The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02466

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
/olume
49 Number 19
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Fred k. shoch.t. M.y 7,197 Miami, Florida Friday, May 7, 1976 By Mail SOc.
3 Sections
ENVOY WARNS
Cleanse
UN Racism
- Herzog
Palestinian Resolution 9-A
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS
I(JTA) Israel said that it
["regretfully" cannot support
la resolution to approve the
I Decade for Action to Combat
IRacism and Racial Discrimi-
nation until it is cleansed of
all links, however remote,
I with last November's resolu-
tion equating Zionism with
I racism.
Addressing the United
.Nations Economic and So-
Icial Council (ECOSOC), Ts-
I reel's Ambassador to the
I UN, Chaim Herzog, declar-
led that while Israel supports
I "all moves to eliminate ra-
Continued on Page 9-A
MP Doubts Carter Knowledge
Of Middle East Affairs
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA)
A member of the British Par-
liament, who is observing
the American Presidential
primary race, said here that
"it is clear" after visiting the
Pennsylvania headquarters
of former Gov. Jimmy Carter
of Georgia and talking to his
aides "that he is singularly
uninformed and perhaps un-
inspired with Israel's case"
in the Middle East conflict.
Eric Moonman, a Labor
MP and chairman of the
Zionist Federation of Great
Britain and Ireland, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that "the task of the Amer-
ican Jewish communal lead-
ership" was to educate Car-
ter as to "the significance
of Israel's role in the policy
of the free world and the
importance of U.S. support,
both in terms of aid and psy-
chological help at the Unit-
ed Nations."
Or Sympathy With Israel
HE SAID his impression was
that the Jewish leadership has
not yet recognized the serious-
ness of Carter's candidacy, re-
inforced by his impressive vic-
tory in preferential primaries
in Pennsylvania and Texas.
Moonman acknowledged that
in primary contests, candidates
concentrate on domestic and
local issues. However, he said
he was "surprised that so seri-
ous a candidate" as Carter
"shows such a lack of sophis-
tication when questions are put
to him" on the Middle East.
He said that Carter "seems
not only to avoid getting into
Continued on Page S-A
/
GOV. CARTER
MOTHER OF CAIRO MD.
Egyptian Has
Surgery at
Holocaust
Victims Are
IRemembered
In U.S.A_____2-A
By TUVIA MENDELSON
and YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
All of Israel observed two
minutes of silence in mem-
ory of the victims of the
Holocaust. Traffic came to
a standstill at 8 a.m. as air
raid sirens wailed. People
in offices and factories stop-
ped work, pedestrians and
motorists halted in the
Continued on Page 13-A
J
Open Heart
Hadassah
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A 55 year old Egyptian
woman is recuperating in
Hadassah Hospital after un-
dergoing open heart surgery
there. The woman, Mrs.
Padwa Kordiyeh, came to
Hadassah, accompanied by
her son, a Cairo doctor, aft-
er hearing about the hospi-
tal over Israel Radio's Arabic
program, "A Doctor Behind
the Microphone."
Her son, apparently, was
one of the people who con-
vinced her to make the jour-
ney to Jerusalem. She made
contact with Hadassah Hos-
pital through a married
daughter who lives in the
Gaza Strip and entered Is-
rael via the Allenby Bridge
from Jordan.
MRS. ILANA Batzri, who runs
the radio program, visited the
Egyptian woman in the hospi-
Continued on Page S-A
PRIOR TO UNDOF EXPIRATION v
No Evidence Syrians
Eye Interim Accord
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Officials here have reacted
with a large measure of incredulity to a spate of stories in
Haaretz last week to the effect that Syria is now contem-
plating interim talks with Israel. The paper's diplomatic
writer, Matti Golan, has reported that President Hafez
Assad expressed readiness in principle to meet with Presi-
dent Ford, and readiness in principle to consider an in-
terim settlement with Israel.
However, Assad still insists, according to Golan, that
such a settlement be linked to the Palestinian question
but has become vaguer than in the past on the precise na-
ture of this link. Officials here say firmly they have no
Continued on Page 2-A
Ford, Assad Meet Set ?
Javits Recommendation 12-A
Interim Aid Out 1S-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) The White House said
that an "open possibility" exists that President Ford may
meet in the near future with Syrian President Hafez Assad
but not in the Middle East.
Deputy news secretary John Carlson, when asked whe-
ther a meeting was being considered, replied: "The Presi-
dent has always expressed an interest in meeting with
representatives of the parties to the Arab-Israeli conflict,
but there are no specific plans at this time."
Carlson made the comment after being asked about a
Continued on Page 1S-A
Rabin
Refuses
To Debate
Under Pressure 3-A
Beigin Warning S-A
New Settlements ... 9-A
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
declined to hold a cabinet
debate on the late Chief of
Staff David Elazar's memo-
randum criticizing the Agra-
nat Commission report on
the Yom Kippur War.
Rabin told Mapam Minis-
ter Victor Shemtov, who has
urged such a debate, that
the cabinet had no legal
right to challenge the find-
ings of the inquiry commis-
sion. Nor was the cabinet
the proper forum to rein-
vestigate issues which had
specifically been investigated
by the five-man commission.
THE AGRANAT Commission,
head by president of the Su-
preme Court, Justice Shimon
Agranat, investigated the pre-
war situation and the war's
early stages for over a year and
issued three reports.
In its first interim report,
Apr., 1974, it called for Elazar
to be dismissed. Elazar imme-
diately resigned, but contended
Continued on Page S-A
New Rule to Bar Arab Boycott Activity
REP. ABZUG
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Rep. Bella S. Abzug (D.-L.,
N.Y.), in a hearing before the
Board of Governors of the Fed-
eral Reserve System, said that
the recently passed Equal Cred-
it Opportunity Act Amendments
of 1976, if propertly enforced,
would virtually eliminate cer-
tain discriminatory practices by
commercial banks and lending
companies which participate
in the Arab League economic
boycott against Israel.
Testifying before the board,
which was considering Imple-
mentation of the amendments,
the Congresswoman noted that
few realize that the amend-
ments, which were signed into
law Mar- 23 and become effec-
tive Mar. 23, 1977, "greatly
limit the Arab boycott by pro-
hibiting discriminatory denial
of loans to Jewish-owned busi-
nesses or companies doing busi-
ness with such firms."
THE AMENDMENTS prohibit
discrimination in credit trans-
actions based on race, color,
national origin, religion, sex or
marital status, or age.
Ms. Abzug, who Is chairwom-
an of the House Government
Information and Individual
Rights Subcommittee, stated
that banks, in processing letters
of credit to finance trade agree-
ments between U.S. corpora-
tions and an Arab nation, have
often required the companies
to submit various boycott com-
pliance documents before grant-
ing payments.
"This, and other boycott-
tainted finance practice, would
be barred under the new equal
Continued on Page 6-A


*ff.
2-A
+Jeisi, flcrldlan
Friday, May 7, 1976


<
Holocaust Victims Memorialized
Washington (jta>
Memorial services for the vic-
Jiqu of the Holocaust were held
last week throughout the United
States, Canada and Europe. The
services also marked the 33rd
annhwJsary of the Warsaw
Ghetto&iprising.
Dr. Levy Smolar, president of
Baltimore Hebrew College,
urged 2,000 persons attending
a memorial service in the met-
ropolitan Washington area, to
teach the younger generation
the lessons of the past so that
they will be armed against a
future Holocaust.
CHILDREN from six area
Hebrew schools lit candles in
memory of the six million Jews
who died in the Holocaust dur-
ing the ceremony at Shaare Te-
fila Congregation in Silver
Spring, Md.
The Jewish Community Coun-
cil of Greater Washington,
which sponsored the event, also
asked all Jews in the Washing-
ton area to light yarzheit can-
dles in their homes last night.
An all-day observance was
held in Boston sponsored by
the Jewish Community Council
of Metropolitan Boston, New
American Association of
Greater Boston and the New
England Zionist Federation. It
included a debate on, "Is Stress-
No Evidence Seen
Syria Wants Accord
Continued from Page 1-A
evidence to back any of Golan's reports or assessments.
THEY NOTE that Syria has issued no official state-
ment with regard to its intentions of renewing the UNDOF
mandate, due to expire May 30. They predict that Damas-
cus will reserve is position till the very last moment.
There is no evidence either, the officials here say, that
Assad has softened his earlier refusal to contemplate in-
terim talks with Israel.
On the other hand, officials here do acknowledge that
a dramatic improvement has occurred in Assad's relations
with Washington as a result of the close collaboration be-
tween Syria and the U.S. over Syria's involvement in
Lebanon.'
THERE HAVE been reports that this involvement has
been regulated through secret diplomatic contacts between
Syria, the U.S. and Israel.
Some observers here feel that Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger may well want to exploit this situation of rap-
prochement between Washington and Damascus in order
to promote American-orchestrated Israel-Syria peace talks.
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and a service of remembrance.
A HOLOCAUST memorial in
Greater Pittsburgh was held at
the Jewish Community Center
in Oakland. In Topeka. Kansas,
a portion of this week's regular
Sabbath evening service at
Temple Beth Sholom will be
devoted to the history and the
literature of the Holocaust.
Some 1,500 attended a Holo-
caust memorial at Shaarei Sho-
mayim Synagogue in Toronto
under the auspiecs of the Ca-
nadian Jewish Congress.
In London, MP Greville Jan-
ner, vice president of the Board
of Deputies of British Jews,
told a Holocaust commemora-
tion that "those who persecute
a minority are the enemies of
the Jewish people everywhere."
He said the Jewish commu-
nity should fight those who per-
secute people because of the
color of their skin with the
courage of the heroes of the
Warsaw Ghetto.
SIMON FRiSMER, chairman
of the Polish Jewish Ex-Serv-
icemcn's Association, said there
will never again be death camps
for Jews "because there is a
State of Israel.-
He noted that one-and-a-half
million Jewish soldiers fought
in the allied armies in World
War n while thousands of Jew-
ish partisans operated behind
the scenes.
The Duke of Devonshire,
president of the Conservative
Friends of Israel, said Israel
has arisen like a phoenix from
the dust and ashes of the War-
saw Ghetto uprising.
Russian Spy
Ship Leaves
TEL AVIV- (JTA) -A Rus-
sian spy ship has left its usual
position some 45 miles off Is-
rael's coast and has sailed north-
ward, apparently to focus its
electronic detection gear on de-
velopments in Lebanon, it was
reported here.
According to the reports, a
recent Israel naval patrol failed
to spot the Soviet ship, Krira,
which is equipped with radar
discs and listening devices.
THE BELIEF here is that in-
creased international involve-
ment in the Lebanese civil war
sent the Krim northward to
monitor communications in Le-
banon and maintain surveillance
of ships entering Lebanese wa-
ters.
W look to you to make Israel
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Friday, May 7, 1976
+JelstinorkUar>
Page 3-A
DESPITE RABIN'S DETERMINATION TO AVOID IT
1
Pressure Rises for Gush Emunirn Debate
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin is
under mounting pressure from within his own party to
hold the long postponed Cabinet debate over Jewish settle-
ments on the West Bank. The debate, when it occurs, will
determine the fete of the controversial Gush Emunim en-
campment outside the Kadum army base in the Samaria
region.
In the process, it could
destroy Rabin's coalition
with the National Religious
Party and possibly prove
fatal to the Labor Alignment
which is sharply divided on
the issue.
THE MATTER was not on the
agenda of Sunday's Cabinet
meeting. But it is clear that the
"doves" will not tolerate further
delay. Justice Minister Haim
Zadok blasted the Gush Emu-
nim's Apr. 18 to 19 march
through the West Bank which
touched off violent disturbances
in Arab towns and in East Jeru-
salem.
Addressing a symposium at
the Labor Party's ideological
center at Beit Bed, Zadok said
the decision to allow the illegal
Gush settlers to remain at Ka-
dum was a "grave mistake."
He denounced the Gush Emu-
nim (Faith Bloc) as a band of
"religious zealots and extreme
nationalists" who pose a danger
to democracy in Israel because
they "do not see themselves
bound by the rules of the game
within a democratic society."
ZADOK declared that the
Gush squatters should have
been removed from Samaria by
force if necessary when they
first established themselves
there last November. They
should be evicted now, he said.
Meanwhile, the Foreign Min-
istry confirmed a report that
Foreign Minister Yigal Alton
has postponed his trip to the
U.S. next week where he was to
address major fund-raising gath-
erings and meet with Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger and
other Administration and Con-
gressional leaders.
According to political circles,
Alton's main reason for post-
poning his American trip was
"his desire to participate in the
Kadum debate." He does not
want to hold political talks in
Washington before this con-
troversial issue is settled by the
government, the circles said.
ALLOPro decision in effect
served notice on Rabin that he
wants the debate held promptly.
Allon has spoken out several
times in favor of removing the
Gush from the West Bank. He
and other "doves" maintain that
the compromise allowing a lim-
ited number of them to remain
at Kadum under army protec-
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rion was never brought up be-
fore the full Cabinet.
Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res, who arranged the com-
promise, has made no secret of
his support of the Gush de-
mands for free Jewish settle-
ment on the West Bank.
Peres is backed on this issue
by Police Minister Shlomo Hil-
lel and Transport Minister Gad
Yaacobi. The most vigorous
Cabinet support for the Gush
comes from Welfare Minister
Zevulun Hammer, a leader of
the NRP's "young guard" who
has threatened to resign If the
Cabinet decides to evict the Ka-
dum settlers.
UNDER Hammer's pressure,
the more moderate NRP minis-
ters, Yosef Burg and Yitzhak
Raphael, have made similar
threats.
Labor Party, Mapam and In-
dependent Liberal Party "doves"
who are just as vigorously op-
posed to the Kadum settlement,
observe that political "black-
mail" by the NRP is nothing
new in the history of govern-
ment coalitions with the Ortho-
dox faction.
They believe that in a show-
down, the veteran NRP minis-
ters will find a formula that will
permit them to remain in the
Cabinet.
The outcome of the debate is
likely to hinge on such middle-
of-the-road Labor ministers as
Aharon Yadlln, Moshe Baram,
Yehoshua Rabinowitz and Aha-
ron Uzan.
They are newcomers to the
Cabinet and have the strongest
interest in the survival of the
Rabin government. They are ex-
pected to take their cue from
the Premier himself and not op-
pose his declared position.
SO FAR, however, Rabin has
not stated his position unequivo-
cally. On one hand, he has pub-
licly, condemned the Gush Emu-
nim for defying government au-
thority. On the other, he has
reiterated that the Jordan River
must remain Israel's permanent
security border in the east. This
presupposes a chain of Jewish
settlements on the West Bank.
The government has, in fact,
encouraged settlements in the
sparsely populated Jordan val-
ley and presumably would offer
the Gush alternative sites there
or on the Golan Heights. The
Gush and their supporters claim
that the entire West Bank must
be open to Jewish settlement if
it is to remain secure.
Rabin promised a debate on
the matter this month. But with
the month almost over he has
failed to schedule one.
THE REASONS given for the
delay were the West Bank elec-
tions, held Apr. 12, and the
widespread disturbances on the
West Bank. Meanwhile, the
Gush squatters at Kadum have
become more firmly entrenched.
Since January the government
has borrowed mobile homes
from the Jewish Agency to
house the group and a good
deal of earth-work has been
done to improve their living
conditions.
Whenever the Cabinet debate
is held it will be affected by
considerations beyond Israeli
politics. The U.S. government
has made clear its unhappiness
over Jewish settlement in the
occupied Arab territories. That
position was stated bluntly in
the Security Council last month
by U.S. Ambassador William
Scranton.
Doveish elements cite the
West Bank turbulence and
Washington's disapproval as
major reasons why the govern-
ment should put an end to il-
legal settlements. Hawks, on the
other hand, cite the very same
considerations to back their
hard-line policy of increased
Jewish settlements in the ter-
ritories.
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Plage 4-a
vJaristifhridbiJ
Friday, May 7, 1976
I
Let Carter Speak Out
Now that Sen. Henry Jackson is out of the presi-
dential running, and now that Jimmy Carter's cam-
paign has been spurred to even more vigorous strides
by his victory in Texas, it behooves the American Jew-
ish community to get down to the specifics of Carter's
position on the Middle East.
It was one thing for the former Georgia governor
to wear a yarmulke during his visits in Miami. It is
quite another to extract from him a definite position.
There are those who would agree that Carter's es-
sential fudging on issues extends beyond his silence
about the Middle East generally and Israel particularly.
Now comes British MP Eric Moonman, who has
stated flatly for the record that Gov. Carter "is singu-
larly uninformed and perhaps uninspired with Israel's
case" in the Middle East conflict.
Whether or not the British Labor Party leader is
correct, it certainly is true that Carter has given us
little cause to believe that Moonman is not correct.
If we are finally to take Carter's campaign serious-
ly, let him speak out on this particular issue, which is
not only paramount to us as Jews, but as Americans
too.
Racism and Anti-Zionism
The debate at the United Nations Economic and
Social Council has provided further proof if any
was needed that the Arabs are willing to subvert
every legitimate purpose of the UN in order to win
propaganda points against Israel.
The United States and Israel correctly pointed out
that they will not paricipate in the Decade for Action
to Combat Racism and Racial Discrimination as long as
it is linked in any way to anti-Zionism.
Israeli Ambassador Chaim Herzog stressed that
while Israel supports "all moves to eliminate racism
in the world" the introduction of the anti-Zionism res-
olution "obliges us, regretfully, to speak out against the
program as long as that obscene act is in any way,
however remotely, associated with this program."
The Arab attempts to include anti-Zionism in the
Decade should be proof once again to the Black African
countries that the Arabs do not have their interests at
heart. The Arabs have been willing to destroy every
UN agency in order to attack Israel.
Representatives of Black African countries have
voiced concern privately that the Arab attempts to in-
clude Zionism as racist will hurt the efforts aimed
against South Africa and Rhodesia. This is exactly what
is happening. It is time for the Black African countries
to tell the Arabs to stop enough damage has been
done.
Open Hand and Open Heart
We are delighted by the story this week that an
Egyptian woman, whose son is a Cairo doctor, wound up
at Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem for open heart sur-
gery.
We do not have in mind what this says about the
medical excellence of Hadassah Hospital which has, of
course, spoken for itself over the years.
More important is the strange way in which hu-
man need, often tragic human need, overcomes the
artificial boundary lines of hostile nations and politics.
Would that all of Egypt could turn to Israel for
its manifold needs with open hand and open heart. The
way in which Hadassah responded to the Cairo wom-
an's coronary problem is precisely the way in which
all of Israel would respond to all of Egypt.
Unfortunately, politicians do not seem to be able
to act that way. And so hostiliy and threats of war and
the acquisition of arms, which neither Israel nor Egypt
can afford, will continue to be the way of life for these
two countries at the same time that their individual
citizens yearn for peace and humanitarianism.
cJewish Flor&dian
OmCB AND PLANT 120 NX. 6th STREET TELEPHONE I7I-44H
.'.O Box 01-297S, Miami, Florida 38101
PREP K. SHOCHET L.BO MINDUN SELMA M. THOMPBO>
Edlto' and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publl''---
Tha Jewnh Florioran Doe* Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florldlao
Second-Cls"" Postaare Palo at Miami. Fla.
Fred K. Shochet. May 7. 1978
fh* Jewish Florldlan has absorbed the Jewish Unity and th Jewish Weekly
Matnesr of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature tyndl
ate Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American As
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Three YaaraSSO.OO. Out of Town Upon Request. ________________
Volume 49 Number 19
Friday, May 7, 1976 7 IYAR 5736
Why Carter U Way Ahead
ENTRENCHED politicians in
both parties are finally com-
ing to acknowledge the dura-
bility of Jimmy Carter's candi-
dacy even if Carter, himself, is
careful to observe that he is by
no means a shoo-in for the Dem-
ocratic nomination.
The thing I find fascinating
about this is that the politicians
have come to their acknowledg-
ment so late particularly the
Democrats, who kept counting
on the now defunct campaign
of Sen. Jackson as a spring-
Mindlin
board for Hubert Humphrey or
even, among the least inspired
of the politicians who would
like to believe they are the most
inspired, the nay-sayer, Teddy
Kennedy.
THE TROUBLE with politi-
cians in power is that too many
of them are lawyers with more
than a touch of larceny in their
souls.
Of the people's business,
they have made a legal con-
tract filled with tiny type need-
ing a magnifying glass to read
it, and also filled with the kind
of casuistry that would stump
the finest Talmudist.
They do not reckon that the
people can handle their own
business. It is in the politician's
highest interest that he estab-
lish the construct of the citizen
as "layman" (a word I detest
for its smugness) who requires
an elitist class educated in the
ways of the law and govern-
ment to rule him.
BUT THE truth is that gov-
ernment is OF the law; it is not
THE law. These are two very
different things, and those who
would like us not to understand
the difference are the tiny type
boys, who propose themselves
to us as the elitists and who
hide their touch of larceny in
all that tiny type and the alle-
gation that only they can read
and/or understand it.
In fact, lawyers though they
be, they are often the most
poorly educated souls I have
ever met and the least qualified
to be politicians in the best
sense of the word.
They are OF the law, not OF
the government. They would
like us to forget why John
Hancock signed his name in
huge letters. They would like
Continued on Page 13-A
Jewish Education Still an Issue
My column on the priorities
established for Jewish educa-
tion funding (Apr. 23) evoked
the usual spurt of telephone
calls, lapel-tugging and letters
which I expected to receive
based on the experience of writ-
ing many similar to it over
the past seven or ten years.
A goodly number expressed
themselves as appalled with the
No. 14 rating riven "Educa-
tion for the underprivileged
Jewish child," that distance
from the top being highlighted
by my comment that No. 13
featured "Educational trips
Israel, Europe, cross-country"
to the further advantage, if one
wishes to call that, of the
"haves."
FOR REASONS I have not yet
fathomed, it is rare that local
agencies publicize anything but
their annual dinners and neglect
to inform the community of
policy decisions.
A number of Inquirers were
curious about the total priority
nackage of the Central Agencv
for Jewish Agencv, so here are
the 26 in the order of Import-
ance listed by the majority of
CAJE Board members:
Judaica High School, Institute
for Jewish Studies, Hebrew Ul-
nan. Dav Schools. Afternoon
Schools. Family and Adult Edu-
cation. Teacher Fringe Bene-
fits. Federation and Its af-
filiated npencies lay and pro-
fessional Jewish education. Edu-
cation Resource Center. Ethnic
ti)rli* Central Acencv for Jewish Edu-
cation for Srnith Florida, resi-
n"nt rflrno-var-roiind Jewish
itnnaflnn:
EDUCATIONAL trins Is-
rael Eifone. crosscountry Edu-
cation for th underprivileeed
Jewish child. Jewish education
for the Special Child. WorWne
with Federation agencies to in-
tensify the Judaic nroeram-
ming. Earlv Childhood Educa-
EDWARD
COHEN
Lk
tion, Enhancing the status of
professional Jewish educators
on all levels, Higher Jewish edu-
cation, Judaica museum;
Research and statistical proj-
ects values, evaluation of
programs, attitudes; Education
for the Aged. Pedagogic spe-
cialists at CAJE, Publications,
Recruitment and development
of new personnel in Jewish edu-
cation and Jewish communal
service and Yiddish Studies
project.
Even a cursory look at the
list tells a great deal about
where our community is at not
only educationally but philoso-
phically and culturally. Those
interested might wish to com-
ment on those stated needs for
just the bare sentence should
be enough to provoke debate.
THE BIG problem, I imagine,
is whom do you debate? For
all intents and purposes it is
a one-sided argument. The
response of those who really
can do something about it is
mostly silence.
This issue seems to be a sea-
sonal one with me, as predict-
able as the Jewish holiday cal-
endar and, obviously, stems
from my own calendar. In April
and May I am particularly con-
scious of funding special needs
that most synagogue (or Fed-
eration agency) budgets do not
provide for ordinarily.
As I wrote at the end of April,
1972: "Little things, like Pas-
sover food for people on wel-
fare. Small sums that will help
some kids go to Jewish camps
for a few weeks, for an experi-
ence they would not have be-
cause their families most of
them broken by divorce or
death cannot afford it."
NOTHING has changed, ex-
cept possibly for the worse, nor
is there more money for this
except from those generous few
who continue to give to help
those kids. There is no effort
to provide for this on a com-
munity level. Except that I hear
from the Lubavitcher rebbe's
local forces that some effort in
that direction may be made this
summer.
Back in May, 1969, I wrote
about the economics of Jewish
education at the synagogue
level, stating there was "evid-
ence that some children were
foreclosed from the experience
because their parents could not
afford to belong."
Further. "As far as I know,
the Commission on Jewish Edu-
cation of Greater Miami's Jew-
ish Federation is still without
any hard evidence that there
are families who want a Jewish
education for their children and
can't get it because of money.'
And it is obvious that CAJE,
the successor to the Commis-
sion, is not about to try to get
such evidence.
THOSE OF us who know
something about the synagogue
can attest to the fact that there
is plenty of "hard evidence
available. All I can sav at this
noint is that desoite the seem-
in e deafness, blindness and
dumbness. "I intend to return
to this nroblem again, as I have
done over the nast several
wars."
The ouestion is from that
169 column. It is further Droof
that a Rood definition of a Jew
Is one who is a congenital op-
timist.


Friday, May 7, 1976
+Jc*lstth#kjk*ri
Page 5-A
Armed Forces Purchases
Show Worst Waste
anderson
WASHINGTON Almost in-
variably, the worst waste is
found in the armed forces. Mili-
tary procurement officers seem
to have a cavalier attitude to-
ward the taxpayers' money.
Enough never seems to be suf-
ficient; they are constantly sub-
mitting requisitions for more.
Sometimes the waste is high-
ly technical. This makes it hard-
er for the taxpayers to under-
stand and, therefore, easier for
the military brass to get away
with.
FOR EXAMPLE, we have ob-
tained a confidential auditor's
report on the Army's new twin-
engine helicopter. The name is
enough to discourage taxpayers
from wanting to know anything
more about it. It is called the
Utility Tactical Transport Air-
craft System. This is too big a
mouthful, even for the Army
brass, so they refer to it sim-
ply as the UTTAS.
The Army wants to buy 1,117
UTTAS helicopters, and the tax-
payers are going to have to pay
about $3 million apiece for
them. That is three-billion-three
hundred-thousand dollars of
your money.
Yet ths auditor's report states
that tho UTTAS weighs too
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much, which keeps it from hov-
ering satisfactorily. It also
vibrates too much.
BUT ITS the cost figures that
disturb us the most. Back in
1971, the Pentagon promised
that the UTTAS would be 17
per cent less expensive to op-
erate than the UH-1 helicopter,
which it is supposed to replace.
Now the latest figures show that
the UTTAS will be about 25
per cent more expensive to op-
erate than the UH-1.
Although the UTTAS is go-
ing to cost the taxpayers at
least $54 million more than the
original projections, Congress is
expected to go head with Vie
appropriation. Congressmen who
deliver loud speeches against
the waste of paperclips some-
times defend the most extra-
vagant weapons.
SECRETARIAL Syntax: Our
informants inside the Federal
Energy Administration have
sent us two internal memos,
which tell their own story.
In the first one, section chief
J. Gene Curella declares: "Start-
ing Wednesday, we will rein-
stitute the staggered lunch hour
routine ... I will again remind
those of you who don't follow
the rules I have set up for this
office that you are treading
very closely to being suspended
without pay ... or transferred
to another unit."
THE FOLLOWING day, Cu-
rella issued another memo. It
declares gravely: "I am official-
ly asking that Mrs. Jackie John-
son of my staff be transferred
to another division The
reasons include the following:
"During a morning staff meet-
ing on a very sensitive matter
(namely, the lunch hours sched-
uling), she abruptly left the
room and uttered ('BLEEP!') as
if to impugn my management
technique."
Rabin Refuses to Debate
Gen. Elazar Memorandum
Egyptian Woman
In Israeli Hospital
Continued from Page 1-A
tal and was told that the pro-
gram was very popular in
Egypt. Mrs. Batzri said she fre-
quently receives letters from
Arab countries asking specific
medical questions to be an-
swered on the program.
She said the doctors them-
Ivm answer the questions on
"-> nrogram, in Hebrew or
- Hsh, to ensure the listeners
' ~t th< answers are authentic.
Batzri said she had sev-
eral times handled the "tech-
n'cel" details to allow someone
from an Arab country to come
to Hadassah Hospital for treat-
ment.
She recently made arrange-
ments for a patient from Syria
who was encouraged to come
here by Syrian doctors, and the
hospital is awaiting his arrival.
MEANWHILE, five Iranians,
three Moslems and two Jews,
are back in Iran after receiving
kidney treatment at Beilinson
Hospital near Tel Aviv.
Prof. Joseph Sonnensfeld,
head of the hospital's Urology
Department, last week was
urgently called to Teheran for
consultations on a patient there.
Continued from Page 1-A
until his death two weeks ago
that he had been wronged.
He submitted a detailed me-
morandum to Rabin, which the
Premier circulated among Min-
isters at the time. Last week,
the memo was leaked in full to
the media.
ELAZAR charged inter alia
that the Commission had failed
to apprise him of evidence giv-
en by Dayan which prejudiced
him and thus denied him his
basic right of refuting prejudi-
cial evidence.
While Rabin has refused a
formal cabinet debate, there
was an hour-long informal dis-
cussion in which several Min-
isters participated.
Shemtov said openly that he
tended to agree with Elazar's
strictures against the Commis-
sion and a number of other
Ministers appeared to agree.
JUSTICE Minister Haim Za-
dok revealed that he had ap-
pointed a panel of legal officials
to examine the "Commissions
of previous Commissions, to de-
the Agranat experience and that
of previous Cimmissions, to de-
termine whether amendment of
the law was required.
These experts would examine
the question of affected persons'
right to know of, and respond
to, evidence prejudicial to them.
Shemtov said later his aim in
calling for a cabinet debate had
been partially achieved in the
informal interchange of views
British MP Raps
Carter 'Ignorance*
Of Mideast Issues
Continued from Page 1-A
the Middle East complexities
but doesn't show the same de-
gree of empathy any one of the
other candidates often do."
Moonman conceded that Sen.
Henry M. Jackson of Washing-
ton and Rep. Morris Udall of
Arizona, who are now all but
out of the race, have "been
around longer" and have had
greater exposure to foreign
policy issues.
AMERICAN Jews must also
explain to Carter the relation-
ship between Jews in the U.S.
and Jews in Israel, Moonman
said.
Referring to remarks he
made in an address to the For-
eign Policy Institute in Phila-
delphia, Moonman told the JTA
that "it seems clear that U.S.
Middle East policy has chang-
ed." He said the Ford Adminis-
tration's budget cut-backs "in-
volving Israel" were not "the
most significant assessment in
itself, but it epitomizes a clear
warning to the Jewish commu-
nity" and "the Western world
cannot take for granted the sup-
port of the incumbent in the
White House."
Moonman said that Ford's
foreign policy was "beginning
to come to terms with respon-
sibility to the Arab states."
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inasmuch as the cabinet was
on record as having taken
note of the late Elazar's me-
morandum. ObvioUslVj Shemtov
said, the cabinet could not re-
open the issues themselves: that
was the job of future historians.
MINISTER without portfolio
Yisrael Galili recalled that the
Golda Meir cabinet, in April,
1974, had specifically and de-
liberately decided to accept Ela-
zar's resignation thus avoid-
ing the need to decide whether
to accept the Commission's re-
commendation that he be dis-
missed.
While the findings of the
Commission were unquestion-
able by the cabinet, Galili noted,
its recommendations were cer-
tainly open for the cabinet to
accept or reject.
Indeed, many recommenda-
tions had been accepted, while
others had been tacitly at
least rejected.
GALILI DID not speculate as
to what the Meir cabinet would
have decided had Elazar not
resigned of his own accord. Very
probably, it would have accept-
ed the Commission's dismissal
recommendation.
But the fact that it did not
and the fact that the punctilious
Galili recalled the two-year-old
decision is seen as something
of a (very partial) rehabilita-
tion for Elazar, whose memoran-
dum has revived the widespread
doubts and criticism with which
aspects of the Agranat report
were received when it was is-
sued.
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i#g ,/.

2
lb:
-
Page e-n
.' .
>
.hi,:, .-
.......-"- "" Friday, May 7, 1976
T
"i
Explosions Show
What Lies Ahead
For West Bank
JERUSALEM Look for increasing attacks by low-
income Musrara quarter residents on Arabs in the Old City.
Some Arab residents have already fled into the heart of
the Old City. Others have taken up staves and knives.
The exodus began in the
wake of a bomb explosion
Monday evening minutes be-
fore air raid sirens sounded
to mark the beginning of
Memorial Day for Israel's
war dead.
At least 30 persons were
injured when the bomb, at-
tached to two motorbikes,
went off, also killing several
others on a side street just
off Ben Yehuda St.
President Ephraim Katzir
was about one mile away at
the Western Wall preparing to kindle a memorial light.
CAIRO "President Anwar Sadat relayed his or-
ders requesting an emergency meeting of the United Na-
tions Security Council to take up the oppression against
the Palestinian people of the West Bank and Gaza Strip."
This was the word passed on by Foreign Minister Is-
mail Fahmi in announcing Egypt's call Monday for an
emergency United Nations Security Council session to dis-
cuss Israeli "oppression and terrorism" against Arabs on
the West Bank.
New Rule to Ban Arab Boycott
NEW YORK Look for the Commerce Department
to prohibit American companies doing business with Arab
states from responding to questions about whether they
are involved in pro-Israel activities, such as the United
Jewish Appeal.
The tipoff came when Rep. James Corman (D., Wash.)
introduced a bill in the House of Representatives in Wash-
ington last week calling for elimination of tax benefits for
U.S. firms who participate in the Arab boycott.
0
PARIS Look for new tensions between France and
Israel. Officials at Quai D'Orsay said this week that pro-
tocol does not require a luncheon invitation for a private
visit by a head of state.
But Israeli President Ephraim Katzir called off a visit
to Paris next month because, he said, French authorities
would not accord him the kind of welcome demanded by
diplomatic protocol.
Officials here said that Katzir would have been re-
ceived "with all the honors due his rank."
But Israeli authorities maintained that even a private
visit by a head of state required a measure of ceremonial
pomp by the host country, and they are charging that
President Valery Giscard d'Estaing was merely prepared
to receive Katzir in his office and was not planning to ten-
der a dinner or even a lunch for him.
0
JERUSALEM Look for a heated Cabinet debate
Sunday on the West Bank settlement in general and the
fate of the Gush Emunim settlers in Kadum in Samaria
in particular.
Haaretz Columnist Yoel Marcus has characterized the
debate as "a fly into an elephant" (turning molehills into
mountains).
But others here see Kadum as a test case of the ulti-
mate fate of the West Bank.
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Continued from Pane 1-A
credit measure where com-
pliance would entail refusal to
deal with firms owned by Jews
or including Jews in their man-
agement."
SHE NOTED that "Com-
panies presently treat Federal
anti-boycott laws as a joke. Out-
lawing discriminatory credit
practices cut the boycott off at
the pockets a fact American
businesses will not be able to
ignore."
A new state law in New York,
which became effective last
Jan. 1, makes it unlawful for
banks, shipping companies, and
other corporations to boycott,
blacklist, or refuse to deal with
any business or individual be-
cause of race, color, creed, eth-
nic origin or sex.
"Large commercial banks
could get around the New York
law by signing the papers in
Houston or some other location
outside New York," Ms. Abzug
said. "This new Federal act will
block that end-run."
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Friday, May 7, 1976
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Friday, May 7, 1976
Beigin Warns Against Evicting Gush Settlers
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Herat
leader Menachem Beigin warn-
ned the government that any
resolution it adopted to evict
the Gush Emugim squatters
from Kadum in Samaria would
be opposed by a majority in the
Knesset.
Addressing the Herat central
committee here, Beigin said he
had a list of 62 MKs opposed to
evacuation of the Gush.
He said that if the Cabinet
decided on eviction, the Knes-
set would be called into special
session and the 62 MKs would
be called on to back up their
position.
ALTHOUGH Beigin did not
say so, he was apparently
threatening the government
with a noconfidence vote.
Likud, with 39 Knesset seats,
the National Religious Party
with 10 and the Orthodox Aguda
bloc with five, the parties like-
ly to support the Gush, muster
with a no-confidence vote.
Beigin apparently believes
that eight members of the Labor
Party would defect from gov-
ernment ranks to give the pro-
Gush group a Knesset majority.
Meanwhile, Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon said in a television
interview yesterday that he fav-
ored planned, selective settle-
ments in the administered ter-
ritories but not settlements that
are contrary to the govern-
ment's decrees.
IF IT IS determined that the
Kadum group does not fall with-
in the sphere of planned settle-
ments, they will be offered an
alternative site within the
framework of the security set-
tlement program which includes
the administered areas, he said.
Allon denied reports that he
postponed his trip to the U.S.
because of the Kadum issue.
He said he put off his visit
because he wants to be on hand
for important discussions of the
settlement plan, Mapam-Labor
Party alignment relations and
the Labor Party's Internal prob-
lems.
IN A related development,
some 1.000 members of kib-
butzim and moshavim and vari-
ous political parties met over
the weekend at Moshav Ein
Vered under the slogan "Set-
tlers for Settlements."
They called for renewed set-
tlement momentum throughout
the country, including the West
Bank, and expressed absolute
opposition to the eviction of the
Gush Emunim squaaters from
Kadum in Samaria.
Among those attending were
hundreds of members from
Ichud Hakvutzot VeHakibbut-
zim, the Mapai kibbutz move-
ment, and from Hakibbutz Ha-
meuchad, the Achdut Avoda
movement.
However the secretariats of
both movements disassociated
themselvtes from the meeting
and rejected the proceedings.
SPEAKERS included Res. Gen.
Ariel Sharon, the Yom Kippur
War hero and former Likud
leader; Meir Zorea, head of the
Israeli Lands Administration,
who lost two sons in Israel's
wars; and Dan Laner of Neot
Mordechai.
Zorea called for settlement in
all territory controlled by Is-
rael. Laner said that just as
Kantara in Sinai and Kuneitra
on the Golan Heights were con-
quered by Israeli arms, so were
Haifa and Acre. He said the
word "occupation" must not be
feared.
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/Friday, May 7, 1976
+Jmlsti narkMan
Page 9-A
r
+
Ten Settlements
Slated for Gaza
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ten new settlements eight
moshavim (cooperative settlements) and two kibbutzim
will be established in the near future in the Raffah ap-
proaches in the Gaza Strip, Leon Dulzin, the Jewish Agency
Treasurer, said after a visit to the region several days ago.
He said the World Zionist Organization will make spe-
cial efforts aimed at creating a continuous line of settle-
- ments in the Pithat Raffiah region.
) Dulzin stressed that emphasis would be on the quality
rather than the quantity of settlers, adding that the planned
moshavim will include some to be settled by newcomers
from the Soviet Union and the United States.
A development effort is underway in the Pithat Raf-
fiah area, Dulzin said. In addition to construction of hous-
ing for the settlements, work is proceeding on building of
large packing houses, particularly for flowers and vege-
tables which the region is producing.
The packing houses are being built at Dikla, Saddot,
Kerem Shalom and Sdeh-Nitzha, described as veteran set-
tlements of the region.
Scientific, Nuclear Firm
Opening U.S. Facilities
HAIFA (JTA) Elscint, Ltd., an Israeli manufac-
f turer of scientific and nuclear medical instruments, an-
' nounced that it will open a manufacturing and assembly
facility in the United States about the first week of May.
Dr. Avaraham Suhami, president, stated that the new
plant in Hackensack, N.J., will produce camera detector
heads for Elscint's gamma cameras initially.
Other products and systems of Elscint's growing sci-
entific and medical lines will be manufacturered and as-
sembled at the New Jersey facility later on, Dr. Suhami
stated.
The manufacturing and assembling operations will be
carried out by Elscint, Inc., the company's American sub-
sidiary, in its 6,000 sq. ft. plant.
(According to a spokesman for Elscint in New York,
this may be, as far as he knew, the first Israeli firm to
open a plant in the U.S. Until now, he noted, American
companies have been opening manufacturing facilities in
Israel.)
Israeli Companies Represented
BONN (JTA) Israeli firms will participate in 36
fairs all over the world this year, 10 of them in West Ger-
many, it was announced here. Israel will be represented
by 38 firms at the Hanover industrial fair. Among the items
Israel will display will be the Westwind executive jet, the
Arava multipurpose civilian transport, and the Gabriel sur-
face-to-surface missile.
BEFORE YOU ASK FOR OUR SUPPORT
Clear UN of Racism-Herzog
Continued from Page 1-A
cism in the world," the in-
troduction of anti-Zionist
references to the resolution
on the UN-sponsored Decade
to Combat Racism "obliges
us, regretfully, to speak out
against the program as long
as that obscene act is in any
way, however remotely, as-
sociated with this program."
IT IS for this reason, Her-
zog said "that we call upon this
body to reject the program un-
til it has been cleansed of an
element inspired by racists and
anti-Semites."
Herzog charged that the
Arabs, by forcing the UN to
equate Zionism with facism,
have discredited the world or-
ganization. He sayl that racism
and racial discrimination do not
exist in Israel. "The State of
Israel has, from its very incep-
tion, been guided by the prin-
coples of freedom, justice and
peace," he said.
Referring to repeated cita-
tions during the ECOSOC de-
bate of increased collaboration
between Israel and South Af-
rica, and the emphasis put on
the recent visit to Israel of
South African Prime Minister
John Vorster, Herzog said that
he rejected all accusations "out
of hand."
ISRAEL, he said, "is a sov-
ereign country and has invari-
ably refrained from comment-
ing on whom other countries
receive as visitors." He assert-
ed that Vorster's visit began as
a pilgrimage to the Holy Places
on the occasion of Easter.
"I can well imagine what
would have been the reaction
of my Arab colleagues if free-
dom of access to the Holy
Places would have been denied
to a pilgrim merely because of
his political views," Herzog
said.
The Israeli envoy added, "If
you are suggesting that the visit
of Mr. Vorster and his minis-
ters must be interpreted as an
endorsement of his govern-
ment's policies, then this con-
clusion surely applies to all
countries where such visits
have taken place. You cannot
be selective in this matter and
if these are your views, then
say so about all the countries
where such visits have taken
place," Herzog said.
THE U.S. reaffirmed that It
"will never accept" the General
Assembly resolution equating
Zionism with racism, and de-
clared that it could no longer
participate in or support the
Decade for Action to Combat
Racism and Racial Discrimina-
tion because of its linkage to
Zionism.
Addressing the Economic and
Social Council, Ambassador Wil-
liam Scranton said "Zionism is
not racism. It is not racial dis-
crimination. It is a justifiable
and understandable manifesta-
tion of national feeling on the
part of a people entitled to a
homeland, whose claim to a
homeland was recognized by the
United Nations almost 30 years
ago."
He added that U.S. opposition
to the resolution "is not the
policy of a particular adminis-
tration at a particular moment"
but of the nation. Congress and
the Executive branch.
Palestinians Want
Rights Finalized
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Committee on the Exer-
cise of the Inalienable Rights
of the Palestinian People has
received the text of draft re-
commendations calling for the
implementation of General As-
sembly and Security Council
resolutions on the rights of "all
Palestinians to return to their
home, lands and property" and
the creation of a Palestinian
state.
The recommendations were
submitted for inclusion in the
report which the 20-member
committee is to submit by June
1 to Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim for transmission to
the Security Council.
THE RECOMMENDATIONS,
made by an eight-member draft-
ing group of the committee,
suggested a two-phase imple-
mentation of Palestinian rights.
The first calls for the return to
their homes of the Palestinians
displaced as a result of the Six-
Day War.
The second phase deals with
the Palestinians displaced be-
tween 1948 and 1967. The re-
commendations said that Pales-
tinians not choosing to return
to their homes should be "paid
iust and equitable compensa-
tion."
The committee also recom-
mended that the Security Coun-
cil publish by June 1, 1977 a
timetable for the complete with-
drawal of Israeli forces from
territories taken in 1967.
THE TERRITORIES would be
handed over to the United Na-
tions which subsequently will
give them to the Palestine Li-
beration Organization "as the
representative of the Palestin-
ian people."
According to the draft re-
commendations, after the Pales-
tinians return to their homes,
and with the establishment of
an independent Palestinian en-
tity, the Palestinian people
would be able to exercise its
right to self-determination and
decide its form of government
without external interference.
The 20-nation committee, es-
tablished by the General As-
sembly last Nov. 10, is made
up mainly of Third World na-
tions.
ISRAEL HAS repeatedly de-
clared that it does not recog-
nize the committee and will not
abide by its decisions.
The committee will meet this
week to consider the draft re-
commendations after members
have consulted with their gov-
ernments.
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Sometimes it Seems That Wall to Wall Cabinet is Needed in Israel
I
Haifa
rTODAY WE shall have a short lesson in the real-
ities of Israel's internal political organization.
The leadership of the country and the vital deci-
sions which such leadership makes are directly af-
fected by that organization.
Since the creation of the State no political party
has ever won a majority in the Knesset. Hence it
has always been necessary to form a coalition a
working partnership which would assure parliamen-
tary backing of at least 61 of the 120 votes in the
Knesset.
TWICE IN its history Israel felt called upon, in
the face of national emergency, to create a wall-to-
wal) coalition of all or almost all parties and thus
assure a national umted front The first time was
in 1948, when independence was proclaimed. The
second time was in June, 1968, on the outbreak of
the Six-Day War.
Carl
c4L
'pert
Today's Government, headed by Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin, comprises a coalition which gives it
the support of 67 members of the Knesset. That
means that a large minority of 53 is completely left
out of the decision making at Government and Cabi-
net level. Chief bloc in the opposition is Gahal, with
39 Knesset members.
AGAIN AND again voices are heard warning us
that Israel faces a new crisis. Who can deny that
we are experiencing a series of political and diplo-
matic setbacks which are seriously eroding our posi-
tion on the international scene? Our righteous in-
dignation against the steamroller tactics at the
United Nations is not going to alter the bitter facts.
Is this not a time to draw into the Government
.?ll the talents available, irrespective of party, and
create a National Unity Cabinet?
Minister of Defense Shimon Peres has openely
ldvocated it. Every public poll has endorsed it.
AT A TIME when Jerusalem calls upon world
lewry to unite in support of Israel, cannot this
country itself set an example of unity?
To be sure, there are legitimate doubts with
respect to the move. One objection is that it will
introduce widely divergent opinions into the Cabi-
net, with the result that it will be difficult, or per-
haps even impossible, to arrive at decisions.
3~
Inmates'
Given Help
IVfORE THAN 1,000 Jewish men and women inmates of eight
prisons in New York State sought and received help from
Jewish Family Service counselors in the period between 1970
and 1975, according to a report by the agency.
The agency's social rehabilitation division provides help to
the Jewish criminal, to the ex-criminal and to his family during
both his incarceration and post-prison adjustment. A spokes-
man said the vast majority of Jewish criminals are men.
THE SPOKESMAN reported that the number of Jews in
prison has been declining steadily. One explanation offered is
that the criminal justice system is now more concerned with
lawbreakers involved in highly visible and dangerous street
crimes than with "white collar" criminals those whose of-
fenses include writing of bad checks, embezzlement of funds
and similar crimes.
The spokesman said Jewish offenders usually are in the
latter category and frequently are not sent to jail. But in re-
cent years, the spokesman said, there has been a slight in-
crease in the number of Jews imprisoned for drug abuse.
PRISON LIFE for Jewish inmates, as for inmates general-
ly, is a grim affair but with a particular harassment. As mem-
bers of a minority group, the spokesman said, Jewish inmates
are often forced into the role of scapegoats. Because they are
often judged as a group, rather than as individuals. Jewish
prisoners react by tending to stick together.
The spokesman said that one way this group feeling mani-
fests itself is in attendance at religious services in prison, a
regularity of attendance which for many of them was a prac-
tice rarely or never maintained "on the outside."
ONE RESULT is that the Jewish inmates often establish a
relationship with the prison rabbi who may help the prisoner
handle problems in prison But if the inmate has concerns
about this familv, he is referred to a JFS counselor.
JFS counseling is provided to inmates in six prisons in the
New York metropolitan area and to ten correctional facilities
in upstate New York. Help is provided in fact-to-face meetings
and via the mail. JFS counselors maintain an extensive and
continuing correspondence with the prisoner and his family,
which concerns not only current problems but also the need
for getting a job after release.
THE PROGRAM at the prisons consists of provision of
counseling services by a specially assigned JFS worker who
visits Sing Sing prison once each month and other nearby in-
stitutions, such as Walkill, Greenhaven and Westfield women's
reformatory and prison, several times a year.
JFS experts said few experiences are more disruptive to
family life than the arrest and imprisonment of a spouse, parent
or child. The family is left without a breadwinner, the child
without a parent, the wife without a husband. The situation
can be as bitter for the family on the outside as it is for the
family member in prison.
INITIALLY, many wives are devastated by what con-
stitutes an instant crisis. They feel betrayed and angry but often
are so overwhelmed they are unable to express their rages and
feelings of fear and betrayal. Through individual JFS counsel-
ing or by participation in a women's group, the agency tries
to help these women to express those feelings.
Many appear unable to function or regress to a level of
complete helplessness. Separation for these wives can bring to
the surface deepseated feelings of inadequacy and dependency.
The wives may find they cannot cope with the negative reac-
tions of other family members and with an unsympathetic and
oven hostile community. The goal of the JFS program is to
help such families as they learn to deal with a radically changed
life situation, the spokesman said-
THE PROBLEMS do not, of course, magically disappear
with the return of the prisoner to his or her family. Former
prisoners often suffer difficulties in readjusting to and reinte-
rgating themselves back into normal life.
Friday, May 7, 1976 +Jewlst> FlorlMM) Page 10-A
S
usan
runoff
Rebuttal to Bellow's
Distasteful Performance
CYNTHIA OZICK, Bloodshed and Three Novel-
las. N.Y.: Alfred A. Knopf, $6.95. 178 pp.
CYNTHIA OZICK wrote a commentary in The
New York Times Book Review (March 21,
1976) on Saul Bellow's recent distasteful inter-
views and lectures. Everyone in Miami was
suitably shocked and disgusted with Bellow.
Miss Ozick successfully and very skillfully
chastised him.
After reading the above essay entitled
"Hanging the Ghetto Dog," I looked forward
to her new book, "Bloodshed," with great anti-
cipation. I have not been disappointed. I am a
little annoyed with her Preface to the book.
THE POMPOSITY of her writing is over-
whelming. She constantly refers to her editor
and other authors who disapprove of Prefaces
and make a convincing case; yet she writes
twelve pages' worth.
The Preface did not make sense until I com-
pleted the book and reread it. It should be an
Afterword, and as such is important to the
understanding of all of the works in this col-
lection.
I STRUGGLED through the first two stories.
She saved the best for last. "An Education"
and "Usurpation (Other People's Stories)" are
beautifully written.
In "An Education," Ozick tells the story of
a brilliant, hopelessly romantic young female
scholar, who becomes manipulated by a young
glamorous couple which she perceives as per-
fect. Ozick has us too believing in their per-
fection at first.
Then she adeptly and cleverly reveals their
intolerable selfishness and immaturity to the
reader while our young scholar muddles about
confused, and afraid to believe the truth.
I HAVE never read a story like "Usurpa-
tion." The narrator depicts for us the horror
of attending the lecture of a famous writer
who begins to read his new story. She dis-
covers that his storv is her story.
That is, he has written the story first.
Characters proceed to compete with each other
in creating stories until the storytellers find
themselves actually living one another's stories.
Miss Ozick has a tremendous background
in the classics, humanities and Jewish litera-
ture.
SHE DEMANDS that her reader meet this
knowledge to taste the full measure of her
writing. Her writing is lyrical, intelligent and
intense.
Each one of those stories or novellas, con-
tains a Jewish theme, none of which is de-
rogatory toward Jews.
It is obvious that they are written by a
committed Jew a Jew who has a right to
criticize Saul Bellow's denials and fears. Cyn-
thia Ozick is truly a first quality Jewish writer.
England, France and Italy
Due for Mexican Treatment
Vaiii
OnwMe/ *C^i/\
JNGLAND, France and Italy voted against
Israel at the recent Security Council ses-
sion. That is to say they voted for the PLO.
Shouldn't these countries be given the
"Mexico treatment"? Remember, Mexico voted
against Israel and in revulsion thousands of
tourists cancelled their reservations. Why
should we visit countries which vote against a
democratic nation?
THAT VOTE, which was vetoed by the
U.S., meant, in effect, that these three so-called
civilized nations participated in maligning the
State of Israel.
Israel does not oppress the Arabs. The
only well-off Arabs in the world are in the
Jewish country.
The recent uprising of the Arabs in Israel
was fomented by Communists and by PLO-
oiks. It is, alas, the condition of a democratic
country to expect people to stage protests, as
this country has experienced protests for
years.
But you won't find protests in Saudi Ara-
bia, Egypt, Iraq, Syria (in spite of Mike Wal-
lace's libels), Libya.
"THEY'D BE forcefully squelched in those
despotic lands.
And that selfsame Security Council did not
exhibit any shock over the slaughter going on
in Lebanon. So why should Jews (or any de-
cent people) tour England, France, and Italy?
Let those countries get oodles of cancelled
reservations, as Mexico did before that nation
reversed its position.
If you must travel, see the U.S. during
this milestone year. Or visit that other splen-
did democracy, the State of Israel.
be E*J5Htm thC ^^ Wh0 wanted *
be head of the Rotarians has withdrawn, may
I have a word in the matter?
whi1-?0106,*/' the OU,cry fl8ainst th nian,
whose name I don't care to remember, result-
ed in the end of his candidacy
. J, Jf a rePuJsive thing that a Hitlerite
should have risen so high in the echelons of a
fine service agency like Rotary.
IT IS good to note that revulsion against
him resulted in his being unhorsed.
But there was a missing ingredient in the
lamentable contretemps.
What was missing was any sign of re-
morse on the part of the former Nazi.
PERSONALLY, I am ready to forgive a
man who has done wrong. The Jewish faith
revolves around the belief that an individual
may atone for his faults, if he repairs his char-
acter after admitting his sin.
But in all the tararam around the man
who was about to head up Rotary there was
not a single indication that he regretted be-
ing linked with murderers.


Iftiday, May 7, 1976
-Jmlsi) fhrkUan
';*
...
Page ha
Services for Police Martyrs
7V".
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Fun-
eral services were held here for
police Inspector Albert Levi
and Captain Shmuel Shiff who
were fatally wounded while dis-
mantling a bomb planted by
terrorists in central Jerusalem.
The bomb, estimated by po-
lice to have contained about
two kilos of TNT, detonated in
a blast that was heard in distant
suburbs. Four other security
men were injured and required
hospitalization. Two were dis-
charged from the hospital.
POLICE, who set up road-
blocks and check points in
various parts of the city im-
mediately after the explosion,
have arrested scores of suspects
for questioning. Some have been
released but the round-up of
others was continuing. Levi, 36,
who died at Hadassah Hospital,
had served on the bomb squad
for nine years and was" regard-
ed as one of the best sappers
in the Israeli police force.
Born in Morocco, he came to
Israel at the age of nine. Shiff,
45, who came to Israel from
Rumania in 1946, was pro-
nounced dead shortly after he
was brought to Shaare Zedek
Hospital.
According to police, the bomb
was concealed in a paint can
which also contained a quantity
of nails, apparently for shrapnel
effect. It was. spotted by a local
resident who reported a sus-
picious object to police.
WITHIN five minutes, Levi,
Shiff and other security person-
nel were on the scene. Resi-
dents were evacuated from the
street and the block was cor-
doned off. The bomb detonated
as Levi, reportedly, was lifting
the lid off the paint tin.
Police believe that the ter-
rorists intended to plant the
bomb in a heavily-trafficked
area of the city but were fright-
ened off by the presence of
security guards in public
places.
They left the bomb "any-
where" and fled, a police source
said. Levi was interviewed in
the press several months ago
about his dangerous occupation.
HE WAS quoted as saying
that there were three principles
vital to the life of a sapper:
"knowledge, caution and, most
important luck." He told the
interviewer that "with time you
gain more knowledge; caution
develops with experience. But
the trouble remains with luck.
You have no way whatsoever to
control this."
'Hi'.'. '
Russian Colonel Dead
Of Heart Attack, 54
NEW YORK (JTA) Col. Yefim Davidovich, the
former Red Array hero and one of the most prominent
Soviet Jews denied permission to emigrate to Israel, died
Apr. 24 of a heart attack at his home in Minsk, according
to Jewish sources here. He was 54 years old.
A spokesman for the Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry recalled that Col. Davidovich had suffered his fifth heart
attack several weeks ago. A number of leading Soviet Jew-
ish activists pleaded with Soviet authorities last month to
let him emigrate in view of his condition, but permission
was denied.
Col. Davidovich had sought an exit visa for three years
but was told it would not be in the interest of the state for
him to emigrate.
He was pensioned out of the army in 1971 and later
became a frequent protester against the repression of Jews
in the USSR, and against the authorities' refusal to let him
leave.
Last May, activist sources said, he had been officially
stripped of his rank and deprived of his officer's pension.
n
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12-A
+Jewlstifk>rkMaii
Friday, May 7, 1976 ,y
Javits Urges Ford
To Visit Mideast
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R.-
N.Y.) suggested here that President Ford visit the Middle
East because his presence "would symbolize that the area
has no appetite for war" and that "a relatively new" and
"more normal situation" prevails there "notwithstanding
the tragedy in Lebanon."
posed new Israeli settlements
there.
"New settlements cannot be
permitted no matter what ulti-
mately may be their disposi-
tion," he declared, adding that
"the fact of settlement won't
make any difference in our ulti-
mate position" and that they
"certainly cannot be given an
advantage to Israel."
He said the Arab disorders in
response to the recent march
by Israeli nationalists through
the West Bank was "not good
for Israel," Javits said that
while "we won't say cut off aid
for Israel, we certainly can ex-
press our views as to the re-
sults" of aid.
ASKED BY the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency whether any
Arab leader he had met told
him his government would rec-
ognize Israel as a sovereign
Jewish State under certain con-
ditions, Javits replied that he
did not get "such a commitment
from any Arab leader."
But, he added, "Every Arab
leader offered support of UN
Resolutions 242 and 338 that
accept Israel." He said, how-
ever, that there is "no hope"
for a Geneva conference and
that it is "not right to admit the
PLO" into the political process.
Javits contended that it is
"not possible under existing
conditions" to establish psy-
chological conditions for peace"
in the Middle East.
HE SAID "the most import-
ant contribution to peace" there
at present was the rebuilding
of cities such as he witnessed
along the Suez Canal. He said
he hoped "that could also be
done in Kuneitra" on the Golan
Heights.
"Progress, country-by-coun-
try," to "better living condi-
tions on the ground" would give
both sides "mutual hostages for
peace," Javits said.
His proposal that Ford visit
Javits, the second-ranking
Republjban member of the
Senate| Foreign Relations
Committee, has completed a
10-day fact-finding mission
for the Committee in the
Middle East and will sub-
mit oral and written reports
of his meetings with the
leaders of Egypt, Syria, Jor-
dan and Israel and with Arab
leaders on the West Bank.
JAVITS TOLD a press con-
conference at the Capitol that it
would take 10 to 15 years "of
living together" in a state of
renunciation of war and non-
belligerence before peace could
be "phased in" between the
countries of the Middle East.
He said that the differences
between the U.S. and Israel
over foreign aid funding for the
transitional quarter between
fiscal 1976 and fiscal 1977
should not be "a disturbing
could" between the two coun-
tries.
Javits said military aid to Is-
rael is not provided on the basis
of competition with its neigh-
bors but to meet its needs.
He made that comment with
reference to reports that China
is prepared to provide Egypt
with spare parts for its Soviet
military equipment. Javits said
that funding for Israel for the
two fiscal years plus the transi-
tional quarter would meet its
requirements considering that
country's present cash outflow.
JAVITS SAID that the West
Bank "in the wrong hands"
would "be a dagger at the heart
of Israel." But he firmly op-
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and Jewish Homes. Free Gift connection with reports from Is-
pTifrt Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
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National Hebrew
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PHONE 532-5912
connection with reports from Is-
rael that the President and
Syrian President Hafez Assad
may meet soon.
"I hope they will and it is
desirable that they do," Javits
said.
BUT HE did not think their
meeting should be occasioned
by the expiration May 31 of the
United Nations mandate to keep
a buffer force on the Golan
Heights.
He said he was confident that
the United Nations Disengage-
ment Observer Force (UNDOF)
would be renewed for six
months, although he would pre-
fer a one-year extension "to
fortify the appetite for peace."
Javits said he made no effort
to meet with PLO chief Yasir
Arafat and refused to answer a
reporter's question on whether
Arafat had asked to meet with
him.
NOTING that some of his
Senate colleagues had met with
Arafat, Javits said it was in the
"highest interest" of the U.S.
that he not answer the ques-
tion.
The Arafat matter arose when
he was asked why he, a Jew,
visited the Arab countries, Ja-
vits replied that the ambassa-
dors of "various Arab coun-
tries" had asked him "to go to
their countries and hear their
points of view" from their lead-
ers. "I'm glad I went," Javits
said.
REPORT Of NOMINATING COMMITTEE-GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
In accordance with the By-lows of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, fjp> jjWlMlJM ClMEtlll l> jpftMJ
H present the following slate of nominations and appointments of Officers, Erectors, Tnr.tees.iid RMMV
Council members for election at the Annool Moating at Ihe General Assembly, Wednesday, May If, of 1:00 FM.
at the Carillon Hotel. ..
"Additional nominations for any of the foregoing may be presented to the Secretory of "derrttM IfNfll
of any twenty-five members in good standing, no less than five days prior to the Annual Mooting w tfj
oral Assembly. Nominations shall not be made from the floor at the General Assembly or mesnbersh.p r
PRESIDENT:
IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT:
VICE PRESIDENTS:
SECRETARY:
ASSISTANT SECRETARY:
TREASURER:
ASSISTANT TREASURER:
Nominated
STANLEY H. ARKIN
MRS. ADOLPH D. BERQER
SOL CENTER. M.D.
JULIUS DARSKY
MRS. AARON FARR
STANLEY GILBERT
ALFRED QOLDEN
MARSHALL HARRIS
MELVIN KARTZMER
NORMA C. KIPNIS
DONALD E. LEFTON
MRS. BURTON R. LEVEY
MRS. ROBERT RUSSELL
DAVID SCHAECTER
KENNETH J. SCHWARTZ
MRS. MORTON SILBERMAN
MRS. HARRY B. SMITH
ROBERT TRAURIO
MRS. MORTON L. WEINBERGER
IRVING WEXLER
SAM BLANK, Chairman
LEONARD I. ABESS
SHEPARD BROAD
DAVID P. CATSMAN
LEO A. CHAIKEN
JOSEPH COHEN
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
MRS. SAMUEL I. ADLER
EDMUND ANSIN
J. WILLIAM BAROS. JR.
DR. H. M. BAUMGARD
BERNARDO BENES
JACK BELLOCK
HERBERT BERNSTEIN
JERRY BLANK
I. JERRY BLOOM
MRS. ELSE BONEM
LIONEL BOSEM
BENJAMIN BOTWINICK
MORRIS BROAD
HERBERT BUCHWALD
JESSE CASSELHOFF
MRS. NORMAN H. COHAN
MARVIN COOPER
DR. MAXWELL DAUER
JOEL DENNIS. M.D.
DAVID EGOZI
JERRY ENGEL
BEN ESSEN
RICHARD ESSEN
MILTON FRIEDMAN
MALCOLM FROMBERG
SOLOMON GARAZI
MERTON GETTI8
MRS. MERTON GETTIS
BURTON GOLDBERG
PETER GOLDRING
I. ELY GOLDSTEIN
OFFICERS
MORTON SILBERMAN
HARRY B SMITH
SAMUEL i. ADLER. L. JULES ARKIN, HARRY A. LEVY.
NORMAN H. LIPOFF, ELI TIMONER
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN
RICHARD D. LEVY
ARTHUR HOROWITZ
MRS. LEONARD FRIEDLAND
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Appointed by Preeident
THEODORE BAUMRITTER
MRS. PHILIP BLOOM
GEORGE FELDENKRAIS
MRS. NORMAN LIPOFF
MORTON MARCUS
IRVING NORRY
MRS. NORMAN ROBBINS
EDWARD SHAPIRO
FRED SHOCHET
ARNOLD STERN
at required in by-lawi
MICHAEL M. ADLERPreeident
Young Adults Diviaion
RABBI RALPH P. KINGSLEY
President Rabbinical Aatociation
of Greater Miami
ORA GLADSTONECollege
Student Representative
TRUSTEES
IRVING CYPEN
MAYSHIE FRIEDBERG
SAMUEL FRIEDLAND
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
RALPH LEVITZ
ANNA BRENNER MEYERS
ADVISORY COUNCIL
MOMMtS AT UI6I
JERROLD F. GOODMAN
COMM. ROSE M. GORDON
DR. ELLIOTT GORDON
ROBERT GRUDER
MRS. CHARLES HELD
MORTON HILL
HOWARD HIRSCHFIELD
MRS. ARTHUR HOROWITZ
JERRY B. ISAN
MELVIN H. JACOBS
STUART JACOBS
JOSEPH KANTER
MRS. JACK KATZMAN
CAL KOVENS
RAFAEL KRAVEC
DR. LEON KRONISH
JEFFREY LEFCOURT
MRS. DONALD LEFTON
J. M. LELCHUK
MRS. HARRY A. LEVY
MRS. RICHARD D. LEVY
L. LEONARD LURIA
BERNARD MANDLER
DR. CLIFFORD MARKS
DR. AARON MEDOW
STEWART MIRMELLI
SAUL J. MORGAN
MEL MORGENSTERN
GEORGE MOVER
MRS. STANLEY C. MYERS
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT
GERALD NATHANSON
Paet Presidents
SAM BLANK
DAVID B. FLEEMAN
A. J. HARRIS
SAM H. HEIMAN
HOWARD KANE
AARON M. KANNER
SIDNEY LEFCOURT
JOSEPH M. LIPTON
STANLEY C. MYERS
MAX OROVITZ
DAN B. RUSKIN
ROBERT RUSSELL
WILLIAM D. SINGER
CARL WEINKLE
MILTON WEISS
A. J. MOLASKY
JOSEPH M. ROSE
MRS. HENRY SEITLIN
MENDELL M. SELIQ
MRS. SAMUEL SIMONHOFF
MRS. CARL WEINKLE
EVAN OLSTER
MRS. EDWIN OPPENHEIM
ROBERT ORSECK
ALBERT E. OSSIP
SAMUEL PASCOE
DR. ALVIN PHILIPSON
AARON PODHURST
MRS. HERBERT PRAVER
SAM RABIN
MRS. ROBERT RASKEN
PHILIP REVITZ
CHARLES ROSENBERG
MRS. CYNTHIA ROSENBERG
WILLIAM S. RUBEN
IRVING SAAL
S. MARTIN SADKIN
HOWARD SCHARLIN
FRANK SCHNEIDER
MRS. KENNETH SCHWARTZ
ABE SOLOSKO
MRS. JOSEPH R. STEIN
RABBI TIBOR STERN
CLIFFORD SUCHMAN
MRS. MICHAEL SUMBERQ
JERRY SUSSMAN
HAROLD THURMAN
MRS. KENNETH TREISTER
SHIRLEY TRINZ
MORTON WEINBERGER
LEONARD WIEN. JR.
DR. ROBERT WOLF
CARL R. ZWERNER
ORGANIZATIONAL DELEGATES
(subject to change by appointment of tho member organisation)
AM5R,',CAN FRIENDS OF HEBREW UNIVERSITYLEON J. ELL
AMSfMIAAM ib^cu J..!tEr?R,EW UNIVERSITY (WOMEN'S DIVISION)-MRS.
AM.I5,AN JEWISH COMMITTEEROBERT I. SHAPIRO
LEON KRONISH
IITZ
Am55A 'SS&SSE S.NG2ESS' SOUTH FLORIDA COUNCILDR. MAX A. LIPSCH
1mI2 rlK iSXaySSSSyH* (WOMEN'S DIVISION)-MRS. MOLLIE GERSH
AMFR pan Inr IZZ 25 ZE,HNI0N- GREATER MIAMI CHAPTER-MURRAY M. FRIEDMAN
ANT^FAMVT.nLY.lL(lR<.TE^H-',UPN = TuIr^AUA.Il.0.N,.LE.AGUE OF B NAI B'RITHGEORGE BERNSTEIN
KIN
BETH DAVID CONGREGATIONJULES I. BAGDAN
BETH EL CONGREGATIONHYMAN CHABNER
BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATIONJOSH REPHUN
HIS JACOB CONGREGATIONRABBI ABRAHAM J. SAFRA
f HE KODESH CONGREGATIONDR. NATHAN K. SPECTOR
BETH TORAH CONGREGATIONSY ROSEN
B'NAI B'_"
B'NAI B
B'NAI B
BREITBART
RITH COUNCIL OF 80UTH FLORIDALOUIS HYMSON
R TH WOMENMIAMI BEACH COUNCILMRS. JACK I
RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATIONJOSEPH T. MURRAY
CHOSEN CHILDRENHOWARD M. NEU
ftritt!?^ F AMERICA-JOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
HAgA^^ D" KREUTZER
S^L|ivJEWISH STUDENT CENTER-HARVEY MILLER
M,"JE8TEAD JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERLEON WENER
22AJhS'STADRUT COUNCIL OF SOUTH FLORIDAMOE LEVIN
\\R/.LFZ3PTE" TEMPLE-CHESTER LEITER
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY SYNAGOGUELEONARD ZILBERT
J.EW.!5H COMMUNITY CENTERS OF SOUTH FLORIDA-DONALD> REIFF
SHAPIRO
HOMER
^W.'.SH, WA,R VETERANS AINSLEE R, FERDIE
MIAMI JEWISH HOME AND HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED INCAARON KRAVIT7
M,AMRSJ.ESOLSS.LVEREMAANND H08PITAU F0R THE AOEd! INC. (WOM^^UxIl.ARY)-
AMERICAN MIZRACHI WOMENMRS. AARON KATZ
MOUNT SINAI MEDICAL CENTERJAMES M. ALBERT
8HAMARZEUCKDERMAN8PITAL 'N JERU8ALEM (AMERICAN COMMITTEE)-DR. MATTHEW
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUERABBI DOV BIDNICK
S-.yT,Hi)ADE HEBREW ACADEMYDR. MELVYN GREENSTEIN
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUNMORRIS N KATZ U""N5TE,N
TEMPLE BETH AMWILLIAM SANES
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOMJAMES S. KNOPKE
TEMPLE EMANU-EL OF MIAMI BEACHFREDERICK N niatn
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml AMI-EDWARD COHFN
TEMPLE JUDEA-ERNST ROSENKRANTZ C0HEN
TEMPLE MENORAHPAUL KASDEN
TEMPLE NER TAMIDEMANUEL GLATT
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADEMAURICE N SWIFT
TFMPLE ZIONMACK PAWLIGER SWIFT
4200 Biicyni Boulevard
lurmpuuT MMsTtv
ROBERT BuhSPl1, OOLD STEIN. S.cr.tary
WEATM mAlS^^
I, Miami MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION


Jay, May 7, 1976
* Jew 1st fkvrkflnr)
Page 13-A
\m MINDLIN
have seen it in politics before
hy Gov. Carter is R unning Way Ahead
Continued from Page 4-A
to be enslaved to the tyran-
of government by microdoc-
inent.
GOV. CARTER'S candidacy
uns contrary to this well-
jiumbed primer of the pohti-
Lns self interest. I do not as-
fert that Carter is not one of
kem that he is not an elitist
(Olitician too. But it is clear
fat the people do not think
c is.
If the politicians are baffled
|y Carter's success thus far,
he reason for it is simply that
heir elitism does not permit
_hem to understand the temer-
ity of the people's determina-
tion to reject it.
The reason for it is their fail-
ure to learn the lesson of his-
kory.
FRANKLIN DELANO Roose-
velt gave meaning in the 20th
century to the sacred status of
the individual citizen. He not
only fulfilled the promise of
khe Declaration of Independ-
ence, making it applicable to a
nodern state the Declaration
bf Independence, like Rous-
keau's "Social Contract," was
really designed for a mini-so-
piety.
He also established the indi-
vidual citizen as a bulwark
against the crushing inroads on
\merican civilization of the
[late 19th century robber bar-
Ions, who had come to regard
the individual citizen as nuga-
Itory in their thrust toward
I monopolistic and multinational
| power.
To accomplish this, Roose-
velt instituted the elitism of
big government, and a bur-
geoning middle class grew side
by side with pater familias who,
like Lon Chaney's werewolf, at
odd moments took the form of
benevolent bestiality when
nature conspired that he should
I do so.
LIKE THE Lord on High,
| FDR gave, but he also took.
Nature was, of course, war in
[Europe and the Pacific. It was
Iwar and the aftermath of war.
[And it was subsequent war in
IKorea and then Vietnam in a
I succession of administrations,
each paying for its "taking"
with ever more protections of-
fered to the sacred status of
the individual citizen and his
burgeoning needs: health, edu-
cation, retirement.
That was tne price of "prog-
ress" the suffering of war
and death for the advance of
the individual citizen's sanctity.
We were required to remain si-
lent in the face of murder as
reward for the prospect of an
unending life-style high.
In this fulflowering of the
American bourgeois dream
came the paradox of individual
self-realization encouraged by
increasingly complex govern-
ment out to perpetuate itself at
the expense of making indi-
vidual self-realization impossi-
ble.
THE ADMINISTRATIONS of
Presidents Eisenhower, Ken-
nedy, Johnson and Nixon are
hallmarks of sociological con-
cern for the quality of Amer-
ican life (science and technol-
ogy, education, career-plan-
ning, culture and art) at the
same time that they were the
stage on which the rape of
America was plotted and finally
committed.
At no time did so many have
so much; even blue collar work-
ers voted Nixon into office
twice in the burgeoning of their
self-interest.
In fact, the history of the
nation from Roosevelt to Nixon
is a roller coaster ride from
privation to satiety with the
sacred individual citizen loom-
ing ever larger (except for
those killed off in the various
wars) at the same time that the
old rebber barons (the mono-
polists and multinationalists)
returned to loom larger too.
WHAT WAS different about,
say. the 1960's and early 1970's
from, say, the 1870's was that
the individual was no longer
nugatory in the experiencing of
national and multinational
greed.
Now, the bubble has burst. It
is not that the sacred individ-
ual citizen or even the govern-
ment, itself, is no longer inter-
ested in his individualism
whether expressed in the sex-
Holocaust Victims Recalled;
Speeches Mark Occasion
Continued from Page 1-A
streets and all stood in silent
remembrance of the six mil-
lion Jews who perished at
Nazi hands.
In speeches ushering in
Holocaust Memorial Day,
Israel's leaders warned that
the insidious virus of hatred
and destruction was still
abroad in the world.
PRESIDENT Ephraim Katzir,
addressing a memorial assem-
bly at the Yad Vashem mark-
ing the 33rd anniversary of the
beginning of the Warsaw Ghet-
to uprising, declared that while
the Nazis did not succeed in
their aim to destroy "not only
the Jews but the very memory
of Judaism, the hatred that
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burned in the heart of that
Satan burns still, and a large
part of mankind has not learn-
ed the lesson of the Holocaust."
Stating that Jews dare not
ignore this Tact, Katzir called
on all Jews to strengthen t$e
State of Israel, "the bastion of
the Jewish people, to prevent
another Holocaust." Premier
Yitzhak Rabin, speaking at a
memorial ceremony at Tel Yitz-
hak, also warned that racist
voices are once again preach-
ing hatred of the Jews.
Religious Affairs Minister
Yitzhak Raphael alleged that
"we now know" that the Presi-
dent of the United States, the
Pope and other heads of gov-
ernment were partners in a
"plot of silence" over the Holo-
caust during World War II.
RAPHAEL told a memorial
meeting that if even a tiny Jew-
ish State had existed at the
time, it would have been pos-
sible to lessen the tragedy and
break the conspiracy of silence.
Tel Aviv and Jerusalem had
an atmosphere of mourning.
Movies, theaters and cafes were
closed, restaurants dimmed
their lights and only a few neon
signs remained on. Flags flew
at half-mast all over Israel.
A SPECIAL memorial service
was held at the Tel Aviv ceme-
tery where Holocaust survivors
and delegations from Jewish
communities destroyed by the
Nazis kindled memorial fires.
Chief Rabbi Yedidia Fraenkel
of Tel Aviv officiated.
ual revolution, women's libera-
tion, the cruel and perverted
blackmail of ethnic rights
movements, the popularity of
psychoanalysis for self-enrich-
ment, or progress in social "re-
sponsibility" for the individual
from cradle to grave.
It is that suddenly the sacred
individual citizen sees the price
he has had to pay for all these
things. He is ensnared in the
tiny type of the self-interested
politicians who pretend to run
his government for his alleged
betterment but with whom his
own self-interest is these days
at ever more monumental odds.
FOR THE first time, the sa-
cred individual citizen is wor-
ried not only about the vul-
garity and apparent purpose-
lessness of his increasingly
bizarre life style, but about the
vulgarity and, indeed, hostil-
ity of his government directed
against it: the CIA, the FBI, the
imperial presidency.
That is why Gov. Carter is so
appealing. Politicians are baf-
fled by his success thus far be-
cause he is not an elitist sanc-
tified by membership in their
corps. How should he presume
to succeed?
But that's just the point. BE-
CAUSE he is not of their corps,
he is successful.
If nothing else, he is not a
lawyer. He is erroneously de-
scribed as being a nuclear
physicist. He is in fact a pea-
nut farmerperhaps his great-
est political virtue.
IT IS not that Carter promi-
ses an end to individual or gov-
ernmental excess. That would
be a return to the American
bourgeois as nugatory. That
would be political suicide.
But there is a sentimentality
in Carter reflecting pre-Roose-
veltian virtues that Americans
apparently find appealing. We
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at the all new
- in Harry Truman, who com-
bined the Ajoseveltian pater
familias win pre-Kooseveltian
rugged individualism; who at
least temporarily rerputed the
march toward the imperial
presidency begun in Hyde Park,
Dutchess County, back toward
the hinterlands.
And we have seen it in lit-
erature. In the same decade,
the violent Orwellian world re-
created in Anthony Burgess'
"A Clockwork Orange" has gone
full circle to the treacle of Eric
Segal's "Love Story."
SUDDENLY, there is senti-
ment in America for marriage
and home and God and country
(not multinational country, just
plain country) and the unity of
family, which not all the sexual
and racial revolutions and all
the other forms of self-realiza-
tion have been able to provide.
Why not in politics? Why not
in the pastoral/bucolic peanut-
growing (hinterlands) Carter?
For this reason, the old
guard politicians who offered
the nation Jackson and Humph-
rey were absurd. Jackson and
Humphrey are "A Clockwork
Orange" in disguise.
AND THOSE who see in Car-
ter another John F. Kennedy
are just as absurd. For Ken-
nedy was another main girder
in the bridge to permissiveness
in American government to
secrecy, to plotting with the
multinationalists, to violating
the sacred individual Amer-
ican's rights at the same time
that his smile and his speeches
sang of these rights.
In his own life, Kennedy was
a reflection of general Amer-
ican self-interest that all of us
pursued in the 1960's. In ador-
ing him, we really were ador-
ing ourselves, our own self-in-
terest as a primary, worthwhile
motive.
No. Carter is Eric Segal, self-
sacrificing, almost tragic, the
new American unaccustomed to
failure abroad and longing to
return to hearth and home.
Carter is Eric Segal. And that
is what is wanted just now.
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Page 14-A
Jewlst>nor**u?
Friday, May 7, 1976
U6AI
MOfUCI
UCA L NOTKI
IECAL NOTKI
LfOAl MOTKI
'.ECAL NOTICf
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAM LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVW that
the undersigned, desiring to ensure In
business under the flctltloub nun* of
<;OTHAM HOTEL. & APAHTMBNTB
ai 702 II Street, Miami. Beach. Fla.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
WENOER'8 REALTY CORP.
a Fla. Com
BT: 8EUO WENOBR PRESIDENT
4/30 6/7-14-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HCOS at 1401 8.W. Ut Street. Mi-
ami 33115 Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
RAUL. OLJVA
J. UZAOA
4/30 B/7-14-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encase
in business under the fictitious name
of CHEF'S PRIDE at 455 E. Okee-
chobee Road. Hlaleah. Florida Intenda
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court Of Dade Countv.
Florida.
Food Service Conaultanta. Inc.
By: WILLIAM J. QOLDWORN
Secretary
William J. Qoldworn. Esaulre
Attorney for Food Service
Consultants. Inc.
4/30 6/7-14-11
NOTJCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FLORIDA GIFTS CENTER at 1401
S.W. 1 Street. Room 207. Miami. Fla.
intenda to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude
County. Florida.
RAUL R. OLIVA
__________4/30 6/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2334
Division No. 33 (Blanten)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAUL. A. MARKS.
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 SAUL A .MARKS, deceased. File
Number 76-2334, Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Dade Coun-
ty Courthouse. Third Floor. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal represen-
tatives of the estate are: DORA
MARKS, LEONARD 8. MARKS.
MORTON I. MARKS, whose addresses
are: 7135 Collins Ave.. Unit 814. Mi-
ami Beach. Fla. 33141: 14 G Knight's
Bridge. Poughkeepsle. N.Y.. 12603: 1
Whitehall Rd.. Poughkeepsle. N.Y..
respectively. The name and address
of the personal representatives' at-
torney are set forth below.
Ail 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. If
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 Is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
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.
Date of the first publication of 'his
Notice of Administration: April 30.
1976. in JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DORA MARKS:
LEONARD S. MARKS:
MORTON I. MARK8
AsPe-sonal Representatives of the
Estate of SAUL A. MARKS. Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
KURT WHLIJSCH. Attorney at Law
1(1 Almerla Avenue, Suite 200-B
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone: 446-7954
4/30 6/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of LUCfTE ORIGINALS at 2910 S.W.
30 Avenue, Hallandale. Fla. 33009 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
HERMAN AND ROSEN. CORP.
a Fla. Corn.
______________________4/30 6/7-14-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of ART IN AMERICA at 736 Arthur
Godfrey Road. Miami Beach. Fla. In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
OLD A MODERN MA8TERS. INC.
a Fla. Corp
ERWIN STERN, PRESIDENT
NORMAN CIMENT \
Attorney for applicant \
4/30
6/7-14-21
4.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SEXITO at 1401 S.W, 1st Street. Mi-
ami S3135 Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
RAUL OLIVA
J IAZAGA
_____________ 4/30 8/T-lA.jl
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RE-LUCKI FASHION at 440 S.W. 8
St.. Miami. Fla.. 33130 Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
LUCRECIA FERRER 60*
REINA E PENA 60%
4/2J-10 6/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-2102
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CEL1A BRAND
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 CBLIA BRAND, deceased. File
Number 76-2102. Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which I* 73 W. Flagler St.. Miami.
Fla. The personal representative of
the estate is Abraham w. Brand,
whose address is 44 Star Island. Mi-
ami Beach. Florida. The Dame and
address of the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of any
claim or demand ihev may have. Each
claim must be in writing and must
indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due.
Ihe date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim is con-
Ungent or unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall l stated. If
the claim Is secured, the aecurltv shall
be described. The claimant shall de-
liver sufficient copies of the claim fo
the clerk to enable the clerk to mail
one copy to each personal representa-
tive.
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 thev mav have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the Qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April 30.
1974.
ABRAHAM W. BRAND
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Cella Brand Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
DAVID M. GONSHAK
1497 N.W. 7th St. Miami. Fla.
Telephone: 642-0722
4/10 6/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 76-23*7
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX SOMBERO.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID E8TATB:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of MAX SOMBERO. deceased, late of
Dade County. Florida. File Number
76-2397 Is pending in the Circuit Court
in and for Dade County. Florida. Pro-
bate Division, the address of which
is 3rd Floor. Dade County Courthouse,
73 West Flagler Street. Miami. Flor-
ida 33120. The personal representative
of this estate is HERMAN SOMBERO.
whose address is 7635 Abbott Ave-
nue, Miami Beach, Florida 33141.
The name and address of the attor-
ney for the personal representative
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against this estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of any
claim or demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due.
the date when It wlU become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim is secured, the security shall
be described. The claimant shall de-
liver sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk of the above styled court to
enable the clerk to mall one copy to
each personal representative.
AU 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
PUBIJCATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the Qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
DATED at Miami. Florida, on this
30th day of April. 1976.
HERMAN 80MBERG
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MAX SOMBERO.
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 30th day of
April. 1978.
ESTHER G. SCHIFF
107 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 13139
Telephone: 634-4711
Attorney for Personal Representative
4/10 6/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PALM PATIO BAR A PACKAGE
STORE at 1516 N.W. 27th Ave.. Miami.
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
RICHARD KULLA
SAN FORD H. KRAMER. P.A
Attorney for Richard Kulla
_4/l_0____6/7-14-H
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 78-2878
Division FRANK B. DOWLINO
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IS1DOHE NEWMAN
DeceaSod
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAIN8T
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE: ______,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
(hat the administration of the estate
of ISIDORE NEWMAN, deceased. File
Number 70-2574. Is pending In the
circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address ot
which Is Dade County Courthouse. 71
West Flagler Street Miami. Florida
The personal representative of the
estate Is ELAINE NEWMAN HEL-
LER, whose address Is 1 Strawberry
Hill Court Stamford. Connecticut.
The name and addrese of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBIJCATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they mav have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name ,.nd
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient conies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or lurisdlction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April 30.
1976.
EIAINE NEWMAN HELLER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ISIDORE NEWMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HERBERT S SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL A SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. Florida 31139
Telephone: (306) 638-8181
^_______________ 4/10 5/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 78-8S2
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PEARL M. POND.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIM8 OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of PEARL M. POND deceased. late
of Dade County. Florida, File Num-
ber 76-861 Is ponding In the Circuit
Court In and for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address ot
which la 3rd Floor. Dade County
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 38110. The personal
representative of this estate la DON-
ALD R BLISS, whose address Is 1101
S.E. 12th Way. Ft Lauderdale. Flor-
ida 33316. The name and address of
the attorney for the personal repre-
sentative are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against this estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may hare. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall be
staled. If the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient conies of the claim to the clerk
of the above styled court 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 objection they mav have that
challenge the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the Qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
DATED at Miami. Florida on this
14th day of April. 1976.
DONALD H. BLISS
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of PEARL M. POND.
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 30th day of
April. 1976.
M. JAY BENNETT
Of Law Offices of M Jay Bennett
1100 Kane Concourse
Suite 201
Bay Harbor Islands. Florida 33164
Telephone 866-9831
Attorney for Personal Representative
4/10 5/7
RE NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE)
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78-6117
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
GENERAL %R^8DICTION DIVISION
Qj tut: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ROBERT WAYNE GOODALE
Petitioner
and
SANDRA JEAN OOODALB
TO:RSANDRA JEAN GOODALE
YOU0' ARE" ^B^EBY 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
PHILIP AUERBACH. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 6599 Bis-
cayne Boulevard. Miami Florida
33137, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before May 84th. 1978: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demaaded 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 or
said court at Miami. Florida on this
14th day of April. 1976......
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ^^ R/?
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78-11466
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JEANNETTE GIBBONS.
Wife. Petitioner
and
ALVIN BERNARD GIBBONS.
Husband. Respondent
TO: ALVIN BERNARD GIBRONS
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
DANIEL KETTER. ESQ.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 801
Dade Federal Building. 101 East Flag-
ler Street. Miami. Florida 33131. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before May
25. 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
13th day of April. 1976. ____
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
801 Dade Federal Building
101 Bast Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 88181
Phone: 358-6090
Attorney for P.tltlon.r^^ ^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASK NO: 78-11612
IN RE: The Marriage of
FERNANDO M. VIERA.
Petitioner/Husband.
MAYRA TTJMAS VIERA.
Respondent /Wife
NOTICe OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
CONSTRUCTIVE -SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
TO: MAYRA TUMA8 VTERA
(Residence and Address
Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
yon are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
O. Alexander Nobil. Esq.. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 121 N.E
26 Street. Miami. Florida 11117. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before May
21. 1976: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded In the 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
14th day of April. 1078
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By M. J HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
G. Alexander Nobil. Esq.
Attorney for Petitioner
321 N.E. 26 Street
Miami. Florida 11117
Tel: 176-1417
4/16-21-10 |/7
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-12580
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
R T. STANLEY. Husband
MAMIE R. 8TANLEY.
Wife
You. MAM1F. R. STANLEY. RESI-
DRNCE UNKNOWN, are hereby no-
tified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. upon husband's attnmav
"B?B NICHOLAS. ESQ.. 811 N W
12,h Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136
anrt file original with Clerk of Court
?h d ..M0re ",??. 28' 1978: otherwise
the Petition will be confessed by vou
Dated this 20th dav of April 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER CLERK
By: M. HERRERA
Deputy Clerk
4/11-10 6/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-3975 (21)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
WILLIE J. THOMAS, husband
and LULA MAE THOMAS, wife
TO- LULA MAE THOMAS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for DlaeoluUon of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are hereby required to fsTWI copy
of your answer or other Pleading to
the Petition on the Husband s Attor-
ney. LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress is 1454 N.W 17 Avenue. Miami.
Florida 13126. and file the original
with the Clerk ot the above styled
Court on or before this 24th day of
May 1974, or a Default will be enter-
*DATlM.U14th day of April. 1974.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By N. A Hewett
4/88-30 6/7-14
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78.10341
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARGARET L WHITTAKER.
and
RORERT O. WHITTAKER
TO: ROBERT O. WHITTAKER
C/O SERTESA
3A Avenlda NorteEntre 17 y
29 C.P.
San Salvador. El Salvador. C.A.
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
jrour written defenses, If any. to It
on WOL-KSON. DIAMOND. LOGAN A
EDGE. P.A.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 407 Lincoln Road.
Suite 9G, Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
May 24. 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
7th day of April. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Mark A. Lelbowlts
WOLFSON. DIAMOND. LOGAN
& EDGE. P A.
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 9G
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
_______________ 4/16-23-30 5/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2367
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ESTHER A. BERK.
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 ESTHER A. BERK, deceased. File
Number 76-2357. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida. '
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is IRVING BERK.
whose address is 2529 Fitch Avenue,
Chicago. Illinois. 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 re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICB.
to file with the clerk of the above
court a written statement of any
claim or demand they may have. Each
claim must be In writing and must
Indicate the basis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or
his agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due.
the date when it will become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is con-
tingent or unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated If
the claim la secured, the security shall
be described. The claimant shall de-
liver sufficient copies of the claim to
the clerk to enable the clerk to mall
one cony to each personal representa-
tive.
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
PUBIJCATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections thev mav have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or <"-isd!'"< -f tv-
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJLCTiwNS NOT SO "ILLD WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April 10.
1976.
IRVING BERK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ESTHER A. BERK
Drceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE'
JACK ANKUS
5560 IjiOorce Drive
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: 884-7045
___________________________4/30 6/7
NOTICE UNDER
M FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of CHEF'S CHOICE at 465 E Okee-
chobee Road, Hlaleah. Florida Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Food Service Consultants. Inc.
By WILLIAM J. GOLDWORN.
...... Secretary
William J. Qoldworn. Esaulre
Attorney for Food Service
Consultants. Inc.
4/10 5/7-14-21


jday, May 7, 1976________________________________________
Aliya Spokesman
Criticizes Hearings
JERUSALEM (JTA) Uzi Narkiss, director of the
Jewish Agency's Aliya Department, criticized the Zionist
Organization of Canada for setting up a committee to hold
learings in Israel on the problems of Canadian immigrants,
rhe Jewish Agency rejected an invitation to send repre-
sentatives to the inquiry which began here yesterday.
Narkiss told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that the
|Z0C should have coordinated its action in advance with
[the Jewish Agency, not presented the Agency with a fait
[accompli. Gerald N. F. Charness, chairman of the ZOC
[group, told reporters yesterday that the organization had
[in fact notified the Jewish Agency of the intended inquiry
when the decision to hold it was made after the ZOC's 41st
! convention in Jerusalem last year.
NARKISS POINTED out that two inquiries are pres-
ently underway on various aspects of immigration and
absorption a committee headed by Amos Horev, presi-
dent of Technion, which was appointed by the government
and the Jewish Agency, and a committee headed by a Har-
vard professor which was also appointed by the Agency.
Narkiss observed that the ZOC was "actually a politi-
cal party similar to the ZOA" (Zionist Organization of
America) in the United States.
He stressed that it was not the Canadian Zionist Fed-
eration which embodies all Zionist movements in Canada
and wondered if other Canadian Zionist groups proposed
setting up investigatory committees and demanding Jewish
Agency participation.
SOL GRANIK, a long-time Canadian Zionist leader and
presently the representative of the United Israel Appeal
of Canada in Israel, disputed Narkiss' intimation that the
ZOC's inquiry was poliically motivated.
He said its chairman, Rabbi David Monson, is affiliated
with the World Confederation of General Zionists while
most of its officers belong to the World Union of General
Zionists. Officially, the ZOC is affiliated with neither group,
Granik said.
He said he did not believe the purpose of the inquiry
was to make political capital or to snipe at the Jewish
Agency and he thought the ZOC inquiry could be helpful.
Dutch Cabinet Prepares
Royal Couple's Israel Tour
Jewish tkrMiar
Page 15-A
AMSTERDAM (JTA )
The Dutch Cabinet has approv-
ed the forthcoming visit to Is-
rael by Crown Princess Beat-
rix and her husband Prince
Claus, Premier Johan den Uyl
announced here.
The couple will attend the
inauguration of a floor bearing
the Princess' name at Tel Aviv
Medical School.
THE PRINCESS and Prince
will be accompanied by a per-
sonnal friend, Israeli diplomat
Avi Primor, who serves as min-
ister at the Israel Embassy in
Paris.
The Premier said the Prin-
cess may visit Egypt and other
Middle East countries in au-
tumn to acquaint herself with
the region's situation. This is
the first time that a member of
the Dutch royal family will visit
Israel.
Contrary to ext)ectations,
there was no royal representa-
tive at the dedication of the
Queen Juliana Forest in Galilee
last year.
Meanwhile, The Netherlands
Palestine Committee has pub-
licly protested against the royal
visit to Israel.______
THE COMMITTEE, in a com-
B vary one* in a whila
a Famous Restaurant
la born...Wa war*
bom tn 194*
Com* njoy out mimBon%
Itmannont
71 WASHINGTON AVINUI
MIAMI BEACH 531-3M7
munique released here express-
ed its "amazement and dissatis-
faction" and said the visit coin-
cides with Israel's independence
celebration and "as such is a
political deed."
The committee called on the
Princess and Prince to visit the
Palestinians also, in order to
balance the forthcoming trip.
INTERIM FUNDS SLATED FOR VETO
Ford Still Opposes Israel Aid
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA)
Reports that President Ford
appeared agreeable to a
compromise on additional
military assistance funding
for Israel to cover the tran-
sitional quarter between fis-
cal years 1976 and 1977,
seemed to have been quash-
ed here.
White House sources said
that the President has not
changed his position against
foreign aid funding for Israel
for the three-month period
July 1-Sept. 30 and, in ad-
dition, the Republican Con-
gressional leadership in-
dicated he may even veto
the authorization legislation
because he feels it is too
restrictive on him.
FORD HAD previously said
he would veto an appropria-
tions measure that included
funds for Israel and other coun-
tries, among them Egypt. But
Rep. Robert Michel (R.-IU-) told
reporters that the President had
"grave concerns" about the au-
thorization measure which sets
the policy on foreign aid.
Michel was one of the Repub-
lican Congressional leaders who
met with Ford at the White
House this morning. Talking to
newsmen there after the meet-
ing, he said that the President
had real concern about both
the authorization and appro-
priations measures.
According to Michel, Ford
felt that the authorization legis-
lation limited the President's
authority on matters in which
he feels he has the prerogative
rather than the Congress.
AMONG the provisions of the
authorization legislation to
which Ford objects., it is under-
stood, are a Congressional veto
on military sales either by the
U.S. government or American
companies that exceed $25 mil-
lion; Congressional veto of
transfers of American weapons
by a foreign power to a third
country; and the anti-discrimi-
nation provisions that would
cut off U.S. aid to any country
that discriminates against
Americans on the basis of race,
religion, sex or national origin.
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The latter provision was under-
stood to be aimed primarily at
the Arab countries.
According to Michel, the
overall judgment of the Repub-
lican Congressional leadership
is that the President has good
grounds to veto the authoriza-
tion measure.
THE CONGRESSMAN said
that the removal of the limita-
tions on Ford's prerogatives
ought to be taken as a preface
to any appropriations bill on
foreign aid.
When asked if that was the
President's feeling, Michel re-
plied that it was the general
consensus of the Republican
leadership.
When Ford, apparently, sug-
gested to the Republican lead-
ership that the extension of
powers to Congress could be
corrected in the House-Senate
conference on the legislation,
the advice of the leadership
was, according to Michel, that
it would be better to veto the
bill and allow the whole foreign
aid process to be worked out in
the full committees of both
houses.
CAPITOL sources that had
molded the foreign aid author-
ization bill which provided for
increased Congressional author-
ity over military programming,
felt they had the agreement of
Administration authorities for
the provisions to which the
Republican leadership apparent-
ly now objects.
The Senate and House were
to vote here on the authoriza-
tion measure which has clear-
ed the Senate-House conference
committee and includes provi-
sions to which some Republi-
cans are now objecting.
Since fiscal 1976 ends in two
months, a veto by the Presi-
dent would probably cause a
situation where no bill for fis-
cal 1976 may be prepared be-
fore the year is over.
WHAT WOULD happen in
such circumstances to the com-
mitments made to foreign coun-
tries on the basis of anticipated
assistance Israel, for exam-
ple, expecting $2.2 billion for
fiscal 1976 and additional fund-
ing for the transitional quarter
is problematical.
White House sources told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency to-
day that Ford's feelings on the
transitional quarter remain the
same and that he has not
changed his position against the
funding.
This appeared to clash with
the impression conveyed by
Sen. Clifford Case (R.-N.J.) who
had met privately with the
President at the White House
Saturday.
ACCORDING to Case, the
ranking Republican member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, Ford was amenable
to a compromise on transitional
quarter fundings under which
Israel would receive $375 mil-
lion to meet its defense needs
but all other countries would
receive no extra assistance.
The compromise was said to
have been contained in a study
made for Case bv his staff. The
$375 million would have been in
the form of U.S. loan guaran-
tees and would not come direct-
lv from the Treasury, thus con-
forming to Ford's view that his
budget cannot be increased.
Ford, Assad Meet Set?
Continued from Page 1-A
report from Israeli sources that Assad is willing to meet
with Ford before the end of May when the mandate for
the United Nations Disengagement Observer Force on the
Golan Heights is due to expire.
A ROYAL TREAT TO MOTHER!
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Page 16-A
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Friday, May 7, 1976
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4
I
s
I
'Jewish Flor ldian
Miami, Florida Friday, May 7, 1976
Section B
HEBREW ACADEMY SCHOLARSHIP FUND TO BENEFIT
Something for Everyone;
International Showcase 1976
Representatives of more than 30 countries are expected
to be on hand for the 11 a.m. opening Sunday, May 9, of
the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy's "International Show-
case 1976." The free exposition, which will continue until
11 p.m., is scheduled for both campuses of the Miami Beach
school, at 2400 and 2425 Pine Tree Drive.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal, and Norman Cimet,
president, said between 3,500
and 5,000 persons are expected
to attend the International
Showcase.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Goldring,
exhibit chairmen, said 50 in-
dividuals and firms will display
products ranging from jewelry
to condominiums, represented
by developers* sales booths.
ALONG WITH art and jew-
elry there will be original draw-
ings by turn-of-the-century
French Impressionists, the
works of Arnold Gross, a Bel-
gian, of British painter Leigh-
ton-Jones and of Frederick
Remington. Ten new sculptures
on "The Shtetl" theme by Jacob
Sheiniuk of North Miami Beach
will be unveiled at the event.
Rabbi Zvi Raphaely, one of Is-
rael's most popular artists, will
present a one-man show with
several new works painted in
Jerusalem recently. Sharing the
art spotlight will be works by
the school's students.
So that parents may spend the
entire day, special entertain-
ment is planned for youngsters,
including a merry.-go-round,
clowns and magicians. And Is-
raeli and American food and
drinks will be available from
opening to closing.
All proceeds will go to the
Hebrew Academy scholarship
fund, which provides scholar-
ship assistance to more than
half of its 800 students. The
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy is a beneficiary agency of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
Almost all of the exhibits
Sunday are inside, and the In-
ternational Showcase will be
held regardless of the weather,
Rose Arkin Graff was honored by the residents at Bay
Harbor Islands' Guildford House at a recent gathering
for the 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund. Residents of the St. Regis and Bay Har-
bor Manor also participated, all under the leadership of
Bay Harbor general chairman Stanley G. Tate (center).
Albert Butchkes (right) was chairman and David Lubin
(left) was cochairman.
ADL Honors Matthew Rosenhaus
Matthew B. Rosenhaus, presi-
dent and chairman of the board
of the J. B. Williams Co., Inc.,
was to be honored by the New
York Anti-Defamation League
Appeal at its 1976 inaugural
dinner on Thursday, May 6, at
the Waldorf-.Astoria Hotel. Ros-
enhaus, who is also vice chair-
man of the board of Nabisco,
Inc., and chairman of the execu-
tive committee of Columbia Pic-
tures Industries, Inc., will re-
ceive the ADL Human Rights
Award.
Announcement of the tribute,
at which U.S. Senator Hubert H.
Humphrey was to deliver the
principal address, was made by
Edward M. Bronfman, general
chairman of the New York ADL
Appeal. Bronfman, who is chair-
man and chief executive of-
ficer of the Seagram Company
Ltd., praised Rosenhaus for "his
creative leadership In industry,
his devotion to human rights
and his dedicated efforts to en-
hance the lives of his fellow
Americans."
DORE SCHARY, honorary
national chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, of which the Appeal is
fund-raising arm, was to dis-
cuss "ADL and the Bicenten-
nial." The inaugural dinner is
the official opening of the Ap-
peal's New York campaign to
fund the League's nationwide
program of human relations
education, research and social
action. Vice chairmen of the
event are Alan Hirschfield, Leo
N.J., Memorial Hospital.
He is an organizer of the
Inter-Religious Peace Collo-
quim, an overseer of the Rut-
gers University Foundation and
an overseer and honorary fel-
low of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. He is also
a trustee of Florida Memorial
College and the Delbarton
School.
One of Miami Beach's major apartment complexes, Plaza
West, was the scene of a recent Combined Jewish Ap-
peal '- Israel Emergency Fund meeting, led by chairman
Sam Goldwasser (left) and cochairman Murray TubeUe
(center). Morris Luck spoke on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
MATTHEW ROSENHAUS
Jaffe, Robert M. Schaeberle and
Henry E. Schultz.
Rosenhaus has been associat-
ed with the Anti-Defamation
League for many years and is
honorary vice chairman of its
National Commission, the agen-
cy's policymaking body. He is
chairman of the Eleanor Roose-
velt Cancer Foundation, an hon-
orary life member of the Amer-
ican Cancer Society and finan-
cial counsel to the board of the
New York Academy of Sciences.
He is also a trustee of the Fund
for Peace, the Huxley Institute
for Biosocial Research and the
Daughters of Jacob Geriatric
Center. Rosenhaus Is a director
of the United Cerebral Palsy
Research and Educational Foun-
dation and of the Morristown,
Joseph J. Gersten, who has
been named to a three-year
term on the Traffic Court
Review Committee, is a
former municipal judge and
current chairman of the
Florida Board of Bar Exam-
iners. His jurisdiction is
Dade, Broward, Monroe and
Collier Countries. He is
also chairman of the Court-
News Media Committee,
which will meet on June 1.
Miami-Dade Community College North Campus cochmr-
persons for the 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal -Israel
Emergency Fund are Debra Schenin (2nd from left) and
Judy Held. Along with MDCC Hillel programs director-
Jeffrey Levine (right), they recently presented a CJA-
IEF contribution from Miami-Dade North students to
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board of Directors
member Al Golden (left). Golden is a past president
of the Hillel Jewish Student Centers and is an active
leader of North Dade's B'nai B'rith lodges.
Area New Leaders
On Bonds Mission
Talking over plans for the May 23 Tem-
ple Emanu-El tennis tournament are
leaders of the Miami Beach congregation
who met at a planning cocktail reception
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mishcon.
Martha Mishcon and Herbert Buchwald
are cochairmen of the tournament. From
left are Jerome Uffner, Fana (Mrs. Abel)
Holtz, Mrs. Mishcon and Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El. In photo
at right are other principals in the ten-
nis tournament (from left): Elliott Har-
ris, Ms. Pam Goldberg, Merle and Ben-
jamin I. Shulman, chairman of the board
of the Intercontinental Bank of Miami
Beach. The event is open to all members
of Temple Emanu-El and their families.
Dade and Broward Counties'
young men and women are
among the more than 100 New
Leaders of Israel Bonds, repre-
senting communities through-
out the United States, who were
invited by Israel's President
Ephraim Katzir to participate
in a President's Mission.
They are studying Israel's
economic needs and exploring
ways to ease its financial burd-
ens. The group is meeting with
Defense Minister Shimon Peres
and other members of Israel's
government and on May 5 they
participated in festivities mark-
ing Israel's 28th anniversary of
Independence. Heading the mis-
sion from South Florida is Ron-
ald Krongold of Miami, chair-
man of New Leaders for tLs
Southeastern Region of the
United States for Israel Bends,
along with Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Nahmad and Mr. and Mrs.
Steven Shere.
Among the highlights of the
visit are a reception by Presi-
dent Katzir, sessions with Cabi-
net members, round-table dis-
cussions with members of the
Knesset, briefings by military
leaders, and meetings with var-
ious mayors. Visits to major
cities, historial sites, kibbutxim
and development projects ae-
tablished with proceeds from
the sale of Israel Bonds are also
on the itinerary.


.
Pag?*fr-B
-Jkmlstnurkami
Israel Bonds Campaign Events
TEMPLE JUDEA
DINNER OF STATE
Past president of Temple Ju-
dea, Victor Reiter, will receive
the >David Ben-Gurion Award at
the ; Temple Judea-Israel Din-
ner of State, Sunday, May 16,
at 7 p.m. in the temple social
hall. The announcement was
made by Temple Judea vice
president and dinner chairman
Owen S. Freed.
The dinner meeting will fea-
ture correspondent Moses
Schonfeld, an expert on Middle
East issues who covered the
Six-Day War, the Berlin Treaty
and the SALT talks.
A member of Temple Judea
board of directors for the past
20 years, Rerter is active in the
American Jewish Congress and
the Anti-Defamation League.
He has been a board member
of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital
and the National Children's
Cardiac Hospital. Among his
many honors are the Temple
Judea Man of the Year Award
and the Hire the Handicapped
Award.
The chairman of the U.S. Se-
lective Service Board in Coral
Gables, he was the president of
the National Summer Furniture
Manufacturers, president and
VICTOR REITER
chairman of the board of Lawn-
lite Company, manufacturers of
aluminum leisure furniture.
Reiter is a member of the Ma-
sons, Scottish Rite, Shriners and
Optimist Club. He and his wife,
Ann, have visited Israel several
times, most recently in 1975.
it it it
GATEWAY HOUSE
NIGHT IN ISRAEL'
Sidney and Minnie Haftman
will receive the Israel Soli-
darity Award at the Gateway
Students at Greater Miami Hebrew Academy, led by
Student Council president Yaakov Lehrfield (center), I
are rallying trieir support for the 1976 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Lehrfield and
Academy principal Rabbi Alexander S. Gross (right)
presented a CJA-1EF contribution to Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation president Harry B. Smith of Miami Beach.
The Acauemy is a member of the Federation family of,
local agencies. ______
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovita
KLIBHCABNEPPO
ONUEVTBPDEDMA
RRHALEVYHUUOC
WUPOCPRELHAMA
&SQGSLXSRKHNW
OSVMTSYAZTLZE
LEDHNULSWQIMI
DLREEBREYEMKL
CLIWHRISDQOJL
JWXCEJZVYlfKPB
GROACHSENAEOI
XLYNATHANGPMP
BDKHGRBBNOHCS
The names of twelve composers of Jewish secular
music are listed below and hidden in this puzzle. The
names are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally,
frontward and backward. How many can you find? An-
swers are on page 6-B.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
Halevy Bloch
Meyerbeer Nathan
Mendelssohn Russell
Offenbach Milhaud
Mahler Weill
Schonberg Korngold
House "Night in Israel" on
Wednesday, May 19, at 8 p.m.
at Gateway House South social
hall.
Special guest at the event
sponsored by the Gateway
House Israel Bond committee,
Alexander S. Salz, chairman,
will be Eddie Schaffer, Amer-
ican Jewish folk humorist.
Sidney Haftman, Gateway
House president for the past
three years, has been a member
of the Odd Fellows of B'nai
B'rith for 52 years and was
Noble Grand from 1946 to 1950
He is the vice president of the
Chicago Club. Mrs. Haftman,
social director of the Social
Club'at Gatewav House, is a con-
tributor of articles to the Com-
munity Reporter. The Haftmans
have supported State of Israel
Bonds and Combined Jewish
Appeal campaigns In Chicago
and in Miami Beach.
Milton M. Parson is the exe-
cutive director and Robert L.
Siegel the general campaign
chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign.
National Schedules Employee
Painters, potters, sculptors
and jewelrymakers will trans-
form National Airlines" general
office at Miami International
Airport into a colorful outdoor
art show this Saturday and Sun-
day from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
It's part of the third annual
employee arts-crafts-photo fes-
tival, which features the crea-
________Friday, May 7, 1976
Art Show
tive work of almost 100 Nation-
al Airlines employees and their
families.
The displays will be set up
on the patio and covered walk-
ways of National's general of-
fice complex on the entrance
road to the airport, just west
of LeJeune Road.
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or Freeze-Dried. For great ground flavor every time!
Fill your cup with ta'am, not caffein
1


Friday, May 7, 1976
*Je*isli thridHani
Page 3-B
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Menorah Honors Abramowitz
On His 25th Anniversary
Carl Rosenberg, president of
Temple Menorah, has announced
that the celebration of the 25th
anniversary of its spiritual lead-
er, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
will be on June 5 at the Carillon
Hotel. Cochairing the event are
Gidale Feldenkreis and Isidore
Wollowick, officers of Temple
Menorah.
Meeting at the home of host
chairmen Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Friedman, the 25th anniversary
committee planned a celebra-
tion involving all temple mem-
bers who have benefited from
Rabbi Abramowitz's spiritual
leadership during his years of
service. Religious and commu-
nity leaders will be invited to
participate and to pay tribute
to Rabbi Abramowitz's leader-
ship in the temple and in the
Jewish community.
The 25th anniversary com-
mittee includes Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Burstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Burstyn, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Ejenbaum, Mr. and Mrs. George
Feldenkreis, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Feldman, Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Friedman, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Garazi. Mr. and Mrs. Saul Ginz-
burg, Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel
Glickman, Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Glushakow, Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Gray, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Greenwald.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Moreno
Habif, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Hartman, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Huppert, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Jurkowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Kasden, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Kaplan, Dr. and Mrs. Morton
Korn, Mr. and Mrs. Rafael Kra-
vec, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lel-
chuk, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Lel-
chuk.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Isidore
Lerman, Dr. and Mrs. Norman
Liebman, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Oberman, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Rabbi Interviews DA
On TV Today
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, mod-
erator of the monthly Channel
6 program "Judaism Today,"
will interview District Attorney
Richard Gerstein this morning
at 11:30.
Gerstein, who recently made
national news on his return
from Israel, advocates a law to
expel all former Nazis now liv-
ing in the United States.
Rabbi Stern said "It is ap-
propiate that during the week
of the celebration of the Israeli
Independence we shall focus
attention on the dangers of
former Nazis living among us.
Men like Dick Gerstein should
be assisted in bringing about
retribution to all guilty in the
Holocaust."
no
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1717 N.W. 7th Ave
Miami, Fla.
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Oldak, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rosen-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Savelle, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Schiffman, Mr. and Mrs. Julio
Schniadoski, Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
gar Schraub, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Schwartzbaum.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Jack Se-
gal, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Sha-
piro, Mr. and Mrs. Robert L.
Si^gel, Professor and Mrs. Alan
Stratton, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Sussmai\, Mr. and Mrs. Salomon
Terner, Dr. and Mrs. Howard
Weinstock, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Wertlieb and Mr. and Mrs. Isi-
dore Wollowick.
"Rabbi Abramowitz has serv-
ed with distinction," Robert L.
Siegel, Temple board chairman
said, "both Menorah and the
Jewish community of Greater
Miami. The anniversary ban-
quet will be an opportunity to
express our fondness and re-
gard for our great spiritual
leader who has served the cause
of Judaism and supported the
land of Israel."
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami will hold its annual Spring
luncheon at the Sisterhood Lounge in
the Temple on Wednesday, May 19, at
11:30 a.m. The Woman of the Year will
be announced, and there will be a fash-
ion show by Saks Fifth Avenue, with
mothers, grandmothers and children of
Beth Sholom modeling, narration by
Bette Mann, and music by the Ray Gar-
cia Trio. Proceeds from the lunch are for
the benefit of the Beth Sholom Library,
one of Sisterhood's major projects. At a
recent planning meeting in the library
were (from left) Mrs. Jay Levine; Mrs.
Irving Miller, Sisterhood president; Mrs.
Jon Serbin, luncheon chairman; Mrs.
Leonard Platt, decorations chairman;
and Mrs. Jonas Brotman, sponsors chair-
man.
Ask your son the doctor
about Mazola
Good for taste and good for nutrition.
All four are made with liquid corn oil which may help to lower
your serum cholesterol level when used as a part of a total diet.
MAZOLA CORN OIL. For tastier
baking, crisper frying, livelier salads. Never an oily
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unsaturates, contains no cholesterol whatsoever!
Kosher-Parve.
Margarine
MAZOLA SWEET
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meat and dairy meals, grand for baking and frying. Because it's
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Light delicious flavor
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Unlike butter, Mazola
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The Mazola Family of Products is good for your family.
ALL UNDER SUPERVISION


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*JmM> Her Mian
Friday, May 7, 1976
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CAJE Plans Multimedia Show
For Area Jewish Educators
A comprehensive book and
multimedia display and exhibit
Co.- South Florida's Jewish edu-
cators will be held Sunday and
Monday, May 16 and 17, by the
Institute of Jewish Studies and
the Educational Resource Cen-
ter of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, Gwen Wein-
berger, agency president, an-
nounced.
Invitations have been sent to
schools and congregations in
the South Florida region and to
Dade County Public School Sys-
tem librarians.
The purpose of the exhibit is
to provide teachers, principals,
librarians, early childhood edu-
cators, youth advisors and di-
rectors with the opportunity to
view new materials in all aspects
of formal and informal Jewish
education, and to examine a
comprehensive selection of new
books, pamphlets, periodicals
and multimedia software and
hardware.
Displays will be arranged by
subjects in such areas as Bible,
Jewish history, prayer. Hebrew
language, Jewish life and ob-
servances, Jewish thought and
philosophy, and Israel. A special
section will be devoted to guides
and reference materials for
teachers.
THE EXHIBIT of audiovisual
equipment will include the lan-
guage-master, slide and film
strip cassette projectors and
recorders, overhead and opaque
projectors and other education-
al hardware.
Representatives of Shalom Ju-
daica, KTAV Publishing Com-
pany, Ner Tamid Paperback Dis-
tributors, Enfield's and J. Le-
vine Company will have dis-
plays of their materials.
Among the Jewish publishing
firms that have provided mate-
rial for the program are Behr-
man House. United Synagogue
of America, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Bloch,
Shocken, the Board of Jewish
Education of New York City, the
Department of Education and
Culture and the Torah Depart-
ment of the World Zionist Or-
ganization, Torah Umesorah,
Feldheim, Melton, Jonathan
David, Israel Trade Center, and
Alternatives in Religious Edu-
cation. There will also be a
Social Seniors
Officers Retire
Lillian Brock, 87, and Gert-
rude Kohnfelder, 88, have serv-
ed more than 13 years conse-
cutively in various capacities
for the Social Seniors Group of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida.
They have been vice presi-
dents, treasurer, secretary and
chaplain and have also kept the
group's bookkeeping records
and been columnists for the So-
cial Seniors Newsletter.
The ladies are retiring from
their duties and their respon-
sibilities will be assumed by
others in the groups. But their
dedication, service and loyalty
have been greatly appreciated
and will be very much missed
by all those in the Social Sen-
iors Group.
Hiliel PTA Plans
Mystery Fund-Raiser
The Parent-Teachers Associa-
tion of the Hiliel Community
Day School has scheduled a
fund-raising project for this
Saturdav. beginning at 9 p.m.,
at the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter.
Under the direction of Mrs.
Sally Bostom, vice president of
ways and means for Hi
PTA, the affair is a surprise
until that night.
large selection of posters from
Israel distributed by Ben Ari
Arts Company.
A HIGHLIGHT of the exhibit
is a series of educational semi-
nars conducted for the leaders
of the Jewish professional edu-
cational organizations in Great-
er Miami. On Sunday at 12:30
p.m. the members of the Asso-
ciation of Jewish Libraries of
Greater Miami will welcome
public school librarians to a
luncheon program featuring a
discussion on "Current Trends
in American Fiction" led by
Jonathan Yardley, Miami He-
rald book review editor.
On Monday morning the prin-
cipals and educational directors
of the Jewish Educators Coun-
cil of South Florida will meet.
Monday meetings will also be
held by the Jewish Early Child-
hood Educators, the teachers
and youth directors.
There will be a special exhibit
of children's and juvenile Ju-
daica books as well as special-
ized displays for early child-
hood education teachers.
On the exhibit committee are
Susan Panoff, director of the
Educational Resource Center of
the CAJE; Lillian Ross, commu-
nity services director; and Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, associate di-
rector; with the cooperation of
Rita Gold, Ulpan administrator,
and Leo Katz, owner of the
Shalom Judaica Bookstore in
North Miami Beach.
All interested individuals are
welcome to attend the exhibit,
which will be open from 11:30
a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sunday, May
16, and from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
on Monday, May 17, at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, 4200 Biscayne Blvd. The
CAJE is a constituent agency of
the GMJF.
Dinitz, Tunney Speak At
Yom Haatzmaut Celebration
/
Van Myers has been elect-
ed senior vice president in
charge of vending, food
services and bottling for
Wometco Enterprises, Inc.
He joined Wometco in 1946
and was elected to the
board of directors in 1961.
He and his wife, Jane, live
in Coral Gables.
Happenings
The Miami Beach Kiwanis
Club has announced the launch-
ing of its 1976 Community Bene-
fit Fund. The club will hold its
12th annual barbecue on Sun-
day, May 23, from 4 to 7 p.m.,
at the Miami Beach Kennel
Club. Proceeds are to be used
for scholarships for Miami
Beach High School students.
it The volunteer chapters of
the Asthmatic Children's Foun-
dation of Florida will hold an
auction, plant sale and rummage
sale of new and used merchan-
dise on Saturday, May 15, from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 1800 NE
168th St., North Miami Beach.
A pledge that the United
States Congress will supply the
State of Israel with more than
$2 billion in economic and mili-
tary assistance was voiced Sat-
urday night by U.S. Sen. John
V. Tunney (D., Cal.) as more
than 7,500 persons gathered at
Miami Beach Convention Cen-
ter to celebrate Israel's 28th
birthday
Senator Tunney, who receiv-
ed a standing ovation from the
throng observing Yom Haatz-
maut, Israel Independence Day,
said Congress is overwhelming-
ly in favor of fulfilling all of
Israel's aid requests made at
the time of the 1975 Sinai Dis-
engagement Interim Agreement.
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer made a strong commit-
ment to Israel when she with-
drew from the Sinai oil fields
and strategic passes.
Senator Tunney also spoke
out on behalf of Soviet Jewry
as he shared speaking honors
with Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simcha Dinitz,
and Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi
of Temple Emanu-El. Tunney
said he has commissioned a
study by the Library of Con-
gress due for release within
two weeks to determine
whether the Soviets are living
up to the terms of the 1975
Helsinki Treaty, whose signa-
tories pledged to protect the
human rights of all of citizens.
AMBASSADOR Dinitz reaf-
firmed that Israel "never will
sit down with the so-called PLO
when that terrorist organization
advocates the destruction of the
State of Israel. It is not an in-
ternational obligation to nego-
tiate for one's own suicide." He
also said Israel never will give
up a reunified Jerusalem, but
that "we will take many diffi-
cult steps in order to secure our
greatest wish, peace."
Chairman Gerald Schwartz
said the rally, sponsored by the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida, was the largest
observance of Israel's 28th an-
niversary of independence held
in the United States.
Metropolitan opera tenor
Misha Raitzin, who fled Russia
to Israel and then the United
States, also receiving a stand-
ing ovation for a recital which
closed the program. He was ac-
companied by Shmuel Fershko.
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the South Florida Zionist
Federation; Harry B. Smith,
president of the cosponsoring
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion; Ken Taylor, WGBS news
director; Seymour B. Liebman,
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation;
and Schwartz also spoke. Jo-
seph P. Zuckerman and Mrs.
Margot Bergthal were associate
rally coordinators.
GIRL FRIDAY
GOOD TYPIST
To assist Publicity Director
State of Israel Bond Office.
Apply 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite
2-A, Miami Beach Mary
Bo twin
So, what's new?
New Instant
Maxwell House
Discover
its new
fresh aroma
-fresher flavor
Have we got delicious news for you! Now, your
old friend-Instant Maxwell House coffee-has
a new fresh aroma, fresher flavor. So the moment
you open the jar you smell fresh coffee. And
the moment you stir up a cup you discover
fresh flavor. Every cup of new Instant Maxwell
House coffee tastes just as fresh as your
first cup in the morning. And that's big
news. Try a jar of new Instant Maxwell
House soon. It's more of a good thing.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER

f


Friday, May 7, 1976
vjewisti fh til for
Page 5-B
f
So. Dade Hebrew Students
Score Highest in Bible Quiz
Dalit Kugel, Mona Offenbach
and Aaron Goldberg, students at
the South Dade Hebrew Acad-
emy, got the highest scores in
the regional finals of the annual
National Bible Quiz and will
participate in the national finals.
The announcement was made by
Gwen Weinberger, president of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, which coordinated
the test.
The National Bible Quiz is
sponsored by the Department of
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization,
American Section, directed by
Dr. Abraham Gannes, and is ad-
ministered annually to thou-
sands of students throughout
the United States in Hebrew
and English divisions.
This year the test included
questions taken from the Books
of Exodus, Samuel and Isaiah.
Selected verses relevent to the
Bicentennial observance in the
United States also were part of
the examination.
PARTICIPATING in the quiz
were students from the South
Dade Hebrew Academy and Hil-
lel Community Day School.
They were required to know al-
most every sentence in these
books in order to answer 120
written questions.
The finalists will go to New
York during the weekend of
May 21-23 for the national fi-
nals, which include more than
200 written questions on the
books mentioned above. Win-
ners from regions throughout
the United States and Canada
will participate in the finals,
with outstanding Biblical scho-
lars serving as judges.
The Durpose of the National
Bible Quiz is to arouse young
Deonle's interest in Bible Study.
During the week of the exami-
nation, the Miami community
was host to Dr. Haim Gevarya-
hu, president of the World Bible
Society and an organizer and
director of the World Bible Con-
test.
M.B. Theatre Inaugural Season
Closing with I'an am a Flattie'
In a whirling finale to the in-
augural season of the Miami
Beach Theatre of the Perform-
ing Arts, Ann Miller, star of
many Broadway and Hollywood
musical comedy hits, will open
on Tuesday, May 11, at 8:30
p.m. as Cole Porter's heroine
"Panama Hattie."
It was Zev Bufman's produc-
tion of Jerry Herman's "Mame"
that propelled Miss Miller back
to Broadway, standing ovations
and critical applause.
The show is directed by Les-
lie Cutler, who guided this sea-
son's record-breaking operetta
production, "The Student
Prince." Terence Monk, Jill
Choder and Susanne Wassons,
with Bob Lydiard, Alec Mur-
phy, Robert Tananis, John Min-
tun, Olivia Barash^ Casey Wal-
ters and Charles Cagle are fea-
tured.
Presented by Zev Bufman in
association with Theatre Now,
Inc., Andre S. Bishop and Vin-
cent Curcio, settings and light-
ing are by James Riley, cos-
tumes by Sara Brook and mus-
ical direction by Glen Clugston.
Choreography and musical stag-
; ire by Bill Guske with Miss
Miriam Nelson.
Playing through Saturday,
are at 8:30 Tuesday through
Saturday with matinees at 2
p.m. Wednesday. Thursday and
Saturday.
Whatabrunch!
TETLEY-TEA IN THE CUP
CREAM CHEESE ON THE BAGEL
Served in a cup or a glass, no
tea hits the spot like Tetley.
Because Tetley's rich and
hearty flavor is always there
it never fades! Like a joy-
ful tradition, Tetley always
brings good cheer and good
taste to your meat and dairy
meals, to your day or night
time noshes. The best loved
tea in Jewish Hmes since
1875now beginning a sec-
ond century!
K on the parkas* maana certified Kosher
ACENTURYOLD
Mt. Sinai Cares
For the Indigent
Mount Sinai Medical Center
provided nearly $1.5 million in
free care to indigent patients
in 1975, and anticipates free
care in 1976 to be at a budgeted
amount of nearly $2.4 million.
To be in accordance with fed-
eral requirements for hospitals
receiving financial assistance.
Mount Sinai would have been
required to provide only
$795,135 in free care The
audited financial statements for
1975, however, show that actual
free care totals $1,442,851. near-
ly double the minimum require-
ment. Anticipated free care for
1976 is even greater, at $2,-
384,000.
Mount Sinai receives govern-
ment funds under the Hill-Bur-
ton Act. which requires that a
specified amount of free care
be provided. The Medical Cen-
ter provides substantially more
- !--e ^->t\
reauired, however, in keeping
with its humanistic philosophy
and community concern.
The State Bureau of Commu-
nity Medical Facilities requires
an annual report from Mount
Sinai's comptroller with audited
financial statements and evi-
dence of compliance, which was
recently submitted.
JWV Post and Auxiliary 384
Schedule Officer Installation1
JWV Homestead-Naranja Post
No. 384 will install 1976-77 of-
ficers and incoming post com-
mander George Weiss on Thurs-
day, May 13, at 8 p.m. Depart-
ment commander Howard Mel-
linson and his staff will install
the officers at the Homestead
Jewish Center.
The newly formed Ladies
Auxiliary of Post No. 384 will
be presented with a charter
from the National Ladies Aux-
iliary by department organizer
Mrs. Billie Kern, a past nation-
al president.
Mrs. Ceil Zucker. department
president, and her staff will ob-
Ugate members of the newly
instituted Auxiliary No. 384 and
install the officers for 1976-77.
Charter president Mrs. Lil-
lian Samet will receive ritual-
istic gifts for the new auxiliary
from visiting Florida auxil-
iaries.
Technion Women
Plan Installation
The Miami Beach Chapter of
the Women's Division of Amer-
ican Technion Society will hold
their annual installation lunch-
eon at the Monmartre Hotel on
Thursday, May 13.
Murray Friedman, president
of the society's Greater Miami
Chapter, will install Mrs Belle
Stein for the next two-year
term. Mezzo soprano Eleanor
La Forge will entertain.
Rose Steinberg is publicity
chairman.
Bright Reui Package!
SALAMI
Lawyers to Cruise
The Trial Lawyers of Amer-
ica and the Academy of Florida !
Trial Lawyers have announced j
a post-convention cruise on the
new SS Carnivale on Saturday,
July 31.
Details are available from
Laurence Friedman, Esq.. or ;
Janet in the cruise department
at Bon Voyage Travel. Inc.
$KIfe
,^JrM**'
54,500 Tons Of Rin!
The "Fun Ships" CARNIVALE and
MARD1 GRAS, 27,250 gross tons each,
offer you more than any other 7-day
Miami-based Caribbean cruise ship. We
have more swimming pools (even in-
door pools), more lounges, more ship-
board activities, more entertainment
(including two different shows each
night), more public deck space and the
largest staterooms. The reason we have
to much space is that each of the "fun
tss CARNIVALE, Depart*
Every Saturday From Miami
For San Juan, St Maarten
And St Thomas
ships" are HALF-AGAIN LARGER
than any other 7-day cruise ship out of
Miami! We also offer the Finest Inter-
national and American cuisine, full
gambling casinos, the most popular
ports-of-call, and we're the only 7-day
fleet that docks at every port.
When you think about going on a
cruise, think of "the Fun Ship*". We
offer more bounce to the ounce. More
fun to the ton!
tss MARDI GRAS, Departs
Every Sunday From Miami
For Nassau, San Juan And
St Thomas
For information or reservations see your Travel Agent
Carnival Tours, 820 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Florida 33132
H
Cruise "the Fun Shipa"
t*Cai1.hfe
-ss'MniujCiiivs
sen 27.250 gross torn registered in Panama
$365-$565
per person double occupancy
rates are for baae season sailing dais* and
sr higher for certain paak ssason sailing


ilVJi
*Jenisii ncrMian
Friday, May 7, 1976

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B'nai B'rith
Resumes Tours
To Mexico
David M. Blumberg, presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith, has an-
nounced the resumption of
B'nai B'rith tours to Mexico.
The decision to resume tours
was made after B'nai B'rith had
polled 2,000 local B'nai B'rith
leaders across the country seek-
ing their thoughts on the Mexi-
can situation. While this polling
process took a good deal of
time, it was Blumberg's wish
"that B'nai B'rith not make a
hasty decision in this matter."
AFTER ALMOST two months
of discussions at local and na-
tional levels, "a clear-cut deci-
sion was reached, and the maj-
ority of B'nai B'rith leaders
favored the resumption of B'nai
B'rith tours to Mexico." Blum-
berg declared.
B'nai B'rith thus becomes the
last major Jewish organization
to resume tours to Mexico, ac-
cording to the B'nai B'rith lead-
er. Some of the steps taken by
Mexico which affected the out-
come of the B'nai B'rith ballot-
ing included the following:
Mexico's President and
Foreign Minister promised nev-
er again to support an anti-
7intVm rp<>l>irir>T> jn th<* TIN or
its specialized agencies;
President Luis Echeverria
of Mexico has issued positive
and favorable statements on
Zionism;
Mexico opened formal ne-
gotiations with Israel to allow
El Al landing rights in Mexico
City;
Mexico has reached an un-
derstanding with Israel on sci-
entific and cultural exchanges
which will include a tour of the
famous Habimah Theater to
Mexico;
Mexico has agreed to sell
Israel considerable quantities
of oil which, in view of the un-
certainty of supplies from other
sources, is important to Israel's
future.
M.B. Hadassah
Bay Harbor Group will hold
its regular meeting and install
officers on Monday, May 10, at
12:30 p.m. at the Washington
Federal building, 1132 Kane
Concourse. President is Mrs.
Nathan Scheiner.
i3 ir ir
Natanya Group will install
officers on Sunday, May 16, at
7:30 p.m. at Winston Towers
No. 400. Lee Barry will enter-
tain. President is Fay Berkley.
ir ft Morton Towers Group will
hold an installation luncheon
on May 16 at noon at the Eden
Roc Hotel. There will be enter-
tainment.
ft ft ft
Henrietta Szold Group will
hold an installation luncheon on
Monday, May 17, at noon. En-
tertainment will follow. Presi-
dent is Ruth Berg.
Services in Surf side
Mayor Sam Brenner has an-
nounced that the Town of Surf-
side plans Bicentennial/Memo-
rial Day services at 10 a.m. on
Sunday. May 30, at Veteran's
Park. 88th St. and Collins Ave.
In the event of rain, services
will be held in the Surfside
Community Center.

D K H(OREBTIOHCS)
ANSWERS: Halevy, Meyerbeer, Mendelssohn, Of-
fenbach, Mahler, Schonberg, Bloch, Nathan. Russell, Mil-
haud, Weill, Korngold.
HEBREW EDUCATORS
SEMINAR IN ISRAEL
THREE WEEKS OF STUDY, LECTURES AND TOURING
JULY 19-AUGUST 8, 1976
Total Cost: $1100. Qualified Teachers
Will Receive a Scholarship of $200.
Sponsored by:
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
and
THE DEPARTMINT Of EDUCATION AND CULTURE OF THE
WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION-AMERICAN SECTION
for Information Write to:
AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
4200 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI, FLORIDA, 33137
Beth Solomon Sisterhood
Plans Meeting
Temple Beth Solomon Sister-
hood will hold its regularly
scheduled meeting Wednesday,
May 12, at 12:30 p.m. at the
temple. Mrs. Rose Litt has ar-
ranged tV program.
PUBLICITY
DIRECTOR
Miami office major na-
tional Jewish organiza-
tion. Excellent benefits.
MARY B0TWIN
531-6731
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Algiers Hotel in Miami
Beach, Florida, has been opera-
ting as a Glatt Kosher Hotel
under our supervision for the
past winter season, including
Passover. Due to a change in
management and policy, the
Algiers will no longer be opera-
ted as a kosher hotel. Therefore,
as of April 27, 1976, we no
longer certify the Algiers Hotel
and it is no longer under
@ supervision.
m) Kashruth Division
Bluegrass and Baseball At Flagler in May
The 24 greyhounds in com- tai.nment furnished from (
petition for the $25,000 Hecht
Marathon Championship will be
in the semi-finals at Flagler Dog
Track on Saturday night, May
8, to determine the final field
of eight.
The title race will be run on
May 15. which is also Bluegrass
Night at the track, with enter-
to
7:45 p.m. by the Southeastern
Bluegrass Association.
On Tuesday, May 11, Flagler
will be host to Coach Ron Fra-
ser and the University of Miami
Hurricanes in the Sky Region
Room. For additional informa-
tion, call the university baseball
office.
FMNB LADiES SANDALS
Expert and Individual Attention!
Martini Osvaldo, Golo, Bernardo, Natural Comfort,
Red Hots, Lamica, Carber
THE CLOG BOOTERY Opont 6 Diyt 10-6
5837 S.W. 73 STREET 666-2320
The KOSHER STEAK
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SPECIAL MOTHERS DAY
FULL COURSE DINNER *
FREE DECORATED CAKE
FOR EACH MOTHER Served From 2 P.M.
Regular Steak House Menu Available
Tour Hosti. MINASHE HIRSCH I RAM! NATHAN GOODMAN
Rcicrvolient PtMMl 531*4114 er 538-6631
On Th* Oce-n al 2Ut St. MIAMI BEACH
Neil lo th S Gull Hotal
TEACHING POSITIONS AVAILABLE
Temple Beth Am Religious and Hebrew Schools
are now accepting applications for teaching positions
beginning in the Fall of 1976. Many excellent oppor-
tunities are available, both on the weekend and mid-
week, for classroom teachers from Kindergarten
through 10th grade, as well as for Specialists in many
areas.
Temple Beth Am, located in South Miami, is affi-
liated with the Reform Movement of Judaism and has
a reputation for having one of the finest Educational
Programs in the Southeast. It is also the largest and
has facilities for many Creative Programs.
Interested parties are encouraged to come into
our Office to fill out applications, or to call 666-2536.
We are particularly interested in individuals with a
background in education and/or youth work, as well
as areas of specialty in Jewish subjects, and with a
love of children and a desire to make a creative con-
tribution for the future of Judaism.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND BIKURIM CELEBRATION
Honoring
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND HONOREES
FOR 1975-76
Guest Speaker
HON. JOSEPH TAMIR
Member of the Defense and Foreign Affairs
Member of the Knesset Delegation to the U.S. Congress
Sunday, May 16th, 1976 7:00 P. M.
Fontainebleau Hotel
Beautiful Musical P.ogram
Kosher Blintzes
STRENGTHEN JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
JNF Foundation Chairman
FOR RESERVATIONS CAU: 538-6464
ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
President


Friday, May 7, 1976
*JtHisti ftcrkiiar
Page 7*B
MR. SALL
MRS. SILBERGER
Ner Tamid Honoring Two
At Chai Banquet, May 16
In honor of the Chai year of
Temple Ner Tamid, the 18th an-
nual banquet will be held on
Sunday evening, May 16, in the
temple's Sklar Auditorium. As
part of the celebration Mrs.
Yvette Silberger and D. Jerry
Sail, members of the Ner Tamid
family since its beginnings, will
be honored as Woman and Man
of the Year.
D. Jerry Sail comes from
New Orleans, where he studied
at Tulane University. He was
alumnus instructor of Dr.
Ephraim E. Lisitzky School of
Hebrew Studies and then at-
tended American University's
Graduate School of Business
Administration. After working
as Normandy Isle branch man-
ager and assistant vice presi-
dent for the Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, he moved to the Jefferson
National Bank of Miami Beach,
where he is vice president.
Sail is a member of the board
of trustees of Temple Ner Ta-
mid. of the board of directors
of Nor-Isle Optimist Club and
Temple Ner Tamid Brother-
hood, on the advisory board of
the board of directors of B'nai
Dauer Named Chairman Of
Cancer Research Founders
Dr. Maxwell Dauer, presi-
dent of the Florida Medical
Center, Lauderdale Hills, has
been named chairman of the
Founders Society committee of
the Pananicolaou Cancer Re-
search Institute. The announce-
ment was made by Dr. Ralph
Jack, chairman of the board.
The purpose of the commit-
tee, according to Dr. Dauer, is
to establish the Society of Foun-
ders as a means of acknowl-
edging perpetually those who
have recently made substantial
contributions to the Institute
and to encourage further sup-
port of research at PCRI. Cate-
gonos of membership are Hu-
manitarians, contributions of
$50,000 and over; Benefactors,
$25,000; and Patrons $10,000.
Organization of the Founders
Society is expected to be a
major factor in the accelera-
tion of the Institute's fund-rais-
ing program, including $3 mil-
lion for building expansion
plans. Dr. Dauer said.
Members of the committee
are Saul Feltzin, J. Gerald
Lewis, Mrs. Lewis S. Rosen-
stiel, Norman T. Schindler, Ge-
rald Schwartz, Leonard A. Wien
and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer, with
Dr. Julius Schultz, president of
the Institute, and Dr. Charles
S. Cameron, vice president for
development, serving ex-officio.
Project Renew Aids Older Workers
Project Renew, an agency of
the Manpower Administration,
division of the Dade County
Department of Human Re-
sources, is federally funded to
assist the worker, age 55 or
more, in seeking employment
and to supply the labor market
with qualified mature workers
in every occupation.
Applicants have many years
of experience in their fields and
have acquired working qualities
of dependability, attendance,
loyalty, and getting along with
others.
Project Renew, which has
supplied workers throughout
Dade County since July, 1972,
will refer qualified applicants
for permanept, part-time or
short-term periods. There is no
charge to employer or employee
for the services.
V. AwtowtiwoM apply, at .Rer.
new offices at 6444 NW 7th
Ave., North Miami Beach City
Hall. 17011 NE 19th Ave.; 1430
SW 1st St.; and 833 6th St.
Opti-Mrs. Meets
The Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami
Beach will hold its regular
monthly luncheon meeting at
noon on Tuesday, May 11, at
the Embers Restaurant. For
reservations, call Mrs. Martin
Steiner or Mrs. Edwin Henig.
Mrs. Jim Levenson, program
chairman, has said that attor-
ney Roberta Fulton Fox will
speak on "Women and the
Law."
The main project of Opti-Mrs.
is maintaining scholarships for
emotionally disturbed children
in .the area..
Three from Miami Area Honored
At N.Y. Seminary Commencement
B'rith North Shore Lodge, past
commander of the JWV Bay
Harbor Post No. 723, a life
member of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, a member
of Temple Beth Shplom Broth-
erhood, a Mason, a Shriner,
member of Elks Lodge No. 1601
and of the Miami Beach Cham-
ber of Commerce.
YVETTE SILBERGER has
been a member of Ner Tamid
Sisterhood since its inception
and is a charter and life mem-
ber. She was an organizer of
the temple's religious school, a
board member for many years
and first president of the PTA.
Holder of various Sisterhood of-
fices, she is in her sixth term
as membership vice president.
A Pink Lady at Mt. Sinai Medi-
cal Center, she has four chil-
dren Martin Lurie and Su-
zanne Copeland, both of Cali-
fornia, Renee Seiden of Miami
Beach and Marilyn Kalik of
Hollvwood and six grand-
children.
Louis Suchman, president of
the temple, said the Chai ban-
quet will have few speeches and
much entertainment. For addi-
tional information, call the tem-
ple office.
NEW YORKThree students
from the Miami area will be
among those honored at the
82nd annual commencement of
the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America on Sunday,
May 9, at the Park Avenue
Synagogue here.
Edwin Farber will be ordain-
ed rabbi, preacher and teacher.
Laurie Penchansky Farber, his
wife, will receive her Master's
degree and Arthur Yavelberg
will receive his Bachelor's de-
gree.
RABBI FARBER, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Farber, 2851
NE 183rd St., Miami, will serve
this coming year as rabbi of
Temple Samu-El in Miami. He
graduated from Columbia Uni-
versity, and received Bachelor's
and Master's degrees from the
Seminary.
As part of his training, he
served an internship under Rab-
bi Chaim Pearl, Conservative
Synagogue Adath Israel of Riv-
erdale, the Bronx, N.Y.
He received the Seminary's
Abraham Krasne Prize, given to
the outstanding student enter-
ing the second year of rabbi-
nical school. At the Seminary,
he worked as a "Prozdor" high
school instructor. While assum-
ing rabbinical duties, he plans
to continue working for a doc-
torate in Bible.
MS. FARBER, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Penchan-
sky, 2630 Flamingo Dr., Miami
Beach, majored in education at
the Seminary and currently
teaches Hebrew school at ele-
rnpntarv and secondary levels.
She has worked at Camp Ra-
mah and Camp Beth Torah as
a teacher and counselor. Ms.
Farber received her BA from
New York University.
Yavelberg, son of Mr. and
Yiddish Circle to Meet
The Yiddish Literary and
Cultural Circle will hold a lit-
erary evening on Thursday,
May 13, at 7 p.m. at the Com-
munity Center, 6th St. and
Meridian Ave., second-floor au-
ditorium. S. S. Rosen, director,
said admission is free and there
will be no solicitation.
Mrs. Hyman Yavelberg, 7520
Dickens Ave., Miami Beach,
majored in philosophy at the
Seminary. He formerly attend-
ed Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege. Yavelberg plans to pur-
sue his interest in Jewish edu-
cation following graduation.
AJCommittee Honoring Smith
At Dinner in Washington
WASHINGTON Charles E.
Smith, chairman of the board
of Charles E. Smith Companies,
will receive the American Jew-
ish Committee's National Hu-
man Relations Award at the
organization's 70th annual din-
ner at the Washington H.lton
Hotel on May 13.
The dinner, with an expected
attendance of almost 1,000 peo-
ple, is the major event of AJC's
four-day annual meeting, May
13 to 16. Prior to the dinner, a
cocktail party will be held in
Smith's honor for the benefit of
AJC's Appeal for Human Rela-
tions. As a prelude to these
events, Simcha Dinitz, Ambas-
sador of Israel to the United
States, held a special reception
for the sponsors of the cocktail
party at his Washington resi-
dence on April 29.
The award to Smith will cite
him for his "record of public
service in behalf of education,
medical services, the elderly,
the Jewish community and Jew-
ish tradition."
A LONGTIME resident of
Washington, Smith is a construc-
tion industry executive and is
known for his philanthropic en-
deavors on behalf of both the
Jewish and general commu-
nities.
He is a vice chairman of the
United Giver's Fund and chair-
man of its Construction Divi-
sion, a member of the board of
trustees of George Washington
University, of the Health and
Welfare Council and the Society
for Crippled Children's Foun-
dation.
Among his many activities on
behalf of Jewish causes, Smith
is an honorary president of the
United Jewish Appeal, honor-
ary president and past presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Center, past president of the
Hebrew Home, and a member
of the board of trustees of the
Hebrew University and Jewish
Theological Seminary.
Originally from New York
Citv, where he attended City
College, Smith is an honorary
Fellow of Hebrew University,
which also awarded him its
Magnes Medal in 1973 and an
honorary doctoral degree in
1974. He has also received
awards from the government of
Israel, the Jewish National
Fund, Jewish Th*olopi.rl Semi-
nary, the Jewish Community
Center and B'nai B'rith.
#1 is hack at The Rot!
Charlotte Horn is back again at The Roc. because
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That means her expertise is here to satisfy all
your catering needs. From intimate weddings
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Dancing from 7 PM.
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Reservation*. Alex Maitre d'
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Page-8-B
* Jenisti fk>rkUan
Friday, May 7, 1976
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with NORA/IM A. OROVITZ
When a university endeavors
to set up a new program, there
are two avenues of approach it
may take. One is to shop around
for sizeable funding, etc., to
attract a chair donation.
There is yet another, less pre-
tentious approach. And that is
to initiate a tentative program
with one, perhaps two courses.
The original class may act as
a barometer to determine stu-
dent interest. And if the ra-
tionale, the thrtpry upon which
a new course is based, proves
valid, then the tentative pro-
gram snowballs, becomes per-
manent and eventually attracts
donations on its own merits.
THE UNIVERSITY of Miami's
Judaic Studies Program (JSP)
is at just such a juncture point
now.
An original experimental spe-
cial topics class entitled "Jew-
ish Literature and Tradition"
was offered in the fall of 1971.
Taught by Prof. Robert Sandier
(later acting coordinator of JSP
for two years), who conceived
and devised the curriculum, Jhe
class attracted 23 students-
Five years later, JSP is a
broad interdisciplinary program
which offers 18 separate
courses (7-to-9 a year) and at-
tracts upwards of 200 students
each semester.
HOW IS it possible that in
today's economically strapped
academic marketplace, UM"s
JSP has mushroomed, without
grandiose funding, from a mod-
est beginning in 1971 to a legiti-
mate academic program in
J976?
The explanation lies within
the same group of people that
encouraged its initial inception
five years ago.
With the following combina-
tion of circumstances affording
a temporal ethnic-is-in situa-
tion, JSP was born on the UM
campus: the Six-Day War in
1967 enhanced Judaic pride and
encouraged the Jewish quest
for identity; student activism of
the early 60's became a viable,
though more subdued, segment
of campus life; and the Black-
is-Beautiful philosophy spawn-
ed Black Studies programs.
ELSEWHERE in the United
States, varieties of JSPs were
budding, most notably at Brook-
lyn College and Ohio State Uni-
versity.
In "early 1971, Jewish UM
faculty members, HiUel House
personnel and students all
worked in concert to promul-
gate an academically valid pro-
gram on the UM campus.
The B'nai B'rith Hillel House,
specifically in the person of
Rabbi Stanley Ringler. acted as
a catalyst in evoking motiva-
tion for the formation of a
formal program. Encouraging
students who wanted an oppor-
tunity to take Judaic courses
for credit, Rabbi Ringler sanc-
tioned the passing of petitions.
WITH THOUSANDS of names
on paper serving as a straw
vote, Hillel House was again
instrumental in pushing the
program forward. At Rabbi
Ringler's invitation, an ad hoc
committee composed of UM
faculty met informally for sev-
eral months' time at Hillel.
The same academic group,
with Dr. Sidney Besvinick, now
dean of academic affairs, chang-
ed hats and carried its recom-
mendations and formal propos-
al through UM channels and to
fruition. Rabbi Ringler esti-
mates that his attempts were
effective because of a "parallel
faculty effort that legitimized"
the proposal.
While a member of the ad
hoc committee, Prof. Sandier
took the success of his first
experimental course and ran
with it. He devised the curri-
culum for a series of Jewish
literature survey courses.
THESE TWO classes were
the first specifically created for
the foundling JSP. Many of the
program's courses already exist-
ed in other departments He-
brew for example. The advant-
age of an inter-disciplinary pro-
gram is that the university can
draw upon existing resources
qualified personnel and
course selections.
While vociferous critics of
the inter-disciolinary type of
program find the quality in
such a program questionable,
there is much to be said for the
broad spectrum approach. Ac-
cording to Dr. Besvinick, the
inter-disciplinary nature de-
velops a "broad base for special-
ization."
Since the JSP major sacrifices
depth in one area for overall
breadth in Judaic Studies, a
JSP student must take a parallel
major in a separate discipline
(English, history, sociology).
Within the JSP, courses in Ju-
daic literature, history, reli-
gion, sociology, politics and
music, as well as Hebrew, are
scheduled.
AN OPTION is also available
for a JSP minor, much like the
complete Black Studies pro-
gram. Each consists of a four-
or-five-course commitment. Ju-
daic Studies, however, cannot be
considered similarly tangential
to the history of Western Civil-
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ICMIIIIMHHII'IIIIII
ization, as is Black Studies.
If one considers that Western
Civilization's key building block
has been the Judaeo-Christian
ethic and, until recently, the
"Judaeo" aspect has appeared
infrequently in university
coursework* then the JSP has
filled a gaping void.
It is to this end, then, that
the JSP has struggled to blos-
som on the UM campus. Next
week, Points of View will ex-
plore the options available to
Judaic Studies students and to
the community that could en-
sure its support and survival.
Brandeis Women
May Events
Mrs. Melvin Homer, incoming
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee,
has announced plans for May in
Dade County.
The "New Books for Old" sale
will be at the Midway Mall on
May 6 to 9. Thousands of used
books will be available at very
reasonable prices, all proceeds
going to Brandeis University
library.
The installation luncheon is
scheduled for May 19 in the
Faintaine Room of the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel at 11:30 a.m. Mu-
sical entertainment will be pro-
vided by Michael Pasternak.
There will be a presentation of
the Justice Brandeis Essay Con-
test, which was open to all sen-
ior high school students in Dade
County. Entries will be judged
by attornies. Reservations can
be made with Mrs. Morton
Schwartz.
According to Mrs. Homer,
the Greater Miami Chapter will
host the premiere of "Damn
Yankees" at the Ring Theater,
University of Miami, on Tues-
day, May 25, at 8 p.m. For res-
ervations, call Mrs. Harold Dorf-
man. All proceeds will be used
to purchase books for the Bran?
dels University Library.
Jewish Historical Society
To Hear Stanley Myers
M.B. Democrats
Plan Meeting
The Democratic Club of Mi-
ami Beach will meet on Thurs-
day, May 13, at the Ritz Plaza
Hotel at 8:15 p.m. On the agen-
da is a review of juvenile serv-
ices in cooperation with the
City of Miami Beach Handicap-
ped Assistance Program, spon-
sored by the State Community
Relations Board.
Club president Col. Wally
Gluck will moderate a question-
and-answer period on the latest
Democratic campaign trail
news, and there will be surprise
entertainment. Admission is
free.
WANTED
QUALIFIED HEBREW AND
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for an innovativa .. beautiful .,
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Miami 949-0501
Hollywood 981-61 IS
The annual meeting of the
Jewish Historical Society of
South Florida will be held in
the auditorium of the Jewish
Federation building on Thurs-
day, May 13, at 8 p.m.
The nominating committee,
under the chairmanship of Mrs.
Harriet Green, has reported the
full slate of officers for the
coming year as follows: Sey-
mour B. Liebman, for reelec-
tion as president; Marcia Kan-
ner and David Mesnikoff, vice
presidents; Harriet Green, sec-
retary; and Elsie Segal, treas-
urer. Nominations may be made
from the floor provided that
they are in writing and bear
the signatures of at least IS
members.
Following the president's re-
port by Liebman, and the elec-
tion of officers and the submis-
sion of proposals for the year's
projects, Stanley C. Myers will
speak on "From Chaos to Or-
der."
The principal founder and
first president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, My-
ers has served as president of
the National Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
In September, 1950, he was one
of the 50 American Jewish com-
munity leaders invited to confer
with Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion. From the meeting came
the launching of the State of
Israel Bonds.
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-Friday
Sun
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that f
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_^_


.Friday, May 7, 1976
-JmisBirhrkUan
Page 9-B
Summer time is when a wom-
an should get a kick out of
clothes. It's the time for clothes
that fill special slots in a ward-
robe and if carefully selected
these Pieces can be pulled out
and worn many times all year
round.
Designers seem to be leaning
toward a trend to a more body-
conscious mobility, with a slen-
der soft touch through the
shoulders.
NATURAL fibers are coming
on strong. Not too long ago, the
knitting mills couldn't keep pro-
duction up to designers' de-
mands, now the cotton mills are
coing at top speed. Nothing can
be more summery, practical,
and cool than pure cotton, espe-
cially for day.
For evening, the trend is to-
ward silk crepe, silk chiffon
and Nyesta jersey. The only
problem with the natural fibers
is that they don't travel weU
unless you take aong a small
iron or select the "wrinkled
look." ,
You'll still need a few knits
to round out your summer
wardrobe .
A tr -Cr
THE ENTIRE Sadoff family
is literally going to almost all
sections of the world this sum-
mer. Rebecca is currently en-
rolled at Williams College in
Williamstown, Mass., and Is
scheduled to be a tennis in-
structor this summer at a ten-
nis camp in New Hampshire.
Johinna is also enrolled at Wil-
liams, but she's attending
classes in Athens, Greece, for a
semester of her lunior year.
She'll be taking additional
classes this summer in Paris.
Doris, who is a charter mem-
ber of the Advisory Council for
the Institute for Women at Flor-
ida International University.
will be going to India. She's
CM
arrningly
yours,
PF
been invited as an administra-
tor at FIU to join the Group
Projects Abroad by the U.S.
Office of Education.
THE GRANT was written by
Dr. Charlotte (Mrs. Claude)
Tatro, who is director of the
Institute, and who will join only
20 others from the entire United
States who are going for this
combined cultural and study
tour. This curriculum develop-
ment project is for college and
university faculty and is part
of the international exchange
program.
And speaking of an exchange
Drogram, as if there weren't
enough comings and goings at
the SadoffV. They will have a
foreign exchange student from
Nigeria staying at their home
all summer.
The voung lady will be at-
tending classes at r'lU, and
keeping the 32-toed cat, Maxine,
company.
Last, but not least, is Milton.
Sometime during the traveling
of all his women, he's going up
to Duke .
ir F'everly and Stanley Linden
finally got settled in their new
home. They're transplanted
Yankees from New Jersey. Steve
*
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rg-KaKTTKM-rm JU
OUR 52nd SEASON
ATOP LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN NEAR
CHATTANOOGA, TENN.
VALLEY VIEW RANCH
i^
FOR GIRLS 6-17 1ST. 19S4
. IOOO CMOOSI tOUl OWN NORM IO . MHMCIWM '* WMWRN. inoiijm WMMM
ACIIVIIT A CRAMS MOGIAM
. ONI Wll WAGON IAIN .3 Of. I WIU MtMMM
CLOUDMONT FOR BOYS
AGES 6-16 1ST. 1924
OVlNlurl CA'.F JWIIHi
ciMi m.., kicih tu*.. MWtf cuwm enni
WRITE JACK E. OR IAN6Y 0. JONES
3115 S.W. IBS IVE., MIUII, FU., 331S5
CALL: 552-7782 r 264-3400
IIIIIT""""
...
TW^DACRES
, SCHOOL
; 9500 S.W. 97th AYE. .jfj1"3211
PRESCHOOL OLDER 2'S
GRADES 1 thru 8 ,
REGISTRATION OPEN FOR SEPTEMBER 1976
SUMMER DAY CAMP
FULL DAY 9 A.M.-4 P.M.
FOR BOYS & GIRLS 3-14
SESSIONS: JUNE 21-JULY 16
JULY 19-AUGUST 13
MEMBER OF AMERICAN CAMPIM6 ASSOCIATION
AA^AA-Aw*
is in the band at Palmetto Jun-
ior High, and Stacy in the band
at Palmetto Senior High. Both
of them play the clarinet .
Former president of the stu-
dent body at Palmetto High is
only one of the many titles held
by Barry Abbott. He went on to
get his law degree at the Uni-
versity of Florida and is cur-
rently working on his Master's
in business at Stanford.
When in Gainesville, he met
Marcia Stewart who's from Tus-
con. While acquiring titles, de-
grees and other honors, he also
decided to acquire a wife. He
and Marcia are planning a small
wedding in San Francisco this
June.
His parents, Norma and Ha-
rold Abbott, will fly out for the
wedding. His brothers, Eddie
and Myles, and sister-in-law,
Ida, now live out there .
Judy and Herman Ises are
excitedly looking forward to be-
coming grandDarents for the
first time. Their daughter,
Margie (Dr. Barry) Schwartz,
is due to become a mother to-
ward the end of July .
Annette and Aaron Foosener
just back from a trip to Israel.
Thev had excellent weather and
a great trip .
Ellen Mandler is assuring her
friends that Bernie had nothing
to do with the fact that she's
got a cast on her left leg. They
returned safe and sound from
a skiing trip to Aspen. Then she
slipped in the shower and tore
a cartilage in her leg. She's get-
ting around on crutches, and
prons her leg up while playing
bridge.
Folk Dancing
All Over Town
Yosef Yanich, director of the
Miami Israel Folk Dance Cen-
ter, has announced that a new
four-week mini-course in Israeli
folk dancing will be offered for
beginners and intermediates at
Temple Sinai of North Dade, be-
ginning Tuesday, May 11, from
7:30 to 9 p.m. Yanich will teach
Chassidic, Ladino, Yemenite,
Arabic and Israeli dances.
On Mondays from 7:30 to
10:30 p.m., beginning May 10,
the Parks Department is spon-
soring International and Israeli
folk dance instruction at Legion
Memorial Park. Instructors are
Yanich, Edy Greenblatt and
Yoav Yanich.
The Ponce De Leon Junior
High Community School, in co-
operation with the Miami Israel
Folk Dance Center, is also of-
fering instruction for beginners
and intermediates, beginning
Thursday, May 13. Classes will
be held from 7:30 to 9 p.m. in
the school gym in Coral Gables.
YANICH HAS also announced
an international folk dance jam-
boree picnic on Sunday, May 9,
from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Morn-
ingside Park. Performers in-
clude the Irish Brendan Holland
Group and Mary Borden Dan-
cess, the Oranim Israel Folk
Dancers, the Royal Scottish
Country Dancers and Miami
International Folk Dancers.
Dances will be taught, includ-
ing some from Africa, England,
Israel, Mexico, Norway and
other countries. The event is
open to the public and spon-
sored by the Miami Israel Folk
Dance Center and the Miami
International Folk Dancers in
cooperation with the fifth an-
nual Citv of Miami Internation-
al Folk Festival.
Beginning at 9:30 this eve-
ning there will be an Independ-
ence Day celebration at the
Temple Beth Sholom Youth
Center, featuring folk dancing,
refreshments and documentary
films on Israel.
Douglas Gardens Auxiliary
Plans Sweet Sixteen Luncheon
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged (Douglas
Gardens), will hold its installa-
tion luncheon on Tuesday, May
18, at noon in the Fontaine
Room of the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel. This will be a Sweet Sixteen
luncheon honoring the presi-
dent, Shari (Mrs. Lawrence)
Silverman, in her 16th year in
office, and all her officers and
board members.
Mollie (Mrs. Sol) Silverman,
honorary life president, is chair-
man of the day. Invocation will
be offer by Mrs. Joseph R. Stein.
The home's executive director,
Fred Hut will do the installa-
tion honors.
Frances (Mrs. Louis) Makov-
sky, program chairman, haa ar-
ranged for accordionist Larry
Blue to entertain.
Reservations must be made in
advance by calling Anne Tanen-
baum.
P4
6i
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1 ^r FABRiCS
1 m FOR
MOTHER'S DAY
GIVE MOM
BEAUTIFUL VOILE, LINEN,
PURE SILK OR 100 PERCENT
COTTON FABRIC
Visit Fashion Fabrics
tor your
Mother's Dau gift
****
2440 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
448-7970 446-7345
CORAL
GABLES
m
,"
FINAL SATURDAY
OF RACING
Last Day Tuesday, May 11
M/Home ot The Florida Derby
RACING DAILY EXCEPT Sl'NDAY
.mnikuml Xdmissinn $2 \f(er 7lh Kiicr $1
I s llll.HU \\ (IM./ MM I \MI\I.K.




Age 10-B
+Jml ftor*0r*n
Friday, May 7, 1976
Religious Services
MIAMI
HAVAT SHALOM CONORA-
TipN, tts sw 7th Ave. otWwdm
Rabbi Zvl Raphaely. Canter Aren
Ben Aron. 1
\N8HE EME8 CONOREQATION.
2B83 SW 19th Avl. Coneervatlve.
Cantor Sol Pakowitz. 2
MTH AM TEMPLE. 6950 N. Kan-
dall Dr. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
Bawmgard. Aaaociate Rabbi Mitchell
Chefiti. I
m OHAIM CONGREGATION. 1844
WhlMMw Ava. OrtflSBem. tt
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 7th St. Cameway.
Coneervatlve. Canter Murray Yav-
neh. S2-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 Bth 8t. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Mordecal Chalmovlte
S2-B
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th SL Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnlkoff. S-A
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ava.
Conaervatlve. Rabbi Sel Landau.
Cantor William Llpaon. 4-A
--------------------
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th SL Conaervatlve. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Llpaon. 4-B
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1021
NE Miami Gardene Dr. Conaerva-
tlve. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern. St
------------------
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ava. Hebrew
Rellgloua Community Center. 19251
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. S3-A
BBTH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ava.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
del Gutterman. S
BETH TOV TEMPLE. MM SW 8th
St. Conaervatlve. Rabbi Charlee Ru-
bei. 8
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER Ml'
AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9300
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Ollxman. 8-A
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1481 NW 183rd SL Conaervatlve.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelllng. Cantor
Jack Lerner. Sf
Colllna Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 441
Nahmlaa. 81
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Con-
aervatlve. Or. Max A. Llpachltz.
Cantor Jacob B. Mendeleon. S4
ISRAEL-SOUTH TEMPLE (former-
ly Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunaet Dr. Re-
form. Rabbi Joaeph R. NaroL 13-A
---------.----------
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Suite 306. Conoaervatlve.
ZION TEMPLE. 5000 Miller Rd. Con-
aarvatlva. Rabbi Norman N. Shiplro.
Cantor Errol Halfman. 16
HIALEAH
TIFBRETH JACOB TEMPLE. 931 E.
4th Ave. Conaervative. IB
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121 it St. Conaarvatlva. Rab-
bi Dr. Daniel J. Flng.rar. Cantor
Yehude Blnyamln. 88
MIAMI BEACH
ASUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Alexander Groee. B
BBTH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecal Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Waohlngton Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmarya'.iu T.
Swlraky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
IB
BBTH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1B4B
Jeffereon Ave. Conaervatlve. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
-------------------
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Chaee Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kron-
lah. Cantor David Conviaer. 21
IETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 848 Meridian Ava. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwalg. 22-A
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th SL
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobaon 22- B
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joaeph Biaton. 64
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 waahington Ava., Orthodox.
Raibbl Dow Rozencwalg. 23
HBBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine
Tree Dr. Orthodcx. Rabbi Alexander
8. Oroee. 28
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 18*2 Waahington Ava.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
ter Meyer Engel. (8
KNE8ETH ISRAEL. 147B Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfleld.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
4.UBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Colllna Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra-
ham Korf. 87
MENORAH TEMPLE. 820 TBth SL
Conaervatlve. Rahbi Mayer Abramo-
wirz. Cantor Nice Feldman. 28
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 871
NE 171 it SL Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
aim Qambach. Cantor Joaeph Na-
houm. SS-A
------------------
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ava. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Klngaley. Cantor Irving
Shulkea. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick SB
ISRAEL TEMPLE OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3176 SW 25th
SL Conaervatlve. Rabbi Solomon
Waldanberg. Cantor Nathan Par
naaa. 11
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th
St. Conaervatlve. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
YOUNG I8RAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171at SL Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. SB
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5550 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B. El-
ernetat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.,
Coneervatlve. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT 8YNA-
GOOUE. Univeralty of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Servicee. Rabbi Richard A.
Davia.
Davia. 88
SURFSIOE
MOQAN DAVID CONOREQATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
laaac D. Vina. 80
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conaervatlve. 81
FORT IAUDEIDAU
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conaervatlve.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowltx. Cantor
Maurice Neu. 48
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3248 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Qoor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
48
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. BIOS
NW 67th St. Coneervative. Rabbi
larael Zimmerman. 44-A
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Coneervatlve.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Mordecal
Yardelnl. SLA
-------------------
BBTH TFILAH CONOREQATION.
936 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Tropper. 23
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moehe Bomzer. 82
---------a---------
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village Eaat. Coneervatlve. Rabbi
David Berent. 62
------------a------------
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
eervatlve. 6101 NW Bth SL 44-B
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 8E 11th Ave.
Coneervative. Rabbi Morrla A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 48
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL 8PRINQS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 3721 N.W. 100th Ave.
Re-form. Rabbi Max Walts. 44
HAUAN0AIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE Bth Ave. Coneervatlve. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danzlger. is
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONOREQATION. 716 Waihlnoton
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi MeJr Maallah
Melamed. 2S-A
BMANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701 Waah-
ington Ava. Coneervative. Dr. Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adlar. 24
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLB IN THE PINES, IBM Unl-
verelty Drive. Conaervatlve. Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubin. 88
------------a------------
HOUVWOOD
BBTH EL TEMPLE. 1881 S 14th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Aaeletant Rabbi Harvey M Roeen-
feld. 4|
BETH SHALOM TEMPLB. 4801 Ar.
thur SL Coneervative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
---------a----------
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnaton SL
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Aaeoclate Rabbi Chaim S Lletfleid.
BETH AHM TEMPLB. 810 SW 82nd
Ave. Coneervatlve. Rabbi David Ro-
eenfield. 47. g)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 6100 Sheridan SL
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Fnazln. 47-C
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob HIM Rd. Lib-
eral Reform. Rabbi Arthur 8.
Abrama. 84
RECONSTRUCTIONI8T SYNAGOGUE
7473 N.W. 4th 8L 88
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and MIRAMAR
Tatum Waterway. Conaervatlve. Dr. 'ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 86th St.
Eugene Labovitc Cantor Edward Conaervatlve. Rabbi Avrom Drazln.
Klein. 28 Cantor Abraham Keater. 48
OMKV SHALOM. 7065 Bonita Dr. Or----------------------------------------------------------_
Btodox. Rabbi Ptiineae A. Weber 'Member of the Rabbinical Aasoclatlon
nan. 99of Greater
BERNSTEIN, K0STELANET1 CONDUCTING
Temple Beth Sholom to Present
A N.Y. Philharmonic Festival
A New York Philharmonic
Festival will be presented by
Temple Beth Sholom on Tues-
day and Wednesday evenings.
May 25 and 26, at the Theatre
of the Performing Arts, accord-
ing to an announcement by
James S. Knopke. the temple's
president. Beth Sholom is bring-
ing the New York Philharmonic
to Miami Beach on its Gala Bi-
centennial Tour in two special
programs.
On Tuesday, May 25, Leon-
ard Bernstein will conduct the
orchestra and will also appear
as piano soloist in George
Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue."
William Warfield will be narra-
tor in Aaron Copland's "A Lin-
coln Portrait."
The program also includes
Schuman's "American Festival
Overture," Ives's "The Unan-
Standard Club Elects Officers
The Standard Club of Miami,
with club facilities at the Du-
pont Plaza Hotel, has an-
JULIUS DARSKY
nounced the election of offi-
cers.
Julius Darsky has been re-
elected president. A 15-year
resident of Miami Beach, he is
vice president and board mem-
ber of Mount Sinai Hospital,
vice chairman and board mem-
ber of Westview Country Club,
and active in other civic organ-
'Floridian' Columnist
Conducting Workshop
Edith Zipp, columnist for The
Jewish Floridian, will be seen
on Channel 6 on Sunday, May
9, at 9:30 p.m. She will discuss
the conference for people in
management and seeking man-
agement positions being pre-
sented by Florida International
University's Institute for Wom-
en. Its title is "Management:
Strategies and Tactics."
Mrs. Zipp, who will conduct
a workshop in Personal Power,
is the author of "Personal Im-
provement for the Career Wom-
an," a former professor at Mi-
ami-Dade Community College
and former fashion reporter
for radio station WIOD.
The day-long conference will
be held on Saturday, May 22,
at the Marriott Hotel. The con-
ference is open to all interested
individuals. Workshops are
scheduled at staggered times so
that four may be attended.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION Of
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Bleceyne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
88137. 876-4000. Rabbi Solomon
Schlff, Executive Vlea President.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St., Miami, Fla.
83131. 379-4653. Rabbi Sanford
Shapero, Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1820 NE 163rd St., North Miami
Seymour Friedman Executive
Director.
Beaoh, Fla. 33162. 947-6094. Rabbi
lzations including the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Darsky is former president of
the Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of
Miami (and others), and is on
the board of directors of the
General Cinema Corporation of
Boston. He was also president
of the Pepsi-Cola Bottlers Asso-
ciation of the United States and
of the Ohio Bottlers Associa-
tion.
The other officers elected
were Morton Marcus and Ed-
ward C. Haynes, vice presi-
dents; Dennis Patrick Clum,
treasurer; and Sylvan Meyer,
secretary.
Ralph Gildstrap was elected
to the board of governors.
swered Question," Harris' Sym-
phony No. 3 and Gershwin's
"An American in Paris."
ON WEDNESDAY evening,
May 26, the New York Philhar-
monic will be under the baton
of one of the world's foremost
conductors, Andre Kostelanetz.
Metropolitan opera soprano Ei-
leen Farrell and pianist Jerome
Lowenthal will be the soloists.
Miss Farrell has been called
the "supreme soprano" or "su-
per soprano" by Time maga-
zine and The New Yorker. She
will perform Gershwin's "My
Man's Gone Now," Menotti's
"To This We've Come," Herb-
ert's "Thine Alone" and other
selections. Lowenthal will be
the soloist in Gershwin's Con-
certo in F.
The Wednesday night pro-
gram will also include Gersh-
win's "Catfish Row," Gott-
schalk's "Night of the Tropics,"
Hovhaness' "Meditation on Or-
pheus" and selections from
Kern's "Showboat."
Tickets for these two special
musical events are available at
Temple Beth Sholom and at the
Miami Beach Radio Co., Allegro
Music House and Photo Centers
of Dadeland and 163rd Street.
0m
LYONS ^LjM MAP CO.
Manny Geller
24ftSi:. First Mirri/Suj. d mi.Florida33131 /(305)871-0! I
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GOING TO ISRAEL? PUN AHEAD WITH ISRAELI MAPS:
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Israel Road Guide $9.95. 4% Sales Tax and .30 postage for ea.
____________________________lit_________________________________________________________________________.______________________
DR. MARK J. GOLDSTEIN D.O.
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING
OF HIS OFFICE AT
16500 N.E. 6th AVE.
NO. MIAMI BEACH
HOURS BY APPOINTMENT
PHONE: 944-4100
HOUSE CALLS
940-6829
"OFTEN IMITATED BUT NEVER DUPLICATED"
QUALITY IS OUR STANDARD
REGISTER YOUR CHILD NOW!
BETH TORAH DAY CAMP
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
THE FINEST DAY CAMP IN THE GREATER MIAMI AREA
A FULL CAMP PROGRAM FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
SWIMM'NG ATHLETICS ARTS A CRAFTS MUSIC TRIPS
DRAMATICS PHYSICAL FITNESS RICH JEWISH
EXPERIENCES & PROGRAMS
DOOR TO DOOR TRANSPORTATION
8 WEEKS OF UNEXCEUED CAMPING EXPERIENCE AND ACTIVITIES
DIRECTED AND SUPERV'SED BY A FULL TRAINED
a. ... PROFESSIONAL STAFF
IF YOU WANT YOUR CHILD TO HAVE THE BEST CAMPING
EXPERIENCE, REGISTER HIM OR HER NOWI
YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DIDI
Under the Supervision of
HAROLD FRIEDMAN, CAMP DIRECTOR
JUNE *'* AUGUST 13th
For Brochure and Information Call
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION at 947-7528
.


ly, May 7, 1976
*Jenisti f/eric/tan
Page 11-B
8b
^RablrtMcal flag*
coordinated by 1f
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
coditor$
Dr. Max A. lipschitz RaDbi Robert J. Orkand
1
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
GREAT AMERICAN JEWISH PERSONAUTIES
lsidor Bush
he failure of the revolutions
bentral Europe in 1848 serv-
| to enrich the Jewish com-
nity in America. Many who
jjorted the '48 revolutions
pained in Europe for various
sons but others emigrated to
(erica to seek opportunities
hied to them in Europe or
ause their participation in
revolutions made it desir-
le or even imperative that
ey leave.
[lsidor Bush (Busch), 1822-
98, a Viennese liberal who
bblished and edited several of
revolutionary newspapers
Vienna and took an active
kit in the Republican Revolu-
pn, was among those who
Ight be considered to have
Ed.
[Bush was active in the Bo-
emian Austrian emigration
ovement. In an article he co-
athored in a weekly of which
was co-publisher Bohemian
Od Austrian Jews were en-
Duraged to pack their belong-
m,'s, gather their families to-
ether and set out for America
escape the violence of Euro-
bean hatred of the Jews.
BORN IN Prague, the son of
l.i Hebrew printer, lsidor Bush
Iwas the great-grandson, on his
[mother's side, of the first Jew
raised to nobility in Austria.
' Bush was only 15 when he en-
tered the printing profession.
Privately educated, he de-
veloped an interest in Hebrew
literature. From boyhood he had
| the advantage of moving in cul-
jtured circles and of having con-
tact with rare minds such as
(Leopold Zunz and Michael
Sachs.
Among various publishing
projects, Bush for some years
Droduced yearbooks in German
|o which well-known Jewish
vriters contributed. In 1842-47
lie edited and published the
I'Kalender und Jahrbuch fur Is-
faeliten" (Vienna), the first al-
nanac by Jewish authors for
Jewish readers.
In the wake of the 1848 revo-
lution, Bush fled to America,
arriving in New York City in
January, 1849, where he opened
book and stationery store. On
larch 30, 1849, he launched the
first issue of the first Jewish
veekly to be published in the
Jnited States, "Israels Herold."
IN A PROSPECTUS for the
taper, in German, M. M. Noah
knd S. M. Isaacs wrote, in Eng-
ish, commendatory notices and
irged Jews to become subscrib-
ers. Leading members of B'nai
Yrith also supported Bush in
he undertaking. Bush was ap-
arently ahead of his time. This
Poneering effort of American
ewish journalism lasted three
^onths. In a swan-song editorial
Dmment Bush wrote, "A Jew-
literary periodical is a com-
lete impossibility here. There
: hardly ten people who would
ave any interest in it."
In the summer of 1849 Bush
noved to St. Louis, where his
"ife's relatives, the Taussig
smilv, had already settled. He
?ngaged in various business
entures, the grocery business,
ardware. real estate.
In 1857 he founded and be-
ame president of the People's
avings Bank and later presi-
ent of another savings institu-
|on. For six vears he was gen-
ral freight and passenger agent
ar the St. Louis and Iron Moun-
lin Railroad Comoanv.
Bush helped found Congrega-
on B'nai in St. Louis. He was
tive in B'nai B'rith at both the
local and national levels. He
helped found in Cleveland
Jewish Orphan Asylum.
DURING THE American Civil
War. Bush lived among large
numbers of Confederate sym-
pathizers. Missouri was in a
state of turmoil whether to re-
main in the Union or secede
and join the Southern Confed-
eracy. Bush remained a warm
supporter of the Union and of
abolition.
With the rank of captain, he
served as an aide on General
Fremont's staff in 1861. His
most notable political activity
was as a Republican member
of the Missouri state constitu-
tional conventions during the
Civil War. At the State Conven-
tion following the formation of
a Union Party in St. Louis, with
Bush one of its delegates, he de-
livered what Civil War histor-
ians have considered "the out-
standing unconditional Union
speech of the convention."
Quoting from Henry Clay, in
ending his speech, Bush said,
" 'We owe a paramount alle-
giance to the whole Union a
subordinate one to our own
state.' "
In 1863, when the Convention
took up the problem of slave
emancipation, Bush declared
himself in favor of outright and
speedy emancipation as well as
of the democratic processes.
Bush, the sole dissenter of the
Committee on Emancipation,
submitted a minority report.
His resolution was not accepted.
In 1865, after Lincoln's reelec-
tion, Bush again found himself
championing liberty and poli-
tical freedom as a member of
the State Convention in St.
Louis held to draft a new state
constitution.
AGAIN THE liberal views of
this former European Jewish in-
tellectual were in a minority.
He voted against the proposed
constitution, which disfranchis-
ed many citizens sympathetic to
the Southern cause. With 13
others, Bush refused to sign the
document. A decade later it was
rejected by the state.
In 1865 Bush was secretary of
the Missouri State Board of Im-
migration, following 12 years as
president of the St. Louis Ger-
man Immigration Aid Society.
He was a St. Louis alderman
and member of the Board of
Education.
Later in life Bush became
interested in viticulture. He
bought a tract of land outside
the city which he named "Bush-
berg" and which became noted
for its products. When French
vineyards were ravaged by phyl-
loxera. Bush sent large quan-
tities of cuttings from his vine-
yards.
After vears of preparation,
he published "The Bushberg
Catalogue." which went through
several editions and was trans-
lated into several languages.
In America as in Europe, Ju-
daism and Jewish causes had
prime place in Bush's life. In
America as in Europe. Isidore
Bush proved a staunch protago-
nist of nersonal liberty and po-
litical freedom even when he
'-*-* f^ <-tivf alone.
^Mi*ri.r,MT|WG TIME
7 IYAR 7:35
TV Programs
Sunday, May 9
'Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 10:30 a.m.
Host:
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Rabbi Tibor Stern
Jacob Cohen Community
Synagogue
"Still, Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Irving Lehman
Guests:
Rabbi Stanley A. Rlngler
and Myron Brodie
Topic:
"Jewish Priorities on the
Eve of the Third Century"
YOUR RABBI SPEAKS
Belief in Believin
Is Not Enough
in
God
of
BIBLIOGRAPHY
Kish, Guido, "In Search
Freedom."
Korn, B. W, "Bush, Isidore,"
Encyclopaedia Judaica. Jerusa-
lem. 1971.
Korn B. W. 'Eventful Years
and Experiences." 1954.
"Bush, Isidore," The Jewish
Encyclopedia. New York. 1907.
1907.
By Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman
Congregation B'nai Zion
More than half of our religi-
ous institutions are supported
by men who merely believe in
believing in God. They feel it is
good for others to believe in
God, but they themselves can
manage without admitting to
themselves that they actually
believe in Him. Doubt brings
confusion and confusion brings
misery.
Complete and unconditional
belief in God is the price we
must pay for a life in which we
greet each day with excited
anticipation of attaining new
heights of elation.
IT IS told that, fleeing with
a costly jewel not his own,
Sandy slipped, and falling down
a steep cliff, caught on to a
protruding twig. Rolling his big
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Kedoshim
"Seven days ye shall eat unleavened bread" (Lev.
23.6).
". a memorial blast of horns .
". the fruit of goodly trees" (23.40).
(23.23).
EMOR "And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak
unto the priests and sons of Aaron, and say unto them:
There shall none defile himself for the dead among his
people; except for his kin that is near unto him, for his
mother, and for his father, and for his son, and for his
daughter, and for his brother; and for his sister a virgin.
. They shall not take a woman that is a harlot, or
profaned; neither shall they take a woman put away
from her husband" (Leviticus 21.1-7). The high priest
"shall take a wife in her virginity. A widow, or one di
vorced, or a profaned woman, or a harlot, these shal.
he not take" (Leviticus 21.13-14). No priest with a blem-
ish might approach the altar to offer a sacrificethe
impure priest might not even approach the holy food
nor eat it. No animal with a blemish might be an offer-
ing.
The seasons of the holy convocations are then de-
scribed: "The seventh day is a sabbath of solemn reb.
... ye shall do no manner of work ... In the firsi mon ih
on the fourteenth day ... at dusk, is the Lord's passover
... on the fifteenth day of the same month is the feast
I unleavened bread seven days ye shall eat un-
'eavened bread" (Leviticus 23.3-6). The festival of the
jirst Fruits (Shavuot) occurs on the fiftieth day after
he first day of Passover. "In the seventh month is the
irst day of the month, there shall be a solemn rest unto
/ou, a memorial proclaimed with the blast of horns, a
;ioly convocation. Ye shall do no manner of servile
vork. Howbeit on the tenth day of this seventh
month is the day of atonement and ye shall afflic
>ur souls And ye shall do no manner of work in
hat same day; for it is a day of atonement, to make
atonement for you before the Lord your God. ... On
the fifteenh day of this seventh mon'h is *he f**st of ta-
bernacles for seven days unto the Lord" (Leviticus 23.-
24-34).
"And ye shall take you on the first day the fruit of
-oodly trees, branches and palm-trees, and boughs of
thick trees, and willows of the brook, and ye shall re-
joice before the Lord your God ... it is a statute for ever
in your generations And Moses declared unto the
~u:!dren of Israel the appointed seasons of the Lord"
'Leviticus 23.40-41, 44).
black eyes towards Heaven he
pleaded. "Save me, oh Lord, for
it is in You I have all of my
faith."
"Oh no you don't," came back
an echo from the heavenly
abode.
"I do, oh Lord, I do," sobbed
Sandy as he gazed down at the
vast distance between his
dangling feet and the ground
below.
"Maybe I didn't have it in
the past. Lord, but I'm sure I
have now. Test me, oh Lord,
please command me, for I be-
lieve in You!"
"All right, then," the echo
commanded, "let go of that
twig!"
"Oh no I won't" retorted
Sandy, tightening his grip on
the twig in his hand. .
HOW REMINISCENT of Moses
holding a rod in his hand, facing
certain annihilation by the deep
waters of the sea or the deadly
sword of Pharaoh, lifting up his
eves unto the Lord, crying unto
Him, and hearing His command,
"Go forward."
The answer to life's questions
is "believe in God, and obey His
commandments." Let go of the
ways of wickedness and enter
the highway of holy living and
living wholly. Let go of the ways
of transgression and proceed to
the paths of righteousness, there
to find that only they live life
to the (ullest who fully believe
in God.
Inside Judaica
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Q. What is the Jewish at-
titude to women?
A. The classical writings of
Judaism, almost exclusively
written by men and encompass-
ing a period of over 2,000 years,
nnturally depict a variety of
views on women.
It is impossible, the author-
'tative Encyclopaedia Judaica
points out, to speak of a single
'"wish attitude to women.
Ininions were affected by dif-
ferent cultural and social back-
grounds and by the personal and
Individual temperaments of the
Jewish teachers.
Although ancient Near East-
ern societv was essentially
"lale-dominated, the Bible pre-
serves a generally favorable
iew of woman, not only in the
framework of the family but
"lso in the religious life of Is-
vl WMl-1 "ni-oamv was sanc-
-i-wiod. **** A^am and Eve nar-
-~t"'e iT>Hes that monogamy
**? iir/>*A <- ^8n b'ng is recognized m
o;-!-Ti~n ar.d within the Cove-
^>nt wm"n had the same moral
i-npcihiiitv as mn. Neverthe-
'~ss. t*ier" were certain laws
t^at reveal an inferior status as-
signed to women in Israelite so-
cietv. and woman's role in or-
ganized worship was limited to
secondary functions. There ap
par, however, remarkable wom-
en in Israelif* heroic tradition
A variety of attitudes is found
in rabbinic literature, and the,
working of the benediction re-,
cited each dav, in which a man
nraises God for not having made
him a woman, has even today
not vet been removed from Or-
thodox prayer booVs,


- N
S
e 14-B
*Jenisl> fkricfiar?
Friday, May 7, 1976
LEGAL NOTICI
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2550
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN IRE: ESTATE OK
REBECCA CENDER
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
lO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS Oil DEMANDS AGAINST
i HE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
01 HER PERSON'S INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
mi the administration of the estate
of Rebecca Cender. deceased. Kile
Number 76-2550. is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Klorida.
Probate Division, the address of which
la 73 W. KlaKler St.. Miami. Klorida.
The personal representatives of the
estate are Milton Coren. 18061 Bla-
cayne Blvd.. Miami. Fla.. Zev. W.
Kogan. 420 Lincoln 101 Miami Beach.
Florida. The name and address of the
personal representatives' attorney are
set, forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OK THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OK THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date
whan It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one cony
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 OK THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OK THIS NOTICE, to
file any objection thev may have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dents will, the qualifications of the
personal representatives or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration; April 30.
1978.
MILTON COREN
ZEV W. KOGAN
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Rebecca Cender Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
ROTHENBERO. KOGAN.
KORNBLUM & BENJAMIN
by: ZEV W. KOGAN. ESQ.
420 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Fla.
Telephone: 634-4586
4/30 5/7
NOTIOC 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. 76-11667
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OK:
ROBERT S. TWITTY. JR
Husband
and
GERALDINE ELIZABETH TWITTY.
Wife
TO: GERALDINE ELIZABETH
TWITTY
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
STANLEY E. GOODMAN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 2688
N.W. 62nd Street. Miami. Florida.
43147. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before May 21. 1976: otherwlee a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12th day of April. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By G. FREDERICK
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STANLEY E. GOODMAN
2688 N.W. 62nd Street
Miami. Klorida 38147
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone 691-593'
4/16-23-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2565
pivision FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELLA COHEN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
tl.AI.MS 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 ELLA COHEN, deceased. File
Number 76-2565. Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which is Dade County Courthouse.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR 11TH
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2333
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PEDRO M. LIXJPIZ. a/k/a
TONY LLOPIZ
NOTICE^OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
i I.AI.MS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TMs
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN ANn
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORm*
GENERAL JURISDICTION DlVltlm,
CASE NO. 76-11871 0N
DAVID R. BALOGH and
SALLIE BALOGH. his wife.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
JOSEPH L WAWRZYNIAK and
CAROL ANN WAWRZYNIAK hi.
wife, and LUIS PASTRANA and
"JANE" PASTRANA, his wife fir.,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED name being unknown. In her Individual
that the administration of the estate capacity, and as Personal
of PEDRO M. LLOPIZ. a/k/a TONY' Representative of the Estate of
LLOPIZ. deceased. File Number 76- L.UIS PASTRANA. Deceased, and all
S333. Is pending In the Circuit Court parties claiming Interests by. through
for Dade County, Florida. Probate under or against LUIS PASTRANA
Division, the address of which is if living, or the Estate of LUIS
Division. 73 West Flagler Third Floor. Dade County Courthouse. PASTRANA. If deceased, and all
5/7
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. 76-12483
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OK
fRMA TANIA GOMEZ.
Petitioner/Wife.
and
LUIS R. GOMEZ.
Respondent /Husband
TO: LUIS R. GOMEZ.
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
OB Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is AGU-
DO. ANTON & PINEIRO. 1647 8.W.
nth Avenue. Miami. Florida 33146.
and file the original with the clerk
if the above styled court on or before
May 28. 1976: otherwise a default win
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion
This notice shall be published once
ee>ch week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami. Klorida on this
19th day of April. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Klorida
By C. P. COPELAND
A Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.
AGITDO. ANTON & PINEIRO
1MT 8,W.27th Avenue
Miami. Klorida 33145
Attorney for Petitioner
4/23-10 6/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-11499
NOTICE OF ACTION
Constructive Service
Property
JACK DURANT.
Plaintiff.
T.
ISRA INVESTMENT. INC.. a
dissolved Florida corporation:
MOUNT SINAI MEDICAL CENTER
OF GREATER MIAMI. STATE OF
FLORIDA. MAX CITRON and
NATHAN REIBER. as Trustees. A.
LOUIS MAVILYA. a/k/a Anthony L
Mavllya. MOSHE ZUR and HAIA
ZUR. his wife.
Defendants.
TO: MAX CITRON and
NATHAN RIEBER
RESIDENCE: UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property In Dade County.
Florida:
Lot 2. Block 13-A. of ISLAND
VIEW. Block 13 amended, accord-
ing to the plat thereof, recorded
In Plat Book 4. at Page 121. of
the Public Records of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, a/k/a Lot 2. Block
13-A. ISLAND VIEW ADDITION,
according to the plat thereof as
recorded In Plat Book 9. at Page
144. of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida,
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses. If any. to it on HARVEY
RICHMAN. plaintiffs attorney, whose
address Is 407 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach, Florida 33139. on or before
May 19, 1976. and file the original with
the clerk of this court either before
service on plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on April S. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk of said Court.
By: L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
4/16-21-10 5/7
NOTICE LiDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PLANT FARE at 14979 South Dixie
Hwy. Miami. Fla.. 33168 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
JEANNE E. ZIMMERMAN. 61*
RUBIN ZIMMERMAN. 49%
4/23-30 6/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CA8E NO: 76-13677
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
MAHFUZ AHMED.
Petitioner/Husband,
and
ANTOINETTE PETERS AHMED.
Respondent/Wife.
TO: ANTOINETTE PETERS AHMED
1569 Hills Street
Des Plalnes. Illinois 6001*
YOU. ANTOINETTE PETERS AH-
MED, are hereby notified to file your
defensive pleadings to this suit for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk
of the Court, and serve a copv on the
Petitioner's Attorney. DAVID P.
DITTMAR. of the law firm of MILL-
ER AND RUSSELL. 1408 Alnsley
Building. Miami. Florida 33132. on or
i.efore the 11th day of June. 1976. or
a default will be entered against you.
DATED: April 29. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Circuit Court
By M. J. HARTNETT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ,...
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RESTAURANT EL BODEGON at
18327 N.W. 42 Ave.. Opa-Locka. Fla..
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
ALBERTO MAOGI
4/16-11-10 /
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. 76-12772
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RAMIRO HERNANDEZ
and
VICTORIA HERNANDEZ
TO: Victoria Hernandes
c/o Garcia
2140 Seward Avenue
Bronx. New York 10473
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFrED
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 Louis R. Beller. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 420 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before June
4. 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
21 day of April. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Louis R Beller. Esq.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 218
Miami Beach. Fla. 11119
Attorney for Petitioner
4/10 6/7-14-11
Street. Miami. Florida. The personal
representatives of the estate are
RAYMOND A VIDOR whose address
is 33 Charcoal Ridge East. New Fair-
field. Conn. 06810 and BARBARA
WAINER. whose address Is 2158 N.E.
180th Street. N. Miami Beach. Fla.
33162. The name and address of the
personal representatives' attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Bach claim
must be In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objection they mav have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
it Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April 30.
1976.
RAYMOND A. VIDOR
BARBARA WAINER
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of HI.I.A COHEN Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
BAXTER. FRIEDMAN. ROBBINS
& FISCHER
1875 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach. Florida
By Mrs. Jane L Robblns
Telephone: 945-7696
4/30 6/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-12611
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
In Re The Marriage of
William lla\ir.....I. Husband.
vs. Carrie Havgood. Wife.
NOTICE OF ACTION
YOU. CARRIE HAYQOOD. General
Delivery. Allendale. South Carolina,
also known as Carrie Bradley, take
Notice, that William Haygood has
filed a suit for Divorce against you.
In this Court, and you must file your
Answer thereto, with the office of the
undersigned Clerk, and send a carbon
copy thereof.to JOSEPH C. LAUS-
SEL. LAWYER. 12583(a) NW 7th
Avenue. North Miami. Florida, not
later than June 4. 1976. otherwise, a
legal Default will be entered against
you.
DATED: April 22. 1976.
R. P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By N. A. HEWETT..
Deputy Clerk
Joseph C. Laussel
Attorney At Law
12583(a) NW 7th Avenue
North Miami. Florida 33168
688-0011
4/10 5/7-14-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 76-12807
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
MAUREEN ROBERSON BOOKER.
Petitioner
JOSEPH TERRY BOOKER
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Joseph Tezrv Booker. QM-1
USS CANNOLE FF 1066
K.P.O. New York. NY. 09501
TOU 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
73 West Flagler Street. Miami. Flor-
ida. The personal representative of
the estate is MIRTA D. LLOPIZ.
whose address is 2974 N.W. 102nd
Street. Miami. Florida 33147. The
name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of anv claim of
demand they may have. Eacli claim
must be In writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim is not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OK THE FiRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objection they may have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April 30.
1976.
MIRTA D. LLOPIZ
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of PEDRO M. LI.OPIZ.
a/k/a TONY LLOPIZ Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
THEODORE M. TRUSHIN LAW
OFFICES. PA.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 532-4801
4/30 6/7
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. 76-3216 (40)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OK
DE8PINA WILLIAMS.
Petitioner,
and
HOMER WILLIAMS.
Respondent.
TO: HOMER WILLIAMS
(residence unknown) ____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar*
rlage 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 A Koss. PA.. 101 Northwest
12th Avenue. Miami, Klorida 33128.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
June 4. 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
23rd day of April. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By N. A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GLADYS GERSON. ESQUIRE
Stone. Sostchln & Koss. P.A.
101 Northwest 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
4/10 6/7-14-21
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parties having or claiming to have
any right, title or Interest In the
properties herein described.
Defendants.
TO: LUIS PASTRANA. If living or -*-.*
"JANE" PASTRANA, his wife
Individually and as Personal
Representative of the Estate of
LUIS PASTRANA. Deceased.
Defendants
Residence Unknown
Mailing Address c/o J. H.
Duhig
1133 City National Bank
Building
25 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130; and all
parties claiming Interests by.
through, under or against LUIS
PASTRANA. If living, or the
Estate of LUIS PASTRANA. If
deceased, and all parties having
or claiming to have any right,
title or Interest In the proper-
ties herein described
Residences Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint for Foreclosure of
Mortgages has been filed against you.
against the following described real
property, situate In Dade County.
Florida, to-wit:
Lots 10, 11. 13: and Lots 14 and 15,
In Block 4. SUNKI8T ESTATES,
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 40. at Page
96. of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida
and you are hereby required to serve
a copy of your Answer or other plead-
ing to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs
attorney, George J. Talianoff. of the
Law Offices of George J. Tallanofli
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida 33139, and file the original An-
swer or pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 26th day of May. 197$. It
you fall to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on this 13th day of April.
1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF. ESQ.
Law Offices of George J. Talianoff
Attorneys for Plaintiffs
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33119
Telephone: 538-7337
4/16-21-10 1/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-12294
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GUILLERMO COLON. Husband.
LUZ MARIA COLON. *
Wife.
TO: LUZ MARIA COLON
Urbanlxaclon del Carmen
Calle 6. Casa E-104
Camuy. Puerto Rico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed, and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of
your Answer to the Husband's Attor-
ney. DONALD P. KROST. ESQ.. H
S.w. 6th Street. Miami. Florida
33130. and file the original with the
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 28th day of
May. 1976. or the allegations will be
taken as confessed against you. and
a Default will be entered.
DATED AT MIAMI. Dade County.
Klorida this 16th day of April. 1971.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
By B, LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
4/21-10 6/7-14
\V
01
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N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-12804
your written defenses. If any. to It on GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
LEON G. NICHOLS. Petitioner's At- NOTICE TO APPEAR
torney. whose address Is 65 S.W. 8th (BY PUBLICATION!
Street. Miami. Florida. 33130. on or IN RE: The Marriage of
rneirUhneme1C.6errofOI?h.,shecCou'rt ^^Sl CLER8A>NT. husband,
either before service on Petitioner's CHERYL L. CLERSAINT wlf.
TO: CHERYL I. CLERSAINT
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY required to
serve a copy of your Answer to the
Pe.,.oM i.rDif--ol t'on of Marriage
HS 4he,p,',loner' Attorney;
KM,LRnAn...Z KI EIN 8ulle 80". Sev-
bold Building, 36 N.E 1st St.. Miami.
Florida and file the original in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
or,,."1" u,T' Ju,ne 4' ,976- or said
cause will be taken as confessed by
DATIPr.ihl85],,t dav of ADr- 1"6.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the County Court
B. LIPPS
Deputy Clerk
______________________ _,_ NOTIC UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY "GIVEN that
ln6h.!mder,'"tneJ?- desiring to engage
of bft'Fn,?MS3te.,he fictitious name
Attorney or Immediately thereafter:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on April 21. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
Bv B. LIPPS
as Deputy Clerk
4/30 5/7-14-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of COIN VENDING. INC. at 2071
Northwest 141st Street. Opa Locka
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade Countv. Florida.
LEE-JAC VENDING. INC.
.. _f Klorida Corporation
SHIRLEY WOOLF. ESQ.
Attorney for Lee-Jac Vending. Inc..
Applicant
Suite 211. 420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Phone 631-6417
4/10 6/7-14-21
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. 76-13174
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NELIDA RAMOS.
Petitioner-Wife.
and .
CARLOS OMAR RAMOS, -
Respondent-Husband.
TO: CARLOS OMAR RAMOS
(residence unknown) _____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
'" -" l*n 'o- resolution 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 CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQ.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is till
' eon Buuievard. Suite 420.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134. and file
the orlcinal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before June
4. 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. 120
N.E. 6th Street. Miami. Florida 31132
,. ,-----_., ^ hr,nrt BT)d the ggjj of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
Mth dav of April. 1976.
i lOttAXU) i". BRINKER
A- '-. CSroOtt Court
Dade Countv, Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
Street""' North "SLf^'l "J?- *"" tends to rIalatM B.?ach- K.ll: ln" CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
Clerk of the cirrnit """. wJllU5e ntl Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 420
^.._...ol5ne..clrcult Court of Dade Coral Gahlea FWirt. lMa4
CotmtyT'Fiorid.."""' """" *
SOUTH FLORIDA MOTELS. INC
4/10 5/7-14-11
Coral Gables. Florida 33114
Phone: (306) 442-8624
Attorney for Petitioner
4/10
6/7-14-11
.




Friday, May 7, 1976
JewistiFhrkliar
Page 1S-B
Obituaries
Bert Saul, Engineer, Dead at 44
ial
Bert Saul, an engineer who
was born in Atlanta and came to
Miami 26 years ago, died on
May 2. He was 44. President
of the Bert Saul Consulting En-
gineers Co., he was vice presi-
dent and chairman of the Beth
David School expansion pro-
gram and a nominee for chair-
man of the Beth David board
j>S of education.
Saul was a member of the
Beth David Congregation, Pro-
fessional Engineers Association,
Health Planning Council of
KATROFF. Bertha S.. of Hollywood.
Levitt.
PIXEL. Louis. 69. of Hollywood.
Levitt
GREEN. Belle. 73. of Hallandale
Interment Beth EL Riverside.
ATKINS. Sol J.. of Hollywood.
Riverside.
NEI'WIRTH, Joseph. 79. of North
Miami Beach. Interment Mt. Sinai.
Gordon.
MORRIS. Jerry S.. 70. of Hallandale
and New York. Levitt.
SHBFF. Julius L. 66. of North
Miami Beach. Interment Lakeside,
Riverside.
FERTIO. Betty. 69. of Miami Beach.
Interment Mt. Sinai. Gordon.
KALIKOW. Ella. 74. of Miami.
Riverside.
MEYEROWIT. Joseph. 91. of Miami
Beach. Interment Star of David.
Gordon.
SCHl'LMAN. Edward. 69. of Miami.
Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon.
'HASHY. Samuel. 76. of Miami.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
HARTZBAND. Helen. 87. of Miami
Beach. Interment Lakeside Levitt.
J>I,ISSNER. Charlotte, of Miami
Beach. Newman.
WEINTRAUB. Morris. 76. of Miami
Beach. Interment Star of David.
Riverside.
ORNITZ. Nathaniel B.. 80. of Golden
Beach. Interment Beth El. Riverside
DAVIDOFF. Samuel. 80. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
KAPLAN. Ben. 69. of Hallandale
Levitt.
:.BVY. Dorothy. 77. of Miami Beach.
Interment lakeside. Riverside.
IIAltTMAN. Morris. 86. of Miami
Beach. Interment Mt. Slnal. Gordon
KRAKOW. Rita. 62. of Hollywood.
Interment Beth El. Foster.
SHANKMAN. Sylvia. 5S. of Coral
Gables. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
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means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME.
Strvinf the Jewish Community linci IBM
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
^__^^ REFORM SERVICES
EminiKlGota'en(l946) lk Gordon
Hafn,Goidon(l964) lamts B.Gordon
Telephone 858-5566_____
>.
14
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
IEVITT
memorial chapels
Wl Ptmbnkt US. 1MI1 W. OlxW Hwy.
H.llywoo.. Ftm. North Ml.ml, FU.
an .710* M.*an ..
SONNY LEVITT, F.O.
Dade County and the Dade
County Board of Unsafe Struc-
tures. He is survived by bis
wife, Madelyn; a son, Howard;
a daughter, Brenda Lois; and a
brother, Ivan. Services were
held on Monday at Beth David
Congregation.
Harry Margolesky
Of Wometco Dies
Wometco Enterprises execu-
tive Harry Margolesky died on
April 28, following a heart at-
tack.
An assistant director of ad-
vertising and promotion for
Wometco's Florida Theater Di-
vision, Margolesky had worked
for Florida State Theaters for
20 years before joining Wom-
etco in 1973.
A member of the Footlighters
and Variety Clubs, Margolesky
is survived by his wife, Sandra;
a son, Philip;, a daughter, Mrs.
Roberta Fine; sisters, Mrs. Lil-
lian Sussman and Mrs. Julia
Rauch; and five grandchildren.
PALMER'S
MONUMENT COM r ANY,
i
ELKIN
AU2XD MEMORIAU
CUSTOM CRAITSD
mow WORKSHOP
4444921 444-0922
327* SW. 8* ST MIAMI
^5^1
**.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
MM BOTHERS
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 Hilts, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Arthur Frischman
Passes in Canada
Arthur Frischman, 28, died
on April 29 in Montreal. He is
survived by his wife, Shelley,
and daughter, Erica, as well as
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aron
Frischman, his sister, Sarah,
and brother, Joseph, of Mon-
treal.
He was the son-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Landesman of
Miami Beach.
St. Francis Hospital is getting
ready for the annual celebra-
tion of National Hospital Week,
May 9-15. The scale-model
"Mini-Hospital," which will be
set up in the lobby, is the hand-
work of the Franciscan Sisters,
and posters and displays of cur-
rent medical services will be
on view. There will be a sen-
ior citizens information day
program on Wednesday, May
12, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the
hospital's Wiegand Auditorium.
ir ir &
Members of Temple Israel
South will honor Rabbi and Mrs.
Robert Orkand at a congrega-
tional dinner preceding services
this evening.
Rabbi Orkand, who has been
the assistant to Rabbi Joseph
R. Narot for the past three
years, will leave at the end of
June to assume his own pulpit
in Rockford, 111.
Guests at the dinner and at
the services will be Mr. and
Mrs. Brett Goldstein. He will
become the new assistant rabbi
at Temple Israel following his
ordination in June.
ir ir ir
Reyna Youngerman has re-
turned from Jacksonville, where
she was elected president of the
Florida Artist Group.
ir ir ir
After the University of Mi-
ami's graduation exercises Sun-
day at the Miami Beach Con-
vention Center, where Sydney
Weisburd received his MBA de-
gree, he and his wife, Elayne,
and sons, Ira, Scott and Randy,
opened their home for a cock-
tail buffet.
Among the many friends and
family members joining the
celebration were Mr. and Mrs.
Albert L. Greene, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Arkin, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Reinhard, Mr. and Mrs.
Erwin Teplis and Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Rosenkrantz.
The guest list also included
university associates and staff
well-wishers Dr. and Mrs.
Henry King Stanford, univer-
sity secretary Don Kubit, as-
sistant to the president Bryce
Dunham, School of Business As-
sociate Dean and Mrs. Wallers,
university registrar George and
Barbara Smith, associate dean
for the MBA program Dr. and
Mrs. N. Glascowsky.
Sydney is the university's as-
sociate registrar, director of
veterans affairs and commence-
ment chairman for the class of
76.
Elayne is president-elect of
North Beach Elementary PTA,
ad hoc committee member of
the new Miami Beach Youth
Center, NE area advisory board
chairperson for Gifted Children
and subcommittee chairperson
for North Beach Elementary
School Advisory Committee.
Women Friends of Hebrew U.
Plan Season's Last Meeting
The final meeting of the sea-
son of the Women's Division of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University, Greater Mi-
ami Chapter, May. 20 at 11:45
a.m. at the Montmartre Hotel,
will feature a book review by
Mrs. Isabel Sider.
Mrs. Sider, a member of the
speakers bureau of the United
Jewish Appeal and past presi-
dent of the Washington Boule-
vard Temple Sisterhood of Chi-
cago, will review "The Cham-
pagne Spy" by Wolfgang Lotz.
Mrs. Lillian Kronish, presi-
dent of the Women's Division,
which supports the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, said
the luncheon is open to the
public and that reservations
should be made at the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity office in Miami Beach.
Mrs. Florence D. Feldman,
director of the Women's Divi-
sion, is coordinating the lunch-
eon. Committee members in-
clude Mesdames Joseph I. An-
ton, Else Bonem, Viola Char-
cowsky, William Chersky, Louis
H. Cohn, Lillian Dubowy, Philip
F. Gould, Joseph Kronish Gru-
ber, Rose Hochstim, Annette
Harris, Herman Kaufman. Mey-
er Minte. Ruth Platt. David
>onv, Carrie Rosen, Betty
UMt MOTKI
Schaffer, Sophie Silver, Rena J.
Stein, Philip F. Thau and Mor-
ris Topol.
LEGAL NOTICE
Mrs. Sara Cohen
Mrs. Sara Cohen recently re-
ceived a Bachelor of Science
degree in education from Flor-
ida International University.
She teaches Hebrew at Sylvania
Heights Community School,
Adult Education Division of the
Dade County Public Schools.
Her children, Karl and Judith
Anne, are very proud of her.
ir ir ir
Celia (Mrs. Eugene) Mayers
of Coral Gables, a 51-year resi-
dent of Miami, became a Life
Master during the recent bridge
tournament at the Americana.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
n business under the two following
--tltloue > <) OVATIONS. (I)
COMPLIMENTS at SIM N.W. 35
Court. Miami. Fla. Intends to register
-d names with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ACOLADES FASHION8. INC.
a Fla. Corp.
5/7-14-21-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
e undersigned. desiring to enea*ce
under the fictitious name of MAG-
O'E'S SHOES at 2601 N.W. 6 Ave..
~!laml, Fla. SS127 Intends to register
-.iid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
I.ASIRA. CORP.
a Fla. Corp.
6/7-14-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-14145
IN RE: The -Marriage Of
COLLEEN SYMANKO.
Petitioner.
LAWRENCE ALAN SYMANKO.
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LAWRENCE ALAN SYMANKO
14 Tree Tod Court
Stamford. Connecticut OC902
"' ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for divorce has been filed against
you and vou are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If anv.
10 it on Ijiw Offices of George J,
Talianoff. Petitioner's attornevs. 420
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
.13139. on or before June 9. 1976. and
file the original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on Plain-
tiff's attorneys, or immediately there-
after: otherwise a default will be en-
tered against vou for the relief de-
manded In the ComDlaint or Petition
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
this Court on Mav 4. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk of the Court
By: L SNEEDEN
as Demitv Clerk
Law Offices of George J. Talianoff
Attornevs for Petitioner
By: Terrence S. Schwarts
6/7-14-21-28
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. 76-13931
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELSIE WATERHOUSE.
and
JAMES A. WATERHOUSE
TO: JAMES A. WATERHOUSE
Conway. New Hampshire 03818
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage haa been filed and commenc-
ed In this court and you are reaulred
to serve a cony of your written de-
fenses. If any. to It on PHILIP J.
MANDINA. ESQ. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 1710 South
Uayshore Drive. Miami. Florida 33133.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
June llth. 1974: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the .-e-
"f nrayed for In the complaint or
Detltlon.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
30th dav of April. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv M HFRRFA
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
PHILIP J. MANDINA. ESQ
1710 South Bavsbore Drive
Miami. Florida 33133
Attorney for Petitioner
5/7-14-11-18
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-13936
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
BERTA LIDIA BARILLAS.
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
CESAR BARILLAS.
Respondent- Husband
You CESAR BARILLAS. RESI-
DENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby no-
tified to serve a conv of vour An-
swer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against vou. upon Wife's attor-
ney. GEORGE NICHOI.AS. ESQ.. (It
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
33136. and file original with Clerk of
Court on or before June llth 1976:
otherwise the Petition will be confess-
ed bv vou.
Dated this 30th dav of April. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
Bv: M. HERRERA
Deputv Clerk
5/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
EDGEWOOD STABLES at 6100 8.W.
185 Ave.. Miami. Fla,. Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
PATRICIA S. KARTER
5/7-14-21-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GENERAL OFFICE EQUIPMENT at
696 NE. 125 Street. North Miami. Fla.
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
TASHA CORP.
a Fla. Corp.
Victor H. Paliuca. President
5/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe'undersigncd. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
1'RIKTO-SOLIS PHOTOGRAPHY at
9241 S.W. 38 Street. Miami. Fla..
33165 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
NORMA PRIETO-SOLI9
5/7-14-21-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
the undersigned, desiring to engage ta
business under the fictitious name f
PAINTS "N PAILS at 12563 Biscay**
Boulevard. North Miami. Florida tar
tends to register said name with ttj*.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da4a
Courfty. Florida.
EDRON. INC.
4/16-23-36 S/t
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THsV
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-1277S .
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SHAUKAT H. ALI KHAN
and
NUZHAT KHAN
TO: NUZHAT KHAN
49 B Model Town
Lahare. Pakistan ^^^^
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFTKD
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage haa been filed against vou and
you are reaulred to serre a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it
on Louis R Beller. Esa attorney *e*
Petitioner, whose address Is 420 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 238. Miami B.on,
Fla. 3S1S9. and file the original wttB
the clerk of the above atyed cosnt
on or before June 4. 1976: other
a default will be entered against
for the relief demanded in the
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 21st day of April. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
I-ouls R. Beller. Esa.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 238
Miami Beach. Fla 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
4/SO 5/7-1


Page 2-C
fJewisti flcrktlan
Friday, May 7, 1976
- 1
Getting ready for today's Auxiliary installation luncheon
and All in the Family fashion show are three genera-
tions of the Wien family (from left): Liz Baumann,
Marjorie (Mrs. Leonard) Wien and Josephine Baumann.
Fashions Are Feature Of
Mount Sinai Installation
Dr. Moshe Modai (right), assistant direc-
tor, Chaim Sheba Medical Center, tells
Mrs. Polly DeHirsch Meyer and hosts
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer about the
needs of his hospital in Tel Hashomer,
wLm.w
Israel. In photo at right, Founders Mrs.
Ruth Schaffzin and her son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold Good-
man, exchange greetings.
Mount Sinai Medical Center
models will grace the runways
at the Fontainebleau Hotel as
they show Auxilians the latest
hi style from Saks Fifth Ave-
nue. Installation ceremonies to-
day will bring in new officers,
led by Shirley (Mrs. Max) Kes-
selman. who will be installed by
Samuel Gertner, executive vice
president of Mount Sinai Medi-
cal Center.
Fashion Coordinator Bette
Mann promises the show will
include the fashions of Saks'
foreign designers.
Prominent people in the com-
munity will model in an "All in
the Family" motif, so that
guests at the installation lunch-
eon will see clothes for grand-
mother and grandfather, mom
and dad, as well as young girls
and boys.
Mr. and Mrs. William
Shockett will model with Alexa's
narents, Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Weiss, and their son, Jeremy.
Alexa is an Auxiliary vice presi-
dent and a Godmother, like her
mother. CeeCee. Milton Weiss
is a Mount Sinai Trustee and
William Shockett is a member
of the hospital's Sustaining
Board of Fellows-
Another active Mount Sinai
family who will don delightful
outfits are the Cypens. Judge
Cvoen and his son, Stephen, are
Founder and the ladies. Hazel
(Mrs. Irvine) and Arlyn (Mrs.
Stephen) are Godmothers. They
will model with grandchild Jen-
nifer.
Leonard Wien, Founder, as-
sistant treasurer and life trus-
tee of Mount Sinai, brings fami-
ly members to the modeling
show. Daughter Mrs. Josephine
Baumann, an Auxiliary life
member, and her daughter, Liz,
will join the family. Marjorie
Wien, also a Founder, is a past
president of the Auxiliary and
a three-time Godmother.
Patti (Mrs. Alan) Weinstein,
an incoming Auxiliary vice
president and a Godmother, is
bringing her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Kantor (Helene Kan-
tor is also a Godmother), her
husband and sons, David and
Steven.
Cookie W*'nne, who is busy
as luncheon coordinator, will
not model, but she has "volun-
teered" her family, including
her mother, Mrs. Ruth Kupper,
brother, Kenneth Kupper, and
daughters, Leslie and Jodie.
Mrs. Kupper is a life member
of the Auxiliary.
Gina Ratner, a third-term
Auxiliary vice president, is
modeling with her daughter,
Mamie.
Mr. and Mrs. John Owen and
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mark are
husband and wife modeling
teams. Helene Owen is an Aux-
ilian and Mark is a Mount Sinai
trustee and Founder.
Educating Jewish Children
Is New Chabad House Project
Chabad House, Florida Luba-
vitch Headquarters, will hold a
Town Hall meeting on Monday,
May 17, 7:30 p.m. at the Jeffer-
son National Bank on Arthur
Godfrey Rd. Different groups
from throughout the South Flor-
ida Jewish community will dis-
cuss how to implement the
project of providing Jewish
education for every child in
South Florida.
The project, in coordination
with branches in North Dade,
South Beach, Coral Gables and
Tampa, was sparked by a pub-
lic address by the Lubavitcher
Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M.
Schneerson, who said that
"every Jew must be provided
with a Jewish education," and
that "our times warrant a giant
leap forward in Torah and Yid-
dishkeit education."
In cooperation with day
school.'- and yeshivas to
are* e is spo

Lag B'Omer parades are a
35-year-old custom in the United
States, part of the traditional
day on which Jewish children
have outings in parks. It com-
memorates the ending of the
plague that afflicted Rabbi
Akiva's students, and in Israel
is celebrated with outings and
bonfires, which commemorate
Rabbi Shimon Bar Yochai, Ro-
man era Talmudic scholar and
author of the basic work of
Jewish mysticism and Kabba-
lah, the Zohar.
M.B. Democrats
Plan Meeting
The Democratic Club of Mi-
ami Beach will meet on Thurs-
day. May 13 at the Ritz Plaza
Hotel at 8:15 p.m. On the agen-
da is a review of juvenile serv-
ices In cooperation \.
acn Hand:
an


ROSE KOGAN
Emanu-El Players
Elect Mrs. Kogan
Rose (Mrs. Alexander) Kogan
has been elected president of
the Temple Emanu-El Players,
succeeding Francine (Mrs. Don-
ald) Rose.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, installed
Mrs. Kogan, who has served as
associate director of numerous
productions staged by the syna-
gogue, including this year's
"The Liberty Bell," story of
American Jewish participation
in America's history. Mrs. Ko-
gan is a past president of the
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood.
Elected to serve with her are
Barbara Hirsch, vice president;
Belle (Mrs. Irving) Lehrman,
honorary vice president; Ar-
lene Harris, recording secre-
tary; Frances Katzman, cor-
responding secretary; Elaine
Glickman, treasurer; Ruth (Mrs.
Henry) Gewitz, social secretary
and ticket chairman.
Mrs. Trixie Levin, dramatic
director of Temple Emanu-El,
was elected advisor to the Tem-
ple Players, who plan a series
of musical and dramatic pres-
entations for the 1976-77 sea-
son.
JCC Sponsoring
Camp for Seniors
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter of South Florida is sponsor-
ing a Senior Adult Summer
Camp for anyone 55 or older.
Included in the program are
swim instruction, folk dance in-
struction, arts and crafts,
parties, barbecues, movies and
weekly trips to local points of
interest and a special Judaica
program of courses in Jewish
art, history, music and culture.
The Senior Adult Summer
program, entering its fourth
year, is subsidized by the Ralph
Levitz Foundation. Scholarships
an available so that all who
ad will be able to
d ":"to irst session is from
16, th tcond
9 to Augl .
aval

Cocktail Party Benefits
Mt. Sinai's Sister Hospital
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer,
Founders of Mount Sinai Medi-
cal Center, hosted a cocktail
party at their elegant Tower-
house home for the benefit of
Mount Sinai's "sister" hospita
in Israel, Chaim Sheba Medical
Center in Tel Hashomer.
Mount Sinai exchanges physi-
cians, administrators, research
and seminars with Chaim She-
ba, as well as the interest of
its donors, philanthropists who
have supported Mount Sinai,
including Founders Mrs. Polly
DeHirsch Meyer, Mrs. Ruth
Schaffzin and Mr. and Mrs.
Jerrold Goodman. Goodman,
Miami chairman for the Friends
of Chaim Sheba, conducted the
informative part of the pro-
gram, along with Dr. Ivor Fix,
chairman of Radiotherapy.
Representing Chaim Sheba
was its assistant director, Dr.
Moshe Modai, who showed a
film about the hospital's role in
peace and in war, including
scenes during the Yom Kippur
War.
Other guests at the Dauer
apartment, which overlooks
Indian Creek, were Mrs. Elise
Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ber-
kowitz and Mrs. Arkadi Ryw-
lin, whose husband is a Foun-
der and chairman as well of
the Department of Pathology
and Laboratory Medicine.
Many substantial pledges
were made to Chaim Sheba, in-
cluding one of $5,000 by Mrs.
Leroy Weiner, who told guests
how the medical center had
saved her life when she was
wounded during the 1967 war
CHAIM SHEBA with 1,150
beds, is the largest civilian and
military hospital in Israel. A
British Army Hospital when
built in 1940, it was converted '
to a military hospital in 1948,
to serve wounded soldiers from
Jerusalem. In 1953 it became
a civilian as well as an army
hospital. Much money has gone
into renovating the old quar-
ters and for equipment, but
more is needed to keep abreast
of technology and finish con-
struction on a new 2,000-bed
facility begun two years ago.
Chaim Sheba is affiliated with
Tel Aviv University, whose
medical students rotate through
the hospital as a learning ex-
perience, and nearly 150 nurs-
ing students are graduated from
the nursing school each year.
With 290 doctors, 700 nurses,
and 1.200 other employees,
Chaim Sheba cares for 380,000
patients, including 250,000 out- j
patients.
The Davidsons Are Chairing
Temple Emanu-El Family Nite
Mr. and Mrs. Albert David-
son have been appointed chair-
men of Temple Emanu-El's
semi-annual dinner and dance
meeting, scheduled for Sunday,
May 16, in the Friedland Ball-
room at 6 p.m.
Annual election of officers of
Miami Beach's largest congre-
gation will be among the fea-
tures of the event, with Dr. Irv-
ing Lehrman installing the new
officers, directors and trustees.
Allen Goldberg, a past presi-
dent of the Men's Club, was
named chairman of the nomi-
nating committee by Judge
Frederick N. Barad, president
of the synagogue. Samuel N.
Friedland is chairman of the
board.
Reservations may be made at
the temple office, and David-
son, a director of the congrega-
tion, said "the entire family can
eniov the dinner, dancing and
meeting." Beth Davidson is a
MR AND MRS. DAVIDSON
vice president of the Temple
Emanu-El PTA. The Davidsons
are annual patrons of the Lehr-
man Day School Scholarship
Ball.
Miami Beach Hadassali
Mrs. Jean Feinberg, presi-
of the Miami Beach Chap-
has annoi over
the

guages.
Donor chainr
via F cocl


. u
.



n


Friday, May 7, 1976
Jemfsft
Page 3-C
i
Sky Lake Country Club community turned out to pay
homage to condominium presidents at the recent "Sa-
lute to Israel" breakfast featuring Dr. Dov B. Schmorak,
Israel's Ambassador Extraordinary to the United Na-
tions. Presidents honored (from left) were Abraham
Kramer, Azure Lake; Cy Rhodes, Cannongate; and (far
right) Sidney 3. Rosenblum, Lake Park, and George
Wapnick, Royal Oaks. They accepted the State of Israel
Bonds Israel Solidarity Awards from chairman Nat
Schoenfeld (center) at the event sponsored by the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization campaign.
Medal of Courage
TEL AVIV (JTA) A 28-year-old Bedouin sergeant
in the Israeli army who refused to divulge information to
his Egyptian captors in the Yom Kippur War despite physi-
cal torture will be awarded the Medal of Courage in cere-
monies at the Knesset this week.
Staff Sgt. Ibrahim el Turshan, a member of the Atrash
tribe in the Araba region, will be the first Bedouin to re-
ceive the medal.
HE WAS taken prisoner when the Egyptians overran
the Barlev Line near the Suez Canal in the first stages of
the Yom Kippur War. According to the citation, Turshan
withstood the harshest forms of torture by Egyptian interro-
gators but would not provide them with any information
and, in fact, insisted throughout that he was not a soldier.
After he was repatriated, Turshan, who is married
and the father of three sons, returned to active duty with
the army. His was the only name released in advance of the
award ceremonies. Six other soldiers will also receive the
Siamese Twins Die
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Siamese twins who
were born here at Hadassah Hospital died late last week.
Their condition began to deteriorate drastically, and spe-
cialists who examined the twins decided there was no way
they could be separated because they shared a single heart,
digestive system and liver.
The specialists also stated that because of this neither
of the twins could be saved by surgery at the expense of
the other's life.
A SENIOR specialist at Hadassah Hospital told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that the original diagnosis of
the doctors was that the twins would not survive for long.
According to the specialist, there is no case in the
world of Siamese twins who shared a single heart, diges-
tive system and liver who survived.
THE SPECIALIST also noted that Siamese twins is not
a hereditary phenomenon and that it is most unlikely for
the same mother to give birth to more Siamese twins.
In fa<. he said, doctors at Hadassah Hospital will most
probably recommend to the 20-year-old mother that she
try having other children since future births would be
normal.
.
Voters Incorporated will meet
in the Washington Federal au-
ditorium on Tuesday, May 11,
at 8 p.m. Harry Levy, president,
will moderate. The meeting is
dedicated to women, and guests
will be Circuit Court Judge
Natalie Baskin, Roberta Fulton
Fox, member of the Governor's
Commission on Marriage and
the Family Unit, and Phyllis
Miller of the Dade County
School Board.
Mrs. MUler is the guest speak-
er as well at the meeting of the
Greater Miami Lodge of the
Free Sons of Israel, May 13, at
8 p.m. in the Tavern Room of
the Jefferson National building
on 41st St.
The Monthly Art Forum of
the Miami Beach Art Club will
meet on Saturdav n* "*:Vl p.m.
*
at the Washington Federal audi-
torium, 1234 Washington Ave.
Prof. Mary Louise Leeds will
discuss "Modern Art Surprises."
ft -h -to
Cedars of Lebanon Health
Care Center will celebrate Na-
tional Hospital Week, May 10-
14, by paying tribute to fts hos-
pital staff and patients. Each
day is dedicated to honoring a
particular division of the Ce-
dars family and there will be
ceremonies, awards and re-
freshments.
TOP-NOTCH RABBI
ano or suran cantor
(All-in-one)
Available for High Haly Ifcryl
Write TN P.O. Box 01-2973
Miami, Flu., 33101
Buckley Towers West Social Hall was the
site of an April "Night in Israel" held on
behalf of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization campaign. Harry C. and
Miriam Caplan (center) received the Is-
rael Solidarity Award at the event, which
was attended by key campaign leaders
including (from left) Herman Getter,
East Building cochairman; Jack Leeb,
chairman; Philip Breitman; Philip Braff,
West Building cochairman and Irving
Stone, vice chairman.
E. Albert Pallot (2nd from left), a nation-
al commissioner of the B'nai B'rith Com-
munity and Volunteer Services Commis-
sion, displays the diamond jewel he and
his wife each received at the Passover
brunch held on behalf of the B'nai B'rith
National Youth Services Appeal at the
Konover Hotel in Miami Beach. The jew-
el represents membership in the Presi-
dent's Club, Diamond level. With Pallot
are (from left) Malcolm H. Fromberg,
first vice president of B'nai B'rith Dis-
trict Five and chairman of the South
Florida Fund Raising Cabinet; Mrs. Pal-
lot; and Dr. William Korey, director of
the B'nai B'rith International Council,
who was guest speaker at the brunch,
Pallot is president and chairman of the
board of Biscayne Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
LYONS
MAP CO.
Manny Geller
245 S.E. First Street/Suite 210/Miami. Florida 33131 /(305) 371-0266
Maps Globes Aliases
Agents for all maps published by leading companies
GOING TO ISRAEL? PUN AHEAD WITH ISRAELI MAPS:
Tol Aviv $1.68, Holy Land Touring Map $1.98, Jerusalem A
Tourist Guide $5.95, Historical Atlas of Jerusalem $5.95,
Israel Road Guide $9.95. 4% Sales Tax and .30 postage for ea.
NOTICE!
There s now a place that
swings nightly til 5 a.m.
Now appearing
EDDIE ELMER &
THE GOLDEN TOUCH
And the BOBBY OLIVER TRIO
THE PLACE FOB STEAK
great tood and hva amertainmart M 5 am
l335 7mS Cauaaway
Forrtawvawwca* 7M-SM1
Na fai *ncn laaM *<"* "*
Elegance in
Dining at a price
you can afford
A M'.ir'n landmark lot
seal d leaks, and r.l .
now spiv- i'wIv
rated waterfront
residence Foi thealiaii that
Id something extra
handle parties to 200 peoi i
1601 79lh St Causevvav
I l .


Page 4-C
-Jen 1st ncrkOan
Friday, May 7, 1976
Jacobson 40th Anniversary and 'Bluebird of Happiness'
By NORMA A. OROVITZ
WHEN RAY and Max Jacobson celebrated their
40th wedding anniversary with a gala affair
for 150 people at the Deauville Hotel, it was a three-
uay tie for tho title of most honored guests: the
celebrant.-: .;.in Peerce, who sang in their honor;
aad the Jacobsons* sons, Ronald and Alan, who
planned the party.
For as long as the younger Jacobsons can re-
member, their father has always entertained at fam-
ily parties, and the family favorite was for Max to
mime Jan Peerce singing "The Blue Bird of Happi-
ness."
RAY RECALLS that it was not until her sons
-were teen-agers that they realized that Max did not
immortalize the song. Max remembers going to New
York's Roxy Theatre especially to hear Jan Peerce.
So, as the Jacobsons' ruby anniversary ap-
proached, Ronald and Alan (the former, of Food
Systems, and the latter, president of Executive Prop-
erties Riteway) tried to plan a party appropriate to
their family's love of Peerce's music.
In a letter addressed to Peerce, requesting his
appearance, Alan wrote, "My father, for many years,
has been a great admirer of yours, an avid opera
fan and a frustrated singer whose favorite song is
'The Blue Bird of Happiness' Your presence
would mean a great deal to me and would be the
greatest gift I could give my parents on this very
special occasion."
IN A TELEPHONE interview from his New
Rochelle home, Peerce recalled that his first reac-
tion to the letter was "If I could possibly arrange to
be at such a 'simcha,' I would do it. I love to see
a couple honored by their children while they are
still alive."
Peerce, who had met the younger Jacobsons
casually during prior visits to Miami, wound
up a 14-day concert tour through Australia and
flew directly to Miami for the Mar. 21 affair. The
boys, according to their father, "reached for the
top" when they contacted Peerce, who does not nor-
mally entertain at private parties. In this case, Ron-
ald's and Alan's filial affection made a long-shot
pay off.
When asked if he sang "Blue Bird" along with
Max Jacobson, Peerce good-naturedly quipped, "I
think he sang along with me!"
The elder Jacobson, who will retire shortly
from the wholesale pocketbook business, emigrated
from Germany in 1928. In 1936, he and Ray Ezrol
were married and, for all but the first year of their
marriage, have lived in Miami.
WITH THE prospect of retirement, his sons
challenged Max to take real estate courses at the
University of Miami. He passed the exam for a
salesman's license, and instead of totally retiring,
this past president of Beth David Synagogue will
probably be dabbling in his son's real estate business.
Ray Jacobson, past president of Torah Group of
Hadassah and Beth David Sisterhood, keeps her-
self active with Hadassah chairmanships. She cred-
its good luck and much listening for the wonderful
sons she had the opportunity to rear.
Perhaps the one aspect that makes the Jacob-
son story special is the "naches" their sons tried to
reciprocate. As the brothers said the night of their
parents' party, "We want to give them the joy they
have given to others."
Left to right are Max Jacobson, son Ron-
ald, internationally-renowned Metropoli-
tan tenor Jan Peerce, Mrs. Jacobson
(Ray), and son Alan at festivities honor-
ing the Jacobsons' 40th wedding anni-
versary.
Mrs. Lieblich's Chicken Jubilee
!
Beth Torah Students Marking Conf inflation Wing Mazola Recipe Contest
Twenty students of the Beth
Torah Congregation Harold
Wolk Religious School will
mark their Confirmation on
Sunday, May 16, at 7:30 p.m.,
with Dr. Max A. Lipschitz
charging them with reaffirma-
tlon of their faith, announced
David Misonznick, educational
vice president.
The students will conduct a
special service, written by them-
selves, focusing on "Jewish
Emancipation and American In-
dependence." Confirmation in-
structors were Mrs. Marshall
Baltuch, David Berger, Rabbi
T. Schur and Steven Weinberg.
Hy Katz, president of the con-
gregation, will offer greetings
and Judge Arthur Winton will
accept the class gift to the syna-
gogue. Special awards to be
presented at the Confirmation
service are: the PFC Lee Rosen-
wasser Memorial Humanities
Award, the Joseph Kahaner
Mitzvah Award, the Mollie Ka-
haner Aishet Chayil Award, the
Rosemary Nacron Memorial
Award and the Arthur I. Snyder
Educational Award.
David Misonznick and Rabbi
Norman Mussman, educational
director, will distribute the Cer-
tificates of Confirmation to
Scott Ackerstein, Robin Beck,
Stewart Berman, Lloyd Fein-
berg, Beth Edelson, Sheri Etis,
Maria Fried, Jay Golden, Neal
Hornfield, Cheryl Julien, Linda
Kauff, Alan Kravitz, Lynne Li-
bow, Maria Mussman, Mark
Moyel, Jose Oleksnianski, Ran-
dy Snyder, Mark Weinberg and
Howard Weisberg.
Mrs. Hedy Malki of Win-
netka, Illinois, winner of the
Sabra International Recipe
Contest, is presented with a
bottle of Sabra in Israel by
Walter Perry, managing di-
rector of Sabra in Israel.
Looking on is Mrs. Malki's
daughter, Suzanne Kaplan.
Mrs. Malki's award for her
winning recipe was a trip to
London and Israel via Pan
American World Airways.
Mrs. Kaplan is holding a copy
of the Sabra recipe book,
which includes 101 of the
best recipes submitted during
the contest. Copies are avail-
able for $1 from Sabra Cook-
book, Dept. C, P.O. Box 5263,
Hicksville, N.Y. 11816.
Registration Opens For
Beth Shalom Day School
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi
of Temple Beth Shalom, Holly-
wood, and Dr. Fred Blumenthal,
president and chairman of the
school board, have announced
that registrations are being ac-
cepted for Beth Shalom Day
School's 1967-77 school year.
Beth Shalom Day School, kin-
dergarten to fifth grade, is the
only private day school in
Broward specializing in individ-
ualized education together with
Jewish education. It utilizes the
concepts of a structured pro-
gram within modified open
classrooms, thus encouraging
and permitting the highest level
of achievement through formal
and informal approaches.
The coordinator of curricu-
lum is Mrs. Sandra Cole. This
will be her third year with the
school and she has had many
years of experience in public
and private day schools. Morris
Ezry is principal.
The school provides daily
lunches, and transportation is
available. Children are accepted
from North Dade, South and
North Broward and environs.
For further information, call
966-2700 "
COME TO ISRAEL
FOR THE BICENTENNIAL
Join the dignitaries of
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
and others
ONLY $988 Per Person
"$1976 FOR TWO PEOPLE
FOR TWO WEEKS"
C ALL 944-4879
920-9202
And ask for the 1976
brochure
SHALOM/PETERS TOURS
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Rose B. Lieblich of Holly-
wood has won the special local
Mazola unsalted margarine re-
cipe competitioa for readers of
The Jewish Floridian. Mrs.
Lieblich's prize is $100 for her
recipe for Chicken Jubilee.
The festive prize-winning re-
cipe is Mrs. Lieblich's own crea-
tion and one of her favorites.
She often prepares it when en-
tertaining. Her married daugh-
ter and four grandchildren share
in Mrs. Lieblich's excitement
over this contest, the first con-
test she has ever won.
Sponsored by the makers of
sweet-unsalted Mazola marga-
rine, the contest invited en-
trants to send in any favorite
recipe, old or new, for anything
from appetizer to dessert. The
only stipulation was that the
recipe include sweet-unsalted
Mazola margarine.
Both kosher and parve, this
margarine is favored by many
because it will not burn at
normal cooking temperatures,
is low in saturated fats and is
cholesterol-free. Its fresh, de-
licate flavor makes the unsalted
margarine a most versatile
cooking ingredient as well as a
popular spread.
THE PRIZE-WINNING RECIPE
Chicken Jubilee
2 broiler-fryer chickens,
cut in parts
V* clove garlic minced
dash salt
dash pepper
% cup Mazola unsalted
margarine, melted
V* cup chili sauce
V> cup water
% cup firmly packed
light brown sugar
% cup raisins
1 medium onion, sliced
1% tsps Worcestershire sauce
% cup dry sherry
1 can (8 oz) bing cherries,
drained
% cup slivered blanched
almonds, toasted
Sprinkle chicken with garlic,
salt and pepper. Place skin side
down on rack in broiler pan;
brush with about U cud of the
margarine. Broil about 6 inches
from source of heat, turning
once and brushing with remain-
ing margarine, about 20 min-
utes or until lightly browned.
Meanwhile, stir together chili
sauce, water, brown sugar, rais-
ins, onion and Worcestershire
sauce. Place chicken pieces in
large shallow baking pan. Pour
sauce over chicken. Bake un-
covered in 325-degree oven 50
minutes.
Stir in sherry and cherries;
continue baking about 10 min-
utes or until chicken is tender,
Sprinkle almonds over chicken.
Makes about 8 servings.
These Prize-Winners
Cooked with Margarine
Edith Weisbond, of Mt. Car-
mel, Pa., is the first prize win-
ner in the recipe contest spon-
sored by the makers of sweet-
unsalted Mazola margarine.
Mrs. Weisbond's prize is a
round trip for two to Puerto
Rico via American Airlines with
a week's stay at San Juan's
Americana Hotel.
The grand prize winning re-
cipe is Filbert Ice Cream Cake,
an orange, date and nut flavor-
ed layer cake with an ice cream
filling, the three hundred-dol-
lar second prize contest win-
ners and their winning recipes
are Sarah Gershick of Elgin,
111., Caviar Pie Deluxe; Phyllis
November of Beachwood, Ohio,
Mid-East Chicken Heroes; Ann
Borth of Dearborn, Mich.,
Queen Ann Veal.
Potok to Address
JF & CS Women
Ruth (Mrs. Mortimer) Schaf-
fer, president of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
Women's Committee, and Elaine
(Mrs. Max) Dinisman, luncheon
chairman, have announced that
Chaim Potok, author, rabbi and
lecturer, will be guest speaker
at a luncheon on Thursday,
May 20, at 11:30 a.m. at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
Potok's subject is "Authority
and Rebellion: The Jew and
Modern Literature," a person-
al account of the tensions and
conflicts of the modern novel
and the traditionalism of religi-
ous beliefs. A question-and-
answer period will follow his
talk.
For reservations, contact the
JF and CS office.
i.


Friday, May 7, 1976
'Jewish fhrkilnn
Page 5-C
1
Mrs. Kronish Is Chairman Of
Histadrut Women's Day
The annual Women's Day of
the Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion (IHF) of South Florida has
been scheduled for Tuesday.
June 8, at the Fontainebleau
Hotel in Miami Beach, national
IHF president Dr. Sol Stein has
announced.
Lillian (Mrs. Leon) Kronish
has been named general chair-
man of the Women's Day event,
'which will begin with an infor-
mative seminar, "Women's Eco-
nomics 1976," and will cul-
minate with a luncheon.
In accepting the chairman-
ship of a committee of many
prominent area women, Mrs.
Kronish said that self-interest
should motivate the women of
the community to take advant-
age of this opportunity for guid-
ance in understanding the com-
plex problems of financial man-
agement.
AMONG SOME of the topics
to be discussed are "Estate and
Tax Problems for Today's Wom-
an" and "Women's Will Power,
according to Mrs. Kronish.
The Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion provides financial support
for the vast network of Histad-
rut social service institutions in
Israel, and is directing its
major efforts toward providing
low-cost housing for Israeli vet-
erans through the Histadrut
Annuity Trust Fund.
LILLIAN KRONISH
Mrs. Kronish, wife of Dr.
Leon Kronish, rabbi of Temple
Beth Sholom and IHF national
board chairman, is chairman of
the Women's Division of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University. She is active
in the United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Bonds campaigns. Hadas-
sah, Brandeis University Wom-
en and the American Jewish
Congress.
Tickets for the Women's Day
are available through the His-
tadrut Foundation office in Mi-
ami Beach.
Temple Beth Sholom Ceramic Wall
To Depict Jewish Life in America
In honor of the Bicentennial
celebration, Temple Beth Sho-
lom is engaged in an unusual
creative project, according to
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of the temple. "An im-
aginatively constructed archi-
tectural ceramic wall will soon
appear on the exterior eastern
outside wall of the auditorium
of Beth Sholom's School for Liv-
ing Judaism.
"This wall is being fabricated
by students of Beth Sholom's
School of Living Judaism under
the direction of an inspired
young ceramic artist, Henry
Small. Students from the nurs-
ery through high school are
participating in this education-
al project, for this ceramic wall
will depict the history of the
Jewish people and their life in
America," said Rabbi Kronish.
Small observed that "through-
out recorded history ceramic
materials have been employed
to visually and sculpturally do-
cument, educate, comment and
preserve." and, he added,
"Archeological investigations
have often had to rely upon this
highly durable material and its
useful remains as an exclusive
informational source.. Without
the lasting quality of such a
material and its historically ex-
tensive applications, the mere
existence of peoples throughout
the world may very well have
gone unnoticed."
Jewish Education for All Children
Is Landow Yeshiva Center Goal
The Landow Yeshiva Center-
Lubavitch Educational Center,
which oversees the Lubavitch
educational system in Dade and
Broward counties, has set up a
special office to promote Jew-
ish education for every area
child.
Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar,
dean of the center, has an-
nounced that more than 20,000
calls will be made in the next
month, asking parents to enroll
their children jn day schools
for coming year and in Jewish
camps this summer.
Classes are planned for those
students who lack a background
in Jewish studies. The Landow
Yeshiva Center includes the
Oholei Torah School for Boys,
Beis Chana School for Girls,
whose principal is Rabbi Zal-
man Wilschanski, and the Ye-
shiva Gedolah of Greater Mi-
ami, under Rabbi Leibel Scha-
piro.
Committees undertaking the
campaign are headed by Rabbis
Yosef Bukiet and Yaakov Rudd,
for the Oholei Torah and Beis
Chana Schools, and by Nach-
man Simon, Eliezer Putter, Mo-
seh Saidov (for Russian stu-
dents), Hersch Dubrovsky and
Mendel Wolosov for Yeshiva
Gedolah.
LARRY'S
FOOD & PRODUCE
18975 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
(U.S. 441) MIAMI
TEL-653-0789
Large Selection First Grade Low Low Prices!
OPEN MON.-SAT. 9 A.M.-6 P.M., SUN. 10 A.M.-3 P.M.
BERNARD REICH
Mideast Expert
To Address
Federation Women
Dr. Bernard Reich, who will
assume the chairmanship of
George Washington University's
Department of Political Science
this year, will address the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division on Tues-
day, May 11, at the Royal Bis-
cayne Hotel.
The occasion is the Women's
Division annual installation of
officers and luncheon, which
begins at 11:30 a.m. and is open
to the public.
Dr. Reich, who specializes in
the politics of the Middle East
and wrote his doctoral disserta-
tion on Israel's foreign policy,
is a consultant to the U.S. State
Department and has twice testi-
field before the House Commit-
tee on Foreign Affairs concern-
ing Middle Eastern develop-
ments since the Yom Kippur
War.
He is the author of various
works on Israeli politics and the
U.S. Middle East policy, includ-
ing "The United States and the
Middle East, 1967-75," "The
United States and the Arab-
Israeli Conflict" and "The
United States and Israel."
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El,
will offer the invocation and
serve as installer for the cere-
mony. Chairman of the event is
Mrs. Norman H. Lipoff. Reser-
vations may be obtained by con-
tacting Mrs. Mesnekoff at the
Women's Division office.
Pioneer Women
Awards Luncheon
The annual awards luncheon
of the Pioneer Women Council
of South Florida will be held at
noon on Tuesday, May 18, at
the Eden Roc Hotel in Miami
Beach.
Bertha (Mrs. George) Lieb-
mann, president of the Masada
Chapter, is luncheon chairman.
Mrs. Harriet Green, presi-
dent of the Council and of the
American Zionist Federation of
South Florida, will be the prin-
cipal speaker and make pre-
sentations to award winners.
Each of the 19 Dade and
Broward chapters of Pioneer
Women, the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, will present three awards
to outstanding volunteers.
The South Florida Council
will give overall awards to two
women, one for outstanding
service and one for outstanding
fund-raising.
A special Man of the Year
award will go to the husband of
a Pioneer Woman who did the
most for the organization dur-
ing the cast 12 months, which
marked the organization's Gold-
en Jubilee celebration.
CANTOR
needed for High Holy Days
at West Palm Beach's GOLD-
EN LAKES VILLAGE. Please
Call Louis Bluckstern. Miami:
944-1161 West Palm Beach
686-1120.
(AJhat s C-ook
oonin
d
By NORMA BARACH
By NORMA BARACH
EGGPLANT CL'TLETS
I have for you this week a flexible, inexpensive recipe
that can be served either as a main dish or a side dish ^ou
might want to try it out on a ladies' luncheon sometime.
1 medium eggplant '/* tsp. pepper
1 extra-large egg 1 cup corn meal
1 medium onion, cut up 1 15-oz can pizza sauce
V: tsp. salt
Bake whole eggplant at 350 degrees for one hour. Re-
move skin, cut up and put in blender. Add cut-up onion, egg.
salt and pepper. Chop in blender until mixed. Add corn meal
to mixture and then form eight cutlets. Brown cutlets in oil
in frying pan.
Grease a casserole pan and place cutlets in pan, coyer
with sauce, then place more cutlets on top and cover with
remaining sauce. Bake at 325 degrees for about % hour. Serve
hot or cold (I prefer the latter).
PINK RUM-COFFEE CHIFFON CAKE
This week's recipe makes an excellent dessert for a din-
ner party, appealing more to the adult palate than to chil-
Iren. I think the frosting of rum and coffee is something
special you'll like to try.
flavored powder for milk
2 cups flour
3 tsps. baking powder
4 cup oil
7 extra-large egg whites
4 tsp. cream of tartar
7 extra-large egg yolks
IK cups sugar
% cup sweetened strawberry- % cup water
Mix all ingredients except egg whites and cream of tar-
tar well. Beat whites and cream of tartar until stiff. Fold
whites and tartar fluff into yolk mixture. Bake in ungreased
pan at 350 degrees for one hour. Turn over on a soda-pop
bottle to cool.
FROSTING
2 cups pareve whipping (don't use freeze-dried)
cream 1 tblsp. light rum
14 cup confectioner's sugar 8 whole shelled almonds
2 tblsps. instant coffee
Whip all ingredients together. Using a serrated knife, cut
cake into two layers. Place frosting between layers and then
put layers together. Frost top and sides. Decorate with al-
monds.
VEAL BREAST AND VEGETABLES
I thought you might like an idea for something different
for Passover something good to serve on the last days of
the holiday when the Passover fare seems to be losing its zip.
2% to 3 lbs veal breast
2 tblsps oil
5 large potatoes, cut in half
5 carrots, cut in thirds
2 medium onions,
cut in rings
1 clove garlic, minced
M cup cider vinegar
vt cups tomato-mushroom
sauce (kosher for
Passover)
1 tblsp sugar
Wt tsp pepper
tomato-mushroom
sauce (optional)
(kosher for Passover)
'4 cup
Cut meat into serving pieces. In a Dutch oven brown
meat and onions in oil. Remove meat and brown potatoes and
carrots. Put meat back in. Mix remaining ingredients together
and pour over meat and vegetables. Cover and bake in 350-
degree oven for two hours or until tender. Makes 5 servings.
Add another V* cup sauce if necessary. _______^^
Leaders See Nazi Elements
On the Increase in Britain
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA)
Warnings about the rise
of Nazi elements in Britain
were sounded by Jewish leaders
at the 33rd annual commemora-
tion of the Warsaw Ghetto up-
rising.
Greville Janner MP, vice
president of the Board of De-
puties, said "Those who would
persecute a minority are the
enemies of the Jewish people
wherever they are found. Those
who persecute people because
of the color of their skin are
our enemies."
THE JEWISH community
should fight these racists with
the courage of the heroes of the
Warsaw Ghetto, he declared.
Simon Frisner, chairman of
the Polish Jewish Ex-Senrlce-
men's Association, said the Jew-
ish contribution to the struggle
against Hitler was out of all
proportion with its numbers.
One and a half million Jewish
soldiers fought in the allied
armies on all fronts, while tens
of thousands of Jewish partisans
operated behind tbe Nazi lines.
Turning to the anti-Zionist
campaign at the United Nations,
Frisner said that it had been
engineered by the Soviet Union.
In reply, Jews should "declare
before the whole world that
there will never again be a Tre-
blinka, Auschwitz, MajdaneK,
Belzec or Bergen-Belsen be-
cause there is a state of Israel."
THE DUKE of Devonshire,
guest speaker, who is president
of the Conservative Friends of
Israel, said Israel has risen like
a Phoenix from the dust and
ashes of the ghetto uprising,
whose valor had helped to re-
deem the "crime and horror"
of the Holocaust.
11% RETURN
WITH SAFETY
Collateral and Personal OaaroaHt
BEDFORD MORTGAGE COMPART
DAYS 653-2020 EVES 932 3744
SCANDINAVIA an* RUSSIA
3 weeki departure July It*
led by Dr. Merf Wawwilrf
Call Miaai 4*0501
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$1,697.00 per pa pan MB


Page 60
vJewistithrkUain
Friday, May-7, 1976

*
Columnist Makes Mockery of Central Issue
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Edward Cohen's recent col-
umn attacking Rabbi Phineas
Weberman's opposition to the
ADL stand on the "Shomer
Shabbat" village deserves fur-
ther comment.
Rabbi Weberman is being
criticized for views "running
contrary to'1 that of the over-
whelming majority of the na-
tion's Jewish community." Co-
hen should understand that
Rabbi Weberman is not seeking
political office but rather, as a
responsible and respected Rav
and spiritual leader, he is bas-
ing his moral teachings not on
the lates_t Gallup polls of Amer-
ican Jewry but on eternal Jew-
ish values irrespective of their
temporal popularity amongst
the Jewish majority.
THE FACT that the Viking
Corporation was using its "Sho-
mer Shabbat" appeal as a "busi-
ness gimmick" in a "distressed
market" is really of no rele-
vance to the basic issue. Crit-
icism of those industries that
service the religious needs of
the nation's Jewish community
as being motivated by profit
and not for the furtherance of
religious observance is to say
the least naive.
Phrases such as "there is no
business Hike shul business,"
though catchy (I can even see
it featured as the lead song in
a Purim shpiel), really becloud
the issue. The kosher food in-
dustry, the Jewish publishing
house, the local kosher butcher,
the religious article manufac-
turers all provide invaluable
services to the Jewish commu-
nity and are certainly worthy
of our support and natronage
in soite of their obviously com-
mercial raison d'etre.
Cohen's labeling Rabbi We-
berman's views as those of
"isolation," "separation," "a
ghetto," though intended ob-
viously to appeal to the pre-
sumed modernism and liberal-
ism of the Jewish reading pub-
lic, should also be closely ex-
amined.
FROM EPITHETS such as
these, one would infer that Co-
hen had chosen to live and prac-
tice his Judaism in a small farm-
ing village in Iowa instead of
having isolated himself by set-
tling in one of the largest Jew-
ish communities in the United
States.
me all the silver and gold and
precious stones and pearls in
the world, I would not live any-
where except in a place of To-
rah'."
NORMAN A. BLOOM M.D.
North Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:

The basic fact of Jewish life,
s Cohen should be well aware,
is that it is community-oriented,
and where there is no viable
Jewish community there even-
tually is no viable Jewish life.
This indeed may be isolationist,
but one who chooses to disre-
gard it tampers with the very
fabric of our Jewish heritage.
I too am in favor of "unre-
stricted housing of all people
and the desire to live where
they wish," but I view that
phrase quite realistically and
know that when Jews (whether
of Orthodox, Conservative,' Re-
form, or no affiliation) choose
to live where they wish, ft will
invariably be in proximity to
other Jews thus the sociol-
ogical phenomenon that Amer-
ican Jews predominately live
together In great metropolitan
areas and their suburbs.
THE ONLY question that re-
mains is whether the "Jewish"
character of these communities
will be determined by their as-
sortment of Chinese restaurants,
18-hole golf courses, and sauna
baths or by the presence of in-
stitutions truly reflecting our
Jewish tradition.
Since Mr. Cohen chose to
quote from the Talmud to un-
derscore his views of Jewish
cosmopolitanism perhaps he
should refer to Ethics of the
Fathers (Chapter 6, Mshna
9) wherein "Rabbi Tose Ben
KIsma safd: "Were you to give
Your columnist, Edward Co-
hen, claims I missed the point
when I took the ADL to task for
stirring up a fuss against Sho-
mer Shabbat Village. I feel that
his column misses the point,
stresses irrelevancies and ig-
nores fact.
Mr. Cohen admits that in this
case the ADL is against Jewish
interests. Why should I remain
silent when Jewish interests are
violated just because my fellow
Jews commit the violation?
IT IS certainly meaningless
for him to point out that the
condominium developers are in
the business for profit. It is
equally unimportant to state
that in developments in other
neighborhoods they directed
their advertisement's appeal to
Christians. And his admittedly
sick joke certainly did nothing
to enhance his column.
He chooses to ignore the facts
when he says that my position
was contrary to that of the
overwhelming majority of the
Jewish community. The truth if
that the overwhelming majority
of Jews throughout the world
live in self-imposed isolated
Jewish neighborhoods.
Dade, Broward, and Palm
Beach Counties abound with de-
velopments and condominiums
that are for all practical pur-
poses high class, posh ghettoes.
The overwhelming majority of
Jews in the United States do not
wish to comply to the kind of
integration that Mr. Cohen
claims falls under "well estab-
lished American law."
I KNOW not of any large num-
bers of Jews living in black
neighborhoods. Liberal Jews
have historically been in the
forefront of white flight as soon
as the first blacks moved into ,
a neighborhood.
If the directors, executives
and members of ADL wish to
promote integration and civil
rights, let them do it by exam-
ple. Let them leave the comfort
and security of Miami Beach,
Coral Gables. South Dade and
other lily-white' suburbs and
preach from there. Other than
that they should leave the Sab-
bath observers to enjoy the se-
clusion they desire.

OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let TJy> Word* Be BrkT
Kohdeth (Ecdetidttti)
With regard to Liebman's inac-
curate statement about attend-
ance at the recent Southern So-
ciological Society Conference,
I wish to point out that I was
in attendance.
The oversight of Dr. Liebman
is all the more inexcusable by
virtue of the fact that there
were less than two dozen at-
tending that session.
I WRITE also to point out
the inconvenient timing, name-
ly, a Friday afternoon session.
I personally found the session
most pedestrian and non-pro-
ductive, and those Jewish edu-
cators and rabbis who are cur-
rent in their profession truly
missed little. Four academic
papers were hurriedly capsul-
ized in a pejiod of one hour.
The respondent, Dr. Wolf, did
not see fit to even comment on
one of the papers because of its
obviously poor quality. With
regard to the one paper by Fish-
man cited by Liebman, perhaps
because he left early, Liebman
did not hear the response of
Dr. Wolf.
WITH A great deal of kind-
ness and courtesy, Dr. Wolf dis-
missed the Fishman paper as
being more journalism than
serious scholarship. Further-
more, while Liebman may be
correct in his criticism of the
Jewish home, this in no way
was the thrust of the Fishman
paper.
Because of the serious
charges of this paper, I request-
ed a copy and read the entire
paper, not being satisfied with
a mere 15-minute summary.
It is clear that the message of
the paper is a criticism of the
Jewish establishment and its
self-serving evaluation of its
performance while, at the same
time, deriding all dissident ele-
ments within the community
who are not satisfied with the
status quo.
I AM certain that Liebman's
own scholarship reflects more
accuracy and more research
than his letter which appeared
in The Jewish Floridian.
RABBI VICTOR ZWELLING
Congregation B'nai Raphael
'Davidovich Was Killed
By KGB'-Prof. Luntz
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
'There are many ways to
kill people. The KGB uses
all of them. Everybody
should know that Col. Yefim
Davidovich was killed by
the KGB," Prof. Alexander
Luntz, the noted Soviet Jew-
ish mathematician, who re-
cently emigrated to Israel,
said here at a memorial
service on behalf of the So-
viet Jewish war hero who
died Saturday from a heart
attack at his home in Minsk.
Davidovich, a close friend
of Luntz, was one of the
most prominent Jews denied
permission to emigrate to
Israel despite repeated pleas
with the Soviet authorities.
ing the memorial service read:
"Davidovich victim of KGB
terror," "Let Davidovich be
buried in Israel" and "Their
fight is our fight, free the pris-
oners of conscience."
A large contingent of police
was present at the memorial
site, but no incidents occurred.
The service was concluded by
placing wreaths outside the
Park Avenue Synagogue, oppo-
site the Soviet Mission
IN OTHER reactions to the
death of Davidovich, the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet Jewry
sent a cable to the Soviet ovir
chief Vladimir Obidin asking
that the Jewish activist be
buried in Israel.
"Let his wish to reunite with
the Jewish people so cruelly
denied in life at least be granted
in death," the SSSJ wrote.
The SSSJ said that the con-
tinued harassment of Davido-
vich by Soviet authorities led to
his death. "Yefim Davidovich,
a martyr to Soviet anti-Jewish
tyranny, will not be forgotten,"
the SSSJ declared. "His memory
will inspire countless Jews to
seek freedom for which he so
unceasingly fought."
STANLEY H. Lowell, chair-
man of the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry, also urged So-
viet authorities to allow Davido-
vich to be buried in Israel. He
said his death "was a direct re-
sult of continual bureaucratic
harassment and persecution by
the Soviet authorities.
"Because of his desire to emi-
grate to Israel, and his constant
protests against Soviet anti-
Semitism, Davidovich was
forced to recuperate in his own
home after suffering his fifth
heart attack Mar. 9."
RABBI P. A. WEBERMAN
Ohev Shalom Congregation
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I recently read that Israel de-
ported two Arab leaders to Le-
banon after they were found
guilty of inciting, the Arabs to
riot against Israel in the oc-
cupied territories.
I believe Israel ought to be
consistent and do the same to
Meir Wilner, head of the Com-
munist Party in the Knesset.
MR. WILNER has been ex-
tolling the Russian attacks on
Israel since Israel's very incep-
tion.
I am sure the United States
would not stand for the things
he does without taking action
against him. If he thinks the
Russian Utopia is such a won-
derful place, then perhaps he
ought to be sent there.
After all, in what way is he
any different than those two de-
ported Arabs when you stop to
think of their ultimate goals?
LEO GOLDFARB
Miami Beach
ir -Cr -tr
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to respond to
the letter of Seymour Liebman
which appeared in the Apr. 30
issue of The Jewish Floridian.
THE MEMORIAL service,
held in front of the Soviet Mis-
sion to the United Nations, was
sponsored by the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet Jew-
-ry and attended by more than
30 people, among them Kings
County District Attorney Eu-
gene Gold, who is also the
GNYCSJ chairman. Rabbi Joel
Balsam of the Jewish Welfare
Board, and Rabbi Arthur
Schneier of the Park East Syna-
gogue who recited the Kaddish.
Standing in front of an empty
wooden coffin, covered with the
flag of Israel and a photo of
Davidovich, Gold accused the
Soviets of "murder by degrees"
in the death of Davidovich and
demanded that bis body be sent
to Israel for a dignified burial.
GOLD CHARGED that after
applying for an exit visa
several years ago. Davidovich
became a target of "unspeakable
harassment, such was the So-
viets' determination to prevent
him from emigrating.
"The harassment took the form
of long periods of interrogation
by the KGB and physical abuse,
even though Davidovich had
long been in ill health."
Signs carried by those attend-
Israel and the Diaspora:
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's 28th Independence
Day celebrated on Wednesday focused on the theme
of "Israel and the Diaspora."
"We have decided on this because we have learned
that in the final analysis our fellow Jews abroad are our
most loyal friends," explained Yehuda Han, head of plan-
ning for Independence Day.
ILAN SAID that for the first time since the Yom Kippur
War, the government provided fireworks to brighten up
the atmosphere in towns and villages throughout the coun-
try Tuesday night.
Tuesday Remembrance Day for Israel's fallen
ended at 6:30 p.m. and Independence Day celebrations be-
gan two hours later, thereby avoiding the sharp change of
mood that had been an object of public criticism in the past.**
?w E D^SPORA theme was expressed, inter alia, by
the dispatch of 35 young Israeli volunteers to Jewish com-
munities abroad to take part in festive entertainment pro-
gyjjj** The 35 were selected out of 400 applicants,
h^uSS'^S^ CVents scheduled for Independence Day
included the international children's Bible quiz, the award
ceremony of the Israel Prizes, and President EphraimXt
zirs reception for the diplomatic corps.
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The Dutch government has
expressed its "disappointment'' at the Sou* SSSTvS
Zl ZI WHa?fand ft!"*0* of closer *"
Utrl fnr P ^Ca- The sPk<*an of the Dutch Min-
ry for Foreign Affairs said here that this sentiment has
a^d thZa^n!0 ?rael ** *"* diplomatic channel
2L?E25 225 Ubor MW* Jacob Boersma who
v^edbrael recently at the invitation of the Israeli v

>le
,ns
ir-
ip


Hday, May 7, 1976
*Jewisti fhrklicifi
Page 7-C
'Israel Faces Trying Year'
Schindler Tells Seder Guests
LEGAL NOTICE
|nE\V YORK(JTA)Speak-
at the 44th annual Histad-
\\ Third Seder at the Waldorf-
fctoria Hotel, Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, chairman of the
bnference of Presidents of
ajor American Jewish Orgpn-
btions, told an audience of
500 that "Israel is facing a
ying year," but America is not
prepared to abandon Israel"
hen though American and Is-
keli interests are not always
Congruent."
Schindler, who is also presi-
dent of the Union of American
lebrew Congregations, averred
Jiat "tensions are bound to in-
crease since American policy in
Jie Middle East has been forged
Dn the anvil of the Yom Kippur
,var" and everything is being
-done to bring the moderate
jArab states, notably Egypt, un-
|der the aegis of the U.S.
"AMERICAN devotion to the
lOld-New land of Israel is not
faltering, no matter what hap-
Ipens to the transitional quarter
I (the $550 million aid program)
I__two billion dollars are on the
-way, and Israel is receiving
[about half of the total provided
'for foreign aid."
Turning to the problem of
[Soviet Jewry, Schindler de-
! clared that "we must not com-
mit the sin of silence a second
time in a single generation" and
American Jewry would strive
to help Soviet Jews "to live as
Jews," whether they remain in-
side the Soviet Union or emi-
grate to Israel and other lands.
The Histadrut Third Seder,
sponsored by the Greater New
York Histadrut Council, was es-
tablished by Labor Zionists in
this country, a half century ago
as a special event during the
week-long Passover festival, to
salute the modern upbuilding
of the Jewish homeland.
AARON L. Solomon, Council
chairman, who served as Seder
toastmaster, declared, "Our
theme this year is: Zionists all.
This is our response to the
calumny heaped upon our peo-
ple by the United Nations when
some hundred delegates sought
to equate Zionism with racism.
Zionism is a celebration of li-
berty, a true national liberation
movement of an oppressed peo-
ple, which does not seek to op-
press others."
Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, presi-
dent of the National Committee
for Labor Israel, parent body
of the Council, said that on this
Passover, when Jews were en-
joined to "tell their sons the
story of the Exodus," it has be-
come necessary to "tell to the
new generation of non-Jews the
story of the Nazi Holocaust, and
the historic reasons for the es-
tablishment of the State of Is-
rael."
Noting that a third of a cen-
tury has passed since the War-
saw Ghetto uprising against the
Nazis, and 28 years since the
founding of Israel, Shapiro
stated:
"WE ARE getting more and
more people who have not vi-
brated with the world events
that have affected the Jews
must avoid the erosion of sup-
port of Israel based on the fact
tens of millions of Amcr-
do not remember the
- of 19'3, when HI


ecutive vice president of the
NCLI. A stirring tribute to the
six million martyrs of the Hit
ler era was paid by the assem-
bly.
Six survivors of Nazi concen-
tration camps appeared on
stage, holding lit candles, while
a special narration was deliver-
ed by Zvee Schooler, followed
by ghetto and partisan songs by
Geula Gil and Cantor Mordecai
Spector.
IN OTHER Passover events,
Temple Emanu-El celebrated
the Bicentennial that emphas-
ized the relationship between
the nation's principles of inde-
pendence and religious freedom
with the Passover festival.
Some 1,200 worshippers filled
the sanctuary and then gathered
outside the temple for the de-
dication of the Garden of Free-
dom and its bench of Vermont
granite.
The inscription on the bench
read: "This garden is dedicated
to the people of the United
States in grateful recognition
of 200 years of religious free-
dom 1776-1976."
Rabbi Ronald B. Sobel, spirit-
ual leader of Congregation
Emanu-El, offered the dedica-
tion prayer. Maxwell M. Rabb,
congregation president, and
Robert W. Bloch, chairman of
the temple's Bicentennial ob-
servance, participated in the
dedication ceremony.
IN RIVERDALE, N.Y., seven
nuns broke marzoh, drank ko-
sher wine, sang Jewish hymns
and participated in a tradition-
al Passover Seder before at-
tending Holy Thursday mass.
Sister Patricia Noone, the
youngest attending, asked the
"four questions," and Sister
Kathleen Hanrahan read from
the Haggadah. The nuns are
members of the Sisters of Char-
ity Order in The Bronx.
In Los Angeles, more than
1,000 Catholic high school stu-
dents were invited to the Wil-
shire Boulevard Temple, the
largest temple in Southern Cali-
fornia, by Rabbi Edgar F. Mag-
nin to participate in a demon-
stration of the Seder.
The program was introduced
by the Archbishop of Los An-
geles, Timothy Cardinal Man-
ning, who explained the signi-
ficance of the Seder in the Gos-
pel accounts of the Last Supper,
Magnin, assisted by Rabbis Al-
fred Wolf and Lawrence J. Gold-
mark, and Charles Feldman, the
temple's music director, ex-
plained the prayers and the
ceremonies of the Seder.
THE EVENTS marked a ne
high in the cooperation and un-
derstanding between Judaism
and Christianity.
"It is a major educational
breakthrough between the two
religions," Manning declared.
He and Magnin embraced,
demonstrating warm feelings
about the common heritage of
their faiths.
National Schedules
Employee Art Show
Painters, potters, sculptors
jewelrymakers will trans-
form National Airlines' general
office at Miami International
irt into a colorful outdoor
ait show this Saturday and Sun-
11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
It's part of the third annual
arts-crafts-photo fes-
ich features the crea-
,, ist 100 Nal
o-es and :

i
"Passover and Easter are
both symbols of hope hope
for a better world and for a
more religious world with-
out which we will never be
civilized," Magnin said.
The idea for the service was
attributed to a series of theol-
ogical discussions held in Los
Angeles last fall in which Rabbi
Marc H. Tanenbaum, national
interreligious affairs director of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee, Magnin, Manning and
others participated.
MANNING said the program
is one of many designed to "im-
prove the understanding of
Catholic students of both the
Jewish roots of Christianity and
the prayer life of contemporary
Judaism."
In Riverdale, N.Y., the Bronx
Council for Soviet Jews and the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry sponsored an "Open
the Doors Passover Freedom
Seder" at the gates of the So-
viet residence.
Members of the Hebrew In-
stitute of Riverdale, who con-
ducted the Seder, declared that
"we will not be intimidated into
silence by crude threats by the
KGB against American person-
nel in Moscow."
Each seat at the Seaer table
had a special place setting bear-
ing the photograph of Soviet
Jewish Prisoner of Conscience
Josef Mendelevich, 28, who was
sentenced to 12 years in the
1970 Leningrad trial.
"Mendelevich's attempts to
preserve at all costs his Jewish
identification in the harsh labor
camps symbolizes to us the de-
termination of many Soviet
Jews to join their people in
freedom," declared Rabbi Avra-
ham Weiss of the Hebrew In-
stitute.
UGAl NOTKt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2349
Division Neibitt
IN RE: ESTATE OF
AUGUST SARMAN.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
TUB A HOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE: ___
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of AUGUST SARMAN, deceased. File
Number 74-2349. Is pendin* In the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida Probate Division, the address of
which Is 73 W. Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida. The personal representative
of the estate Is ALEX KAELEP.
whose address Is 1382S N.E. 16th
Court. North Miami. Florida. The
name and address of the personal re-
presentative's attorney are set forth
below. .
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indi-
cate the basis for the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim Is not yet due.
the date when It will become due
shall be stated. If the claim Is contin-
gent or unliquidated the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated If the
claim Is secured, the security sha be
described. The claimant shall deliver
suffi' lent 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 beenjnalled are. re-
nuired WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF Tl
PUBLICATION OF THIS N
in.. ;,, y objections they i
thai chailem tj
- \i.m. the. quail ol the
venue
-
I'n Saturday May 22 1976 at the hour
tf z o'clock m the afternoon at 621
N i: Jlsl Street the undersigned will
sell the following vehicles to the ingh-
eal and b< l bidder for cash This sale
li on an ae-ls, where-ls ba
there are no warranties, guarantees
or representations made in connection
with this .-ai< as to the condition,
availability, description or usability ol
thi i vehicles and no guarantee can
be given with reaped to liens or en-
< unit.i ,u,i then "ii l lodgi 111 5U
'78 I ii.ii lea !hi lidsmobile
ll>. 354698D12I23U Ueorge Allen: Olds-
mobile ID.368396E140379 Man,- Taylor:
Chevrolet ID.41839C137290 Clarence
Cannon: Dolsmobile ID.384677M339546
A B 1" -i.i Mrr : I li,\ lul.l ID l.Vail.SI'-
149903 David Want: Oldsmobile ID.38-
6399M437961 Frank Spiegle: Dodge,
ID.6342129282 Unknown: Chevrolet ID.-
1243771.199753 William VlUalobos: Tri-
umph ID.GBU374LCV Vivian Suprovi-
ci: Chevrolet II). ir,l:i',iM I 7 41.: .". Hoy D.
Woods: Chevrolet ID.153115D194856
Fred Thompson: Chevrolet ID.163396-
D169717 Charles (iilgorc: Ford. 1D.-
558EK69E52650 Unknown: Ford ID.7D-
&0C1U7989 Edward Smith: Ford ID.6T-
U7T283591 Rudolph Hensley: Pontiac
ID.66t>996I>'06130 Unknown: oldsmobile
IL> .388375^1146208 Jerry Puglicse: Ford
ID.6K01U135875 Simon Figueroa: Ford
ID.4Q58C121949 Unknown: Dodge ID.
6123212910 David Blanchard: Ford ID.-
2N6SXU8577 Gladys Bates: Chevrolet
ID45669Bl6r,4n Irmu June Edwards:
Ford 1D.4A72C128731 Herbert Cultrlss:
Chevrolet ID.16G396L19939I Gary Suit:
Dodge LD.LP27D62691491 Harry Star-
key: Plymouth 1D.PL41P9P207582 Imo-
gens Stone: Ford ID.4A32H147274 Jo-
seph BiliCO: Spartan LTXS955: Ply-
mouth ID.KH21G4R1S8269: Pontiac
ID.252379K10S784: .Mercury 1D.GAEC-
MC6473J: Huh k 10.4336910114665: Ford
ID.F10ALN95601: Kuril III 3T12X1740-
06: Chevrolel ID.166470D125633: Ford
ID.F50BCA35982: Toyota ID.TE285216-
17. Elliot L. Miller
5/-U4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-12001
IN RE- The Adoption Petition Of:
FRANCIS MICHAEL PIERSON.
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR
ADOPTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: DALE MOTT
Arldress and Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Adoption has been
filed and commenced In this Court
and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any. to It
on HIRSCHHORN AND FREEMAN.
P A.. Attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address is 742 Northwest 12th Avenue.
Miami, Florida, and file an original
with the Clerk of the above-styled
Court on or before June 11. 1976: oth-
erwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed for
In the petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in the JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN news-
paper.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
of said Court at Miami. Dade County,
Florida, on this 4th day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P HRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: N. A. HEWETT
Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal
HIRSCHHORN AND FREEMAN.
PA.
Attorneys for Petitioner
742 Northwest 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33136
5/7-14-21-28
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. 76-14372
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
EDGAR M. INNISS
and
LYNETTE INNISS
TO: LYNETTE INNISS
1963 Ryer Avenue
Apt. 2D
Bronx, New York _____
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
RAYMOND J. WOLF, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1497 N.W.
7th Street. Miami. Florida 33125, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before June
11th. 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
.-aid court at Miami. Florida on this
5th day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P. HRINKER. Clerk
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C P "; -and
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit I '.hi: : Si
RAYMOND J W<
I4:>7 N.W 7th Btl
Miami, f; irlda I:
Ati Hltioner
5/7-14-21-28
'. N
v
-

-
Beth Solomon Sisterhood
Plans Meeting
Temple Beth Solomon Sister-
hood will hold its regularly
scheduled meeting Wednesday,
May 12, at 12:30 p.m. at th>
temple. Mrs. Rose Lift has ar
ranged I lie program.
LEGAL NCTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEREU1 UiVEN thai
i oe undersigned, desiring to eiunuci
in busintM under tin fictitious name
of MAGGIE'S SHOES al 2601 N.W. '
Ave., Miami, l-'la 33127 intends to reg-
ister said name ith the Clerk of the
Circuit Court ol Dadt County, Florida.
LASIRA. COUP,
a Flu. Corp.
___________5/7-14-21_-2b
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2793
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Jl 'SEPH -STERN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS "li DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of JOSEPH STERN, deceased. File
Number 76-2793. Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
I'n.hate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami. Flor-
ida. The personal representative of the
estate u groveh Sheffield.
uln.se address is 1 T.i-4 S. W. 77th
Court. Miami. Florida. 33156. The
name and address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All nelsons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of anv claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim is not vet due. the date
when it will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainly shall be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one codt
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
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Mav 7. 1976.
QROVBR SHEFFIELD
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JOSEPH STERN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
RICHARD A. GROSSMAN
497 Lincoln Road. Suite 9G
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 534-4646
______________________________5/7-14
!N THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2840
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BARBARA A. STONE
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 BARBARA A. STONE, deceased.
File Number 76-2840. Is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade Countv.
Florida. Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida. The personal repre-
sentative of the estate Is MYRA
HOME, whose address Is 61 Middle-
brook Road. West Hartford. Connec-
ticut. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI'BI.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of anv claim or
demand thev mav have. Each claim
must he In writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attornev. and the amount claimed.
If the claim is not vet due. the date
when it will become due shall be
Stated. If the claim Is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall he stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall he describ-
ed The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable ih" clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estn'.-
to whom copy of this Notice of Ad-
ratli n has been mailed are re-
qulred. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION or THIS NOT
I. | .
that challl tl
cedent'

'


-
Page 8-C
*Jen1st Hcrldian
Friday, May 7, 1976
u
V
A
S
tl
c
c
Statistics Say Your Grandchildren Will Not Be Jewish!
WE SAY THEY WILL!!!
Our children need a full education to assure that the future
will not find them drifting in society, confused and alienated.
We offer Jewish children our children an educational
system from nursery school through college level, providing
the finest in education, direction and values.
In eight years the facilities of the Landow Yeshiva Center
have expanded from the back room of a fish store into a
multi-million-dollar educational complex.
In response to the accelerating crisis among Jewish youth,
the Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson,
Shlita, has urged us to redouble our efforts by declaring
this year a "YEAR OF JEWISH EDUCATION".
We at the Landow Yeshiva Center are responding by ex-
panding our programs in both Jewish and secular subjects,
with renewed emphasis on extra-curricular activities. This
coming Fall, G-d willing, we will expand our High School
and prepare students for entry directly into our Rabbinical
College and Teachers* Seminary, or to further their secular
studies with direction and maturity.
We are offering your son or daughter not merely "the three
R's". We offer them a solid future their future our
future.
Registration is open to Jewish children at all grade levels,
even without previous Torah training. In accordance with
the concept of Ma'aser (Tzedokoh-charity) we have set
aside 11% of our enrollment for scholarships on a first
come, first serve basis. No child will be turned away due to
the inability to pay the full financial charge.
We welcome your inquiries about our schools and day camp
and overnite camp. The Landow Yeshiva Center will be
open for touring from May 10 through May 21.
Please visit us, or phone 673-5664
GREAT NEWS: THE LANDOW YESHIVA IS
SPONSORING A FOUR WEEK OVERNITE CAMP
FOR BOYS AND A FOUR WEEK OVERNITE
CAMP FOR GIRLS CONSECUTIVELY
LANDOW YESHIVA DAY CAMP
IN OUR ULTRA MODERN HOME
1140 Alton Road Miami Beach, Florida 33139
ATHLETICS AND GAMES ARTS AND CRAFTS
SWIMMING AND SWIMMING INSTRUCTION
DRAMATICS, SINGING AND DANCING
OVERNIGHT HIKES BOWLING ROLLER SKATING
WEEKLY TRIPS AND TOURS TO PLACES Of INTEREST
RELIGIOUS INSTRUCTION
EXPERIENCED COUNSELLORS AND INSTRUCTORS
JUNE 21 to AUGUST 13,
BOYS AND GIRLS 5 THRU 13
8 WEEKS $240. 4 WEEKS $140.
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL 673-5664
More Than
"Just Another Day Camp"


Full Text
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