The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02461

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
7
^Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
ie 49 Number 14
Fred K. Shochet April 2, 1976
Miami, Florida Friday, April 2, 1976
By Mail 50c. Three Sections Price 25 cents
'cranton Given Lesson in History of Religious Sites
Arab Criticisms Indicted 3-A
W. Bank Elections Target of Unrest 8-A
Scranton Vetoes Resolution 1-B
NEW YORK "We cannot believe
that the American government advocates
a return to pre-1967 Arab control of Je-
rusalem where all signs of Jewish worship
were systematically destroyed and dese-
crated," said Mrs. Faye Schenk, president
of the American Zionist Federation.
Mrs. Schenk was responding to U.S.
Ambassador to the United Nations Wil-
liam Scranton's statement last week that
we must "preserve religious practices in
Jerusalem as they were at the time occu-
pation began."
"IN THE 19 years that East Jerusa-
lem was under Arab control," Mrs. Schenk
stated, "58 synagogues and Yeshivoth
(schools of Jewish learning) were destroy-
ed. Their rubble was further violated by
being turned into stables and public
toilets.
"The hallowed cemetery of Jewish
graves on the Mount of Olives, which
dates back to the Kingdom of Judea, was
Continued on Page 6-A
;........|ill!lllllM!!l.;;l;lll!:
itr!in;mt!if!i i Mini i>ii;ii' i MBMMMMWM Ml
CHURCH: 'BIGGEST GOOF'
*
Senate Demands
Probe of 'Leak9
On A-Weapons
Kissinger Reprimands Aide 9-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Senate Select Com-
littee studying U.S. intelligence activities has called on
e Central Intelligence Agency and its director, George
jish, to provide a "full report" on the CIA "leak" alleging
frael has 10 to 20 nuclear weapons. But the extent of
senatorial investigation beyond that is uncertain.
The committee met to
complete a report of its in-
vestigations of other activi-
ties and did not discuss the
"leak" about Israel which
Sen. Frank Church (D., Ida-
ho), chairman, has called
the "biggest goof in the way
of leaks that I can imagine,
biggest that I have ever seen
in Washington."
CHURCH made the assertion
on ABC's television program
,">Issues and Answers," in which
he said his committee has "al-
ready commenced an investiga-
Early Warning Radar
System in Making
JERUSALEM (JTA) Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres disclosed here that Israel was building an
electronic early warning system extending from Mt.
Hermon on the Golan Heights to points south of Jeru-
salem so that it will not be "caught napping" as in the
Yom Kippur War. He told members of the Engineers
Club at their weekly meeting that Israel's neighbors
were erecting a-similar "electronic wall."
Peres said that the qualitative advantage that Is-
rael has enjoyed in its past conflicts with the Arabs
may be nullified by the very advanced nature of mod-
ern weaponry in enemy hands.
He said the quantitative ratio of 3-1 in favor of the
Arab armed forces against Israel should not be regard-
ed as a "normal" starting position from which an
Israeli victory in a new war was certain.
Peres said Israel was ready to talk with any of its
Continued on Page 12-A
PLUTONIUM NOT IN SHOPPING BAG
FAYE SCHENK

JACQUES TORCZYNER
Continued on Page 1S-A
\ionist Leader Charges Arabs
Hoping to Split Israel, UN
I NEW YORK (JTA) Warn-
., of Arab intentions to ma-
euver the expulsion of Israel
om the United Nations at the
bxt General Assembly, Kal-
Sultanik, executive vice
resident of the World Confed-
ration of United Zionists and
pember of the World Zionist
Organization Executive, called
ere for prompt and vigorous
ction by Jewish communities
hroughout the world to alert
he governments of their respec-
Ive countries to the dangers of
uch a move "which would lead
the irreversible degeneration
the United Nations."
He also urged, in a statement
brepared for delivery in Lon-
lon at a meeting of the execu-
tive bofrd of the British Gen-
eral Zionists, the postponement
f elections to the forthcoming
Corld Zionist Congress to con-
er'e the resources and energies
of Zionists to meet the urgent
problems arising out of the seri-
ous emergency facing Israel and
the Zionist movement.
SULTANIK'S statement was
given to the Jewish Telegraphic
Continued on Page 12-A
French Announce Reactor Sale
To Lybia for 'Peaceful Work'
PARIS (JTA) France has agreed to supply
Libya with a 600-megawatt nuclear power station, train
Libyan technicians and help man the installations. The
decision was taken at a meeting in Tripoli between
French Premier Jacques Chirac and Libyan President
Colonel Mouamar Khadaffi.
A French official spokesman confirmed the sale
but stressed that the nuclear power station cannot be
used for military purposes.
He said Chirac has refused to sell Libya a unit for
the production of heavy water or plutonium which
could be eventually used for the manufacture of nu-
clear weapons.
French sources say that no new military agree-
ments were negotiated during Chirac's trip to Libya
where he also conferred at length with Prime Minister
Abdel Salam Jalloud.
Jews File
Against CBS
Report
NEW YORK (JTA)
The Committee for Rescue
of Syrian Jewry announced
that it has filed a complaint
with the National News
Council over last Sunday
night's follow-up broadcast
on Syrian Jewry on the CBS-
TV "60 Minutes" program
conducted by Mike Wallace.
In a letter addressed to
the Council. Rabbi Joseph
Harari, executive director
of the Rescue Committee,
said "We deplore the new
CBS broadcast in which Mike
Wallace has once again fail-
ed to portray the true pic
ture of the sufferings of the
4,500 Jews forced to remain
in Syria."
HARARI contended that Wal-
lace's follow-up showed "more
concern" with defending Hit
Continued on Page 3-A
Urgency of CJA-IEF Gift Intensifies
By L. JULES ARKIN
Campaign General Chairman
The Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's "You Make
the Difference" Campaign
Mobilization leads right up
to the 28th anniversary of
Israel's independence. That
day (occurring May 5) will
be an important occasion
this year, and we in Miami's
Jewish community can dem-
onstrate our deep feelings
for the people of Israel
throughout this six weeks of
campaign mobilization for
the 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund.
How? Our mobilization
drive continues through
Apr. 28, and its objective is
to generate another $2 mil-
lion in community resources
for Jewish humanitarian
services. That means
strengthening the Jewish
people, and assuring con-
tinued freedom and dignity
Continued on Pane 2-A
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Page 2-A
*Jewish tTcridUar
Friday, April 2,
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CJA Gift Urgency Intensifies
Continued from Page 1-A
for Israel's brave people.
IT IS no accident that this
Ton Make the Difference" mo-
bilization corresponds with our
own American Bicentennial ob-
servances, and the anniversaries
of some major milestones in our
nation's struggle for freedom.
It was on March 23, 1775, for
instance, that Patrick Henry
caused the world to take notice
with his "give me liberty or
give me death" address in Vir-
ginia. And it was in Virginia.
on Apr. 13, 1743, that the father
of our Declaration of Independ-
ence. Thomas Jefferson, was
born.
On Apr. 23, we remember the
founding of the first modern
council of the world for peace,
the League of Nations, in Ge-
neva in 1919. And also this
month, Apr. 15 to Apr. 22, we
observe the Jewish people's
most important festival of free-
dom, Passover.
The correspondence between
freedom in America and free-
dom for all Jews recalls a mov-
ing communique which I receiv-
ed from a friend in Jerusalem
last summer. Significantly, this
personal note was dated July 4
America's Independence Day.
THE LEAD story of this
morning's Jerusalem Post dealt
with prospects of a further in-
terim accord between Egypt
and Israel. "Aura of Optimism
in the United States" was the
subhead.
On the radio this morning
was a report quoting PLO chief
Arafat as announcing an inten-
sification of the terror drive
against Israel.
At 10 this morning in Jeru-
salem, there was a loud explo-
sion, obviously from some place
in the downtown area. A few
moments later, the sound of po-
lice and fire sirens, the wail of
the ambulance sirens. It was in-
deed downtown, in Jerusalem's
busiest square: Kikar Zion. It
was a fulfillment of Arafat's
pledge that the terror drive
would be stepped up.
FOR THE past hour, people
here in the Jewish Agency build-
ing have been trying to get hold
of members of their families
who work in the downtown
area, or who were supposed to
be shopping there this morning.
Thev are listening to the radio
for further details.
It is totally reminiscent of the
days during the War of Attri-
tion and the Yom Kippur War
when all ears were turned to
the hourlv news broadcasts to
listen for the names of casual-
ties. And, observing the reac-
tions of mv veteran Israeli col-
leaeues. it is clear that, for
ihem. the war is continuing, ex-
cent that the front has been
broadened
Today, the Fourth of July,
\mericans are observing the
anniversary of their independ-
ence. The official Israeli Inde-
pendence Day comes a bit earl-
ier in May.
IN REALITY, Israelis observe
the anniversary of their inde-
pendence every day c
day that thev wait for the
lies of Israel's freedom to
strike, on every occasion that
the enemy does succeed in strik-
ing.
lay Israelis observe
the anniversary of their free-
dom by their constant defense of
that freedom, by continuing to
build the land and the society
which after 2,000 years
thev are free to call their own.
It is 11:30 a.m., and in the
Jewish Agency headquarters in
I toss moor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
Ihe master planned
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Jerusalem, people are still
checking on the safety of dear
ones. But it will be another half
hour before the next news
broadcast, when they will be
able to learn how many casual-
ties there were.
In the meantime, on the
ground floor, a small planning
group is continuing their work
in laying out a new industrial
village in the Galilee, to assure
new opportunities for employ-
ment for new immigrants and
the second generation of previ-
ous immigrants who wish to set-
tle on the land, to assure that a
strong social and industrial hin-
terland will be provided for the
settlers already living on Is-
rael's northern borders.
ON THE second floor, there
is a meeting of Immigration and
Absorption Department work-
ers, dealing with new ap-
oroach to initial absorption, us-
ing this relatively slack time in |
immigration to improve absorp-
tion machinery and techniques ,
for the increased immigration
that will come for that is the
reason for Israel's existence,
and the record of history has
demonstrated that Israel must
be ready at all times to receive
new waves of immigration.
On the third floor, in the
various offices of the Treasury
Department, officials are work-
on the budget for 1975-76 just
adopted by the Jewish Agency ,
Assembly, a budget that calls
for expenditures of $541 mil-
lions based on anticipated in-
come, a budget that calls for
S701 millions of expenditures
based on established absolute
minimum need.
WHERE TO apply available
cash first? What programs to
cut if the cash does not come
in. What backlog of need to in-
clude in which set of budget
priorities.
Israel is observing its inde-
pendence. This Fourth of July
especially And new, the twelve
o'clock news bteadcast So far,
14 dead end 68 wounded.
Mow, heck to wotfc.
And just a* the laraeHs haw
to week, in tli
Jews in America ratnm to
our OJA-IEF rrenmsfliflslkw.
demonstiaUm that "We Make
The Difference" for Israel's
people in 1976.
We leek to you te make Israel
Economically Strong by Buy-
ing lira*! Bonds. Oiv. to th.
CJA and Israel Bm.rg.niy
Fund. Mayahi. Friedberg.
Honoring 1776 and
Famous }ews-
in American History
i
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fAMOUS JEWS IN
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That's what our
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thanks to the generous
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who filled our skre
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Please call us at 696-2101 for free ; when
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Friday, April 2, 1976
vJewistfhrkJian
Page 3-A
Arab Criticisms Indicted at UN
Greater Miami Jewish Federation vice president Harry
A. Levy (left) and Mrs. Levy helped introduce special
guests Gen. Moshe Dayan and Mrs. Dayan (right) to
a gathering of some 500 Jewish community leaders last
week at the Carillon Hotel for the 1976 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund's "You Make the
Difference" Campaign Mobilization Dinner.
\
m W mi\d
mt
Greater Miami Jewish Federation President Harry A.
Smith (left), along with 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund chairman and Mrs. L. Jules
Arkin (right), greet Gen. Moshe Dayan and Mrs. Dayan
(center) at last week's major "You Make the Differ-
ence" CJA-IEF Dinner at the Carillon. Some 500 Jew-
ish community leaders attended.
Jews File
Against CBS
Report
Continued from Page 1-A
original broadcast on Syrian
Jewry 13 months ago which was
condemned by many Jewish or-
ganizations as a distortion of
the facts.
Haxari wrote, "We are dis-
mayed by Mr. Wallace's ada-
mant refusal to retract his Ir-
responsible statement that 'Jews
are suspect in Syria as a pos-
sible fifth column" even though
President (Hafaz) Assad admits
that Syrian Jews are loyal
citizens."
He charged that Wallace "has
even gone further this time by
stating that 'most governments,
even our own, would consider
these people as potentially dan-
gerous to the national security' "
and by observing that 'Jews
are Jews and Israel's guns are
only 40 miles away.'"
HARARI requested the Coun-
cil to take appropriate action.
He has also sent telegrams
to President Ford and Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger
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By DAVID FRIEDMAN
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
Chaim Herzog, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United Nations,
replying in the Security Coun-
cil to attacks on Israel's rule
of the West Bank, declared that
Jordan and Egypt did not do in
their "occupation" of the West
Bank and Gaza from 1948-67
what the Arabs and their sup-
porters are now asking of Is-
rael.
Speaking during the second
day of the Security Council's
special session on the unrest in
the West Bank and Jerusalem,
Herzog quoted Arab newspapers
before the 1967 Six-Day War as
charging both Jordan and Egypt
with harsh treatment of the
Palestinians under their rule.
He quoted from a 1966 Saudi
Arabian newspaper article
which said the residents of
Gaza were not allowed to leave
the area and Palestinians were
not permitted to work in Egypt
even without pay.
HERZOG also decried the
repeated call for Israel to eva-
cuate the territories. "For 9
years we have heard about the
1967 borders," he said, even
from Israel's friends in the
West.
But he noted that even be-
fore 1967 there was no peace
and while borders are part of
the problem the real heart of
it is the Arab refusal to recog-
nize the legitimacy of Israel.
Herzog's remarks today came
as he exercised his right of
reply after eleven countries and
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization had attacked Israel's rule
of the West Bank and East Jeru-
salem. In his reply. Herzog de-
clared that "this whole cynical
exercise is so distorted it is
hardly worth the time we are
taking."
HE SAID the countries that
denounced Israel have given a
new meaning for the saying
"people who live in glass houses
shouldn't throw stones" since
they are all countries who per-
secute minorities, arrest people
without trial, are undemocratic
and oppressive. He said the
various Arab countries attack
each other for these things.
Herzog, in his reply, specif-
ically took aim at the Soviet
Union, Egypt, Syria, Jordan. He
said he was "moved" by the
Soviet Union's defense of free-
dom of religion and he said he
hoped, and was sure many Mos-
lems honed, that this means a
new nolicy toward religion in
the USSR.
The Israeli envoy also reject-
ed the charge by the Soviet
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Union and the Arab countries
that Israel has "Israelized" the
school curriculum in the West
Bank. He said the Arab schools
in East Jerusalem and the West
Bank all follow the Jordanian
curriculum. He added that he
hoped the Soviet concern for
protecting cultures also meant
it will give this same freedom of
expression to Jewish culture
and schools in the USSR.
EGYPTIAN Ambassador Ah-
med Abdel Meguid replied to
Herzog's address yesterday in
which the Israeli envoy sought
to show that there are differ-
ences between the Arab coun-
tries. "All Arab countries in-
cluding Egypt are united ... in
the goal to liberate the occupied
territories." Meguid also noted
that Egvpt was the first to sup-
port "the Palestinian people and
its representative, the Palestine
Liberation Organization."
Herzog noted that Meguid's
remarks were apparently in dis-
agreement with President An-
war Sadat who he said recently
has been attacking the PLO.
Noting that Jordan also voiced
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its support of the PLO, Herzog
pointed out that no PLO mem-
bers are allowed in Jordan.
Zehdi Labib Terzi. the PLO
delegate, calling Israel a racist
state, noted that an Israeli sol-
dier had killed a child. He was
referring to Afani Ali, 11, who
died in Hadassah Hospital de-
spite efforts by a team of doc-
tors who worked around the
clock to save him. He was shot
last Wednesday by an Israeli
reserve soldier, Bezalel Dehaan.
The soldier, who also wound-
ed two other Arab youths when
the three reportedly stoned a
car and tried to overturn it, has
been iailed pending an investi-
gation of the incident.
FRENCH Ambassador
ques Lccompt said it was clear
to the international community
that the withdrawal of Israel
from the occupied territories is
essential. He said Israel has no
riRht to make a unilateral deci-
sion on the future of Jerusalem
and called upon Israel not to
t |l anv actions in the city
which are "irreversible."
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Pge 4-A
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Friday, April 2,
1976
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What Did Scranton Mean?
The politics we are playing in the Middle East are
bound to catch our hands like a steel trap.
One day, Ambassador William'Scranton argued at
the United Nations that Israeli settlements on the West
Bank are "illegal." JMf very next, he vetoed an Arab-
sponsored resolution designed to put Israel on the spit
for the "oppression" of Arab opposition to Israeli occu-
pation
Scranton insisted that his veto was a technicality
that the U.S. was not saying "no" to the principle of
Arab opposition, only that the U.S. was opposed to the
form of expression the principle took as counter-pro-
ductive to ultimate peace aims in the Middle East.
Begging everybody's pardon, but we simply don't
know what Ambassador Scranton is talking about.
It is sad but true that we had a brief respite with
a real man at the helm Ambassador Moynihan. Now,
alas, we're back to the days of John Scali, et al. Appar-
ently, everybody except Uncle Sam has a right to say
j-yJiB.t he means the Soviets, the Africans, the Arabs
jut. natter how justified or unjustified.
But Uncle Sam must trade in weasel words, and
although, at least for the moment we are delighted with
the Scranton veto because it has avoided a crunch be-
tween Washington and Jerusalem, the fact remains that,
once again, nobody can translate into anything that is
understandable Just what it is Scranton had in mind.
* tt it
Limiting Our Anxieties
.tSSJ4A" postscript to these reflections is the statement
, by Prime Minister Rabin over the weekend that had the
fjj.S: failed to veto the Arab-sponsored resolution, there
J- would have been, as we already mentioned here, a
'crunch between Washington and Jerusalem.
;,;, f We wonder what form that crunch would take.
The feet it that Israel is in no position these days
to issue writs of power not to Washington or anyone
else.
.Bvl>Mie4pp State Department to go totally hay-
wire with leipesItolnl as indeed this is a possibility
we constantly draed, ftofitt hard-put to foresee what
larjn. oX rejNgftOl Of HWH-an coercion Israel might
take that would aaeustt to a viable policy over the long
run.
- if such be tftt mm, it would be well for more of
ua to know abort it, seu that would spare us a good
deal of the ansietv w otherwise experience.
Jtoycott Can be Fought
* The efforts by the three major Jewish Defense or-
ganizations to combat the Arab boycott against Israel
have shown results. The American Jewish Committee,
the. American Jewish Congress and the Anti-Defamation
League have aQ sovght to expose companies that are
participating in the boycott and to find means of com-
batting it
Dramatic aspects of the problem included the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress announcement that 22 major
American corporations have given it written assurances
that they will not submit to Arab boycott demands.
Also, the ADL's recent story that 200 companies
and 25 banks are helping the Arabs wage economic war
against Israel has brought replies from some of the
firms that they are not complying with the boycott or
that they had been participating but will no longer do so.
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, president of the AJCon-
. gress, said the assurances from the 22 companies demon-
strated that "It is simply not true that major American
companies with world-wide interests cannot stand up to
the Arab boycott."
American business has the economic power and the
technological skills needed by the Arabs which should
enable them to break the boycott if more companies
should stand up against the boycott.
]Dan Scliorr-Who'sHe Anyway?
Jewish FlorkHan
OFF1CH AND PLANT 110 N.E. 8th STREET TELEPHONE JT3-4606
.' O. Box 01-2971, Miami. Florida 1J101
FRED K.; SHOCHVr USC MINIM.IN SELMA M. THOMP80N
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Puhll-'---
Tne Jewleh Florlman Doe* Not Guarantee The Kasm-wth
Of Ths MtrorwndlM Advertised In It. Column*
Published every Friday since M7 by The Jewish Floiidlan
Beeond-Cl Pontage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Fred K. Shochet April 2, 1976
rhe Jewish meridian hat absorbed the Jewish unity and the Jewish Weekly
MentDer of the Jewish Telsgraphlc Agency, Sevan Arts Feature Syndl-
ate, Worldwide Nawa Service. National Editorial Association, American As
eolation of nallah-Jawlah Newspapers, and the Florida Preae Aeeoclatlen
SUBSCRIPTION RATESi (Looal Area) One YearS12.00; Two Years22.0|
Three YearsS0.O0. Out of Town Upon Request.
VEARS AGO, CBS-TV news-
man Daniel Schorr did a
stint as a Jewish Telegraphic
Agency correspondent, and the
other day, the JTA took great
comfort in listing Schorr as one
of its most distinguished grad-
uates.
The news agency then went
on to list other stellar names
in journalism as former JTA
staffers and that was it.
Why was Schorr the subject
of such a non-story in the first
place?
THE FACT is that Schorr is
no longer a CBS newsman. He
has been thrown out into the
Mindlin
cold in much the same way that
Sander Vanocur was thrown out
at NBC, if for somewhat differ-
ent strong-arm reasons, and that
- I? w,Libe jja rtory shuid
have been about.
The JTA should have recount-
ed the whole grizzly event in.
stead of simply publishing- .
self-serving encyclical cauin_
attention to those stars who
have, from time to time oc
cupied space on its roster in
their formative years.
I must say here, in all fair
ness, that JTA is not the only
miscreant in the Schorr affair
I have yet to see his cause be
ing taken up by the press gen-
erally, except for that veteran
observer, I. F. Stone, whose de-
dication to integrity is an ex-
quisite diamond mounted on the
compost pile of the American
political experience.
MY OWN memories of Schorr
go back to the days when the
Soviet satraps threw him out of
Moscow as CBS news corre-
spondent there because some-
how he was managing to tell
the people back home more
than the Kremlin crooks wanted
us to know.
And so Schorr was, in those
days, an instant CBS hero. To-
day, for doing exactly the same
thing, he is a Pariah.
Quite bluntly, we are meant
to believe that in the tradition
of the great investigative report-
ers, he has "leaked" a story.
WE ARE meant to think that
once again he has done the
same kind of thing that got him
kudos for the Moscow affair;
that caused us to admire Daniel
Ellsberg in the matter of the
Pentagon papers, even if we
couldn't warm up to Ellsberg
personally; that brought praise,
prizes and remunerative publi-
cation to Woodward and Bern-
stein for their Watergate dis-
coveries.
But in the space of just a few
short years, times have changed.
The Watergate syndrome has
Continued on Page 12-A
Primary System Strange
Volume 49
Friday, April 2, 1976
Number 14
2 NISAN 5736
There is general agreement
that something is wrong with
the way we choose the nomi-
nees for President of the United
States. The campaigningsome-
times beginning as much as two
years before the election
through the primaries and cau-
cuses to the conventions and
then on to November is surely
not less than a year.
If what we are looking for is
the survival of the fittest, then
we are testing our future lead-
er, indeed. When the man I
would most like to have seen as
the Democratic nominee Sen.
Walter Mondale of Minnesota
decided he didn't have the
will to go on and on and on,
that may have been a true test
of his ability, not just his de-
sire. I doubt It.
FOLLOWING the chaos and
violence of the Democratic
Convention in 1968, the party
decided to reform the process,
to open up the opportunity for
minorities to be represented, to
take the machinery away from
the bosses and turn it over, as
it were, to the masses.
A lot of that actually hap-
pened, and you all know the
result: the nomination of George
McGovern and his subsquent
rout by Richard Nixon.
Besides other considerations,
it was obvious that no party
organization can function
breathing only the fresh air of
reform. Some of that old-fash-
ioned ozone filled with smoke
apparently is the fuel that
makes the machine ao-
NOW THERE remain outer
manifestations of reform, if
anyone cares. But if last week's
Florida caucuses to choose dele-
gates to the Democratic Nation-
al Convention next July are any
harbinger and I think they
are the reforms are done for.
And New York in 1976 could
Cohen

be a repeat of Chicago, 1968,
if those who believe they have
been shut out feel strongly
enough.
That's the one hitch to the
prediction. The American voter,
who doesn't care very much at
best, will probably care even
less for the choice he is of-
fered.
Take as one example the 15th
Congressional District which
covers much of Dade from South
Beach to Monroe County, where
almost 100,000 voters did turn
out in the Mar. 9 Primary.
HAVING received 30,000 of
those votes, Jimmy Carter was
entitled, under the Florida rules,
to two delegates. And the pro-
cedure was that they were to be
elected at a caucus scheduled
for last Saturday.
Now the fact is that this im-
portant caucus was not pub-
licized and the local press
can share some of the blame
for thatand the selection pro-
cess was obviously rigged by
Carter beforehand.
In addition, the meeting was
held in a olace that was a well-
kept secret, all of which played
some Dart in the attendance of
only 60 people to make the deci-
sion for which some 30,000 had
voted.
These were not 60 elected by
the 30.000, just 60 who had
some interest and were lucky
enough to find the meeting
olace.
IN THE 14th Congressional
District, which takes in most of
Central Dade and Miami Beach
from 23rd Street to Haulover,
the caucus resulted in victory
for two Jackson delegates be-
cause of sheer brute power on
the part of the Cuban minority
that effectively also made a
mockery of the selection pro-
cess.
The details of how this power
was abused will probably come
out in the challenges which will
be made, but an example of
how democracy was denied by
the system will do for now:
The Jewish vote unquestion-
ably enabled Jackson to win his
delegates. In five sample Jewish
districts taken at random, he
received 3,038 votes in the Mar.
9 Primary. In five comparable
Cuban districts, his vote total
was 632.
YET ONE delegate and one
alternate are Cubans and the
other delegate a WASP whose
deal with the Cuban group ",
obvious on its face. The Jewish
candidates were at a clear dis-
advantage, one reason being
they were hurt somewhat oy
the fact that, despite my pro-
test made early last February.
the Saturday noon caucuses
foreclosed Sabbath observers
from attending.
Not only the Democratic
Partv is bound to suffer from
this kind of process. In the case
of Jimmy Carter, the word has
gone' out that he is part of tne
problem because the solution m
supported last week bnnRS us
back to 1968.
Nor can the Cuban domina-
tion of the Jackson caucusesm
both the 14th and W* ""
eressional districts help his can
didacv in those areas when*
needs most both before a*
after the Convention.


BIW AprU^WW
*Jewist> IkskHtr
b
Page 5-A
.
I
Political Foes Lock Horns in Knesset
By n/VM MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Labor Alignment's Sec-
nd round of debate on "end-of-war" diplomacy in the
Knesset produced a widened rift between "hawks" and
doves" The government's policies and party leadership
ere sharply criticized by former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban and former Histadrut Secretary General Yitzhak Ben
Aharon among others. Transport Minister Gad Yaacobi was
(he government's chief defender.
The most explosive issues
before these issue.; came up and
that it was simply "not true"
that Jews sparked the disturb-
ances.
ffere Jewish prayer on the
Temple Mount in Jerusalem
and illegal Jewish settlement
on the West Bank sub-
jects currently being de-
bated in the UN Security
Council which sparked
the recent wave of riots and
demonstrations on the West
Bank and in East Jerusa-
lem.
BEN AHARON contended that
these disturbances were brought
on by a "series" of "Jewish na-
tionalistic and religious provoca-
tions." He said the weakness of
the Labor Party and the Labor
Alignment encouraged these
provocations. He referred spe-
cifically to what he called the
government's "surrender" to the
Gush Emunim group which was
allowed to establish a make-
shift settlement at Kadum in
the Samaria region.
Yaacobi retorted that Ben
Aharon's charges were "wrong
and unjust" and without "fac-
tual basis." He observed that
demonstrations had occurred in
the administered territories long
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YAACOBI and Ben Aharon
also argued over the govern-
ment's plan to requisition land
in Galilee for Jewish settle-
ment, the latter claiming that
it was unwise. The plan calls
for displacing a certain num-
ber of Arabs who would be of-
fered compensatory land.
Yaacobi said the program was
planned "with great care and
consideration." Ben Aharon said
the Labor Party failed to "draw
a clear line" between itself and
such militant groups as the
Gush Emunim and Likud.
Housing Minister Avraham
Ofer, a Cabinet "dove," said the
Labor Alignment should empha-
size that the basic element of
the Arab-Israeli conflict waa the
existence of two states, a Jew-
ish State "and an Arab state to
the East." He did not clarify
whether he meant by the latter
the Kingdom of Jordan or a
Palestinian state.
EBAN, the final speaker,
charged that Israel did itself
great damage by conceding for
the first time since 1948 that a
legal state of war existed with
th? Arabs. It lent legitimacy to
the Arab blockades, boycott
and other measures which they
chin were privileges conferred
bv tin state of the war he said.
^ban was apparently imply-
tiG that by assenting to an
AT'icnn initiative to explore
A'ab attitudes toward discuss-
ing an prtri of the state of war,
th Israeli government had
-'-nowledged that a state of
war pvisted. This was some-
thine Israel's friends never
"O'intenancfd. the former For-
iin Minister said.
But he predicted that the
""nd-of-war" diplomacy would
founder on Arab obduracy and
was therefore no more realistic
than full peace proposals.
He said that the settlement
at Kadum and the Temple Mount
praver issue indicated that
grouns of citizens were taking
the law into their own hands
and, creating faits accorflpns
while "anarchy prevails."
EBAN SAID that as long as
the Gush Emunim squatters
were allowed to remain at Ka-
dum, the government's author-
ity was severely compromised.
"The settlers must be shifted to
a site which the government has*
decided must be settled add
wh*ra the group can be no
nioneers," he declared.
I
t

Poles Protest PLO Office^
LONDON (JTA) The Polish Jewish Ex-SCTf-;
icemen's Association has sent a protest to the PolisH
government over the decision to permit the Palestine
Liberation Organization to open an office in Warsaw.
The letter, addressed to the Polish Prime Minister,
stressed that the PLO is dedicated to the destruction
of Israel, a member of the United Nations whose in-
dependence was originally supported by Poland. The
news about the PLO's office in Warsaw coincided with
a visit to the Polish capital by Farouk Kaddoumi, head
of the PLO's political department
Y

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50 years ago, being a Jew in America meant
that a lot of doors open to other people were
closed to you. Your chances of getting to the
school you wanted or the job you wanted
were very slight.
Fortunately, in those years, there were a
number of young Jews who worked and
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make life better for future generations of Jews
They helped open schools. And jobs.
And hotels. And restaurants. And
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Now, many of those who gave so much
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And medical attention. And companwnehip
They need to know that they are cared tor
That they are valued.
A lot of whet you are and have today,
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Don't ever forget it.
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If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
O
We Are One.


I
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Page 6-A
9>Jewish Hcrknai)
Scranton Gets History Lesson
Continued from Page 1-A
desecrated, and 38,000 of the 50,000 tomb-
stones were carted away for use as build-
ing material for army camps, public la-
trines, and roadways. In fact, a roadway
was built over many of the graves them-
selves."
Mrs. Schenk went on to emphasize
:at it was only under Israeli administra-
.on after the 1967 war, that all religious
'.ommunities had free access to all holy
places. It was under the Israeli govern-
ment that the Moslem, as well as. Chris-
tian and Jewish places of worship and
monuments, were carefully restored and
maintained.
UNDER ISRAELI administration,
Moslem religious endowment and Chris-
tian missions had complete freedom and
management of all their religious sites.
Even Moslems from countries presently at
war with Israel are allowed to enter East
Jerusalem and pray in their holy places,
Mrs. Schenk declared.
"Surely," she said, "Ambassador
Scranton remembers that Arab seizure of
Jerusalem in 1948 was in violation of the
United Nations Resolution.
"If Ambassador Scranton supports
the Arab contention that Israel must evac-
uate Eastern Jerusalem by virtue of Res-
olution 242, which includes the 'non-ac-
quisition of territories through war,' then
by what legislation or virtue is the Arab
claim to East Jerusalem more respecta-
ble?"
Philly Bank Won't Nix Boycott

PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
The Philadelphia Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee re-
ported that the Philadelphia
National Bank was the only
major commercial bank in the
city that has been unwilling to
endorse a Chamber of Com-
merce resolution which calls on
businessmen to refuse foreign
The hosm n\i
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investment capital when funds
are linked with discriminatory
provisions:
On .Oct.' 20, the board of di-
rectors of the Greater Philadel-
phia Chamber of Commerce
adopted a statement calling on
companies to reject foreign in-
vestments that seek to apply
religious tests to their directors,
officers, employes, suppliers,
customers or clients as a con-
dition of investment.
THE STATEMENT further
called upon the Congress and
the President to enact legisla-
tion which would protect Amer-
ican businesses from unfair
competition resulting from ca-
nitulation to such pressures.
The move was seen as a barom-
eter of local business resistance
to the Arab boycott and related
petrodollar coercion.
On Dec.23, the AJCommittee
wrote to eight major commer-
cial banks asking them to en-
dorse that policy. Seven re-
sponded, all affirmatively. On
Feb. 3, the AJCommittee wrote
again to PNB. No response was
forthcoming.
"First Pennsylvania, Girard,
Fidelity, Continental, Provident,
Industrial Valley Bank and Cen-
tral Penn have all sent very
supportive letters," said Rich-
ard J. Fox, board chairman, and
Paul S. Weinberg, Weinberg,
AJCommittee chapter president,
in a joint statement.
"IN FACT, several of the
banks also indicated they would
reject letters of credit which
require firms to comply with j
the Arab boycott, as well as
resisting any attempts to i
impose discrimination from
abroad.
"In a climate of voluntary i
resistance to the boycott, black- ,
listing and related discrimina-
tory pressures," said Fox and
Weinberg, "the absence of any
forthright response from PNB
is all the more disconcerting." i
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Friday, April 2, 1976
*JewlsHk>rkMar
Page 7-A
LITTLE TANGIBLE ADVANTAGES EXPECTED
Sadat's Visit No Spectacula
Another Kidnaping Reported
Of Soviet Jewish Youth
BONN (JTA) Presi-
dent Sadat of Egypt is un-
Ulcely to secure spectacular
promises of aid during his
official visit to Bonn this
week the first ever by an
Egyptian head of state to
West Germany according
to German government
sources.
The sources said the visit
took place at a stage when
President Sadat was "not
without problems." They
mentioned the "danger of
Egypt's being isolated with-
in the Arab camp" and the
country's "critical economic
situation."
BONN WOULD "try within
the borders of what is possible
to help relieve these economic
and political problems." But the
source Eointed out that Egypt
was after India already
the second largest recipient of
German development aid.
Bonn has already supplied
$360 million in capital aid
(cheap long term credits) to
Egypt, and a treaty providing
for a further $40 million maid
this year under an existing aid
program was signed during the
visit.
Bonn has also undertaken to
provide $50 million towards a
planned special credit by the
common market.
However, government sources
admit that these two commit-
ments were undertaken long
before the planned visit. The
source also said Bonn believed
Egypt's requirements should "be
directed to the economic power
of the oil Droducing countries."
REFERRING to Egyptian sug-
gestions that Bonn act as one
of the guarantors of a future
Activists in Demo
As Gromyko Visits
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A non-
stop demonstration by Soviet
Jewry activists has been going
on here since the arrival of
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko. Members of the Wom-
en's Campaign for Soviet Jewry
have been pursuing Gromyko
aboard a green double-decker
bus plastered with slogans and
names and pictures of Jewish
prisoners in the USSR. Inside
the bus, hired from the London
transport authorities, are mem-
bers of the so-called "35 Group"
dressed as Soviet prisoners.
Another motorized demon-
stration is being carried out by
members of the Betar move-
ment aboard their "Herat-Mo-
bile" in which they travelled to
the recent Soviet Jewry confer-
ence in Brussels.
MEANWHILE, members of the
newly-formed National Council
of Soviet Jewry are mounting
vigil outside the Soviet Embassy
in Bayswater every afternoon
and evening during Gromyko's
three-day visit as guest of For-
eign Secretary James Callaghan
Prime Minister Harold Wil-
son.
Gromyko and Callaghan are
holding a round of talks on
bilateral matters, international
affairs, the Middle East, South
Africa, and a review of events
in Europe since last year's Hel-
sinki conference. According to
informed sources, both sides
reaffirmed their commitment to
the Helsinki agreement.
Demonstrators were promi-
nent this morning when Gromy-
ko visited the Tate Art Gallery.
CHAINED to a massive re-
plica of Soviet Communist Party
Secretary Leonid Brezhnev were
members of the Women's Cam-
paign for Soviet Jewry with
placards carrying the names of
Prisoners of Conscience. They
also unfurled a streamer which
read: "When will Helsinki reach
Soviet Jewish Prisoners of Con-
science?"
Although attracting consid-
erable press and radio coverage,
the campaign has so far been
far less vociferous than that
which accompanied a visit by
Alexander Shelepin, former head
of the Soviet trade unions and
of the KGB. The Board of De-
puties of British Jews has adopt-
ed a low key approach, to avoid
offending Gromyko's hosts who
are expected to raise the whole
miestion of human rights in the
USSR in the light of the Hel-
sinki agreement.
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Mideast peace treaty, the
sources said this would only be
done together with other Euro-
pean Economic Community
countries.
But the question was "com-
pletely open," and "would not
play a prominent role in the
coming talks." Referring to re-
ports that President Sadat wish-
ed to buy the joint French-
German Alpha jet from Bonn,
sources said "our position is
clear."
"We will not deliver any Al-
pha jets. Sadat knows this and
has been told our attitude, and
we don't expect him to raise it."
IN AN interview in the Egyp-
tian paper, Al Aliram. Chancel-
lor Helmut Schmidt said Presi-
dent Sadat was "one of the most
important political personalities
of our time. He has achieved
great things for Egypt. Through
concluding the (Suez) intermin
agreement, he not only showed
a desire for peace and personal
courage," but had also shown a
way which "could lead to a
solution of the long conflict,
which has especially burdened
the Palestinian people."
He understood the "psychol-
ogical and political difficulties"
involved in Israel and the PLO's
recognizing one another, but "I
see no alternative if one wants
peace. When this problem is
solved, the question of recogni-
tion of the PLO by third states
will also no longer present a
problem."
NEW YORK (JTA) In
what the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry termed "a chilling
reenactment of Moscow teen-
ager Marina Tiemkin's kidnap-
ing," police agents abducted 31-
year-old Olga Sakova, of Mos-
cow, from the home of her
maternal grandmother on Feb.
19, the third anniversary of
Marina's abduction.
Olga was taken to the Orle-
nok Youth Camp, the same place
Marina was held. Olga's mother,
Margarita Sakova Kemmelma-
cher, was forced to leave the
USSR without her daughter
when her first husband, who had
abandoned the child many years
before, reemerged at the insti-
gation of Soviet authorities to
deny Olga permission to exit.
PROF. ALEXANDER Tiemkin,
Marina's father, who told the
SSSJ about Olga, has himself ap-
pealed to Soviet health Minis-
ter Boris Petrovsky, on behalf
of Marina, charging that "for
the past three years we have
been deprived of any possibi-
lity to meet, correspond or
phone, in order to hide from me
the fact that Soviet physicians
intentionally crippled my daugh-
ter psychologically."
Meanwhile the SSSJ said that
Prisoner of Conscience Anatoly
Altman is threatened with trans-
fer to Russia's most notorious
prison, Vladimir, after he was
put in solitary confinement for
protesting the withholding his
mail from Israel.
Israel Zalmanson, sentenced
to eight years at the 1970 Le-
ningrad trial, was recently sen-
tenced to two weeks of solitary
for punching a person who
called him a "Zhid" ("Kike").
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Page 8-A
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Friday, April 2, 1974
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EXTREMISTS WANT TO PREVENT THEM
W. Bank Elections Arab Target
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) Israel charged that
the eruptions on the West
Bank and in East Jerusalem
are a result of an attempt
by the Palestine Liberation
Organization to prevent the
municipal elections from be-
ing held in the West Bank
Apr. 12.
Israeli Ambassador Chaim
Herzog made the charge as
the Security Council opened
a debate on the West Bank
after Arab representatives
said the outbreaks were a
result of the Palestinians
attempting to free them-
selves from Israeli occupa-
tion.
"THE PLO, by its very nature
a grouping of terrorist organiza-
tions which rules by the muz-
zle of the Kalachnikoff rifle
and the assassins bullet, cannot
possibly entertain free elec-
tions," Herzog declared.
"That is not how its leaders
attained their present positions.
Accordingly, they are endeavor-
ing, as they did four years ago,
immediately before the previ-
ous elections, to arouse opinion,
to incite, and to Inflame pas-
sions in order to head off the
elections, the results of which
might be somewhat embarras-
sing for them and which might
well bring to the fore a new
Palestinian leadership of a re-
sponsible nature They will
not succeed."
Herzog said the disturbances
on the West Bank are a result
of demonstrations by school
children who had been incited
by false propaganda, which he
said was repeated by Pakistan
and Libya, the two countries
that asked for the special Coun-
cil meeting.
HE SAID they have claimed
that Jews have been given a
right to pray in the El Aksa
Mosque on the Temple Mount.
This is "a damnable lie," Her-
zog declared.
He noted that Jewish religi-
ous law forbids Jews to enter
the Temple Mount while the Is-
rael government "has to this
day refrained from issuing reg-
ulations for Jewish prayer on
the Temple Mount in order not
to offend the susceptibilities of
the Moslem population and to
prevent disturbances between
the religious communities."
"Israel is therefore confront-
ed with a paradoxical situation
in which Jews have not only
refrained from exercising .their
inherent rights, but the govern-
ment of Israel has even brought
to justice those who have at-
tempted to pray on the Temple
Mount," he added.
THE ISRAELI envoy contrast-
ed the situation in Jerusalem
when Christians, Moslems and
Jews enjoy religious freedom
and protection of their holy
sites to the situation under Jor-
danian rule when Jews were
not permitted to visit the West-
ern Wall, when the Jewish quar-
ter was "laid waste" and 58
synagogues were destroyed and
cemeteries desecrated.
"I myself found the graves
of my grandparents and my
grandmother on the Mount of
Olives in June, 1967, desecrated
with tombstones destroyed,"
Herzog said.
Herzog also defended Israel's
right to Jerusalem. "I offer no
excuse for our presence in Jeru-
salem." he said.
"I owe no apology. We arc
there as of right, a right that
has been hallowed by our Bible;
a right which has been sanc-
tioned by our history, by our
sacrifice, by our prayers and
by our yearnings. A right which
has been strengthened and vin-
dicated by virtue of our creat-
ing the only liberal administra-
tion giving complete freedom of
worship to all faiths which the
city has known for the first
time without any restraint what-
soever in 2.000 years."
HERZOG ALSO castigated the
Security Council "wasting our
time" by "discussing an allega-
tion based on malicious false-
hoods" while Lebanon is disinte-
grating with "a million Chris-
tians" living "in dire peril of
their lives."
Representatives of Egypt, I
Libya and the Palestine Libera- !
tion Organization, speaking be- :
fore Herzog, charged that Is- 1
rael's occupation of the West
Bank and "Arab" Jerusalem '
was "oppressive" and "brutal."
The Egyptian delegate, Am- I
bassador Ahmed Abdel Meguid,
asked for a resolution affirm- I
ing the "inalienable rights of I
the Palestinian people," a con- 1
demnation of Israeli acts on the [
West Bank and in Jerusalem 1
and a demand that Israel re-
verse the changes it has made
in those areas. All of the speak-
ers urged a speedy end of the
Israeli occupation.
Zehdi Labib Terzi, the PLO
representative, said the situa-
tion was alarming because "the
forces of occupation have re-
sorted to brutal, Hitlerite mea-
sures of suppression to thwart
the mass uprising, in some cases
described as riots, in others as
disturbances, but in effect an
unarmed uprising against the
forces of occupation."
TERZI SAID that the occupa-
tion engendered the resistance
and compared the latter to the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising of 1943.
He called for "termination of
the occupation, the sooner the
better."
As Herzog spoke about the
civil strife in Lebanon, he was
interrupted by the PLO repre-
sentative on a point of order.
The latter stated that Lebanon
was not on the agenda and re-
quested the President of the
Security Council, Thomas S.
Boya of Benin, to instruct the
representative of the "Zionist
entity" to confine his statement
to the agenda item.
Ivor Richard, the representa-
tive of the United Kingdom, on
another point of order, observed
that he had listened to three or
four speeches which could not
be regarded as "pro-Israeli" and
that he believed that the Israeli
representative should be allow-
ed to make his statement in the
manner he so chooses. The Se-
curity Council president asked
Herzog to continue his state-
ment.
Weizman Wonders
Why Jews Oppose
Jets to Egypt
LONDON (JTA) A former commander of the
Israeli Air Force dissociated himself from Israeli criticism
of the United States for agreeing to supply transport air-
craft to Egypt. Gen. Ezer Weizman told a London audience
last week that Jewish public opinion should stop being 'so
fidgety and edgy."
The rapprochement between Egypt and the United
States and Egypt's corresponding rift with the Soviet Union
were the best thing to come out of the interim Sinai agree-
ment, he said. Yet "the whole Jewish world is up in arms
just because the U.S. is to sell Egypt six transport planes."
Weizman, back in London after addressing packed
audiences in other British cities, brushed aside complaints
from some local Zionists that he should not have attacked
the Israeli government while traveling abroad.
He attributed the present disturbances in the V
Bank to the fact that the government was headed by "four
men with four different policies."
However, he said, there was nothing fundamentally
wrong in Israel itself which could not be cured by con-
fident leadership. Weizman saw little prospect' of a fresh
war in the foreseeable future.
Israel should use the time at her disposal "for a little
spring cleaning" in her economy, he stated.
GE to Oppose Full
Info Report on Boycott
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA)
The General Electric Com-
pany's Board of Directors
has announced that it will
oppose a stockholders' pro-
posal calling on the direc-
tors "to provide a full writ-
ten report to the sharehold-
ers" of .ttie. company's "pol-
icy towards-compliance, ta-
cit or yert, with the de-
mands of the Arab boycott."
The proposal was submit-
ted by Irene Kleinberg for
consideration at the meeting
of GE shareholders Apr. 28
in Kansas City, Mo.
THE PROPOSAL was pub-
lished in the company's notice
of the meeting. Kleinberg was
said to be the owner of record
of 20 shares of GE stock.
In the proposal that listed
seven points which the company
should report to shareholders
within two months of the an-
nual meeting, the stockholder
said that some American cor-
porations, contrary to the offi-
cial policy of the United States,
are complying with the demands
of the Arab League boycott of-
fice.
Recommending a vote against
the Kleinberg proposal, the di-
rectors said that "your com-
pany has long had substantial
commercial relations with all
the countries of the Middle East,
including Israel and the Arab
countries" and that the proposal
"is misdirected and counter pro-
ductive."
I
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Friday, April 2, 1976
+Jewlst> ncrktktr
Page 9-A
I
Dr. K. Reprimands Aide in 'Leak' to Writer
..!...:::: ,.i .lt
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger has officially reprimanded two of his closest
aides involved in his Mideast diplomacy for leaking secret
information to a magazine writer disclosing Kissinger's con-
versations with Arab and Israeli leaders. But several ques-
tions still remain.
Are the "reprimanded"
State Department officers Preis bV unidentified persons?
Mfred L. Atherton, Assistant ir^L ^Ame^T
Socretary of State for Mid- tional question of why Kissin-
dle Eastern Affairs, and Har- ger condemmed leaks he at-
old Saunders, Assistant Sec- tributed to Congress when the
retary for Intelligence and mformf1n had criticized him
iLwiy i" B but only "reprimanded" his own
Research and Atherton s for- aides when the information pub-
thorized his aides to help him
on "background information,"
not attributed directly to the
State Department of any official
my name.
Eagleburger denied that Ath-
erton was the "fall guy" for
the disclosure and penalty.
"Antherton's motivation was
above reproach and resulted
from mistaken judgement and
misunderstanding of the scope
of instructions he had received
I
from Kissinger," Eagleburger -
said.
ATHERTON was reported to I
have accepted the responsibility J
and said that Saunders acted
at his direction.
Undersecretary of State for
Political Affairs Joseph J. Sisco
also is named as having given
Sheehan information but he was
not reprimanded because it was
said he did not break any se-
curity rules.
?
mer first assistantworthy
of future trust in interna-
tional conferences in view
of what has been termed
their "mistaken judge-
ment?"
WILL THE U.S. now apolo-
gize to those governments whose
leaders were quoted in public
when they spoke in confidence?
Also, why has not the U.S.
ssed its regret to Israel in
view of the two rebukes that
President Ford ordered the State
Department to administer to Is-
rael following "leaks" of a far
lesser importance to the Israeli
lished by Edward R. F. Shee-
han in a 2,100-word article in
"Foreign Policy" magazine
praised him as a diplomatic
genius who had achieved high
success in the Mideast, includ-
ing winning the affection of
some Arab leaders.
DEPUTY Undersecretary ol
State for Management Law-
rence S. Eagelburger, who han-
dled the probe of the leaks for
Kissinger, announced that the
Secretary had written letters
"officially and severely repri-
manding" Atherton and a some-
what lesser reprimand to Saun-
ders. Kissinger himself had
spoken with Sheehan and au-
Arson Suspected
In Sao Paulo
SAO PAULO (JTA) Arson is suspected by police
in a fire that destroyed 150 stores, mostly Jewish-owned,
in this city's Jewish business quarter, Bom Retire
Damage is estimated at $1 million. The shops were
located in a large commercial center and in two adjacent
textile warehouses that were filled with merchandise for
the winter season.
Sources said most of the destroyed shops were not in-
sured against fire and that the insurance on others would
not cover the full losses.
Tsur Quits
JNFHelm;
Cites Age
JERUSALEM Jacob Tsnr,
for 16 years World Chairman of
the Jewish National Fund, an-
nounced here that he would
stand down to make way for a
younger man.
Tsur, who is 71, was imme-
diately asked to stay on by the
JNF board until June 1. while
a successor is sought
His resignation did not come
as a surprise it had been
rumored for several months
AMONG THE names tipped
as possible successors is Akiva
Levinsky, kibbutznik and senior
executive of the Histadrut-own-
ed Bank Hapoalim.
The board, accepting Tsur's
resignation, said in a statement
his successor must be an Israeli
familiar with and familiar to
World Jewry.
The board expressed wan"
praise from Tsur's work during
his tenure.
TSUR TOLD the board he felt
there should be an age limn .or
holders of weighty public of-
fices such as his.
\*
w -
She has a steady,
reasonable income.
She doesn't have a job.
We loaned her $2,000.
Why not? She always wanted to go to Israel, but there
just wasn't enough time. Not, with helping Jack in the
business, raising the children and taking care of a house
There just wasn't enough time.
Now there is, and with her Social Security check,
interest from savings accounts and a few dividend
checks, she's making out jusf fine, Jack made sure
of that, and she just didn't have the $2,000.
She wouldn't ask the children, so she asked us.
She and Jack had borrowed before. (Doesn't
everybody run short now and then?) It was always
paid back on the button. She got her loan.
Job, or no job, she's a first class lady
We gave her credit for that.
We give credit where credit is due.
We give credit to people.
People to people.
We built our reputation on it.
We care.
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Friend Wrote About
Resistance Movement
A FRIEND of mine, who survived Auschwitz,
has long felt the need for a volume deal-
ing with the resistance movement in the con-
centration camps. Jozef Garlinski has filled this
need with an entire book on the story. Entitled
"Fighting Auschwitz" (Fawcett Crest, $1.95,
416 pages), the author details the important
work performed by the courageous and deter-
mined men and women who went underground
as soon as victims were sent to the camps.
As archives contain few documents on the
underground movement in Auschwitz, Garlin-
ski supplements his evidence with that of first-
hand reports by living witnesses. This is an
mportant contribution to the growing body of
literature dealing with resistance during the
Flolocaust.
YAACOV HERZOG came from a distinguish-
ed family. His father was Israel's Chief Rabbi,
ind his brother, Chaim, is Israel's Ambassador
to the United Nations.
Yaacov himself was an advisor to Israel's
Prime Ministers, an ambassador and an Is-
raeli statesman. "A People That Dwells Alone"
(Sanhedrin Press, $7.95) is an anthology of
Herzog's speeches, debates and essays over
the past 20 years. The collection is a most inter-
esting perspective on Israel's foreign policies
from tne man who helped create those policies.
HERZOG'S interpretation of the Jews and
their history is also enlightening. He speaks
frankly and with conviction of the uniqueness
of the Jew. And as the title of his book sug-
gests, he repeatedly points out that we are a
people who often live alone and must rely on
Durselves alone.
"Spiritual Freedom," by Rabbi Dr. Abra-
ham B. Hecht (G.M.T., $10), is a collection of
this Lubavitcher Chasid's sermons on a variety
of religious issues and holiday subjects. The
sermons are very moralistic and traditionally
scholarly. I have a personal bias against col-
lections of sermons. In my library work, I
have seen them used as a crutch: thwarting
spontaneity and creative thinking.
LENN EVAN Goodman has selected pas-
sages from Maimonides' "Guide to the Per-
plexed" and other of the medieval scholar's
works for "Rambam, Readings in the Philosophy
of Moses Maimonides" (Viking, $10).
He has translated these selections and of-
fers background, commentary and explanation
of Maimonides' thought processes. However, as
Goodman admits, this is for the serious reader.
Maimonides' works are complex and require
considerable analysis.
Curious Relationship Between
Religion and the Presidency
JLjavid
Sck
wartz
jljINNESOTA is a great state. It has more
Swedes and lakes than any other state and
it is also the home state of Hubert Humphrey.
Also, it is the home state of the distinguish-
ed editor emeritus, Leon H. Frisch.
We have a very interesting and amusing
letter from Frisch telling of a little affair in
honor of Humphrey given by the Minnesota
Press Club. Humphrey was "kidded" about his
talkativeness. Humphrey, it seems, himself ad-
nitted the charge.
REMINISCING about the past, he said "in
'he 28 years I have been in Washington, mil-
lions of words have been spoken in Congress,
most of them by myself."
The Senator, of course, is not a Jew. but
talking is very popular among Jews. "For Zion's
sake," said the Prophet. "I shall not be silent."
Jews say, hak nit kein chynik (don't chop a
tea kettle). They want you to say something
when you talk, but by all means talk. Only
dictators like people to be silent.
WE ARE impressed by another tiling about
Senator Humphrey. In a little dialogue the
other day with Allan Greenspan, the economic
advisor of President Ford, the Senator said
he knew a certain thing because of his experi-
ence as a pharmacist.
By profession, he is a pharmacist. Most
Presidents have been lawyers or generals.
It is perhaps natural that many should be
lawyers, but Thomas Jefferson thought there
were too many lawyers in government.
It is easy to understand also why generals
are often elected. At the end of a war they are
left without a job and the public always feels
a bit sorry for the unemployed. Andrew John-
son was a tailor. Lincoln was a lawyer, but
he had also been a rail splitter and a store-
keeper. And if Washington was a general, he
was also a farmer.
PERHAPS IT would be a good thing to have
a pharmacist for President. He might know
the right medicine for a sick economy.
One interesting thing about the present
Presidential race is the variety of religions
of the candidates. For the first time in Amer-
ican history, there is an avowed Jewish can-
didate, Governor Milton Shapp of Pennsyl-
vania.
Equally striking is the emergence of a
Mormon candidate, Morris Udall. About a cen-
tury back, Mormons were harassed. They
finally decided to become Zionists and estab-
lish their own homeland. It is a fact that they
even considered emigrating to Palestine. They
sent a delegation to the Promised Land to
investigate.
THEY FINALLY decided that this was not
feasible for them. So they went out in the far
West, where they developed their own coun-
try, Utah. There was no United Nations then,
so they weren't hampered too much.
The state became a success. Lincoln's Sec-
retary of State thought their social program
the most advanced in the nation, but they
were for a long time still looked upon queerly.
But now behold, a Mormon candidate for the
Presidency is taken quite casually.
When Disraeli ran for Parliament he asked
a man for his support. The latter said. "I would
rather vote for the Devil than for you."
"If your friend is not a candidate," replied
Disraeli, "can I hope for your support?"
fKobert
Brussels II
Conference
And Optimism
"H
JF UNIVERSAL appeals to the conscience of mankind, coupled
with prayers and organizational genius, can crack the tough
Soviet attitude towards the Jews of that vast, regimented land,
then this is the season for being optimistic about such efforts.
For if the second great Brussels Conference of Jewish
Communities on Soviet Jewry seemed to bring only further
evidence of intransigence on Moscow's part, the huge convoca-
tion clearly registered tremendous gains over the original Brus-
sels Conference of 1971.
THIS TIME, 35 Soviet Jewish immigrants to Israel not only
attended the Conference but took a very active part in the
proceedings. This time, Catholic and Protestant leaders came
from half a dozen nations to add their demands to the swell-
ing appeal for the release of Prisoners of Conscience.
This time, Soviet attempts to sabotage the conference both
by pre-Assembly propaganda and the application of political
pressure in February when the delegates were in session, de-
finitely backfired, adding much to the success of the Confer-
ence.
THIS TIME, too, Kremlin strategists had to face opposi-
tion from Communists in other lands, loyal party members,
for whom the USSR's continuing policy of calculated anti-
Semitism has become a little too much to swallow.
That such independent behavior on the part of French
and British Communists is not a one-time phenomenon is re-
flected in the passion with which some of the delegates to
the 25th Soviet Party Congress of a later date let Moscow
know that, increasingly, Communists outside Russia will work
to achieve socialistic regimes in a way that the Kremlin may
find distasteful.
TALK OF the guarantee of individual liberties peppering
such declarations of independence at the Soviet Party Congress
raises the spirit of the oppressed in the USSR.
While Pravda and other regimented organs of opinion in
the USSR were revealing their disquiet over the Brussels As-
sembly, the Conference goers had their determination sharp-
ened and their morale boosted when Svetlana Khanimova, a
newcomer to Israel from Russia, read an inspiring message
signed by 100 valiant Jews still trapped in the USSR.
This document expressed the hope that the flow of emigres
to Israel would soon rise again. It boldly set forth details of
harassment and persecution and closed with the ringing as-
sertion: "If we are fated to give our lives to the cause, we are
ready."
IT IS NOW 22 years since Jews the world over, and espe-
cially in the United States, began efforts to mobilize universal
opinion to gain egress for as many of the USSR's 3,000,000 Jews
as might wish to emigrate. By 1973, the number allowed to
leave Russia had risen to 33,000; but only 20,000 were granted
visas in 1974; and the number fell to 13,000 in 1975.
Despite the high promises made by Moscow in the presence
of President Ford and diplomats from Canada and 33 European
countries in the course of the forging of the Helsinki Declara-
tion, the USSR had displayed the empty nature of such solemn
assurance by tightening, rather than by easing, restrictions
against" the freer movement of people and ideas" called for
in that historic document.
A CLEAR example of such stubbornness and rigidity is Mos-
cow's refusal to permit Jews to learn more about their cultural
and spiritual history and to build stronger cultural ties with
fellow-Jews. Such constraint is not the rule for other "nation-
alitv" groups within Russia. Hence, it is only logical that from
this time on. Jews the world over who labor in Soviet Jewry's
cause will make still stronger demands that Jews remaining
in Russia be free to intensify Jewish life.
After the first Brussels Conference, the Presidium and
Steering Committee disbanded when the meeting ended. Not
so this time. The agreement now is for ongoing consultations
on means and organization to carry on a continuous campaign
for Soviet Jewry. Moscow won't like that. But Jews living in
freedom outside Russia have made a new declaration on behalf
nr Soviet Jewry a new determination and a new appeal for
the conscience of citizens of every land.
Page W-AfJewisil fk>riatram Friday, April 2, 1976
The Bicentennial Haggad ah: Its Author is a Genuine Hero Today
AN AUTHENTIC American Jewish hero is Dr.
Abraham Klausner, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El,
Yonkers, N.Y.
Reared in Denver, ordained in Cincinnati, Rabbi
Klausner served as a chaplain in World War II in
Europe.
He did wonders for the displaced Jews who were
still languishing in detention camps after V-E Day.
The U.S. Army didn't quite know how to take care
of the survivors, but Klausner knew.
THE FIRST part of his name rhymes with claw
and Klausner clawed through Army regulations,
turning heaven and earth to provide succor for the
wretched DP's. He did so much for them that they
hailed him as a latter-day savior.
The rabbi is exceedingly versatile and in his love-
ly temple, which he helped to "architect," he has
Samuel <3/A
ver
fKabbi
become a virtual impresation, sponsoring extra-
vagant musical and artistic presentations.
And now Rabbi Klausner has created a work of
art and literary excellence, no less than a Bicen-
tennial Haggadah.
BEAUTIFULLY illustrated, it weaves the conven-
tional Passover ritual into the fabric of the glorifi-
cation of our nation. The theme of freedom does
indeed bind the Exodus and the saga of American
independence. This is graphically highlighted in this
ingenious paperback which I urge you to get.
Typical of the material is the ballad in the Hag-
gadah called "Who Knows One?" One is the ship
which brought the first Jews to our soil. And two?
The first settlers of the Jewish faith. Three? The
three waves of Jewish emigration. And so on.
KLAUSNER IS also the creator of a magnificent,
hard-covered high holyday ritual for childrea It is
dazzlingly illustrated and brings the idea of repent-
ance right down to a juvenile level, with such pas-
sages as "Rise, reach out your hand.... To the right
to the left. And ask forgiveness for the wrongs
we have done." Don't fail to get it.
A genuine hero is Rabbi Klausner.


April 2, 1976
+Jewlst> Hcrktlar
Page 11-A
I
olumnist is 'Halyard of Pristine Purity'
TOR, The Jewish Floridian:
J spite of his usual brilliance
[penetrating perspicacity, it
as no surprise to find Ed-
kohen in his column of Mar.
sfurling the halyard of pris-
[purity of the Jewish intel-
Fundraising again
fctens the Jewish Citadel.
|r just as the Jews through
(centuries have been the
pporah Hiner" of the non-
sh community so have to-
small community of Jew-
J fund-raising professionals
|me the bete noire of Amer-
Jewish "Kultur" molders.
while even India finally
luced a Gandhi, no one has
keen fit to espouse the cause
pese Jewish spokesmen.
IOULD a Jewish education
ram fail because of its ob-
ities and inability to en-
pass the needs of contem-
Iry Jewish life, why it's
ly because fund-raising has
Impted the attention of our
Readers. Are synagogues and
pies empty? Obviously be-
we are all busy attending
of the Year" Banquets,
to quote Mr. Cohen, "the
9-raising which has pushed
into the background the real
es of Jewish life, which has
(red the religious essence of
'Jewish experience and fav-
its surface manifestations."
a fund-raiser for over 30
fs. and thus ipso factp an
Haaretz," according to my
Uectual peer group, I
lildn't question such awe-
pronunciamentos. How-
I take refuge in the fact
both Leib Yitzchok of Ber-
lev and Tevyeh had "taines"
the Almighty, and ask ir-
fcrently perhaps whbse reli-
ls experience, that of the
ler Rebbe. or Issae Mayer
? Or even Mordecai Kap-
except that the Orthodox
bmmunicated him.
needs Michah Isaiah,
Imonides, Rashi, Yehuda Ha
Achad Haam, Mendele, i
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Kolififth (EcclesifUtfl)
inMKnsuiEm^-i1''!'
VMnHnMHUBHnHHBH
Peretz, Rabinovich, Buber, Zang-
will, if I can refresh my
parched Jewish soul Herbert
Marcuse^ Edgar Freidenberg,
the late Elliot Cohen, or Noam
Chomsky.
IF I mourn the loss of Saul
Bellow, 1 can rejoice in the re-
conversion of Norman Podho-
retz.
Being sub species aiternaitis,
has its disadvantages. I cannot
appreciate Raissa Maritain or
Simone Weil, or desecrate the
memory of my old-fashioned
shtetl parents by lamenting with
Portnoy.
This, too, is regretable, for
my fund-raising instincts tell
me that if I could have procured
one dollar from every Rabbi or
Temple Sisterhood who tried to
give Philip Roth credence and
dignity by a book review, Is-
rael's financial problems would
have been solved overnight.
ADMITTELY we Jews have
come on parlous times. It's been
300 years since the glorious
rebellion against Misnagdic
sterility of the Baal Shem Tov
and nearly a century since the
Haskalah. Abe Cahan is dead,
and "Fiddler on the Roof" a
pallid vestige of Maurice
Schwartz, Boris Tomashevsky,
Jacob Adler or Ludwig Satz.
Stephen Wise and Abba Hillel
Silver are mimicried by Philip
Klutznik and David Blumberg,
and now we no longer even
have a Louis Brandeis, and
must be grateful for a Patrick
Moynihan. Yet paradoxically,
our generation will leave some
equally impressive monuments:
a Yeshiva and Brandeis Univer-
sities, an Albert Einstein Col-
lege of Medicine, a City of
Hope, a National Jewish Hospi-
tal at Denver, a Salk Institute
and that most enduring of mi-
racles, the State of Israel.
THE PANOPLY of temples,
the Jewish Community Centers,
the Jewish dav schools, the Jew-
ish Federations are a vast in-
verted pyramid of impressive
lay leadership, brilliant scho-
hrs, dynamic Boards of Direc-
*o's, learned Rabbis and batta-
lions of Doctors of Sociology
teetering on a tiny point shored
up by a handful of fund-raising
technicians.
As fund-raisers, we do not
create policy. They are set for
us by lay leadership, and if our
techniques are not always pa-
radigms of gentility or grace,
it is because the demands upon
us are endless. If we have had
to choose between dignity and
the succor of the sick, or a
scholarship for a deserving
mind, or the preservation of Is-
rael, it is because we cannot
afford the intellectual pilpul of
saying that having the wealthy
carry the burden of community
support, is unhealthy for a
viable Jewish future.
Surely since the third leg of
the Trinity of "Tchuvah" and
"Gemilot Hasodim" is "Tzeda-
kah," God in his infinite wisdom
has made one of the "Lamed
Vovniks" a field man for the
United Jewish Appeal or Bonds
of Israel.
Eddie Cohen is right in say-
ing that we need more modern
Jewish heroes.
DAVID GIESSER
Surfside
* ft ft
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I read with some dissatisfac-
tion the recent letter attacking
Leo Mindlin's column on union-
izing faculty in the institutions
of higher learning in Florida,
in particular, the "yes" or "no"
vote at Miami-Dade Community
College for unionization.
I am not particularly sure
that I agreed entirely with Min-
dlin's premise that, as an educa-
tor, he is interested in educa-
tion and not in the business of
education.
IT IS, for example, the Flor-
ida Legislature's current move
to deal with Gov. Askew's bud-
getary recommendations on
education on both an elemen-
tary level and in the state uni-
versity system all matters of i
business that in the end will I
affect the education Mindlin
says he is primarily interested !
in. How does he distinguish
here?
Nevertheless, the point Min-
dlin makes is a valid one. The
evils unions were meant to
combat in the excesses and op-
pression perpetrated by man-
agement are now being perpet-
uated in many instances by the
unions themselves
This issue apart. I write be-
cause I was horrified by the
letter attacking Mindlin by a
person who describes himself
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications
physician or dentist can prescribe
For pain. But there's one pain re-
Uever physicians and dentists dis-
Kise again and again: Anacin.
ch year, doctors give out over
60,000 000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upeet
When you're in pain, taka the
tablet a doctor might give you in
Us own office, lake Anacin.
as the president of retired New
York educators of Florida.
Whether or not one agrees
with Mindlin, neither he nor any
other writer deserves the kind
of berating that the letter-writer
subjected this columnist to.
TO PREDICT that Mindlin
will pass on into the "oblivion
he so justly deserves" is the
prerogative of anyone to write,
think or say. But it is an ir-
responsible statement and an
absurdity in the face of Min-
dlin's position in the commu-
nity as a professional journal
ist as well as an educator.
Surely, as a newspaper, you
have the responsibility not to
publish such scurrilous attack.'!,
which are merely ad hominern
reactions. The writer of the lei
tcr you published attacked Mm
rilin. the man. He said nothing
in the way of rebutting any of
Mindlin's arguments.
I suspect your motive as party
of the first part was freedom of
the press. That's well and good,
providing there is honesty and
integrity on the part of th
party of the second part.
GEORGE SIEGEI
Westchester

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'


P;
Page 12-A
+JeistincrkMeHi
Friday, April 2, U76
I
LEO MINDLIN
Why Should Dan Schorr Matter Anyway,
Continued from Page 4-A
caused the Pentagon, the CIA,
and the FBI to unionize. Today,
they are prepared for the Daniel
Schorrs, and when they crucify
the Daniel Schorrs, using the
same methods that a Kremlin
thug might use, there is only
silence no kudos, no admira-
tion, no real remuneration.
The story is essentially a
simple one. The House Select
Committee on Intelligence (the
Pike Committee) voted 9-4 on
Jan. 23 to release its report on
the role the Central Intelligence
Agency played in betraying the
Kurdish struggle against Iraqi
oppression. That was on a Fri-
day.
OVER THE following week-
end, pre-release copies of the
report were "leaked" to the
New York Times and to Daniel
Schorr, who broke the story
over CBS-TV that very Saturday
night (Jan. 24).
On Monday, Jan. 26, all hell
broke loose on Capitol Hill. The
"detailees," like tatterdemalion
traitors to the cause of liberty,
Zionist Warns Arabs
Aiming to Boot
Israel Out of UN
Continued from Page 1-A
Agency in New York where he
stopped off on his way to Lon-
don en route to Israel.
The Zionist leader cautioned
that "we should not be caught
unaware with respect to Arab
intentions in the wake of their
success in securing, the surren-
der of so many countries in-
cluding those of the Third World
and other newly emerged de-
veloping lands to their pressure
to vote for the resolution equat-
ing Zionism with racism."
In calling for the postpone-
ment of elections to the forth-
coming World Zionist Congress
in December Sultanik emphas-
ized that the "holding of such
elections at the present time
would entail enormous finan-
cial outlays and diversion of
valuable time at the expense of
vital Zionist activities in the
field of fund-raising, education,
aliya and the mobilization of
public opinion in behalf of Is-
rael."
SULTANIK focused his oppo-
sition to elections on the fact
that the greatest majority of
Zionists are situated in the
United States and that the hold-
ing of elections to the Zionist
Congress would be both incon-
ceivable and inadvisable amidst
the turmoil of a Presidential
election year.
He felt that the representa-
tion to the World Zionist Con-
gress be based on the same
composition as the last Con-
gress in 1972 and assume the
character of a Solidarity Con-
gress, in keeping with the pre-
cedent set during the convening
of the Congress in 1957,
Jacques Torczyner. co-presi-
dent of the World Union of Gen-
eral Zionists, took issue with
Sultanik. for suggesting post-
ponement of the elections to the
World Zionist Congress.
IN A statement released here,
Torczyner observed that the
Jewish communities of Europe
are faced with immediate prob-
lems of assimilation and Jewish
education He said the Zionist
organizations are preparing for
the World Zionist Congress and
that Zionism has again become
an active movement as a result
of tht attacks on it in the United
N'ations.
Torczvner said the WCUZ's
policy of "noninterference" in
internal Israeli affairs has be-
come less popular as diaspora j
Zionists have become more crit- ,
ical of Israeli developments. He j
also suggested that Sultanik
feared that his group would
have fewer delegates at the
forthcoming Congress.
Early Warning Radar System
Continued from Page 1-A
neighbors interested in reducing tensions. But, he de-
clared, "this state cannot be confined to a strait-jacket
ten miles wide," a reference to the pre-June, 1967,
borders. There must be settlement 'north, south and
east," he said.
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were coming out of the wood-
work in force. "Detailees" ore
sleazy infiltrators into govern-
ment agencies who inform on
the work of the agencies with
an eye toward discrediting
them.
"Detailees" have been known
to work for the CIA, the FBI,
and even for several presidents.
ON THE Jan. 26 in question,
Congressman McClory of Illinois
rose to attack the "leak."
McClory, ranking Republican
on the Pike Committee, was
soon joined by Republican
Minority Leader Rhodes (Ariz.),
who in a frightening non se-
quitur declared that the Execu-
tive Branch of the government,
"charged with our national se-
curity," was finding it increas-
ingly hard "to confide in a Con-
gress that is a direct conduit
to the public press."
Added Rhodes, the public's
right to know the public's busi-
ness was not the same thing as
a congressional "right to blab."
THAT'S WHEN Schorr got the
bum's rush off CBS. What had
occurred?
Pact: Schorr simply got a
jump on a story that would sub-
sequently appear anyway. He
hadn't been engaged in prior
secret investigation. He was not
attempting to collect and publish
classified documents.
Fact: The Jan. 23 Pike
Committee's 9-4 decision auto-
matically assured publication of
the report on CIA interference
into Kurdish affairs. The com-
mittee did not require House
Rules Committee approval of its
decision or even a House vote;
hence, the Rhodes reference to
"blabbing" was not only a
gratuitous insult, but politically
obfuscating in the best Joe Mc-
Carthy tradition.
Pact: There was therefore
never a question of censorship
and never a question of a "leak"
to circumvent censorship in the
sense of "security violations" to
which McClory so absurdly
referred in his Jan. 26 response
to the "leak."
THE TRUTH is that congress-
men like McClory and Rhodes
acted out the role of CIA "de-
tailees." In attacking the con-
gressional "right to blab," they
were suggesting that Congress
does not have powers equivalent
to those of the Executive
that Executive information pass-
ed on to the Congress was in
the nature of a "privilege" and
not the necessary means by
which government business is
conducted as a matter of course.
In doing the dirty work of
the CIA, they were shifting the
heat from the results of the
Pike Committee investigation
into the CIA's meddling abroad
onto the committee itself, ques-
tioning both the motives and
the integrity of the committee,
and deliberately ignoring the
fact that the committee's find-
ings would be a matter of public
record within days in any case.
By "discrediting" the com-
mittee's "blabbing" (the so-
called "leak"), the "detailees"
in reality succeeded in moving
the nation's attention away from
the growing spectre of a secret
and oppressive government in
totalitarian control over our af-
fairs onto those liberatarians,
those brave Americans, de-
dicated to exposing the spectre,
in essence branding them as
traitors and dupes.
ODDS ARE that the "detai-
lees" were CIA-inspired to save
the slipping CIA image minted
in the effigy of the FBI's Efrem
Zimbalist Jr.
Then what of Daniel Schorr?
Why has CBS set him up as a
scapegoat? That can only be
answered by CBS Glamorene
Richard Sa'lant, who always
manages to have the right thing
to say a fragment of Magna
Carta brought to the tube. Only
these days, rather strangely, he
seems mainly to be stuttering.
But Schorr, much as I'd like
to insist on it, is not the real
issue. The real issue is the other
the corrosive criminals be-
hind their "detailees" as the
power of their secrecy spreads
And as the Salants and other
Americans among us say no-
thing in rebuttal.
I REI
PAIRS RISTORINO
I Bm Mm o mi* o ykMs
I DOR IA m, 758-9923
H500 Tons Of Fun!
The "Pun Ships" t:\K\l\ Vl.Kand
MARDI CK \S. 27,230 puss Ions each
offer you more lhan ail) other 7 Miami-based Caribbean cruise ship. \\--
have more swimming pools (even in-
door pools), more lounges, more chip-
board activities, more entertainment
(including Iwo different shows each
night), more public "Ink space ami the
largest stateroom*. The reason we have
><> much -pa.. j> that each of the "fun
tss CARNIVALE, Departs
Every Saturday From Miami
For San Juan, St. Maarten
And St Thomas
chip*"arc HAI.K-ACAI.N LAKKRR
lhan an) other 7-daj cruise ship out of
Miami! We also offer the finest Inter-
national and Vmerican cuisine, lull
gambling casinos, the most popular
porl>ol-.all. ami we're the onK 7- fleet that docks at even port.
When sou think about going on a
cruise, think of "the Fun Ships". We
offer more bounce to the ounce. More
Inn to ili, ton!
tss MARDI GRAS, Departs
Every Sunday From Miami
For Nassau, San Juan And
St Thomas
For information or reservations $ee your Travel Agent
Carnival Toura, 820 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Florida 33132
a
Cruise "the Fan Ship*"
tssCarnhfile
each 27,250 gross tons registered in Pi
$365-$565
per person double occupancy
rates are for base season sailing dates and
are higher for certain peak season sailing dates.
m
;h
r.


+Jewish narkHaui
SPECIAL POINTS OF INTEREST FOR THE JEWISH TOURIST
Page 13-A
fosmopolitan Excitement of a Trip to Mexico City
i
By DAVID KAYE
L people travel, chances
Ey head for a world capital
| its cosmopolitan atmos-
or to a resort area with
[indance of sun, sand and
Ive never made a trip that
I more of both of these
than my recent trip to
EXCITEMENT starts
[the breathtaking moun-
|that stretch as far as the
on see, as our Aeromexico
t> jet flew towards Mexico
[Then, as we approached
to City, we were amazed
size from the air.
.1 may think you've seen
Eties, but after you've been
fexico City, even New York
[never seem as big again.
In million people live in
|co City, which seems to
]ch endlessly in all direc-
wide boulevards with
Itless fountains, monuments,
xrell kept lawns and shrub-
Igive Mexico City a decided-
(ontinental atmosphere,
id to this an endless num-
'of hotels, restaurants, and
.. shops, and you'll have an
| of how exciting a big city
'be.
_ ATS THE first thing the
Icier does when he finds
telf several thousand miles
i home? He looks for a good
bed beef-on-rye.
j after we unpacked in our
Jitiful suite at the Hotel Con-
Jntal, we headed a few blocks
' on Paseo de la Reforma to
I Tel Aviv Restaurant, a small
Indly spot with sidewalk
tables. As we sat at a front
table, I had a strong sense of
deja vu.
It didn't take long to realize
that sitting at that sidewalk cafe
in Mexico City was remarkably
like sitting in the sidewalk cafe
on Dizenaoff Street in Tel Aviv.
IN MEXICO City there are
many kosher and/or "kosher
style" restaurants. A few that
we sampled included the Tel
Aviv, the Old Vienna Delicates-
sen, the Kineret, and the restau-
rant in the headquarters of
Kehillah Ashkenazi at Acapulco
70. (That's number 70 Acapulco
Street if you're not use to con-
tinental addresses.)
In addition to these, Mexico
City has more fine restaurants
per square block than any city
in the world. They range
from spectacular architectural
achievements like Del Largo to
many chaming old haciendas
that are now restaurants but
retain all of their former style
and charm.
The one we picked was San
Angel Inn, and as the guide-
books say, don't leave Mexico
City until you've eaten there.
AND JEWISH travelers can
rest secure in the knowledge
that Mexico City has an endless
number of Chinese restaurants
in case they get homesick.
There are also French, Span-
ish. Japanese, Italian, Scandi-
navian, and Hungarian restau-
rants as well as a number of
English pubs. And if you want
to have a catered affair, the
kosher kitchen at the Maria
Isabel Hotel can handle several
feflttX- ."--- *s
v
tafe Vienna "kosher style" restaurant in the Zona
Rosa (Pink Zone), Mexico City.
Cantor Emanuel Mandell
will conduct traditional
(kosher) Seder Services
in the Beaux Arts Ballroom
of The Diplomat Hotel,
HoHywood-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.
PLOMAT
Hebrew Book
Mexico City.
Store and Gift Shop at Acapulco 68,
hundred of your friends and
relatives.
Shopping for "metziahs" is
another treat for the traveler.
The famed "Zona Rosa" or
"Pink Zone" of Mexico City is
filled with elegant shops fea-
turing the leading names in
watches, leather goods, and high
fashion clothing. Many shops
feature Mexican crafts which
are superb.
FOR EXAMPLE, Mexico is
the world's largest silver pro-
ducer and their master crafts-
men working in sterling and
silverplate produce an impres-
sive array of silverware and
jewelry.
We found a beautiful sterling
"chai" on a chain at Liza S.A.
at Londreji 114, which is owned
by Jacob Rosenberg. You can
get beautiful gifts and a little
"shmoose" at the same time.
Turning from food to culture
is easy in Mexico City. Count-
less museums and art ^galleries
abound and the National Uni-
versity of Mexico is a showplace
as well as probably being the
largest University in the world.
The University of Mexico was
in operation for almost a cen-
tury when America's oldest col-
lege, Harvard University, was
founded. But the pride of Mex-
ico's cultural life is the famed
archaeological museum in Cha-
pultepec Park.
IN A SERIES of fascinating
exhibits arranged around a huge
plaza, Mexico's rich heritage
comes to life. This heritage can
also be found at the many
archaeological sites in Mexico
including some near Mexico
City. You can explore pyramids
and lost cities that date back
several thousand years through
the Aztec and Mayan periods.
Other cultural activities include
I
I




i
i
i
Hans H. Marcuses
Louis Witkin
Ta assure you of a j
superb social event- J
Bar Mitzvah. Wedding
Anniversary Party.
at the all new
the Mexican Folk Ballet, con-
certs and theater.
Of particular interest to tour-
ists would be our discovery that
there are in Mexico several set-
tlements of Indian Jews of Mar-
rano ancestry. Part Indian and
part Spanish, they are Jewish
in their religion and their cul-
ture. They follow the Bible, the
Torah and the basic Jewish
prayers. A rabbi from one of
the major congregations in
Mexico City travels to and
serves these authentic Indian
Jews.
If you're a member of Hadas-
sah, ORT, B'nai B'rith. or al-
most any major Jewish organ-
ization, chances are there is a
chapter in Mexico City for you
to visit.
For Friday night or Saturday
morning services, you'll be wel-
comed at your choice of Re-
form, Conservative, or Ortho-
dox Congregations.
MEXICO CITY also is the site
of the Jewish Sports Center, an
unusual complex of athletic
facilities for the Jewish com-
munity including a huge pool
that Mexico uses to train its
Olympic swimmers.
Tourists are also welcome at
the Kehillah Ashkenazi. which
is the hub of Mexico City's Jew-
ish life. This large building
houses a number of organiza-
tions and also contains a kosher
restaurant that is opened to the
public. It is located at Acapulco
70.
Nestled off to one side of the
Kehillah Ashkenazi is the Cen-
tro Del Libro Hebro at Acapul-
co 68, a well stocked store for
Jewish books and gifts. We
bought a Mexican version of a
child's guide to Passover. It's
in Spanish, but at 20 pesos we
couldn't resist.
From Mexico City, it was just
over a half hour flight to Aca
pulco. You've never seen a re-
sort quite like Acapulco. Sun
shine is almost guaranteed all
year round and the beaches anil
mountains make a breathtaking
combination.
WE STAYED at Las Brises in
Acapulco which has to be the
most unique resort you've ever
seen. There are 250 units or
"casitas" (little houses) built on
the side of a mountain which
rises to 1200 feet above Aca
pulco Bay.
There are 200 swimming
pools so that each casita has a
private or semi-private pool
right outside the front door.
There are ISO pink and white
jeeps to wisk you all over the
mountain or down to the private
beach club on the bay.
The Posada Del Sol in Aca-
pulco is a Kosher Hotel. I re-
member a friend of mine de-
scribing an outdoor seder under
the stars at the Pasada Del Sol
If you're ever in Acapulco for
Passover, be sure to celebrate
the seder in this unique setting.
IF YOU liked the beaches of
Florida or the Caribbean, you're
going to love Acapulco.
In summation, Mexico is great
for any tourist. For the Jewish
tourist it can be extra special.
W/ na x/^mnff* P V^
pay~mott?
HSdtauV
OCEANfROUT T MTH ST
KOSHER
Early Bird
DINNER
't,ix and Upt
FULL B COURSES!!
^k\ Julius Kati //m
4&t
5f
An affair with Heart
) at Hotel | |
ontainebleau
We truly care
Combined with Ihe elegunu- and magnificence of
Hotel Fontainebleau, we pride ourselves in the very
special spirit exhibited bv lb* Foniainebleau Ijmily ...
at all times there is the realization of the important e of
a special event; be it a Bar Mit/vah, Wcddinfi, Anni-
versary Party, or a Presidi'nlial Dinner, the emphasis
is always on achieving pvricOioii. You an- inuted t<>
visit and expenemc first-hand tlv'delights cjifonijinehleau.
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811
BILL GOLDRING
Executive Vice President,
Catering
^


Pftjje 14 A
+Jewlsin*rktian
Friday, April 2, .974
ICAL MOTKI
IMAlNtTKI
LtGAL NOTKI
LK3AI NOTKI
1KA1 NOTKI
W
.i



r
W THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 76-1850
IN RE: E8TATE OF
WALTER B. OSTERMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AM. PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS (lit DK.MANDS AGAINST
THE AMOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai the administration of the estate
of WALTER B. OSTERMAN deceas-
ed, late of Dade County. Florida, File
Number 76-1860 Is pending In the
Circuit Court In and for Dade County,
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-9178
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
VICTOR JAIME CABFEJO.
Husband,
and
JUANA CABREJO.
Wife.
TO: JUANA CABREJO
Carrera 71A No. 7017
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76.1811
Diviiion JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM SUCHER
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINO
CLAIMS OK DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOi: ARE HEREBY NOTIFIEk
that the administration of the estate
of WILLIAM SUCHER. deceased. File
Number 76-1811, Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
Bogota, Colombia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED Ida, Probate Division, the address of
that an action for Dissolution of Mar- which Is 73 West Flagler, Miami,
riage has been filed against you and Florida 33130. The personal represen-
Florlda. Probate Division, the address you are r,qired to serve a copy of tatlve of the estate Is Mrs. PHYLLIS
of which Is 3rd Floor, Dade County your written defenses. If any. to It SUCHER, whose address Is 10200 E.
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler Street. on Albert L Carrlcarte, Esq., attor- Broadview Drive. "Bay Harbor Island.
Miami, Florida 33130. The personal cy for Petitioner, whose address Is Florida, 33154. The name and address
representative of this estate is EL- 3491 N.W. 7th Street. Miami, Flor- of the personal representatives attor-
MER BREOMAN, whose address Is ida, and file the original with the clerk ney are set forth below.
8121 North Bayshore Drive. Miami of the above styled court on or be- All persons having claims or de
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DESIGNED ADDITIONS at 1028 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.
CYPEN A NEVIN8
Attorneys for Quality Industries Corp.
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
3/12-19-26 4/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under
DESIGNED POOLS at 1025 Kane (.on- riHge haa been fed against" v
course, Bay Harbor Islands. Florida you required to serve a cZ1
33154 Intends to register said name your written defens
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76.712s
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MARIO DI MAGLIO,
Petitioner,
and
MAGALY BALLESTAS DI MAGUO
Respondent.
TO: Magaly Balleatas DI Magllo
Calle 37. No. 40-26
Barranqullla. Colombia
I desiring to engage in you ARE HEREBY XOTlFnm
OLR itCVoUKnn"R^ ,hat a? aCl'n ,0r Dl80""'n of"?
QlsB at 1025 Kana Con- riBKrA ha* h*n fii.H <.>... _. n*r*
opy of
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of *UROBERI"h BUI&ft eSq 'Jl
Dade County. Florida. ney for Petitioner h !J; allor'
QUALITY INDUSTRIES CORP. SSf ucoln Road Ml..!, f" ''
1121 North Baysnore Drive. Miami of the above styled court on or be- All persons having claims or de- CYPEN A NEVINS Beach Florida 33139 and ftu'i'.. ol
Beach, Florida. The name and address fore April 30th, 1976; otherwise a de- mands against the estate are requlr. Attorneys for Quality Industries Corp. inai w'lth ,h, JZSZ nf .h. 1K "r
of the attorney for the personal rep- fault will be entered against you for ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS. 825 Arthur Godfrey Road
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
resen tatlve are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against this estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBIJCATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the above
oourt a written statement of any
claim or demand they may have. Each
claim must be in writing and must
indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the amount
<(aimed. If the claim la not yet due.
the date when It will become due shall
bv stated. If the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim Is
he. ured. the security hall b. descrlb-
< cient coine.s of the claim to the clerk
of the above styled court to enable
the clerk to ma<| on* copy to 1 n 1.
personal represei -ativ .
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 PATE OF THE FIRST
I'l'llLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
lo flic 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.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATED at Miami, Florida on this
23rd day of March. 1976.
KI.MER BREOMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of WALTER B. OSTERMAN.
Deceased
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of March. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. Herrera
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L CARRICARTE. ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
r-hone No 649-7917
3/26 4/2-9-16
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
M'aml Beach. Florida 33140
- -- Wll|.
me above atvl.
ed^ court on or before April 14. ujj.
1
1/12 19 26 4/1 ,nerw."* .'>t will be enters*
3/U-I8-/B 4/1 against you for the relief demands
In the complaint or petition.
"flirts!
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW This notice shall be published once
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that e*CTuVerWwiQHUwi;?>nufS.Ul.,lT we,k
Indicate the basis for the claim, the the undersigned, desiring to engage In %T^sTi,kL* ?,.
name and address of the creditor or business under the fictitious name of __"."..._.;.,"_, Sn._.,.n *al of
his agent or attorney, and the
claimed. If the claim Is not
the date when It will become uue diuui *.. inuhud iu mmw nnm ., 0
be stated. If the claim Is contingent or with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of n.H. c...... .?"
unllfluldated, the nature of the uncer- Dade County. Florida. tmShnnSu
talnty shall be stated. If the claim is ALBERTO VILLASUSO 4*, ^.... ,
secured, the security shall be describ- DANIEL M. KEIL (Circuit Court Seal)
creditor or business under the fictitious name of :! ro.,rf Miami m 11 *eal '
the amount TICO'S RESTAURANT AND CAFE- ?fhd Ac ">.,^i Ti 0lda on u"
at yet due. TERIA at 32 East 5 Street. Hlaleah, n Dtciilon d uliv,
le due shall Fla. intends to register said name *Y. nilVv 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 Mclaughlin,
Wife,
and
EDWARD L MCLAUGHLIN,
Husband,
TO: EDWARD L McUUOHUN
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 estatt
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad.
Attorney for Applicant
3/12-19-26
4/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ministration has been mailed are re- the undersigned, desiring to engage In
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS business under the fictitious name of
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PROFESSIONAL PROPERTY MAN-
PUBIJCATION OF THIS NOTICE. AGEMENT at 4800 Plnetree Drive,
to file any objections they may have Miami Beach, Florida intends to re-
that challenges the validity of the glster said name with the Clerk of
decedent s will, the qualifications of the Circuit Court of Dad
the personal representative, or the ve- Florida.
MM or jurisdiction of the court. ROBERT PERWIEN. Sole Owner
, f,I,".n.^'LA,MS' DEMANDS AND Paul Kwltney of
UK mlKVriMu1,l0PnLED WILL Kwltn KroP Schejnberg. PA.
BE FOREVER BARRED Attorney for Applicant
Date of the f rst publication of this 420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
Notice of Administration: March 26. 3/12-19-
1976.
ROBERT H. BURNS
LAW OFFICES OF BURNS
ft ARNOVITZ
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 450
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
3/12-19-^f,
4/1
-S6
PHYLLIS SUCHER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of WILLIAM SUCHER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
Marriage has been filed and com- LYNN W. FHOMBERG
menced In this court and you are re- FROMBERG. FROMBERG ft ROTH.
First publication of this notice of quired to serve a copy of your writ- PA.
administration on the 26th day of ten defenses. If any. to It on LYONS Su,te M-102. Blscayne Building
ch. 1976. AND SMITH. PA., attorney for Pe- 'J Wesl Flagler
March
MOSES J. ORUNDWERG, ESQ.
Of Law Offices of
SIMON. HAYS ft ORUNDWERG
608 Alnsley Building
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone (AC. 306) 371-U13
Attorney For Personal Representative
1/26 4/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 76-8389
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
(N RE: The marriage of
JAMBS MARBE.
Husband,
and -
EARLINE MAREE,
Wife.
TOU. EARLINE MAREE, resi-
dence unknown, are tequlred to file Miami, Florida 31126
your answer to the petition for disso-
lution of marriage and other relief con-
cerning the following property In Dade
County, Florida: > '
Lot 1. Block 12, THIRD ADDI-
TION TO STARLIGHT, accord-
tltioner, whose address Is 1230 N W Miami. Florida 33)30
7th Street, Miami, Florida 33125, and Telephone: 358-1484
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before April
30, 1976; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief--------------------------
prayed for In the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and and the
seal of said court at Miami, Florida
on this 23rd day of March, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. LIPPS
. As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LYONS AND SMITH. PA
By: RICHARD W. LYONS
1230 N.W. 7th Street
1/26
4/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
119 PLAZA at Northwest 119th Street
and 8th 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
CODY VAINSTEIN. AS TRUSTEE
JAIME SCHAPIRO. AS TRUSTEE
SHEVIN. SHAPO ft SHEVIN, P A.
Attorneys for 119 Plaza
2899 South Bayshore Drive
Miami, Florida 33133
3/12-19-26 4/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
County, the undersigned, desiring t<> II ,-a(te In
business under the fictitious name of
WOMEN'S GUIDANCE CENTER at
7629 N.E. 2 Ave.. Miami, Fla Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
WOMEN'S GUIDANCE CENTER, INC
a Fla. Corp.
EUNICE M. TIMM
STEVEN LORDE
EDWARD LEE ROBBINS
3/26 4/2-9-11
4/1
NJHI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
x. ,, CA8E NO' -1M
IN RE: Estate of
ROLAND O. HAINES
Deceased.
-NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
??"?, PERSONS INTERESTED
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 2*yi MM NW 7tb Avenue. Miami.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-5026
NOTICE TO DEFEND
In The Matter of An Adoption.
JOSEPH LORENZA WILSON, JR..
and.
CORINE LEE STANFORD WILSON.
Petitioners.
YOU. BALDWIN HINZEY. c/o Inn
Hlnsey. Alicia Town. Blmini. Baha-
mas, take Notice that a petition to
adopt your natural child has bees
filed In this Court by the above named
petitioners, arid you are reaulred to
file your written defenses and tra-
verses to the petition with the Clerk
of this Court, and to serve a copy
thereof upon Joseph C. Laussel, Attor-
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
im ^ 0F MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MARIA C. DIXON,
Petitioner,
and
IN THE ESTATE:
Attorney for Petitioner .kIPK. A5E HEREBY NOTIFIED wnjPAM DIXON.
1/26 4/2-9.16 ,.tth.' administration of the estate "fPonaent.
. R5LA^D "AINES. deceased! TO: J^'*m *
r ^.u.T0".76;1494' Pndln in the R?U?VH,U,U' Cou^, No- M1
Circuit Court of the tlth Judicial Clr- SlSi1*1 He'l>te, Maryland
cult In and for Dade County Florida mu
** YOU ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
NOTICE UNDER
Florida 33150, not later than April its
1916, otherwise a Default will be ca-
tered against you, and the allegation
of the Petition will be taken as con-
fessed. DATED: February 17th. 19T1
Miami. Florida.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
By N. A. HEWETT. DC
_________ 1/5-12-H-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Injr to the Plat thereof, as record- .k h.i^u
ed In Plat Book 94, Page 61. of t^!?2&&.&i&S.*J*** *L ,I81,,Dadeo?0Unt>' Courthouse. 73 West """ <"> '<" Dissolution of Mar- the undersIgnedT desiring to engage in
mmm Record, of Dade Coun- LA*? CUTTING 8ERVICB at Thf neraonal'' JSS2L.F,0rlda > vnTrh."J> ty.Bpflda, '' m9taui.I.i ..... : i.. p 80n?1 representatives of the yoa are ,r*iulred to aerve a copy of RESTAURANT EL BODEOON at
a/a-/,ill N.W. lt>7 Drive. ftS t i?2i. .* FU- M.'.7v' ln" i^te and.ih'r addresses are: SHIR- yourT written defenses. If any. to It 18827 NW AyT Cma^Locka Fla.
au-fe-w^c-.- s&E~* BtfapaK>S aas&bMl fiSrfifiSXI
aenrtr copy thereof upon the petl- Couat'- "SHm
tloner"* attorney, Herman Cohen,
Esq.. 611 8.W. 1st Street. Miami.
Florida, S1110. on or before April 20.
1976, or else petition will be confessed.
Dated: Mar. 16. 1976
Richard P. Brinker,
Clerk. Circuit Court
By M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
Rtrii. .H.AIN,ES' 4550 -W. 7th wn.oaeaddre8 Lincoln Road.' County Florida!
gST1 *PJ&^*8*k.*& f&taJSBkSr* ImSSt ALBERTO MAOOI
GREGORIO OIL
8/12-19-26
JOSE LOPEZ 60%
SANTIAGO CABRERA 60% 33126. and ROLAND B~HAINHa flle the original "wiuTthe dSkTLf U
3/19-26 4/2-9 >IS.W. 27th Street. MsS^gS wS courion .? b tor. au
-----"------------------------------------ hi SSlf1 The namo "nd address ot n; 191}- otherwise a default will be
U.T1 ..-_ ,ne Personal representatives' attorney entered against you tor the relief rt.
en/SB nuanmdiiaw rirjata. TZ ^^SeSSa
4/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
are set forth below.
NOTICE IS HEREBY-aivBN that maV'ds^Tst oiV'tl.Ut-'Sra r..H each 'week' for 7ou"r con"1 "!?hed n* NOTICE IS HEREBY "GIVEN that
Ih.e.1Under8lgred-.dM'r,n* to engage to f*_WjjHlN THREE "months ".TOE "jewuS lSSSffiRSMta the undersigned, desiring to engage 1.
erk I'" n"i"M, aesinng to engage In within THREE) MONTHo n THE JEWISH mrmmiiM ----------- ------.....------*
3/19 26 4/? t OHflness under the fictitious name of FROM THE DATE OP THR St WITNESS; mv h.l^i 5UN', >uuries8 under u,e Uct|tlous name of
!^!f-----i? SSS01!? APARTMENTS at 4301 PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTmB akl courf at ilam^ Star,'ST*-* ANIMAL SCIENCE INSTITUTE, at
the undersigned, desiring to engage In Co!,.Hi,,Elor,d,L
bu.ln.s. under the fictitious naS. of AA5XluW,iNiVSBBNT8' NV'
LITTLE LEAGUE SPORTS DTRBC- A NETIJSR^ANDS ANTILLES
TORY at 14701 N.E. 6 Avenue. North nT TnonS Miami, Fla. Intend, to register S2 ZJ?3gV38&!ffo PR^WBNT
name with the Clerk of the Circuit R!EHARD. BI*ICKMAN
Court of Dade County, Florida: Attorney for Applicant
SAM TURCO 1/11-19-26
Sole Owner -"------------------------------
3/12-19-26 4/2
A. "raiMMBBTB at 4301 ruDUtATIUN OF THIS NOTIPIB "aid court at Miami S.HJ. .11 """*" wunva iniinu
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla.. to flle with the clerk of the IbSve 15th day of March 197? n thl* 8080 N.E. Second Avenue. Mlam
!?,_end"_.t.register said name with court a written statement of .n" RICHARD>P. BRINKER. Wa Intends to register said natr
As Clerk, Circuit Court
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW lU""^* .*".'2","i"r 8ala nam* with t"TTl a written statement of anv
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that gln7?*wi?.3t' Clrcu,t ^"rt of Dad* MfW or demand they may have. Each
NOTICE UNDER
Jr.lST,7,ou NAME LAW
rndbTaf .h- k writing and must Dade County. Florida
naTm?^ilfflS! 'I t"6 clalm- ths By L. 8NEEDEN
hh...., Jr! of the creditor o" M As Deputy Clerk
claimed 1? .Si,0??y' "nd the ""t""1* i iime?' i\. the claim Is not yet due, ^W OFFICES OF BTJRN^ A
II become /.,. .h"lJ INOVrTK V* BUKNS *
Road, Suite 450
' Florida 33189
for Petitioner
8/19-26
416 TMm CIRC
CLCVCNTH
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-949-
GENERAL JURISDICTION VISION
NOTICE TO APP.<
~ J?Y PUBLICATION)
IN RE: The marriage of
CHBRISNA PIERRE, wife, and
THEODORE PIERRE, husband.
TO: THEODORE PIERRE
Residence Unknown
TOU ABE HEREBT required to
serre a oopy of your Answer to the
ed!*. ^.'^^"hall'ba de^rib-
J_7"! p'almant shall deliver suffl.
client conies of the claim to the
4/2-9
UDADICOCURNCTVITIN Wlf.W 'h M.t ,A?!." **SSSHFE?t
clerk' 'g^iSLTeUIT COURT OF THI
oopy 6VNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
aftJl!Rft!J** AND FOR
Fkn
__ name wiul
the aerk of the Circuit Court of Dsa>
County. Florida.
PETFECTION. INC.
Jeffrey Kwasnek. Proprietor
STEPHEN. J- AVRACH
Attorney for Petfectlon, Inc.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 31139
1/11 4/1-9-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
County. Florid
STANLB^BR^^*21- Wn"
Attorney for Applicant
__________________1/12-19-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
E^.^ATION OF THIS NOTICE. DEBORAHI E.^LUS?
as-.ssr hhee SeLS
Petitioner,
va
a,, thj Mr^naTr!L..he .""""cations of STANLEY W. ELLIS,
4/1 nue ^2Sfiii^.r*,en.UMve- r the ve- Respondent
----- AU )Cl!?~lB0n XJ&.SE* TOU STANLEY W.
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
INSTITUTE OF HUMAN
RELATIONS. INC.
By: STEPHEN H. CYPEN.
____ Assistant Secretary
ELLIS, c/o CTPHN A NEVINS
bold Rnlldln* mw i.t a. in._, ^""V.* SUNDRIES at 2619 Collins wi... ,,,, ________ Court, and serve a conv ..~ d...
8/19-26 4/M
bold BuUdlng, "86^E. irt"st"."Mlaml" A7e""M?amlU B^S!"'^' "S! C.0,"n"
cause will be taken as confessed by RONMAUR ENTERPRISES. INC.
DAT^r^''D2rJhDd*i=0'vSa"h- P^ Kwltney'of1*" C,P
r^rir^tK P/mBR^^!R Kwltney. Kroop Schelnbert
r l t?J.Sr?U.,tx,Sourt 4" Un" Road. Suite 611
C. P. COPELAND Miami Beach. Fla.
Deputy Clerk Attorney tor Applicant
8/16 4/1-9-18 1/I1-I8-16 4/1
SHIRLEY A. HEIMAN
JOHN B. HAINES
ROLAND B. HAINES
i.P!,r,on.al.5'l)re,,er'tatlves of the
Estate of ROLAND O. HAINES
ATTORNEY rSif"-
Pr?J.NAL RKPRESENTATIVEB
iof ^E2 gtBARTOLOMEO 8
8408 Bird Road
Miami. Florid* 11166
Telephone: 224-2176
/* 4/
v-oun. ana serve a copy uDon P.ti
tloners Attorneys, VON laWra
SMITH ..,.. ,5y0; JON g^j"11^*
Gables. Florida 31146,
HM-TH' 8uite 60- "MO South Dlxto
Highway, Coral Gables. Florida 88148
? hetore the 16th day of April' the undersigned, desiring to engage in
ssolutlon business under the flcUtlous name ot
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that

DATED: MAR 4, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
MJ-: C. P COPELAND
(ClrcW,CburW)C'erk
3/11-19-26 4/1
EGO UNISEX HAIR STYLISTS at
4261 W. Flagler Street, Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of in*
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
. IVONNE RODRIGUEZ 60*
MADELEINE DOMINOOT 60%
1/19-M 4/M
i
i


Friday, April 2, 1976
* Jew!si) Meridian
A-Weapons 'LeaW is Probed
Continued from Page 1-A
tion" of the "leak" but since
his group is just completing its
activities it would be "difficult
fr us to do the kind of job
that is needed." He said Con-
gress "should investigate this .
L Church, a candidate for the |
Democratic nomination for j
President, challenged President i
I ord to look into the "leak,"
saying, "1 have not even heard
of a reprimand from the presi-
Bush last week deplored but
did not deny a statement at-
tributed to "senior" CIA offi-
cials that Israel is estimated to
have 10 to 20 nuclear weapons
dy and available for use."
The CIA statement is seen by
some observers here as part of
an orchestrated effort by ad-
oration elements to hold
a Israel's request for U.S.
>ons and at the same time
iort the administration's vast
ii-ugram in process for
U Arabia and outlined for
THE "LEAK" followed dis-
ure by the administration
g plan to transfer six C-130
ies to the Cairo government
the opening of an American
ary supply relationship with
>t With the word spread
it That Israel has nuclear
pons these elements beli
, test on will arise, why
lid Israel worry about Egypt
lew cargo planes.
The CIA "leak" is aiso seen
part of a general orchestra-
aimed both at putting the
inistration's foreign policy
in a favorable light during the
tion campaigning and also
to improve its relationship with
the Arab states.
Thus President Anwar Sadat's
abrogation of his treaty of
friendship with the Soviet Union
is seen as deliberately inspired
at this time to help both him-
self and Ford and Secretary of
State Henry A. Kiatinger.
FORD HAS acclaimed as a
"tremendous change for toe
better" Sadat's act of abrofa-
tkm and said the United State*
would respond to it "eco-
the science writer who reported
the CIA "leak" after hearing it
at a briefing at the CIA to
which he had been invited,
said that he is being asked to
resign from the American In-
stitute of Aeronautics and As-
tronautics whose members were
invited to the CIA function at-
tended by about ISO guests.
Kranish said that he is con-
sidering "further legal action"
against the CIA but would not
discuss his statement.
Strictly
In the ABC telecast Church
aid that the CIA "divufcjed" Is-
rael had the *mpom. bat whea
ABC reporter Koger PWbctop
repuca
"that never has been ackoowl-
edged by the US. pajojojaajgg,
and Just the confirmation of in-
formation of that kind is an
ominously significant thing."
CHURCH replied, according
to a transcript of the telecast
obtained by JTA, that 1 would
take every action possible to
assure that nuclear weapons
were never used anywhere be-
cause that is the beginning of
the end for civilization."
Later, Church said "I think
it is a very alarming thing when
any government begins to pos-
sess this nuclear capability, and
the nroliferation of the nuclear
capability ought to be a matter
of major concern to the United
States. Yet we are doing very
little about it."
Meanwhile, Arthur Kranish,
Every once in a while
a Famous Restaurant
is born...We ware
born in 1945
Com* anpf our intarnatKxuliy
famous cuisine
71 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH 531-3987
H & M. STEIN
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CLUB 116
BERNIE GOODMAN
t ENTERTAINING
WED. THRU SUNDAY
8 P.M. TIL 1 A.M.
DINING andDANCING
ITALIAN-AMERICAN MENU
Prime Ribs & Steaks to Itoiion Style Veal (Eleven En-
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ALL PASTA HOMEMADE ON PREMISES
We Cater to Anniversaries,
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0penalHMUSun.5P.M.)
DINING ROOM OFEN DULY FROM 5 P.M. fT nonut
CLUB 116- M648 N W. 7 AVE a MIAMI TEL 688 9381
PLENTY OF SELF PARKING SPACE
AVERAGE COST OF MEAL $5.00
Page 15-A
I
GOOD MEWS.
JULIUS RESTAURANT
farmerly JUNIOR'S
COR. OF 30 ST. & COILIMS AVI^JLL
* NOW OPEN*
v BREAKFAST i-om 8:30 a.m.
LUNCHEON ir.M 11:30
rrou*
DAILY
SPECIALS.
'tween 4:30 & 9 P.
tried low o
murtyou' budget.
*WNSERS.-0m4:30 P.m.
rOST Of UCIOU5 rOOD ot IN XPINSIVI PKf
DISCOVER for yourself
tonight-how Italian tastes
when it's RIGHT*
REAL ITALIAN RESTAURANT
ISO Giralda, Coral Gables 4U-X2M
TWO BLOCKS NORTH OF MIRACLE MILtl
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Sumfrtuou* Luncheon Specials Monday Ifcru Friday II:SM
ALL DINNERS UNDER $5 SEVEN DAYS A WEEK S-16 P.M.
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lor
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Closed Friday Open After Sundown Sat.
601 WASHINGTON AVE.,
MIAMI BEACH 531-6739 531-6730


I
F /,; 16*
*JewistrhrkMan
Friday, April 2,
197<
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WHERE YW ARE IKE IMPORTANT ONE!
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.. .still following that advice. We strive to give you the
best product, the best price and the best service every
time. We appreciate your business. At Norton Tire
Company you are the important one. Ron, Howard and
I guarantee it.
v
Itdz irQllt-
NORTON S. PALLOT
President
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BE Goodrich
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SIZE
F78-14
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25.42
27.01
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308 GR78-14
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NAPLES
2065 E. Tamlaml Tr. 771 BpfJ



vv
HUSSEIN IN WASHINGTON
"Jewish Floridian Violence Erupts
I
,-'
Miami, Florida Friday, April 2, 1976
Section B
Scranton Vetoes Arab Resolve
For Purely Technical Reasons
UNITED NATIONS (WNS)
_ A resolution of the United
Nations Security Council which
deplored Israeli policies in Je-
rusalem and the administered
areas has been vetoed by the
United States.
The vote on the resolution
followed four days of discus-
sions in which Israel and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza?
tion engaged in direct debate
for the first time. The 14-to-l
vote followed a session called
by Libya and Pakistan, the Is-
lamic members of the Council,
over the unrest which has flar-
ed in East Jerusalem and the
West Bank in recent weeks.
WILLIAM M. SCRANTON,
the new U.S. Ambassador to the
UN, called the resolution unbal-
anced. The draft resolution had
been worked out by third world
members of the Council in talks
with Arab and other Islamic
countries, and with the Commu-
nist powers.
The sponsors were Benin, Gu-
yana, Panama, Pakistan and Tan-
zania. Also voting for it were
Libya, Britain, China, France,
Italy, Japan, Rumania, the So-
viet Union and Sweden.
The resolution deplored Is-
rael's "failure to put a stop to
actions and policies tending to
change the status of the city
of Jerusalem."
It called on Israel to refrain
from actions against Arab resi-
dents of the administered ter-
ritories, to respect the inviol-
ability of the holy places" and
stop alleged expropriation of
Arab land and the creation of
Israeli settlements on such
land.
PRIOR TO his veto vote,
Scranton said the resolution did
no correspond to the reality of
the situation in Israeli-held ter-
ritory. He said it was wrong to
charge that Israel intended to
change the religious character
of Jerusalem. On the contrary,
Scranton said, "Israel's admin-
istration of the holy places in
Jerusalem has literally and ac-
tively minimized tensions."
He also said the United States
was seeking to "regain momen-
tum in the negotiating process
to reach peace in the Middle
East" and that the draft reso-
lution "would not help" such
efforts.
Chaim Herzog, Israel's am-
bassador, lauded the veto and
called it "an effort to stem at-
tempts to convert the United
Nations into an instrument of
intransigent despotism and to
turn the discussion on the Mid-
dle East away from one-sided
fiction back to reality."
THE VETO evoked satisfac-
tion in Israel but observers in
Jerusalem said it sweetened
"just a little" the "bitter taste"
of the U.S. view on issues cru-
cial to Israel.
'Specific Allowance9 Tax Loops
Rouse Ire of Burdened Israelis
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA)
"Specific Allowances," a eu-
phemism for a long-standing
practice that permitted cer-
tain government employes
to receive higher wages
than stipulated in their la-
bor contracts without tech-
nically violating the con-
tracts, is creating a new
headache for Israel's hard-
pressed Treasury and angry
dissension in the ranks of
the civil service between
those employes who get the
"bonus" and those who do
not.
The matter came to a
head here when the minis-
terial committee on wages
decided to phase out "spe-
cific allowances" in com-
pliance with the Finance
Ministry's austerity eco-
nomic program.
THE MINISTERS acted on
the recommendations of a spe-
cial committee set up by Fi-
nance Minister Yehoshua Rabi-
nowitz to examine "all aspects
of the specific allowances" is-
sue. The committee, headed by
an economist, Prof. Haim Bar-
kai, recommanded that the al-
lowances be abolished in two
stages.
In a predictable reaction, the
20,000 government employes
favored by the allowances
staged a four-hour protest strike
on Mar. 4, shutting down ra-
dio, television, post offices and
the national insurance and in-
come tax offices. Customs in-
spections at the airports and
docks were suspended. Histad-
rut's civil servants union de-
nounced the Barkai report and
declared it "unacceptable."
But the civil servants were
far from united on the issue.
There are some 40,000 govern-
ment employes who do not get
"special allowances." Some
among them are demanding
equal treatment.
OTHERS are supporting the
Barkai committee recommenda-
tions. The latter include Fi-
nance and Defense Ministry em-
ployes. More than 50 Education
Ministry workers in Jerusalem
signed a petition urging the
favored employes to forgo their
allowances.
Histadrut Secretary General
Yeruham Meshel, moreover,
committed himself in advance
to abide by the Barkai recom-
mendations and leaders of His-
t ad rut's trade union department
also agreed to accept it.
"Specific allowances" are de-
scribed here as a typically Is-
raeli invention. The original
idea was to provide certain civil
servants with increments be-
cause of the special nature of
their jobs, longer working hours
and other factors.
POSTAL employes were grant-
ed a "specific allowance" and
radio and television technicians,
who are also employed by the
Communications Ministry, de-
manded and got the same treat-
ment. It was also granted to
employes of the income tax de-
partment, the national insur-
ance department and the cus-
toms service.
The end result was that 20,000
civil service workers were re-
ceiving between 3.4 and 5.S per-
cent more remuneration than
40,000 of their fellow civil serv-
ants. The situation reached an
absurd dimension when the tax
collectors demanded an addi-
tional special allowance to com-
pensate them for the "embar-
rassment" they allegedly suf-
fered in carrying out their
duties. In Israel, as elsewhere,
nobody loves the tax collector
and to be one was to wear a
badge of "shame" or so the
tax people claimed.
Confirm Prayer Ban on Mount
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Supreme Court here re-
confirmed that the govern-
ment is justified by law in
barring Jews from praying
on Jerusalem's Temple
Mount, site of the El Aksa
Mosque.
The decision by a three-
man bench came on the eve
of the Security Council de-
ate on the West Bank, call-
ed by the Moslem states fol-
lowing weeks of rioting on
the West Bank against an
earlier, contrary, court deci-
sion by a Jerusalem magis-
trate.
THE DECISION was not hand-
ed down in the same case as the
magistrate's ruling of Jan. 14.
The latter has been appealed by
the state to the District Court
where it will be heard shortly.
The Supreme Court decision re-
ferred to an application by a
Danish tourist who was stopped
by police from praying on the
Temple Mount on Feb. 14.
The court issued a temporary
order Feb. 22 and the three-man
bench heard the case today.
Attorney General Aharon Ba-
rak angrily rejected any sugges-
tions today that the legal pro-
cess had in any way been speed-
ed up to get a verdict before the
Security Council debate. Barak
said the natural courae of judi-
cial procedure had been follow-
ed throughout.
MEANWHILE, Rabbi Moshe
Levinger was ordered by the
Military Government to stay
away from Machpela, the Pat-
riarch's Tomb in Hebron, until
further notice. Levinger had
last week exhorted the residents
of Kiryat Arba, all of whom are
licensed to carry weapons, to
"shoot to kill" if they were
menaced by Arabs.
Barak said Levinger could be
prosecuted if it was determined
that his remarks constituted an
incitement to violence. The
Machpela Cave is a holy place
to Moslems and Orthodox Jews.
Both are permitted to pray
there at different times to avoid
clashes.
In Galilee Strike
>
NAZARETH Six Arabs were killed and close to 75
wounded in the Communist inspired strike that erupted
here Tuesday.
The Rakah party operation was advertised well in ad-
vance and called on Israel's half-million Arab population
to protest the government's taking over of some 5,000 acres
of land for Jewish settlements in the Galilee.
The dead and injured were the victims of clashes be-
tween demonstrators and Israeli police, who had been call-
ed into this predominantly Arab city to try to avert erup-
tions of fighting. |*
Upward of 250 Arabs have been placed under arrest,
and Israel listed 38 police and army personnel who re-
ceived medical attention.
Moscow-trained Tawfiq Ziyad, the recently elected
Communist Mayor of Nazareth, said "our people behaved
with cool heads."
But Israel's Police Minister, Shlomo Hillel, charged that
the violence was the result of "unrestrained excitement
by extremist elements ... To keep the peace we had to
act as we did."
Ziyad charged that the police "attacked us. It was not
the other way around. They were out of control."
Three Arab villages east of Nazareth Arraba, Deir
Hana and Sakhnin were bottled up Monday night by
young Arab activists who set up roadblocks and began
throwing rocks and Molotov cocktails at police.
Israeli authorities tried to keep Arabs Tuesday from
staying away from their businesses and from keeping chil-
dren out of school.
The clashes Tuesday were a grim echo of the civil
war raging again in Lebanon. In Washington Tuesday, Jor-
dan's King Hussein met with President Ford to discuss
the Mideast situation. He later met with Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger.
Gotham Legislator
Wants Big Penalty
For Arsonists
NEW YORK (JTA) State Assemblyman Charles
E. Shumer is pressing for legislation that would drastically
increase the penalty for arson in houses of worship.
"Right now if you burned a synagogue or a shack
in a vacant lot you'd get the same penalty (up to two years
in jail) and rarely do they prosecute," the Brooklyn Dem-
ocrat said during a visit to the, burnt-out remains of Con-
gregation Anshe Vilna on Manhattan's Lower East Side.
The Orthodox synagogue, built 78 years ago, was de-
stroyed by fire last Nov. 28. Shumer said it was one of
40 synagogues burned or otherwise vandalized in the area
during the last two or three years.
Shumer, who wants the maximum penalty for such acts
increased to 15 years' imprisonment, said his proposed
legislation was supported by Manhattan District Attorney
Robert M. Morgenthau and that he knew of no opponents
so far, but "you can never tell in Albany."
Shumer said that arson against houses of worship was
a citywide problem that involved churches as well as
synagogues.
But synagogues catering to the largely elderly and
dwindling Jewish community on the Lower East Side ap-
pear to have been prime targets of late. The perpetrators
are believed to be youth gangs from the area or outside
it. The suspect in the Anshe Vilna fire lives in the Bronx.
Over the last decade, the Lower East Side, once a
nourishing center of Jewish life, has been increasingly
populated by Black and Hispanic minorities.
The United Jewish Council of the (Lower) East Side,
an umbrella organization of surviving community groups,
noted that the remaining Jewish community of about 20,000
has been squeezed into a 10-block by two-block corridor.
Twenty years ago there were 40 synagogues between
Houston and 14th Streets on the Lower East Side. Fifteen
years ago there were 15 and now there are only two, a
community spokesman said.


2-B
Jfewfs*/ibr**V7
Friday, April 2, 1976

Dinitz to Keynote
Yom Haatzmaut
Celebration, May 1
Simcha Dinitz. Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States,
will be the keynote speaker Sat-
urday night. May 1, at Miami
Beach Convention Hall at the
official celebration of Yom
Haatzmaut ((Israel Independ-
ence Day) for Dade and Brow-
ard counties.
Ambassador Dinitz accepted
the invitation of the American
Zionist Federation to be the
principal speaker at the South
Florida-wide observance of Is-
rael's 28th anniversary of in-
dependence, according to Mrs.
Harriet Green, president of the
South Florida Zionist Federa-
tion, which is sponsoring the
non-fund-raising affair.
Tickets are available at the
AZF offices in the Pioneer
Women headauarters
GERALD Schwartz, a pasi
president of the Zionist Federa-
tion, is chairman of the rally,
with Mrs. Green serving as co-
ordinator. For each of the past
five years. Greater Miami has
hosted the largest celebration
in the United States of Yom
Haatzmaut.
Schwartz said that more than
10.000 persons are expected to
attend the anniversary observ-
ance, which will feature special
entertainment.
In accepting, Ambassador Di-
nitz lauded the South Florida
Jewish community and the
American Zionist Federation
"for their continuing links with
their fellow Jews in Israel which
have forged a bond of unlimited
strength between the two fast-
est-growing Jewish communities
in the world Israel and South
Florida."
Seymour B. Liebman of Mi-
ami, a national vice president
of the American Zionist Fed-
eration, is working with Mrs.
Green and Schwartz in planning
the rally.
In Tim* for Passover:
Now Ground Sanka Blond
You're in luck! This year
there's a great new blend of
Ground Sanka Brand Pecaf-
feinated Coffee available for
you to serve to your Seder
guests.
Of course, it's still 97 percent
caffein free, so you can enjoy
cup after cup of good-tasting
Sanka any time of the day or
evening.
But the real secret of New
Ground Sanka is the beans:
there are mellow South Amer-
ican beans for smoothness
blended with robust African |
beans for strength. The result
la a great new taste you prob-
ably never expected to find in
a decaffeinated coffee. It's de-
licious with cream or without.
And New Ground Sanka
as well as Instant and Freeze-
Dried Sanka brand Decaffein-
ated coffeeis certified kosher
for Passover too. So make sure
you have plenty on hand for all
the holiday festivities.ST.
Barton's Has
More Than Candy
, For Passover
Famous for Continental choc-
olates for more than a half-cen-
tury, Barton's has introduced
its largest array ever of delici-
ous kosher for Passover cakes
and cookies to augment its wide
assortment of chocolates and
specialty candies.
From treasured old-world re-
cipes Barton's master bakers
have produced 12-ounce seven-
layer cakesfilled with creamy
mocha as well as 12-ounce
honey cakes, miniature layer
cakes, and vanilla or chocolate
macaroons vacuum packed in
12-ounce tins. Other baked de-
lights all gift-packaged and
parve include Kichelach,
Mandelbrodt, petits fours and
more.
Barton's will have kosher for
Passover chocolate and candy
favorites too miniature choc-
olates, nuts and fruits, TV
Munch, chocolate matzos and
matzo balls, Almond Kisses,
Seder mints, Marshmallow
Fluffs and many other specialty
and novelty candies for chil-
dren
Barton's candies and cakes
are all certified kosher by the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of American, and
every package carries the OU
seal of kashruthST
Fortunately, some
things never change.
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,
too. And have a good Passover!
For traditional goodness you
can count on.
i MXT7'
i ******

Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision Certificate on roqueet
Of course
America's No.l Prune
is Kosher for Passover!
\
Jggfc
SUNSWEET
SUNSWEET
c*iioia
PITTED
PRUNES
i_!
And luscious Sunsweet* Prunes are as good for
you as they are good-tasting. Always fresh, moist
and tender. Just as satisfying as sweets, only so
much better for your family. Put the No. 1 Prune
on your Passover shopping list. And enjoy!
nOSh TW
Certified Kother lor Paaaover By Rabbi Dr. J. H Ralbag
Abi gezunt with
SUNSWEET
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 conies 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 while onions, peeled
4 carrots, peeled and cut into thirds
4 scallions. sliced crosswise
1 teaspoon salt
Vt teaspoon pepper
2 cups dry white wine
Vi pound small mushroom caps
2 tablespoons potato starch
2 tablespoons water
Chopped parsley
Wash chicken pieces; blot dry with paper
towels Heat Planters Peanut Oil in Dutch
oven over moderate heat. Add chicken
pieces in a single layer and brown well on all
sides Set chicken aside. Pour off all but 2
tablespoons fat from Dutch oven. Add
onions, carrots 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 for
an additional 20 minutes Blend together
potato starch and water. Quickly stir into hot
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


Friday, April 2, 1976
+Jmtstifkr**ar)
Page 3-B
Petitions to Aid Syrian Jewry Are Sent to President Ford
Rabbi
spiritual
Ralph P. Kingsley,
leader of Temple Si-
ias announced that area
rabbis recently have been col-
Ijctijig many signatures on pe-
titions on behalf of Soviet Jew-
ry.
The petitions, from Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform com-
munities, were to be forwarded
to Washington, where they will
be coordinated and presented
personally to President Ford.
The effort was instituted
through the Central Conference
of American Rabbis' committee
on Jews in Arab lands and was
coordinated by the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions' Social Action Center in
Washington.
The letter accompanying the
petition said in part: "This
remnant community lives under
intolerable conditions. Virtual-
ly cut off from the outside
world, it lives in constant tear
of harassment and arrest, tor-
ture and death. It is not per-
mitted to emigrate Mr.
President: We call an you to use
your humanity and the prestige
of your office on behalf of this
beleaguered group of Jews ..."
I
-


>
For 4 Generations
//
The 5th cup
at the Seder
There's just no other coffee that "belongs" like
Maxwell House" at the Seder. Because Maxwell House
is and has been the Passover Coffee for over half a
century. In fact back in the early 1920's, Maxwell
House" was the one and only coffee certified Kosher
L'Pesach-The Original Passover Coflee! Always rich and
mellow tasting, always cheering, always "good to the
last drop!" Why not have a fresh made cup right now^
Instant or Regular Maxwell House" Coffee.
II House* is .i registered Iradenurkol I enenl Foods ( rwpoi.......'
'good to the last drop"
nosh tim
Certified Kosher tor Passover by Rabbi Bernard Levy
II Mmiiu
The Original Passover Coffee
MAXWEll HOUSECOFFEE


Pae 4-B
AP|^ 2, W7
Israel Bonds Events Are Announced
Humorist Eddie Schaffer will
appear at a State of Israel
Bonds luncheon on Tuesday.
April 6, at noon at the Eden
Roc Hotel on behalf of the 1976
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization rampaign according
to luncheon chairman Emanuel
Mentz. He added that Morton
Towers residents Ceha Rosen-
blatt and Freida Tobey will re-
ceive the David Ben-Gurion
Award
ir -tr -tt
A VENTURA NIGHT IN ISRAEL
Aventura resident William W.
Heiberger has been named re-
cipient-elect of the Israel Soli-
darity Award, which will be
presented to him at the Aven-
tura "Night in Israel." Wednes-
day. April 7, at 8 p.m. at the
Eldorado Twin Towers Recrea-
tion Hall. The announcement
was made by Aventura Israel
Bond committee chairmen Ray
Bash and Mel Fine.
Participatnv in the "Night in
Israel" will be residents of
Aventura Country Club. Vis-
caya. Bonavida. Bonavista. Bra-
vura., Coronada. Eldorado. En-
senada and Villa Dorado Guest
speaker will be humorist Eddie
Schaffer.
Heiberger. an attorney, is co-
founder and. director of the
Condominium Executive Coun-
cil and Condominium and Co-op
Officers Organization. He has
been president of the Eldorado
Towers Condominium Associa-
tion and the Commodore Plaza
at Century 21.
Cr -Cr SKY LAKE SALUTE TO ISRAEL
The members of Sky Lake
Country Gub will pay tribute
to four condominium presidents
at a "Salute to Israel" break-
fast Sunday. April 11. at 10 a.m.
at the Sky Lake Country dub.
The Israel Solidarity Award
will be presented to Cy Rhodes,
president of Cannongate Condo-
minium; Sidney J. Rosenb
president of Lake Park Condo-
minium; Abe Kramer, president
of .Azure Lake Oondominjam;
and George Wapnick president
of Royal Oaks Condor
Featured speaker -;:: be Dr.
Dov B Scfaownk, Ambassador
Extraordinary and Plenipoten-
tiary at the Permanent Mission
of Israel to the United SM
"5 BUCKLEY TOWERS
NIGHT LN ISRAEL
Harry and Minam Caplan
will receive the Israel Solidarity
Award from the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign at a "Night in Israel" on
Acril 11 at ~ 30 pm in the
Buckley Towers West Social
Hall. The announcement was
made by Jack Leeb. chairman.
and Irving Stone, vice chair-
man. East Building cochairman
is Herman Geller and West
no
WS4e*a4e Distributee, o*
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
1717 H.W. 7* Ava.
Ph.
324-1U3
ed ail exploration and tntf**
flctk- of the m** SHt
mmmm*mm, which CZ
ffL "y^11? ** brash
w^i ~~. contlin,ed dewtopment, f!
Building MMM PMBP Woinen'i American 4JR1-Walk- **^JL\}tf? JTE **2 ~*_factorie. expai
-->- ~ r -wir-*ne ing agriculture, creatingiobo&
portanirJea, and carrying tar
ward a vast number of taM-!
ant programs.
"Israel Bond investments, hi
continued, "count very Sife
in implementing these develop
ment programs." ^^
Robert L, Siegel of Bay Har-
bor Islands is the general cam.
paign chairman, Miami in-m
Bonds drive.
Braff.
Guest speakar wfll be Israeli
entertainer Danny Tadmore.
Honorary chairmen of the ,
"Night in Israel" Ctetegatei f the Roney Plant-Israel Din
er"! Cove Chapter. Spedal-tnest
speaker will be American Jew-
ish folk humorist Milt Moss.
The Bsatsssl received the
State of Israel Shalom Award
are Ann Englander, Sadye Dant-
zig. Samuel Goier, Mary Rosa.
Ignatz Spitz, Ansel Singer, Lee
Stempa and Sandy Weiss Spon-
sors are Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Breitman. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
G Caplan. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Cohen. Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Geller. Mr. and Mrs. Harry J.
Goldberg. Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Greenwood Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Leeb and Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Stone.
& & -tr
CENTURY 21/ADMIRAL,S
PORT NIGHT IN ISRAEL
Barnett and Sonya Moskin
and Abe and Marion Ferber will
receive the Israel Solidarity
Award from the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization at a
"Salute to Israel" for the resi-
dents of Commodore Plaza at
Century 21 and Admiral's Port
East and West on April 11 at 4
p.m. in the Tower Building au-
ditorium.
Sponsored by the Commodore
Plaza at Century 21 Admiral's
Port East and West Israel Bonds
Committee, organizational co-
snonsors are B'nai B'rith Wom-
en's Chapter. CoL Marcus Lodge
of B'nai B'rith. City of Hope and
ner of State in 1972.
Chairman of the committee is
Albert Morrows. Robert Fein-
gold is cochairman and Nat Cut-
ler is honorary chairman.
* -tt -tr
boo on April
the second floor Recreation
Room st the Bay Harbor Is-
lands Town HalL The announce-
ment was made by Assistant
Mayor Ted Nelson and Abe
Feinbloom.
According to Milton M. Par-
son, executive director of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization, "In IfM Israel must
have the resources for increas-
JORDAN DAVIDSON
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
COCKTAIL RECEPTION
The residents of Bay Harbor
Islands will present the David
Ben-Gurion Award to Jordan
"Dining Itajianstyje is as
easy/asJUef ais:..wftl\,
l\g\p fraqCbaf 'Boy-ar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
to cook for you when
you long for a delicious meatless
meal. His Cheese Ravioli
really hits the spot! Perfect for the
children's lunch, for an easy supper
or even a late-night snack. If you
like kreplach, you'll love the Chef s
Cheese Ravioli. Bite-size, chock
full of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
that's seasoned with even more
cheese. And, all you do is heatand
enjoy. For a thrifty, meatless
mechayeh you couldn't do better!
"New\brk Style" means tops in Cream Cheese and Lox
-and Philadelphia Brand makes it best!
Miami or L A the Mountains :: \ egu"ViTf I
you go, "New York style" means the best in dairy or deli.
And when it comes to cream cheese and: ox.
?hia Brand is New Yock'i favorite for plumpine
bagefa Because Philadelphia is the cream of cream cheeses.
Jie one your family likes bestsatisfaction guaranteed
x your money back from Kraft. You get what you pa> for.
_!:<-:
K CERTIFIED KOSHER


Friday, April 2, 1976
+Je*lsi>rk>r**yn
Page 5-B
A PASSOVER MESSAGE
Freedom and Economic Dependence
By ROBERT L. SIEGEL
General Chairman
Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization
The unique importance of the
Passover holiday is that it is a
time for questions and a time
for answers about the funda-
mental concepts of freedom and
survival for our people.
In every Passover season
some major aspects of the Exo-
dus from Egypt find a striking
parallel in current issues and
problems affecting our people
and the State of Israel.
The plight of Russian Jews
struggling to find freedom has
in recent years been a dramatic
reminder of increasing urgency
of the meaning of Passover. But
the dream and the reality of
freedom that we celebrate on
this festive occasion are cloud-
ed this year by Israel's critical
and pressing economic prob-
lems.
THERE IS an immediate need
for positive action to strengthen
Israel's economy, which is a
central pillar of its hard-won
independence. We are called
upon to lend some of our re-
sources to the people of Israel
through the instrumentality of
Israel Bonds to help them meet
unprecedented financial diffi-
culties.
Israel's economy is beset by
such serious difficulties as a
Weiss to Address
CAJE Seminars
Theodore Zev Weiss, a Jew-
ish educator in the areas of the
teaching of the Holocaust and
in family education, will address
Jewish teachers in a number of
seminars in the Miami area be-
tween April 4 and 6 under the
jurisdiction of the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education.
Educational Director of the
Beth Hillel Congregation in Will-
mette, 111., Weiss will speak at
the One Day Professional
Growth Institute, sponsored by
the Hebrew Educators Alliance
and the CAJE, at the Saxony
Hotel on April 4.
His topic will be "Approaches
in the Teaching of the Holo-
caust." Weiss, who is a concen-
tration camp survivor, is the
producer of a film strip on the
Holocaust used in hundreds of
Jewish schools throughout the
United States.
HE HAD served as education-
al director for congregations in
Toronto, Schenectady and Akron
before going to his present posi-
tion in Chicago. He has concen-
trated on family education dur-
ing the past few years and will
also speak on this subject.
In addition to the programs
he has developed at his own
synagogue, Weiss has led a
group of parents to Israel on
a study tour as a culmination
of their classes within the syna-
gogue structure.
Judea Sisterhood
Presents Service
Temple Judea Sisterhood will
present the Shabbat service on
Friday, April 9, at 8:15 p.m. at
the temple.
The service, "Let Us Capture
Freedom," was written by Ern-
estine Richman. It deals with
the need for women who are
seeking equality in every phase
of life to pursue it in the religi-
ous area as well and to begin to
Interpret the Torah for them-
selves.
Members of the Sisterhood
who were B'not Mitzvah last
year or who are currently study-
ing Hebrew are participants
in the service. Mrs. Richman
will read the Torah portion
which deals with the exclusion
of women from Temple ritual.
ROBERT L. SIEGEL
record balance-of-payments de-
ficit of close to $4 billion and
defense requirements that con-
sume 40 percent of the coun-
try's total budget. There is a
danger of increased unemploy-
ment as some sectors of the
economy are restrained in order
to concentrate on the expansion
of export-producing industries.
As a result, most of the peo-
ple in Israel will observe Pas-
sover in an atmosphere of aus-
terity and sacrifice, but in the
hope that American and Cana-
dian Jewry will act quickly and
adequately to relieve the eco-
nomic pressures that have
sharply increased Israel's de-
pendence on outside sources.
In addition to the traditional
questions associated with the
Passover observance, we must
find the answers to these cru-
cial questions:
CAN ISRAEL preserve the
strength to prevent aggession
and maintain the momentum
toward peace? Can Israel over-
come her present financial dif-
ficulties? Can Israel prevent a
rise in unemployment? How can
Israel reduce her huge trade
deficit? Can Israel fulfill the
potential of the new economic
breakthroughs in trade with
Europe and the United States?
At every critical turn in Is-
rael's history during the past
quarter-century the Israel Bond
program has provided much
needed strength for its eco-
nomy. At no time in the past
decade has the Israel Bond
campaign had a greater role to
play than today. Increased sup-
port through Israel Bonds will
go far in answering the vital
questions involving Israel's eco-
nomic future and freedom this
year.
Bible Society Director
Addresses Local Groups
Dr. Haim Gevaryahu, Biblical
scholar and director of the
World Jewish Bible Society, re-
cently addressed several groups
in the Miami Jewish community
under the sponsorship of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, as part of their pro-
gram of enhancing Jewish edu-
cation in the Greater Miami
communty.
Dr. Gevaryahu's appearance
is in conjunction with the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion and the Moadon Ivrit, un-
der the presidency of Dr. Joseph
Diamond.
Among the groups Dr. Ge-
varyahu addressed here are
classes in Bible studies at the
University of Miami, the Moa-
don Ivrit, the Jewish Educators
Council of South Florida, He-
brew teacher groups, Hillel stu-
dent groups at the University
of Miami and classes in the In-
stitute of Jewish Studies.
Dr. Gevaryahu founded the
World Jewish Bible Society to
encourage worldwide Bible
study by lay groups as well as
in learned circles. Perhaps the
best-known Bible study group
is the one formerly headed by
David Ben-Gurion and meeting
monthly at the home of Ephraim
Katzir, president of Israel.
THE SOCIETY publishes Beth
Hamikra and M'dor, scholarly
journals in Hebrew and English
on selected Biblical themes. It
also conducts the World Bible
Contest for youth, with finals
held annually, in Jerusalem on
Israel's Independence Day. Still
another program is the World
Bible Contest for adults con-
ducted every five years.
Dr. Gevaryahu, who is visiting
professor in Bible at Dropsie
University in Philadelphia, has
lectured at Yale, Princeton,
Pennsylvania and other univer-
sities in the United States dur-
ing the current academic year.
The author of a number of
articles and books, he is col-
laborating on an edition of the
Bible in blank verse.
Established, progressive
non-denominational
Jewish Day School
requires
TEACHING PRINCIPAL
and HEBREW TEACHERS.
Salary open.
Reply Chattanooga Jewish
Day School, 806 Darryl Lane,
Chattanooga, Tenn., 37412.
Here's 15C
to discover what real
home-made chopped liver
is supposed to taste like!
I

roifi tn
Kosher for Passover
Mrs.Weinberg makes it like it ought to be!
Remcmberthe smooth, rich taste of old-fashioned
Kosher chopped liver? Mrs. Weinberg never for-
got! She still uses her same recipe to make the
chopped liver you buy at the store. Clip this
15C-off coupon and re-discover what real Kosher
chopped liver tastes like. Mrs. Weinberg's!
r
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15C
Mr Grocer: This coupon wi
handling provided coupon
redeemed for 15C plus 5C
received from customer on
purchase of Mrs Weinberg s Chopped Liver Proof of pur
chase of sufficient stock to cover coupons presented for
redemption must be shown on request Redemptions not
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consumer must pay any sales tax Offer good only in the
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10461
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-
pJSt
6-B
-Jmtstifkrkaar
Frtd*r> April 2, 197|
Dr. Maxwell Bauer Named Chairman Of
Israel Bonds Prime Minister's Club
Civic and community leader
Dr. Maxwell Dauer of Miami
Beach lias been named the 1976
chairman of the Israel Prime
Minister's Club of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization
campaign. The announcement
was made by Robert L. Siegel,
general campaign chairman.
Dr. Dauer, chairman of the
board and president of the Flor-
ida Medical Center-Lauderdale
Lakes General Hospital, is pro-
fessor emeritus, Department of
Radiology, at the University of
Miami. He is a member of the
University of Miami Society of
Founders, of the Founder's So-
ciety of Mount Sinai Medical
Center, and a charter member
of Friends of Albert Einstein
School of Medicine in Miami
Beach.
President of Florida Commit-
tee for the Weizmann Institute
of Science, Dr. Dauer is also a
founder ot the Landow Yeshiva
Center. He is a member of the
board of directors of the Papa-
nicolaou Cancer Research In-
stitute of Miami and of the ad-
visory board of die First Na-
tional Bank of Hialeah.
Dr. Dauer Is on the advisory
board of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization and as-
sociate chairman of the Pace-
setter Cabinet of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
A GRADUATE of New York
University, he received his law
degree from George Washing-
ton Law School and his Ph.D.
from the University of Chicago.
He is a member of the Bars of
Maryland and Washington and
a Fellow of the American'Col-
lege of Radiology and the
American Public Health Asso-
ciation.
MAXWELL DAUER
In 1976 he received that Na-
tional Community Service
Award from the Jewish Theol-
ogical Seminary in New York
City. The past president of Tem-
ple Beth Am, Dr. Dauer is a
member of Temple Emanu-El.
He is affiliated with the South
Florida and Broward County
Queen Either Ball
Slated for Saturday
The Cuban Hebrew Congrega-
tion will hold its annual Queen
Esther Ball on Saturday, April
3, in the Napoleon Room at the
Deauville Hotel.
More than 500 people will at-
tend the dinner and dance, ac-
cording to Mrs. Bertha Pundik,
chairman of the event.
Comprehensive Health Planning
Council.
IN ACCEPTING the chairman-
ship, Dr. Dauer, observed that
the Prime Minister's Club has
proven to be an impressive
force on behalf of Israel's ur-
gent economic needs. Those
who join help maintain a high
level of assistance to Israel
when she is striving to reduce
a $3.5-billion balance-of-pay-
ments deficit and achieve eco-
nomic independence.
He stressed that Bonds funds
are needed to overcome the
pressures of the Arab boycott
and counteract the high rate of
inflation. "Israel faces a period
of stern austerity and economic
hardship when her defense bud-
get is the greatest in her his-
tory. That is why we must see
that Israel receives a continued
and increased flow of Israel
Bond dollars."
Eligibility for membership in
the Prime Minister's Club is
based on the purchase of a
minimum of $25,000 in Israel
Bonds for 1976. The club was
officially launched by the Golda
Meir at the Prime Minister's
1974 International Bond Con-
ference in Israel.
Studying plans for the annual donor luncheon of Pio-
neer Women Council of South Florida, slated April 4 at
the Deauville Hotel, are leaders of the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America: from left, Rena (Mrs.
Joseph) Miller, president of Eilat Chapter; Bertha (Mrs.
George) Liebmann, president of Masada Chapter and
vice president of the Council; Sophie (Mrs. Joseph)
Krantz, president of Club No. 1; Mrs. Fannie Gibson
president of Beba Idelson Chapter; and Katherine (Mrs.
David) Lippman, president of Golda Meir Chapter. More
than 1,500 persons are expected to attend the donor
luncheon, according to Mrs. Harriet Green, chairman.
Farband Branch To Meet Monday
sing Hebrew and Yiddish songs
and Chaim Left) will read from
his poetry. Norman Arluck and
Harry Kaminer will also parti-
cipate in the oultural program.
Jack Filosof is president of
the branch.
The Bialick Ben Gurion
Branch of Farband will meet on
Monday, April 5, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Washington Federal audito-
rium, 1234 Washington Ave.
Dr. Israel Unterman will dis-
cuss "Passover the Holiday
of Freedom." Regina Bailin will
>!
No one will drink from
this cup. It's Elijah's cup.
It's a tradition.
The unleavened bread
is a tradition.
The egg and bitter
herbs are a tradition.
Manischewitz wishes you
a happy Passover.
That's a tradition, too.
Produced and bottled under strict Rabbinical Supervision.
Kashruth Certificate available upon request.
Manischewitz Wine Co., New York, N.Y. 11232
I
This Passover...
get great ground flavor
and decaffeinated too,
by the
cup
Brew your BRIM* Decaffeinated Coffee for the holidays by the potful
and you'll get great ground flavor .. because it's real ground coffee.
Make it by the cup if you prefer, since BRIM* Freeze-Dried is made
from real ground coffee, it tastes like great ground coffee too.
Best of all, BRIM* gives you great ground flavor that's 97% caffein
free. Serve BRIM* Decaffeinated Coffee-Regular Grind, Electric Perk,
or Freeze-Dried-this Passover. And fill everyone's cup with ta'am. not
caffein.
,'it" -s,
Certified Kosher for Passover by Rabbi Bernard Levy
in*i
MaruiIOOM


Friday, April 2, 197o
-JmisHtorUlan
Page 7-B
I
New Leadership Delegation
To Participate in Mission
A delegation of young men
and women from the Greater
Miami area will be among the
April 26-May 6 New Leadership
Presidents Delegation to Israel,
on behalf of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign. The announcement was
made by Ronald Krongold, re-
gional chairman for the South-
eastern United States.
Area cochairmen are South
Miami: Connie Nahmad, Michel-
le Krinzman, Ruth Shere; Miami
Beach: Stephen Cypen, chair-
man; Miami: Charles Citrin.
chairman, and Michael Gold-
stein, cochairman; North Miami
Beach: Arnold Lasky, chairman,
and Larry Gottlieb, cochairman.
Part of the fact-finding mis-
sion will include a study of Is-
rael's air defense, with a visit
to an Israel Aircraft Industry
plant accompanied by Asher
Ben-Nathan, chief advisor to
the Minister of Defense. Fol-
lowing a reception with Tel
Aviv Mayor Shlomo Lahat and
representatives of the Israeli
Emonomic Ministry, the group
will tour Caesarea-Old Roman
Port City and Rosh Hanickra on
the Lebanese border as well as
an Air Force technical training
school.
THEY WILL also visit local
industrial plants and commu-
nity projects and meet with
members of the City Council at
the Israeli settlement develop-
ment town of Kiryat Gat. After
visiting with local Arab leaders
in Gaza and attending a brief-
ing by the military governor,
they will meet with scientists,
professors and students at the
Beer Sheba University and hear
an address by Joseph Tekoah,
university president and former
Israeli representative to the
United Nations.
Other mission visits will be
to Ramat David Air Base, the
Golan Heights and the airfield
at Mahanayim. The mission will
include personal meetings with
Israel Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, Defense Minister Shimon
Peres and President Ephraim
Katzir.
Margolis Named Chairman
Of ADL Society of Fellows
The Florida Regional Office
of the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has announced
aspects of community life. A
trustee of the Anti-Defamation
League, he is president of the
Greater Miami Broadcasters As-
sociation and a member of the
Metro Dade County Community
Relations Board.
Margolis is a member of the
board of directors of the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Florida and has been president
of Adelphi Lodge B'nai B'rith
in Philadelphia.
George Bernstein, chairman
of ADL's Florida Regional
Board, said, "We are most for-
tunate in having Allan head our
1976 campaign. With his ex-
pertise in organizational work
and his innovative techniques,
we are convinced that the So-
ciety of Fellows will reach this
year's ambitious goal."
ALLAN B. MARGOLIS
that Allan B. Margolis, a broad-
casting executive, has been ap-
pointed the 1976 chairman of
the League's Society of Fellows.
The Society of Fellows, a na-
tional organization of Jewish
communal leaders responsible
for meeting ADL's financial
goals, is committed to doubling
its 1975 results throughout the
state of Florida.
AS PRESIDENT of WMBM-
AM and WBUS-FM, Margolis
has involved his stations in all
Report on Russia
For Histadrut
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovite
AHITHIRZAGTPD
EJTAMAIRIMBEQ
AUS IOHRNDXBWC
MPDZDJYQIOPHM
IPIKRUEDRBLZO
MQHSEUAKRHAC
EAAPEOHTS TAZG
JLHNPMQXUIEYL
DTVGUJO'RMOLVT
ETRBAHAMLXEZYM
VGNCHFJDANKNO
INSACHSENSTDA
ACLWHTEBMPXBN
Twelve girls' names of Hebrew derivation are listed
below and hidden in this puzzle. The names are placed
horizontally, vertically, diagonally, frontward and back-
ward. How many can you find. Answers are on page
13-B.
ANNA LEAH
DEBORAH MIRIAM
DINAH RUTH
BETH THIRZA
JEMIMA SALOME
JUDITH NAOMI
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Chapter
Histadrut Women's Council,
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter, will
meet on April 7 at noon at the
Monmartre Hotel.
Revy Wikler will give a re-
port "Inside Russia March
76" on her recent trip. The
project is scholarships for in-
digent students in Israel.
Chapter president is Mrs.
Philip Sahl. For reservations,
contact Mrs. Sahl, publicity
chairman Mrs. Ruth Glasco or
the Histadrut office.
Wiklers to Describe Their
i
Recent Visit to Russia
At 8 p.m. services today at
Temple Beth Solomon Ma* Ma-
rin, president of the Congrega-
tion and chairman of the Social
Service Board of the City of
Miami Beach, will introduce
guest speakers Councilman Dr.
Simon and Mrs. Wikler.
The Wiklers recently return-
ed from an official trip to Rus-
sia on behalf of the National
League of Cities, which spon-
sored the cultural exchange.
The League's city officials met
their counterpart city officials
in Lenigrad and Moscow.
The Wiklers will bring a mes-
sage from the Soviet Jewish
community.
TRADITIONAL FOR PASSOVER
MOTT*
noa1? lira
Certified Kosher and Parve tor Passover by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ratbag
Passover time is apple time-time for the goodness
of Mott's Apple Sauce and Mott's Apple Juice-
crisp, refreshing ta'am gan Eden for all
your holiday meals and noshes, morning,
noon and night. Remember Mott's when you
make up your Pesach shopping list:
MOTT'S APPLE SAUCE
MOTT'S 100% MclNTOSH
APPLE JUICE
MOTT'S COUNTRY STYLE
APPLE JUICE


- ~-
"

/Pi
if*.

8-B
*k>istincrkHtMi
Friday, April 2, 1976
rfor happiness. It
will f\ Wfitc yu miserable!"
Thaf^TOcT' from the movie
"Lovers and Other Strangers,"
could have been a very loose
translation of the following
words written by John Stuart
Mill more than a century ago:
"Those only are happy who
have their minds fixed on some
object other than their own
happiness; on the happiness of
others, on the improvement of
niankijuL-even on some art or
piirsnjby" Aiming thus at
simifiSmiK else, they find hap-
pineffiP^y the way."
BRENDA SHAPIRO, assistant
director for the Florida Region
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, is a great fan of the
19th century essayist "before-
my-time" feminist attitude.
Brenda (Mrs. Robert) Shapiro
describes herself as a John S.
Mill and Susan B. Anthony fe-
minist rather than a Gloria
Steinem and Ti Grace Atkins
libber.
"I was always a feminist, al-
though I didn't want to say I
was. I didn't like the rhetoric
or the hostile people involved."
But she recognized that her own
philosophy was within the
movement and simply chooses
not to identify with each per-
sonality.
WHAT crystallized male ex-
clusivism within Judaism, for
Brenda, was an experience dur-
ing the year she said "kaddish*"
for her father. At a Conserva-
tive synagogue, whose policy it
is to count women in a minyan,
several men refused to begin
mincha-maariv services if Bren-
da was to be counted among
the ten.
Only when there was a male
quorum did the service begin.
That denigration of Brenda and
of her father's memory was too
sharp to pass off with a passive
shrug. Hence Brenda's mem-
bership in the Jewish Feminist
Organization, as well as Nation-
al Organization of Women.
If she had her way at ier
own congregation, which is Re-
form, the Sisterhood and Broth-
erhood would be melded into a
Peoplehood. She would like to
see more cohesiveness, less di-
visiveness. She would also like
more experiences like the joy-
ous one she had last Simchas
Torah. Brenda was called to the
bima to carry a Torah in the
procession around the sanc-
tuary. She felt "exalted."
THE COMBINATION of her
strong Judaic commitment and
feminist inclinations are mani-
fest in Brenda's lifestyle. At age
31 (she is now "37 and %"
no nonsense vanity for this
lady), she upped and presented
herself to the registrar at the
University of Miami. With only
nine credits to go for a Bache-
lor's degree in English, she
opted for 48 more hours for
a major in Human Relations.
She remembers saying, "I
really know what I want to be
when I grow up." After wiv-
ing, mothering and volunteer-
ing, Brenda decided to prepare
for a career working within the
Jewish community.
This Portland, Me., bnative
had envisioned a staff position
with an agency like the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee where
she had worked as a volunteer
for 10 years. Now, after one and
a half years as assistant direc-
tor, handling administrative
tasks, setting up conferences
and community programs, and
doing public relations, she
acknowledges she might have
secured the job without a de-
gree but never have kept it with-
out her education.
"I PRIORITIZE the Jewish
value of education." At the
same time, Brenda makes no
value judgments in the decision
to go back to school or to take
on a career while the nest is
not nearly empty. Her sons,
Daniel, Jonathan and Adam, are
aged 14, 13 and 10.
"I have no illusions about
who I am," she says. "I'm a
middle class, Jewish lady from
the suburbs (Coral Gables), and
I'm happy with my life. I haven't
changed roles. I've just taken
on a new one."
The new role she has under-
taken was honed and refined
in two previous positions since
her commencement exercises in
1972. Brenda was hired as a
consultant to Dade County
Schools to set up a pilot pro-
gram in human sexuality. She
has taught the course, once with
her husband, at Temple Israel's
Sunday High School.
NOW, SHE teaches the class
only one trimester out of three
as "sex gets dull after a year."
With that refreshing underplay-
ed good humor, Brenda recalls
her second job after graduation.
She was hired as Hillel director
at FTU for the 1973-74 academic
year.
"I established a Jewish pres-
ence on campus and put mvself
out of a job." With the Jewish
presence established, Rabbi Jay
Miller was brought to the col-
lege to maintain It
The AJC position was wait-
ing for Brenda. The activist
organization is a perfect vehicle
for her desires. Her commit-
ment is to help reorder societal
priorities. Granted, she would
like to effect a change for wom-
en. But, on a larger scale,
Brenda follows Mill's maxim.
She is finding happiness work-
ing not just for women's lib but
for people lib._______________
Miss Bernstein
Weds Mr. Bensen
Linda Jo Bernstein, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. George Bern-
stein of Miami, and John Rus-
sell Bensen, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Russell Bensen, also
of Miami, were married on
March 28.
Judge Sam I. Silver officiated
at the ceremony, which was at
the home of the bride's parents
and was followed by, a reception
there.
Janis Bernstein was her sis-
ter's only attendant, and Mi-
chael Bensen was his brother's
best man.
Mrs. Bensen, who attended
Deerborne School and Philadel-
phia Musical Academy, is a re-
cent graduate of Florida Inter-
national University. She will
teach music in the Miami area.
A marine engineering student
at the University of Miami, Mr.
Bensen served four years in the
U.S. Navy.
Following a wedding trip to
Grand Cayman Island, the cou-
ple will make their home in
Miami.
Beth Shalom's New Dimension
Increases Family Involvement
A new dimension to the pat-
tern of prayer of Temple Beth
Sholom has been initiated by its
spiritual leader, Dr. Leon Kro-
nish.
Each new Hebrew month is
ushered in at a special family
service on the Saturday before
the new Hebrew month, at 9:30
a.m., for parents and their chil-
dren only. The service, is fol-
lowed by an informal reception.
"The experiment began in
January and has gained momen-
tum until now it is part of our
regular routine. At each such
service we have strived for
greater personal involvement of
parents and children. Thus
everyone has become more
aware of the meaning of the
Sabbath," said Rabbi Kronish.
"This Saturday morning the
service is being prepared by a
group of fathers who are study-
ing the New Union Prayerbook
with their children and their
children's teacher," Rabbi Kro-
nish continued. "Under the
chairmanship of Lester Schner
the following fathers will be ac-
tive participants in the service:
Burton Kovler, Dr. Daniel Nix-
on, Dr. David Russin and Dr.
Allan Dunn.
WIDOWER in 6Cs looking for
Jewish male to share lovely
clean home North Miami
Beach near shopping and
transportation. Reas. rent.
Call 1-963-5292 after 5 p.m.
Music
by
and his
Boca Raton Hotel
and Club Orchestra
"Weddings &
Bar Mitzvahs
our Specialty"
651-2803
PASTRY LANE
BAKERY
1688 N.E. 164th STREET
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
IS NO LONGER
UNDER THE SUPERVISION
OF THE
NORTH DADE
VAAD HaKASHRUTH.
This Passover.
"Perk up"your
coffee mayvin
with MAXIM
Maxim tastes so close to
ground you'd swear
II #CI 1%S Maxim tastes like fresh perked coffee
because it starts with fresh perked coffeethen freeze-dricd
into big dark chunks of real perked coffee. That's the
magic of Maxim tastes so close to ground you'd
swear it was fresh perked.
Certified
Kosher
for Passover
by Rabbi
Bernard Levy
nosh
a
lo:


I
FFriday, April 2, 1976
+Jewlsli ikn-tauni,
Page 9-B
Sun-Maid Raisins Make Life Sweet
arvninglxt
yours,
i
y
'PF
mk
CPRING AND summer fash-
ions are coming through as
comfortable clothing. The "far
out" looks are over. Good free
form design that functions, dec-
orates and adds life is what
fashion is all about today. The
elevation is going down in
shoes, because mere height was
a stunt. The wedge shoe is hold
ing its own as a classic, and
according to the manufacturers
it's because it feels good.
Clothing gently skims the
body. Skirts are a little longer
and fuller. And fabrics are soft.
Fabrics follow the law of supply
and demand, and some mills
simply can't produce enough of
certain materials. Evening wear
is feminine, and according to
several women that I've spoken
they're delighted. Most of
le women are in pants all day
long, and they like the elegant
feeling for after five .
SHELDON WEISS is a very
busy man these days. He's a
personal friend of Max Janow-
ski, and was instrumental in
getting him to appear at Temple
Beth Am this Sunday, April 4,
at 8 p.m. Working with him are
Mickey I.ipton, Evelyn Good-
man, Harriet Potlock, Rosita
Levy and Marlene Berg.
Prof. Janowski has written
hundreds of compositions on
the Jewish theme, including the
stirring "Ovinu Malkenu." He
will play the piano and conduct
the Beth Am choir, whose mem-
bers are professionally involved
in the field of music .
Keene and Marvin Herman
tand their children, Joel and
paya, are back from Santa Fe,
New Mexico. They went to at-
tend the wedding of their old-
est son, David to "Joel" Van-
over.
DAVID HAS just obtained a
Master's Degree in social work
from the University of Wash-
ington State. The couple met in
Chicago while taking a psychol-
ogy course. The new Mrs. Ber-
man is a psychiatric worker in
the Probation Office in Santa
Fe .
The flu epidemic was respon-
sible for Anita Gavrin and her
daughter, Andrea, both being in
Baptist Hospital at the same
time. Poor Bob was left home
to cope with the two younger
boys and try to keep them
healthy. Glad to report that all
is again well in the Gavrin
home .
Gerri and Frank Legow glad
to have their son. Rick, home
for the summer. He's attending
school at the University of Flor-
"aa. Lots of young men and
women due in soon. Marcia and
Irv Blocker will only have their
Liz home for 10 days as she's
taking classes this summer,
studving to be a social worker
at Southern Connecticut State
in New Haven .
MILLIE AND Robert Infeld,
who have four children of their
own, have a Vietnamese teen-
age staying with them. She's at-
tending Miami Dade Commu-
nity College. Seems like busy
houses and busy people are the
ones to expand for others.
Dr. Martin and Betty Gold
are quite proud of their daugh-
ter, Cindy. She's a senior at
Palmetto Senior High, presi-
dent of the Florida State Thes-
nian Society, and was a Silver
Knight nominee in drama.
Cindy has just returned from
auditioning for professional
theatre training on the campus
of Carnegie Mellon, New York
University and Boston Univer-
sity. She has appeared in num-
erous local theatrical works and
on television. We can watch for
her professional appearances in
a few years.
Include naturally delicious
Sun-Maid Seedless Raisins in
your Passover menu-planning
and you can't go wrong! Perfect
for noshing between meals and
for all your cooking and baking
n^eds, Sun-Maid Raisins are
still dried in the sun the nat-
ural way with no preservatives
added.
It's i.o wonder Sun-Maid's
been a favorite in Jewish homes
for three generations. Of course,
they're certified kosher for Pas-
sover, too
Why not try this old-fashion-
ed recipe for holiday guests?
Chances are, you'll get some
very sweet compliments.
HOLIDAY HERMITS
1 12-oz. package Manischewitz
Passover honey-cake mix
1 tbsu instant coffee
1 hrge egg
2 tbsos peanut oil
Water
1 cup chopped walnuts
l'j cups Sun-Maid Seedless
Raisins
Stir the instant coffee into
the cake mix. Break the egg
into a measuring cup; add pea-
n'lt oil. Then add enough water
to bring measure to a total of
V* cup.
Mix honey-cake mix as di-
rected on package. Fold in the
raisins and nuts. Chill in refri-
gerator for 1 hour or more.
Drop by teaspoonfuls onto
greased cookie sheets. Bake in
350 degree oven for 15 min-
ules. Hermits will remain soft.
Cool on cookie sheets for 1-2
minutes, then remove to cooling
lie's. Makes about 36 Hermits.
ST.
ENJOY THIS PASSOVpK
WITH THE FINEST
KOSHER L'PESACH PROD
uoHno
kostaeR
TS
XsamAjul,
iMq,
cWiclowA!
Under Strict
Rabbinical Supervision
U.S. Ml Impacted
BOLOGNA
CORNED BEEF
FRANKFURTERS
SALAMI
WILNO KOSHER
GENERAL 0"ICIt:
CHICAGO. ILLINOIS
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
MIAMI BRANCH: """
7025 N.W. 37th AVENUE-Phone 836-2992
I gave 200 years ago.
Beth Solomon Sisterhood
To Hear Book Review
Temple Beth Solomon Sister-
hood will hold its regularly
scheduled meeting on Wednes-
day, April 7, at 12:30 p.m. at
the temple.
~, President Edythe Jiser has
aid that Mrs. Sophie Primak
will review "World Full of
^?Jiirangers" by Cynthia Freeman.
her moral principles ano dedication to
human dignity and freedom were in
harmony with their own religious and
personal convictions.
200 years later, another country, another
young democracy carries on that priceless
Some gave money to help. And others heritage of dedication to human dignity and
fought and died for America in the
Revolutionary War. Because they believed
200 years ago, many people did whatever
they could to help a young nation survive
against enormous odds.
The nation was the United States of
America. And some of those people were
Haym Solomon loans his personal tortune to Robert Moms Courtesy Bellman A,,-hivea
This year, the United States of America
will celebrate its Bicentennial.
In less than 172 years, it will be Israels
turn.
Support the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.

Her name is Israel.
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla 576-4000.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
O
We Are One.


10-B
+Jewis*fk>rkMon
Friday, April 2, 1976^

v.
Area Hebrew Teachers
To Attend Growth Institute
New methods for the Jewish
school curriculum, the teaching
of the Holocaust, the Jewish
family in transition, and a spe-
cial program on Zionism and
Jerusalem will highlight a one-
day professional growth instit-
ute for Hebrew teachers of
Greater Miami, under the spon-
sorship of the Hebrew Educa-
tors Alliance and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The institute conducted
through a special grant from the
National Council of Jewish
Women as part of its program
for the enhancement of Jewish
education in the Greater Miami
community is scheduled for
Sunday, April 4, from 9:30 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. at the Saxony Ho-
tel. Zehava Sukenik, HEA presi-
dent, and Abraham J. Gittelson,
associate director of the CAJE,
made the announcement. Chair-
person of the Institute will be
Shula Ben David.
Following registration and
greetings, the first morning ses-
sion will include four concur-
rent workshops in Bible for
younger and older students,
Hebrew language, and Jewish
history.
CONDUCTING the session on
the teaching of Humosh in the
lower grades of the afternoon
and day school will be Esther
(Mrs. Zvi) Perach, who served
on the faculty of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy for
many years. Mrs. Perach will
demoftstrate how Jewish values
can ha conveyed to younger
childrwh within the framework
of the narrative portions of the
Bible.
Focusing on instruction in
Bible for the junior and senior
high school students will be
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Hebrew Academy.
Rabbi Gross will concentrate on
the instilling of Jewish values
in the student through the tra-
ditional study of Humosh, and
will deal with affective as well
as cognitive learning.
Shula Ben David, instructor
at Temple Beth Sholom and the
Community Hebrew Ulpan Pro-
gram, will lead the seminar
dealing with the Ulpan approach
to language teaching in the
framework of the Jewish school.
The last seminar will be led by
Abraham J. Gittelson on the
teaching of Jewish history.
The second session, on the
teaching of the Holocaust, will
be conducted by Theodore Zev
Weiss, educational director of
Congregation Beth HiUel in Wil-
mette, 111. He will focus on spe-
cific issues related to teaching
of the Holocaust on various age
levels within the class program.
AT THE luncheon session
Elchanan Segal, director of El
Al Israel Airlines for the South-
eastern United States, will dis-
cuss the "Oh Jerusalem" proj-
ect sponsored by El Al, the Is-
raeli government and the Israel
Tour Operators.
The concluding seminar will
be .devoted to an examination
of the changes within the Jew-
ish family and their implica-
tions for the classroom. Among
the issues to be considered are
the single-parent family, the
relationship of the family to
creating a Jewish lifestyle, and
the growing attention being
placed on family education. A
number of presentations will
describe effective parent edu-
cation programs being conduct-
ed throughout the country.
The seminars are credited by
the Institute for Jewish Studies
toward fulfillment of profes-
sional growth requirements for
the securing and maintenance
of the Hebrew Teachers License.
Sen, Gordon Opens
A Neighborhood Office
Sen. Jack Gordon (D.-Miami
Beach) has announced the open-
ing of a neighborhood Senate
office at 1370 Washington Ave.,
on the premises of the Dade
County Council of Senior Citi-
zens. It will be open from 2 to
4 p.m. every Wednesday and
JWV County Council Meeting Held
The Dade County Council of
the Jewish War Veterans met
on March 29 at the Abe Horro-
witz Post No. 682 Home, ac-
cording to acting county com-
mander Ainlsee R. Ferdie.
Ferdie, immediate past na-
tional commander, together
with national executive commit-
tee members, Irv Steinberg of
North Miami Beach, Werner
Schoenfeld of Hollywood, Mau-
rice Weinman and Herbert Gop-
man of Miami Beach, Ralph
Rosofsky of Miami and depart-
ment commander Howard Me-
linson of Pompano Beach, re-
ported on a meeting in Wash-
ington on March 27-28.
Plans for the April 25 County
Convention at the Americana
Hotel were discussed by Harold
Bierman. The state service of-
ficers workshop was given by
Harold Uhr.
will be staffed by Bernard May-
er.
Mayer will be available to
help local residents with such
problems as Medicaid, Food
Stamps and other state pro-
grams. No appointment is nec-
essary.
Y Women of JCC
Plan Auction
Many unusual and valuable
items will be available at the
third annual auction of the Y
Women of the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers of South Florida
on Saturday, at 8 p.m. in the
Washington Federal building on
NE 167th St. A pre-sale will be-
gin at 6 p.m.
According to Laurel Shapiro,
president of the Y Women and
general auction chairman, there
will be antiques, appliances,
dinners, weekends^ jewelry, fur-
niture, toys, etc.
WORKING diligently to gath-
er these items were South Dade
women headed by Zelda Zalis
and North Dade women headed
b> Barbara Glickman. Auc-
tioneers are Lee Shapiro and
Allan Just.
All proceeds will benefit the
JCC Summer Camp Scholarship
Fund.
Technion Women
Plan Luncheon
The Women's Division of the
American Technion Society will
have a Medical and Engineering
Project luncheon on April 8 at
noon at the Montmartre Hotel.
Mrs. Beverly Cantor is chair-
person of the day. which will
feature descriptions of the di-
versified and scientific accom-
plishments of the Technion
Medical and Engineering Pro-
gram.
In honor of the Bicentennial,
Judy Kaminsky will present the
Musical Floridians in a tribute
to America.
Say "Shalom"
to Shalom products
from Israel
this Passover
Judge Is Guest
At Temple Zamora
The guest speaker at Temple
Zamora this evening at 8:15
services will be Circuit Judge
Rhea Grossman. Her subject is
"Assault on Our Judiciary in
Our 200th Year."
ALL

KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
IMPORTED BY THE B. MANISCHEWTTZ CO. ISRAEL IMPORT DIVISION
9 CLINTON ST., NEWARK, N.J. 07102/201-624-1134/212-344-0330
For Passover.
Barton's Isn't
Only Candy!

MACAROONS
Fluffy mounds of pure coco-
nut, foasly and flavorsome. In
vacuum packed decorative tin.
Choice of vanilla or chocolate.
12 Oz. $2.50
Many more delicious cakes including Kichelach. Mandel Brodt and Honey Cake Plus dozens
Continental ChoCOlste Shops an(l dozens of Kosher for Passover Chocolate Assortments, including Miniatures. Chocolate
One mm .r~ *. m Mattos. Matzo Balls. Seder Mints. TV Munch. Nuts & Fruits, and all the other Barton's Conti-
nental Chocolate favorites. All Passover cakes and cookies are Parve.
w Bmnm't ytmr n
Fsdary
Braotlyn Nv York I
COOKIE ASSORTMENT
Deluxe assortment of continental style
cookies made from treasured old-world
Passover recirss. 12 Oz. $4.25
- 4fc-S: ;.<9>vMt&_
.11
IK.
o
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A SEVEN LAYER CAKE
Heavenly pastry layers with
smooth mocha creme filling,
delicately covered with deli-
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12 Oz. $3 50
.,...; *'""
' '' '
MINIATURE
AVER CAKES
Individual
servings of
chocolate
covered layer
cakes with a
variety of
creamy fillings
Box of 12-
$3.50
A NUT & FRUIT POUND CAKE
Made from Barton's own continen-
tal recipe with chunks of pecan
and plump raisins. 12 Oz. $2.75
CHOCOLATE NUT CAKE ?
Smooth, fluffy cake, made with
specially blended chocolate.
Pecan and walnut pieces on the
inside, fudge and walnut pieces on
lop 12 Oz. $3.25


*.lelst>nar*Han
Page 11-e
I
nap
devoted to dfscussion of then-** an
cc-ofdtnated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
oxditors
Dr. Max A. Lipachirz Rabbi Robert J. Ork
devoted to dfscussion of therrtfcs and issues relevtfhrto Jewish life past and present
GREAT AMERICAN JEWISH PERSOMAUTIfS
I. '" '"m
Ernestine Rtifcfr^
'wi-
the Jews of other
Jo came to America and
significant part in the
[progress was a daugh-
|c Polish ghetto born to
otovsky in Piotrkow in
time, she was known
ands in many parts of
Ited States. Clergymen
ed her as an infidel,
called her a menace and
-n propagandist. Slave-
felmost tarred and feath-
r. But thousands flocked
her speak and many
lie to jeer remained to
I Ernestine Louise Potov-
Ihome and the influence
Vaditional upbringing. In
in 1832, she met and
fa disciple of the English
eformer Robert Owen
rtly after, she married
non-Jewish Owenite,
eler and silversmith WttV
e. (Her name, Ernest-
hise, must have been a
ktion of the Hebrew
fiven her at birth.)
few Jackson was complet-
[second and last term in
lite House and Martin
|ren was grooming him-
be the next president
Ernestine and her hus-
rrived in New York in
ption year of 1836.
|HAD hardly set foot on
in soil, a biographer
["and she was already
on the social evils of
and painting a vision
(v society, free from pov-
prcssion and injustice."*
^omen's property rights
|ch passed the New York
jislature in 1848, was
the causes for which
le Rose had campaigned
By.
^50 she helped organize
st National Woman's
(Convention. With Susan
Bony, she was a pioneer
feader of the more radical
Jf the woman's suffrage
ent. She helped found
^men's Suffrage Society
She waged a dedicated
?n for abolition of slav-
for reform of divorce
kncipation from every
bf bondage," Ernestine
old an audience, "is my
Ik. I go for the recogni-
human rights without
lion of sect, party, sex
Ir."
pine's Jewish background
ot loom large in the rec-
Jher life, but in the midst
[war against slavery she
ne out in 1863 to defend
rish people against the
led anti-Jewish opinions
friend .'Horace Seaver,
olitionlst editor of the
Investigator."
CONTROVERSY lasted
weeks of her published
and the editor's replies.
pders of the "Investiga-
no8t certainly were en-
" by Ernestine's extend-
sion of Jews, Judaism
ill
IDLEIIGHTING TIME
[2 NISAN 6:10
HI
and Jewish life.
The editor of the "Jewish
Record" praised her for her
fighting stand and said that al-
though she had abandoned her
religion she still possessed
"some of the old leaven of the
Jewish spirit..."
Of divorce, Ernestine once
said to an audience: "I there-
fore ask for a divorce law ... I
ask that personal cruelty to a
wife, whom he swore to 'love,
cherish, and protect,' may be
made a heinous crime for
which divttfce shall be granted
... I ask for a law of Divorce,
so as to secure the real objects
and blessings of married life, to
prevent the crimes and immo-
ralities now practiced, to pre-
vent Tree- Love' in Its most
hideous form, such as is now
carried on but too often under
the name of marriage, where
hypocrisy is added to the crime
of legalized prostitution."
Slavery, Ernestine said in a
lecture, did not mean to work
hard, fare ill, suffer hardships,
for such was the lot of many
free men. "Slavery is," she said,
"not to belong to .yourself, to be
robbed of yourself. This is
the great abomination of slav-
ery, that it deprives a man of
the common rights of humanity,
stamped upon him by his mak-
er. ."
AT THE Second National
Woman's Rights Convention
held at Worcester, Massachu-
setts, in 1851, she said:
"It is high time ... to compel
man by the might of right to
give woman her political, legal
and social rights She will
find her own sphere in accord-
ance with her capacities, pow-
ers and tastes, and yet she will
be woman still Away with
that folly that her rights would
be detrimental to her character
that if she is recognized as
the equal to man, she would
cease to be woman! Have his
rights as a citizen of a republic,
the elective franchise with all
its advantages, so changed his
nature that he has ceased to be
man?"
Writing from England, where
she spent her last years in poor
health, Ernestine wrote an
American friend:
"... I am deeply interested
in all the affairs of America.
May the Great Republic, 'now
known and honored throughout
the earth,' as Daniel Webster
said of its beautiful Starry Flag,
always and forever be the home
and asylum of Liberty, mental
and political, and may kings and
tyrants soon learn from its
grand example that the only
true or legitimate power to rule
is in the People and not in any
pretended 'right Divine.' But I
really didn't intend, when I be-
gan my letter, to give you a
Fourth of July oration, yet as
that great day is drawing nigh,
my thought is of the famous
land beyond the sea '*frere the
eqgle screams' for equal rights
for men and Women." j
BfMlograpky
Halkin. Hillel EncydfcjpMb*
Judaica. JerosMem. 1971 'Hose,
Ernestine Potovsky."
Suhl, Y. "Ernestine L. Rose
and the Battle for Human
Rights." 1959.
NMWMli I '' >
QUESTION
BOX
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Separation of Religion
And State in Israel
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Why do pious
Jews sway in prayer?
Answer: Several reasons are
advanced for this custom. The
mystics base it upon a state-
ment in the Zohar, where the
Biblical quotation "The soul of
man is the candle of the Lord"
is mentioned as a basis for this
practice.
Others explain this as mean-
ing that a flame is alive only as
long as it flickers. The swaying
Jew in prayer indicates that his
soul is alive and thriving. Once
a holy word of prayer is uttered
his spirit has been kindled and
flickers like a flame.
Another opinion connects this
custom with a quotation from
the Psalms, where it is menr
tioned "All my bones shall pro-
claim ." This is taken as an
indication that prayer is much
more than mere lip service. A
man's whole body and soul are
involved in his communication
with the Almighty. The sway-
ing, then, involves the whole
of the person in prayer.
fr ft fc
Question: Why is the Sab-
bath before Passover referred
to as "Shabbos Hagadol," the
Great Sabbath?
Answer: There are a variety
of reasons offered for this ter-
minology. Some chaim that it
was called by this name because
the "great" personality of the
synagogue (i.e., the rabbi) would
speak on this day.
The idea was that rabbis
would not preach except for two
Sabbaths of the year and this
Sabbath before the Passover
was one of them because the
laws of Passover were then ex-
plained to the congregation.
Others claim that this Sab-
bath was considered the "Great
Sabbath" because during the
Exodus from Egypt the Paschal
lamb was taken and assigned
for each family on the tenth of
the month, which was a Sabbath
that year.
By RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue
The theocratic elements in
the judiciary system of the
State of Israel have been prob-
lematic since the inception of
the State. The adherents to Bi-
blical and rabbinic laws in
private and in public matters
have been always critical of
the secular interference with
and adversity to the preserva-
tion of the religious character
of the Jewish people arid of the
Jewish state.
Likewise, extreme secular and
antireligious elements have
made from time to time harsh
attacks upon the religious laws
that protect the traditional
structure of Jewish personal
matters of marriage, divorce
and laws of inheritance, also
the limited observance of the
Sabbath.
Lately, Israel is suffering
from an internal rabbinic chaos
which causes insurmountable
damage to the proper function-
ing of the religious courts.
THE QUESTION of proper
Jewish identity is a major reli-
gious issue that has threatened
many times the breakdown of
the coalition of the Israeli gov-
ernment. The question of the
peace settlement and the re-
turning of the West Bank and
Shomron is also affected by reli-
gious interpretation of the sanc-
tity of Israel.
Furthermore, the recent rul-
ing of the civil courts to permit
Jewish religious services upon
the Temple Mount caused riots
in the Arab sector of Jerusalem
and was simultaneuously vehe-
mently opposed by the rabbis
who ruled centuries ago that for
us Jews it is prohibited to as-
cend to that holy place. (Not
because of the presence of the
Arabs, but because of a series
of Torahic and rabbinic prob-
lems which cannot be resolved
at present.)
To top all that, naturally the
non-Orthodox religious leaders
demand equal authority in func-
tioning in Jewish religious law,
which is denied to them because
of Halachlc implications.
To solve these problems will
not come easy and will not
come soop. Since 1950, when I
first published a two-volume
proposed constitution for the
state of Israel, I have worked
closely with centric elements to
establish a modus vivendi
whereby the state of Israel can
remain unified as a family unit
without compromising in the
intent oi Halacha.
Progress is made in many
fields, and thanks to Hashem.
the cool minds prevail to bring
about the internal affairs of Is-
rael to the realization of the
prophetic vision that from Zion
shall come forth the Law and
the word of God from Jeru-
salem.
Israel must remain a "Jew-
ish state," not a state occupied
by Jews.
Rabbinical Body
Picks New Prexy
MMUHl
i'i 1
i ni" MNuauuuuniitiNtmi n n i I'liimi i i**c /. (
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Tazria
"And if her means suffice not for a lamb, then
she shall take two turtledoves, or two young pi-
geons" (Lev. 12.8). __
TAZRIA Cleanliness and uncleanliness aHsyftr
ther defined, here in relation to dttiWlrthm\4&ty.
"If a woman be deirvpwd, W* heir a man-child, then
she shall be unclean seven days And she shall con-
tinue in the blood of purification three and thirty days.
But if she bear a maid-child, then she shall be un-
clean two weeks and she shall be unclean two weeks
. and she shall continue in the blood of purification
threescore and six days. And when the days of her pu-
rification are fulfilled ... she shall bring a lamb of the
first year for a burnt-offering, and a young pigeon, or
a turtle-dove, for a sin-offering, unto the door oTthe^
tent of meeting, unto the priest" (Leviticus 1^.2^
pected lepers are to be brought
antines the case for
leper in
shall be rent, and the
his'head shall go loose, and he shall cover his
upper lip, and shall cry: 'Unclean, unclean.' All the days
wherein the plague is in him he shall be unclean; he is
unclean; he shall dwell alone; without the camp shall
his dwelling be" (Leviticus 13.45-46).
GROSSINGERS, NY. Rab-
bi Stanley Rabinowitz, spiritual
leader of the Adas Israel Con-
gregation of Washington, D.C..
for the past 16 years, was elect-
ed president of the Rabbinical
Assembly at its 76th annual con-
vention at Grossingers Wednes-
day.
The new head of the thou-
sand member Conservative rab-
binate, who was ordained by
the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary in 1943. succeeds Rabbi
Mordecai Waxman of Temple
Israel, Great Neck. N.Y., who
held the post for the past two
years.
RABBI Rabinowitz. who re-
ceived an honorary Doctor of
Divinity from the Seminary.
bom in Duluth, Minn.. and
many years was a resident
' Des Molnes, Iowa, Where his
grandfather, Rabbi tfaphtaB
Herz Zeichik, served as a rabbi
for over 40 years.
He is a graduate of the State
University of Iowa and received
his Master's degree from Yale
in sociology. He is married to
the former Anita Lifson of
Minneapolis, Minn.



12-b
+Jewish thrkaan
Friday. April 2, 1976-
***+t*.^******^**>^**f*"*>
Bab Mdfucvk
es11ei*>s<>e1%s'%>Ae%W*%^*a>*aajl%Ai>Rte1%*a**.
jiyr-l_r-u-*i_r*Lj*ir*l.r*Ur*Lii-*iir*>i'*ii'*i -* ^ -^ ^^^^^^^^^i
ELLEN HOFSTADTER
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Hof-
stadter's daughter, Ellen, will
observe her Bat Mitzvah this
evening at 8 at Beth Torah Con-
gregation.
A student in the fourth-year
class at Beth Torah Harold
Wolk Religious School. Ellen is
a seventh-grader at John F.
Kennedy Junior High, where
she is a member of the Princi-
pal's Honor Roll. Her hobbies
are gymnastics and dancing.
Following the service Ellen's
parents will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat. Guests include her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Cohen.
* ix -it
MINDY JO ABRAMSON
Mindy Jo, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Abramson,
will be called to the Torah as
a Bat Mitzvah on Saturday
morning at Temple Emanu-El.
Mindy is in the eighth grade
at North Miami Junior High
School, where she works on
the school newspaper. She is
also interested in ceramics and
tennis.
Following services, Mr. and
Mrs. Abramson will host the
kiddush and a reception at
home later that day. Special
guests include Mindy's brothers,
Mark Jonathan and Andrew
James, and her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Abram-
son and Mrs. Lillian Levine.
V V V
LAWRENCE B. GREENSTEIN
Lawrence Bruce, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stewart Greenstein,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morn-
ing at Beth David Congregation.
Lawrence, a student in the
Beth David Hebrew School, is
Camp linos Yehuda
has everything
your girt 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 art.
All land & water sport"
Six tennis courts.
First rate staff.
For more information, call
Mr. Mendy Vim
at (212) 471 3492
or write to Mr. Vim
1237 Bay Park Place
Far Rockaway. NY 11691
Mr. Mendy Vim. Director, will
be at the Saxony Hotel April 4th,
l-4 30prn
You are Invited to partake In a
Sunday nosh featuring movies and
slides on camp plus a question and
answer session.
Come and bring your friends.
CampBnostehuda
Woodbourne, NY
active in Cotillion. He is in the
seventh grade at Glades Junior
High and has won several ten-
nis trophies. He has also been
a member of the Boy Scouts.
Lawrence's parents will host
the kiddush*following services
and a reception later that day
at the Doral Beach. Special
guests include the Barry Sinoff
family, Mr. and Mrs. Barney
Sinoff, and Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Weiner of Jacksonville; Mr. and
Mrs. Danny Moret of Atlanta;
Mrs. Bertha Miller and Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Rosen of Los An-
geles; Mr. and Mrs. Murphy
Isaacson and Mr. and Mrs. Sey-
mour Star of Chicago.
*r ir ft
BARRY RF.SNTK
Barry, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Sorrel! S. Resnik, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday morning at Temple
Judea.
Ellen Hofatadte
Beth Moshe Students
Participating in Service
Students of Temple Beth Mo-
she's second year Religious
School class, under the direc-
tion of their teacher. Mrs. Mar-
lene Gussin, will participate in
the service this evening.
The students are Matthew
Baron, Scott Bernstein, Scott
Brown, Ellen Gross, Allan
Green, Gary Lader, PatrJ Phil-
lips, Evelyn Rand, Brad Rosen,
Elise Richman, Randy Shapiro,
Michelle Karliner. David Wein-
thal and Linda Usdan.
camp hiqhUndeR
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
NEAR ASHEVTLLE
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-1S
offers you a wide selection of activities
and times to fit every vacation plan
with 2-4-5-9 week sessions beginning June 19
and one week of popular Family Camoinq Aug. 22-29
PROGRAM OFFERINGS: C"
Wilderness Camping
Canoeing 'm-CT/
Rock Climbing j~S syijf
Nature Study ^k *
Hiking S
Gymnastics 4 Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
Wrestling
Horseback Riding
Archery
Arts A Crafts
Swimming
Riflery
OPEN ADMISSIONS POLICY
For further information contact Mr. Tim T. Harris,
PINE CREST SCHOOL
The Savages 'Camp' Spirit of '76
3Xo\izita,iri T-iSLlze
r.'ini]) lor Boys Camp for Gi
ON PRIVATE OSCEOLA LAKE,
HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 28739
250 BOYS GIRLS AGE 5-16.
MATURE, EXPERIENCED STAFF, 1 PER 4 CAMPERS
COMPLETE ACTIVITY PROGRAM INCLUDES:
SKIING, CANOEING, SAILING, SWIMMING,
TENNIS, HORSEBACK RIDING, LANDSPORTS,
CRAFTS, OVERNIGHT CAMPING TRIPS, PLUS ...
SABBATH SERVICES.
DOCTORS AND RNS IN RESIDENCE
ALVIN & NANETTE SAVAGE
Owners
INQUIRIES INVITED
P.O. BOX 41-4450, NORMANDY BR.
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33141
LIMITED OPENINGS CALL NOW
1-305-866-3045
Preparation for Passover
Featured on 'Judaism Today'
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spirit-
ual leader of the Jacob C. Co-
hen Community Synagogue, will
present a pre-Passover program
on his regular monthly forum,
"Judaism Today," this morning
at 11:30 on Ch. 6.
Rabbi Stern will direct his
message to the Jewish woman
to instruct her to prepare her
home for the Passover holiday.
After the program Rabbi Stern
will answer questions phoned in
to the studio.
Luncheon Slated During Spring Vacation
Temple Israel Sisterhood has
planned its annual mother-child
luncheon for Wednesday, April
7, at the temple. Highlights of
t -noon event will be a fashion
show by Melony's Wardrobe of
Surfside and a sing-along led by
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Candy Ruskm and her com-
mittee, Lynn Hauser and Carol
Green, say call Temple Israel
for reservations.
Wouldn't You Like Your Child
To Attend the ONLY Comp
That Could Honestly Say
All of the Following?
total @ indorsement
professional size spacious oym
new it hole miniatuke golf course
urge spacious paneled cabins
oiymp1c size "t" shako swimming fool
mature and experienced staff
trips to places of interest in celebration
of the american bicentennial
same ownership for the past 13 years.
DOESN'T YOUR CHILD DESERVE
THE FINEST? ~
Doesn't Your
Child Deserve
.The Finest?

For Miami
Information
Call
688-8226
681-7661
for BOYS a. GIRLS
LIVINGSTON MANOR, NEW YORK
I. SHBUIY AffUAUM. A*i**i1
IMS Ocean Avenue, fwUy*. NY.
mi 212-ase-csei
LtUlUUlUUlUlUUU
JOStPM S SHAW, AfOfla WBSIR
RAM! DAVK) L WBNBACH
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imaginel Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
private nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
over 525 acres of breathtakingly beautiful sceneryl A childrens
paradise .\25 Sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
bowling lanes, dnoe trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing,
drama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are just some of the many fascinating
activities available I Ages 5 to 16. Fee includes air fare allowance.
OUR 41ST YEARI
unoer Weinberg family direction
2"7 if" Ob** Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Director Louis Weinberg
Miami Office 2333 Bricked Ave., Suite 1512
Phone 758-9454 or 858-1190
STAFF INQUIRIES INVITED
Separate camps ot distinction for Boyt end Girls on beautiful Reflection
Lake in the pietureaquePocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
S^EXSTO maOlBIL&SS (0&8JQIPS
WINTER OFFICE: 0628 Castor Avenue, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 1914B
Ptwne: (215) 633-1667

aaa ....."


2. 1976
Religious Services
MIAMI
SHALOM CONOMOA.
aw sri* Ava. OrtMM
ftaphaely. Cantor Aron
Mil CONOREOATION.
11th Ava. Conaarvatlva.
Pa ko wits, t
Temple, tieo N. Kan.
Reform. Or. Martoart. M.
Aeaoelata Rabbi Mltchall
BIRA *CONORBOATION.
112th t. Liberal. Rabbi
Ibaehnlkoff. *-A
-AVID. S W Brd Aw.,
[tivo. Rabbi Sol Lands
Vllliam Llpaon. .
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CINTIR. Ml
Collins Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Sacfl
Nahmlae. SI
TZ CHAIN CONGREGATION. 1M4
Waahlngton Ava. Orthodox. S3
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Cauaaway.
Conaarvatlva. Cantor Murray Yav-
nah. S2-A
AQUDA8ACHIM NUBACH 8EFARD
CONQREQATION. 707 8th 8t. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Mordooal Chalmovlta.
br-b
north miami uach
adath yeshurun temple. 1021
NE Miami Qardona Dr. Coneerva-
tiva. Rabbi Slmoha Fraadman. Can-
tor Ian Alparn. SI
AVID SOUTH. 7800 8W
iConeervatlva. Rabbi Sol
Cantor William Llpaon. 4-B
Ldesh. 1101 SW 12th Ava.
Traditional. Rabbi Max Shn-
ntor Lon Saoal. Rav. Men-
rman.
DV TEMPLE. 84S8 8W Sth
trvatlve. Rabbi Charlaa Ru-
AOUDATH ACHIM. Srd Ava. Hebraw
Rallgloua Community Cantor. 1S2SI
NE 3rd Ava. Orthodox. IS-A
BETH TORAH CONQREQATION.
1081 N. Miami Baaoh Blvd. Con-
aarvativa. Dr. Max A. Llpachltx.
Cantor Jacob B. Mandalaon. S4
--------------o
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 671
NE 171at St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ns-
aim Qambaoh. Cantor Joaaph Na-
houm. SS-A
JAEL AND GREATER Ml-
lOUTH 8YNAQOQUE. 9S00
Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
S-A
APHAEL CONQREQATION.
Jw 183rd St. Conaarvatlva.
Victor D. Zwolllng. Cantor
Tamer. SB
Temple of greater
137 NE 1th St. Roform.
Joseph R. Narot. 10
llTE CENTER. 3175 SW 2Sth
Inservative. Rabbi Solomon
Ibera. Cantor Nathan Par
11
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Avo. Raform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngaloy. Cantor Irving
Shu Ikes 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18161 NE
19th Avo. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick. St
--------------a>--------------
YOUNQ I8RAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171at St Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Loff. 39
---------------------
CORAL CABLES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 6880 Granada
Blvd. Raform. Rabbi Mlehaal B. El-
anatat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
M TEMPLE. 8755 SW 18th
servatlve. Rabbi David M.
Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ava.,
Conaorvatlva. Rabbi Maurlca Klein.
41
L-SOUTH TEMPLE (former-
. Tikva). 9026 Sunaet Dr. Re-
r*labbi Joaaph R. Narot. 18-A
|L TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
ulte 308. Conoaervatlva. t
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER,COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA-
GOGUE. Unlverelty of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Sarvlcea. Rabbi Richard A.
Davla.
Davia. 88
EMPLE. 8000 Millar Rd. Con-
vs. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Errol Helfman. 16
15
HIALEAH
TH JACOB TEMPLE. 961
Ire. Conservative.
-------------a--------------
NORTH MIAMI
MOSHE CONQREQATION.
|E 121at St. Conaarvatlva. Rob-
Daniel J. Fingarer. Cantor
la Binyamin. 36
SURFSIDE
MOQAN DAVID CONQREQATION.
9348 Harding Avo. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vina. 60
MIAMI BEACH
TH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ava.
Mox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE Sth St. Conaarvatlva. 61
----------
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conaarvatlva.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowltz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. 42
lEL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho-
labbi Alexander Groaa. B
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3243 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Qoor. Cantor Jerome Kloment.
43
ISRAEL 770 40th 8t. Orthodox.
II Mordecal Shapiro. 18
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
larael Zimmerman. 44-A
JACOB. 301 Waahlngton Ava.
Box. Rabbi Shmaryrlm T.
ky Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
IB
YOUNQ ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moahe Bomxer. 62
RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1546
on Ave. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi
Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village East. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi
David Barant. S2
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kron-
Cantor David Convlaer. 21
SOLOMON TEMPLE. 10S1
iln Rd. Modern Conaarvatlva.
II David Raab. Cantor Mordecai
"Inl. 21.A
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
eervative. 6101 NW 9th St. 44-B
---------------------
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Reniar. 49
TFILAH CONQREQATION.
Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
fropper. 21
YOSEPH CHAIM CONQREQA-
pi Dow Rozencwaig. 22-A
ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
adox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
baon. 22.B
|AD HOU8E. 1401 Alton Rd.
lodox. Rabbi Joaaph Blaton. SB
|N HEBREW CONGREGATION.
Waahlngton Ava., Orthodox.
I Dow Rozencwaig. 31
--------------a---------------
-N 8EPHARDIC HEBREW
IGREGATION. 718 Waahlngton
I Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Maaliah
|md- 2S-A
INUEL TEMPLE. 1701 Waeh-
^n Ave. Conaarvatlva. Dr. Irving
rman. Cantor Zvl Adlar. 24
[EW ACADEMY. 2400 Plna
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
lro,-________ 28
> C. COHEN COMMUNITY
JAOOQUE. 1632 Waahlngton Ava.
hodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
Meyer Engel. 26
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREQATION. 3721 N.W. 100th Ava.
Re-form. Rabbi Max Walts. 44
--------------a--------------
HALLANDAlf
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE Sth Ava. Conaarvatlva. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danzlger. 18
--------------a--------------
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900 Unl-
verelty Drive. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubln.
--------------------
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1361 i..1f*
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Aaalatant Rabbi Harvey M Roaen-
fald. ________m
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4801 Ar-
thur St. Conearvatlve. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Qold. 48
8INAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnaton St.
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Aeeoclate Rabbi Chalm S. Llatfleld.
6
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 110 SW 82nd
Ava. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi David Ro-
aenfiald. 47"B
JEJH ISRAEL. 1476 Euclid Ave.
fhodox. Rabbi David Lehrfleld.
"tor Abraham Salf. 27
WITCH CONQREQATION. 1120
na Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra-
K<"*______ 87
JORAH TEMPLB. 820 76th St
rvatlve. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
Cantor Nlco Feldman. 2S
LI**"? TEMPLE. SOU) St. and
urn Waterway. Conaarvatlva. Dr.
jene Labovlta. Cantor Edward
*'" 29
SHALOM. 7068 Bonlta Dr. Or-
h R'bbl "*" Wafcar.
H
SOLEL TEMPLE. 6100 Sheridan St
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazln. 47-C
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONQRE-
QATION. 400 8. Nobb Hill Rd. Re-
form. Rabbi Arthur S. Abrame. 84
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T 8YNAOOQUE
747S N.W. 4th St
a--------------
MIRAMAR
ISRAKL TEMPLE. 9920 SW SBtrI St.
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Avrom Drasln.
Cantor Abraham Keeter.
Member of the Rabbinical Aaeoclation
of Greater Miami
Gourmet Cooks
Choose Planters
Peanut oil is often the "secret
ingredient" of gourmet dishes
the world over. Why? Because
peanut oil brings out the natural
flavor of goods cooked in it
And kosher for Passover
Planters Oil is 100 percent pure
peanut oil. Ideal for frying holi-
day blintzes, and delicious in
all saiad dressings, Planters is
the pareve oil so many Jewish
gourmet cooks prefer.
Try this delicious chicken
recipe and you'll see why!
CHICKEN IN WINE
A LA PLANTERS
1 3V4-lb. chicken (cut in half)
1 stalk celery, chopped
1 medium onion, chopped
S sprigs fresh parsley
M tsp oregano
hi tsp basil
pinch each of Rosemary,
paprika, Cayenne pepper
Vfe tsp thyme
Vt cup Planters oil
% cup dry white wine
2 cloves garlic
Place chicken in roaster.
Blend all other ingredients to-
gether in blender until lique-
fied. Pour mixture on chicken
and marinate overnight in re-
frigerator.
Preheat oven to 400 degrees.
Cook chicken, covered, for about
2 hours. Remove cover.
Raise oven temperature to
500 degrees and brown chicken
for 10-15 minutes. Serves 4.
ST.
Page 13-B
Kedem Has
Gefilte Fish
For Everyone
Morris Waldman, whose Max-
mo Distributors, Inc., distributes
Kedem kosher wines, fruit
juices and gefilte fish through-
out Florida, says "We have two
kinds of gefilte fish, and both
are kosher. But one kind will
not be eaten by the very strict
Jews because it contains matzo
meal. This is crushed matzos,
and it is against a tenet of their
faith to eat such crumbled
material.
"So, specifically for Passover
use we also provide a gefilte
fish made without matzo meal
which not only pleases all pop-
ular tastes but also fully satis-
fies that exacting requirement
of the highly Orthodox group."
All of Kedem's kosher wines
and the juices pass the most
scrupulous tests throughout
every phase of manufacture and
bottling, Waldman said. Kedem,
he added, is the world's oldest
maker of kosher wines and
foods. Started in 1848 by Jona-
than Herzog, the company is
owned and operated by his di-
rect descendants.
Special Passover Class
At Talmudic College
The Talmudic College of Flor-
ida will present a special class,
led by Dean Rabbi Yochanan
Zweig, on Monday, April 5, at 8
p.m. The subject is the laws
and customs of Passover and
their relation to today's Jewish
community.
The lecture, free and open to
the public, will be at Louis Mer-
witzer Mesivta Senior High on
Alton Rd.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION Of
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blecayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
S3137 578-4000. Rabbi Solomon
Schlff, Executive Vice Preeldent
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 B. FlaQler St, Miami, Fla.
SS1S1. 879-488*. Rabbi Sanford
Shaparo, Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE Of AMERICA
1820 NE 18SrI Bt, North Miami
Seymoar Friedman Executive
BaSah'Fla. SSISf. 947-9094. Rabbi
Alaska Cruises Popular With
Florida Summer Travelers
The 25,000-ton T.S.S. Fair-
sea begins her annual se-
ries of seven 14-day cruises
from San Francisco to Ca-
nada and Alaska on June 5.
John R. Berry, vice presi-
dent of marketing, predicts
that more than 1,000 Flor-
idians will take advantage
of Sitmar*s "Cruise Plus"
air / sea packages offering
major savings over individ-
ually purchased full-fare air
and sea tickets.
"Alaska, the 49th State,
retains top billing as our
Bicentennial's 'New Fron-
tier.' Sitmar Cruise passen-
agers from Florida sailing
the Inside Passage may not
find the gold that attracted
the adventurers of 1849, but
they will return home with
golden memories of awe-
some glaciers, rugged coast-
lines and 14 luxurious cruis-
ing days aboard one the
plushest vessels afloat,"
Berry added.
Air/sea packages include
round trip scheduled air
travel from many Florida
cities, cruise passage, trans-
fers between airport and
pier and baggage handling
for only $190 over the cost
of the cruise. Stopovers in
San Francisco en route
home are an added benefit.
Rates for 14-day voyages
begin at $930 per person,
based on double occupancy.
"The Fairsea's Alaska
cruises start on alternate
Saturdays," said Berry,
"when she glides beneath
the Golden Gate Bridge,
hugging the shoreline as
she heads north to the In-
side Passage, always within
sight of land. The rolling
hills of Vancouver Island
and the British Columbian
mainland gradually yield to
the rocky, rugged snow-
capped Alaskan peaks.
"Highlight of the voyage
is the day cruising Glacier
Bay when the Fairsea drifts
through the natural specta-
cle of the American Land
of the Midnight Sun," Berry
continued. "The stillness of
the National Monument is
broken only by falling
chunks of glacier which
plunge into the bay's re-
cesses, only to emerge min-
utes later as glistening ice-
bergs."
Ports of call provide di-
versified atmospheres and
cultures ranging from the
sophistication of Victoria
and Vancouver to tiny Na-
naimo, best known for its
bathtub races and friendly
residents. Ketchikan, where
a boat is as important to
residents as an automobile,
is the salmon capital of the
world. Sitka retains much
of its early Russian archi-
tecture and culture. Juneau,
probably the smallest capi-
tal city in the world, is a
jumping-off place for tours
to the famous Mendenhall
Glacier.
Fairsea's passengers are
often surprised by sawdust-
covered floors in Alaskan
saloons and by the totem
poles and other "unspoiled"
attractions. But the great
surprise is usually the Alas-
kan climate.
Instead of a land of per-
petual ice and snow, Alaska
in the summer records tem-
peratures in the interior
best compared with the
same months in San Fran-
cisco. These relatively mild
temperatures can be traced
to the massive mountain
ranges, which protect much
of the state from the cold
Arctic winds and the warm-
ing influence of the Japan-
ese Current, which flows
north along the panhandle
of southeast Alaska, the
route covered by the Fair-
sea.
Berry points out that
"Facilities aboard the float-
ing resort turn a two-week
voyage into a luxurious
holiday. Staterooms are
spacious, featuring private
bathroom facilities, full-
length wardrobe closets,
wall-to-wall carpeting, tele-
phones, four-channel music
system and individually
controlled air-conditioning
and heating. There are 11
public decks on the I.iber-
ian- registered ship, five
nightclubs and lounges, two
dining rooms, a gymnasium,
sauna and massage room.
Also available are a beauty
salon, barber shop, game
rooms and a duty-free shop-
ping arcade."
The Fairsea carries a
500-member Italian crew
with 54 chefs and cooks,
famous for their continental
cuisine.
Additional information
and reservations for Sit-
mar's Alaska cruises are
available through all pro-
fessional travel agents.
[A M U P (531
I P I
M Q N
E A A
liJ L hJ
X I W(H < E BjM P X B
ANSWERS: Anna, Deborah, Dinah, Beth, Jemima,
Judith, Leah, Miriam, Ruth, Salome, Thirza, Naomi.
I
.


14-B
+Jmis*f%r*mn
Frklty,
SAL
1976 <

South Florida Pioneer Women Founder
Will Be Honored at Sunday puncheon
Mrs. Jennie Seitlin, who
founded the Pioneer Women or-
ganization in South Florida 40
years ago, will be honored on
Sunday, April 4, at a noon donor
luncheon of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida at the
Deauville HoteL
More than 1,500 members of
the Pioneer Womenthe Wom-
en's Labor Zionist Organization
of America will pay tribute
to Mrs. Seitlin by establishing
a perpetual, scholarship in her
name at a Pioneer Women
school in Israel A pediatric
nurse will be trained each year
in the name of Mrs. Seitlin, who
Is being feted as the Pioneer
Women continue their observ-
ance of their Golden Jubilee
celebration.
Principal speaker at the func-
tion which is open to all
women making a minimum con-
tribution of $50 will be Dr.
Albert Plotkin of Phoenix, one
of the Southwest's foremost
Zionist leaders and rabbis.
A SPECIAL musical presenta-
tion in honor of Pioneer Wom-
en's 50th anniversary will be
staged by Shmuel Fershko, mu-
sic director of Temple Emanu-
El and one of Israel's foremost
composers and conductors.
Mrs. Ruth Popick, who estab-
lished a day-care center in Is-
rael through the Pioneer Wom-
en together with her late hus-
band. Jack S. Popick, and radio
and television newscaster Ken
Taylor will take leading parts
in the musical production. Can-
tors Zvi Adler of Temple
Emanu-El and Jacob Mandelson
of Beth Torah will be the vocal-
ists.
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the Pioneer Women Council
of South Florida and president
of the South Florida Zionist
Federation, is luncheon chair-
man. Reservations may be made
at the Pioneer Women offices.
Serving with Mrs. Green on
various luncheon posts are
Margot (Mrs. Nathan) Bergthal
and Bertha (Mrs. George) Lieb-.
mann, seating committee chair-/
men; Gisella (Mrs. Siegfried)'
Gutter and Katherine (Mrs.
David) Lippman, hostess com-
mittee chairman; OQTS (Mrs.
Victor)
chairman;
Sam) Davis,
num.
Pioneer Wo
Jewish
the world,
paid members?
States, Israel, QMPT$Bd fliore
than a doxeA.SJ countries
IMAl NOTKf
AdathYi
To See'
Frank"
Chi Chap-
the Sister-
Adath Yeshu-
"t general meet-
the year will be
.meeting, which be-
Dr. Ross Daks, chief of
Neurosurgery at Mount Si-
nai Medical Center, will
speak at today's general
meeting of the hospital
Auxiliary in the Wolfson
Auditorium. Dr. Davis will
discuss cerebellar pace-
maker implants and how
the surgery helps cerebral
palsy patients of all ages.
U6AL NOTKS
UtAlHOTKk
FLORIDA
SCHOOL OF
ELECTROLYSIS
COMMENCING CLASSES-
TAUGHT AT HOME
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION
Call today for information
652-9606
- NOTICE UNDBR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTfCSi IS HBRBBT GIVEN that
fm andersigned. desiring to engage In
buslneee under the fictitious name of
KEMINOLE LIQUORS at til AJnaley
Bid*., Miami 33132 Intends to register
hiiIiI name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Oade County. Florida.
BIO CHIEF TRADING CORP
DANIEL M KEIL
Attorney for Applicant
1/12-19-26 4/1
The Deluxe Cruise Ship to (he Bahamas from Miami
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private lacilittea, phone, music console, _
individually conlrolled air eonditioning J
(and, 92% of room* are outside doubles). I 3 NIGHTS Io
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rlative continental cuisine and Iciin m "'Wii
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Cruise DlhKlot and Staff. |- [mt>'"'*"
85288:--
Cans. WMMsiBasdi.Finaica.
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X^^M E YOUR TRAVEL A6IHT .
a I numm. mm unts.
1421 IrtckaH Avenue, nw. Flerias MUl
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F sana ma full information arte brochure on Monarch Sun
fMOMAMCM CNUItC LM*f S. INC
I47S taUCKILl AVIMUf
Miami. fioaiOauiji
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JF
Homo.
ca---------------
r*> frMoi Agent a
_ Suit _
-I*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE 8ERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-10123
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN' HE: The Marriage of:
DAIJJK.MAK AT.BORNOZ.
loner.
and
CARHE 00 ALBORNOZ.
Respondent.
TO: CARMEN I.UENGO
ALBORNOZ
Mac Iver 555
Santiago. Chile
Vi H Mo: HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlaaolutfon of Mar-
rloce has been filed against ynu and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
O. FRANK CjUEflADA. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la 836
I'once De Leon Blvd., Suite 300. Coral
Oablas, Florida; 111S4. and file the
"rirrfaal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May 7. 1976:
otherwise
against
In the com
This
each
In TH
wit:
said
29th
(Circuit
G. FRANK'
836 Ponce _
Coral Gable
Telephone:
Attorney fo*
NOTICE"
C0N8TRUC
(NO PROP_
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP T
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUl
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7S-KJIZ7
GENERAL JURISDICTION DlVlfii
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF-
JOSE M. GARCIA,
Petitioner,
and
LILIAN HERNANDEZ GARCIA,
Respondent.
TO: LJUAN HERNANDEZ
GARCIA
Last known address
Qranja Moterabo
Corrallllo. Las Villas, Cuba
YOU 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 GLADYS GERSON. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is Stone.
Sostchln & Koss, P.A. 101 Northwest
12th ..Av<,nue' Miami. Florida 33128.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
May 7. 1976; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
30th day of March, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court 8eal)
Gladys Oerson
Stone, Sostchln ft Koss P A
101 NW. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
4/2-1-16-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE BVlCS.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Action No. 76-10042
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OP MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
HELENS F. WOOD.
Wife,
and
LOR EN T. WOOD,
Husband.
TO: LOREN T. WOOD
(residence unknown)
YOU 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
JOSEPH W. MALEK, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 350 Lin-
coln Road, Suite 501. Miami Beach.
Florida 33139, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This 'notice shall be published once
esrh week for four consecutive weeks
in the Jewish Florldlan.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida, on this
29th day of March, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dde County. Florida
By 1. 8NEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOSEPH W. MALBK
350 Lincoln Road. Suite 501
Miami Beach, Florida 1)139
Attorney for Petitioner
4/1-9-16-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
_ CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Aotlon No. 76-10041
ACTION POR DISSOLUTION
OP MARRIAOE
IN RE: THB MARRIAGE OF
WALTER H. TOM-ASHUNAS.
Haab-nd,
and
BONNIE TOMASHUNAS.
Wifel
TO: BONNIE TOMASHUNAS
(residence unknown) __
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFUBD
that an action for Dissolution of liar*
rlage baa been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, It any. to It on
JOSEPH W. MALEK. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la 150 Lin-
coln Road, Suit* Ml. Miami Beach.
Florida Mill, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 6, 1176: other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In the Jewish Florldlan.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida, on this
29th day of March. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By L SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOSEPH W. MALEK
160 Lincoln Road, Suite 501
Miami Beach, Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1470
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACK LIPSTEIN
Deceased ^tmMSkii Sfj
NOTICE OF,JJMfjHlf.* MT1QN
[S Oini ^HsDS AGAD-JST
TATB AND ALL
i THER PERSON'S INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
ARK HERESY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of JACK I.IPSTEJN. deceased. Pile
Number 76-1670, is pending in the
t'in-uit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of
which Is Dade County Courthouse, TS
West Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
The personal representative of the
estate la MARTHA LIPSTEIN. whose
address is 3 Island Avenue, Apt. HA.
Florida. The name and
address of the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are requir-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FHtST
PUBLICATION OF THI8 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 most
Indicate the basis for the <
name and address of the ore
N THE CIRCUIT
DADS COUNTY.)
TB qn
er
Nl
lURT FOR
LORIDA
r**aS5*
m
wh'dae (ufdraas
AYanak'Al-
am afiO ad-
511 Fi
. ,. PA .
dreaa of the fferaonjtT representative's
attorney ar< 3t forth Tielow.
. -rr-ons having claims or de-
"ynands against, the estate are requlr-
ST WITHIN THREE MONTHS
SROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
TUBUCATION OF THIS NOTICE
lo file with the clerk of the above
I e> written statement of any
or demand they may have. Each
must be In writing and must
indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and addreas of the creditor or
M.i&ntr?r.5ttOI71?y- and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due.
the date when It will become due shall
mii^M ; I l!le clRlm U contingent or
2SB2 I I?',."1" nature the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim In
j0ur~! lne Becurlty 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
.'? Personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this NoUce of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re.
QUIred, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
to
Admin
required,
FROM THE 1)ATB Of THB FIRBT
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTIGBL
to file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of
decedent's will, the qualifications
the personal representative, or
venue or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FTLED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication Of this
f Notice of Administration: April 1, 1976.
MARTHA LIPSTEIN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JACK LIPSTEIN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
HERBERT S. SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEIL & SCHEEH
407 Lincoln Road, Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, Florida 13139
Telephone: (305) 638-6161
4/1-1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-9873
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MARK PITTMAN.
Husband,
and
LINDA SUSAN PITTMAN,
Wife.
TO: LINDA SUSAN PITTMAN
Rancho Santa Cms
Calzado de los Arcos No. 1
Puebla, Puebla. Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you In
the above styled cause, and you are
required to serve
a copy of your An-
to file any objections they may have ? iS e PeAltlo5 ,or D|ssolutlon
that challenges the vaJidltv L ?'! 2f Ma#a.!,L0.n-.y}t Petitioner's attor-
ilecedent'i
iges the validity of the
- will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the ve-
nue or Jurisdiction of the court
NnDiV,SVhe.".r"t eubciilon of this
Notice of Administration: April 2. 1976.
Marilyn K. Goldberg. Personal
Representative of the Estate of
Lillian Karaeek, Deceased
,___ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
Elliott Harris, Esq.
W. Flagler St.. Bulte 202
Miami. FL 31130
Telephone: 177-1442
4/1-1
neys BLITSTEIN A MOLAN8, 1440
..%. 14U" Anue, Miami, Florida
?212B/..a,nd "Je Ule oriKlnal Answer la
the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit
tsto enera' Jurisdiction Division.
78 W. Flagler Street. Miami, Florida,
on or before the 7th day of May, 1976-
JS^ou" defan,t Wl" be ent iDA7BR at M'*"'. Dade County
?UOHihri^2D6thday of March. 1976!
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
Clerk of Circuit Court
... "? Y Elagler Street
Miami. Dade County, Florida
By B. LIPP8
(aJLP*putJ' Clerk)
(COURT SEAL)
4/2-9-16-11
.. f
4
v


li 2, 1976
-Jmrisiifhrldlar)
Page 15 B
jish Home Women*s Auxiliary
idules Antuml Donor Luncheon
Greater Miami Women's
Jewish Home and
for the Aged (Douglas
;), will hold its annual
[luncheon Sunday, April
soon at the Fontainebleau
new life members as well
ibfe trustees will be hon-
t,uxiliary president Mrs.
See Si!verman and hon-
flife president Mrs. Sol
dan will share the dais.
vocation will be given by
Yetta Marek, and Esther Meyer
is chairman of the day.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky, pro-
gram chairman, will present the
Musical Floridians in "Amer-
ica the Beautiful." Members of
the group are Judy Kaminsky,
author and narrator; Bernice
Simone, accordionist, Sylvia
Rose, vocalist; Aileen DeNino,
Fran Goldberg and Sarah
Schwartz, violinists; Estelle Ho-
berman, clavietta; Helene Ri-
voire, guest artist.
Obituaries
.CA, of 1160 Euclid Ave. Age
Fesld'ent of Miami for SO yrs ,
fed to rest In ML Nebo Ceme-
filaml, Fla. on March 19, 1976.
Es were held at the Riverside
>lal Chapel at 1920 Alton Rd.
j A.M. on March 18. 1976.
[was a loving mother, sister,
iiother and greatgrandmother.
jceptlonally charitable person.
las h life member of Hertxel
vuh and Pioneer Women Golda
[as well as a member of the
V] Children's Society of Dade
, Douglas Gardens Home for
-ged, Hebrew National Chll-
[Home, Bonds for Israel. Jew-
kllonal Fund, Chaim Weicman
kte of Science Hlstadrut. Ml-
Jghihouse for the Blind and
IBERG
|C. of Miami, passed away
23. Came here 60 years ago
_Passalc. N.J. Life member of
tood Temple Beth Kodesh, life
ei of Carlh, member of Miami
ar of B'nal B'rllh Women. Sur-
by children, Charlotte, Henry,
J & Lorrlane, sister. Mrs. Sa-
ortz. Hollywood, brother. Ben
I Miami. Funeral services were
|t 'THE RIVERSIDE'' with ln-
nt In Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
riendship...
eans someone cares
DRDON FUNERAL HOME
^ing the Jewish Community since 1914
TH000X
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
inuei Gordon (1946) IkiGorMn
I Gordon (196*) ijmfi B Gordon
Telephone SS8-66M_____
many others too numerous to men-
tion.
She was a woman whose talents
made her love and live life Intensely.
Possessing a beautiful voice, she
was an outstanding member of a lo-
cal choral group, Miami Beach Com-
munity Singers.
She truly reflected the Jewish spir-
it, loved and visited Israel many
times, sympathized with its cause
making countless donations In Its
name. Let us revere the name of a
loving and charitable lady. She Is
survived by 2 sons. Leonard and
Milton Coren; a sister, Cell Pepler:
a brother. Morris Futeran; 5 grand-
children and 2 great grandchildren.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open [very Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
IEVITT
>rial Chapels
Iptmbrok* Hot 1*M W. Oi> M"V.
Mvwood. Fla. North Miami. Fla.
tZl.TWO Mt H1
Lavltt, F.O. Albert Larten, F.D.
PALMERS
I MONUMENT COMPANY\ k
WWOWatmO MP404UAU
custom crafted
nourwoMcwor
444-WJI -4444922
1379 SW. Srb. ST MIAMI
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
OIRtCTORS
IrwmJeMei Medwrn Jttltt NmiJMW
m NEW YORK
168-11 HalSIMAVt.HOlUS.U.NY.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE. BKIYN. Ml
212/776-8100
M FLORIDA
DADE COUNTY -13385 W OWE HWY
947-11 85 Rft by Sonn, Itv- fO
BROWARO COUNTY -1921 KMBSOKE M.
925-2743 Rep bySoir,leill.rO.
PAIM BEACH COUNTY-62S S OUVE A.
1-925-2743 Re in pwwsiM.ro.
S*cesavadDle in all com-
munities in New tak and IhrouoJioul
IheCieJieiivVamiaiej.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
PHTZ BROTIIIS
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.
New Vork: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
IF.6AL NOTICE
U0AI NOTKl
IEGAI NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to encase In
business under the fictitious name of
KASllAH CLUB at 612 Alnsley Bide,
Miami, Fla. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
BIG CHIEF TRADING CORP
DANIEL M. KEIL
Attorney for Applicant
3/12-19-21. 4/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
STUDIO CENTER, LTD at 14875
NE. 20 AVENUE, NORTH MIAMI.
FLA. Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dnde County, Florida.
STEVE CUIFFO
4/2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of VI8ION EYE GLASSES and VI-
SION OPTICS at 946 East 25th Street.
Hialeah, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
JOHN COSCUELA 100%
4/2-9-16-23
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. 76-9888
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIE PETERSON. Wife.
and
TIMOTHY JOSEPH PETERSON.
Husband.
TO:
MR TIMOTHY JOSEPH
PETERSON
Residence Unknown
YOU 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 Kwltney, Kroop & Schelnberg.
PA., attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512,
Miami Beach, Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May 5. 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
26th day of March, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHELNBERG, P.A.
420 Lincoln RoadSuite 612
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorneys for Petitioner
4/2-9-16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1835
Division Blamton
IN HE: ESTATE OF
HAROLD ALLEN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of HAROLD ALLEN, deceased. File
Number 76-1836, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is Circuit Court of Dade County. Pro-
bate Division, Dade County Court-
house. Miami, Florida 33101. The per-
sonal representative of the estate Is
JULIA ALLEN, whose address Is 2301
Collins Ave., Apt. 1218A, Miami
Beach, Fla. 33139. The name and ad-
dress of the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. Ii
the claim Is not yet due, the date
when It will become due shall be stat-
ed. If the claim Is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated, if the claim la
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
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
IMPLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the de-
cedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or- the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER HARKED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration. April 2,
1976.
JULIA ALLEN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of HAROLD ALLEN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
CHARLES GERTLER
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 534-4618
4/1-1
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
Z-MAR CORP.,
a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
WILLIAM NECKMAN. el al .
Defendants.
TO: WILLIAM NECKMAN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
MAILING ADDRESS:
111 N.E. Second Avenue
Congress Building. Suite No. 1711
Miami, Florida 33182.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to Foreclose a Mort-
gage on the following described prop-
erty In Dade County, Florida,
"The S Vi of the N V4 of the
NW K of the NW % of the NE '
of Section 19, Township 52, South,
' Range 42 East, less the West 36
feet and less the East 413.90 feet,
lying and being In Dade County.
Florida, together with the building
and Improvements thereon erected,"
lias been filed against you and you
are hereby required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
It on ARTHUR D. FRISHMAN, Plain-
tiff's attorney, whose address Is 420
Lincoln Road, Suite No. 210, Miami
Beach, Florida, and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court, on or before APRIL 23, 1976,
otherwise a Judgment may be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the cotnplalat
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court on March 16, 1976
Richard P. Brlnker
as Clerk of said Court
BY i. SNEEDEN
as Deputy Clerk
3/19-26 4/2-1
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. 76.8685
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
KAY BURNS
Wife
and
ROT JENNINGS BURNS
Husband
TO: Roy Jennings Burns
Rt. 4 Box 41
r/o Lakeview Trailer Park
Grand Rapids, Minnesota 55744
YOU 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 Stanley E. Goodman, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 2688 N.W.
62nd Street, Miami, Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of tha
above styled court on or before April
23, 1976; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Florida on this
16th day of March. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
2688 N.W. 62nd 8treet
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
3/19-26 4/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOLVIRO TECHNIQUES at 1655 N.E.
115 Street, Apt. 6-B, North Miami,
Fla. Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
SOL-ERGY OF FLORIDA, INC.
A Fla. Corp.
BY: MORRIS TAITE, PRESIDENT
KENNETH N. ReKANT
Attorney for applicant
S/19-26 4/1-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE PLACE FOR STEAK at 1335
79th Street Causeway, Miami, Dade
County, Florida Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
SOUTHERN CATERERS OF
NORTH BAY VILLAGE. INC.
SHIRLEY WOOLF. ESQ.
Attorney for Southern Caterers of
North Bay Village. Inc.
Suite 211. 420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
___________________3/26 4/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FINANCIAL REAL ESTATE CON-
SULTANTS at 11601 s.W. 64 Avenue,
Miami, Fla. InteSds to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
PEGGY RIEI.EY
Sole Owner
(Registered Real Estate Broker)
3/26 4/2-9-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
INI^AND INDUSTRIAL PROPERTIES
at 1440 N.E 131 St., North Miami.
Fla. Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
GAYLA SUE LEVIN
ADA FRIEDKIN
IRENE ABEL
Nelson, Feldman & Davidson
Attorneys for Applicant*
1/26 4/2-9-1*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
D'ANGELO'S FASHIONS OF MIAMI
at 1095 N.W. 21 St.. Miami. Fla. in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ABIDIO SITAKEZ
S/28 4/2-9-16
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT C0U3T OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.76-8352
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
AMELIA IGLESIA DE CUESTA.
Wife,
and
JOSE MANUEL CUESTA.
Husband.
TO: JOSE MANUEL CUESTA
Prevesos. Castro de Rev
I,uk, Spain
VOU 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
G. FRANK QUE8ADA, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 836 Ponce
De Leon Blvd., Suite 300. Coral Ga-
bles, Florida 33134. and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 23, 1976; oth-
erwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
r.th day of March. 197*.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By R. M K1SSBE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
(i FRANK QUESADA. ESQ.
836 Ponce De I^enn Blvd.
Suite 300
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
(Telephone446-2517)
Attorney for Petitioner
3/19-2* 4/2-
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 76-8414
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ANNE HART,
Petitioner,
vs.
HENRY HART.
Respondent.
You, HENRY HART. RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN, are hereby notified to
serve a copy of your Answer to tha
Dissolution of Marriage filed agalnat
you, upon netltloner's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ.. 612 N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida 33136. and
file original with Clerk of Court on
or before April 23. 1976; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 15th day of March.
1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
1/19-2* 4/2-9
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 76-8418
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
TERMIDIEU ANDRE.
Petitioner.
VI
MARY M. ANDRE.
Respondent.
You, MARY M. ANDRE. Residence
Unknown, are hereby notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to the Disso-
lution of Marriage filed against you.
upon husband's attorney. GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQ.. 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33136. and
file original with Clerk of Ccurt on
or before April 23. 1976; other*lse the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 15th day of March. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
3/19-26 4/2-1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 78-9061
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
DeNormandle. Frank,
Husband,
and
DeNormandle, Amanda.
Wife.
YOU. AMANDA DeNormandle. 34
Lincoln Street. Glenvlew, Illinois
60025. are required to file your an-
swer to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof upon
petitioner's attorney. Herman Cohen.
Esq. 622 S.W. 1st Street. Miami.
Florida. 33130. on or before April 10.
1976, or else petition will be confessed.
Dated: Mar. 19. 1976
Richard P. Brlnker.
.Clerk, Circuit Court
By M. S HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
3/26 4/2-9-1*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name* of
REEF
AND
REEF EAST
at 7880 N.W 66 St.. Miami, Fla ID-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Date
.'ounty, Florida.
RESEARCH ECOLOGICAL
ENTERPRISES OF FI/)RIDA. INC
a Fla. Corp.
STEP!'''IN A MICHELSON. Proa.
LEVINE. RECKSON & REED
Attorneys for applicant
3/26 4/2-9-11



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-
^Jmtstihrldlat)
y
.limit TWODOZEN PLEASE. WITH OTHUPURCHASESOF
17.00 OH MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES J
[0Basic
TOarirain
SAVE 38
American
BORDENS
WHITE OR
COLORED
Singles
79c
12-OZ.
PKG.
CHEESE FOOD
m IIMIT TWOPKGS. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
sS^
Your Basic Bargain Store
To help you bridge the budget gap, we offer o weekly selection
of basic foods and household needs at reolly unbelievoble price
reductions.
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY. APRIL 1
ONLY AT AIL
PANTRY PRIDE STORES
IN DADE COUNTY.
HOllYWOOO AND
HAllANDAll.
GET MORE
!K|!W! FOR YOUR
lllllllllll DOLLAR AT
K0IIA1IOOD '*"TRY PRIDE
I sumps J
XYour Basic Bargain Stores!
* CUSTOMER MA PURCHASE All THI STARRED ITEMS WITH ONI S' 00 0DI OR MORI
IXCIUDINGCIGARITTIS


RICH IN FLAVOR
riCK TOUR OWN
Fresh Pole
Beans
3 69
"
INDIAN RIVIR SRIOUSS EXTRA LAROE 11 SIZ1 WHITI
Grapefruit.......taXSm.....6 -o. $1
TMNMIN JUKT lAROt RO Sill PICK YOUR OWN
Florida Oranges 16 ro.'1
top quality caiip
Sunkist Lemons H..c49c
SARDRN FRISH CRISP
Red Radishes 3 i%, 29*
W1POITIO-NO IURP HOUAND
Cucumbers...........................,h 59*
ASSORTED COLORS FRISH
Cut Gladiolus mm* 79*
MNflMM
Raisins..............................6 ";.V: 39*
FOR A SALAD CHANCE
Artichokes
FRESH
5 *1
FLOSUN GRAPEFRUIT JUICE OR
Orange 3 QQ
JuiCe QTCONTsOV
KRAFT MIRACLE
Soft Marge ine ,!& 55e
PHIIADILPHIA -
Cream Cheese 79*
HOll ANO STYll RASY EDAM OR A_
Gouda Cheese W 85c
Beef Bib
*StMk
SMALL ^1|0^
ISm) BON^ESS BIB LB.
Beef Chuck /% AC
Blade Roast 07
USOA CHOICI llll ROUND
Bottom Round Roast ,* 1
USOA CHOICI 111' ROUND
Eye Round Roast ,. $179
USOA CMOICI SUP
Round Rump Roast.-.. I39
USOA CHOICI SHI CHUCK
Blade Steak i. 89*
USOA CHOICI llll CHUCK UNDIRIlADt
Pot Roast l.$129
USOA CHOICI llll LOIN
Porterhouse Steak .$ 179
USOA CHOICI llll CHUCK SHOULDER ARM
Pot Roast l. 99*
USOA CHOICE llll CHUCK
Shoulder Steak Bnls ,. $149
USOA CHOICI
Beef for Stew i.$l29
USOA CHOICI llll CHUCK RONILISS
Shldr. Pot Roast i.$l39
Beef Loin Hoa c^aq
Sirloin Steak 1 ,
FLA. SHIPPI0 PIIMIUM IRISH
Fryer Quarters l. 55e
ORAOf A' QUICK PROZIN
Cornish Hens >. 79*
HA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer PartsJWBSU 99*
Premium Fl00r ; c
_ shipped W\ I ejajV^
Fryers = T3
PANTRY PRIDE
Meat CQC
Franks v^O^
AMRRKAN KOlnil UIOOIT MIAMI 01
Bologna......................................yH0; $ 19
MIRIO S CHIISI A TOMATO 14 PACK)
Midget Pizzas 3SS 89*
pBasic
rBargain,
Arm ft Hammer
Detergent
69c
FOR
HEAVY
WASH
LOADS
70OZ.
PKG,
m LIMIT ONE PKG.. PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHAU.
T OF S7.00 OR MORE, IXCIUCHNG CIGARETTES
SAVE 22
Kelloggs
Corn Flakes
THE
BREAKFAST
CEREAL
49
18-OZ.
PKG.
At LIMIT ONE PKG.. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 32
Northern
Bath Tissue
4 49
ROLL PKG. I ^B^
WHITE OR
ASSORTED
M LIMIT ONE 4 ROLL PKG.. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BOROEN
Real Lemon
Juice
32-OZ.
Tl.
69
PANIRT PRIOI
PANIRY PRIDI -
Pftlloo IRWAlOf 16-02*109
voiiee............................i.icitu. rag a
HIIN2
Kosher Dills "ifiS9c
SIGO LIQUID All FLAVORS
Diet Drinks 4 S&99*
PANTRY PRIDI
Prune Juice .ot,?,'69c
ORCHARD MILLS CHERRY BLUEBERRY APPLE
Fruit Pies FrozEN4j RANOUIT FR02IN DINNERS """S"
ManPleasers iE ^99c
->*aaat Sea^uxd -
SIA STAR ICILANOIC .
Fried Fish Cakes 2^99*
W PLASTIC
Trash Can oi $1"
'an-r. MIDI I M OR I
Latex Gloves p.,. 79*
WISTINGHOUSI 4O-60-7S ICO _^
T-Bulbs 2 S& 79c
GIMIIIX PLASTIC
Sponge Mop um 2
19
40 60 75-100 WATT
PKG Of 2
c
Soft White Bulbs 69
CHIFFON QUARTERS
Lite
Spread XI
All MIATS | CHIISI SLICED TO ORDER AT STORES HAVING COUN'IIS
BLACK FOREST OLD FASHION GERMAN STYLE
N
Cooked
Salami
OR
BOLOGNA
79
HALF
OSCAR MAYER SLICED MEAT OR
Beef
Bologna pkcz
PANTRY PRIDE HAMBURGER OR
ROMS 3PoKFGaS$l
Mixed Vegetables
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO IIMIT QUANTITIES NONE
FROZEN
PANTRY PRIDE
PEAS I CARROTS 24-OZ.
FRENCH GREEN BEANS PKG.
SOIO TO DEALERS
.-#.}%


iFriday. April 2, 1976
'JettfstinorkUan
Page 17-B
I
BB International Council Head Named
Guest Speaker at Passover Breakfasts
A specialist on Soviet Jewish
affairs and B'nai B'rith's former
representative at the United Na-
tions Dr. William Korey
will be the guest speaker at two
Passover breakfasts on behalf
0f i he B'nai B'rith National
Youth Services Appeal, Sunday,
April 18, one at 11:30 a.m. at
the Konover Hotel in Miami
Beach, the other at 9:30 a.m.
at the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood.
Announcement of Dr. Korey's
acceptance was made by break-
fast chairmen Louis Hymson,
Fred Snyder and Alan J. Blau-
stein, who added that Korey has
just been named director of the
B'nai B'rith International Coun-
cil, the organization's central
office on matters relating to
Israel and international issues.
THE APRIL 18 breakfasts will
be traditional kosher Passover
meals, and will benefit the na-
tions youth services of B'nai
B'rith which support the B'nai
B'ritli Hillel Foundations on 340
e campuses, B'nai B'rith
inanimation (BBYO) and
its 1 100 teen-age groups, and
tnd Counseling Services
ajor American commu-
m H. Fromberg, chair-
nai B'rith's South Flor-
d Raising Cabinet, h
hiirman of the break-
norary chairmen are
: I.ehrmnn, Jack H.
Albert Pallor and
Roth.
Korey headed B'nai
United Nations office
i been a lead-
/hose
the world be.
airman of its hi
luate of Columbia Uni-
Russian Institute, Ko-
has engaged in executive
arch in the Soviet Union's
suppressions of Jewish cultural
and communal rights, and is
author of "The Soviet Cage:
Anti-Semitism in Russia," pub-
lished by The Viking Press.
KOREY, who joined the B'nai
B'rith staff in 1954 as director
of its Anti-Defamation League's
Illinois-Missouri regional Office,
has been B'nai B'rith's principal
staff representative to national
and international "roof organ-
izations dealing with the Soviet
Jewry issue.
THE
PREMIUM
PASSOVER
WINE

. *S*:>
To your health,
to happiness,
and, to peace.
Tne premium kosher wine you can
"almost cut with a knife."
Classic concords, full bodied and
^ich in flavor, and a wide variety of
fruit and honey wines. All
Kosher, and. all so very delicious^
He has been a faculty lec-
turer at City and Brooklyn Col-
leges and Columbia and Yeshiva
Universities. Articles by him
have appeared in The New York
Times, Saturday Review, Com-
mentary, Foreign Affairs and
many other publications.
Reservations for the B'nai
B'rith Passover breakfasts may
be made through the B'nai
B'rith Foundation office in Mi-
ami Beach.
THOMAS PERKINS Presents
:*!^i**V
&

i
Remember
Passover!
Remember
Miller's!
April 15th marks the
beginning of Passover. .
and you should stock up
now on Miller's mouth-
watering Kosher-tor-
Passover cheese.
In addition to the popular
favorites, you can now
also enjoy Hickory Smoked
Slices and delicious Baby
Port Salut. All under (U)
supervision. Available at
your favorite supermarket
or dairy store.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Milan's
KOSHER9* CHEESE
Miller's Cheese Corp., New York. NY 10013
MIAMI DISTRIBUTOR HI GRADE FOOD. INC
8008 S.W. 81st DRIVE 595-1225
595-1226
MMM
r
ThelE
Kosher
clean
all natural
white
chicken!
The Falls Kosher Clean,
Natural White Chicken is raised
in Amish Country, in the
strictest of environments, to
insure you, the consumer, the
finest and healthiest chickens
available.
At our new modern plant in
South Fallsburg.New York, the
chickens are processed with
continuously flowing cold water,
under the watchful eyes of our
Rabbis and the United States
Department of Agriculture.
From our plant, the poultry
goes directly to your Butcher as
freshly killed or frozen. Either
way, the Falls label is your
assurance of Kosher quality and
wnolesomeness.
ASK FOR YOUR FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY AT YOUR
LOCAL KOSHER BUTCHER.
&4to*foywiSuMe...
4/te 6h wAat't teAt!
Our KOSHER CLEAN ALL NATURAL WHITE
CHICKENS are processed under strict Orthodox
Rabbinical Supervision and that of the United
States Department of Agriculture. Each Chicken
is pure and guaranteed to be Kosher Clean. Falls
Kosher Chickens are Raised and Dressed as
Nature's Best JUST FOR YOU!
FALLS KOSHER POULTRY
SOUTH FALLSBURG. N.Y. 12779


Page 18-B
Frid*y APril 2, 1976
Miami Beach Hadassah
Natanya Group will hold a
Jewish National Fund luncheon
and card party on Thursday,
April 8, at noon at Winston Tow-
ers 200. Chairperson is Mollie
Moskowitz.
a .* ft
Emma Lazarus Group wil
hold a regular meeting on Mon-
day April 12, at noon at the
Holiday Inn, 87th St. and Col-
lins Ave. There will be a book
review.
Sophie Tucker Group will hold
a regular meeting on April 12
at noon at the Coastal Towers.
Mrs. Hester Kapolow will re-
port on the International Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, held
last month in Brussels.
& tr -Cr
Forte Towers Group will hold
its regular meeting on April 12,
at 12:30 p.m. in the 1200 West
Ave. auditorium. Program: Pas-
'Jazz Singer' In
Beth Sholom's
Film Forum
"The Jazz Singer," one of the
earliest sound films made in
America, will be shown at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom on Monday,
April 5, at 7:30 p.m. A classic
in the film annals, it stars Al
Jolson as an immigrant cantor's
son who chooses a successful
career in show business rather
than adhering to his family's
tradition.
Thelma Altschuler and Dr.
Melvin Schwartz of Miami-Dade
Community College, Joseph Ad-
ler, filmmaker and producer,
and Cantor David Conviser will
conduct a "round-table" discus-
sion after the showing.
This program is the second
in a Bicentennial Judaica Film
Forum program presented by
Beth Sholom.
On April 12 "Rendezvous with
Freedom" and "The Golden Age |
of Second Avenue" will be
shown, with Thelma Altschuler.
Joseph Adler and Cantor Ja-
cob Bornstein of Temple Is-
rael as discussants.
The last film of the series,
"Gentlemen's Agreement,"' will
be shown on April 19.
Tickets are available at the
temple office.
David Light
Passes at 83
David J. Light, a past presi-
dent of the Dade County and
state Employ the Physically
Handicapped committees, died
on Tuesday at the age of 83.
Light, who came to Miami 38
years ago, was born in Cleve-
land. He was a past president
of American Milling Co. and
vice president of the National
Starch and Chemical Corp in
San Francisco and Cleveland.
After living in Miami Beach
for two years, Light moved to
Perrine, where he was vice
mayor and city judge until the
Legislature dissolved the town-
ship.
He donated over $17,000 to
build the University of Tel
Aviv's first student dormitory,
and the David Light Library is
now under construction at its
law school. He also built the
Mark Light Religious School for
Temple Beth Am here.
He is survived by a son,
George; a sister, Mrs. Sylvia
Moritz; and a granddaughter.
Services were held Wednesday.
CARP. Harry. 76, of Hollywood
Interment Mt. Xebo. Fred Hunter.
OARBETT. Lawrence L, 61.
of Miami Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN. Herman. 81.
of Hollywood. Gordon
RANTER. Hra Cell*. 71.
of Miami Beach Riverside.
WTTTVS. Morrla, 75.
of Hallandale Levitt.
ABRAHAMS, Sarah. 70.
of Miami Beach. Blaaber*
SfLAK. Samuel It
of Miami Beach. Newman.
GOLDSTEIN. Roae S 4. of Miami.
Interment Lakeside. Riverside.
sover, Traditional and Modern,
presentation by Rose Glick and
Anne E. Yaffe.
Southgate Group will hold a
regular meeting on April 12 at
1 p.m. in the Terrace Room.
President is Shirley Rofenberg.
to -it -tr
Lincoln Group will hold a
regular meeting and Passover
program on April 12 at 12:30
p.m. in the Clubroom at 100
Lincoln Rd. President is Mrs.
Nellie Weisman.
* _,,.
Morton Towert Group will
hold a regular meeting on April
12 at noon at the American Sav-
ings ibuilding, Alton and Lincoln
Rds. Refreshments and enter-
tainment. President is Mrs. Dora
Krimsky.
it 6 iz
Shaloma Group will hold a
general meeting on Tuesday,
April 13, at the Shore Club Ho-
tel at noon. Program: "Women
of Our Jewish Heritage in His-
tory." President is Edith Sha-
piro.
Whether You Celebrate
CAflgEKWrj PASSOVER
Hie Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America
wishes to inform the public that HiM Stein's Delicates-
sen on Washington Avenue is NOT under our supervision
nor do we have any contractual relationship whatsoever
with that store and that we do NOT assume any respon-
sibility for kashruth on those premises.
UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH
CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA
116 East 27th Street New York, New York
Let Master Host Deliver
Whole Turkeys or Holiday Dinners
To Your Door!
Superb Full-Course Dinner* for the
Holidays, Delivered to Your Home
in Disposable Heal-in Containers. No
Order Too Large or Too Small. Just
One Person or a Whole Housefull!! \WcC^Ar~-^ir
We Also Have Salt-Free, Sugar-Free,
and Kosher Dinners Available1
CALL NOW FOR FREE
MENU AND PRICE LIST'
MASTER HOST
DINNER SERVICE
DADE
633-8066
SOUTH BROWARD 927 3266
LATIN PHONE 635 5201
4001 N.W. 31 it AVENUE, MIAMI
We Cm Small Partiss to Elagant Attain!
P
Xectifote
LS BRAND
*Jk4b Li^a^a^Lta
MAKES PASSOVER
A REAL YOM TOY I
LOOK FOR THESE ITEMS:
Pickles Sauerkraut
Tomatoes Health Salad
Horse Radish Deluxe Mix
Russell Pepper Delight
Borscht Horseradish I Beets
Low Calorie Sauerkraut
SEASHORE
Food Products, Inc.
Kosher for
Phone Ml 1-3541
zrnog) iiD3
Ont*r supajrvhlM
RbW
Tiber H. Stem


Friday, AM 2, 1976
+Jewl Page 19-B
I
Suil&^Fuit
^0f HOUSI OF IUUTY
"A WORLD AUTHORITY ON
REAIJTY KNRK -HMKNT
DISCOUNT
LIQUORS
MAKE YOUR PASSOVER ORDERS NOW
16410 BISCAYNE BLVD.
(ROUTE 1 NEAR 163rd STREET)
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Phone 947-0331
LEGAL NOTICE
HREAthtakim; HEYOM) asythim. *
THE UREA TEH MIAMI AREA HAS
K.VOr/V IIEEORE"
YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT
FLORIDA'S MOST LUXURIOUS SALON
HAIR STYLING. TINTS. PbRMANtNTS MANICUHfcS I'tUlCUHtS
BEAUTY TREATMI-NTS. (-ACIALS.CO'SMt TICS
Sr'tCIAl DlHAHTMr.NT
FOR BRIDES
SPECIAL MONDAY THRU THURSDAY 20% OFF
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-10177
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
I.\ KB: The Marriage of
JOHNNIE WALKER, Husband
and
A I,MA JEWELL WALKER. Wife.
TO: ALMA JEWELL WALKER,
Wife
C/O ALMA J. ROGERS
1604 HUNTSVILLE ROAD
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA
35234
YOU 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 BERNARD A. WIEDER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 407
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
33139. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before May 5. 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 weekB
in THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on this
30th day of March. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By R. M. KISSEE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
I1EKNARD A. WIEDER
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
4/2-9-16-23
\l*\^*^'nursing
^^"^ SUPERVISOR
11-7 SHIFT
R.N.'s ALL
SHIFTS
ICOALL SHIFTS
CCU11-7 SHIFT
RECOVERY ROOM
NURSE 10-6 PM
l-PJ.'s 7:00 TO 300 4
3:00 TO 1100
SHIFTS AVAHABIF
FOR EXrtRJF.NCF.0 ONIY!
EXPERIENCE! OMIT SECRETARY
7:00-3:00
We offer good salaries ond on ex-
cellent benefits program, including
100% tuition assistance to ex-
perienced applicants.
For further information coll
(305) 932-0230. out. 6316
Mrs. Inn Wise., .N..
Director Nwsm*
not n.i. joett. St.
MtamJ, FterMej U1H
jSCAYNE MEDICAL CENTHj
0
L
BY
WERS
INC
Announces a unique new service.
We now execute the entire wed-
ding, from the happy "I will"
to the final toss of the bouquet.
Our consultants offer you every
aspect of the simplest to the
most elaborate wedding.
We are anxious to explain to
you this exciting idea. O)
course, there is no obligation.
So, let us reveal exactly what
your wedding could be. We look
forward to seeing you soon!
A COMPLIMENTARY BRIDFS BOVQVET OF YOVR CHOICE
WITH YOVR COMPLETE WEDDING. BRING IN THIS AD
BEFORE AVGUST 31, 1976.
241 kWacle M*, Coril GjMes 444*266


Page 20-B
-JewlsOi fhrkMnn
I
Lehrman Day School's Chai Anniversary
To Be Celebrated at Scholarship Ball
The 18th (Chai) anniversary
of the founding of the Lehrman
Day School of Temple Emanu-
El will be observed on Satur-
day when the annual Lehrman
Day School Scholarship Ball be-
gins with an 8 p.m. reception
in the Friedland Ballroom.
Named in honor of Dr. Irving
Lehrman, rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El for more than 32
years, the Miami Beach educa-
tional institution is the largest
Conservative Hebrew day school
in the South.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M.
Schantz are chairmen of the
black-tie dinner and dance, a
highlight of the Jewish com-
munity's annual social calendar.
Jerry Marshall and his or-
chestra will provide continuous
music, and Dany Amihud, an
Israeli singer and guitarist,
heads the entertainment pro-
gram.
THE GOAL of the function is
to provide 200 $750 scholar-
ships so the school can continue
its policy of providing financial
assistance to more than half of
its 350 students from nursery
through junior high school.
Schantz said 189 scholarships
already have been pledged and
"attainment of our goal is virt-
ually assured." He stressed that
there will be no fund-raising,
and no speeches at the "enter-
tainment only" ball.
Davida (Mrs. Harry A.) Levy
and Arlene (Mrs. Herbert)
Buchwald are cochairmen of
the hostess committee. Planning
events were held at the homes
of Mr. and Mrs. Schantz, Mr.
and Mrs. Lester Mishcon, Mr.
and Mrs. Buchwald, Mr. and
Mrs. Levy and Mr. and Mrs.
Carol Greenberg. The Green-
bergs, chairmen of last yearns
scholarship ball, are this year's
honorary chairmen.
Judge Frederick N. Barad.
president, and Samuel N. Fried-
land, chairman of the board of
Temple Emanu-El, noted that
the Lehrman Day School re-
OtT Chapter to Meet
The Miami Business and Pro-
fessional Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold a reg-
ular meeting on Thursday, April
8, at 7:45 p.m. in the American
Savings auditorium, 1200 Lin-
coln Rd. A film, narrated by
Tim Aldrich, on cancer preven-
tion will be shown.
TEA LOVERS
are switching to
SWEE-TOUCH-NEE
#.Because See-Touch-Nee
Tea hut quality, it is more
fragrant, more satisfying.
Make Swee-Touch-Nee
your cup of tea .. it is so
refreshing, so delightful, so
niuch better, yet it costs no
more. Iry it! Buy it...at all
good food stores.
nw^TTM
SWEE-TOUCH-NEE
THE ARISTOCRAT Of TEAS!"
DISTRIBUTED BY:
MI-GRADE FOOD CO. J05-75S-051*
ceives no financial assistance
from the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation or its CJA-IEF cam-
paign. "That is why we feel jus-
tified in asking the entire com-
munity for support, since a
great many of our students
come from without the Temple
Emanu-El family," thev mi
Established in 195%
eed for merging the best
Hebraic and genera!
the school is part of the mh
wide network of Soir,
Schechter Schools SUDer
by the Jewish TheologicalI
nary and the United Si
of America.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
is accepting teacher applications for the
Hebrew School Program, Sunday School
and Music Program.
Plena sand resumes to:
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
c/o MRS. LINDA ARDMAN
400 S. Nob Hill Road
Plantation, Florida 33324
TH BIG t'CHARGS
ABIGFATZCRO
FORCHCKS.
AND A DIG FATZERO FORTRAVELERS CHECKS.
AND MONEY ORDERS. AND NOTARY PUBLIC SERVICE.
FOR ALL OUR CUSTOMERS.
4>
A lot of people are beginning to call us the
Big"l!' It's a friendly nickname that's
catching on fast because we're serving our
customers in a big way.
Some banks offer tree checking, if you
maintain a certain balance. Some banks
offer free travelers checks, if you have
a certain, special account.
The Intercontinental Bank of Miami
Beach offers free checking, period. There
is no charge for checks. And no minimum
balance required.
The Intercontinental Bank of Miami
Beach charges no fees for travelers checks,
money orders, and notary service, no
matter what kind of checking account
you have.
Put it all together, and you've got a big
free-for-all. At the Big"l"
Stop by. or give us a call.
i
TH DIG11"
INTRCONTINNTAL
BANKOF
MIAMI BACH.
Main Office: 930 Washington Avenue
Alton Road Office: Alton Road & 10th Street
Miami Beach, Florida 33139 ^=-
Phone 534-1577
MmbcFDlC
a /


ridtv, AprU 2. gg
-Jetvlstiflcrkiiar
Page 21-B
I
Friedland Ballroom Will Be A
Gaslit Flower-Decked Park
The theme of the Lehrman
n,v School Scholarship Ball is
?How Does Your f^S
2S" according to Mr. and
u Tiwrence M. Schantz. gen-
g-SZrien of the black-tie
event.
Floral designer Mario Lavine
S Bom .in Havana *e 23-
vear-old Lavine moved to Flor-
g when a child and studied
JJ in Cordova, Spain, at a
monks' school.
The Friedland Ballroom will
hr ,mPdinto a park with old
gaslights, an authentic park
fountain stocked with live fish,
and baskets of spring flowers.
DRESSED in turn-of-the-cen-
tury hoop skirts and widebrim-
med bonnets, Lehrman Day
School students Juliet and Jane
Gold, daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry, Gold, will perch on swings
at the dining-room entrance
and present a gift to each wom-
an as she enters.
Park benches will be set at
random about the Friedland
Ballroom, and waitresses wear-
ing green-and-white ruffled-
gingham aprons will reflect the
garden motif.
.<** WALL UNIT -%
FACTORISHQWROOM SALE!
BRING THIS
AD TO OUR
SHOWROOM
MOO00 OFF!
ANY WALL UNITS
WALLS & WINDOWS
., 1MMS.W.1I4TEM. tft
*"">oft 251-6324 **%
PASSOVER
at the new
Hol*l .
[tOMu
vyy
(Not just another Kosher Hotel)
Stay with us 9 days I Jn2^&! 3&*.|
$395 oer person double MP'" $250 person
occupancy. 9 days includes nlp?"%,<'.;pe, person
|jn hotel privileges and all mealsl or 2 seae,s *" pe v
Synagogue services Mashgiach on premises.
It's Glatt to be good.
For inlormation Call 531-6061 or 531-3391
OCEAN AT 26TH ST AND COLLINS AVE MIAMI BEACH |
::
Mesivta Dinner
Will Honor
The Chabners
The Mesivta of Greater Mi-
ami, Louis Merwitzer Senior
High School, will hold a dedica-
tion dinner on Sunday, May 2,
at 6 p.m. at the Algiers Hotel.
Charles Merwitzer, dinner chair-
man, and Melvin Feit, dinner
coordinator, announced that Mr.
and Mrs. Hyman Chabner and
the Beth-El Congregation, of
which Chabner is president, will
be honored for their role in re-
furbishing the Mesivta building
on Alton Rd.
Joseph Bistritz, president of
the Mesivta, explained that as
well as directing the expansion
program, which modernized the
learning facilities, Chabner su-
pervised all of the construction.
The renovated facilities will
permit the school to provide
dormitory services for many
students. A science laboratory,
library and a student lounge are
among projects to be completed
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS
OF SOUTH FLORIDA
8500 S.W. 8th STREET
v*.
m
SUMMER OF 76
CAMPING FOR ALL AGES
SESSION I
SESSION II
JUNE 21-JULY 16
JULY 19-AUGUST 13
SOUTH DADE CAMPS
REGULAR DAY CAMP, AGES 3 THRU 14
CREATIVE ARTS CENTER, AGES 9 THRU 14
SPORTS CENTER, AGES 9 THRU 14
TEEN TRAVEL, AGES 12 THRU 14
BICENTENNIAL TOUR, AGES 15 THRU 17
SENIOR ADULT CAMPING, 55 YEARS AND OVER
Fully accredited programs, under skilled, professional
supervision. Transportation available, for a detailed
brochure coll the Day Camp Office
264-8000
Holidays or Any days, you're assured of fine
quality, delicious poultry with the famous
Empire brand. Over fifty products to select:
whole and parts, ready-to-cook and pre cooked,
fresh-called and frozen. Make your choice
in good faith..,and "eat in good health!"
Kosher
for Passover
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
The Most Trusted Name
in Kosher Poultry
ASH at Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys, or call Distributor
NORMAN MENDELSON & SONS
Miami Beoch: 532-2426 N. Miami B-ch: 945*451


I
21*
Friday, April 2, 1976
"-H
Reva Wexler Is Named
Federation Women's Director
Reva Wexler, a 20-year veteran of Federation activi-
ties, has been named director of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
The announcement was made recently by Hollywood's
executive director Robert Pearlman, who said the addition
of Mrs. Wexler to his staff will benefit the women's activi-
ties in the community.
Community Service Award. She
said she became interested in
Federation activities in the
1950's through the National
Council of Jewish Women.
CHRBRD HOUS pnwonta; >
Isroelie festival ,>,
cfiassidic song
"I consider Mrs. Wexler to be
a tremendous asset to our Fed-
eration and we are truly fortu-
nate to have someone of her
ability and stature join our
staff," he added.
MRS. WEXLER was the re-
cipient in 1972 of the Hannah
G. Solomon Award and of the
American Jewish Committee
YIDDISH, ISRAELI, LITURGICAL MUSIC IN A
JEWISH MUSIC CONCERT
FEATURING NATIONALLY ACCLAIMED
mmuumm MAX JANOWSKI
coHcm wnH m beth AM choir
SUNDAY, APRIL 4, 8:00 P.M.
TEMPLE BETH AM, 5950 N. KENDALL, MIAMI
. RICHLY ENTERTAINING VOCAL
AND PIANO JANOWSKI'S OWN WORKS
TICKETS $3 STUDENTS, SENIOR CITIZENS $2
THE PLACE
Internationally renowned.
Seafood, steaks, chops,
fowl, all perfect and
plentiful in newer than
new elegant decor. Open
at 5:30 p.m. daily (private
parties up to 200)
Jit UcUWi
NICK 8 ARTHUR'S
1601 79th St. Causeway
Miami, Florida
Reservations
864-2200
We Honor American E.preaa.
and major credit card*
Irving Fields &
The Neopolitans
5:30 P.M. 5 A.M.
Jit Httort't
| TME PLACE FOR STEAK
1 335 791 h St. Csustwiy
Miami, Florida
Reservations
758-5581
Ws Metier American f >'.
U*4 ma)' cril care*
Grand Opening
APRIL 1st
CASTAWAYS
BEAUTY SALON
t
v>
J
16375 Collins Avenue
Located In Castaway*- Resort Motel
Island Side Miami. Beach
Expert Hair Styling
>
In 1968, after years of hard
work, Mrs. Wexler was elected
president of the Miami section
of the NCJW.
"The strenjrth of our Jewish
community and quality of Jew-
ish life depends very heavily
on Jewish volunteerism," Mrs.
Wexler believes.
Her recent work with Fed-
eration has been as a nationally
recognized fund raising cam-
paign specialist.
LAST YEAR she traveled all
over the United States from
Los Angeles to Phoenix to Win-
nipeg working with other
Women's Divisions to share her
learned teachniques of fund-
raising.
Despite the difficulties in-
volved. Mrs. Wexler sees fund-
raising activities as very chal-
lenging and rewarding.
UCAL NOTKI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVI8ION
J. OWYNN PARKER
CASE NO. 76-2025
IN RE: The Estate of
DOROTHY MINTZ. formerly
known as DOROTHY SMOLEV.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHEK PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID ESTATE: _
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of DOROTHY MINTZ. formerly known
as DOROTHY SMOLEV, Deceased.
Kile No. 76-2026 Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida. The
personal representative of the estate
Is IRIS EIDELHERG, whose address
is 27 Adelphl Drive, Jackson. New
Jersey. The name and address of the
attorney for the personal representa-
tive Is set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the court a written
statement of any claim or demand
they may have. Each claim must be
In writing and must Indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and address
of the creditor or his agent or attor-
ney, and the amount claimed. If the
claim Is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated. It
the claim Is contingent or unliqui-
dated, the nature of the uncertainty
shall be stated. If the claim Is secur-
ed, the security shall be described.
The claimant .shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the de-
cedent'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
LAW OFFICES OF
AINSLEE R. FERDIE
Attorneys for
Personal Representative
Suite 215
717 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
(306) 446-3667
By: AIN8LEE R. FERDDS
IRIS EIDELBERO, As Personal
Representative of the Estate of
Dorothy Mints, formerly known as
Dorothy Smolev, deceased
________________________/-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bualneas under the fictitious name of
BUN COLLECTION BUREAU at 1885
iJll Tnlrd Avenue. Miami, Florida
33129 intends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
8ANFORD W. ROTH
4/>--li-
NOTICE UNDER
.''CTITIOU* NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
8. L IMPORTS at 1366 S.W. 77
Avenue, Apt. No. 16*1, Miami, Fla
Intends to register said name with the
?erk. 0fthe C,n"Ut Co""-1 of Dade
County, Florida.
JEFF REISMAN
4/1-t-lt-tI
* ''

\0


J
t
/

JERRY i
MARKCWITZ
NEGINAH
ORCHESTRA. Tf^L
moriDRY eve. rpril 19 a;3o p.m.
fonTRinebLenu hotcl minimi brch
prices sponsor $100 host $25
$550.$650. $750
tckeft available atchobod house
MOlalton road-6728'W7
paramount bakery 1407 Washington ave
Shalom judalca 2002ne 164 ST.n.m.b.
Student and Group Discounts Available
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 IsraeT
Ask for
CARMEL
by Name
Imported by CARMEL WINE CO. OF N.Y., N.Y.
Dirt, by FLORIDA BEVERAGES CORP.
Strictly Kosher for Passover and Year Round
IKttl


kpril 2, 1976
Jewlstincrktlati
Page 23 B
I
in Hebrew Coiran unity Honors Chester
At Israel Independence Day Dinner
Chester, South Florida
ad religious leader, was
at the annual Israel
ndence Day Dinner of
ban Hebrew Community
iKonover Hotel in behalf
Greater Miami Jewish
lion's 1976 Combined
[Appeal-Israel Emergency
annual event, held in ad-
'of the 26th anniversary
State of Israel's inde
saluted Chester for
ptdership in behalf of the
and Greater Miami's
[Hebrew community.
Js raised through the din-
ad at advance and follow-
etings, exceeded all previ-
fcords, according to George
I Federation's campaign in
iban Jewish community.
)ST-MIDNIGHT supper at
fcldenkreis home continued
Ibute to Chester, who re-
a special award at the
from L. Jules Arkin of
Beach, CJA-IEF general
lan.
gter is one of the prime
Brs of the Cuban Hebrew
Congregation in Greater Miami,
and has been an active leader
for State of Israel Bonds, the
American Red Magen David for
Israel, Hadassah and the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation.
Born in Poland, and survivor
of three years, 1942 to 1945, in
a Nazi concentration camp,
Chester moved to Cuba in his
quest for freedom after World
War H.
Solomon Garazi was chairman
of the dinner, which was attend-
ed by more than 500 leaders of
the Cuban Hebrew community.
Rafael Kravec served as cam-
paign director and Dr. Bernard
Benes as campaign secretary.
Vice chairmen of the dinner in-
cluded Herman Heisler, Isaac
Silberberg and Chester.
Honorary chairmen included
Rabbis Dow Rozencwaig, Meir
Masliah Melamed and Nessim
Gambach together with Israel
Bichachi, Dr. Felix Reyler and
Dr. Pablo Tachmes.
PACESETTERS committee in-
cluded Feldenkreis, Chester, Ga-
razi, Solomon Klein, Kravec,
Isaac Olemberg, Samuel Mai-
man, Roberto Susi and Joseph
Weiss.
ERE'S L00KIN'
AT YOU KID.


--...
i
THE WORLD WILL ALWAYS WELCOME LOVERS
:Rf-dKN
ITHE HAIR SALON FOR MEN & WOMEN
13991 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
253-8900
2431 GALIANO, CORAL GABLES
444-3464
Others helping to make the
Cuban Hebrew dinner and cam-
paign the most successful ever
were Solom Terner, chairman
of the advance gifts committee;
Leon Salzverg, chairman of the
upgrading committee; Steve
Feig, chairman of the young
adults committee; Mrs. Daisy
Adouth, chairman of the wom-
en's committee; and Sender M.
Kaplan, campaign coordinator.
The KEDEM Wine Family
Now Presents
17 of World's Finest
KOSHER WINES
"WE FLAVOR THAI YOU FAVOR"
Available at Your Local
Supermarket or Grocery Store
11 O'CLOCK NEWS.
CALL AFTE
That's when the low long distance night rates begin
every night of the week and they last until 8 araThese low
rates are also good on weekends for out-of-state calkThe
night time is the right time to dial direct* and save.
"Direct-dial (without an operator's assistance > rates apply on all calls within the US,
(except Alaska). Direct credit card, collect calls, callscharijed to another number, or to tin*- and charge rails.
For direct dial rates to Hawaii, check yi iur operator.
Southern Bell
CIRCLE MEAT & SEAFOOD
SOL BRAUNSTEIN & HARRY KOPEL
FORMERLY OF
ATLAS FISH
MIAMI BEACH
Complete Line of Fresh Seafood
Also
Northern Fish: Lake Superior Whitefish, Yellow Pike,
Salmon & Lake Trout,
Plus all the local fish
CALL NOW FOR YOUR PASSOVER ORDERS
Empire Poultry Line
including BBQ Chickens & Turkeys
also Isaac Gellis Products
3000 PONCE De LEON BLVD.
FREE PARKING
442-2559
9 A.M. 6 P.M.
MON.-SAT.


Pa*t 24-B
+Jmisi>rhr*M*r)
Friday, April 2,
FEDERATION CJA-IEF MOBILIZATION EVENTS
Federation1! INSURANCE DIVISION leaders gathered lastTeek^MheJockey
O* to bear Atlanta Jewish leader Meyer Balaer (standing), a nationally-
known insurance consultant. Among those taking part were Division Co-Chair-
man Mel Kartzmer (left), Chairman Stuart K. Jacobs (second from left) and
Co-Chairman Sam J. Rabin (right).
Nearly 900 POINT EAST residents gathered at the complex's North M|J
Beach auditorium to support CJA-IEF, and to be entertained by Molly PjoT
Point East's dedicated campaign leadership includes (left to right)- p
Chairmen Mr. and Mrs. William Robinson; Joseph Sussman; Gert Lichterma
Co-Chairman Daniel Nadel; Vice Chairmen Sally Cohen and Mollye Loving
Honorary Chairman Ernest Samuels; Vice Chairman Anne AckermanTpLiI
Chairman Mnrray Tepper; Chairman Arthur V. Miller; and David SlegeL
Federation Young Adults Division's Social Action
Committee Chairman Barbara Goldemberg (left)
led a discussion of the recent World Conference
on Soviet Jewry, with guests including Women's
Division President Marilyn Smith (center) and
Dr. Morton Freiman of the Federation Commu-
nity Relations Commitee's South Florida Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. Both Mrs. Smith and Dr.
Freiman were delegates to the Conference, held
in Brussels.
Among the guests at the Bankers Club for the Women's
Division Miami Beach "Sponsors" event were (seated)
Clara Denner and Rachela Fershing, joined by (stand-
ing) Reyna Youngerman, Esther Goldemberg, and Bes-
sie Ginsburg.
At the Bankers Club last week, Women's D
ami Beach "Sponsors" met for a cam, cheat
Among those taking part were (seated toberi
Rosen and Mrs. Ethel Leiner, and (stanc': .Mifc
Cooper and Mrs. Harold Vinik.

Leading the special Mission to Israel for Miami
area Physicians, which returned home this week,
were Dr. and Mrs. Alan S. Graubert of Miami
Lakes (right) and Dr. and Mrs. Morton Notarius
of South Miami (left).
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice N. Swift of Sky
Lake will be honored by TEMPLE SINAI
of North Dade, Sunday, April 11. The
dinner event is being chaired by Dr. and
Mrs. Alan S. Graubert and Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Edelman. Reservations are now
being accepted by Mr. Kalman at the
Federation, 576-4000.
i
I

A Queen Esther presentation at the Young Adults Di-
vision Purim Party last week featured Social Action
Committee Chairman Barbara Goldemberg u enter),
and Division leaders Vivi Brownstein (left) and Ellen
Ditchek (right).

,J
Ta Mrs^o^allea(teft7 is leading the Women's Di- C^,
m^^vp vision campaign effort in Bay Harbor Islands. /**^E5ta
P?^ ^*>*"1 Last weeks guests at the home of Mrs. Carolyn A%g^^>' ^Jf
P^* v9 ^ Livingston (second from left) included (left to <%,?*> cu^/B
Ki vT o* right): guest speaker Mrs. Norman Lipoff; Mrs. %-s c%0fi^^
r& .$* W Abraham Feinbloom; and Bay Harbor Parlor %Sfti* f1^

Meeting Chairman Mrs. Benjamin Lemkin.
'You Make The Difference" Effort Strong
Throughout Greater Miami


.
ty;c\

Sandy Kattan (left) and Sarah Welti (right) were among the Is-
raelis living in the Sooth Miami area who *ere guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Rosenthal (center, left) to bear guest speaker David
Schaecter (second from right) give a special CJA-IEF address.
h.%'.M
fM
tlL Tm SI CUln' Ave" *t week, Chairman CoL
fSTfciJf r SPL5! A"0clate <***** Harold Knrte
SmLlTSJlrVZJ^"* Be^wnin A- Miller (center) in
honoring Martin Will I II, for bis devoted service to the com-


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