, repeats verses
taken from the Bible in which
the angels are described as
pronouncing the holiness of the
Creator.
In this context man rises to
the level of the angels in mak-
ing the official declaration that
the Almighty is Holy. To some
commentaries this has the
meaning of declaring the tran-
scendence of the Almighty.
It brings to the attention of
the worshipper that although
the Almighty is far and beyond
human limits. He is still in-
volved with his human sub-
jects. He still cares and shows
concern for humanity.
Q: Why is the "Kedushah"
of the main body of prayer re-
cited only in the presence of
a duly constituted prayer quo-
rum, a minyan?
A: When a quorum is present
during the prayer and the pray-
er service becomes a public t
service, something is added to |
the human aggregate of souls.
There are more than the ten
people present. There are ten
people plus the Almighty Him- |
self. They thus have the right
to extol Him directly since lie
becomes a member of the
group.
In the case of an individual,
he only has the right to assert |
his belief in the Holiness of tlit
Almighty, but not to make the
official pronouncement.
Q: Why is the "Kedushah"
recited only in a fixed stand-1
ing posture?
A: Basically the "Kedushah"'
is part of the main body of
prayer, i.e., the "Shinoneh Es-
reh" (18 official benedictions j
of prayer).
In this sense, the worshipper |
is in direct confrontation with
the Almighty Himself. The pres-1
ence of "greatness" should al-;
ways fill the spectator with
awe and render him motionless
out of reverence. Therefore the
"Kedushah" is recited in a
standing motionless posture.
Jewish Cemetery
Desecrated Again
NEW YORK (JTA) The Hebrew Free BuriaL
Association's cemetery on Staten Island has been van-
dalized during the last two weekends.
Irving Friedman, superintendent of the Mount
Richmond Orthodox Jewish Cemetery for the Poor, saiu
that 56 gravestones or pedestals were damaged or
overturned last weekend and 34 the weekend before
He said he believes the vandals were teenagers.
Friedman, 65, who has been superintendent for tht.-
past 47 years, said the police have been notified. He
said not only his cemetery was vandalized but also the
non-Jewish cemeteries in the area.
Friedman sakl this type of incident has been hap-
pening around this time of the year for the last thrcr
years.


Page 12-B
I
+Jenisti fkridian
Friday, March 26, 1976
.*

STEVEN J. NEUFELD
On Saturday at 8:45 a.m.
Steven luv. son of Mr. and Mns.
Luis Neufcld, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
Steven is a student at Ner
Tamid R?Iicious School and
Nautilus Junior High, where he
w-ts named "the most outstand-
ing bov of the seventh grade."
He enjoys rocketry, plays golf
and Hkes all sports.
A kidd'ish will follow the
far ices. Out-of-town guests In-
clude Steven's aunt and uncle,
Mr. and M>-s. J. Klein of Syd-
IMV, Australia, and other rela-
tives and friends from the U.S.,
v-no-iHn and Panama.
Sharon Lessner Jeffrey Glover Mara Medvin David Dermer Conservative Women to Meet
SCOTT E. BECHER
Scott, son of Sheldon H. and
Judith Bechsr, formerly of New
Jersey, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday at Temple
Zion.
A reception will be held that
evening at Hillcrest Country
Club in Hollywood.
ft rt a
DAVID DERMER
The Hon. and Mrs. Jay Der-
mer's son, David, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday at Temple Emanu-
El.
A student in the eighth grade
at Hebrew Academy, David ex-
cels in social studies and is on
the basketball team.
Following services David's
parents will host the kiddush
and there will be a reception
at home hter that day.
Special guests include David's
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Is-
rael Goldenberg of Israel and
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Dermer
of Miami Beach, an I his sister,
Esther, and his brother. Ron.
Out-of-town -"i.'1- jnclude Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Reiwnthal, Dr.
his s m,
thin, an.l >.*. and Mrs.
Birton D?rm2fj
David will Da eWonq l.soo
DO' '" 'Hi; i spjc-i;il Hn" Mit '-
y '< i the VVa'l in
Jerusalem this i u indir
!' kr*> f fcte VV>rld '/; inist
o sanitation.
MARA MEDVIN
Mara, daughter of Mr. and
M -. Phili) Me !\ in. became a
Bal Mil ah al B tn David l
Ration on Marc'i 1.
An 'a le student at
t' Hebrew Academy, Mara is
.-! member of the National Jun-
ior II in r Society. She Btudi is
iu 'r\\\ 't and is ;>lso a gymnast.
Man's Darents hosted an
One? Shabbat following services
and ," reception th next ikiv at
which special guests were her
n !!' its, Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Marks,
it *r
SI!'.RON R. LESSNER
Sharon Rose, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Howard K. Lessn sr,
wi"l he railed to the Torah as
;. b '!'-..'' tlvs eveninq at
8 at Beth David Congregation.
A st'i lent in the Hey class at
I' th David, she is active in
Young Judaea and is in the pre-
con*"irmation group.
Shiron attends Palmetto Jun-
ior High School, where she is
a seventh-grade student and a
member of the madrigal chorus
and the honor society.
Following services Dr. and
Mrs. Lessner will host the Oneg
Shabbat. Special guests will in-
clude Sharon's grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph L. Shawmut of
Miami Beach and Mrs. Sylvia
Lessner of North Miami; her
uncles and aunts Mr. and Mrs.
Max Hearshen of Cleveland and
Israel and the Henry Lessner
family of Philadelphia,
ft ft ft
HOLLY I. KLAMETZ
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Kla-
mctz's daughter, Holly Ilene,
will become a Bat Mitzvah this
evening at Beth Torah Congre-
gation.
A member of the fourth-grade
class at the Beth Torah Harold
U'olk Religious School, Holly is
in the seventh grade at John F.
Kimnedv Junior High, where
she is on the honor roll. Her
hobbies are drawing, swimming
an gymnastics.
There will be an open house
in honor of the occasion.

JEFFREY J. GLOVER
Dr. ;>nd Mrs. Nathan Glover's
son. Jeffrey Jay, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
i Sal i day at Beth David Con-
nation J"ffrev is the voung-
The Florida Branch of the
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism will have a board
meeting on Thursday. April 1,
at 10 a.m. at Congregation B'nai
Raphael.
Mrs. Jack Wolfstein will con-
duct an activity session. "Coop-
eration with Other Organiza-
tions." and Jewish Music Month
will be highlighted.
Mrs. Morton Levin is Florida
Branch president.
'-; 'child of th"
late Rabbi
Of
' *' i'! Landau anJ nephew
Rabbi Sol Landau.
J ffrey is a stud -nt in the
Junior High Division of the
B f; Divid Religious Schojl.
which ho has attended since
n- \s-rv school. He is a member
of the Cantor's Club.
Unon his graduation la?t year.
v was the first recipient
of th 0 tending Sportsman
d of v.Vst Laboratory
School. He is a student at Carv-
er Junior High and in the Pro-
g -am for the Gifted.
Following services Dr. and
Mrs. Glover will host a lunch-
con. Special guests will include
Jeff rev's grandmother, Mrs.
Ezeki d Landau of Miami Beach;
D-. A. Bernard Ackerman and
Dr. Isabelle Cazeaux of New
York City; Anne Brown of To-
ronto; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gold-
man of Jersey City; Robert A.
Landau of Scars lit-. NY.; Sara
Landau of Louisville; and Dr.
and Mrs. Aaron Bobrow of West
H-irtford. Conn.
Camp Bnos Yehuda
has everything
your girl needs.
It has all the elements
for a summer of growth
and fun.
Individualized attention
Torah true atmosphere.
Glatt kosher
Expression thru drama,
music and ,irt
All land & water sport*
Six tennis courts
First rate staff
For more information, call
Mr MendyVim
at (212) 471-3492
or v. rite to Mr Vim
1237 Bay Park Place
Far Rockau-ay. N Y 11691
CRRIP OCSIiRy
Mr Mcndy Vim. Director, will
ny Hotel April 4th

I' invited to partake in a
Sunday nosh faatunng movies and
slides on camp plus a question and
answer session
Come and bring your friends
CampBnos Yehuda
Wood bourne, N.Y.
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BaVaMRaMMal


Hday, March 26, 1976
*. Jew/sti ftoridiiicir
Page 13-B
Religious Services
MIAMI
AVAT SMai ras row* = OA
ON, 995 SW 87th Ave. Orthodox.
tabbi Zvl Raphaely. Cantor Aron
Ken Aron. ^
'SHE EME5 CONGREGATION
P5J3 SW 19'h Avs. Conservative
"antor Sol Pakowitz. g
------ -----
IETH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Ken.
nail Dr. Reform. Dr. Herh-rt M.
E.iumgard Associate Rabbi Mitchell
FChefltz. 3
-----------------
JET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
1755 SW 112th S^. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. 3.4,
OHEV SHALOM. 7155 Bonita Or. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber.
"n. jn
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. Mo
Coll'ns Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Midi
Nahmias. 81
ET2 CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. 3?
IETH DAVID. 26"5 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Tsntor William Lipson. 4.A
--------
IETH DAVID SOUTH. 75C0 SW
1A>th SI. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor W.lliam Lipson. 4-B
----
IETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max SM-
pirj. Can'or L*on Segal. Rev. Men-
del Gutterman. g
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
lal. 8
J"NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER MI-
AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9300
S'nset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. g./^
------------------
?B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative
Rahbi Victor D. Zwelllng. Canter
Jack Lerner. m
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
neh. 32.a
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St. Or-
thodox. R.ihbi Mordecai Chaimovits.
32-B
MCJTH MIAM' BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 102S
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva.
t ve. Rahbi Simr.ha Freedman. Can.
tor Ian Alpern. 33
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. IMS'!
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH T08AM CONGREGATION.
V 51 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Con-
MrvaNva Or Max A. Lipschitz.
Cantor Jacob B. Mondeleen. 34
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
sim Gam bach. Cantor Joseph Na-
houm. MA
|*ISRAEL TEMPLE OF GREATER
f.MAMI. 137 NE 19th 8t. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. H
S'NAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18161 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick. 38
ISRAELITE CENTER. 8175 SW 2S**.
St Conservative. Rabbi Salomon
Waldentierg. Canter Nathan Par
nass. ,t
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. M0 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbl Zev Leff. 39
)rt OLOM TEMPLE. 8765 SW ttfh
St. Cc.ieervatlve. Ratrbi David M.
Baran. Cantor Starley Rich. 18
CORAL GAMES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5850 Granada
Blvd. Heferm. Rabbi Michael B. Ei-
senstat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
? ISRAEL-SOUTH TEMPLE (forms*.
ly Both Tikva). J025 Sunaet Or. Re-
form. Rabbi Joseph R. Neret. 13-A
?SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW hWth
Ave., Suite ?08. Conoservatlve. 9
EION TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servatlve. Rabbl Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 18
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamera Ave.,
Conservative. Rabbl Maurice Klein.
41
HILLEL JEWISH STUDBNT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE 8TUOENT SYNA-
GOGUE. Unrvereity of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Services. Rabbi Richard A.
Davia.
MIALEAH
NFERETH jaCOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4m Ave. Conservative. 15
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rab-
bi Dr. Daniel .. Fmgerer. Cantor
Yehuda Blnyamin. 38
MIAMI BEACH
kGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlvle Ave.
Ortholox. Rnbbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
BETH EL. 24"0 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. 8
MMfMM
MOGAN DAVID CONOREGATION.
9948 Harding Ava. Orthodox. Rabbl
Isaac D. Vine. 50
HOMESTEAB
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE Bh St. Conservative. 61
FOR! LAHOFIDAIE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7108 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rahbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. ?243 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
43
IETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Kabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Ral bi ShmaryrtiU T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
__________________19
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 1M
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross 44-A
JBETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
| Chase Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kron-
ish. Cantor David Convlser. 21
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
I Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
~ Rabbi Davlo Raab. Cantor Mordecai
Yardeini. 21-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomar. 52
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. 62
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
aervative. 6101 NW 9th St. 44-B
ETH TFILAH CONGREGATION.
936 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Tropper. 23
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaaeov Renter. 40
ETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
K TION. 848 Meridian Ave. Orthodox.
K Rabbi Dow Rozencwig. 22-A
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 3721 N.W. 100th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Max Waitz. 44
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
R Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
I Jacobson. 22- B
RHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
,. Orthodox. Rabbi Joaeph Biston. 66
HAILANOAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Oanziger. 12
letUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
I 1242 Washington Ave., Orthodox.
I Rabbi Dow Rozancwaig. 23
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900 Uni.
veraity Drive. Conservative. Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubin.
63
lUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 716 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbl Meir Maaliah
Melamed. 23-A
HOUYWOOB
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1851 S. 14th
Ava. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Aaaiatant Rabbi Harvey M Rosen-
feld. 45
JMANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Dr. Irving
Lehrman Cantor Zvi Adlar. 24
4EBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plna
Tree Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
8. Gross. 25
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Aaaociate Rabbi Chaim S. Liatfield.
65
Miami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen ap-
pears with (from left) model Jannifer
Seaton, international hair stylist Annetta,
bridal model Cheryl Nolan and model Su-
san Wright at the recent press opening of
Annetta House of Beauty on Arthur God-
frey Rd. Recently arrived from Tel Aviv,
where she operates a five-story beauty
salon, Annetta caters to today's woman,
from liair styling to facials to manicures.
A special department for brides, an ex-
clusive feature, offers total treatment
when the bride wishes including as-
sistance with colors, clothes, or the whole
wedding party. Bridal gowns by Frances
Novias of Coral Gables are featured.
Men vitally concerned with the welfare of
the State of Israel were among those who
sat on the dais at the 1976 International
Inaugural Conference for the State of Is-
rael Bonds on Feb. 28 at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel. Dr. Leon Kronish (left), na-
tional campaign cochairman, and Simcha
Dinitz (2nd from left), Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the United States, helped pay tri-
bute to the guest of honor, His Excellency
tigal Allon (2nd from right). Deputy
Prime Minister and Foreign Minister of
Israel. The chairman of the board of gov-
ernors of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization campaign, Dr. Irving Lehr-
man (right), extended a welcomt to Allon,
who addressed more than 1,000 U.S. and
Canadian leaders at the conference.
Art Auction At
Temple Menorah
Temple Menorah is sponsor-
ing an art auction on Saturday
at 8:30 p.m. preceded by a wine-
and-cheese-tasting session and
concluding with a midnight
snack.
Members and non-members of
the temple are invited to view
original framed oils, waterco-
lors. drawings, etchings and
lithogranhs by Braaue, Chagall,
Dali, Picasso. Renoir and Nor-
man Rockwell, among others.
The art will be presented by the
Howard Mann Art Center of
New York.
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1582 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
tor Mayer Engel. 28
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 82nd
Ava. Conaervative. Rabbi David Ro-
aenfield. 47- B
CNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
SOLEL TEf.-PLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Fnazin. 47-C
-UBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra.
ham Korf. *
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
CATION. 400 S. Nobb Hill Rd. Re-
form. Rabbl Arthur S. Abrame. 84
MENORAH TEMPLE. 820 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo.
witz. Cantor Nieo Feldman. 28
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6820 SW 35th St.
Conservative, Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kastar. 48
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biseayne Blvd.. Miami, Fla.
33137. 576-4000. Rabbi Solomon
Schlff, Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fl.
83131. 379-4553. Rabbi Sanford
Shapero, Director.
UNITES SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1820 NE 163rd St., North Miami
Seymour Friedman Executive
Director.
Beach. Fla. 33162. 947-6094. Rabbi
ANSWERS: Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers,
Deuteronomy, Joshua, Judges, Samuel, Kings, Isaiah,
Jeremiah, Ezekiel.

.


Page 14-B
*Jkmsti norkHan
Friday, March 26, 1976
P.
f
r
1
IEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTrtt
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number 76-1540
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IS UK: ESTATE I IF
i"i \ liBHOHR
11.-, eased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
T(i Al.l. HBKSONH II v\ INO
il \I.\IS OB DEMAXDS AUAINST
TUB \H"\ K E58T VTK AND Al.l.
OTHE1I PERBONH INTERESTED
IN Till-; ESTATE:
MM' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Hi.,i the administration ol the estate
..i VKTTA BBHOBK. decMnwd. Kile
^Cumber T'l-1.14" is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court fiir Darfe County, KlorldB,
Probate Divlaloo, the address of which
la 18 W. rlatrler Bt., Hlaml, r'lorloa
The personal representstlvi ot the ea-
tale Is UDi'HKI. KoSKIN, whose ad-
,--. Weal II Sir.-.i. .Miami
Hi .nil. Kin. The num.- .....I addri
ili. peraoaai representative's attorney
ai i Ml forth hflow.
.vji persona having claims or de-
in.iuils againal the estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE Kl I:.-' ITH1.I-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, !> file
with the elerk at the afeoo......uri
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they ma] h.iv. Bach i-iuira
must in- in writing iiinl must mdlsate
thi basis for the claim, the name and
address ol the creditor or Ma agent or
atterney, and the amount rtalmeil if
the claim is not yet when ii ili become dui shall bi -t.ii-
ed. if tin claim is contingent or unll-
quidnled, the nature of the uncertaln-
tj shall in -mi, .1. if the claim la at -
cured, the aecurltj shall be described
'rii. claimant -shall deliver sufficient
copies hi the claim i" the elerk i" en-
able the clerk to mall ..... copy to
each personal n pi esentatlve,
All persona Interested in the estate
in whom a copy nf i it is Notice if Ail-
nlDlstratlon ha been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
>'l I:I.H'AVION OF THIS NOTICE,
tn fib- any objection! they may have
thai challenges the valldlt) of the
decedent's will, the ojuallflcatlona "f
the peraonai representative, or the ve-
nue or Jurisdiction of il.......nil.
Al.l. CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT BO FILED Will.
UK FOREVER RARRED,
Date of the first puhlleiifinn of this
Notice of Ailniinisii-atlon: Manh It,
ROCHE!.. Id is KIN
As Personal Repvosentatrtn r the
Batata of yi-:tt.\ BEROEK
1 teceaaed
ATTORNBT Ft H
PERSONAL REPRESBNTATrVB
Rothenberg, Rogan, K'nrnhiuni
,< lli'iijamin
bj EEV \V. KOGAN
4:'" Lincoln ltd.
.Miami Beach, Pis 111 IS
Ti-k-phone: 534-4S16
8/18-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS H Bit Em GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" engage in
liuHlni-ss uinli-r \\\p fietltlnus name of
D'ANOELO'B FASHIONS OF MIAMI
ti ml- to r-ni-i-r s.iiil name with the
Clerk nf the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
AHIHH) SVAKEZ
j/iii 4/8-8-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORtOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1428
Division J. GWYNN PARKER
IN HE: ESTATE OF
|.l 1.1 IAN STOCT
11. used
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Tl i Al.l. I'KIIS' iNS HAVING
. i MAIS OR DEMANDS AUAINST
Tin: UM>VB ESTATE AND Al.l.
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE ..
lof ARE HEHBBY NOTIFIED
thai tin- administration of the estate
Of I.II.I IAN 8TUCT, d.....Hsul. Kile
Numbee K-VIM la pending the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of whteti
is Dade County Courthouse 78 West
Flagaa* Street, Miami, Fla. 8818*1 The
III I lilinal n |il-.s.iil.ill\i ol lilt- estaitn
i- i:i:n TRCPK1N, whose aililrese Is
;ill Sisiina An-., Coral OttMaa, Fla,
SSI 44. The naaaa and address M Baa
personal reprusenaatlvo's attorney are
sit forth below,
All persona having Halms or d
mands agaiiwt Un estate am ri-uuir-
c,l WITHIN THREE MONTHS
l'l:ii\l THE I' VTK HI-' Till-: FIRST
I'l lil.H'ATIiiN OF THIS NOTICE, to
nil with ii"- alerk of the boom oourt
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may ha. Each atonal
inn i In- In Writing ami must Indicate
the basis lor the claim, die name and
address of the creditor or his aReot or
attorney, and the amount claimed, if
the claim is nol yet iiui-. the Ante
When il will I'l-i-omi- due ahaH In- -tat-
i-il. If the claim la contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature ( the uncer-
tainty shall be stated, if the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies ol the claim t" the olerfe
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to each peraonai representative.
am persona Interested In the estate
to whom a ropy of thla Noiit.....f Ad-
ministration has been mailed arc re-
quired. WITHIN THREB MONTHS
IKii.M THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI IIIJCATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file any objection? the] may have
thai chullengea the validity of the
decedent'* will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the
venue oi jurisdiction of the court.
Al.l. CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT Si > FILED WIT.I.
BE IN iREVER HARttED.
Date of the Nrol publication of this
Notice oi Administration': March if,
I87R
IIKN Tltll-KIN
As Pcrsoniil Keprcsi-riiaiivc of the
Ruts.....f I.II.I.IAN STofT
I >i ceaMpd
ATToltNKV FOB
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
l.i:o.\ \ EPSTEIN
420 l.incoln Road
Miami H.-ach. Fla. .1.11.18
Telephone: M8-T8T8
3/l-:!6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO, 75-35756
(Judge John V. Ferguson)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVIS.ON
NOTICE OF ACTION
7. mm; CORP .
a Florida corporation,
I hiintlff,
Wll.l.lA.M NKi'K'MAN. el ol..
I icfcnilantH.
To w II.I.IAM NBCKMAN
RESIDENCE CNKNOWN
MAILING ADDRESS:
111 N K I.......I Avenue
Congress awikUng, Suite No. ni8
Miami, Flofida 83188.
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIKIKD
that an action to Foreclose Mort-
gage on the following described prop-
art) in Dads County, Florida,
"The S '.- of the N" V; of the
NW Vi Of the NW '-, ol the NIC '.
of Section it, Township .".:'. South.
> Rang* t- Bast, less the Weal 36
feet and less the Baal tll.80 feet.
lyine; and being in Dude County,
l-'i.ii'iilu, aogethei null ilio bulMUng
anil iinpioxeiiieiiis Iherwni erccteil,"
lias in en filed against you and you
are laerafejy psqulrad i" aarve copy
oi your written defenses, If any, io
It on AKTJII'i: H. I- I'.ISHMAN. Plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address is 420
Lincoln Roaad Suite No. 110, Miami
i:. .i.h. Florida, and file the orlifinal
with the Clerk of ill,- above styled
Court, on or before APHIL 28, l: 7"..
otherwise a -luilttnu'tii may be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint.
WITNKSS my hand and the seal of
said Court on March Ili, 1!)7C.
Richard P. Brlnker
as i'leri, of aald Court
BY: I. BNEEDBN
a.s Deputy I lerk
8/19-88 4/2-9
Anne Pascoe Passes
Anne Pascoe passed away on
March 19 at Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Mrs. Pascoe, who was born in
New York City, spent most of
her early years in Indianapolis,
where she attended elementary
and high school and Butler Uni-
versity.
She was a graduate of the
University of Indiana and the
University of Chicago, where
she specialized in social service
administration and psychiatry.
She received her Master's de-
gree at Chicago.
MRS. PASCOE worked and
was a supervisor in medical
psychiatry at hospitals in Chi-
cago and New York City, where
she also was associated with the
Service for New Americans.
representing former prisoners
in Nazi concentration camps and
Jews from other European
countries. Hundreds were aided
in this important program.
Mrs. Pascoe, who came to
Miami Beach in 1961, was a
member of the Lincoln Chapter
of B'nai B'rith Women, the 100
Lincoln Road Women's Social
Club, and Temple Emanu-El.
Mcs. Pascoe is survived by
her husband, Samuel, prominent
in B'nai B'rith in this area, and
a brother, Robert H. Greenberg.
of Indianapolis. Funeral serv-
ices were held at Riverside Fu-
neral Chapel on Monday.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATf: DIVISION
File Number 76-943
IN RB: ESTATE OP
.MAY I-:. I.F. MOM..
Dtjceaeed
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Tl) Al.l. PERSON8 ll.WINi;
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AUAINST
THE AiaiVi: KSTATE AND Al.l.
OTHKlt PK.KSONS INTERESTED
IN THE B8TATB:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTOTED
that the administration of the estate
of MAY E. I.K MOAL, deceased, Pile
.Number 78-848 Is pending in the Olr-
i cult Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Dlvinlon, the address of which
In Room 307 Dade t'unty Courthouse,
Miami Florida 83180, The personal rep-
Miami, Floihia 88188. The peraonai
representative of the estate is JANE
LB itoi'X, whose address is 4i Car-
dinal I*ano, Huupaiiue, New York. The
name and address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney arc set forth
below.
All personH having claims or de-
i mands against the estate are requlr-
, sd, WITHIN THREE Months PROM
THE DATE OF THE FlUST ITHI.t-
! CATION OP THIS NOTICE, to file
j with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
] must lie 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 liccome due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim is contingent or unli-
quidated, the nature of the uncertain-
ty shall he stated. If the claim la se-
cured, the security shall be described.
'III. claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to en-
able the clerk to mall one eopy to
"ach personal representative.
All persons Interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mallei! are re-
lulred, WITH IN THItEH .MONTHS
FROM THE HATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
to file any ohlij, clions they may have
that Challenges, the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the ve-
nue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CI-A1MS, DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER HARKED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 19.
1878.
JANE LE ROUX
A.s Peraonai Representative of the
Estate of MAY E I.E MOAL
Deceased
ATTORNEY Foil
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
KURT WELLISCH. ATToUNEY
AT LAW
1111 Almerla Avenue. Suite 200-E
Coral Oables, Florida 33134
Telephone Uu-IVH
3/18-26
. : "
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCU:T, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 76-8414
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RB: THE MARRIAOE I IP
ANNE HART,
Petitioner,
HENRY ll.AIIT,
Respondent.
You, HENRY HART, RESIDENCE
INKNOWN. are li.ieln notified to
serve a copy of FOOT Answer to the
Dissolution of Marriage filed against
you. upon netltloner*a attorney
OEOROE NICHOLAS, ESQ., 811 N.H
18th Avenue, Miami. Florida 83188, ami
file original with Clerk of Court on
or before April 28, I8T8; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated thla loth das of March.
ll'Tti.
RK'HAltD P. BRINKBR, CLBRR
Hy: I 1'. copEI.ANI)
Deputy I'hirk
3/1SI-26 4/3-H
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. 78-8585
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
KAY BURNS
Wif*
and
ROY JENNINCS BURNS
Husband
To: Roy Jennings Burns
Kt. 4 Box 41
c/o l.akevlew Trailer Partc
Grand Kapids, Minnoxota .'..".744
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action fur Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written ilel'ensi-H, If any, to It
00 Stanley E. QoodBIMI, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 2688 N.W.
Bind Slre.-t. .Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of the
ahov* styled court on or before April
88, l'.'Tii; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or petition.
This in,iire -hall In- published once
e.o 11 week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORID-IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal ,.f
said Court at .Miami. Florida on this
IBIh day of .March, l!i7ti.
RICHARD P. KRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Counly. Florida
Bj M. .1. HARTNBTT
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
STANLEY E (lOODMAN
2888 N.W. 82nd Street
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
3/18-26 4/2-9
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 76-8418
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE. THE MAKKIAUE OK:
TER.MIIUEC ANDRE.
Petitioner,
vs.
MARY M. ANDRE,
Respondent,
You. MARY M. ANDRE. Resilience
Unknown, are hereby notified to m rvs
a copy of your Answer to the Disso-
lution of .Marriage filed nguinst \-ni.
upon husband's attorney, QBOROE
NICHOLAS. ESi B12 N.W. 12th
Avenue, .Miami. Florida 33136. and
file original with Clerk or urt on
or before April 88, 187*J other .vise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated i In- 10th day of .March. 1878,
RICHARD P. BRINKBR, CLERK
By: c. p. CoPELAND
itemity Clerk
3/18-26 4/2-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTII E IS HEREHY GIVEN that
lh, undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE INSTITUTE OF RATIONAL
l-IVINi; at S2.'i Arthur Godfrey Road.
Miami Beach, Florida Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flot-
illa.
INSTITUTE OK HUMAN
RELATIONS. INC
By: STEPHEN H. CYPBN,
Assistant Secretary
CYPBN .V NEVINS
Attorneys Cor Applicant
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida a.'iMo
8/18-26 4/2-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTII E IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious' name of
BOO UNISEX HAIR STYLISTS at
4888 W, Flagler Street, intend to reg-
ister aajd name with tin- Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Hade County, Flor-
ida.
IVONNE RODRIGUEZ
MADELEINE DOMINI JOT r.iir;
. 8/18-26 4_.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTHE is HBRBBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrintr to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOI.VIRO TECHNIQUES at 16SR N.E.
IU Sirccl. Apt. 6-B, North Miami,
Fin. intends to register said name
with the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of
I mile CUUIIly, Florida.
SOL-ERGY OP FLORIDA, INC.
A Fla. Corp.
BY: MORRIS TAITE, PRESIDENT
KENNETH N. R, KANT
Attorney for applicant
________________________3/19-26 4/2-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dexiHng to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE PI ACE FOR STEAK at 1838
71'th Street Cnuscway. Miami, Hade
County, Florida Intends to register
an Id name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida
BOITTHBRN CATERERS OP
NORTH HAY VILLAGE, INC
SHIRLEY WOol.i' |;si,
Attorns] for Southern Caterers of
North Buy Village. Inc.
Suite 211. 42" I Incoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
_________________ 3/26 4/2-9-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the Undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the ficllllous name of
FINAN'nAL REAL ESTATE CON-
Sl'l.TANTs at 11801 S.W. M Avenue,
Miami. Fla. Intends to register said
nnine with the Clerk of the Circuit
Curt of Dad,- County, Florida
PEGGY RIELEY
Sol,- (iwner
(Registered Real Estate Broker)
______________________ 3/26 4/2-8-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
INI.ANH INDUSTRIAL PROPERTIES
at 1-440 N.E. 131 St., North Miami,
Ha. Intend to reglsler said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
QA1 LA BUB LEVIN-
ADA FKIEDKIN
IRENE ABEL
Nelson, Feldman A Davidson
Attorneys for Applicants
4/2-9-16
I
| DRE8SI KB. Jerome a.. 88, of Miami
Beach Interment mi. Nebo, River-
PEDER, Matilda a., of Hollywood, In-
terment Mt, sinal Riverside,
GRAFF, Bmanuel, S8. of Miami
Bench and Bouthfleld, Mich.
New inn II.
HOROWITZ, Beatrice, 67, oT Miami
Reach interment Lakeside, Levitt.
NADEI.. I" .Morris Riverside
in ai.-sciiu artz. Cynthia, IB, of
Miami, interment Mt. Nebo
Newman.
COHEN, Mrs l.illic. of Miami Reach
Inierment Alt. Nebo Riverside
I'.'l n I'I'Z. Jack, 77. of Miami Beach
Bntombmenl Lakeside. Riverside,
JOPPB, Ida, >. of North Miami
i:-.on interment lakeside. Levitt.
os'l'ERMAN. Waller B XI. of Miami.
Bntombmenl Lakeside! iRfvffcddet
BROOKS, Meyer-.HH-.-eH Miami Reach,
interment Holbrvood Memorial Gar-
dens, Riverside.
ADEI.MAN. Mr- Ann. of Miami
Reach. Interment Mt. Sinai.
Riverside.
DI'MINSKY. Samuel, of Miami Beach.
Interment Lakeside. Riverside.
EPSTEIN, William, 83, of North
Miami Beach, interim ni Lakeside.
Levitt. ^^^
GLAZIER. Minnie. 77. of Miami
Intel mini Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
ORBBNBBRO, Hiram. 67. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
CBNDBR, Rebecca, 80. "f Miami
Beach, interment ML Nebo.
i.i\en Idi
COHEN Dr living I... *:,. of Flushing.
N.Y. Riverside.
EINSTEIN. Leah, 7ii. ol Miami
Beach. Interment Vista. Newman
ABRAMOW1TZ, Isadora, ol Miami
I'., ach, l'-lasbcrg.
in iTWIN. Noble. 87, Of North Miami
Beach. Interment Star ol" David.
Gordon
BROD1B, Ma_\. 84, of Miami Beach
III, hi l..,i, Side Ki\ elf I'll
ii'HER. Lena. B6, of .Miami Beach.
Interment ML Sinai Riverside,
io| DSTKIN. V.'^- S. I", of Miami
Intormenl lakeside. Rl\.....ride,
GELB
MONUMENT^ INC.
Open Every Da Closed Sabbath
140SV 57.. Avenue
Phone 2t6-2888
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Storing the JtSlStl Community since 1931
ORTHOOO*
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
Ike Gordon
tames B.Gordon
EmjnuelGoKonllM6)
Hjiri Gomes!'9S4)
___Telephone U58-5568
IEVITT
memorial chapels
12t Pcmhrak. ft*. ISStS W. Duo* Hwy.
Hollywood, Fla. North Miami, rii.
21.7200 040-0315
Sonny L.vitt, r.O. Albert Layt.n, F.D.
PALMER'S
mUAMl MONUMENT COMPANY/
tntONAUZED MEStORIAUB
corroM ciurrBD
WOVntWORMHOr
444*9 JI 4444*22
327"SW.lt.ST MIAMI
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
ORfCTORS
IrwrnJettet MedwmJttlej AlwinJtHn
IN NEW YORK:
188 11 HILLSIDE AVE. HOIUS. 11. NY
1283 CONEY ISUNO AVf. BKIYN. N.l
212/776-8100
IN FLORIDA
DADE COUNTY-13385 W 0D0E HWY.
947-11 85 Ret by Sonnilovit.FO.
8R0WAR0 COUNTY -1921 PEMBROKE 80.
925-2743 Rept.Sv-ylrstt.FO.
PALM BEACH COUNTY-625 S OUVE AVI.
1 -925-2743 Ren t, r ***>* fo
S-'..:eia.3-lutleii).:icom-
n-r.r lies m New York and UtnMjhoul
IheCiealet Miami *ei. .
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S. Levitt, F.O.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd., Fores. Hills, N.Y.


for, March 26, 1.976
TJewisfincrMian
Page 15-3
IMAt NOTKI
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NO'lCt
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Jl.'K IS HEREBY GIVEN Hint
paratgned. desiring to engage in
uiifli-i' the fictitious namt of
Bole UQl'ORS at gig Ainsi.-y
Miami Mlffl intends to register
Jamc wltll the Clerk of the i'Iv-
fturl of hade County, Kim-Ma.
TJi; CHIEF TRADING CORP.
I at KKII.
ncy fur Applicant
I/tf-18-28 4/2
NOTICE UNDER
[FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
flCK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ideralgned 'le'irint tit engage In
is under the V'litinus nam<- of
til Cl.l'H at till Alnslcy Rldg..
Kin. Intends to register said
with the Clerk of the Circuit
..i Dude County, Florida.
|i; CHIRK' "HADING Corp.
BL if. kkii,
p*v for Applicant
:/U'-li-"'i 4/2
NOTICE UNDER
[FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Irii'K 18 HEREBY GIVEN thai
fcitdcrslirncd. desiring to engage
fesim ss under the fictitious name
* I. INVESTIGATIONS LTD
iil<> County, Plorlda Intends t<
_-( said niim* with the Clerk ol
Circuit Court of Dade County.
THOMAS Lg FOLLBTTH
a/G-12-tt-jt
THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
fDADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1476
j Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IK: KSTA'I'K OF
|NG KLEiSHER.
3TICE OF ADMINISTRATION
ILL PERSONS HAVING
IMS olt DEMANDS AGAINST
AHOVK KHTATE AND Al.l,
fKIt PERSONS INTERESTED
UK ESTATE:
Be ARE HEREBY .NOTIKIED
the administration of the estate
rVINti 1-LEISHKR, de..aH.il. Vile
J.-r 76-147'i, N pendiitK In the ''*<>urt for [>ade County. Florida.
-obai. Division, the address of which
J3 West KlMKlfi- Street, Miami,
).. .12101. Thejaeraonal repreaen-
>l the estate is CEIL KI.EISH-
whosc address is 1200 South Bb-
jne I'oint Roa4| Miami Beach, Kla.
01 The name anil address of the
Dnal representative's attorney are
Jnrth below.
persons having claims or de-
iids airnitis't the estate are requtr-
WIT1IIN THREE MONTHS
)M THK UATB OF TUB MUST
M.ICATION OP THIS NOTICE, to
with the clerk of the above court
frUtcn statement of any claim or
Band they may have. Kaeli claim
lit be in writing ami must indicate
i basis for tl.....Inim, the name anil
Irevs of tbo creditor or his agent or
nrney, and the amount claimed. If
claim is not yet dUO, the date
HI it Will become due shall he sta't-
If the claim is contingent or unli-
tlated. the nature of the uncer-
nty Mha.ll be stated. If the claim is
Ured, the security shall be describ-
The claimant shall deliver suffi-
ll copies of the claim to tin- clerk
I enable the clerk to mail one copy
each norsoual representative.
[II persons interested in the, estate
We .in a OOP) of this Notice of Ad-
ilstrution has bei u mailed are re-
tired. WITHIN THHKK MONTHS
rpKOM THK PATH OK THK. FIRST
'Pintl.ICATJoN' OF THIS NOTICE.
to file any objections they may have
i that challenge* the validity of the
^decedent's will, the ituallficatlons of
frthe iKTHonal r.-nrcscntntivi or tbo
hue or jurisdiction of the court.
ILL i ri AIMS. DEMANDS. ANT)
JElTloNK NOT SO FILED WILL
FOREVER BARRED.
late of the first publication of this
CO of Administration: March 19.
CEIL KLEISHER
Is Personal Representative of the
Estate of IRVING KLEISHER.
1 licensed
rriin\i:v FOR
__BISON A L REPRESENTATIVE:
en w i. !!:.'ii i.i:i:
nln Head
Km Beach, Kla. 1.1139
Hcphom
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
BMERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-7216
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
[KB: THK MARRIAGE OK
I'.oKAH K. BLLI8,
Petitioner,
vs.
IN LEY W. ELLIS,
J Respondent.
rOt: 8TANI.EV W. BLLI8, 0/0
v tlrav, P o. Box W6, t'orinth.
. 338J4 ARE HEREBY NOTIKIED
TO I'M K eiir written response to
Llw action for dissolution of mar-
^p, with the Clerk of the above
^^Ert, and serve a ropy upon Petl-
tn'a Attorneys, VON ZAMPT &
JTH, Suite 850, I3KO0 South Dixie
|hway. Coral Gables, Florida 33146,
nr before the lth day of April,
l. else the Petition for Dissolution
Marriage will be taken as con-
d
^ATED: MAR 4, 1076.
RfHARD P. BRISKER
iy: c P COPELAND
Denuty Clerk
Ireutt Court Seal I
2/12-I9-2B
4/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice IS HEREBY GIVEN tiia<
I under igneri. desiring I > engage In
Slness .uder the fictitious names of
BMP
AND
REEK EAST _
MHO h IV. M *M.. Miami, Fla, In-
pd- to ^Unr aaid luniwa with th*
nl, 'irMMt Court of Dad*
Florida.
"Bfc-i,/ .H BCOLOOIOAL ^
NTfcii.i^Si'ijr.OF F-OK1DA. INC.
m*N* !SV|jHcV'.SON. Bsoo.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COUHT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.76-8352
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK:
AMELIA IGI.KSIA DE CCKSTA.
tt Ife,
and
JOSE MANt'KI, CUESTA,
Husband
TO: JOSE MAM l-:i. I IKST A
j'i e\ aaos, i 'astro do Rev
I .UC'i, Spaui
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dlasolutlon of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written dafeiises, it any. to It on
'i. Klt.WK C|l*ESADA, attornej for
Petitioner, whose address i> ':;c. Ponce
1 la-on Blvd., Suite 800, Coral Ga-
bles, Florida 11184, and nil the orig-
inal with the clerk ,,r the above styled
court on or before April 22, l7: oth-
erwise a defaull "ill be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in iio complain) or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each iveek foi four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Kl.oRIDIAN
WITNESS m> hand and the seal of
said
1Mb
cnurl at Miami. Plorlda on this
day of .March. Ri7t;
RICHARD P BHINKER
As Clerk, 'Ircull I lourl
Hade County, Florida
By It M Kiss KB
As Deput] Clerk
(Circuit t Hurt s.ai i
tl FRANK QCESADA, BSQ.
RM Ponce Do Leon Blvd.
Suite 300
Vital Gable*, Florida HIM
|Tele]diou 446-2517)
Attorney tor Petitioner
2/10-215 4/2-9
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-8348
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
.MARIA C. DIXo.N,
Petitioner.
and
WILLIAM IH.XoN.
Respondent.
TO: William Dlxon
tiniM Parkland Court, No. 201
District Heights, Maryland
Jimi'N
yOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to It
on LAW OFFICES OF BURNS *
ARNOVITZ, attorney for Petitioner.
Whoso addres.. is 4-11 Lincoln Road
Suite l.'ai, Miami Peach, Florida, and
fib- 1 lie original i"h the clerk of the
above styled court on or before April
81, 1878: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published 01110
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THK JEWISH KI.OHIDIAN
WITNESS m.v hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
1.1th dnv of March. 1976.
RICHARD P. URINKER.
As 1 lerk, 'ircult Court
Hade County, Florida
Bj 1. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFICES OF BURKS &
ARNOVITZ
420 Uncoln Road. Suite 150
Miami Beach, Florida SSUt
Attorney for Petitioner
8/19-26
4/2-9
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. 76-6580
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CAROL I,. ATKINSON, Petitioner.
and
Kl.nl 1> It. ATKINSON. JR.
Respondent,
To: PI/HD It. ATKINSON. JR.
: Church Street
Mi Holly, New Jersey osocs
\nr ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1492
Division J. GWYNN PARKER
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GABRIEL KAHN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To Al.l. PERSONS IJ A \ INC
L'l AIMS or DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND Al.l.
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THK ESTATE:
YOI' ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of GABRIEL KAHN, deceased, File
Number 76-1492, is pending in the
Circuit court for Dad,- County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of
which Is Dad, County Courthouse. ;::
West Plagler Btreet, Miami. Florida.
The Peisonal representatives of thu
estate are DIE DAVID L. KAHN.
whose address is 77 Vine Btreet,
Chestnut Hill. Mass U2167, and RAB-
BI BENJAMIN M. kahn. whoa* ad-
dress, is 7907 Koeion Avenue. Chevy
1 'base. Maryland 200I5. The name and
address of the personal representa-
tive's adorn, v are s, 1 forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THK FIRST
PI BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
tile wiiii the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each chum
must lie in writing and must Indicate
Lb* basis for the claim, the name and
address nf the creditor or his agenl or
attorney, ami the amount claimed. It
tin- claim is not vet due. the date
when it will becom* din- shall he slat-
ed. If the claim is contiiiKcnt or unli-
QtlldAtedji the nature of the uneer-
laililv shall be staled If the claim is
secured, the security shall ba. deaerih-
ea. 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.
AH persons interested ill tile estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
(lUtrcd. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM'THE DATE 11K THK FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to fib- any objections they may luiv-e
that challenges the validity of tin
decudenl's Will, the oualif ic al ion- of
tile personal representaliye.. or the
Vi uue 01- jurisdiction oi tin court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT BO KII.KD \\ ILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Dale of the first publication of 'bis
Noilce of Administration: March l!\
1H7.
DR. DAVID L KAHN
BENJAMIN M. KAHN
A. Personal Representatives of the
Kslale of GABRIEL KAHN
Deceased
ATTORNEY l-'oH
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES:
HERBERT S SHAPIRO
KHAPIHO, PRIED, WEII. & SCHEER
l'l? Lincoln Road Suit, Ill-It
Miami Beach, Plot Ids 1*139
Telephone: (305) B88-W<1
S/19-26
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 76-7041
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OP
HAZEL STERN JOUAM.
Wife/Petitioner
and
GERALD W. JOQAN,
Husband/Respondent.
TO: GERALD W JOUAN
Residence unknown
YOI' are notified that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage, bas been filed
against jou. and you are required tw
serve a copy ,.1 your aJWwer U) "hi"
Petition On Petitioners Alton,, v. All-
ni:i: SOLOMON, [fOS I'apnai Ran*
Building, Miami. Florida and file lh
original Anawer nrlth the Clark of the
above-st)led Court on or before April
l-t. i!'7i, otherwise a default shall be
entered against you.
DATED thi- 3rd day of Much. IHTii.
RICHARD P. HKINKICR,
Clerk
-,'ir. Uit Court Si all
Us. R 11. KhSSEE
Dcpuo Clerk
3/5-12-19-26
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAu CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-6277
you are required to serve a copy of GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARTA E8TAMPONI ROIG.
Wife,
and
JULIO CESAR ROIG.
Husband
TO: JULIO CESAR ROIG
1114 Oceatiview Avenue
Brooklyn, New York 1USG
Mil' ARE HERERY NOTIIII'P
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
WITNESS my band and the sejil of riaue has been filed against you and
your written defenses, if any, to It
on ALVIN GOODMAN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is Suite ISO,
1686 Sunset Drive. Miami. Klorida
MH.'I. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before Aorll 9, l!'7fi; otherwise a de-
fault will i>e entered against you for
the relief demanded in the numnlalnt
ol- petition.
This notice shall be publish.-.! once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI/)RIDIAN.
said
27th
this
court at Miami, Florida
day of Feb., 1976.
RICHARD P. URINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
lly R M. KISSES
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court S. all
GOODMAN ft DI'NBERG
Suite I v.. 868:, Sunset Drive
Miami. Florida 3314*
(301) 279-8H00
Attorney for Petitioner
1/f-lZ-ll-tJ
NOTICE UNDgR
FICTtTaflV* NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
la business under the fictitious ngjnes
of EL HERAIJH) DEL BjflLiO -rh
ARTISTA at M0 SW 24 Ave., Miami.
you an- required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
Albert I.. Carricarte. Baa., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 2491
M W 7th Street, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above si vied court on or before April
9, 176: otherwise a default will he
entered ajfulnsl you for *.h* relief de.
mandril in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each w.ek b.r four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Kl.oRIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and tbe seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
6th day of February. 1070
RICHARD P. URINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Coun'y. Florida
By C P COPELAND
A* DcPMty Clerk
(Circuit (j.uil Seal)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IUVEN tl I
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business undo ib. fictitious name
of ABC BUSINESS SVSTEM8 ai '120
N w. lit Drive, Miami. Pis
intends 1., register said name with
the CI. rk ..f the Circuit Court of Dude
County. Klorida.
KEHOJO, INC.
A Kla. Corp.
RICHARD E WALLACE. President
1:1:1 i'i-: iii:i:\iki.i:i:. attv
MILLEIX1E, HORN, ft HERMELEB
AtUtrm ) for iipnfJeant
, .1-12-10-^6
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-7123
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FO*t DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK Th. Marriage Of:
MARIO Dl M Aiil.lo.
Petitioner,
and
MAGALY IIAI.I.ESTAS Dl MAOLIo.
It. spoiul.nl.
TO: Magalj IttJJestnH in Magllo
Calle -17, No. iO-20
Itariainiuilla. ('ojoiuiiia
Viil' ARE HEREBY N" iTIKIKD
that an action for Dissolution oi Mar-
rlagi ha- been fll.-il agataat you *.rid
you arc required t" Berve .< cop} ol
your written defenses, if any, to It
on ROBERT H. BBRNS, B8U.. attor-
ney t,.r p. ;iiioner. who-, aduress I*
Co Lincoln itogd, Suite 1.10, Mjain,
Beach, Kiot-idn 3|130, and id. Hi, orig-
inal With the .lei I, Ol the al.oM St) I-
cd court ou or before April 14, 1*70:
otherwise a d. fault will lie entered
Ogallisl you for the relief demand. .I
in lb, complaint or petition,
This notice shall be pul'li-hcd on.-e
each w.ek f,,r four consevutiv) wee)
in THE J-E'WISH I-I H( 11 HAN.
\\ II 'NESS m> band and lb. s. al -
said court al. Miami. Klorida on (h's
Hli d.,y of March, 1976.
KICHAKD p URINKER
As 'l#rk, t livult Court
Dad. County. Florida
lly I. SNBBDEN
A- Deputy Clerk
(I'iieuii Ci.urt Seal 1
ROBERT H HI'ltNS
l-AW OKKICKH 1 if Itl'H.VS
& ARNOVITZ
tj'i Lin. nln II.....I. Suite 4.V)
piaml Beach, Florida 13131
Attorney for Petitioner
3/12-1U-26 4 2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIERHBV IMVEN that
ib, umlerslgned. business under the ficli.iious name .-:
WOMEX8 OI'IDAXCE CENTER lit
7H29 S H ave., Miami. Fla, Intend
In ,. k! aer -aid name willi the Cli 1 k
oi ib. Circuit Court of Dad. i.nmi%.
Florida
\ 1 "MENS GUIDANCE CENTER, INC.
a Kla Corp
El NICK M TIMM
STEVEN I.ORDE
EDWARD LEE BOBBINS
I .1; 4/2-D-M
Fig Intend to register said name* with ALBERT L CARIUt^ARTE. BSQ.
th. Clerk of the Circuit Court of, Bade J4("J SJ W. Jth gtreji
County. Florida.^ ___ iftam .^ri?J1 *,,,
BARRERA
j/i-i2-i-:t
Attoreer foe Petitioner
J/h.ftno NO- I*tTH7
1/5-13-13-H
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 75-7665
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Ri iSl: SHAPIR" I
Decaasi d
notice of administration
to all persons having
claims or Demands againbh
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND Al.l
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THK ESTATE:
Mil ARE HEREBY NOT1PII 1
linn the admlnli in.....n of tin estiiti
of Rl ISE SI! M'li.i 1. d--,. as. d, t U'
Number 7".-7i.n'n is pending In the
111, uit Court lor I lade County, Floi -
ida. Probate Division, tin dot
which is 7o V'. -1 Hauler Street, Mi-
ami, Florida. The personal repn n-
iHllVCI Of the .-.-.lal. an K4W*i d
Sliapii... Arnold Shapiro and Evelyn
Cliernls, whose address i- \ Jt
t'rlHtol, -i Mi Kiii Avenue, Miami.
Fla 33131, The name mid ndih 1
th. pel -ii.il fi.....itilativi s aii..i ie v
a 1, set forth below,
All persons having oialms or de-
oiaiids ggainat tl"- estate are requir-
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THK DAT! OK THK FIRST
Pl'BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
tile with the ci.-.-K of ib.- ahovi
a written stat'-in. nt of un\ claim or
demand they may hav- Bach
roust be In writing and must Iniucati
tin- basil ba- the claim. U nume and
address of the creditor or Ids agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed, if
(he claim is not \.-t due, the date
wh.n it iii become due shall be mat-
ed. If the claim in contingent or imb-
uuidated. the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall b" stated. If the claim is
si-cured, the Security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies 01 the claim to the oierk
to nable the clerk to mail one OOP]"
to ea.-h personal representative.
All person* Interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mail, d are re-
quired WITHIN THP3E MONTHS
PROM THK DATE OF THK FIRST
prill.ICATION OF THIS MOTH B.
to file any objection* Ih.y may have
that challenges the validity of the
Aecedenrs will, the ouallfloatloni of
the personal rein .-sentatH. or the
venue or Jurisdiction of the coury
ALL CIAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT BO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER HARKED
Date of the first nuhlicution of Uils
Notice of Administration: March 19,
1876.
EDWARD SHAPIRO
AHNOLD SHAPIRO
EVELYN 'HERNIS
As Persona' Representatives of the
Eatste of ROSE SHAPIRO.
Deceased
.TTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES:
AW OFFICES
A- Jay Crlstnl
: 1 Northeast First Avenue
Miumi. Florida 33131
Jelepbone: (306+-ST--1792
y< A. JAt CHISTOL
3/l-2
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIcCUIT COUHT FCC
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1368
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE ESTATE OF
Ji "SEPH LI-:\ INK. a I .
JOB LKVINE. al. a .1. LEVINS,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
;' 1 A LI. PERSI INS HAVINU
CLAIMS OH DEMANDS AOAINS1
-I IK A HOVE B8TATE AND ALL
OTHER PI-:rso.-.s INTEBE8TED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOI! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai th,- administration of the estate
of JOSEPH I.EVINE, a k a JOE LK-
VINE, a I. a .1 I.EVINE, deceased,
t'ih Niimb.-r iti*13tt8, 1- pending In
b. Circuit coun for Dad. County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 7:: Wi si Flagh 1 Sir, ,-t
Miami. Klorida. 'I'll, personal repjes. Il-
lative ol the slate .s MAB1 LEA INE,
whose addres* 1- I4 Miami Beach, Florida 31131", The uaiue
.,nd address of the personal renrasen-
..,. 1 \. h attornej are Hel forth below
ah peisons having claims or de-
mand- against tin estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
KRiim THE DATE OF THE FIRST
Pl'BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with He cli rk ol the above curt
1 written statement of any claim 01
demand they mn) have. Each cla m
must he in writing ami must indicate
the basis for lb- claim, the nalll. and
gddreas of the crotiitor or hli agenl nr
attorney, ami the amounl ulalmed. If
the claim is not y.t du.-. the dale
when 11 will b, ,-oinc du. shall be stal-
ed. 11 the claim Is couUngenl or unli-
lui.lai.d, the nature ol the uncer-
taint) shall he stated, If the claim Ii
-i-U'.-.l, the s. urili shall l. describ-
ed, The claimant tdiall deliver sulfi-
1. nt ..i|ii.-s ..I 1I1. claim to the clerk
to .nab).- Hi.- .lerk to mail one OOP)
. each personal i.-|.r< senta]i\<
All persons Interested in tin- cst.-.t*,
to whom a cop) of this Notice of Ad-
mit.o 11 ul ion has been mailed are re-
riulred. WITlir.V THREE MONTHS
FROM THK DATE OF THE FIRST
Pi til.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
-. fill any objectlona Ihev may have
that f-aallaiuces th- validlt) of the
1. -.". ill's will, the .jaUficali.-ns nf
he in-rsonal representative, or the
iiu. or Juns.ii. 11011 of the .n '
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, A.M.
ii:.ii:ctii>NS NoT so KII.KD WU.L
LH FtMaEVMB HtRRED
Chili of 1I1. first publication of '.' i*
s ..I Aiiininisirii'.ioii: Mai Ii
r7'i.
MARY I.EVINE
A- Per omil RepiX'seittative of tin
1; I., -a JOSEPH LEV1NE. 11
JOB I.EVINE. Hk/a .1. LEVI.VE
Deceased
ATTORNEY KOR
PERSI i\AI. REPRESENTATI\ El
Mlill.M'.l. A BIHNHTt n'K
SHAPIRO, FRIED, WEIL A: KCIIEI ;-
4' 7 Lincoln Road. Soil. In r.
M.....n Beach, Florida 33189
T. It phone: 538-6361
3 ;-..-.-.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1TTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY. F'-ORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-6026
NOTICE TO DEFEND
In The Mallei of An Adoption,
JOSEPH IXJBBNZA WU-SON. JR .
CORINB LEE STANFORD WILSON.
P. lit ion. i-s.
VOL. HAIJiWIN HIN'/.EY. c/0 llleS
Uiic.y, Ali.-ia Town. Rimini. P.aha-
mas. take Notice Unit a petition te
tdopt your natural child has h. 11
filed in this Court by the above named
petitioners, and you are required to
f.J. your wlitleti d f.iis.-s a.id tra-
iireei to the petition with the Cleric
,-f this curt, ami 10 serve a oopy
le-n-oi upon Joseph ('. I41USS.I. Attor-
o. ,. :-::.:. N\V 7th Avenue, Miami.
I-......Ida S31S0, not Utter than April 9th
1976 nlliarwlsc. a 1 1. fault will be a*
t-.ioi ugalnsi you, and th.- allegation
1 ii Petlliim will in- talcen as eon-
D Vl'l-.D ;-. l.iuary 87th,
Al... 111 l-'i"i 1,1.1
Kl.'H \i:d p URINKER.
el. 1 'Ircult Court.
l:> N A lll-.u l-;i"l'. D.C
:i... li-U-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under ihe fi- minus name of
lUSTAIKANT El. RopEO'iN ,t
taSS" NvV L' Ave., Opa-Lockn, Kla..
int. ud lq nnu-i.i -i.-.i ....in. with the
Clerk !' the Circuit .-in 1 of 1 v, i-
County, Florida
a 1.1:1.i:ti 1 ,m.m:i;i
ghegorio gil
:. U-I9-JC 4/t
NOT'CF UNDF"
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NiiTI.'E 18 Ht-.lvi.i.i litvcV that
lb, uiidcrsigiicd. desiring to engage in
. u > under III, LclilloUS nalll. of
ANIMAL SCIMNCE INSTITUTE at
sails v I-: Sec..in! Avenue, Miami, l-'lor-
ida int. nds to regiater |gld name with
ii.. Clerk of tJo- Circuit Court ..r Dad-
Couiity. Florida
PKTFECTIONi INC
Jcffrej Kwasnek, Proprietor
STEPHEN I AVRACH
Attorney for Petfeotlon, Inc.
I.n Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
:i / '-'', 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAI CIRCUIT lJ AND
FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 76-9061
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
in RE: The marriage of
I loNormandle, Kratik.
Husband,
and
II.Normandie. Amanda.
Wife.
Yof. AMANDA li. Norman.tie. J4
Iauooln Slrnit. Oleiivlew. Illinois
.:<"-".. arc required to file your an-
swer to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk ol the above
Court and servi s aooj thereof upon
petitioner's atlorney, Herman Cohea.
Es Florida, 33130, on or before April IP,
1*7(1, or else petition will be confessed.
Da led Mar. 19,1976
Ricliard P. Brlnker.
Clerk, Circuit Court
By M S HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
3/2 4/2-9-U


J
Page 14-?
IN THE
DADE
PR
Fil
Division
IN UK: ESI
\ ktta BE
I .. .-JIM-
NOTICE
TO Al.i. VI
CLAIMS III
Tl IK AUU1
OTHEH VI
IN Till-. !:;
IIH' A I
ii.-i the
.of YKTTA
'.\ unilM-i- ~'i
curt Cowl
Probate Di>
is 7:i W. I'
Till- |" :.....
tnt l Km
tlreM
Bi nch, Kin.
lb.- pcrHont
in mi tori
.\JI per*
in:. 11.is an
..1. WITH I.
Tint I'A'i'i
vTION (
null tin I
w 1 iitt-ii Ma
111.mil tin-:
11111-1 be in
ii.. ii.i-is r.
addrew of.
n\ 1.11 in >. 11
the claim
u Inn it wll
.-.i ii the 1
quidated, ll
tj slllill III
cured, the
The 1 limn.'
.-.ii.i. s ol 11
hI.Ii* the c
. h peraoi
All perm
In .v hum a
mlniHtratloi
quired-, Wl
l-'i;n.M Til
l'l I'.I.ICAT
to ill. any
nun chain
.|. ii-ili-lll s
the peraonl
in. .11 jinl.
M.I. CJ
OHJECTIO
BE EOKE1
IViti- of 1
Notice of
IH7.
II
As Pcrmi
Batata
ATTORN!
PERSONA
Rnthenberi
A Benjaml
by BEV \V-
4:'" Uncoln
.Miami Beai
Ti U-phone:
I
FICT
NOTHK
Ihii umli-isi
bualneai w
ham; 1:1.1
hi 1016 N
Ii-miIs to r
Clork "f 1
1 ..umy, Fl
IN THE
DADE
PF
F
in RE: k
MAY K. ^A
DeeeiiH
NOTICE
TO A I.I. I
CLAIMS '
Till-: ABO"
OTHER PI
IN THE E
YOU A
thai the a
Of MAY K
NumlM-r 76
cult Court
Probate Dl
is Itoom 3
Miami Kim
Miami, F)
represental
i.k mux
ilinal Lane
name and 1
reaentative
below.
All pern.
mauds ana
el, WITHI
THE DAT
CATION <
with the 1
written sti
manil the
must be In
the basis f
addrejM of
attorney, ;
the claim
when it wl
.il. If the -
i|uiil:ili-il. I
tj .-liull lie
cured, the
The Qlalmi
rnplea of t)
-ll-le III.- 1
.iirh pill...
All Jiersn
to whom a
mlnlsiiailo
quired, \v
FROM tii
PUBUCAJ
to file any
that chafi
cli-cedenl'-s
the person:
nue or jurl
ALL CI
OBJECTIC
BE FORE1
Date of
Notice of
1976.
As Pcrso
Estate
ATTORNE
PERSONA
KURT UK
AT LAW
1(1 Almerli
1 '..nil lialili
Telephone
Page 16-B
*Jewisbfk>ridiom
Friday, March 26, 1975
pBasic
^Bargain
SAVE 20
Creamed
Cottage Cheese
4 PANTRY
PRIDE
79
24-OZ.
CUP
LIMIT ONE CUP PIEA5t WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 00 Ol MOPE EXC1UDINC CIGARETTES
Fresh
, Tender
Asparagus
" 49<
1
Sensational
bargains
^very TOay
at the store where high quality
and low prices come together!
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY MARCH 27
AT ALL PANTRY PRIDE STORES
IN DADE COUNTY
HOLLYWOOD
AND HALLANDALE
SWEET EATING TOP QUALITY
^ Florida
Strawberries
/L pints oSj
THIN SKIN JUICY (I ARGI 10 SIZE) PICK roul OWN
Florida Oranges 16 >0.$1
1ST 1*1.Mr, HAWAIIAN
Pineapples ,ach98c
GARDEN FRISH INOIVI OR
Escarole.......................................unc^S*
TOP QUALITY CALIFORNIA SUNKIST
Lemons 11 S; 49c
SUNMAIO I'l-OZ,
Raisins 6:*V.l49e
UY AN IXOTIC PIANT 14' .IN. POT)
Scotch Heather ,h$229
FLORIDA INDIAN RIVER PICK YOUR OWN
White Seedless
^Grapefruit
/y O^V "SIZE ^
%0 FOR Si
SEA STAR ICELANDIC
Fried j&k&
s Your Basic Borgain Store
4r CUS'OMIR MAY PURCHASI All THI STARRIO ITIMS WITH ONI S 00 OROIR
OR MORI IXCIUOING CIGARITTtS
Beef Rib
Steak
$189
,.,_r. 7 SMALL
USDA( END
CHOICE BONELESS J|
LB.
USDA CHOICE IN WHOIE IN CRYOVAC
Beef Loin
Tenderloin?.0...
USDA CHOICt Sill LOIN
Sirloin Steaks
.$|99
$1 69
USDA CHOICE Rill ROUND ROITOM
Fish Sticks
69
'" ^"wki *' IUUND lOTTOM
Round Roast .$129
UIDA CHOICI III! IOUNO
Eye Round Roast tl$l79
USDA CHOICE llll
Round Rump Roast i.$l39
USDA CHOICI HIE
Chuck Blade Steak ., 89c
USDA CHOICI llll CHUCK UNDER HADE
Bnls. Pot Roast $139
USDA CHOICI Rill CHUCK IHOULDIR ARM
Pot Roast t.$l29
USDA CHOICI till CHUCK RONIIISS
Shoulder Steak
$149
Beef Chuck
Blade Roast
7QC
usda m m
CHOICE RB ^B^LB.
FIORIOA OR SHIPPID PRIMIUM PUSH
Margarine
2^89
PARKAY
QUARTERS
PANTIY MIDI PlORIDA SMALL
Grade 'A' Eggs DOr 49c
KRAFT INDIVIDUALLY WRAPPID MUINSTIR OR
Mozzarella Cheese \?c 99c
ORDIN COLORIO (CHIISI POOD)
American Singles 2 .lo'x$2"
FLO SUN ORANGI Ol #* % *k
Grapefruit Juice 3 ?o"s'89c
nwriui v* jnirriu riiMiUM FRESH
Fryer Quarters...................... 59c
PLORIDA OR SHIPPID PRIMIUM
Fresh Fryer Parts i. 99c
. IHNMI RMMRAU wi.ou IIIAIIi WMl
Premium Floridao. m Ac
[ Fryers....HT *tQLB. j
PANTRY PRIDE
Sliced Meat
Bologna
MB.
PKG.
89
ilTTY ANN HOT OR MILD PIMINTO
Cheese Spread 2g 69c
OSCAR MAYIR
PANTRY PRIDC
Sour
Cream
ALL FLAVORS
Borden
Yogurt
gHrNaunschweiger SSf.59*
Sandwich Spread S 39c
PANTRY PRIDE KING SIZE
White
SAVE 40
["Basic
["Bargain
Crisco
3 $1
^R^ CAN Mi
09
LB
CAN
UMIT ONE CAN PHASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASE n.
S7 00 OR MORE EXCIUDINC CIGARETTES
f^asic
rBartrain
SAVE 30
NeHmann's
Mayonnaise
99
32-OZ.
JAR
LIMIT ONI MR PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASE
OF il 00 OR MORE EXCIUDINC CIGARETTES
SAVE 44
''Basic
bargain
Maxwell House
Coffee
GRINDS ^& ^0 CAN
* LIMIT ONE CAN PIBASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF ; 00 OB MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
PANTRY PRIDE YELLOW CLING, HALVES OR
Sliced <% %m
Peaches. .Oss 1
PANTRY PRIDI
Fruit Cocktail 3 tS $1
PANTRY PIIDI lAITlirT
Pearn-............................. 3 VS $1
PANTIY PIIDI
Prune Juice ^69*
PANTIV PRIDI
Apple Juice M.?tr39c
OOLDIN CROWN
Lemon Juice 5^59*
MUSMIMAN-S
Apple Sauce T&98*
CONTADFNA
Tomato Sauce 6 S?,99*
CONTADJNA
Tomato Paste............4 ff $1
PANTIY PRIM
Mixed Vegetables 4 '^l*!
PANTRY PRIM
Liquid Bleach 55.49'
PANTRY PRIDE FROZEN
O/ange -. $1
Juice.... .0ns 1
SARA L1I HOW
Pound Cake______J?Vi 89*
PANTIY PRIOR
Frozen Waffles 2p^39
WE SVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTm^SSforo
& All MEATS I CHIISI SUCIO TO OROIR AT STORES HAVING COUNTIIS
Q WIC C LORRAINE DOMESTIC
Cheese.....99
LA PIRIA
Pepperoni 7.59c
Pastrami'
HALF
LB.
DEALERS.


Friday, March 26, 1976
fJewislif/criafiaun
Page 17-B
Scranton Lashes
Out At Israel
For 'Lawlessness'
UNITED NATIONS If no-
thing else, the first major ad-
dress here by U.S. Ambassador
William Scranton amply dem-
onstrated why his predecessor,
Daniel Patrick Moynihan. was
shouldered out of his post as
America's envoy to the United
Nations.
Unlike Moynihan, Scranton
hewed to the Administration's
line here with a stinging attack
against Israel, which. Scranton
said, was violating internation-
al law by establishing Israeli
settlements in occupied Arab
territory.
Scranton called this "an ob-
stacle to the success" of peace
moves in the Middle East.
THE SCRANTON address
was part of a Security Coun-
cil debate which Arab nations
called in behalf of Palestine
Liberation Organization charges
that Israel had "ruthlessly"
and in "Hitler-like" fashion
Passover At
Beth Tor ah
The Harold Wolk Religious
School of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion will hold three model se-
durim Sunday, March 28,
Monday, MaMrch 29. and Tues-
day, March 30to honor Pass-
over.
Rabbi Norman Mussman. edu-
cational director, and Cantor
Jacob Mendelson will conduct
them and each child will par-
ticipate in the reading and sing-
ing of the Haggadah. Tradi-
tional Passover food will be
provided by the Mollie Kahaner
Sisterhood.
suppressed demonstrations in
Old Jerusalem and on the West
Han1, against Israeli occupa-
tions.
The demonstrations, which
flared into violence last week,
ending in the accidental shoot-
ing to d.ath of an Arab youth,
occurred following attempts by
Jews to engage in prayer on
the Temple Mount, site of Is-
lam's Dome of the Rock and
the first Temple of ancient
Israel.
Scranton noted that Israel's
responsibility to preserve the
holy sites of all religions in
the area "cannot be changed
by the ruling of an Israeli
court" this despite the Is-
rael Supreme Court's decision
that lower Israeli courts were
correct in banning Jews from
prayer there.
"Clearly," Scranton said, "the
substantial resettlement of the
Israeli civilian population to
occupied territories, including
East Jerusalem, is in violation
of the (Geneva) Convention,"
and "unilateral acts, such as
civilian population transfers .
serve to inflame emotions on
both sides."
IN EARLIER debate, France
joined China and Russia in at-
tacking Israel's occupation and
djmanding Israeli withdrawal
to the pre-1967 borders. The
debate included representation
of Israel by Ambassador Chaim
Herzog, and for the first time
in the presence of representa-
tives of the PLO.
For one brief moment.
Egypt's Ambassador, Ahmed
Abdel Meguid. found it diffi-
cult to deal with Israel's re-
peated quoting of President
Anwar Sadat on the "untrust-
worthiness" of the PLO.
A Flavorful Passover Dish
The excitement of preparing
for Passover begins weeks
even months before the holi-
day. There is wine to be made
. rusell, the special Passover
vinegar made from beets, must
be started and meals for the
eight days of Passover must be
planned.
Strict dietary laws are ob-
served for the Passover season.
Some everyday foods are spe-
cifically forbidden and foods
served during this eight-day
period are distinguished by the
absence of any form of leavened
bread, grain, peas, beans, len-
tils and garlic.
Many Jewish cooks serve tra-
ditional family favorites during
the Passover season. The aroma
of kugel and knoedlach, man-
dlen and chicken soup fills most
Jewish households across the
country.
ALONG WITH your tradition-
al specialties, why not include
some new ideas when planning
your Passover meals this vnr'
Holiday Beef Stew is a delicious
meat and vegetable dish, flav-
ored with onion and Rosemary
leaves.
The recipe uses Planters Pea-
nut Oil, the lightest of the poly-
unsaturated cooking oils and
favored by Jewish cooks for
Passover dishes because its de-
licate flavor blends well with
other foods. Planters Peanut Oil
is kosher and pareve for Pass-
over.
HOLIDAY BEEF STEW
tbsps Planters Peanut Oil
lbs beef chuck,
cut into IK-inch cubes
cups sliced onion
tsps kosher salt V
tsp pepper
tsj> Rosemary leaves,
crushed
Holiday Beef Stew a
meat and vegetable dish
flavored with onion and
Rosemary is a new treat
for traditional Passover

2
2
2
2
%
%
3 tbspsTWnato paste
1 cup water
2 cups 1-inch carrot pieces
2 cups 1-inch celery pieces
1 tbsp potato starch
2 tbsps water
Heat Planters Peanut Oil in
Dutch oven or large saucepot.
Add meat and brown thorough-
ly. Add onion, salt, pepper and
Rosemary. Cook, stirring, until
onions are softened. Stir in
tomato paste and 1 cup water.
Bring to a boll. Reduce heat.
Cover and simmer 1 hour.
Add carrots and celery. Cook
30 minutes longer, or until vege-
tables and meat are tender.
Blend together potato starch
and remaining 2 tbsps water.
Stir into stew; cook just until
thickened. -Serves 6. _.. .
Tower 41 "Night in Israel" on February
29 featured the presentation of the State
of Israel Solidarity Award to Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Luxenberg (center) and
Honor Awards to Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Berger (left), chairman, and Mrs. Elmer
Elias (right), cochairman, and her hus-
band Dr. Elmer Elias, who is not shown.
Kosher
for Passover
Holidays or Any days, you're assured of fine
quality, delicious poultry with the famous
Empire brand. Over fifty products to select:
wholeandparts,readyto-cookandpre cooked,
fresh-chilled and frozen. Make your choice
in good faith... and "eat in good health!"
The Most Trusted Name
in Kosher Poultry
Ask at Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys, or call Distributor:
NORMAN MENDELSON & SONS
* Miami Beach: 532-2426 N. Miami Beach. 945-6451


_ ...

Page 14-'
IN THE
DADE
PR
Fl
Division
l\ BE: E8'
5 i.tta r.i
I Neh eai*
NOTICE
n I A i.i. r
l I.ALMS II
TUB A 11' '
OTHE1I H
IN Till, i:
TOO v
lb..I Hi.-
..il YKTT'
'.vuniln-r 7
i mi Court
Pi .I.:.l In
in n W.
Tin- 1" r-.n
l;il* Is Id
'Il *! || |
Bi .uli. Kli
the petwot
.III SI I f<
.\Jl pen
IIMIIll* UK
..I. WITH
THE DAI
CATION
wiili the
T\ I ilt"'l> Ht
Bland tin
mum be i
III. DBHla
addreaf "i
atlonu >.
the elaln
when ii
ed. ii" the
outdated,
tj Khali I.
ii- ed, ill.
Tli.- clali
.-.lii.-s of
III.I.. III.-
eo< ii per*
All pen
in uliom
miniMrall
quired, \
PHD.M T
PITBUCJ
i.. tile :in
that ilia
di eedent
ill.- perao
-Hi.- or ju
ALL <
OBJECTI
iik FOR]
l>:ilf Ol
Ni.lli.-e <>
1!>76.
As Per
Bail
ATTHKN
PERSON
l(..ihi.nb
6 Benjai
by Y.KV '
4L'ii Unco
Miami B.
T. lc-phon
Page 18-B
*Jenist> noridiar
Friday, March 26, 1976
Fli
NOTIC
III.' Ulllli-
luirtin.-HH
DANQH
Hi 1095
teiidw to
Clork ol
County,
IN T
DA
IN RE:
.\i.\v i:.
Deoi
NOTI
TO AM
I-1.AIM?
Tin-: ai
OTHKlt
IN THE
YOU
that Hi.
of MAY
Number
cult Coi
Probate
Is Roon
Miami 1
Miami,
r.-pr.-s.-i
LE ROl
illMl.l Ij
name ni
reaentai
below.
All p
iimii'I
ed. WI1
THE D
CATIOl
with tr
written
nmiiil
muxt b.
ii... baa
address
attorne
the rla
when II
ed. if t
qul.lale
ly ihal
cured,
The Qli
il.U- II
each p
All p
to Will
mlBlatr
iiulred,
FROM
I'llil.l
to file
thai fl
d.-ccdei
the pel
nue or
ALL
OBJEC
RE FC
Date
Notice
1976.
As P
Bt
ATTOI
PBR84
KURT
AT I.A
161 Alt
Coral <
Telr-ph
Groundbreaking Is Scheduled
For New Riverside Chapel
Riverside Memorial Chapels
of Florida will begin construc-
tion in Hollywood this month
of one of the largest and most
modern funeral chapels in the
state, Leonard 2Slbert, presi-
dent of Riverside, has an-
nounced.
To be built on a site at 2230
Hollywood Blvd., the chapel
will be Riverside's seventh fun-
eral service location in South
Florida. Other Riverside loca-
tions are in southwest Miami,
Miami Beach, North Miami
Beach, Hollywood and Sunrise.
The new facility will have
about 8,000 square feet of floor
space, and a seating capacity of
250. It has been designed to
satisfy every aspect of the Jew-
ish funeral tradition, including
special facilities for Orthodox
ritual, Alfred Golden. Riverside
vice president, emphasized.
Morris Simon, award-winning
Coral Springs architect, design-
ed the structure, which is sched-
uled for completion this fall.
Founded in New York City in
1915, Riverside Memorial Chap-
els is the largest and one of the
oldest Jewish funeral firms in
the nation.
Pension Experts Urge
Israel Bond Purchases
Since the nassage of the Pen-
sion Reform Act, tax shelter
and pension experts have been
extolling the virtues of 5.5 per-
cent Israel Bonds for owners
of pension (Keogh) plans
throuehout the country, accord-
ing to Gary Gerson. Chairman.
Pension, Profit Sharing and
Fiduciary committee. South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
Although many banks have
been extensively advertising the
tax shelter features of retire-
ment plans, it is not generally
known that a growing number
of banks and other institutions
permit the purchase of Israel
Bonds in pension portfolios.
There are numerous advant-
ages in investing pension funds
in 5.5 percent Israel Bonds, the
foremost being that Bonds are
redeemable for full principal
and accrued interest on 90 days'
notice. This has made the per-
formance of these bonds better
than many fluctuating market
investments of pension funds in
recent years.
All agree that 5.5 percent Is-
rael Bonds (S2.500 minimum
purchase per Keogh Plan or
Individual Retirement Account)
not only benefit pension port-
folios but can also raise the
level of one's support to the
State of Israel.
Beginning with 1976, contri-
butions to existing Keogh and
other pension plans do not have
to be made until the time of
filing individual or corporate
returns (March 15 or April 15).
This means that both 1975 and
1976 Bond commitments can be
satisfied by such pension plan
contributions.
Those not qualified for these
tax shelters are urged to pass
this information on to individ-
uals or groups who might care
to invite pension experts to
met* with them or their organ-
izations.
Further information is avail-
able at the South Florida Israel
Bond offices in Miami Beach.
Hollvwood and Fort Lauderdale.
KANTOR, Conservative, lyric baritone, relocating to S. Florida, references and tapes available. Please call after 6 P.M. 271-2467

IK RECONSTRUCTIONS! SYNAGOGUE
INVITES YOU TO AN
INFORMATION NIGHT
SUNDAY, APRIL 4, 1976 8 O'CLOCK P.M.
AT ITS NEWiOAAfclNUTHE
MARK IV BUHOING
hYV. 4* StfcttTvPbANTATION, FLOa'OA
FREDERICK KAZAN
DEAN OF I^fX9NU?U$flONlST RABBINlCAL COLLEGE
0 ON
RECONSTRUCTIONS IN BROWARD COUNTY
UNIQUE, MCti&N APPROACH TO JUDAISM
COMBINES TfiOITION WITH
CONTEMPORARY INTERPRETATION
MEETING THE NEEDS Of THE
AMERICAN JEW
MAN COMN-PRESIDENT PHYIUS CHUDNOW-PRtNCItAl
Happenings Israeli Musician Featured
At Lehrman Scholarship Ball
Ken Clifford, community af-
fairs officer for Burdines and
active in civic affairs, has been
named chairman of Dade Coun-
ty's 1976 "Take Stock in Amer-
ica" U.S. Savings Bond drive.
The Monthly Art Forum will
meet on Saturday at 2 p.m. at
the Washington Federal Audi-
torium. 1234 Washington Ave.,
to hear a talk by Morris Z. Kis-
sileff on "Art in Nature A
Color Panorama.'
The JCC Young Adult Group
is sponsoring a Purim party on
Sunday, March 14, from 1 to 4
p.m., at the Washington Fed-
eral Savings building on NE
167th St. Cosponsors are Tem-
ple Israel Singles and Jewish
Guys and Gals of Broward.
ft ft ft
Parents Without Partners, Mi-
ami Shores Chapter, plans a
dance at the Cypress Key Club
on Kane Concourse on March
26 at 8:30 p.m.
ft ft
The 1976 American Cancer
Society fund-raising and educa-
tional crusade began on March
8. Ran Cordes, crusade chair-
man, said, "Great strides have
been taken in the fight against
cancer, but much remains to be
done. We hope everyone
will respond with generous do-
nations."
Funds are channeled to can-
cer education, patient services
and medical research.
ft ft ft
New York District 65, South
Florida Retirees Local Union
will celebrate its fifth anniver-
sary and commemorate the!
birthday of Arthur Osman,
union founder, with a noon
luncheon on Mirth 28 at Beau
Rivage.
There will be a concert pro-
gram and honored guests are
Florida State Senator Jack-
Gordon, and David Livingston,
president, and local union
staffers from New York. Harry
Bush is installing officer.
There will be no regular.
March meeting.
ft ft ft
Concerned Citizens of Opera-!
tioM Re-Entry sponsor a profes-
sional coin and stamp show on I
the second Sunday of each
month at the Westland Mall,
Hialeah. The next show will be
this Sunday.
ft ft ft
The Cultural Arts Society of
South Florida was to present a
free film about symphony con-
ductor Antonia Brico at 8 p.m.
Thursday at Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium on NE 167th
St.
Guest hostess for the eve-
ning is Mrs. H. A. Ross, board
member of the Greater Miami
Philharmonic Society
ft ft ft
The Greater Miami Youth
Symphony Orchestra will pre-
sent its spring concert at 7 p.m.
on Sunday, March 28, in the
Athenacim Auditorium of Flor-
ida International Universitv. The
free program Is open to the
publfe Dr. Robert P. Bobo is
music director and Dr. Philip H.
Fink, chairman of the Depart-
ment of Fine Arts at FIU, is
music administrator.
ft ft ft
Mi. Smai Medical Center is
hosting the fourth Medical Cy-
clotron Users Conference. March
25-27.
ft ft ft
Israe' Sotennick will discuss
' Thomas Paine 'he Neglected
American" the Forte Forum
on Tuesday, March 30, at 1 p.m.
at the 1200 West Avenue Audi-
torium.
ft ft ft
On SsKurdar, April 3, the
Carmen Napoo Youth Sym-
phony will present a free con-
OfJIr ST1 tnC- mfBTTtt rJencfr "Wtaja-
tre-for the Performing Arts at
7:30 pjn.
Israeli vocalist and guitarist
Danv Amihud will entertain at
Hay School Scho-
shio Ball on Saturday, April
3, in the Priedlaad Ba.lroom of
nu-El.
A veteran of the All-Israel
I, Amihud
liorld after his re-
Bank Showing
Employees* Art
More than 40 employees of
the Intercontinental Bank of
Miami and their families will
present a one-week art show at
the bank's Alton Rd. office, be-
ginning Monday, March 29 at
9 a.m.
The oils, prints and sketches
will be on display daily between
9 a.m. and 2 p.m., according to
Benjamin I. Shulman, chairman
of the board of the bank.
Customers of the Intercon-
tinental Bank of Miami Beach
will serve as the judges, with
voting boxes in the bank's lob-
by, and U.S. Savings Bonds will
be awarded as prizes, Shulman
said.
lei'se from the Israeli army in
1972, apnearing in '
rael With Love." soonsorei by
the Israeli government.
He will appear with Jerry
Marshall and his orchestra n
the black-tie event, which
vides scholarship assistance to
ire than half of the 350 s'.'j-
dents of the Lehrman Diy
School of Temple Emanu
Amihud is also a song writer.
and one of his songs captured
first prize in the Nation i
raeli Festival of Songs. He is
continuing his concurrent ea-
reers in entertaining and com-
posing, and has married in
American girl, and now lives in
North Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M.
Schantz are chairmen of the
event. Arlene (Mrs. Herbert)
Buchwald and Davida 'Mrs.
Harry A.) Levy are cochairmen
of the hostess committee. Plan
ning meetings have been held
at the homes of Mr. and Mrs.
Schantz. Mr. and Mrs. Carol
Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Levy
and Mr. and Mrs. Buchwald
When
did you
last see
your attorney?
How long has it been
since you re-examined
YOUR WILL?
Circumstances change.
Maybe your Will
requires some changes too ?
And while you are at it,
make sure that you have not
forgotten one of your most
IMPORTANT RELATIVES ...
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
One paragraph
IN YOUR WILL
give and bequeath $
to the
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Will help maintain the flow of
financial support to Israel for tht
constructive programs of Histadrut.
For further particulars, please contact

I
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Iik.
1420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
I Telephone: 531-8702
Jtus it io mlorrv you that I plan to mckidm. in my+HilL *.*'
BEQUEST to tht laraal Histadrut FounOm,n* UK. f^.^ '.I:
kXMT--------"-----------------------------------------------
I aooTWB---------------------------------------
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Page 19-13
ft
A
Another threesome helping to plan for the Scholarship
Ball, highlight of the Jewish community calendar, go
over seating plans during the hostess coffee. From left
are Davida Levy, hostess cochairman, Bess (Mrs. Myron
B.) Susman and Belle (Mrs. Irving) Lehrman, wife of
the spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El.
j
r0 *** i A 1
Hjy j Hi 1 *^V B^_ _^J A
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m\ S < 1
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mmWmSMAT
mi
/l hostess coffee for the April 3 Lehrman Day School
Scholarship Ball was held last week at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Buchwald. Arlene Buchwald and
Davida (Mrs. Harry A. "Happy") Levy are cochairmen
of hostesses for the black-tie dinner and dance, of which
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M. Schantz are chairmen. Above
(ffom left) are Mrs. Albert Levy, president of the Tem-
ple Emanu-El and Lehrman Day School PTA; Mrs. Rich-
ard Schwarz, president of the congregation's Sisterhood;
and Mrs. Buchwald.
Twelve Ransom-Everglades Seniors
Are National Merit Finalists
Frank D. Brogan, headmaster
of Ransom-Everglades School,
has announced that 12 seniors
have been named finalists in
the 1976 National Merit Scho-
larship Program. They are
among 14,000 picked nation-
wide.
The Ransom-Everglades stu-
dents are R. Rex, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Dietz, Key Bis-
cayne; Robert W., son of Dr.
and Mrs. John W. Egan, Key
Biscayne; James L., son of Dr.
Phyllis Franklin, Coral Gables;
Stephen E., son of Mrs. Natha-
lie Hughes, Miami; Robert L.,
son of Mr. and "Mrs. Robert L.
Koeppel. Coral Gables; Robert
D., son of Dr. and Mrs. Burton
Levin, Miami Beach.
Also Daniel A., son of Mr. and
Mrs.: Morton B. Marcus, Miami;
Peter T., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence A. Mayotte, Miami;
Miohael J., son of Mrs. Kenneth
M. Miller, Miami Beach; Wil-
liam E., son of Mr. and Mrs.
William A. Nelson, Miami; Peter
A., son of Dr. and Mrs. Hubert
Rosemoff, Key Biscayne; and
Jeffrey A, son of Mrs. Milton
Zuckerman, Coral Gables.
ALL- THE finalists, except
lliriwsl MiH.r, aw- setfore at
Ransom-Everglades School.
Michael is a freshman at Rens-
selaer Polytechnic Institute,
which he entered on early ad-
mission at the end of 11th grade.
Dan Leslie Bowden, director
of the Upper School at Ransom-
Everglades and a former guid-
ance director at the Ransom
School before its merger with
Everglades in 1974, said this
year's 12 finalists at the school
were three times the number
ever selected as National Merit
Scholarship finalists in any one
year in the past.
Over 1 million students from
more than 17,000 high schools
entered the 1976 Merit Program
by taking the 1974 Preliminary
Scholastic Aptitude Test / Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Quali-
fying Test. The finalists are the
highest scoring students in each
state; the number named in
each state is proportional to the
state's percentage of the na-
tion's graduating high school
senior class. The finalists, most
of whom will complete high
school and enter college in 1976,
represent the top half ef ette
percent of the nation's most
aaafcwttfl talents* yoone
vtopm. "
'.2
4
2
2
Something Super
or \oitr Seder
From Sun sweet
iMns-tsi
for th
n
we thinl :i injo
Iti
the
.
11 ire to
nis.

s n no matter how you
' And they're cer-
tified kosher for Passover, of
coin
PASSOVER PRUNE TORTE
2 cups Sunsweet Prunes
1 cup sweet rod wine
1 small stick cinnamon
1 strip lemon peel,
2 \ % inches
4 large eggs, separated
' tsp. salt
cup granulated sugar
tbsps lemon juice
cup sifted matzo meal
tbsns potato starch
tsps grated lemon peel
tbsps granulated sugar
for filling
Powdered sugar
Combine prunes, wine, cinna-
mon stick and strip of lemon
peel. Heat to boiling. Cover,
turn heat low; simmer 15 min-
utes, or until fruit is tender.
Cool, covered.
Grease a 10 x 15 x 1-inch
jelly-roll pan and line bottom
with sheet of waxed paper.
Grease paper.
Beat egg whites with salt to
soft peaks. Gradually beat in '.a
cup sugar, continuing to beat
to a meringue. With same beat-
er, beat egg yolks with remain-
ing Vi cup sugar until thick and
light yellow.
Add lemon juice, matzo meal
and 3 tablespoons potato starch;
beat smooth. Stir in grated le-
mon peel. Pour over egg white
mixture; fold together until no
streaks of white remain.
Turn into nrepared pan;
spread level. Bake at 350 de-
grees for 20 minutes, until top
springs back when touched
lightly. Cool in pan.
Meanwhile, drain prunes, sav-
ing liquid. Snip prunes from pits
into small pieces. Stir remain-
ing tablespoon potato starch
and 2 tablespoons sugar into
prune liquid. Combine with
snipped prunes; cook, stirring
constantly, until mixture boils
and thickens. Cool.
When cake and filling are
cold, trim crusts from cake. Cut
cake crosswise into 4 strips (10
inches long and about 3 inches
wide). Spread 3 strips evenly
with prune filling, and stack to-
gether. Top with remaining cake
strip.
Sift powdered sugar over top.
Cut into slices to serve. Makes
8 to 10 servings.
*y
Round Town
The National Endowment for
the Arts has announced its
award of $25,000 in matching
funds to an experimental com-
munity project proposed by
Performing Arts for Community
and Education (PACE), the
South Florida music and per-
forming arts coalition organ-
ized in 1974 by Rod Glaubman
and Stephen Parsons.
A forum on marriage counsel-
ing will be held by the Mental
Health Association of Dade
County on Wednesday, March
31, at noon at the Marriott Ho-
tel on LeJenue Rd. Speakers
will be Malcolm Kahn, M.D.,
Rabbi Joseph Narot, Eleanor
Schockett, J.D., and Walter Wil-
son, A.CS.W.
i5r Mel Bloom, maitre d' at the
Kosher Steak House, has had
much personal service experi-
ence before coming to South
Florida at the Concord in
Kiamesha Lake, N.T., and at the
Rib Cage in Las Vegas. So he
has a special feeling for his
clientele ana' knows just what
everyone requires.

Helping to make plans for an intensive campaign in
South Florida to secure absentee vote' for Sen. Henry
M, "Scoop" Jackson in the April 6 New York Presi-
dential primary are (from left) Daniel Patrick Moyni-
former U.S. envoy to the UN and a Jackson dele-
gate in New York; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro and
Joseph Cohen of Miami Beach; and Sen. Jackson. The
men met during the Temple Emanu-El Bicentennial
Presidential Forum Series at the Miami Beach congre-
gation which will resume this fall with appearances by
the Presidential and Vice Presidential nominees of both
parties.
Jewish Humor Featured At
Brandeis District Meeting
Jewish humor will be fea-
tured at the meeting of the
Brandeis District, Zionist Or-
ganization of America, on Mon-
day, April 5, at 8 p.m. at the
Washington Federal auditorium,
1133 Normandy Dr.
Hebrew and Yiddish music
will accompany the anecdotes
presented by Mrs. Fannie Rest
and Mrs. Esther Glickman. Mrs.
Rest is president of Temple Ner
Tamid Sisterhood and Mrs.
Glickman is an active member.
Estelle Hoberman will play the
accordion.
Program chairman is Louis
Hoberman, president of the
Brandeis District, and Rose
Shapiro and Thelma Sheckter
are hostesses.
This Passover
Adorn your Table with
Carmel Wines, Liquors,
Champagne and
Pure Grape Juice...
From the
Famous Wineries of
RICHON LE ZION
IN ISRAEL
Established by
Baron Rothchild in 1882
Gold Medal Winners
All Over Europe
"From the Soil of Israel
with the Soul of Israel"
Ask for
CARMEL
by Name
Imported by CARMEL WINE CO. OF N.Y., N.Y.
Dist. by FLORIDA BEVERAGES CORP.
Strictly Kosher for Passover and Year Round


Paj
Page 20-B
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The annual "Middle East Update" sponsored by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's community relations
committee was held recently at Temple Israel. Con-
cerned community leaders gathered to hear an address
by Rita E. Hauser (2nd from left), one of America's
leading authorities on Middle East affairs, in a program
focusing on the Palestinian situation. Dr. Bernard Schec-
terman (2nd from right), an expert on Palestinian cul-
ture and thinking, also participated in the event, led
by Federation CRC chairman Donald E. Lefton (left)
and CRC Middle East committee chairman Mrs. Aaron
Farr (right).
Mayra Fernandez, a customer relations employee of the
Intercontinental Dank of Miami Beach, 960 Alton Rd.,
received a check for $100 from Mayor Harold Rosen
as an award for the outstanding service and courtesy
that she extends to all visitors and customers of the
bank. Miss Fernandez' personality has endeared her to
the entire community.
Bomar Attends White House Confab
Thomas R. Bomar, president
of American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, attended
a White House Economic Con-
ference and heard President
Ford predict that a "balanced"
federal budget is possible in
three years.
Bomar, former chairman of
the board of the Federal Home
Loan Bank, was in Washington
to attend the annual legislative
conference sponsored by the
United States League of Savings
Associations, the principal trade
organization serving 4,500 sav-
ings and loan associations na-
tionwide.
J FLORIDA
SCHOOL OF
ELECTROLYSIS
COMMENCING CLASSES-
TAUGHT AT HOME
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION
Call today for information
652-9606 i
..
By order of Mami Mayor Maurice A.
Ferre, a proclamation was issued declar-
ing March 17 as ORT Day. The 125,000-
member organization reviews its achieve-
ments annually on the third Wednesday
in March. Shown above are (from left)
City Commissioner Rev. Theodore R. Gib-
son, Vice Mayor Rose Gordon, Mayor
Ferre, Mrs. Howard Horn, chairman of
the executive committee of ORT South-
eastern Florida Region, Mrs. S. Melvin
Apotheker, vice president, Dade South
Region of ORT, and Commissioners J. L.
Plummet and Manolo Reboso.
Hebrew Academy Students Do Well In
School and Dade County Science Fairs
Winners in the annual Sci-
ence Fair competition at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy have been announced by
Rabbi Alexander S. Grosst prin-
cipal of the Miami Beach
school.
More than 80 students in the
Hebrew Academy's fifth and
sixth grades participated in the
contest and several students
went on to annex second, third
and fourth prizes in electricity
at the Dade County Fair.
First prize winner in the fifth
grade was Meryl BenYunes,
who completed a project op.
"Our Planet Ocean." Cham^jon
of the sixth grade is Cindy Sei-
gel, whose project was plants.
Second place for the fifth
grade resulted in a tie among
Marsha Habif, Scott Srebnick
and Robert Grit/., while David
Laman was the sixth-grade run-
neruo. Michelle Stern was third
for the fifth grade, and Beth
David Pinski
Culture Club
At the Oneg Shabbos of the <
David Pinski Club this evening
at 7:30 at the Ida Fisher School
cafeteria, L. Lasavin. "Forward" i
correspondent, will talk about
Yiddish poet Morris Rosenfeld.
Hilda 7.ucker, with Paul Ya-
novsky, will present a group of
Yiddish and Hebrew songs.
Fishl N.ishkin, reading from
Yiddish classics, will close the
program.
Baron and Vicki Kressler tied
for third in the sixth-grade com-
petition.
Judges included Mrs. Lana
Goldberg, Dr. Joan Harris. Prof.
Herbert Lerner, Mrs. Nathaniel
Zemel and Mrs. Miriam Pressel.
Honorable Mention winners
include Lillian Brejt, Stanley
Cohen, Gary Goldbloom, Craig
Freifeld, Igor Glozman, Larry
Jaffee. Kim Knopfer, Ian Shu-
man, Neal Beylus, Michael Eis-
enberg. Jay Schechter, Jeffery
Gordon, Shelly Kalchman, Jack
Katz. Michael Soloman, How-
ard Srebnick and Joseph Tep-
liki.
The KEDEM Wine Family
Now Presents
17 of World's Finest
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riday, :viarcn Zb, iy/t>
____________t'Jcnist) tkridftor.
Page li-n
I
The Newmarks Are Honor
At Histadrut's Third Seder
CtS JCC "76 Summer Camps
Registration Opens
Morris Newmark, president
,: the Israel Histadrut Council
I South Florida, and his wife,
i nna, will be honored at the
t.idrut's traditional Third
Feder to be held Sunday eve-
^mR, April 18, at the Fontainc-
.->l?au Hotel in Miami Beach.
Announcement was made by
Dr. Leon Kronish, rabbi of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom and honorary
chairman of the local Histadrut
Council, and Miami Beach com-
munaj leader Moe Levin, chair-
man of the board of directors,
who said the Newmarks were
being honored, not only for
their lifetime of devotion and
. dication to the Histadrut and
Israel, but also in honor of Mr.
Newmark's 85th birthday.
The Third Seder, conducted
. nnually for more than 20
sari by the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida, has
".come a tradition in the com-
munity.
THE NEWMARKS, who have
donated five medical centers and
two synagogues in Israel
through Histadrut, have been
active for more than a decade
,n the Israel Histadrut Cam-
paign. They have been honored
locallv. by many Jewish organ-
7ations, including State of Is-
ael Bonds.
For more than five decades
:ha Israel Histadrut Campaign
s been a staunch supporter of
Histadrut in the development of
- nnerous institutions which to-
day constitute the essential ele-
ments in Israel. The campaign
is grown into a significant
pstrument for the support of
: -c nioneering labor movement
n Israel, and has raised more
$100 million since 1924.
Reservations for the Third
Seder must be made prior to
April 12 it the Histadrut Cam-
paign office.
Family Shabbaton
At B'nai Raphael
There will be a traditional
family Shabbaton at Congrega-
'lion B'nai Raphael this evening. ;
The project, coordinated under i
tn sponsorship of the Chavurah j
Akf of B'nai Raphael under the i
chairmanship of Mrs. Allan Ni-
reribers and Mel Rogeslov, will
follow 7 p.m. services.
The Ayshet Chayel will be
recited bv Stew Samuels, the
newest father in the congrega-
innal family. Rabbi Victor
Zwelling will bless all the chil-
dren prior to the meal and Can-
tor Jack Lerner will lead the
Kiddush.
There will be traditional sing-
ing of Zamirot during and after
the meal. Cantor Lerner will
lead the Birkat Hamizon at the
conclusion of the meal, which
will be followed by singing and
dancing. The Dvar Torah will
be given by Rabbi Victor Zwel-
ling. There wi" be no late Fri-
day services.________________
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
to>!*> lik
Cormrl Kofthti
Chicago 60632
hom ""d#'
Alt* OI-OwMrt.
| ,(..! Sovt.
SckMltl-E-Dif*
[amelnosher
Distributed by
Hi-Grade Food Co., Inc.,
Miami, Florida
Naomi and Evan Olster. co-
chairpcrsons of the South Dade
Camping Services for the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Florida, have announced that
registration is open for the 1976
Summer Session. The special
registration discount for young-
sters attending the full eight
weeks of summer camping ends
on April 1.
The camping program, for
children ages 3 to 14, will be
held at 8500 SW 8th St. Teen
Travel Camp will be held at
the Dadeland Inn at 6601 South
Dixie Highway.
ANOTHER exciting camping
program, for youngsters ages 15
to 17. is a 30-day Bicentennial
Tour, which will include trips
to Boston, Washington and the
summer Olympics in Montreal.
Included in the camping pro-
grams are performing arts,
snorts, arts and crafts, swim-
ming, SOecial events, field trips,
camp shows and more. Summer
programs will explore the 200
years of the creativity of the
Jewish people in America and
will be climaxed by a Jewish
World's Fair.
A brochure and registration
applications are available at the
JCC offices.
MR. AND MRS. NEWMARK
JWV Auxiliaries President
Attending Meeting in N.Y.
Ceil Zucker. president of the
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Veterans Ladies Auxil-
iaries, v-11 attend a national
executive committee meeting in
New York City, April 3 and 4.
During April she will install
new presidents of the following
Auxiliaries:
Wesl P-ilm Beach No. 40S.
Sunday. April 4. 11 a.m.; Victor
B. Freedman No. 613, the same
day at 8 p.m.; Norman Bruce
Brown No. 174, Wednesday.
April 7, 8 p.m.; West Miami No.
223, Sunday, April 11, 11 a.m.;
Harvey Albertson No. 759, Sat-
urday, April 24, at 8 p.m.; Al-
bert Aronovitz No. 373, Sundav,
April 25, 8 p.m.
Mrs. Zucker will go to the
Miami VA Hospital on April 9
for the distribution to all pa-
tients of Passover gifts.
RELAX!
CNJOV A DELICIOUS STRICTLY KOSHER
PASSOVER SEDER DINNER
prepared by
SAND-ELL
MIAMI'S OLDEST KOSHER CATERER
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i
Happy Passover Holiday
F To All
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ZOA Group Begins
Postal Campaign
c
. i i, a ii of poi-
f the
1 i Or-
nii of America, has be-
un a campaign to send a half-
iiiiliinn postcards t" President
Ford to object to what the or-
ibes as "the
silencing of in's voice
on behalf of Israel."
The group is offering 100
free to organizations
and individuals who wish to
icipate in the campaign.
Ordeis for larger quantities
should be accompanied by a tax-
deductible donations.
U6AL NOTICE
IFGAL NOTICE


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
uADfc OG- NTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Nu.'ioer 76-1811
C v stOI JOHN R. BLANTON
.
Joseph and Rose Liedman (center) re-
ceived the State of Israel David Ben-
Gurion Award at the Temple Adath Ye-
shurun Israel Dinner of State, on behalf
of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organ-
ization campaign, on March 7. Making
the presentation to the Liedmans, who
are the owners and operators of radio
stations WMBM and WBUS, were spirit-
ual leader Rabbi Simcha Freedman (left)
and dinner chairman Dr. Joseph A.
Singer.
JWV Post and Auxiliary 243
Installs New Officers
ard Melinson, commander, De-
partment of Florida.
Outgoing Auxiliary president
is Tanya M. Levine, outgoing
commander is Norman T. Le-
The annual installation of of-
ficers of the Murray Solomon
Post and Auxiliary No. 243 was
scheduled for Thursday at the
First Federal Savings building
on Coral Way at 8:15 p.m.
New Auxiliary officers are:
president, Helen Valkowitz; vice
presidents, Stella Lipton and
Tanya M. Levine; treasurer,
Evelyn L. Ferdie; chaplain,
Jennie Golub; patriotic instruc-
tor, Judith Blitt; conductress,
Evelyn Lowe.
Mistress of ceremonies, Eve-
lyn L. Ferdie, past department
president; installing officer,
Mrs. Ceil Zucker, department
president.
Elected Post officers are:
William Katzker; vice comman-
ders, Herbert Usherson and
Harry Matza; officer of the day,
Louis August; quartermaster,
Leon Levin; chaplain, Stanley
King; judge advocate, Norman
T. L'.'vine.
Trustees are Ira Blitt (1 year),
Murray Valkowitz (2 years),
Sidney Lowe (3 years).
Master of ceremonies, Ainslee
R. Ferdie, past national com-
mander; installing officer, How-
vine.
Meeting to discuss the March 24 Godmothers '76 lunch-
eon are Alvin Goldberg, executive director, Mount Sinai
Medical Center, Mrs. Murray Koretzky, chairman of
Godmothers '76, and Mrs. Max Orovitz, a rededicated
Godmother whose husband is chairman of Mount Sinai's
board of trustees.
Godmothers '76 Schedule
Luncheon for March 24
A gala luncheon is planned
for Godmothers 76 of Mount
Sinai Medical Center, chaired
by Helene (Mrs. Murry) Koret-
zky. Godmothers, a group of
women who in 1971 raised near-
ly $186,000 for Mount Sinai,
sunoort the Medical Center
"from pediatrics to geriatrics."
To be honored at the March
24 luncheon is Hattie (Mrs.
Samuel) Friedland, whose
daughter, Marge (Mrs. Irving)
Cowan, and daughter-in-law,
Toby (Mra. Leonard) Friedland,
are planning a table of family
and friends.
The. Friedland tmoOf, W*
many other Godmothers '71, are
rwtedicatif Ih.aanti
r-Oe*-
mothers '76. Mrs. Cowan chair-
ed the '71 group, which had
nearly 140 members.
A gold bangle bracelet, an
original design, will be given
to all Godmothers '76. Rededi-
cated Godmothers of '71 will
have diamonds set in their
bracelets.
The entertainment will re-
main a surprise until the lunch-
eon day.
Among those expected to at-
tend the Westview Country Club
luncheon as rededicated God-
mothers '76 are Mrs. Max Oro-
vitz, Mrs. Edward Shapiro. Mrs.
Mischoo, Mrs: Walter Jacetofi'
Pioneer Women
Aviva Chapter will hold a
card party and luncheon Mon-
day, March 29, at noon at the
Washington Federal Savings au-
ditorium, on NE 167th St.
Mrs. Etta Seiden is program
chairman, and Mrs. Dora Cohen,
president, will chair the session
which is open to the public.
Mrs. Gisella Gutter is publicity
chairman.
UOMNOTKf
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 7*.1S50
IN RE: INSTATE OF
WALTER l: OSTERMAN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AI.I. PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS hi: DEMANDS AGAINST
THK AHiiVK ESTATE AND A1J,
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID ESTATE:
rod ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai the administration of the estate
of WALTER I! OSTERMAN devcas-
e.l. late "l D.i :. County, Florida. File
Number '.' ISM is Banding In the
i'i.. tin Courl in .'.ml (or Daae County,
Florida. Probate Division, the address
of which Is Srd Floor, Dude County
Courthouse, ?:: Waal Flakier Street,
Miami, Florida S3180. The personal
representative of this estate Is EL-
MER HKEOMAN, whose address Is
1131 North Bayshore Drive, Miami
Beach, Florida The na..... anil address
of the attorney for the personal rep-
resentative are set forth below.
All persons havliiK claims or de-
mands anainst this .stale are requir-
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI 'BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
to file with the clerk of the above
' I'M" a ,wrllten statement of any
claim or demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and muRt
nidi.ate 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 vet due,
the date when It will become due shall
he stated. If the claim is oontinitent or
unliquidated, 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
of the above styled court to enable
the clerk to mall ow copy to each
personal represei tatlv*.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
'Si Jffft W,m"N THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OP THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE^
to file any objections they may have
that challenge the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the ve-
nue or Jurisdiction of the court
AI.I. d-AIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FI1.ED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
.D/TED 8t M'aml. Florida on this
13rd day of March, 1976
ELMER BRKQMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of WALTER B. OSTERMAN,
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 26th day of
March. 1976. ^
MOSES J. QRUNDWERa. ESQ.
Of Law Offices of
SIMON, HAY8 A GRUNDWERQ
606 Alnstey BurMlng
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-9492
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE TO APPEAR
(BY PUBLICATION)
IN RE: The marriage of
CHEHISNA PIERRE, wife, and
THEODORE PIERRE, husband.
TO: THEODORE PIERRE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY required to
serve a copy of your Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
herein on the Petitioner's Attorney.
MURRAY Z. KLEIN, Suite 800. Sey-
bold Building. 36 N.E. 1st St.. Miami.
Florida, and file the original In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or beiore April 30, 1976, or said
cause will be taken as confessed by
you.
DATED tils 24th day of March, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
3/26 4/2-9-16
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-9175
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE .MARRIAGE OP:
VICTOR JAIME CABFEJO.
Husband,
and
.11 ANA CABREJO,
Wife
TO: JUANA CABREJO
I'arrera 71A No. 7017
Bogota, Colombia
YOI- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution 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 Albert L. Carrlcarte. Esq., attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
2491 N.W. 7th Street, Miami, Flor-
ida, and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore April 30th, 1976; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH PLORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of March, 1!'76.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. Heri.ra
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT U CARHICARTE. ESQ.
8491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 649-7917
3/26 4/2-9-16
OF ADMINISTRATION
Tl A

OTHER PI XTEHE8
i.\ THE ESTA rE:
YOU ARE
thai t
..I W II.I.Ia
Niiini er
lit Courl
'robat. l' '
which ..- 7J v
Florldi n otial rei
lative "i thi '.: I'll'
si CHER, whose
Ivlew Drlvi Baj Harbor I
Florida, 38U.4. Tin name and addresi
pei ...>i attor-
i r. >. i forth below.
All persons having clalmi or de-
mands BJnltlSl llic stale .in .
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OP THIS NOTICE,
10 file u 1th the Id k. of the al" V
courl a written statement of any
claim or denmn.i ili.v may have. Each
claim must be in writing and must
indicate the l.asis for the claim, the
nnme and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is urn vet due.
the date when it will become due shall
be stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, 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 persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been" mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBUCATION OP THIS NOTICE,
to file ant' objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the ve-
nue or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: March 26.
1976.
PHYLLIS SUCHER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of WILLIAM SUCHER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
LYNN W. FROMBERG
FROMBERG. FROMBERG & ROTH.
Suite M-102. Riacayne Building
IS West Flagler
.Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 358-1484
4/26 4/2
|.wtrv"*
"/* Aft
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. 76-9291
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of:
CYNTHIA MoLAUGHLIN,
Wife,
and
edwahd l Mclaughlin,
Husband,
TO: EDWARD L. McLAUGHLIN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on LYONS
AND SMITH. PA., attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 1230 N W
7th Street. Miami, Florida 33125. and
file the original with the clerk of the
?n01I2.y,e.i COU.rt on or.be'-c April
30 1976; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
prayed for hi the complaint or peti-
This notice shall be published once
,,,w<'ek for ,our consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
sJi ,ES,a my .han<, and and he
~_ .... !?,d, c.ourt at Miami, Florida
m"Jlr,d day f ** 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B LIpps
-m- .. AB D>uty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LYONS AND SMITH, A
By: HJCHARP ff, LTWNS
r^ H*r. THi Street
Miami. Florida. U12S
sIMiaaw Aar PettUarer
t//M 4/t-t-ia
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Dlvielon JOHN R. BLANTON
CASE NO. 76-1494
IN RE: Estate of
ROLANDO. RAINES
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CUIMSdll DEMANDS \<;-V|\T
THE ABOVE ESTATE ,\D \I,L
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTA TIC
uJPiJi A'iK ,,,;l:l:l!V NOTIFIED
that the administration of ihe estate
* HOI AND ... HAINES. aVlSfe*
Ml' .a,"?' '' ':'*'< P* Circuit four, of the 11,1, Judicial Cir-
lUit in and for Dad, Cunty. Flo,; ,
1 rebate Division, the address of whleh
is Dade (ounty Courthouse. 73 W. -t
Fagler Street. Miami. Florida Ml 0
the personal representatives of the
estate and their addresses are: SHIR-
LBl A. HEIMAN. 4520 S.W (2nd
RAHBv'Mli!."!i,\.S""",a 33155: John
BARRi HAINES. 4550 N.W. 7th
ST*?1' Apt. E-611. Miami. Florida
33126, and ROLAND B HAINF*
uf63*,?^'J?lh S,r-'' M^"iA Flori-
da 88175. The name and address of
the personal representatives' attorney
are set forth bekrw *
A" Persons having claims or de-
Jd. WIIH1N THREE MONTHS
PUR-,,',;,-',.,i: l-'ATE F THE FIRST
PI BI.K A'l ION OF THIS NOTICIP
courte a"? .&: 'erk of thTabove
court a written statement of anv
JuiE ^ de.ma"d 'hey may have. Each
rndl^.^lK w*" in wr,Iln* "d Must
indicate the basis for the claim the
hfsmae.0*nn,d *',dress of the "editor o?
ctlmM i?rtnl"e,nty' and ,he amou"t
claimed. If the claim is not yet due
the date when it will become due ahal
be stated. If the claim Is contingent or
taVn,tvld,h, talnjy shall be stated. If the claim is
aecured the security shall hi descrlb!
H.nti .c,a|Ma>t shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk .
to ea?h'n the C',erk to mal1 copy
to each Dersonal representative.
to w4^80ns ,n,epesed In the estate
mSZ ,.a "Py of th,s No"ce of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THISNOtTceT
that eh"-1!? obJect.lon8 *"T May have
that challenges the validity of the
dhTient ,Wi"' ,he qualifications of
the personal representative) or the ve-
"?,/ toHUon of the court
AJ;2' CLAIM8. DEMANDS ANT
SSJ5ST'ONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Nntfe? Z', th- t\"\t Publication of thie
Notice of Administration: March H.
SH'RLBT A. HEIMAN
_JOHN B. HAINES
ROLAND B. HAINES
AjParaowriI RepreaenUtivae of the
Estate ot ROLAND O. HAINB8.
ATTORNEY FoSt*"-
fJ^msONAL RBnrESENTATTVBS'
i2S n^5 **ROU)ilBO V""'
8400 Bird Sean .
Mijual, Flarida-SJUK
Telephone: S26-I12H
rt
|
....


larch 26, 1976
fJenisti ncridliair
Pase 2.3-B
lends of Yeshiva
honoring Drexler
Friends of Yeshiva
|ty will honor industrial-
pli M. Drexler at its an-
ritage dinner, scheduled
sday, March 30, at 6
the Konover Hotel.
er has heen designated
ve the Heritage Award,
i University's highest ac-
|or volunteer leadership,
gnition of his endeavors
sh educational, cultural
nanitarian causes.
presentation will be
Max J. Etra, chairman
li\ a University's board of
and the evening's key-
eaker.
FLORIDA Friends of
University is an organ-
of area businessmen,
jrs. professional leaders,
of students and alumni
lent if y with the goals of
titution and conduct local
ponal and development
is on its behalf.
Heritage dinner is the
major event each year,
together key figures
nunal life from through-
vrida to learn of the uni-
sity's recent activities and
iy tribute to members of
merit.
ipaign chairman of the
is Peter Goldring. Aid-
in the planning are co-
ken Moses J. Grundwerg,
Landa. Rabbi Max Lips-
| the Hon. Herbert S. Sha-
Josenh L. Sharpe and
Zilbert. The honorary
fien are the Hon. Murray
Dn and Hon. Harold Ros-
committee of more than
rominent area residents is
involved with the planning,
(seph M. Drexler has earn-
ecognition from many or-
ations in Florida and in
York City, where he was
reared, became an ac-
tant and then president of
Standard Safe Deposit Com-
pany of New York and the Safe
Deposit Company of New York.
THE CHAIRMAN of the High
Holy Day Drive in Synagogues
in Florida and of the Manhat-
tan Division of the Capital for
Israel Campaign, iie has been at
the helm of numerous UJA and
Israel Bonds campaigns and is
a patron of Shaare Zedek Hos-
pital.
Among the other causes in
which he has held office are
Temple B'nai Zion of Miami
Beach. B'nai B'rith, ORT, the
Fifth Masonic District, the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged in River-
dale and the Bay Ridge Jewish
Center of Brooklyn.
Drexler has maintained a
long and dedicated association
with Yeshiva University. As a
Master Builder, he is one of an
elite corps of national leaders
who have joined in partnership
with administrators, faculty and
officers to assure the univer-
sity's continuing growth.
NOW IN its 90th year, Ye-
shiva University is America's
oldest and largest institution of
higher learning founded under
Jewish auspices. Its undergrad-
uate colleges and graduate divi-
sions offer programs leading to
degrees and diplomas in the
liberal arts, the natural and be-
haviorial sciences, Judaic
studies, medicine, education, so-
cial work and other professions.
Its newest division, the Ben-
jamin N. Cardozo School of
Law will open in September,
1976, with an enrollment of ap-
proximately 250 students.
The overall current enroll-
ment of 7.000 includes students
from nearly every state, and
Canada. Israel, the Soviet Union
and elsewhere.
The Main Center is in the
Washington Heights section of
Manhattan. The university's
three other major teaching cen-
ters are located elsewhere in
Manhattan and in the Bronx.
and community leader
luel Mentz has been named
nan of the Morton Towers-
of Israel Bond luncheon
iled for Tuesday, April 6,
on at the Eden Roc Hotel.
announcement was made
Slton M. Parson, executive
|or. Greater Miami Israel
Organization campaign.
airman of the board of di-
re at Morton Towers,
is a member of the Coun-
lafety Committee of Miami
|h, member of the Tourist
Hons Committee and Cus-
Relations Officer of the
|ington Federal Savings and
Association.
|t is actively engaged in Is-
i Bond, Jewish Federation
swish National Fund cam-
It. A past president of Mor-
Dwers, he is a director of
fnai B'rith Hatikvah Lodge,
rican ORT and Temple
Emanu-El. He is a member of
the 1500 Men's Club, Hibiscus
Lodge F & A Masons and the
Elks Miami Beach Lodge. Among
his many citations and awards
are the Israel Bond campaign
award and the Jewish National
Fund award.
ACCORDING to Parson, "Mi-
ami Beach Israel Bonds is ac-
tively conducting an intensive
campaign in all area condo-
miniums and rental apartments
to heln raise urgently needed
Israel Bond dollars for the eco-
nomic and agricultural develop-
ment programs in Israel. In this
the 28th year of her independ-
ence.
"Israel is more dependent
than ever on outside financial
sources," he said, "and the Is:
rael Bond campaign must pro-
vide -funds" to finance Israel's
search for new sources of
energv."
\ehoram Gaon In Concert
tioram Gaon, "Kazablan"
ime of the hero in Israel's
[ running musical and
Gaon's nickname will
ar in Miami Beach on Wed-
y,March 31, at the Thea-
Fof the Performing Arts.
Bfr- one performance only
B>( is sponsored by the To-
[Acadenjy of 'South Florida
will feature "Kazablan" in
lie-man show of songs in
Ish, Hebrew, Yiddish,
sen, Spanish"and Italian as
Krieger Is Again Chairman Of
B'nai Zion Bonds Dinner
Jan Peerce, internationally
acclaimed Metropolitan Op-
era tenor, will conduct the
traditional Passover Seders
at the Deauville Hotel on
April 14 and IS.
fentz Chairing Morton Towers
Israel Bond Luncheon
Tony Simone will sing at
the Fontainebleau on March
28 at 2 p.m. on behalf of
the Jewish Federation cam-
paign in support of the
United Jewish Appeal.
Concert to Commemorate
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
To commemorate the 33rd an-
niversary of the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising, there will be a free
concert on Thursday, April 8. at
7:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach
Senior High School. Barnett
Breeskin will conduct pianist
Nettie Drezinsky and the Great-
er Miami Jewish Chorus.
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Con-
gregation Beth Kodesh will give
the keynote address, and Cantor
Mordecai Yardeini will chant
the El Molay Rachamim.
There will be no solicitations
and the concert is sponsored by
the United Warsaw Ghetto Com-
mittee.
well as dance and comedy
routines.
After Army servict, in the
Nahal Group, one of the Army's
entertainment units, he joined
the Tel Aviv Cameri Theatre
and then, with twe fellow ac-
tors, formed the"Yarlrowfridge
Trio, which was ;Quite success-
ful.
Gaon came to New York to
study with Uta Hagen, and it
was there that he won the lead
in "Kazablan:"
LEON SEGAL
Cantata Theme:
The Holocaust
The Jewish Cultural Vinckel
will present a cantata, "Yizkor."
describing the tragic moments
of tha Holocaust, on Tuesday.
AjKil- 13. at 10:30- a.m. at AfU-
dath Israel Hebrew Institute.
The cantata, written and pro-
duced by Leon Segal, who will
also narrate, is dedicated espe-
cially to the Warsaw Ghetto up-
rising of 33 years ago. Music-
al renditions will be performed
by Sarah and Chaim Fershko,
survivors of the Holocaust.
The program is coordinated
by Max Maisel.
Winston Towers resident Max
KriegT has been named chair
man for rlie second consecutive
year of the Temple B'nai Zion-
IshmI Dinner, of State, it
announcd by Rabbi Abraham
I. Jacobson, the temple's spirit-
ual leader.
The dinner is scheduled for
ThuradaV, Ann! 1. at 7 -
the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood.
Working with Krieger are co-
chairmen Benjamin Abel, Harry
Giver, Irving Schlossberg and
Abe Weiss. Honorary dinner
chairman and chairman of the
i '' Israel 3ond Or-
::a'i Holidays mil
:- is > r i
ton M it
of last ye
and dedicate.:
MM Krl
J a committee of
nan and women fr mo
iplc B'nai Zion. We '/now
It this second annual Jin
a -. Mr. Krieger and members
if tha B'nai Zion Congregation
will show their support of ind
solidarity with Israel's people."
Beth Sholom Film Series
Begins on Monday Evening
Four films will be shown at
Temple Beth Sholom as part of
its Bicentennial Program, be-
ginning on Monday, March 29.
at 8:30 p.m., at the temple, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Dr. L^on Kronish, the temple's
spiritual leader.
"The Last Angry Man." will
be shown on Monday. "The Jazz
Singer" on April 5, "Rendevous
with Freedom" and "The Gold-
en Age of Second Avenue" on
April 12, and "Gentlemen's
Agreement" on April 19, as part
of the Judaic Film Forum. Rab-
bi Kronish said, "They help us
take a look at the nast and some
of the struggles of our grand-
parents' adjustment to tha 'new
world.'"
Thelma Altschuler. associate
professor of humanities at Mi-
a^i-Dade. will lead the round
table discussions which follow
the showing of each film. She
wi'l be joined by Joseph Adler,
local film maker. Dr. Barry Le-
vine, and Brenda Shapiro, as-
sistant executive director of the
American Jewish Committee.
The discussions will explore the
role of the film as a force for
political and social change.
Tickets for the Judaica Film
fest, ooen to the general public,
!- "-ailable at the temple.
Florida JWV Posts, Auxiliaries
Hosting Seder at Homestead
On Wednesday. April 7, at 7
p.m.. the Department of Florida
Jewish War Veterans and the
Auxiliaries will host a Seder at
the Homestead Air Force Base
Chapel.
Evelvn Clein. Department
Servicemen's service chairman,
and Ben Clein, Service chair-
man for the Department of Flor-
ida, are in charge of arrange-
ments, which will be under the
direction of the chaplain. Rabbi
Sol Landau. Lt. Martin Raboni-
wich assists him with chape!
events.
Posts and Auxiliaries partici-
pating will include South Dide
Post and Auxiliary No 778,
Hom?stead-Naranja Post No. 384
and Norman Bruce Brown Post
and Auxiliary No. 174.
All chaplains at the base have
been invited to attend, as have
Jewish service personal and
their families stationed there.
Assisting in serving will be
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mann. Ralph
Rosofsky, Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Stafford, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Woolfstead and Mr. and Mrs.
David Halpern
On Sunday. April 11, there
will be an all-day family picnic
at Matheson Hammock, from 10
a.w. to 4 p.m. All Posts and
Auviliaris are invited with
their families
Kendall ORT Makes Awards
At Dade County Science Fair
Kendall ORT. a chapter in
Dade South Region, presented
special awards at the Dade
County Science and Engineer-
ing Fair last week. The judges
representing the chapter were
Enid Zerlin, president, and Es-
telle Friedberg, educational vice
president.
Fane Lozman, a junior at Im-
maculata-LaSalle High, received
first prize in the biochemistry
division for a project focusing
on cancer studv
Southwest High senior Evan
Schaoiro placed second in ma-
thematics with a oroiect for
computerizing medical data. He
has worked at Jackson Hospital
for two years.
Richard D Donohue, a Hia-
ieah senior, was third-place win
ner in bichemistry who has
worked in veterans hospital re-
I M.-ch labs.
Honorable Mention in bio
chemistry went to Jeffrey 11
l(M a Miami Beach Senior
High 'unior. for a project deal-
;na with a cure for acne he
h is K-orked in an acne research
instiMtt* for two and a half
years
Kendall ORT presented Spe-
Certificates of Award to
two other students: William
Ki;h i I unior at Miami Beach
Santov High, and Laura Besvi
nick, a Southwest High senior.
Rabbi Lipskar To Discuss
Trends in Mysticism
. Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar will
discuss G. G. Scholem's "Major
Trends in Jewish Mysticism" at
a meeting of the Great Jewish
Books Discussion Group, Thurs-
day, April 1. 1:30 p.m. at the
Miami Beach Public Library.
Rabbi Lipskar dean of Lan-
dow Yeshiva Center, Oholei
Torah School for Boys.-Beth
Ch ma School for Girls, and Ye-
shiva Gedolah of Greater Mi-
ami received his doctorate
in divinity from the Lubavitcher
Rabbinical College in New York.
He has made an intensive
study of Chassidic philosophy,
mysticism, and the Talmud.



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The
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Top leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation meeting included (from
left) Young Adults Division chairman
Michael Adler, Seymour Eisenberg, cam-
paign associate Michael Fischer, GMJF
treasurer and Builders chairman Samuel
Adler, Morris Futernick of South Miami,
Mel Kartzmer of North Miami Beach, and
community relations committee chairman
Donald E. Ufton.
Labor Zionists paid tribute to civic and community lea
ers Moe and Lea Levin (right) at the Labor Zionist t
liancc State of Israel Bond Luncheon on March 14
the Eden Roc Hotel. The luncheon, held on behalf
the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization campaig
featured the presentation of the David Ben-GurU
Award to the Levins by guest speaker Uri Ben-At
Israel Consul in New York, and Mrs. Ben-Ari.
Judah H. Kurtzbard (left), representative here of Be
Leumi Le-Israel, met with Mrs. LeRoy Wiener, of
Friends of Sheba (Tel-Hashomer) Medical Center in
rael, and Sim'ha Dinitz, Israel's Ambassador to the
at the Israel Histadrut Foundation's recent Forty
lion Dollar Award Dinner.
The Fontainebleau Hotel will host seder
services under the auspices of Temple
Menorah on April 14 and 15 in the Grand
Ballroom. The announcement was made
by Bill Goldring (center), executive vice
president catering, who said that Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz (right) will conduct
the services, assisted by Cantor Nico
Feldman (left) and the Temple Menorah
choir. 7 '
Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky hands the certificate of kash
to Bernard Manischewitz, president Of the B. Ma
chewitz Co., at the March 10 baking of Shmura Ma
The Board of Rabbis and officers of the company w<
present at the Jersey city plant. Also shown are (m
left) Rabbi Emanuel Gettinger of New York City,
Horn B. Manischewitz, Rabbi David L. Silver of H
burg, Pa., and Robert M. Starr, executive vice presu
of the company.


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