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:
AA00010090:02469

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"elewisli Floridlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 22 *<*<* K. snochet Friday, May 28, i97 Miami, Florida Friday, May 28, 1976 By M"" 50 Cen,M Two Sections Price 25 cents
i

CONCESSIONS YES
Ford Sees
No Erosion
Of Ties
Plea to Parties .. 1S-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford personally and
publicly has reaffirmed that
"there has not and will not be
any erosion of American-Israel
friendship" and emphasized that
"our role in supporting Israel
honors our own heritage."
In issuing this reassurance
during an address to some 1,000
persons attending the American
Jewish Committee's 70th an-
nual meeting here, the Presi-
dent also declared.
"While America must and
will pursue friendship with all
nations, this will never be done
at the expense of America's
commitment to Israel." This
statement evoked the loudest
applause during his address.
Ford affirmed that "Our com-
mitment to Israel will meet the
test of American steadfastness
and resolve. My Administration
will not be found wanting."
HE ALSO stressed that Amer-
ica "will remain the ultimate
guarantor of Israel's freedom."
Ford's address, at the AJCom-
mittee's annual dinner, con-
firmed the effect the pledges
made to Israel by Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger in the
Chizuk Amuno Synagogue in
Baltimore five nights before.
The President, who receiv-
ed four standing ovations, was
the second Chief Executive to
appear at an AJCommittee func-
tion. President Lyndon B. John-
son attended the AJCommit-
Continued on Page 13-A
Rabin Peres Feud Erupting
i In Full View
5*^
GOLDA MEIR
PREMIER RABIN DEFENSE MINISTER PERES
CROSS BURNINGS ON LAWN

KKK Attacks LA Homes
LOS ANGELES (JTA) Ku Klux Klan-style burn-
ings and anti-Semitic scrawlings were found at the homes
of four Jewish families in the San Fernando Valley during
the weekend. Police said one family had a cross burned
on the front lawn, another had a Star of David burned into
the lawn and two other families found anti-Semitic scrawl
ings and swastikas spray-painted on garage doors.
This was the latest in a series of cross burnings over
the last two weeks, which started with acts against Black
families living in white neighborhoods. Police believe many
of the incidents are the work of young pranksters.
MENDES-FRANCE IN WARNING
Find Lands Solution Now
-Or it Will Be Imposed
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Pierre Mendes-France has warned
Israel that it must come up with a "credible" peace initia-
tive before the end of this year or face an imposed solu-
tion after the American Presidential elections which could
possibly amount to a "new Munich."
The former French Pre-
mier, who returned last week
from a visit to Israel where
he conferred with its leaders,
stressed, in an interview pub-
lished yesterday in Nouvelle
Observateur, that no solution
to the Middle East conflict
can be found unless "the
Palestinians have the same
right as the Israelis to be
independent, to have a coun-
try and to decide on what
By DAVID LANDAU
and YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Labor Party's leader-
ship is urgently trying to
dampen the long simmering
feud between Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin and Defense Min-
ister Shimon Peres which
flared openly at a Labor
Alignment leadership meet-
ing in Tel Aviv last Thurs-
day night.
Peres delivered what poli-
tical sources described as
the most bitter and unre-
strained attack ever made
on the Premier by a party
colleague.
LABOR PARTY Secretary
General Meir Zarmi reportedly
has been meeting with the two
ministers over the weekend in
an effort to bring them together
to iron out their differences.
But most observers believe
the conflict is too wide and deep
to respond to mediation efforts
and the best that can be expect-
ed is temporary papering over
of the disnute.
Peres was incensed by re-
marks attributed to "an inside
source very close to Rabin"
published bv Haaretz columnist.
Yoel Marcus.
THE DEFENSE Minister ac-
cused Rabin of trying to set
himself up as a quasi-autocratic
ruler without regard to the
views of other ministers or of
Continued on Page IS-A
Expect West Bank
Policy Changes If...
concerns them without any
foreign intervention."
MENDES-FRANCE, one of the
three Jews who have served as
the Prime Minister of France,
predicted that "As soon as the
Lebanese crisis is settled and
the American elections are over,
Israel will have to face a ter-
rible end of term. This is why
I hope with all my strength that
Israel will take the initiative to
avoid a new Munich. An Israeli
Continued on Page S-A
PLO Plot 6-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
has indicated that Israel
should be prepared for sud-
den and far-reaching chang-
es in Jordan which, should
they occur, would cause it
to reconsider Jordan's role
as a possible party to peace
talks on the West Bank.
He also stressed that West
Bank leaders must play a
part in any future peace
talks because Jordan has no
monopoly as a negotiating
partner. The Foreign Minis-
ter made his remarks in a
speech at the Hebrew Uni-
versity graduation ceremo-
nies.
HE LISTED three circum-
stances that might alter Israel's
policies on peace talks with
Jordan: If that country "became
a province of Syria," if the PLO
overthrew the present regime
Continued on Page 9-A
1,700 Hail Golda at AFL-CIO Convention
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
America's trade union leader-
ship, honoring former Israeli
Premier Golda Meir in an emo-
tion-laden demonstration of soli-
darity with her and her coun-
try, demanded recognition by
the Arab governments of Is-
rael's sovereignty as a Jewish
State as the basis for movement
towards peace in the Middle
East.
The occasion was the AFL-
CIO's presentation here of its
highest honsrthe Philip Mur-
ray-William Green Award to
Mrs. Meir at a dinner last
Thursday night at the Shore-
ham Americana Hotel that drew
an enthusiastic attendance of
1,700 delegates and guests at-
tending the labor federation's
community services program.
"SOME ARE saying Israel is
too rigid, not flexible enough,"
AFL-CIO President George
Meanv said.
"When you hear that, remem-
ber this when Israel's neigh-
bors have taken an oath, virt-
ually in blood, to bring about
Israel's destruction as a sov-
ereign state, the first requisite
is a commitment of sovereignty
to Israel, not by the United
States ,not by the Soviet Union,
not in a combination of both of
them but a sovereignty pledge
by her neighbors. Then we will
have a real foundation for peace
in the Middle East."
Declaring the United States
must continue to provide Israel
with whatever material rcuire-
ments she needs and not be
"tied down by concessions that
would destroy her," Meany
Continued on Page 8-A
ISRAEL DECLARES:
VNDOF
Conditions
Are Out
No Trouble Foreseen 9-\
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon warn-
ed Sunday that Israel would not
agree to any conditions impos-
ed by Syria in return for re-
newing the Golan UNDOF man-
date (due to lapse at the end
of May).
Reporting to the cabinet on
political developments, Allon
said Israel would not agree to
any anti-Israel resolutions at
the Security Council as the
price to be paid for Syria's con-
sent to the renewal.
ON THE whole, officials here
seem fairly confident that the
mandate renewal will go
through without much trouble
mainly because Syria is so
heavily involved in the Leba-
non crisis.
But no one will make a hard
prediction there is too much
experience of Syria's unpre-
dictability.
On a related subject, Allon
warned that if Israel were sus-
pended or ousted from the UN
general assembly it would re-
act by suspending UN activ-
ities in the Middle East. He
did not elaborate.
He noted, though, that a
growing number of countries
had put on record their oppo-
sition to any move to oust or
suspend Israel.


Page 2-A
+Jewish HorMian
Friday, May 28, 197^
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Israel Talking More of Peace These Days
Droved that Aronson had been
(IV 1 >IM1 t i >l\
NEW YORK As it becomes
more evident that Israel will be
called upon to make substantial
concessions following the Nov-
ember elections, look for Israeli
leaders to speak more and more
openly of their optimism about
peace.
One such statement was made
this week by Josef Tekoah, Is-
rael's former Ambassador to the
United Nations and now presi-
dent of Ben Gurion University
at Beersheba
In a debate over the Metro-
media network. Tekoah argued
with Prof. Ibraim Abu Laud, a
Palestinian who teaches at
Northwestern University, that
Israel and her neighbors have
already concluded agreements
and that "there is no reason"
not to continue in that direc-
tion.
it it it
KIAMESHA LAKE, N. Y.
At a B'nai B'rlth regional con-
vention here. Jerome Bakst, na-
tional director for research and
evaluation of the Anti-Defama-
tion League, put American Jew-
ry on warning that the Arab
world has established a five-
year master plan, with a 1980
target date, for isolating Israel
diplomatically and economical-
ly-
20,000 Youth in Torah March
NEW YORK (JTA)
In connection with the "Year
of Torah Education" pro-
claimed by the Lubavitcher
Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M.
Schneerson, world leader of
the Lubavitch movement,
some 20,000 Jewish boys and
girls participated in a huge
parade and outing under the
banner "Saluting Torah Edu-
cation" and as part of the
Lag B'Omer holiday.
The Lag B'Omer parade
was sponsored by the Nation-
al Council of Mesibos Shab-
bos, a division of Merkos
L'lmyonei Chinuchthe edu-
cational arm of the Lubavit-
cher movement.
THE DAY of Lag B'Omer, the
33rd day of the 50 days counted
from the Exodus from Egypt to
the receiving of Torah at Mt.
Sinai, has been celebrated for
nearly 1,900 years as that day
which marked the cessation of
a horrible plague in which thou-
sands of Rabbi Akiva's students
died.
It also marks the Yahrzeit of
the great Tanaic sage, Rabbi
Shimon bar Yochei, author of
the "Zohar" the basic Cab-
balistic work who, together
with his son Eliezer, hid in a
cave for 13 years to escape per-
secution by the Romans.
It has since become a day in
which it is customary for chil-
dren to go out in the fields and
rejoice with their teachers.
THE PARADE began in
Brooklyn at the site of the Lu-
bavitcher movement's world
headquarters. The children
gathered at this point, having
been transported by buses from
all parts of the city and sur-
rounding states.
They were addressed by pro-
minent Torah personalities
about the significance of Lag
B'Omer and the importance of
receiving a true Torah educa-
tion. Rabbi Schneerson de-
k4
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Thousands of banners, pla-
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giant modules trooped by the
reviewing stand. Sound trucks
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route pouring out lively Hasidic
songs to create a joyful mood
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Bakst declared that we can
look forward to the effect of a
$30 million Arab budget geared
to television, films, books, pe-
riodicals and speakers to down-
grade Israeli respectability and
acceptance in the family of na-
tions.
it it it
WASHINGTON The nation
is in for another floodtide of
Agnewsticisms.
In another onslaught on
American Jews, former Vice
President Spiro T. Aknew has
charged in an interview in the
Washington Star that half of
those in the "ownership and
management policy posts" in
the "national impact media are
Jewish."
it it it
AMSTERDAM There can
no longer be any question whe-
ther Alexander Aronson was or
was not executed in Iraq last
December as an alleged spy for
Israel.
The Dutch Jew's remains
were buried here last Friday at
the cemetery of the Amsterdam
Ashkenazic community near
Muidberg.
Previously, Iraqi authorities
had refused to confirm or deny
his execution or to release
his remains when it was finally
executed.
ir it it
TEL AVIV Look for in.
creasing unrest among Israel's
indigent population.
Five persons, including three
policemen, were injured by a
hand grenade thrown during a
riot here Monday.
The rioting by slum-dwellers
was aimed against the demoli-
tion of buildings erected with-
out a municipal license
The slum dwellers claimed
that demolition orders were, be
ins carried out only in poor
neighborhoods while illegally.-
built houses in the wealthy
northern districts of Tel Aviv
were allowed to stand.
it is v>
NEW YORK Expect in-
creasing criticism of U.S. media
for front-paging West Bank in-
cidents while burying reports on
the mass killings In Ireland and
Lebanon on the inside pages.
Israeli Ambassador Chaim
Herzog is calling this a "com-
plete lack of balance."
Says Herzog: "I can but ex-
press very grave concern at the
fact that when Israel endeavors
to maintain law and order, and
one casualty is regretfully
caused, it becomes a major in-
ternational story, while when a
nation is being destroyed, the
subject is relegated to a com-
paratively minor Qlace in the
media because it is no longer
news."
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5-28-76
mm


Friday, May 28, 1976
*Jewish Ftcrid/fan
Page 3-A

Reader's Digest Article Called Anti-Semitic
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Reader's Digest article which re-
peats the allegation that Jews
were responsible for the cruci-
fixion of Jesus brought an an-
gry protest from an official of
a Jewish organization and sub-
scriber to the mass circulation
monthly and a disclaimer from
its senior staff editor that either
the Digest or the author of the
article "is in any way anti-
Semitic."
The article, titled "The End
is Life," was extracted from
"The Magnificent Defeat," a
paperback book published in
1966 by the Seabury Press Inc.
of New York.
THE AUTHOR, Frederick
Buechner, was described by the
Digest as an ordained Presby-
terian minister and author of
several other books. The ex-
tract appeared in the maga-
zine's April issue, coinciding
with the Easter and Passover
holidays.
The opening paragraph of
Reduced Budget
Poses Big Threat
To Security Forces
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli Army will be forced
to cope with a deteriorating
security situation and a re-
duced military budget dur-
ing fiscal year 1976-1977,
Maj. Gen. Yekutiel Adam,
chief of the General Staff
Branch at General Head-
quarters said at a press con-
ference here.
Adam warned lhat Leba-
non could become another
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confrontation state, and
"even if the Syrians with-
draw totally," it "will never
be the same again."
HE ALSO said that if the U.S.
fails to provide Israel with an
additional $550 million in mili-
tary assistance to cover the
transitional quarter between fis-
cal 1976 and 1977, all branches
of the armed forces land, sea
and air would be affected.
Adam said that the situation
on Israel's northern and east-
ern frontiers would worsen if
Syria refuses to extend the man-
date of the United Nations Dis-
engagment Observer Force
(UNDOF) which expires at the
end of May.
This will require additional
expenditures to fortify settle-
ments on the northern frontier
and an increased alert level, he
said.
ACCORDING to Adam, the
amount allocated to the military
training branch of the army has
been increased by one-third
despite general cuts in the bud-
get. He said the cuts would be
implemented mainly by re-
ducing construction and lower-
ing the living standards of Is-
raeli soldiers, possibly even
their food rations.
Other economies include re-
ducing the active duty period
of reserve soldiers from 70 to
35 days and for officers from
90 to 45 days.
New weapons will be absorb-
ed into the army in the expecta-
tion that no political develop-
ments will occur to curb the
Arab arms build-up, Adam said.
He said the Infrantry will be
equipped with M-113 armored
carriers. Logistics and mainten-
ance will be modernized, the
call up of reserves stream-
lined and discipline will be im-
proved, he said.
ADAM SAID that volunteers
will be encouraged for the reg-
ular armv.
His year's planning is part of
a long range program to expand
the army, train it to the highest
possible standards and maintain
equipment at the utmost readi-
ness, he said.
Buchner's article reads: "Heav-
en knows the old men had put
Pilate through plenty already:
insisting that he try the man
for offenses against Jewish
piety when as far as he was
concerned, Jewish piety could
not have mattered less; then
threatening to inform against
him if he did not yield to their
pressure and have the man
executed, which, of course, he
finally did, although not before
announcing first that as far as
he was concerned, the man was
innocent ."
Later in the article, Buechner
wrote that "Beneath the fear
that the Jewish elders spoke
about to Pilate lay another fear,
the fear that the man whom
they had crucified would really
come alive again as he prom-
ised. That the body that now lay
dead in its tomb, disfigured by
the mutilations of the Cross,
would start up in its grave-
clothes and move toward them
with unspeakable power ."
At the end of the Buechner
article the Reader's Digest ad-
vised readers how to obtain re-
prints.
MRS. SHIFRA Hoffman, ex-
ecutive director of "Shuva,"
the aliya movement of the Jew-
ish Defense League, protested
in a letter to Reader's Digest
managing editor, Edward T.
Thompson, that "Reverend
Buechner's view of the Resur-
rection means revival of the
infamous 'Jews are responsible
for the death of Jesus' myth
which, together with the equal-
ly infamous 'blood libel' .
some were foolish enough to be-
lieve ecumenism had forever
laid to rest."
Mrs. Hoffman provided the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency with
copies of her letter and of the
reply she received from Senior
Staff Editor Jeremy Dole, who
expressed "astonishment" at her
protest.
DOLE WROTE, "You have
given an interpretation to Fred-
erick Buechner's opening para-
graph that we don't believe is
justified. I can assure you nei-
ther Mr. Buechner nor his
article nor the Digest is in any
way anti-Semitic."
Mrs. Hoffman, who informed
Reader's Digest that she was
cancelling her subscription, said
in her letter she is urging other
subscribers to do likewise to
protest against "the bigotry you
(Reader's Digest) sanction."
Cuban Community Repudiates
Saudi Arabia's Job Invitation
Members of Miami's Cuban
community last week signed a
statement repudiating a report
in the Miami News of Feb. 27
reporting that Latin Americans
are being solicited for work in
Saudi Arabia "but that Jews or
women need not apply."
Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre,
joined by Hialeah Councilman
Andres Mejides, declared that
"As American citizens we be-
lieve in the democratic princi-
ples of the United States which
are opposed to discrimination
on grounds of race, religion and
sex or national origin."
ALSO SIGNING the state-
ment were Alfredo Duran,
chairman of the Florida Demo-
cratic Party; and Tony Perez,
chairman of the Spanish-Speak-
ing Democratic Caucus. ,
Continued the statement:
"If Arab countries seek to
impose their prejudices into the
United States by discriminating
against members of the Jewish
faith, all of us will be the losers.
Today, it could be Cuban Jews
tomorrow, Cuban Catholics,
or, indeed, anyone of Latin
heritage.
"We cannot permit foreign
states to betray our country's
heritage and to defy the prin-
ciples of equality which we, as
Americans, hold dear."
I
Israel Histadrut Foundation
requests tlir pleasure <>l your company at its
Day of Solidarity
With The Women of Israel
Special Guest
Mrs. Simcha Dinitz
Wi V of Israel's Ambassador
to the United States
TUKSDAY. JUNH S. I97b
I li iic! I i intainebleau
in \Ai (tiii'i) s K< i iii' nni( s l'lTo
Guest Panelist: Carol Mathews
Business and Financial AnakM
Neu York Post
Moderator. Harriet Green
12 30 PM Festive Luncheon
Lillian Kronish
Chairman

Presented in association with the Pioneer Women Council o/Souih Florida
Participants:
DR. LEON KRONISH DR. SOL STEIN
JUDGE HERBERT SHAPIRO MRS. PHILIP SAHL
Couvert: s5 Gentlemen Welcome Dietary Laws
For Reservations, ('all 5.'il-H7(f2
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ADDITIONAL ORLANDO OFFICES SERVE CENTRAL FLORIDA


Page 4-A
vJewisti Fkridlian
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Friday, May 28, 1976 ''~"

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Solidarity With Cubans
Since the growth of the Cuban community in South
Florida with the advent of Castro, major contributions
of a cultural and economic nature have been made by
the new arrivals here which have enriched all of us.
This is in the true tradition of the American melt-
ing pot a throwback to the massive migrations from
Europe to America in the mid-nineteenth and early
twentieth centuries, the roots indeed of so many mem-
bers of our own Jewish community.
Now we are called upon to express pride in a
statement signed last week by distinguished members
of the Cuban community, as well as by Miami Mayor
Maurice Ferre.
Speaking for their fellow Cubans, the leaders repu-
diate solicitation efforts here for Latin Americans to
go to work in Saudi Arabia at the same time that wom-
en generally and Jews specifically are told not to apply.
, We applaud our neighbors of Cuban extraction
who recognize that in a democratic society there can
be no room for prejudice of any kind sexual or re-
ligious.
As vigorous fellow-Americans who refuse such in-
vitations to work, whether from Saudi Arabia or any
other source, we salute them.
Dr. Belkin Memorial
The recent death of Dr. Samuel Belkin leaves a
void in the spiritual and intellectual leadership of the
American Jewish community. Dr. Belkin will be sorely
missed in the leadership echelons of higher education
generally.
Under Dr. Belkin's forceful direction, Yeshiva
University, which he led as chancellor and president
for 32 years, rose from its modest beginnings as a rab-
binic seminary to become one of the nation's major
educational institutions incorporating schools of social
work, social science, science, the humanities, law, and
the Albert Einstein College of Medicine.
Over the years, Dr. Belkin saw Yeshiva grow from
a student body of 850 to 7,000. In equivalent manner,
the faculty enlarged from 94 to 1,500, and its annual
operating budget from $440,000 to $100 million.
Impressive though these are, they are mere statis-
tics. It is the man behind them who counts the man
behind them who will be missed.
A memorial service to Dr. Belkin will be held on
Tuesday evening at the Hebrew Academy on Miami
Beach. On that occasion, we will be afforded the op-
portunity to join in the tribute to this distinguished
educator and to show just how much we will miss him.
Award to Mrs. Meir
We are not quite sure what the AFL-CIO's honor-
ing of Golda Meir in Washington portends for Novem-
ber, but the turnout was surely a brilliant one over
the weekend.
It was nice to hear President George Meany punc-
ture the by-now flatulent myth that Israel is "too rigid,
not flexible enough" in negotiating with the Arabs
a myth Secretary of State Henry Kissinger and Presi-
dent Gerald Ford are increasingly recounting these
days.
It was also nice to see the tremendous outpouring
of affection for Mrs. Meir, who declared that never has
Israel demanded negotiations with the Arabs "as vic-
tors or losers" but as equals.
And who wondered why the United Nations can
do nothing but plot Israel's destruction at the same
time that it remains totally silent in the face of Leba-
non's murder.
Mrs. Meir received the Murray-Green Award of
the AFL-CIO before some 1,700 celebrants of the occa-
sion. But millions of Americans across the nation are
joining in to offer their congratulations.
(Jewish Floridian
Phone 373-4605
I
-
OFFICE and PI-ANT 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132
P.O. Box 2973. Miami Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET LEO MINDUN SEI,MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Column*
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class PostaKe Paid at Miami. Fla.
Fr*d K. Shoch.t Friday, May 28. 1978
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) On. Year4)12.00; Two Year. >??.O0;
Three Years30.00. Out of Town Upon Request.
Number 22
28 IYAR 5736
Volume 49
Friday, May 28, 1976
French Sauce on Lebanese Mess
PRESIDENT Valery Giscard
D'Estaing's offer to send
French troops to Lebanon to
mediate in the civil war there
raises two possibilities:
Among all of Europe's
western nations, France has the
least humor about its bankrupt-
cy as a world power and still
proposes for itself a meaningful
role in international affairs;
The French offer was at
least in part the brainchild of
Henry Kissinger, who would
like Giscard to act as a surro-
gate for western interests in
the present Lebanese agony.
IN EITHER CASE, what is
occurring in Lebanon particu-
Mindlin
in
larly, and in the Middle East
generally, demonstrates that we
have no understanding of, and
what is worse, no plan for
tfKDWQTHEWBGHTS
dealing with the forces
work there.
French egomania may be ex-
cused on the ground that it js
the only way left to French na-
tional survival.
But American ignorance can
not be excused; we have not
yet fallen, although our decline
has long since begun and will
run its course to a bitter end if
we do not learn to reverse it
THE FRENCH proposal,
whether it is merely with our
approval, or whether it was in
fact our idea, is based on the
erroneous view that what is oc-
curring in Lebanon is little
more than a family quarrel ag-
gravated by the admittedly
serious fact that the opposing
forces there are of different re-
ligions.
And so, the view goes, all we
have to do is knock some heads
together in private: to tell the
Moslems and the Catholics that
in a modern world religious
wars are an absurdity that a
decent respect for the opinions
of mankind finds intolerable if
not entirely inadmissible.
This is Gallic, indeed, a posi-
tion the French are easily able
to afford to propose and
from which they may well prof-
it personally if given the op-
portunity to meddle in the Mid-
dle East in the same way that
Le Grand Charles de Gaulle
once meddled as a self-appoint-
ed surrogate for the West in
our affairs with the Soviet
Union.
BUT FOR us to accept this
view would not only add fur-
ther proof to the growing
mountain of evidence that we
are giving up our role as lead-
er of the free world without
so much as a whimper.
It would also underscore our
failure to see the civil war in
Lebanon for what it is beyond
Continued on Pajre 13-A
No Question About Shabbos
The Bible, prayer books of
diverse shadings, institutional
religion and a good deal of lip
service stress the importance of
Sabbath observance for Jews
having the highest priority. I
have been looking at some re-
cent studies of Jewish attitudes
and it is interesting to note
that rarely is there a question
in the survey dealing with
Shabbos.
Sociologists must consider
such a question wasteful of
space and time in the light of
the Jewish response to religi-
ous observance in general. In
the Greater Miami study of a
few years ago, approximately
half the population believed
that "There is a good chance
that drifting away from Jewish
observances will cause the Jew-
ish people to disappear."
SINCE 28 percent never at-
tended a religious service in
the year preceding the study
and only 5 percent admitted to
what would amount to weekly
attendance, it is obvious that
an overwhelming number of
Jews do not consider the lack
of regular Sabbath worship at-
tendance to be of major im-
portance in their lives.
As a matter of fact, not even
the Sabbath of SabbathsYom
Kippurhas an overwhelming
attraction for the Jews of Great-
er Miami. According to the
Population Study, only 60 per-
cent attended services on that
Day of Atonement in the year
of the survey.
The figures Gallup's an-
nual survey of Religion in
America shows the Jew to be
the least observant in terms
of weekly attendance at serv-
ices would undoubtedly be
even much less were it not for

EDWARD
COHEN
the much-maligned bar and
bat mitzvah ceremonies which
keep the Conservative and Re-
form synagogues, at least, mod-
erately filled on Saturday morn-
ings. With a declining birth-
rate, even this may soon pass.
THERE are no ready solu-
tions for a problem which trou-
bles those concerned with
thoughts of the Jewish future.
Is there really an answer when
Shabbos has no meaning, when
drifting away from observances
is not considered important?
It is interesting to note that
some 85 percent believe it is
important that there should "al-
ways be a Jewish people," de-
spite the fact that almost the
same number (80.2 percent)
believe that "Being a good Jew
is the same as being a good
human being, no more and no
less."
I like Shabbos my version
because I believe it import-
ant that people do suspend
their pursuit of the material
things in life and provide an-
other, hopefully spiritual di-
mension if only for a few hours.
When I say "my version" it
is, of course, as a liberal Jew
who chooses his dogma and
ritual and is not bound to a
rigid legalism that may be with-
out modern meaning. For ex-
ample:
ON A VERY recent Saturday.
I attended services (as I usual-
ly do on Saturday morning),
and I came across a passage in
the new Reform prayerbook
which seemed appropriate to
my day'8 schedule,
ft was headed "In Remem-
mce of Jewish Suffering,"
' |ng raw many forget the
d ns command: "You shall
r t .-t..nd idle while your neigh-
iileeds."
1 e prayer was a litany with
which we are familiar: "For
the :-ilence/For the sin of in-
difference/For the secret com-
plicity of the neutral/For the
washing of hands/For the crime
of indifference. ,"
I left services to take part in
a demonstration against the
bloated military budget at the
Torch of Friendship on Bis-
cayne Boulevard, speaking
against the priority our nation
has given to weapons of death
at the expense of jobs, food and
health care for millions of our
people, old and young.
IN THAT company of some
200 men and women, I knew
I was among people who, with-
out being at services, had got
the message of the prayer. For
them there were no sins of
silence, indifference, nor were
they standing idle while their
neighbors suffered.
That I Went from my march-
ing and speaking to the reg-
ular Saturday afternoon tennis
date which provides me with
another kind of relaxation (I
try to maintain a Zen attitude
toward the inevitable errors)
illustrates my definition of a
"good Shabbos." It may not be
yours, but it could offer a clue
on how to take more seriously
than most of us have the im-
portance of the Sabbath to the
Jewish people.


Friday, May 28, 1976
fJewisti ftori'dfiann
Page 5-A
I

U.S. Role in Keeping
Lebanese War Contained
dnoerson
Moonies and Jewish Bankruptcy
WASHINGTON The United
States has played a quiet, back-
stage role in preventing the Le-
banese crisis from erupting into
another Arab-Israeli war, re-
ports my associate in the Mid-
dle East, Joe Spear.
Since the first of the year,
Syria has been maneuvering be-
hind the scenes in Lebanon, and
Israel has been watching Syria's
moves with great suspicion.
Spear cables from Damascus
that every move Syria has taken
has been cleared, in a sense,
with the United States and Is-
rael.
IT HAS worked like this:
Syrian leaders would talk to the
American Ambassador, Rich-
ard Murphy, in purely hypothe-
tical American and Israeli re-
actions to moves they planned
to take in Lebanon.
Murphy then cabled his re-
ports to Secretary of State Hen-
ry Kissinger, who talked to Is-
rael's Ambassador Simcha Di-
nitz. Then Dinitz would cable
Jerusalem and get Israel's re-
action to Syria's hypothetical
proposal*
These were communicated to
Kissinger, who relayed them to
Ambassador Murphy in Damas-
cus. Then Murphy briefed the
Syrians on what the Israelis
could be expected to do.
IT HAS all been extremely
subtle. Syrian President Haffez
Assad has never asked the
United States speciafically to
act as an intermediary with Is-
rael. Yet Assad, the leader of
one of the most militant na-
tions in the Middle East, has
been guided by the information
and advice which he obtained
beforehand from the United
States and, indirectly, Israel.
The Syrian American dia-
logue, Spear reports, has cooled
somewhat in recent weeks. The
Israelis have sternly and public-
ly stated what they will and
will not accept from Syria in
the Lebanese crisis.
This has deeply embarrassed
Assad, who cannot appear in
the eyes of his Arab brothers
to be bowing to Israeli demands.
THUS, SYRIAN officials spoke
to Spear of their "disappoint-
ment" in the United States.
America has the means to keep
the Israelis quiet, the Syrians
said, but has refrained from
using them.
In an earlier cable from North
Yemen, an obscure country lo-
cated near the southern tip of
the Arabian peninsula, Spear
reported that ton officials, even
in that remote corner of the
world, were talking about the
controversial Woodward Bern-
stein book, "The Final Days,"
which tells the story of Richard
Nixon's fall.
The Yemeni officials told
Spear that they can confirm one
of the book's charges. Nixon
became so obsessed with Water-
gate, they confirmed, that he
neglected other duties.
Deputy Prime Minister Yahya
Geghman was then North Ye-
men's ambassador to Washing-
ton. He tried for several months
to present his credentials at the
White House. But he couldn't
gain an audience with the
President because of Nixon's
preoccupation with the Water-
pate scandal.
AT LAST, in the spring of
1974 Geghman got his appoint-
ment. He was warned by a State
Department protocol officer not
to mention where his office was
located even if the President
should ask. For the ambassa-
dor's office happened to be lo-
cated in the Watergate complex.
Find Lands Solution Now
Or it Will be Imposed
Continued from Page 1-A
offer is far preferable to an
imposed solution even if both
are similar" (in their terms), he
said.
According to the French
statesman, "Israel must create
a new situation" and "to achieve
this, it must make a significant
gesture" and as "telling the
Palestinians that there are no
obstacles to their freedom and
their rights."
Mendes-France criticized both
sides in the Middle East con-
flict the Arabs for proclaim-
ing their desire to destroy Is-
rael and Israel for establishing
settlements in Arab territory.
"CONTINUING to propose
nothing clear and credible, no-
thing which can give hope that
a solution is possible, is hand-
ing over the situation to ex-
tremists, fanatics and irrespon-
sible people who content them-
selves with recalling yester-
day's sufferings and martyr-
dom," he warned.
The former Premier, who ne-
gotiated France's withdrawal
from Indochina in 1955, observ-
ed that "There is no example
of a people fighting for its in-
dependence and failing to win
it" during the past generation.
He referred to Indochina, Al-
geria, Madagascar and Angola.
HE WARNED that the next
American Administration, no
matter who wins the election,
will "not bother with subtleties"
and will impose a Middle East
solution, probably with the So-
viet Union's help.
RICHTER
JEWELRY CO.
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EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
After having read the article
on the Moonies in your May 21
edition. I cannot help but feel
that there '<& no greater indict-
ment against the establishment
Jewish community.
Reading the words of young
Jews, whose knowledge of Ju-
daism is so meager, praising the
Unification Church, and explain-
ing its attraction for them, one
can only point an accusing
finger at the parent and tem-
ple who give no guidance and
who apply comfort instead of
conviction as a measuring stick
of what is right and wrong.
EVERYTHING that these Jew-
ish vouths claim attracts them
to the Unification Church, they
have in their own faith. Everv
Jew knows that true "Yiddish-
kcit" is a 24-hour-a-day experi-
ence, starting with the moment
one arises and continuing till
one goes to bed at night.
True Judaism is a religion of
action. God's 613 command-
ments envelop every aspect of
the Jew's life. However, these
voun? Jews just don't know that
this is the case. We are now
reaping the bitter fruits of the
abvsmal ignorance of their own
faith, which has been foisted on
our young.
THE REMEDY, simplistic as
it ma.v seem in this age of com-
plexities, is a return to the true
values of the Jew, as taught in
the divine and unchangeable
Torah.
As a member of the Chabad
Lubavitch movement; which
reaches out to all Jews, we find
truth, warmth, sincerity, and
an unswerving dedication cou-
Dled with enthusiasm for one's
convictions to be the most suc-
cessful method of reaching our
alienated Jewish youth.
MRS. RIVKA KORF
Miami Beach
ft ft ft
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The need for a comprehensive
Jewish Studies Program at the
University of Miami has been
felt by both students and adults
in the university.
Manv Jewish students attend-
ing the university are interest-
ed in courses in Judaica. but
the existing scope of programs
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Word* Be Brief
Koheleth (EcclejiAstes)
is limited. Even the few courses
offered are well-attended by
UM students.
A COMMITTEE made up of
representatives of the existing
Jewish community agencies
serving the University of Mi-
ami, university administrators,
and the Jewish Federation
should be organized.
This committee would seek to
explore avenues of both private
and public funding. It would
also act in an advisory capacity
to the University in organizing
the actual program.
RABBI DAVID ELIEZRIE
Director
Chabad House-Jewish
Student Center
University of Miami
Coral Gables
ft ft ft
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Licensing of social workers is
essential because personnel in
this profession deal with peo'
pie's health and welfare. Social
workers are involved with hos-
pitals, nursing homes, mental
health services, home health
agencies, family services, child
care programs, youth services
and a variety of other social
service activities.
It is therefore essential that
those engaged in providing
these social services to the pub-
lic be properly prepared and
that they be held responsible
for meeting acceptable stand-
ards related to qualifications
and performance. This can best
be accomplished through licen-
sing of social workers.
THROUGH licensing, the con-
sumers of social services will
be able to identify social work
practitioners with acceptable
credentials. Licensing will fur-
ther the development of quality
services by establishing educa-
tional and training require-
ments. Licensing will increase
public understanding of the
roles social workers have in
different settings and at various
levels.
It will give the consumers an
avenue for redress for malprac-
tice. Licensing is regarded as a
necessary prerequisite for in-
surance coverage for social
workers, which ultimately will
save the consumer the cost of
services.
There are presently two bills
pending in the Tallahassee leg-
islature. One in the House of
Representatives, sponsored by
George Sheldon and Helen Gor-
don Harris, House Bill, 1347.
The other bill is sponsored by
Sen. Vernon Holloway, Senate
Bill 594.
THESE two bills provide for
three levels of social workers
depending upon education and
training. The highest category
is that of "Certified Social
Worker." The next level is that
of "Social Worker," and the last
is that of "Social Work Asso-
ciate." These two bills require
the establishment of a board
representing these three levels
of social work.
The board with the assistance
of other professional disciplines
will establish regulations, tests
and standards.
The licensing of social work-
ers will not cost the State of
Florida anything. A license fee
of $25 per annum is expected
to cover all costs. Presently,
there are 18 states that license
social workers.
THE LICENSING of social
workers is recommended by the
National Association of Social
Workers, which is the largest
organization of professional So-
cial Workers in the world with
a membership of 68,000. More
than 1.800 social workers, be-
long to the Florida Chapter of
NASW.
This legislation will benefit
all of us.
SOL TROPP
Hallandale
MONDAY NIGHT BANKING
ON THE BEACH.
The Alton Road Office of the Intercontinental Bank
of Miami Beach is now open on Monday nights.
In addition to our regular Monday hours, our lobby
is open from 5 p.m. to7 p.m. Our drive-in windows
are open from 8 a.m. till 7 p.m.
And that makes us theo/y bank on Miami Beach
to offer you Monday night banking.
The Big "I." Serving our customers in a big way.
INTRlGONTINNTAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
Main Office: 930 Washington Avenue. Alton Road Office:
Alton Road & 10th Street. Miami Beach, Florida 33139.
Phone 534-1577. Member FDIC.
<


Page 6-A
vJewist fktricfian
Friday, May 28, 1976
OUTSIDE OFFICES OF IX-NAZt
Jews Demonstrate in Germany
By JON FEDER
BONN (JTA) About 50
Jewish demonstrators attacked
the Cologne offices of Kurt
Lischka, the World War II Ges-
tapo commander in Paris, and
then marched to a local court
where nine French Jews are be-
ing tried for a similar attack
on Lischka's offices two years
ago.
The demonstrators, who ar-
rived in Cologne aboard a bus
bearing French license plates,
carried French flags and signs
declaring "Try SS Fuehrer Lis-
chka. Not Anti-Nazi French-
men."
LISCHKA, who was respon-
sible for the deportation of
100,000 French Jews and Com-
munists to Nazi concentration
camps during the wartime oc-
cupation, was sentenced in ab-
sentia by a French court in
1950 to life imprisonment at
hard labor.
The demonstrators smashed
all of the windows in Lischka's
building. German police who
arrived on the scene after the
demonstration began did not
intervene.
Later, however, police evict-
ed several dozen protestors,
mostly French, who were chant-
ing anti-German slogans inside
the courthouse. The French
Jews on trial for assault and
damage to private property
agreed voluntarily to appear in
the German court. Only three
were present when the trial
opened.
THE OTHER six, all students,
were unable to attend because
of end-of-term examinations in
Paris.
The presiding judge refused
to order a separate trial for
them and warned that if they
didn't show up they would auto-
matically be found guilty.
The three defendants present
were Rabbi Daniel Farhi; Eliza-
beth Heidenberg, 24, a student;
and Mrs. Hanna Drach, a sur-
vivor of the Auschwitz concen-
tration camp. All have pleaded
guilty to the charges.
They maintain they were en-
titled to take action because the
West German authorities have
failed to prosecute Lischka, a
known war criminal.
Farhi and Heidenberg are
members of the executive com-
mittee of the International
League Against Anti-Semitism
and Racism.
Jewish. Arab Students in Clash
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Jew-
ish and Arab students battled
with fists, sticks and stones on
the Hebrew University campus
last week. The melee was spark-
ed by an Arab student demon-
stration against the use of fire-
arms by Israeli forces to put
down disturbances on the West
Bank.
Jewish students staged a
counter demonstration singing,
dancing and shouting slogans.
Both demonstrations, which
were orderly at first, escalated
into name-calling and physical
clashes with both sides using
rocks and sticks. A television
cameraman was beaten up by
Jewish students.
UNREST continued in the
Old City where police detained
eight persons on suspicion of
coercing local Arab merchants
to close their shops. Three
Arab schools in East Jerusalem
were closed. Arab demonstra-
tors hurled rocks and bottles at
security forces near Herod's
gate. Police dispersed them with
tear gas.
A bus was stoned in the Arab
quarter of Abu Tor, but no one
was injured and no damage was
reported. The West Bank was
relatively quiet, although road
blocks were put up by Arab
demonstrators in the main street
of Jenin and Arabs threw stones
at Israeli soldiers.
SIMILAR incidents occurred
in Jericho. Curfews remain in
effect in Ramallah and El Bireh
north of Jerusalem. The cur-
PLO Behind W. Bank
Disturbances-Beigin
NEW YORK (JTA) Mena-
chem Beigin, a leader of the
Likud, cnarged here that the
disturbances in the West Bank
are not spontaneous and that
'the so-called PLO is behind
them." But the Israeli opposi-
tion leader declared that al-
though the incidents are "sad
and regrettable," they are only
passing phases.
Addressing a luncheon at the
American Jewish Committee
headquarters, Beigin stated that
Israel does not want to cause
anv loss of life in the West
Bank. He added that the use of
arms by the Israeli soldiers "is
in self-defense."
BEIGIN SATO that there is
"a community of interest be-
tween Israel and all free na-
tions to prevent the establish-
ment of a Soviet base in an
'Arafatan state' in the heart of
the Middle East."
Beigin warned that an "Ara-
fatan state" in the West Bank
will turn immediately to a So-
viet military base which will be
"the most dangerous Soviet base
in the world" in view of the
strategic importance of the Mid-
east.
Declaring that Judaea and
Samaria "must never be return-
ed to a foreign rule," Beigin
said that Jewish settlements
there should be established be-
cause it "is our land by right"
and has a significant import-
ance to the security and sur-
vival of the Jewish State.
Austria Considering Purchase
Of Israeli 'Kfir' Fighter

VIENNA (JTA) Chan-
cellor Bruno Kreisky has con-
firmed that Austria was con-
sidering the purchase of the
Israel-made jet interceptor
"Kfir" as part of a program to
modernize its obsolete air force.
"We are thinking over an of-
fer to buy Israeli fighters of the
Kfir type" but "these plans,
however, are still in the plan-
ning stage." Kreisky said. He
added that "there is a lot of
other equipment we need more
urgently for our army but we
will check the Israeli offer very
closely."
THE "KFIR" is the first com-
bat plane designed and manu-
factured in Isrpfl. It was plan-
ned after the Six-Day War to
replace Mirage jets cut off by
the French embargo and is pro-
duced by Israel Aircraft Indus-
tries.
Reports that Austria may buy
the plane appeared this week
in Kronen Zeitung. According
to the paper, a three-man Au-
strian delegation would visit
Israel shortly to inspect the
Kfir.
Israel Aircraft Industries,
meanwhile, refused to comment
on reports that the Israeli gov-
ernment has offered to sell Au-
stria 20 of the jets on very
favorable terms.
few was lifted in Nablus excepC
for the Casbah district where
most of the recent disturbances
have occurred.
Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res said on a television inter-
view that security forces were
considering new methods to
maintain public order on the
West Bank without bloodshed.
He said Israel would keep the
Jordan River bridges open and
was determined to protect lives
and normal activities. Peres
used the interview to reiterate
his view that Israel must retain
the West Bank for security rea-
sons.
"DO WE want to see the fu-
ture border in Rosh Ha Eyin,
Kfar Saba and Hadera?" he ask- [
ed. referring to towns on Is- |
rael's coastal plain. Meanwhile,
Police Minister Shlomo Hillel
told the Knesset that 47 peo-
Dle were killed last year by
terrorists in Israel and the oc-
cupied territories.
Those killed, he said, were
26 Israeli civilians, 14 officers
and seven foreign tourists. In
the same periocL Hillel added,
40 terrorists were killed in pol-
ice action during the course of
these terrorist attacks.
SABRA
COOKBOOK
112 PAGE
101
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Recipes
THE BEST OF 8,000
RECIPES SUBMITTED !N A
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AND JUDGED BY
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P.O. BOX 5263
HICKSVIUE, NY. 11816
Not Likely Turkey Will
Break Relations With Israel
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Turkey is not likely to break
diplomatic relations with Israel despite a call for such an
action by the Islamic Foreign Ministers Conference in Is-
tanbul last week.
Informed Middle East sources here point out that Is-
rael and Turkey enjoy full diplomatic relations. Missions
in each country are headed by ministers, and the Israeli
envoy in Ankara enjoys the personal rank of ambassador.
THE OPERATIVE sentence in the Istanbul commu-
nique said that "the conference calls on all countries to
consider their responsibilities, in particular to refrain from
helping Israel, to break off relations with it."
While Turkey may possibly "consider" the matter, as
the communique requires, a decision to carry it out is re-
garded at best as "highly premature."
WHILE EAGER to gather Third World and Arab sup-
port over the Cyprus issue, Turkey remains a member of
NATO, considers Middle East problems in a broad context,
and has always made a point of having relations with both
sides in the Arab-Israeli conflict.
M
your precious jewels
to the most prestigious
jewelers in the South
Call Lewis Rustein Hiwne: 445-2644
Herb Schoenberg 531-0087
When
did you
last see
your attorney?
How long has it been
since you re-examined
YOUR WILL?
Circumstances change.
Maybe your Will
requires some changes too?
And while you are at it,
make sure that you have not
forgotten one of your most
IMPORTANT RELATIVES ...
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL!
One paragraph
IN YOUR WILL
"I give and bequeath $
to the
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Will help maintain the flow of
financial support to Israel for tht
constructive programs of Histadrut.
For further particulars, please contact:
llfrael HistadriTFoil^dat^, heT
1420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
I Telephone: 531-8702
This it to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a j
BEQUEST to the laraal Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
I
'I
fraar
ADDRESS
I
1 *** STSTE------------ITP-------TEL No.- \


Friday, May 28, 1976
*Jenisttfk>rid3nn
Page 7-A
friendly, foreign, nearby
and still your best buy
Come visit unique Mexico now. You'll enjoy
established resorts like Acapulco, Cozumel,
Guadalajara, La Paz, Mazatlan, Merida, Mexico
City, Puerto Vallarta, newer ones like Cabo San Lucas, Loreto, Mulege, allin Baja and just opened resorts
like Cancun on the Mexican Caribbean Coast and Ixtapa/Zihuatanep on Mex.cc> s West Coast about 125
miles north of Acapulco. And be assured, the welcome will be as delightful as the weather.
*| Mexican National Tourist CouncU Mexican Ministry of Tourism


Page 8-A
fjewist fleridlan
Friday, May 28, 1976
.F
AFL-CIO Honors Golda at Conference
Continued from Page 1-A
urged "pressure" on the Arab
states to recognize Israel which
"has the right to live."
THE VETERAN unionist, re-
iterating that the American
trade union movement will con-
tinue "to go all out to preserve
Israel," concluded with a direct
pledge to Mrs. Meir: "I say to
vou, Golda, come what may, we
will be there when the chips
are down."
AFL-CIO Secretary Treasurer
Lane Kirkland, recalling the
trade movement's steadfast sup-
port for a Jewish homeland and
Israel over the past 49 years,
charged American corporations
are abetting "a boycott and
blockade," of Israel in support
of "the state of war" that "is
maintained solely by the Arab
states." He decried pressures
on Israel "to make concessions,
concessions and concessions
with no hope of an end to
them."
IN HER half-hoar extempo-
raneous response, delivered in
firm tones and no hesitation,
Mrs. Meir expressed optimism
for ultimate peace, observing
that Egypt's women will not
tolerate Egypt's poor health and
economic conditions and con-
tinue to allow their sons to die
in wars.
Challenging Israel's critics,
Mrs. Meir pointed out that Is-
rael has asked for negotiations
with the Arabs "not as victors
or losers but as euals" since
1967 and declared: "I will never
understand why at the United
Nations not a voice is raised on
this simple question of asking
the Arabs to sit down with the
Israelis and see if they are not
prepared to settle."
Noting the demands that both
Israel and the Arabs must take
risks for peace, Mrs. Meir asked
what danger is there for Egypt
when the Israelis are moving
away from the Suez. She also
asked why "not a voice is rais-
ed" in the United Nations on
the violence in Lebanon with
more than 20,000 dead and
50,000 wounded while Israel is
being continually censured.
Remarking she had been told
on her current visit here that
the Israeli settlements in the
occupied territories are not liked
here, she pointed out that her
critic admitted that the Arabs
want Israel to leave the terri-
tories without negotiating.
Electricity:
How much do you know about
how little it costs ?
-
(
1. Four hrs. of color TV?
3. One average day of hot water?
,
4. Two hrs.of ironing?
5. Eight hrs. of radio?
6. One hr. of dishwashing?
I
~(*.
7. One average day of electric range?
If you took the time to complete our quiz,
you're probably surprised at just how little
electricity actually costs.
Because of the low cost of electricity, you
can watch Kojak for less than it costs him for
one of his lollipops.
You can do 5 loads of wash (about a week's
worth) for less than the cost of a single Sunday
newspaper.
In short, most electrical appliances cost less
to use than you'd imagine. Just check the
answers given below.
8. One hr.of washing clothes?
For 47 years, while the cost of practically
every service and commodity was going up, the
cost of electricity was constantly going down.
It wasn't until 1972 and 1974 that the general
rates were increased because of inflation. The
only two general increases in the company's
history.
However, the increase in the cost of elec-
tricity, even with the fuel adjustment charges
caused by the international fuel crisis, is still
practically the same as the cost of living in-
crease from 1966 to 1976. But there is another
9. Eight hrs. of room
air conditioning (Ya ton)?
reason why your bill has gone up. Increased
usage. People are using almost 70% more elec-
tricity than they used 10 years ago.
Even so, electricity represents good value,
as our quiz answers prove.
Now that you have a better idea of what
electricity actually costs, and where you can
control these costs, perhaps you also
have a better idea,
of how electricity
can serve you
more efficiently.
l eZ wuoiiipuoo 4iV uiooy 6 >8"I 4^ 8 ZI >*UEH 3\^\1 L > isi^Mus^ 9 tz oipey s -,ri UOJ| .y .ty^ JajeM wu
FLORIOA POWER I LIOHT COMPANY
"H|nqiM8!17 *C>AJ.J0|03l
1


J.Friday, May 28, 1976
*Jenisti I lor id Oar
Page 9-A
Energy of 94-Year-Old:
Mayshie Presses for CJA
Mayshie Friedberg, an energetic and familiar figure on
South Beach, is continuing to raise thousands of dollars
each month for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.
Working many 10-to-12 hour days asking strangers to
"give until it hurts" to help assure a better quality of
life for Jews throughout the world 94-year-old Mayshie
claims he has "no patience for those who cannot find
the time to help those who are less fortunate."
r -
Gurioii Airport Closed
Following Explosion
TEL AVIV Two people were killed and nine injured
11 Monday afternoon when a bomb exploded at Ben-Gurion
Airport terminal here. The bomb had been in a suitcase on
;m Austrian Airlines plane from Vienna. No information
was available on who had placed the bomb in the suitcase
or why.
Expect Syria Will
Agree on UNDOF
Unconditionally
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli political circles expect
Syria to agree to an extension of the United Nations Dis-
engagement Observer Force (UNDOF) on the Golan
Heights when its mandate expires Sunday. But Israel is
taking strong precautionary measures in view of the un-
predictable nature of the Damascus regime and in antici-
pation of a new flare-up of terrorist activity from Southern
Lebanon.
Southeastern Lebanon, long a staging area for terror-
ist incursions against Israel, has been quiet for months
because of the civil war pitting Moslems against Christians
in Lebanon.
BUT RENEWED acivity has been seen along the Leba-
nese border and Israeli authorities expect the terrorists to
launch attacks either before the UNDOF mandate expires
ten days from now or immediately afterwards.
The terrorists may act, Israeli circles say, to demon-
strate their independence of Damascus, and the Syrians,
paradoxically, may try to thwart them for military and
political reasons.
These circles believe Syria will acquiesce to a renewal
of UNDOF because it does not want to precipitate a crisis
with Israel at a time when it is deeply enmeshed in the
complex Lebanese situation.
A CLEAR statement of intentions may be forthcoming
when UN Secretary General Kurt Waldheim visits Da-
mascus.
Waldheim is expected to press Syrian President Hafez
Assad to extend the UNDOF mandate. Meanwhile it was
learned that Libya has intervened in Lebanon with the
apparent intention of supporting the Moslem leftists.
UNESCO in Latin Showdown
WHO Report Rejected 12-A
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has warned that UNESCO,
the United Nations Educational,
Scientific and Cultural Organ-
ization, is planning to make
Latin America the testing
ground for a worldwide design
to muzzle the free press.
According to Lawrence Pei-
rez, chairman of ADL's nation-
al civil rights committee, a
UNESCO sponsored "intergov-
ernmental Conference on Com-
munications Policies for Latin
America and the Caribbean"
will serve as the platform for
creating a network of govern-
ment-controlled news agencies
in Latin America.
THE CONFERENCE is sched-
uled to be held in San Jose,
Costa Rica, July 12 to 21. The
measures scheduled to be acted
upon at the conference, Peirez
said, are proposals made by
UNESCO-appointed social com-
munications experts.
Basing his warning on a re-
port made to the League's civil
rights committee by Dr. Nor-
man M. Wall, chairman of the
agenev's Latin American affairs
committee, Peirez said the mea-
sures are dangerous doctrines
which would strengthen the
forces of totalitarianism and
are contrary to UNESCO's char-
ter.
HE ADDED that even though
thev were drafted at UNESCO
meetings in Bogota, Colombia,
in 1974, and in Quito, Ecuador,
last vear, "the Western press,
the general public, and many
governments are still unaware
or indifferent to the threat to
freedom of the press they pose."
The Communications Confer-
ence was scheduled to be held
in Quito this June 14 to 23 but
was postponed when Ecuador
withdrew its offer to be host
country-
The proposals include the
following:
Creation of government-
run national news agencies, and
a cooperative agency for Latin
America and the Caribbean to
work in conjunction with similar
official news operations in Asia
and Africa;
Institution of "legal mea-
sures" to give the official agen-
cies "protection and effective
support" against international
news media;
Granting government-con-
trolled media exclusive rights
"to disseminate news from out-
side the region referring to the
internal affairs of each country,
in order to avoid the distortion
of news that is so frequent on
the part of international agen-
cies."
THE ADL report pointed out
that the last proposal violates
the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights adopted by the
UN in 1948, which proclaims
the "right to freedom of opinion
and expression including the
right to receive and impart in-
formation and ideas through
any media regardless of fron-
tiers."
Peirez said that "if imple-
mented, the recommendations
will stifle free expression by
ensuring that citizens are ex-
posed only to the 'official line.'
Mass media, traditionally re-
garded in the West as neutral
purveyors of objective informa-
tion, would become a. ex-
pressed in one proposal 're-
liable tools for development
and for national and regional
integration.' They would serve
objectives in line with the gen-
eral intentions and aims gov-
erning the overall development
strategy of individual countries
concerned."
The proposals, he went on to
say, are being "enthusiastically
supported by those regimes
which have long been trying to
silence press accounts of their
violations of human rights."
THE ADL report noted that
the proposals reflect the views
of UNESCO director general.
Amadou Mahtar M'Bow, who
has assumed responsibility for
tne conference. The report also
quotes an article by Joel Block-
er, former director of public
information for UNESCO, in the
March/April issue of the Colum-
bia Journalism Review which
discusses M'Bow's attitude to-
wards the press.
Blocker charges that M'Bow
is playing the key role in a "sus-
tained and fundamental attack"
on the Western press, based on
the format that the poor, Third
World nations are struggling
against the rich nations' con-
trol and abuse of international
media.
PEIREZ SAID that "despite
the global consequences of the
proposals, they have attracted
only scant attention, even among
those in the media who would
be most directly affected."
A joint statement by the
Inter American Press Associa-
tion and the Inter American
Association of Broadcasters
charged last month that the
Conference aims are "contrary
to the charter of UNESCO and
to the constitutions of all the
countries of the Americas, in
which the right to freedom of
information and opinion is clear-
ly stated."
IAPA's committee on press
freedom, recalling UNESCO's
founding purpose "to give free
rein to the human spirit," said
that countries which now have
neither a free press nor funda-
mental rights are "trying to in-
ternationalize their repressive
practices."
Expect West Bank
Policy Changes-If...
Continued from Page 1-A
there, or if Jordan persisted in
demanding an "illogical price"
for peace with Israel.
Observers here saw Allon's
references to Jordan as a warn-
ing to King Hussein not to dam-
age the prospects of peace talks
by moving into a close alliance
with Syria or insisting on max-
imal demands.
Allon said he favored "far-
reaching" territorial compro-
mises by Israel in exchange for
peace. At the same time, he in-
sisted on defensible borders
which he claimed were still vi-
tally important even in this
age of ballistic missiles.
HE LISTED four premises on
which, he said, Israel would
base its search for a peace set-
tlement: A territorial compro-
mise, defensible borders, pres-
ervation of the Jewish and
democratic nature of Israel, and
consideration of the interests
of the Arab states and of those
"Arabs who define themselves
as Palestinians."
In an apparent reply to na-
tionalist elements, such as the
Greater Israel Movement, which
advocate annexation of the
West Bank, Allon pointed out
that such an act would result
either in a bi-national state or,
if the Arab minority was not
awarded full and equal rights,
a non-democratic state.
ISRAEL WANTS neither of
these, Allon declared.
Washington
Federal
* *
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ASSETS EXCEED $550 MILLION
NOW IN
CORAL GABLES
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CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
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NORTH MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD BOCA RATON
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Chtirmtn ol 1/M Bovd
l


f
3<
is Beard
From a Job
A NEW YORK Hasidic Jew, believed to be the only one ever
to join the Federal Protective Service, a special U.S. unit
which provides security personnel for federal facilities, is
fighting to get back his FPS job which he lost for refusing to
Bhave off his beard.
A complaint was filed on his behalf with the Equal Em-
ployment Opportunity Office of the federal General Services
Administration by the National Jewish Commission on Law
and Public Affairs. Sidney Kwestel, COLPA president, said the
complaint is the essential first step leading to a court pro-
ceeding if the issue cannot be settled at the administrative
level.
AT ISSUE is the validity, as applied to the Lubavitcher
Hasid, a man of about 30, of an FPS employment regulation
whjch provides that "the face will be clean shaven except for
a mustache, if desired." The case is similar to one involving
Rabbi Michel Geller who is challenging in a COLPA lawsuit
his forced separation from the U.S. Air Force because he re-
. fused to shave his beard on similar religious grounds.
An Air Force regulation requires that, except for medical
reasons, all Air Force personnel must be clean shaven. Rabbi
Geller was a chaplain before his separation.
In accordance with FPS regulations, the Hasidic Jew was
named to the FPS after scoring 100 in the required examina-
tion and was assigned to armed guard duty at the federal
building in lower Manhattan in April, 1975. He was given a
reprimand for wearing a beard and brought a letter from his
rabbi testifying to the religious requirement for the beard.
AFTER HE had been serving in Manhattan for about
five months, he was scheduled, under FPS rules, to report to
a FPS base in Marietta, Ga. for additional training over a six-
week period. When his file arrived in Marietta, containing in-
formation on his beard, the base commanding officer rejected
;i request for a waiver on the beard. An application for a
waiver was then made to the FPS office in Washington, and
again refused.
He was given the option of shaving off the beard or
quitting as a guard. However, he was assigned to a typing-
clerical job at the same pay but rejected it on grounds that
he was unlikely to gain advancement on that job and because
he wanted to be a guard.
COLPA officials have met twice with a GSA investigator
to establish the facts as listed in the formal complaint. How-
ard Rhine, former COLPA president, and Dennis Rapps, exec-
utive director, said that apart from the constitutional require-
ments which, in the absence of "compelling necessity." bar
go\ernmental action which adversely affects a person because
of his religious observance, specific statutory protection exists
for such observance on the job.
RHINE SAID that a COLPA-drafted 1972 amendment to
the U.S. Civil Service Rights Act, widely used by COLPA to
obtain equal opportunity employment for Sabbath observers,
protects other religious observances in employment as well,
and the employer must made accommodation to such religious
needs.
While awaiting the outcome of the complaint action, the
Hasidic Jew has taken a job as an investigator with the New
York City Health and Hospitals Corporation.
Nathan Lewin, a COLPA vice president, is representing
Rabbi Geller challenging his forced separation from the Air
Force. The federal district court in Washington has rejected
several Air Force motions to dismiss the complaint. Motions
for summary judgements have been filed by both sides to
permit consideration by the courts as to whether there is a
matter of law accommodation to the religious needs of the
complainant which supersedes the anti-beard regulation.
Friday, May 28, 1976 > knist Meridian Page 10-A
&oLcrt
Segal
Importance of Policing
Our Nursing Homes
I IKE A yo-yo going up and down, yet mak-
' ing little progress, probes of nursing home
scandals turn the strong light of public inves-
tigation on fraudulent practices, leaving of-
fenders free in many instances to go and sin
some more.
This is revolting. And inasmuch as nurs-
ing homes are often the final domicile and last
hope of millions of the elderly, the feeling
of repugnance over minimum accomplishment
of the investigations cut deep.
NOTING THAT the New York nursing
home peculations and defaults currently in the
news echo the disgraces of 1958-1960, The New
York Times comments sadly: "Today, with 65
nursing homes closed, a package of reform
legislation on the books and scores of indict-
ments in process, the pessimists say they were
right: nothing basic has changed."
For the Jewish community, this entry of
despair is especially disheartening. Dr. Lowell
E. Bellin, New York City Health Commission-
er, has said: "Like it or not, the nursing home
problem is now a Jewish problem The scan-
dal is a reproach to the Jewish community."
And in placing himself on the line to draw
public abuse for daring to say what needs to
be said, Dr. Bellin has gone further.
HE WANTS Jewish sanctions imposed on
proven offenders, he wants audits by the Jew-
ish establishment, and he wants moral and
ethical probing by rabbinical courts. Strong
medicine; but a rampant disease calls for
strong medicine.
Earlier delving into nursing home prac-
tices resulted in confession under oath by
nj operators that they had obtained high
income by turning in false staff reports. That
was 16 years ago. In the interim, Medicaid
funds in great abundance have been directed
lowards the nursing home industry. Hence the
temptations are greater, the ill-gotten gains
more lucrative, and efforts to cover up more
energetic.
EVEN SO, the findings of the Moreland
Act Commission have brought to light a shame-
ful use of political influence to hide shabby
practices, neglect on the part of responsible
officials, and a strange failure by authorities
to take action when action appeared called
for.
It is not necessary to stage a new parade
of the name of those in high places who have
acknowledged their unpardonable errors of
commission and omission; but it should be
noted that former Mayor Robert F. Wagner is
one important figure who emerged from the
investigations with his honor unsullied.
Gov. Hugh L. Carey of New York has sign-
ed 13 bills imposing strict new rules for nurs-
ing home operations. One of that state's new
law empowers the State Health Commission
to impose a 51,000 penalty for each day nurs-
ing homes are in violation of regulations.
There is a chance that at long last the quality
ot care provided in nursing homes will deter-
mine the amount of Medicaid reimbursement.
It seems likely also that a ceiling will be
placed on real estate costs that can be charg-
ed to Medicaid.
Talk is (heap: Or How Not
lo Become Barbara Wallers

IMSOPLE SAY talk is cheap. But don't pay any
attention to what people say. Look at Bar-
bara Walters. She is to get a million dollars for
talking.
Of course, she has a problem. Everyone
who is famous is sure to be interviewed by
her. Now the famous will want to interview
hsr. I remember once she interviewed Golda
Meir. The next time she tries that, probably
Golda will say, "Barbara, let's not waste time
talking about me. What did I do? Just found
a new nation, but you make a million dollars
and you do it just by talking. Tell me how you
did it."
MISS WALTERS is an authority on talk-
ing. A few years back she wrote a book. "How
to Talk About Practically Everything With
Practically Everybody." The book didn't go
over like her talking. It reminds us of the story
of the Dzikover rebbe. He was once asked
why he didn't write a book.
"Well," he replied, "what will happen if
I write a book? Some Jew, after eating too
much of his Sabbath meal, will take it up and
fall asleep reading it. I don't want to be a com-
panion to a man in his sleep."
Miss Walters coming from a good Jewish
home, naturally finds it easy to talk. Jews say
"don't putschke." but they know better than
to follow their advice. We are eternally quot-
ing Solomon's words, "Speech is silver, silence
is golden."
SOLOMON SHOWED he was a Jew by
not following it either. How many people have
talked as much as Solomon? His sayings are
quoted all over the world. According to the
Midrash, Solomon even knew the language of
flowers and spoke to them. You would think
that people passing a rose bush would some-
times say, "I iike that dress you are wearing
this morning." but how many do?
The Midrash also reports a conversation
of Solomon with a grasshopper.
DaVID, Solomon's father, was different.
He talked, but he also did many things. Wrest-
led with a lion, fought Goliath, led Israel's
armies in battles. Sometimes he liked to lie
down in green pastures. Solomon never fought
anyone. For 40 years throughout his reign
there was peace. The reason is plain. He nego-
tiated which means he talked.
Talk also helps to inward personal peace.
As the Yiddish saying has it, "Es iz gut as man
redt sich aus die artz." Talking cleanses the
overladen heart.

Up Ahead: The Bad and the Beautiful in Israels Sporting Scene
'['HE OUTLOOK for sports pertaining to Israel is
simultaneously happy and gruesome. On the
pleasant side, Israel apparently is going to bring
over quite a few athletes for participation in the
Olympic Games. At the present writing the soccer
team, originally rated an outside chance to qualify as
a representative for the Asian countries, has passed
with flying colors by defeating Japan and South
Korea. Consequently, the team will participate in
the Olympic competition.
The basketball team, on the other hand, must
qualify in the pre-Olympic Game competition which
will be open to some 12 teams at Hamilton, Ontario,
a week prior to the Olympic Games themselves.
Israel at the moment must be rated only an outside
chance of qualifying for the games proper.
THREE OF the teams participating in the pre-
Olympic eliminations will be certified for the Games,
and based on Israel's record against some of the
competition, it seems unlikely they will sneak


Col,
en
through. The fact that not all of the best players in
Israel are eligible to play will mitigate against the
chances of the club.
A player must be a citizen of a country for
three years before he or she becomes eligible to
represent that country, and in basketball several
cf the boys will be missing, including Bruce Kaplan,
formerly of Rutgers; Eric Minkin, of Davidson; and
Lou Silver, of Harvard, all of whom are stars in the
Israel National League.
WITH THESE three boys posted in the Israeli
lineup, the Hebrew unit would stand an excellent
chance of qualifying for the final game. With the
team's present composition, however, this possibility
appears to be very remote.
In addition to qualifying in soccer, in all likeli-
hood eight athletes, headed by the fabulous Esther
Roth, will participate in track and field, swimming,
wrestling and rifle shooting.
On the pessimistic side, the Israel Olympic Com-
mittee is encountering massive resistance from the
International Olympic Committee so far as estab-
lishing some sort of memorial for the fallen Munich
11, at the opening ceremonies of the Games in
Montreal and at any subsequent periods during the
run of the Olympics, between July 17 and Aug. 1.
The International Olympic Committee has al-
ready pointed out to Haim Glovinsky, Israel's Olym-
pic executive secretary, who visited Montreal re-
cently, that the IOC is a non-political, non-partisan
organization. Anything remotely smacking of o rhav-
ing a connotation of a political nature will not be
delvel into by the IOC.


* May 28, 1976
*Jcwisti flcriafiann
Page li-/\
]ewish Cookbook Great Gustatory Trip
nan, Malvina W. "Jewish
kery from Boston to Bagh-
_, Miami: E. A. Secman
fc. Co., $9.95. 270 pp.
L SUSAN R. PANOFF
Llvina Liebman's cookbook
bt an ordinary cookbook.
Bossy photographs of sump-
I meals. Instead, recipes
history stand side by side,
Tnpanied by her own attrac-
[ careful drawings.
Ibman has transcended the
Ftional ethnic delightsi of
lie Grossinger, and the Mid-
[Eastern appetite of Sandy
|>erg ("At the Table of Is-
IE HAS reached out to
fcy far-flung corners of the
111 among Sephardic and
tntal Jews, the Falashas of
Kopia, the Bene Israel of
|a and presents us with
ntinp and unique dishes un-
Liebman
familiar to most East European
and American Jews.
The exotic quality of many
of these recipes stems from the
abundant use of spices. At first,
this threw me for a loop. I never
thought they would be available
in Miami (you can tell I do a
lot of cooking.).
Before I came to any hasty
conclusions, though, I asked
several bona fide cooks, and to
[Lag B'Omer Party
eets With Tragedy
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A truck carrying Lag B'Omer
felebrants overturned on a steep road May 18 killing 13
fid injuring 45 of the 58 persons aboard. The accident
:curred on a sharp downgrade leading to Tiberias on the
sa of Galilee.
The truck was one of four that was taking about 200
Lshdod residents to Miron for Lag B'Omer festivities. The
fictims were treated at various hospitals in northern Is*
|ael.
MEDICAL TEAMS and blood plasma were rushed to
the area from Tel Aviv. The tragedy marred an otherwise
Joyous holiday that sent thousands of Israelis to the sea-
shore and woodlands under warm, sunny skies. Lag B'Omer
traditionally a day of weddings and hundreds were per-
)rmed all over the country.
The newlywed couples included Yuval Rabin, son of
premier Yitzhak Rabin, and his bride, the former Eilat
fengor.
MIRON IN northern Israel is the traditional site of
Lag B'Omer celebrations. Singing and dancing around bon-
fires continued into the wee hours.
Religious families mainly from the Sephardic commu-
nity gathered at Safad in Galilee for a huge bonfire at the
tomb of Rabbi Shimon Bar Yochai.
my delight discovered that pine
nuts, ground cardamon, corian-
der and laurel can all be pur-
chased in either supermarkets
or some of the Middle Eastern
bakeries around the city. So if
you are looking for a thorough-
ly new taste experience, this is
the cookbook which will literal-
ly add "spice" to a dull palate.
LIEBMAN also spices up our
knowledge of Jewish life, his-
tory and social customs. Did
you know that dairy dishes* es-
pecially cheese, are part of the
Shavuot observance, hence
blintzes? But do you know why?
Mrs. Liebman tells us that,
according to legend, after Moses
received the Ten Command-
ments, and the Israelites return-
ed from Mount Sinai to their
camp, they found their milk had
curdled. They were tired and
hungry and ate it anyway. Our
eating cheese commemorates
this event.
Liebman offers interesting
anecdotes and bi*s of history
with each recipe and most in-
gredients. You will even dis-
cover the original meaning of
cooking terms you have always
used. Thus "Jewish Cooking" is
a reading experience as well as
a gastronomical one.
THE AUTHOR has indicated
that all recipes included are
kosher. Yet I would question
the use of white bread as an
ingredient to stuff poultry, since
it generally contains some milk
Droduct.
Mrs. Liebman draws a great
deal of her historical and social
data oft Sephardic and Oriental
Jewry from her experience of j
living among Sephardim in
Mexioc, and her wide back-
ground in Spanish studies.
A few cookbooks like Irma
Rombauer's "The Joy of Cook-
ing" are fun to read. They in-
clude an extensive discussion
of ingredients and an interest-
ing explanation of the finished |
dish. "Jewish Cooking" joins
this small group of cookbooks
as a delightful trip into the
foods and customs of Jews from |
other parts of the world.
& -tr ft
WEBERMAN. RABBI PHINEAS
A. "The Rabbi's Message:
Modern Thoughts on Ancient
Philosophy." New York: Bloch
Publishing Co. $8.95. 207
pages.
Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman,
who is spiritual leader of Ohev
Shalom Congregation in Miami
Beach, has written this book,
which is a systematic examina-
tion of the months of the He-
brew year and of the major re-
ligious, holidays and festivals in
them.
Of course, the volume is more
than that. In commentary on
these holidays and festivals,
Rabbi Weberman offers both
theological and philosophical
observations pertaining to Jew-
ish life in general in a contem-
porary world.
"THE RABBI'S Message," the
author tells us in a foreword,
is "a collection of monthly mes-
sages written over a ten-year
Deriod," and he gives credit to
"the advice of the eminent Lu-
bavitcher Rebbe Shlita" for its
compilation.
Thus, appropriate to the Sha-
vuoth holiday, in the chapter
entitled "Iyar," Rabbi Weber-
man informs us that "The days
between Passover and Shavuoth
mark the period in history dur-
ing which our people shook off
the pagan culture of Egypt and
prepared themselves for the ac-
ceptance of the Torah at Sinai."
The seven weeks between
Passover and Shavuoth, we
learn, "are divided into the sev-
en divisions of Creation. Each
dav of each week is again sub-
divided into seven categories.
In the human soul they con-
stitute the seven personality
traits: love, fear, aiercy, deter-
mination, compromise, decision
and action."
AND SO it eoes throughout
the year. In the chapter of
"Tishrei," for example, the Rab-
bi declares of Rosh Hashona
that the Talmud teaches "that
the Prophet Isaiah was refer-
ring to the ten-day penitence
period when he said, 'Seek ye
the Lord when He is near.' This
includes Rosh Hashona, Yom
Kippur and the seven days be-
tween."
In the month "Av," speaking
of Tisha B'Av, Rabbi Weberman
teaches that "Observance of a
day of mourning and fasting
should instill within us the hope
that by correcting our deeds
and character traits we will be
worthy of realizing the fulfill-
ment" of the prophecy in Ze-
charia 8:19: "Accept, 0 Lord,
Thy people Israel and their pray-
ers; restore the service to the
oracle of Thv house "
Such relationships apart be-
tween the months of the year
and Jewish festivals, there are
insights into the purposes be-
hind the customs and traditions
of Judaism.
FOR EXAMPLE: "Advanced
research has shown that
cancer of the uterus, so very
prevalent among those who do
not observe the laws of family
purity as described in the To-
rah, is non-existent in those
women who properly observe
these laws."
Or: "The seventh day of the
Pesach holiday commemorates
the miracle of the division of
the Red Sea and the 'Shirah'
(song) of Moses and Israel upon
their safe crossing.'
In all, this is an informative
volume for the uninformed
which Rabbi Weberman has fill-
ed with pertinent scholarship.
S.P.
The Royal Biscayne Hotel on Key Biscayne was the scene
of the recent Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
Division installation luncheon chaired by Mrs. Norman
H. Lipoff (left). Dr. Bernard Reich soon to be head of
the Political Science Department at George Washington
University, was guest speaker. Incoming president Mrs.
Leonard Friedland (2nd from right) and 1974-76 presi-
dent Mrs. Harry B. Smith took part in the ceremony.
m
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Page 12-A
fJewisti fkiridliari
Friday, May 28, 1976 -
Report Praising Israel Rejected
GENEVA (JTA) The
World Health Organization
has rejected a report by a
special fact-finding commit-
tee of its own creation which
both praised and faulted Is-
rael on the quality of health
care for the Arab population
on the occupied West Bank.
Led by an Arab-Soviet
bloc, the WHO annual as-
sembly voted 65-18 in favor
of a motion by India to
shelve the report without
considering it. The United
States, Canada, Japan and
most West European coun-
tries opposed the motion,
France and Italy were
among the 14 nations that
abstained.
U.S. REPRESENTATIVE, Dr.
S. Paul Erlich Jr., noted later
that this was the first time in
his experience "that we have
failed to consider a document
submitted to the assembly." The
Israeli representative, Eytan
Ronn, denounced the proceed-
ings as a "kangaroo court."
. The report was submitted by
a committee of three health ex-
perts from Rumania, Senegal
and Indonesia. The WHO as-
sembly selected those countries
in 1973 to form a special com-
mittee to investigate health con-
ditions in Israel-occupied terri-
tory.
Israel opposed the panel on
grounds that it had formal di-
plomatic relations with only
one of the members Ruma-
nia. Subsequently, however, Is-
raeli authorities permitted the
delegates to carry out their in-
vestigation on the West Bank
on an individual basis. The
three later prepared a joint re-
port in Geneva.
IT STATED that there has
been a "slow but steady" im-
provement in health conditions
in the territories administered
by Israel since 1967 and cited
better treatment and preven-
tion of illness and a decrease
in communicable diseases.
On the other hand, the report
noted that nursing care remain-
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ed "inadequate both numerical-
ly and in terms of quality" and
that "anoarent or real deficien-
cies" existed in the supply of
drugs, instruments and equip-
ment.
The committee also reported
that while there was no appre-
ciable increase in the number
of hospitals and hospital beds
in the territories, the reorgan-
ization of hospital departments
and the creation of new ones
represented "a step forward"
in that "a considerable number
of dispensaries and health cen-
ters had been established in the
occupied territories."
THE REPORT was critical of
what it described as the "di-
vorce between curative and pre-
ventive activities" in the pub-
lic health sector and concluded
that the Arab population could
not be assured of a "state of
complete physical, mental and
social well being."
Even though it contained
such elements critical of Israel,
sharp Arab opposition to the
report was predicted when it
was submitted earlier this
month.
India moved for its rejection
yesterday on grounds that the
three experts had visited the
territories on an individual
basis and therefore "did not
conform to the mandate" given
the committee by the assembly,
Rumania, Senegal and Indonesia
voted for the Indian motion, in
eliect repudiating the experts
of their own selection.
Florida Banks Encouraged
To Buy Israel Bonds
TALLAHASSEE Florida
banks and savings associations
would be permitted to invest in
State of Israel Bonds if an
amendment to the Florida Stat-
ute regulating financial institu-
tions becomes law.
Introduced by Sen. Jack Gor-
don (D., Miami Beach) and
co-sponsored by Senators My-
ers, Winn, Graham, Firestone
and others, the bill would au-
thorize state banks and savings
associations to invest up to S
percent of their capital in such
bonds.
Pointing out that State of Is-
rael Bonds "have a top rating
as secure investments," Gordon
said the legislation would allow
Florida banks and savings asso-
ciations to consider investments
of this kind which the present
statute does not allow. The bill,
SB 1344, has been referred to
the Senate Commerce Commit-
tee.
A BILL aimed at business or-
ganizations cooperating with the
Arab boycott of Israel has also
been introduced into the Florida
Senate by Gordon.
SB 1040, co-sponsored by
Senators Myers, Thomas and
Firestone, would effectively
prohibit state agencies from
contracting for goods and serv-
ices with companies engaging
in discriminatory or boycotting
practices and would prohibit
anyone doing business in Flor-
ida from enforcing any discri-
minatory practice in behalf of
a foreign government.
The bill, entitled "An Act Re-
lating to Discriminatory Prac-
tices" has been referred to the
Senate Commerce Committee.
Deaths: Dr. Shlomo Bardin
BRANDEIS, Calif. (JTA)
Funeral services were held here
for Dr. Shlomo Bardin, founder
and director of the Brandeis
Camp Institute, who died of a
heart ailment at the age of 78.
Dr. Bardin was born in Zhito-
mer, Russia, and lived in Pales-
tine from 1919 to 1939.
He studied at Columbia Uni-
versity in New York where he
received his doctorate in 1932.
After settling in the United
States in 1939, he met U.S. Su-
preme Court Justice Louis D.
Brandeis.
ACCORDING to Dr. Max W.
Bayh, president of the Brandeis
Camo Institute, it was the late
Justice Brandeis who inspired
Dr. Bardin to establish the In-
stitute to inculcate American
Jewish college youth with Jew-
ish values and Judaism.
The Institute was founded in
1941 in the east and subsequent-
ly moved to California. Private-
ly funded, it currently provides
one-month summer programs
for college-age and younger
students and week-end programs
for adults the year round.
... And Judge Levinthal, 84
NEW YORK (JTA) Louis
E. Levinthal, a former judge in
Philadelphia and a former chair-
man of the board of governors
of the Hebrew University, died
Sunday in Jerusalem at the age
of 84.
A native of Philadelphia, Lev-
inthal was Judge of the Court
of Common Pleas in that city
from 1937-59, after which he
returned to private practice.
HE WAS a special advisor on
Jewish affairs to Gen. Lucius
Clav and the European com-
mand from 1947 to 1948. He
received his law degree from
the University of Pennsylvania.
Levinthal was also a former
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America and a mem-
ber of the publications commit-
tee of the Jewish Publication
Society of America.
He was the author of several
books including "Land Laws of
Turkey" (1916).
English-Jewish
Newsmen in Philly
PHILADELPHIA Editors
and publishers of English-lan-
guage Jewish community news-
papers from coast to coast con-
vened here Tuesday for the 34th
annual meeting of the American
Jewish Press Association, it was
announced by Frank F. Wun-
dohl, editor of the Jewish Ex-
ponent of Philadelphia, 1976
host newspaper.
Wundohl said the four-day
AJPA convention would be
headquartered at the Holiday
Inn, 44th and Arch Sts., just off
Independence Mall, but that a
number of events planned for
the Tuesday-to-Friday sessions
are slated at other locations "to
insure AJPA members will get
the full flavor of the Bicenten-
nial."
Some 35 publications, ap-
proaching 50 percent of the
more than 80 weekly and bi-
weekly publications that are
members of the AJPA, were
represented at the business
seminars, luncheons and din-
ners.
FEATURED speakers who will
be appearing before the 34th
AJPA membership were:
I. L. Kenen, editor emeritus
of the prestigious Washington-
based weekly, newsletter, The
Near East Report;
Dr. Jose_ph P. Sternstein,,
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America;
Marvin D. Schwartz, direc-
tor, the Museum of American
Jewish History, appointed in
January, 1976, from his post as
consultant to the Metropolitan
Museum in New York;
Ari Rath, editor-in-chief,
The Jerusalem Post.
Robert A. Cohn, AJPA presi-
dent and editor-in-chief of the
St. Louis Jewish Light, present-
ed the AJPA Gold Meir Award
to Kenen in recognition of his
life-long devotion "to Jewish
journalism and to the cause
of Jewish survival in the United
States, in Eretz Yisrael (Israel)
and around the world."
Expect Golda Will
Meet Ford Here
JERUSALEM (JTA) Local newspapers reported
that former Premier Golda Meir will meet with President
Ford when she visits the U.S. at the end of this month as
the guest of the AFL-CIO.
She is also scheduled to meet with Vice President Nel-
son Rockefeller and leading members of Congress, the re-
ports said. Mrs. Meir was invited by the trade union's presi-
dent, George Meany.
She received the AFL-CIO "Person of the Year" award
last weekend.
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h May 28, 1976
* Jew is* fkridHcin
Page 13-A
MjJINDLIN
\pouring French Sauce on Lebanese Mess
| Continued from Page 4-A
confession we may, by our
Ictions, have acknowledged
Is far.
. religious struggle, real
luuh it may be, is in fact a
guise for the far more pow-
ul struggle beneath it: the
Ugle between have and
have-not, between East and
West, between capitalism and
communism.
WHAT OBSCURES this cold
reality is that Lebanon's Cath-
olic majority are the haves; the
Moslem minority are the have-
nots. As the Moslem minority
have grown in numbers, they
have risen in rebellion to chal-
Ford Reaffirms
Ties Between
U.S. and Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
s 60th anniversary meeting
[l966. u ..
kvHILE HE emphasized his
hport to Israel, Ford also in-
Gted h i s Administration
Juld continue to press for
Jaeli withdrawal from tern-
lies it occupied in the Six-
,, War as a means to achieve
Leace settlement and that he
fes not favor funds for Israel
fond the $4.4 billion he has
iommended for the 27-month
Iriod ending Sept. 30, 1977.
Israeli supporters in Con-
ess believe the funds should
increased by a half billion
Liars to take into account the
Iree months between the end
the current fiscal year and
*e start of fiscal 1977. Legis-
|tion on the long-overdue for-
en aid is facing another show-
bun in Congress this week.
I"WE APPRECIATE Israel's
llcmma in moving towards
feace," Ford said with refer-
bce to the administered areas.
Israel is asked to relinquish
Jrritory a concrete and es-
jitially irreversible step in
Jturn for basically intangible
|litical measures but it is only
Arabs Held
*n Suspicion
Of Terror
|jERUSALEM (JTA) Six-
East Jerusalem Arabs have
en arrested on suspicion of in-
king to riot, a police spokes-
pn said. One of them, report-
jly, is Rassan Tahbub, editor
I the pro-PLO East Jerusalem
lily, Al-Shaab.
Jerusalem Police Chief David
aus has warned East Jerusa-
merchants that if their
pps in the Old City are not
ppened, they would be con-
pated by the police and shut
for a prolonged period.
Pus summoned members of
East Jerusalem Chamber of
nmerce and Mukhtarim (lo-
chiefs) to his office to con-
his warning.
IOST OLD City shops were
ed in protest against the
oting of Arabs by Israeli
ces during recent disturb-
es in East Jerusalem and the
Bt Bank.
eanwhile, 15 Arabs from
rkumiyeh village in the He-
fn district were detained by
uritv forces on charges of
nbership in El Fatah. An
by spokesman said that at
It two acts of sabotage were
nmitted by this group..
Ine WAS the placing of an
ilosive charge under a United
pons car last Nov. 2, and the
er was planting explosives
[a house on the Bethlehem
in December.
willingness to dare the exchange
of the tangible for the intan-
gible that hostility can be end-
ed and peace attained."
On the funding, he said he
favors aid to Israel of more
than $4 billion in the two bud-
gets he has submitted to Con-
gress "because it is so clearly
in the national security inter-
est of the United States and so
essential to preserve and pro-
mote peace in the Middle East."
FOLLOWING the President to
the rostrum, Israeli Ambassa-
dor Simcha Dinitz, after thank-
ing Ford, Congress and the
American people for their con-
tinuing support of Israel, point-
edly alluded to two pillars of
Israeli policy.
With the President listening
intently, a few feet away, Di-
nitz observed that Israel's in-
dependence began in the hills
of Judaea and the streets of
Jerusalem 4,000 years ago, ap-
parently in reference to Israel's
insistence on some territorial
security and Jerusalem as its
capital.
After four wars and 28 years
of statehood, Israel "has not
won peace because the Arabs
have not acquiesced to the thesis
of an independent existence of
the Jewish State," Dinitz em-
phasized. "This is the heart of
the problem and the core of the
issue," he said, to applause.
FORD'S appearance and
speech were widely considered
in and out of the media as hav-
ing national political overtones
in view of the taut Presidential
primaries taking place and the
national election to come.
But a high-placed Israeli Em-
bassy officer, when asked for
his opinion, declared that his
feeling was only that the ad-
dress was "the warmest a Presi-
dent has ever made about Is-
rael."
The President was introduced
by Max Fisher, the Detroit in-
dustrialist who is honorary
chairman of the AJCommittee's
National Executive Council and
an intimate friend and coun-
selor to the President.
Lawrence Cardinal Sheehan,
Archbishop of Baltimore, and
Clarence Mitchell, director of
the Washington bureau of the
NAACP, were other speakers.
The guests included ambassa-
dors and leaders of a dozen
foreign countries and high of-
ficials of the U.S. government.
lenge their Catholic masters.
What obscures it all evea
further is that the heretofore
Catholic majority are western
generally and European specif-
ically, who see themselves as
constituting an exotic Switzer-
land in the Middle East.
For their part, the Moslem
have-nots can see themselves
as oppressed Arabs only.
AND SO, the civil war is not
a religious war but, in the end,
a political war, a social war, an
economic war whose object is
to change the Lebanese order
of things in short, whose ob-
ject is revolution.
Furthermore, the have Cath-
olics are aware of their reli-
gious ties in the same sense
historically that the western
Christian bourgeois is aware of
his own religious ties. That is
to say, Christianity is a system
that confirm God's design, the
bourgeois order.
But for the beleaguered
Moslem in Lebanon, his reli-
gious ties can not confirm
God's design; if they did, they
would confirm his oppression.;
For the beleaguered Moslem in
Lebanon, his convictions are i
far more hotly revolutionary
than religious.
THE BELEAGUERED Mos-
lem in Lebanon wants to oust
the "foreign" Catholic "west-
erner" from his midst, Arab
though the Catholic "western-
er" be, in precisely the same
way that he wants to oust the
foreign Jewish westerner from
Israel.
Indeed, in Lebanon his task
is harder than in Israel. In Is-
rael, he can speak of Jews as
foreigners and as westerners
without having to explain the
terms in the same way that he
must explain them in Lebanon,
where they seem to be mere
doggerel, hence religious, which
they are not, rather than rev-
olutionary, which they are.
UNTIL WE come to see
the war in these terms, then
we can not, for example, un-
derstand the OPEC meeting in
Vienna last month, when Arab
oil producers split off from La-
tin American and African oil
producers to discuss in private
sessions ways in which the Mos-
lem world can ultimately con-
front and triumph over Chris-
tian and other non-Moslem na-
tions.
(It would be interesting to
speculate on how the Christian
and other non-Moslem members
of OPEC felt about this.)
What is worse, we will con-
tinue to regard the Arabs as a
monolithic force in essence,
the French proposal does pre-
cisely this when the truth is
that there are differences
among Arabs as sharp as the
differences between, say, us
and the Soviet Union.
FROM A logistical point of
view, this deprives us of ex-
ploiting the split among the
OPEC members themselves or,
say, the antagonisms that Lyb-
ia's Qaddafi feels for Egypt's
Sadat, or that Syria's Assad
surely feels for Saudi Arabia's
Khalid.
All of this has meaning not
only for U.S. policy in the Mid-
dle East generally, but in Is-
rael specifically.
Similarly, this has meaning
for Israeli policy, as well, par-
ticularly since there are sig-
C^B
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When we recall that the word
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Page 14-A
vJewist F/criafiajn
Friday, May 28, 1976..
S
IE6AI NOTICE
4
TO:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-15549
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION
FOR
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN UK: THE MATTER OF
ADOPTION BY:
FRANK GONZALEZ
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
LAZARO RICARDO HERRERA
OI,IVA
AVKNIDA LAS PALMAS 11401
entrc BELLAVISTA y PRINCI-
PAL.
REPARTO DIEZMERO
GUANABACOA 10
HABANA. CUBA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Petition for Adop-
tion has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It
on Petitioner's Attorney. Marcelo M.
Agudo. 1647 8-W. 27th Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida 33146. and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of the above
styled Coyrt on or before June 25.
1976, otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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 T.HB JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Dade County.
Florida on this 14th Day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: B. LIPPS
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Marcelo M. Agudo
AQUDO, ANTON & PINEIRO
Attorneys for Petitioner
1647 S.W. 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3314S
5/21-28 6/4-11
r8 Across, 10 Dowr-i
LEGAL NOTKE
ECAl NOTICE
by Irv Brechner
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-4843 (Div. 17)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
CAPITOL FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
liOAN ASSOCIATIN OF DENVER,
a Colorado Hanking Institution.
Plaintiff,
vs.
JUAN A CHAVEZ and VKIIA C.
CHAVEZ, and HANK OP MIAMI, a
Florida Banking Corporation,
I defendants
TO: JUAN A, CHAVEZ and
V'ERA C. CHAVEZ
Republic of Panama
VOV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action lias been commenced
in foreclose a Montage on the follow-
ing real property, lying, being and
situate In Dail, Count v. Florida, and
inure particulaHv described as follows:
Lot |J, Block I. MONIQUE BUB-
DIVISION, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Plat Hook 98.
ai Pan 48, of the Public Records
of Made County, Flu."
Tins action has lieen filed against
you and you are required to serve a
copv of vour written defenses, if any.
to II on CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE,
whose address is L'IL'1 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Suite 4211. Coral Gables. Flor-
ida .1.1134 (Phone number:305-442-8624).
on or before the 85th day of June.
1976. and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either before serv-
ice on Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on the 14th day of May. 1976.
at Miami, Dade County. Florida.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: N. A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Plaintiff
tlti t'onee de I,eon Blvd.. Suite 420
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Phone: (305) 442-8624
G/11-J8 6/4-11
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. 76-15148
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The .Marriage of
TOM AS I). CKIJHK.
Pet it loner/Husband,
and
ADA B. CEDRE.
Respondent/ Wife.
To: ADA II CEDRE
Respondent
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required lo serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on DAVID M. BERNSTEIN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is LAW
OFFICES OF HAROLD ROSEN. 420
Lincoln Road. Suite 320. Miami Beach.
Fla 33139. and file the original with
the dark of the above styled court
on or before June 23. 1976: otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
hi THE JEWISH FIX)KIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12th day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cl.rk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
3/21-28 6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of HATTIES DECORATORS SERV-
ICE at 4340 S.W. 75 Avenue. Miami.
Fla. Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MARSH INDUSTRIES. INC.
a Fla. Corp.
DAVID R. WE1SSMAN
Attorney for applicant
6/21-28 6/4-11
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8 Punm noisemakers
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laiteleh
12 conducls services
along wtlh Rabbi
16 in Yiddish n s polilsai
17 a King ol Israel whose
name means comforter
18 in Yiddish il s neinlsi
called lo Torah
hi means going up
3 Passover song (2 wdsi
4 lown in which Fiddler
lakes place
5 m Yiddish it s ice;
7 European stew
10 one ot Potok s books
11 in Yiddish taier
means having an
expensive
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This puzzle may nnl be reproduced without
written permission ol the author
PUZZLE ANSWERS ON PAGE 13 B
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of THE EYE GLASS CENTER. INC.
at 6376 8.W. toth Terrace. Miami. Fla..
33144 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
GLORIA M. GARCIA
________ 5/21-28 6/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2602
Division 33
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX BRODIE.
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 MAX BRODIE. deceased. File
Number 76-2602. Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of
which is Dade County Courthouse. 73
West Flagler Street, Miami. Florida
33130. The personal representatives of
the estate arc Gertrude Samuels and
Ben Samuels, whose address Is 4634
Alton Road. Miami Beach. Florida.
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 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 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 mail one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons Interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
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
-r 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: May 21.
1976.
GERTRUDE SAMUELS
BEN SAMUELS
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Max Brodie
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
CYPEN A NEVINS
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Telephone: 532-4721
5/21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of MAGGIE'S SHOES at 2601 N.W. 5
Ave.. Miami. Fla. 33127 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk ot the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
LASIRA. CORP.
a Fla. Corp.
_____________________________5/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-3082
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IK ZACK. a/k/a
ISAAC ZACK
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 IK ZACK. a/k/a ISAAC ZACK.
deceased. File Number 76-3082. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flagler
St.. Miami. Florida. The personal rep-
resentative of the estate is HYMAN
VOGEL, whose address is 4141 Nau-
tilus Drive. Miami Beach. Florida.
33140. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are 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 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 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 WILT.
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: May 21.
1976.
HYMAN VOGEL
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of IK ZACK. a/k/a
ISAAC ZACK. Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HOWARD N. GALBUT. ESQUIRE
GALBUT A GALBUT
721 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 672-3100
1721-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of OAKR1DGE FARM at 61110 SW 125
Avenue. Miami. Fla. Intends to regis-
ter -said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
PATRICIA S. KARTER
.-./14-21-28 6/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PERSONALIZED PAPETRIES at
808 NE 125 St., North Miami. Fla.
33161 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
RITA H. BUKSTEL
5/14-21-28
NOTICE UNDtsn
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ELECTRICAL TECHNIQUES at
2091 N.W. 139th Street, Opa Locka.
Florida 33054 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
JU-MY-DA CORP.
2091 N.W. 139th Street
Opa Locka. Florida 33054
KURT VVELLISCH. ATTORNEY
AT LAW
Attorney for JU-MY-DA Corp.
161 Almerla Avenue. Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
<445-7954> 5/14-2.-28 6/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 76-13677
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
MAHFUZ AHMED.
Petitioner/Husband.
ANTOINETTE PETERS AHMED.
Respondent/Wife.
TO: ANTOINETTE PETERS AHMED
1569 Hills Street
Des Plalnes. Illinois 60016
YOU. ANTOINETTE PETERS AH-
MED, are hereby notified to file vour
defensive pleadings to this suit for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk
of the Court, and serve a copy on the
Petitioner's Attorney. DAVID P.
DITTMAR. of the law firm of MILL-
ER AND RUSSELL. 1408 Alnslev
Building. Miami. Florida 33132. on or
before 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)
5/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
6/4 in business under the fictitious nard*
of COCHI INVESTMENTS at 410 16 -
Street, Miami Beach. Fla.. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
TOMAS DATORRE, JR.
TOMAS DATORRE. SR.
f/14-21-28 6/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of TROPICAL INTERIORS at 4340
S.W. 7", Avenue. MJamL Fla.. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
MARSH INDUSTRIES. INC.
a Fla Corp.
DAVID R. WE1SS.MAN
Attorney for applicant
5/21-28 6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PRUDENTIAL INVESTMENT
CLUB at 6039 Collins Ave.. No. 1203.
MB.. Fla. Intend lo register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
CHRISTINE B. STONE
IDA MILLER
WILLIAM R. STEINBERG
ROBERT A. BOLEN
HARRY BERKLEY
5/21-28 6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of AMS COMPANY at 2490 N.W. 7th
Avenue. Miami. Fl. 33127 Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
Florida.
MARIO AMOROSO
MORRIS KLASS
^_____________5/21-28 6/4-11
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. 76-15591
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANTHONY DI SIMONE
Petitioner
CATHERINE DI SIMONE
Respondent.
TO: CATHERINE DI SIMONE
919 Casino Center Boulevard
Lai Vegas. Nevada
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copv of
your written defenses. If any. to R
on Harris J. Buchbinder, Esq.. Reise-
man. Buchbinder & Elegant. PA., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
. 5,WS?.t FlaK'er Street. Suite 900,
Mami, Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 25. 1976
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of METAL MAN at 3545 NW North
River Drive. Miami, Florida Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Surplus Sales. Inc.
By Irving Islcoff President
GERALD BILVERMAN
Attorney for applicant
.mo Roberts Building
Miami. Florida 33120
5/14-21-28 6/4
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 INNIS8
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-
tiagC lias been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
RAYMOND .1 WOLF, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1497 N.W.
7th Street. Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the clerk of the
ahoy., styled court on or before June
Uth. 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
5th day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
RAYMOND J. WOLF
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
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 PERRINE SHOPPING CENTER
at 1 through 650 Perrine Avenue. Per-
rine. Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
ARTHl'R FASTENBERG. as Trustee
(s) ARTHUR FASTENBKRi:
HORWICH & ZAGER P.A.
Attorneys for Arthur Fastenherg.
as Trustee
Suit, S0t2222 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
5/14-21-28 6/4
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-13936
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
HERTA LIDIA BARILLAS.
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
CESAR BARILLAS.
Respondent-Husband
, You. CESAR BARILLAS. RESI-
DENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby no-
tllfled to serve a copv of vour An-
swer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you. upon Wife's attor-
ney. GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ.. SIT
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
33136. and file original with Clerk of
. < ourt on or before June 11th 1976:
each week for four consecutive weeks "therwise the Petition will be confess-
'- THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIVN "d bv v<>"-
WITNESS my hand and the s
in
WITNESS" my hand" and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
14th day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit ( ourt Seal)
K":'klkoant"'''HBIXDKR*
I'll" City National Bank Building
25 W est Flagler Street
-Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 358-1615
Attorney for Petitioner
5/21-28
Dated this 30th dav of April. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
Bv: M HERRERA
Denutv Clerk
5/7-14-21-28
6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
'%"" ""d.^/.h- two foll
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
JJ N E. 125 Street. North Miami. Fla
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
TASHA CORP.
a Fla. Corn.
Victor H. Palluca. President
_________.^___ 6/7-14-21-2S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
fictitious namesTar OVATIONS"'^ "'"Elmed, |rf& Fo^ngVeTn
82PW"tT! al M J*!w" 35 SS,,nM und" W fictitious n'am of
Court. Miami. Fla. Intends to register pR'ETO-SOLIS PHOTOGRAPHY at
cuit co^8oV'nhihe <*'* < 'heC- ?,2" ? w Street. Miami FU?'
accoi tUSSaS Co"ny. Florida i?,1,!? ,internd81 t0 register said name
ACCOLADES FASHIONS. INC KiJL'rV C1.erk^f th Circuit Court of
a Fla. Corp Dadc County. Florida
' 5/7-H-H-28 *ORMA PRIETO-SOLI8


lay, May 28, 1976
*Jenistfkridiar
Page 15-A
tabin-Peres Feud Out in Open Demos, GOP Seek
Anti-Boycott Plank
In Both Platforms
Continued from Pane 1-A
Iportant sections of his own
|bor Party.
"source close to Kabin
newsmen Friday the Pre-
r felt that Peres had cited
at of context" statements
im the Haaretz article and
U made a tendentious and
Jotional attack. According to
i source, that was all Rabin
tnded to say in reply to Peres
he hoped the incident
jld now be closed,
feres was affronted by a
..iber of personal and political
narks attributed to Rabin.
THESE INCLUDED the al-
ted assertion by the Premier
at he was not dominated by
Defense Minister as he
timed former Premier Golda
eir had been dominated by
jshe Dayan during her ad-
nistration.
*abin also reportedly ex-
essed the wish that the Pre-
fer be empowered to fire a
Lbinet minister. Under present
taeli law this cannot be done.
Peres retorted that Rabin
aid fire his ministers by re-
tiring himself, thereby dis-
fving the government. Peres
took angry issue with Ra-
j's reported belief that the
fi wing of the Labor Party
which Peres and his pre-
essor, Dayan, are leaders
not as strong as it once was.
JUT THE Defense Minister
ned his sharpest attack at
Jbin's policies with regard to
vish settlement on the West
knk. He demanded to know
hat right Rabin had to say
at Kirvat Arba was a mistake
kd, by implication, that Upper
azareth was a mistake. Kiryat
tba is a Jewish enclave adja-
Int to the Arab town of He-
on established by Orthodox
Itionalists some years ago.
|UDper Nazareth is a Jewish
adjacent to Nazareth, in
klilee, the largest Arab town
Israel.
Rabin had told a meeting of
key members of the Labor
Party's moshavim section last
week that the money and effort
the government had expended
on Kiryat Arba could have been
used to better advantage in the
Gush Etzion area midway be-
tween Jerusalem and Hebron.
THE PREMIER noted that a
large number of flats were va-
cant in Kiryat Arba and there
was no apparent desire by Is-
raelis to move into the enclave.
He asserted that Kiryat Arba's
failure proved that it had been
a mistake to develop Jewish ap-
pendages to major Arab popula-
tion centers.
Rabin also told the same meet-
ing that his government gen-
erally adhered to the settle-
ment policies of Mrs. Meir's
government which are based on
a fundamental readiness for ter-
ritorial concessions. Peres angri-
ly demanded to know by what
right the Premier could speak
of Israel's readiness for large-
scale withdrawals from the West
Bank.
Peres claimed that the Rabin
government was, in fact, going
beyond the settlement policy of
the Meir government.
HE SAID that in addition to
Jewish settlements in the Jor-
dan Valley, the present regime
supports Jewish settlements, for
security reasons, on the eastern-
most ridge of the Samarian high-
lands.
This, he said, meant that the
government is irrevocably op-
posed to ceding territory west
of the Jordan River to any for-
eign government.
Peres maintained that in the
interests of security, Israel
should in fact permanently re-
tain the entire Samaria region.
Rabin has said that to do so
would deprive Israel of its cred-
ibility as a negotiating partner
in future peace talks with the
Arabs.
RABIN also accused the Li-
kud opposition of hypocrisy in
supporting the Gush Emunim
squatters at Kadum. He pointed
out that Likud's predecessor,
Gahal, a member of Premier
Meir's national unity coalition
of 1967-70, had supported set-
tlement policies that excluded
the Arab populated Samarian
highlands.
Peres' broadside against Rabin
prompted Likud to submit an
urgent motion in the Knesset
calling for the resignation of the
government on grounds that it
could not function with the Pre-
mier and Defense Minister con-
stantly at odds. The Labor Party
leadership is obviously cog-
nizant of the perils of continued
disunity within party ranks.
MRS. MEIR, who was invited
to come out of retirement last
year to participate in top Labor
Party leadership forums as a
"new face" and unifying influ-
ence, reportedly felt insulted by
Rabin's alleged remark that she
had deferred to her Defense
Minister.
She was said to have told
close associates over the week-
end that she would no longer
attend party meetings. She was
unexpectedly absent from
Thursday night's Labor Align-
ment meeting.
It had been called as part of
the continuing discussion be-
tween Labor and Mapam over
whether the latter would remain
in the Alignment.
THAT MATTER, vital to the
Alignment's future, was all but
drowned out by Peres' attack on
Rabin. The Defense Minister re-
fused pleas by Zarmi to "stick
to the agenda."
Political observers here be-
lieve that Rabin is deliberately
seeking a show-down with Pe-
res. The Defense Minister has
picked up the gauntlet and no
amount of persuasion and ap-
peals for party unity can avert
a fight to the finish, between
the two ministers, they said.
tudent Visa Policy to Change
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department's
year policy of granting diplomatic visas to students from
di Arabia and Kuwait wishing to study in the United
tes is to be terminated within six months, Rep. Joshua
Eilberg (D., Pa.) announced.
ilberg, chairman of the
citizen to request a federal
court injunction to stop the
State Department from issuing
such visas with their special
privileges to students.
?use subcommittee on im-
jration, citizenship and
;rnational law, said he
received "personal as-
rances" to this effect in a
\er from Secretary of State
iry A. Kissinger follow-
[Eilberg's discussions with
^e Department senior of-
als. The Kissinger letter
not disclosed.
ASCRIBING the practice as
al, Eilberg has been seek-
an end to it since last Octo-
[in his official capacity by
lunicating with the De-
ments of State and Justice
the Immigration and Nat-
zation Service.
a personal action to ter-
|te it, the Congressman
ired documentation as a
When he asked for termina-
tion, a statement issued by Eil-
berg said, "the State Depart-
ment responded that the peo-
ple and governments involved
would be offended so nothing
could be done."
ACCORDING to State De-
partment estimates, Eilberg
said, some 5,000 persons now
in the United States would be
affected by the termination.
They now have A-2 visas which
should only be given. Eilberg
said, "to official representa-
rry one* in a whila
'amous Restaurant
i* born...We ware
born in 1945
Com tnjoy our ir\*m*1tona*f
famous cuinne
I WASHINGTON AVENUE
IAMI BEACH 531-3967
Friendly Club Celebrates
Israel's Independence
The Miami Friendly Social
Club well celebrate Israel's 28th
anniversary of independence on
May 30 at the Israelite Temple.
All proceeds go to the Israel
Emergency Fund.
Club president is Max Gar-
shag. Mrs. Ray Rossack is vice
president, Mrs. Blanch Klein is
treasurer, Kalman Friedberg is
recording secretary, Pouline
Friedberg is financial secretary,
Marrv Sarkin is corresponding
secretary, Joe Shkolsky is chair-
man and Mrs. Goldie Garshag,
the Sunshine Lady, is publicity
chairman.
tives of foreign governments
such as middle grade embassy
employes and members of trade |
and military missions."
Under the Kissinger letter,
these students will have their
visas converted to the "F-2"
(foreign student) and "E-J"
(cultural exchange student)
classifications which cover the
other 80,000 foreign students
in the United States, Eilberg
said.
"This means they will have
to follow the rules and regula-
tions which govern the activ-
ities of all other foreign stu-
dents and they will not have
the privileges accorded them
by their present status," he
said.
THE STUDENTS from Ku-
wait and Saudi Arabia will now
have to prove, Eilberg said,
they have been accepted by an
accredited school in the United
States, attend classes regular-
ly, maintain a passing grade
average and file required form.'
from the Immigration and Nat-
uralization Service and report
their presence annually.
The State Department will
issue A-2 visas to students who
have already applied for them
until Aug. 31, Eilberg said, but
they and those who already
have them, will be required to
exchange them for F and J
visas by Oct. 31.
Extensions will be granted
where a student can show that
he filled out the proper forms
but faced delays beyond his
control, Eilberg said. But he
warned that the immigration
service will monitor the
change-over to insure com-
pliance and those failing to
make the visa change would be
faced with immediate deporta-
tion.
PHILADELPHIA (JTA) The B'nai B'rith will ask
the Democratic and Republican parties to give "forthright
and unambiguous" support in their 1976 Presidential plat-
forms to federal legislation that would make it illegal for
American firms to comply with the Arab boycott against
Israel, the B'nai B'rith's administrative committee an-
nounced at its semiannual meeting here.
The action was one of a series of proposals on foreign
and domestic issues in which B'nai B'rith will seek bipar-
tisan support during this election year.
DAVID M. BLUMBERG, president of B'nai B'rith, said
that "a strong and enforceable" anti-boycott law is needed
"to put a damper on Arab economic warfare which has co-
erced American corporations and banks into flouting U.S.
policies and interests."
Blumberg added that the "foreign policy plans by ei-
ther party which call for Middle East peace measures but
ignore the Arab boycott's subversion of American national
interests would be self-weakening and open to challenge."
Red Magen David
In Aid to Italy
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's Red Magen David dis-
patched four tons of emergency supplies for the earthquake
victims in northern Italy over the weekend.
Prof. Moshe Many, chairman of the Red Magen David,
said additional supplies would be sent when the Italian
Red Cross, consisted of tents, cots and blankets, items given
THE FIRST RELIEF shipment, consigned to the Italian
Red Cross, consisted of tents cots and blankets, items given
top priority by the Italian authorities. The Red Magen David
has offered medical equipment and blood plasma.
Last year the Red Magen David sent relief supplies
to disaster areas in Turkey, Thailand and Guatemala.
tfW
f$3
r*

H1
1A&9
iMS
rO/>
i Oi
siO1
OHOtR

n- ***Sn**
ROYAL HUNGARIAN EBBRESTAURANT
To Accommodate Our Many Friends And Patrons
We Are Now Open With Our Low Summer Prices
Serving Delicious Dinners Fridays and Sundays
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
SABRA KOSHER
RESTAURANT
Direct from
SABRA KOSHER RESTAURANT
flSRA^IJENTiRTAT?5fENTl
I WEEKENDS I
FLY
KOSHER
OPEN DAILY
4 P.M.
* INTERNATIONAL CUISINE *
VALET SERVICE FREE PARKING
Closed Friday Open After Sundown Sat.
601 WASHINGTON AVE.,
MIAMI BEACH 531-6739 531-6730


T
Eage 16-A
*Jenisii Her Mian
Friday, May 28, 1976
NORTON TIRE CO.
WHERE YOU ARE THE IMPORTANT ONE!
Back in 1924 my father, Louis E. Pallot, started Norton
Tire Company on a simple business philosophy.
Treat the customer right and he'll be back. We are still
a family business... now with 22 stores throughout Florida
...still following that advice. We strive to give you the
best product, the best price and the best service every
time. We appreciate your business. At Norton Tire
Company you are the important one. Ron, Howard and
I guarantee it.
ItetzZr&lDt
NORTON S PALLOT
President
WE CARRY
ONLY THE VERY
FINEST PRODUCTS
FOR YOUR CAR
BE Goodrich
MICHELIN
STEEL BELTED RADIALS
I.R.I.
ALL STEEL RADIAL
THE 50,000 MILE TIRE
Plus our own line
of specially priced
private label
tires offering you
excellent service
at the lowest price.
BEGoodrich
STEEL
BELTED
SAVE FROM
10.20
15.20
RADIAL
WHITEWALLS PER TIRE
SIZE
CR78-14
DR78-14
ER78-14
FR78-14
GR78-14
HR78-14
GR78-15
HR78-15
JR78-15
LR78-15
NORTON TIRE COs LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with
any new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire
Co. return it. along with your original invoice, within
90 days of the date of purchase, and your money will be
refunded m full no questions asked1 Commercial ve-
hicles excluded
REGULAR SALE PRICE
50.68 39.93
52 88 41.66
55.27 43.55
57 68 45.44
60.22 47.45
63.37 49.93
63.22 49.81
64.97 51.19
67.15 71.67 52.91 56.47 !
EXPERTLY TRAINED
STAFF OF
MECHANICS
FOR YOUR CAR CARE
WHEEL BALANCE
ALIGNMENT
BRAKES
STEERING
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FOR DISC BRAKES
Install new Delco
(not rebuilt) front wheel
disc pads
Check rotors & calipers
Repack outer front wheel
bearings (if needed)
Adjust and bleed brakes
(if needed)
Add brake fluid (if needed)
Check & Adjust rear brakes
COMPACT & INTERMEDIATE CARS
$
29
95
LUXURY CARS
$34 95
BUDGETTERMS
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WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANKAMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 NW 27th Ave 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 NW 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700NE 163 SI 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH OADE
9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIOQE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
WEST MIAMI
Bird 4 Galloway Rds 552 6656
HOMESTEAO
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State Rd 7 987-0450
FT. LmUOERDALE
1740 E Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd 1 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Blvd 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21 St Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
3620 E Colonial Dr 896-1141
WINTER PARK
881 S. Orlando Ave. 645-5305
DAYTONA BEACH
90T Volusia Ave. 255-74*7
NAPLES
2085 E Tamlaml Tr 774-4443
t
*


I
Jewish Flor idian
=f==PFT5ndF- Friday, May 28, 1976
Section B
IHF Women's Economics Seminar
Is a Guide to Complex Subject
A seminar for women who
want to know more about man-
aging their money will be held
he Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion (IHF) of South Florida
Tuesday, June 8, at the Fon-
laincbleau Hotel as part of its
Day of Solidarity with the Wom-
4 Israel.
Women's Economics 1976'
will offer women of the com-
munity an opportunity for guid-
ance in understanding the corn-
problems of financial man-
ment today." Lillian (Mrs.
11 Kronish, general chair-
of the IHF Women's Day.
said.
"It is important that today's
woman increase her knowledge
of money matters," Mrs. Kro-
nish continued, "since she is
called upon to make money
management decisions which in
the past were usually made bv
men."
The Day of Solidarity is be-
ing presented in association
with the Pioneer Women Coun-
cil of South Florida, and will
culminate with a luncheon fea-
turing an address by Vivian
(Mrs. Simcha) Dinitz, wife of
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States.
HEADING the panel of finan-
DR. STEIN
cial specialists at the seminar
is Carol Rutgers Mathews, fi-
nancial columnist of The New
York Post. Sharing the platform
will be Dr. Sol Stein, national
IHF president and personal fi-
nancial planning consultant, and
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, Mi-
ami Beach attorney and special-
ist in estate planning and taxes.
Harriet (Mrs. Milton) Green,
Pioneer Women president, will
CAJE, WZO Cosponsoring
Israel Seminar for Educators
JUDGE SHAPIRO
moderate the seminar panel,
which will deal with such topics
as "Managing One's Savings,"
"Searching for Financial Se-
curity," "The Lure of Wall
Street," "Estate and Tax Prob-
lems for Today's Woman" and
"Women's Will Power."
Participating in the planning
of the IHF Women's Day are
Mildred (Mrs. Philip) Sahl,
president of the Histadrut Wom-
en's Council, and Ruth (Mrs.
Herbert) Shapiro, hostess chair-
man.
Reservations must be made in
advance through the Histadrut
Foundation office on Lincoln
Rd.
The first Seminar in Israel
for Jewish educators of South
Florida, conducted under the
auspices of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education in coop-
eration with the Department of
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization, is
scheduled for Jury 18 to Aug. 9.
The seminar will include
lectures, concentrated short
courses, visits to educational in-
stitutions, and special tours
throughout the country.
Subject areas of the mini-
courses concentrate on the
teaching of Hebrew, Bible and
Israel. Lectures will be devoted
to political, social and religious
issues in Israel, the relationship
of Israel and the Diaspora, sig-
nificant educational projects in
Israel, and the contrasting roles
of the Jewish educator in Israel
and America.
Scholarships for the seminar
have been arranged through the
Department of Education and
Culture under the direction of
Dr. Abraham Cannes, and the
Louis Schwartzman Scholarship
Fund headed by its chairman,
Jacob Katzman. Cost of the tour
to teachers has been set at $800.
While most of the teachers
will be from the South Florida
area, educators from other U.S.
communities will be included.
Lectures and classes on the
tour will be in English and He-
brew. The base for the group is
Kiryat Anavim, on the outskirts
of Jerusalem. The program is
credited bv the Board of Li-
cense of the CAJE toward the
securing and maintaining of the
Temporary and Continuing He-
brew Teacher License. Further
inquiries about the program
should be directed to Rabbi Shi-
mon Azulay at the CAJE office.
Beth Israel Sisterhood
Elects Officers
Regina (Mrs. Fred) Wang has
been reelected president of the
Beth Israel Sisterhood for 1976-
77. The installation and donor
luncheon is scheduled for Tues-
day, June 1, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Kosher Steak House. Rabbi
Mordechai Shapiro will be the
installing officer.
Officers to be installed, in
addition to Mrs. Wang, are: vice
president, Gail Gordon; life
membership and membership
chairmen; Dora Heiman and
Pearl Schwartz; program chair-
men: Barbara Shapiro and Jean-
ette Bash; treasurer: Nettie
Stern; financial secretary, Rose
Kotler; recording secretry: Her-
mia Reinhard; and correspond-
ing secretary: Bertha Kwalwas-
ser.
National B'nai B'rith membership awards
were presented recently to area young
men for their efforts and service in the
development and growth of new lodges.
Above, from left are executive vice presi-
dents Tod Aronovitz, Mitzvah Lodge;
Milton Friedman, Bernard Baruch Lodge;
Lewis S. Sadowsky, Miami Lakes Lodge;
charter presidents Bernard Berkow, Mi-
ami Lakes Lodge; Mike Green, Naranja
Lakes-Homestead Lodge; Robbie Klein,
L'Chaim Lodge; and Neil D. Littauer, pro-
gramming vice president, Mitzvah Lodge.
Other award recipients were Stan Ber-
shad, L'Chaim Lodge programming vice
president; Naranja Lakes Homestead
Lodge executive vice president Irwin
Plancher; and Lee J. Syrop, program-
ming vice president, Mitzvah Lodge.
i
At the 38th annual meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation the Stanley C. Myers Presidents' Leadership
Award was presented to Barry T. Gurland (2nd from
left) of North Mami Beach and Maxine E. Schwartz
(2nd from right) of North Dade by outgoing Federation
president Harry B. Smith (right). GMJF founding pres-
ident Stanley C. Myers (left), for whom the Award was
rededicated, was chairman of the annual meeting.
Original bronze sculptures by James Lewk were pre-
sented to outgoing Greater Miami Jewish Federation
president Harry B. Smith (left) and campaign chairman
L. Jules Arkin (2nd from right) at the Federation's 38th
annual meeting on May 19. Presenting the honors were
newly installed GMJF president Morton Silberman (2nd
from left) and annual meeting chairman Stanley C.
Myers, who was founding president of the Federation
in 1938.____________________________________
Miami Men's ORT Honoring
Shulnian, Rosen and Gordon
Benjamin I. Shulman, chair-
man of the board of Intercon-
tinental Bank of Miami Beach;
Mayor Harold Rosen of Miami
Beach, cochairman of the Flor-
ida Committee for Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity of Israel; and State Sen.
Jack D. Gordon will be honored
June 9 by the Greater Miami
Men's Chapter of American
ORT Federation.
The 8 p.m. meeting in the
civic auditorium of American
Savings and Loan Association,
1200 Lincoln Road, is free and
open to the public, according to
Dewey Knapp, chapter presi-
dent.
The event will mark the or-
ganization's joint salute to the
200th anniversary of America's
independence and the State of
Israel's 28th birthday, Knapp
said.
AN ACTIVE leader of Tem-
pi Emanu-El. B'nai B'rith. the
Anti-Defamation League, Bar-
Ilan University and the Miami
Beach Symphony Orchestra,
Shulman will be honored for his
years of service to the commu-
nity and to Israel. He is an hon-
orary trustee of ORT, which has
more than 80 vocational and
general education schools in Is-
rael.
Principal speakers will be
Mayor Rosen and honorary ORT
trustee Leonard Zilbert, a vice
president of Temple Emanu-El.
Rabbi Dr. David Raab will of-
fer the invocation and benedic-
tion. There will be professional
entertainment, a door prize and
refreshments, Knapp said.
In addition to Shulman and
Gordon, other honorary trustees
of ORT expected to participate
in the nrogram include Morris
N. Broad. Vice Mavor Leonard
Haber and Alan E. Master.
Historical Society Holds Elections
The .Jewish Historical Society
of South Florida elected the fol-
lowing officers at its annual
meeting on May 13: Seymour B.
Liebman. president; Marcia
Kanner and David Mesnekoff.
vice presidents; Harriet Green,
secretary; and Elsie Segal treas-
urer. Barton Udell, chairman of
the executive committee.
The board of directors in-
cludes James Aberman. M. Jay
Berliner, Sylvan Cole, Dr. Bruce
A. Lohof, Natalie B. Lyons,
Faith Mesnekoff, the Hon. Theo-
dore Nelson, Beatrice Peskoe,
Samuel S. Rosen, Arthur Rosi-
chan, Rabbi Charles M. Rubel,
Gerald Schwartz, .loan W.
Schwartzman, Ruth Sholes
Sampson Sholes. Miriam Sirkin,
Harold Thurman and Mitzi
Weiss
A special feature of the meet
ing was an address by Stanley
C. Myers, founding president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and past president of the
Jewish Community Council of
Welfare Funds, and a founder
and oast president of the Jack-
son Memorial Hospital Land
Trust. Myers' talk described
founding of the Federation,
which brought order and or-
ganization to the many Jewish
agencies in Dade County.


Dana 1/1 A
Page 4-B
+Je*ist Fterid Ian
Friday, May 28, 1976
Temple Menorah Elects
Officers and Board Members
Paul Kasden was unanimous-
ly elected president of Temple
Menorah at a general member-
ship meeting. He succeeds Carl
Rosenberg, who served a two-
year term and was named hon-
orary board chairman.
Elected as officers for this
vear are Jack Burstein, Dr.
Morton Korn, Sheldon Lelchuk,
Rafael Kravec and Gidale Fel-
denkreis, vice presidents; Er-
nest Oldak, secretary; Isidore
Wollowick, treasurer; Joel Gray,
financial secretary; and Sidney
H. Savelle, assistant financial
secretary.
THE NEWLY elected board
of directors includes Anita Bur-
styn, Irving H. Cypers, Marvin
Greenwald, Abraham Huppert,
Philip Israel, Isidoro Lerman,
.Dr. Norman Liebman, Jay How-
ard Linn, Morton Packard, Ha-
rold Rosenstein, Melvin Safra,
Leon Salzverg, Abraham Savel-
le. Edgar Schraub, Jacob S. Sie-
el, Nathan S. Vlock and Dr.
Selwyn Willig.
Also Ronald Baron. Hyman
Bergson, Michael Bregman,
Sam Burstyn. Arthur Berkey.
Isidore Denburg, Aron Drach-
man, Abraham Eienbaum. Abra-
ham Grunhut, Harvey Hartman.
Alfred Kaplan. Elynor Katzen.
Joseph Schmukler. Julio Schnia-
doski. Sam Schwartzbaum, Wil-
liam Sisenwine and Salomon
Terner.
Members of the board of
trustees, who will serve in ad-
visory capacities and as chair-
men of committees, are Robert
L. Siegel, honorary president;
Dr. Samuel Greenfield, Joseph
Mansbach. Charles Sommer and
Herman Oberman, honorary
vice presidents.
Also David Alper, Ben Bot-
winick, David Canter, Harry
Carman, Louis DeCoyeny, Mur-
ray Friedman, Nathaniel Glick-
man, Harry Knight, Jerry Lel-
chuk, Joe Rubin, Sam Shiftman,
Jerry Sussman, Louis Wertlieb
and Irwin Zuckerman.
Kasden, who came here from
New Haven in 1970, is the own-
er of several hotels and is vice
president of the Hotel Associa-
tion of Miami Beach, as well as
on the board of several civic
organizations.
Rabbi David C. Kogen, vice chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America, congratulates Laurie
Farber, who received a Master's degree at May 9 com-
mencement exercises. With them are Edwin Phillip Far-
ber, her husband, who was ordained, and Arthur How-
ard Yavelberg, who received his Bachelor's degree.
Rabbi Farber has accepted appointment as rabbi of Tem-
ple Samu-El of Miami.

Metro Mayor Steve Clark proclaimed April 28 as Yetta
Cohen Day in Metropolitan Dade County. A resident at
the Miami Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged, Yetta
Cohen celebrated her 102nd birthday with her family
and friends and cake and punch.
"V*
I
m Mm*
At the Shaare Zedek Hospital of Jerusa-
lem annual dinner in late April Louis
Hirsch was the recipient of the Maimoni-
des Award for his service to the institu-
tion. Above (from left) are Mrs. Matthew
Zuckerman, Dr. Zuckerman, regional
chairman Louis Hirsch, Mrs. Hirsch, Mrs.
Mark Denburg and dinner chairman Mark
Denburg.

-2 Israel Histadrut Foundation
\\yiij requests the pleasure of your company at its
fllffp Day of Solidarity
With The Women of Israel
Special Guest
Mrs. Simcha Dinitz
Wi 'e of Israel's Ambassador
to the United States
TUESDAY JUNK S. 1976
I loK'l I'oiltdllK'bk'.Hl
1(1:M) A M Seminar on
"Women s Economics l')7b
Guest Panelist: Carol Mathews
Business and Financial Analyst.
New York Posi
Moderator: Harriet Green
12 30 PM Festive Luncheon
Lillian Kronish
Chairman
Presented in association with the Pioneer Women Council of South Florida
Participants:
DR. LEON KRONISH DR. SOL STEIN
JUDGE HERBERT SHAPIRO MRS. PHILIP SAHL
Couvert: $5 Gentlemen Welcome Dietary Lows
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i
Friday, May 28, 1976
f
Hebrew Academy Women Plan
Imma Luncheon for June 2
*Jeniti ffcricfiarr?
Page 5-B
The annual Imma (Mother)
luncheon of the Hebrew Acad-
emy Women will be hosted on
Wednesday, June 2, at noon by
Rabbi and Mrs. Alexander S.
Gross at their Miami Beach
home.
All life members of the He-
brew Academy a position at-
tained by payment of $126
have been invited to the lunch-
eon, according to Irene (Mrs.
Leonard) Adler, president of
the Hebrew Academy Women.
The organization supports the
scholarship program of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy, the South's largest Hebrew
day school.
To become an Imma, the He-
brew word for mother, a wom-
an must contribute a minimum
of $126 additional. Mrs. Frances
B. Schnur is chairperson of the
luncheon, and will be among
women to receive special Imma
plaques.
Jennie (Mrs. Adolph) Blank
and Mrs. Etta Schiff will receive
special awards from Mrs. Adler
at the luncheon, in addition to
their Imma plaques.
Other honorees include Flo-
rence (Mrs. I. H.) Abrams, Mrs.
Shoshannah Spector Asness, De
De (Mrs. Alan) Cohen, Fanny
(Mrs. Louis) Dublin, Ruth (Mrs.
Melvin) Feit, Sylvia (Mrs. Bern-
ard) Edelstein, Evelyn (Mrs.
George) Goldbloom, Leah (Mrs.
C. M.) Kagan, Mrs. Otilia Kel-
lerman, Helen (Mrs. Morris)
Lipp, Frances (Mrs. Louis) Ma-
kofsky, Sylvia (Mrs. Oscar)
Mamber, Beckie (Mrs. Sam)
Reinhard, Mrs. Ann Schmidt
and Charlotte (Mrs. Max) Stitch.
Weishnus H.S. Graduating Class
To Hear Address by Rabbi Gross
Rabbi Installs
Sisterhood Officers
Officers and board members
of the Beth David Sisterhood
were installed on May 26 with
Rabbi Sol Landau, spiritual
leader, presiding.
Officers include: Phyllis Lear-
ner, president; Shelley Berg-
man, cultural vice president;
Marilyn Simon, membership,
vice president; Gail Tescher,
ways and means vice president;
Bonna Hellman, youth vice
president; Ilene Hyams, record-
ing secretary; Faye Abramowitz,
corresponding secretary; Judy
Portnoy, treasurer; F r i t z i e
Scherr. association treasurer;
Weslee Krissel, membership
secretary; Diana Bailey; parlia-
mentarian; and Elayne Tend-
rich. advisor.
Elected to the board were
Priscilla Adler, Lucille Alter-
man, Millie Braverman, Mar-
iean Buckner, Bibi Fishman, Pi
Marko, Iris Medvin, Margaret
Olkes. Marion Shulevitz, Mae
Selig. Linda Spiegelman and
Addi Tvtell.
Delegates to the congregation
board are Shelley Bergman and
Gail Tescher.

1
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wolf (left) recently hosted a meet-
ing at their Keystone Point home for the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund. Among the North Miami Jewish
community leaders participating were Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Held (rght), also of Keystone Point. Mrs. Held
is North Dade Chairman for the GMJF Women's Division.
Graduation exercises of the
Olga and Margaret Weishaus
High School for Girls of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy will be held on Wednesday,
June 2, at 8 p.m. in the Hebrew
Academy auditorium.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal, will address the grad-
uates of the South's largest He-
brew girls high school.
Valedictorian is Sara Esque-
nazi, and Deborah Goldring is
salutatorian. Other honor grad-
uates include Wendy Dreer,
Mindy Heller, Jeanette Himel-
stein, Chana Mandelbaum, Sa-
rah Resnick, Chana Schlussel-
berg. Beryl Slomovitz, Sharon
Weissman and Debra Wittels.
The graduates will present an
original cantata. Rabbi Shimon
Azulay. associate principal, will
present awards and Mrs. Sherry
Solomon, dean of girls, will pre-
sent diHomas.
Joseph Weishaus, patron of
the school, will award special
citations to several of the grad-
uates on behalf of the Hebrew
Academy.
Singles Moke Sandwiches
Beth Am Singles will have a
"Do-It-Yourself" sandwich party
followed by a discussion about
Common Cause led by Pat Riley
on Sunday, May 30, ai 6:30 p.m.
at the temple.
Happy Birthday,
Chavura Mitzvah!
Chavura Mitzvah, Temple Is-
rael's association of synagogue
congregants, will celebrate its
second birthday on Sunday,
June 6.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot and
other guests will get together at
the home of Joan and Stan
N-edell to celebrate the begin-
ning of their Jewish fellowship's
third vear.
Marilvn and Bill Klinger and
Ruth Greenfield will offer mu-
sical entertainment on cello,
clarinet and piano.
Yiddish Circle
Plans Concerts
The Yiddish Literary and Cul-
tural Circle is holding a con-
cert for the benefit of orphaned
Israeli children on Saturday
evening at 7 at the Washington
Federal auditorium, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave.
On Thursday, June 10, at 7
n.m. there will be a concert and
meeting at the community cen-
ter on Meridian Ave.
CHILD CARE
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1 ><>I
Page 6-B
+Jewistnuridk*n
Friday, May 28, 1976
Beth Torah Sending Youths
Across U.S. and to Israel
Beth Torah Congregation will
send 11 of its young people on
United Synagogue Youth pro-
grams touring the United States
and Israel.
"USY on Wheels," which will
leave from New York and Los
Angeles, will take Danny Et-
tinger, Jim Fried, Allen Kopel-
man, Andrea Phillips and Mark
Weinberg on a 46-day bus tour
of the United States. They will
meet USYers in big cities and
small towns from coast to coast.
The five Beth Torah youths
will leave New York on dif-
ferent buses, each with its own
itinerary.
Buses leaving from Los An-
geles will go north into Canada
or south into Mexico. The itin-
eraries are unknown to the
"Wheelniks" until June.
THE USY on Wheels program
is a total experience of inten-
sive Jewish living with educa-"
tional and social programming
within the framework of United
Synagogue Youth. Classes in
Judaism directly related to the
experience of the trip are held
each dav and are supplemented
by special interest seminars.
' Janet Greenhut, Eileen Had-
dad, Frances Lipp and Fayanne
Lipschitz will spend the sum-
mer touring Israel, working on
a kibbutz and doing archaeolog-
ical work. The "pilgrims" will
stay in hotels and youth vil-
lages and have the opportunity
to relate to daily life in Israel,
to observe the blending of di-
verse backgrounds into a united
people and understand the facts
and problems of Israel.
Janet Segal and Rhonda Park-
er will attend USY-sponsored
Camp Ramah Seminar in Israel.
Jackson's West Wing
Is Dsdicattd
The West Wing of Jackson
Memorial Hospital was dedicat-
ed at ceremonies on May 16.
William Singer, chairman of the
Public Health Trust, the hospi-
tal's governing body, attended
along with U.S. Congressman
Paul Rogers (D., W. Palm
Beach). ,
The West Wing is the first
step in the $88.4 million Health
Care Facilities Development
part of the bond issue approved
in 1972 by Dade voters. It will
eventually have 370 beds, re-
placing those in the hospital's
antiquated wards.
Chancellor of Tel Aviv U.
To Attend Abramowitz Fete
MARTIN HOCHMAN is one
of three persons whose ap-
pointments to the State
Board of Independent Post-
Secondary Vocational, Tech-
nical, Trade and Business
Schools were recently con-
firmed by the Florida Sen-
ate. He is president of the
South Miami Merchants
Association and a member
of the Kings Bay Yacht and
Tennis Club.
Dr. George S. Wise, chancel-
lor of Tel Aviv University, will
participate in the 25th anniver-
sary banquet honoring Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz on Saturday
evening. June 5, at the Carillon
Hotel. The announcement was
made by Isidore Wollowick and
Gidale Feldenkreis, anniversary
cochairmen.
Dr. Wise, who was president
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University and chair-
man of the board of governors
of the Hebrew University from
1953 to 1962. founded Tel Aviv
University in 1962 and was
president during its first de-
cade.
Rabbi Abramowitz was ap-
pointed Assistant to the Presi-
dent of Tel Aviv University for
American students' enrollment
during 1968-69, for which Dr.
Wise named him Honorary Fel-
low of Tel Aviv University.
DR. WISE received his Ph.D.
in sociology and political sci-
ence from Columbia University
and honorary doctoral degrees
from Hebrew^ Tel Aviv and Fur-
man Universities. In October,
1975, the government of Mexico
awarded Dr. Wise the Order of
the Aztec Eagle, the highest
rank bestowed on a civilian, for
his contribution to promoting
cultural, scientific and eco-
nomic relations between Mexico
and Israel.
Several institutions in Israel
have been endowed in honor of
Dr. Wise and his family the
Florence and George Wise Au-
ditorium at the Hebrew Univer-
sity, the Chaim Rosenberg
School of Jewish Studies at Tel
Aviv University, the Scheiweis
Chair of Yiddish Language, and
the George S. Wise Center for
Alive Studies.
Dr. Wise was also president
and founder of Clal. board
chairman of the Jewish Tele-
ANSWERS: Salvador, Solomon, Russell, Nones,
Hays, Minis, Phillips, Franks, Jacobs, Pollock, Bush,
Abrams. _____.
Dr Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sho-
lom, presented a plaque of appreciation, affection and
esteem on behalf of the Sisterhood to Shirley (Mrs. Irv-
ing) Miller, its president since 1973. Some 200 women
attended the annual Spring luncheon, proceeds from
which go to the Beth Sholom Library. Linda (Mrs. Jon)
Serbin was chairman of the luncheon at which Mrs.
Miller was honored as Woman of the Year.
f
DR. GEORGE W. WISE
graphic Agency and president
of Israel-American Chamber of
Commerce.
"We consider Dr. Wise's par-
ticipation in the anniversary
banquet a great tribute to Rabbi
Abramowitz," said Paul Kasden,
newly elected president of Tem-
ple Menorah. "We have always
regarded our rabbi as the spirit-
ual leader of our temple and as
a servant of the State of Israel."
Sol Vogel, immediate past president of B'nai B'rith Ded-
ication Lodge in North Miami, was named the year's
outstanding Dade County lodge president and present-
ed with the President's Cup of Fulfillment. Accepting
the cup from its sponsor, Sid Ritter of North Miami
Beach (right), was Irving Lederman, president of Ded-
ication Lodge. The award was made at the recent in-
stallation of officers of the B'nai B'rith Council of South
Florida Lodges.
Beth Tov Elects Officers
Officers recently elected by
Temple Beth Tov include David
Moskowitz, president; Abe Rose,
first vice president; Max Spie-
gel, treasurer; Sara Fish, finan-
cial secretary; Rose H. Rose,
recording secretary; and Ann
Hochman, corresponding secre-
tary.
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Friday, May 28, 1976
vJewisti #fcridiaui
Page 7-B
f
American Mizrachi Women Meet
Shalvah Chapter's installation
will be at the Tarleton Hotel on
Tuesday, June 1, at a 10 a.m.
brunch, with a hat fashion show
by Thelma. Officers for the com-
ing season are Arlene Ditchek,
Elaine Dobin and Lana Gold-
berg, presidium; Susan Cohen,
executive vice president and
chairman of the executive
board; Nina Schechter, vice
president and chairman of fund-
raising; Roslyn Ness, vice presi-
dent and chairman of member-
ship and life membership; Nancy
Bloom, treasurer; Gilda Bur-
stein, recording secretary; Judy
Wiener, corresponding secre-
tary; and Rita Rustler, social
secretary.
ft ? -h
Hadar Chapter president Lil-
lian Chabner has called the sea-
son's final meeting for Thurs-
day, June 3, at 12:30 at the
Washington Federal building,
1133 Normandy Dr.
ft -Cr ft
Geula Chapter will hold its
installation on Monday, June 7,
at Beth Israel Synagogue at 8
p.m. Freda Oster, president, said
officers to be installed are Her-
mia Reinhard and Nancy Han-
kel, presidium; Dora Haiman,
Helen Messer, Margie Wein-
berg and Gertrude Esterman,
vice presidents; Bernice Stau-
ber, treasurer; Celia Becker,
Diane Silverman and Miriam
Reinhard, secretaries. Barbara
(Mrs. Mordecai) Shapiro, wife
of the spiritual leader of Beth
Israel, is installing officer.
ft ft ft
Galil Chapter has invited
members and their guests to a
summer farewell party on Mon-
day, June 7, at noon at the
Washington Federal building on
NE 167th St. There will be a
short business meeting follow-
ed by cards and refreshments.
ft ft ft
Shalom Chapter president Rea
Krieger has scheduled a meet-
ing for Tuesday, June 8, at 1
p.m. in the 100 Lincoln Road
clubroom.
ft ft ft
Miami Beach Chapter presi-
dent Rachel Katz has called a
meeting for June 8 at 1 p.m.
at Washington Federal, 1234
Washington Ave.
ft ft ft
Florida Council will have its
first open executive board meet-
ing with the presidents and
Council activity chairmen, on
Wednesday, June 9, at 10 a.m.
at headquarters on Lincoln Rd.
Dates and plans will be decided
for the coming season. Francine
Katz is Council president.
ft ft ft
Dvorah Chapter, together with
the Council executive board,
will honor Bea Fuchs, outgoing
president of the chapter for the
past five years, at a testimonial
luncheon on Thursday, June 10,
at the Tarleton Hotel at noon.
Reservations may be made at
Council office.
JWV West Miami Post, Auxiliary
Holding Memorial Day Tributes
JW West Miami Post No. 223
and Auxiliary will hold their
annual Memorial Day services
on Sunday, May 30, at 9:30 a.m.
at Open Space Park, West Mi-
ami. Rabbi Charles Rubel of
Temple Beth Tov will conduct
the services and recite the
memorial prayers. Post com-
mander Stanley Gold and Aux-
iliary president Charlotte Mit-
tler will place a memorial
wreath at the cenotaph in the
park.
Guest speakers include the
Jewish War Veterans national
commander. Judge Paul Ribner.
Department of Florida com-
mander Howard Melinson and
Department of Florida Auxiliary
president Ceil Zucker.
Americanism chairmen Abe
Isgar and Eleanor Pales have
invited members and interested
persons to attend. Post and
Auxiliary members will attend
the Department of Florida
memorial services at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery and at 2:30 p.m. Mrs.
Mittler will participate in the
Department of Florida Aux-
iliary annual throwing of a
memorial wreath at sea from
aboard a Coast Guard cutter.
On Monday, May 31, mem-
bers will march in the West
Miami Memorial Day parade,
founded in 1968 by the Post
and Auxiliary. The Post com-
mander and Auxiliary president
will nresent a memorial wreath
in a community ceremony at
Onen Space Park following the
parade.
At a meeting at the home of Mrs. George Feldenkreis
(left), Mrs. Sam Burstyn, PTA president, and Mrs. Al-
fred Kaplan, Sisterhood president, discussed plans for
the Silver Anniversary banquet honoring Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz for his 25 years of service to Temple Me-
norah. The event will take place on June 5 at the Car-
illon Hotel.
Women's League Regional Meeting
The Women's League for Is-
rael held a regional planning
meeting on May, 18 at the Mi-
ami Beach home of Mrs. Betty
Dreier, with the officers of the
six South Florida Chapters. Mrs.
Florence Strier chaired the
meeting, which was attended by
Muriel Lunden, Celia Engel-
meyer, Adele Adler, Rose Koch,
Pauline Brander, Shirley Schu-
pak, Rose Hochstim, Lillian
Kronheim and Viola Minkoff.
The first annual Harvest
luncheon has been scheduled
for November, when each chap-
ter will honor its Woman of the
Year. Other items on the agenda
were fund-raising methods, cul-
tural adtftfities, Bfe member-
ship and the 500 Club, which
includes $500 contributors to
the Natanya National Vocation-
al and Rehabilitation Center.
The regional board will meet
three times annually to plan the
Women's League's overall pro-
grams. Clifford Straus, Florida
representative, was consultant
for the group.
Temple Ner Tamid Holding Confirmation
On Sunday, May 30, at 10
a.m. confirmation exercises will
be held at Temple Ner Tamid.
The theme of this year's con-
firmation is "Bicentennial of
Chassidism," and the children
will present a cantata.
The confirmands are:
Deborah Boitel, Howard David
Dubosac Barbara J. Ehrlich,
Ronald Seth Friedman, An
Ephraim Goodwin, Michael
David Gordon, Alice Green.
Also Maurice C. Heiblum,
Marc Seth Kastenbaum, Wendy
Anne Klarman, Leonard K. Le-
vine, Jeffrey Scott Levy, Made-
lyn Jean Levy, Mona Lorber.
Also Lisa Jane Neufeld, Bar-
ry Rosenthal, John Schor, David
Silvers, Kathy Spear, Robyn
Steinfeld, Eugenia Sved, Mark

Weinstein and Debra Lynn
Zane.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spir-
itual leader of Ner Tamid who
is the confirmation teacher.
will deliver the charge.
Cantor Edward Klein will di-
rect the musical aspect of the
program.
A reception will follow.
Pioneer Women Council Honors Volunteers
Lillian (Mrs. Sam) Davis and
Bertha (Mrs. George) Lieb-
mann, both of Miami Beach,
have been named the outstand-
ing volunteers for 1975-76 of
the Pioneer Women Council of
Florida, representing 19 chap-
ters in Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach Counties.
Mrs. Davis, past president of
the Sharon Chapter, and Mrs.
Liebmann. president of the
Masada Chapter, were honored
with Derpetual scholarships in
their names at Pioneer Women
vocational high schools in Is-
rael.
Nathan Bergthal, husband of
Mrs. Margot Bergthal, treasurer
of the Pioneer Women Council,
was named the "Husband of the
Year" for his activities in sup-
port of the organization.
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the Council, made the pres-
entations during the annual
awards luncheon at the Eden
Roc Hotel, at which time merit
awards were presented to out-
standing volunteers by most
Pioneer Women clubs and chap-
ters.
AWARD RECIPIENTS includ-
ed Kinneret Chapter: Anna Sha-
mes. Betty Citron, Rae Home,
Tobi Gruber, Sheva Berland,
Bea Markowitz, Rose Libidinsky
and Sally Lisker. Club 1: Ida
Denmark, Rose Mann, Ruth Bu-
dofsky Frieda Kauifman and
Tillie Rabinowitz. Shalom Pem-
broke Pines: Pauline Reece, Syl-
via Miller, Miriam Lesser. Lil-
lian Lehr and Goldye Kramer.
Masada: Hose Becker. A#olIic
Press, Margot Bergthal and
Viola Charcowsky.
Also Miramar: Sadye Kramer.
Emma Rosen. Nellie Fine and
Philip Gladstone. Hi-Rise Tik-
vah: Ann Kaplan, Hilda Kimmel,
Sally Gersten and Ann Webber.
Chai: Tilly Bloomfield, Frances
Brouser, Rose Reiger, Rica
Tamny, Bertha Miller and Betty
Klein. Beba Idelson: Bertha
Bregman, Tillie Fraydman,
Helen Ingbar, Rose Luchter and
Gussie Markowitz. Eilat: Freda
Levitan. Faye Brucker, Helen
Sassover, Hilda Leifer. Paula
Schochet. Rose Rubin, Rose
Ringel and Goldie Rubenstein.
Aviva: Dorothy Goldman. Etta
Seiden, Sylvia H. Cohen, Eliza-
beth Mongin, Regina Zimmer-
man and Helen Fisher.
Also Club 2: Mary Salmirs,
Bess Bresky. Sally Greenberg
and Lisa Hoffman. Goida Meir:
Dora Halpern, Anne Caplan,
Frances Seligman and Dora
Rayman. Sharon: Betty Fisch
Negev: Hannah Levine, Martha
RosenfeWt, Sylvia Yudin and
Betty Waga. Dimona Beth: Min-
nie Rubin, Bertha Habib and
Rose Weiner.
Eden Roe Hotel Is Anticipating
Action-Filled Summer and Fall
Morris Lansburgh of the Eden
Roc Hotel has planned a pro-
gram of summer activities for
the guests and groups that have
booked reservations for the
summer and fall seasons.
Charlotte Horn, the Eden
Roc's catering director, is work-
ing on plans for weddings. Bar
Mitzvoth. social and civic
events.
The Pool and Cabana Club is
filling up rapidly and Lans-
burgh and managing director
Ted Hankoff are hosts each
Thursday at a poolside buffet-
cocktail party.
The Ocean Lounge Restau-
rant and Bar, with a view of the
Atlantic, is open daily for cock-
tails and food will be served on
weekends. The Mona Lisa Sat-
urday Night Gala Dinners al-
wavs draw many guests for
gourmet food and entertain-
ment.
The Eden Roc offers compli-
mentary golfing, swimming in
two olympic-size pools, sunning
on the private beach or pool-
side and celebrities among
the guests this month are Cloris
Leachman. Richard Schaal, Mol-
ly Pncpn, Ann Miller. Andre
Kastelanetz and Leonard Bern-
stein.
Throughout the summer con-
ventions, seminars and tourist
groups are expected from Vene-
zuela. Brazil, Argentina and
Mexico. So heavy are the book-
ings that the hotel is hiring bi-
lingual counselors for Latin
American family groups. The
director of international sales
for the Eden Roc is Dan Mc-
Laughlin, the vice president of
sales is Richard Eisenman.
Miami-Israel Pen Pal Plan
According to an announce-
ment by Rabbi Sholom D. Lips-
kar, dean of the Landow Yeshi-
va Center, Oholei Torah School
for Boys and Beth Channa
School for Girls, a Pen Pal Plan
was initiated by the Lubavitcher
Rebbe on Lag B'Omer.
Rabbi Menachem Schneerson,
in a worldwide radio address,
announced a program in which
all Jewish children in the
United States may correspond
with children in Israel.
The reason for the corre-
spondence is to create a close-
ness between Jewish children
everywhere and enable them to
feel a kinship and responsibility
for their brethren, not only fi-
nancially, which is done by the
UJA and Federation, but also
personally.
RABBI ZALMAN Wilshanski,
principal of the school, said that
the program has been met with
enormous positive response by
the children, giving them an op-
portunity to write to those chil-
dren they read about in the
newspapers.
More than 350 letters have
been written by the children of
the Landow Yeshiva Center and
the rabbinical students of the
Yeshivah Gedolah. Contact has
already been made with chil-
dren in border settlements and
the plan is to send 613 letters
immediately before Shavuos to
commemorate the 613 mitzvoth
of the giving of the Torah.
Children from Camp JETT
and Oholei Torah Day Camp
and in the Greater Miami area
are welcome to join the pro-
gram.
For information cal
Director ol Catering
865-1500
BarMitivahs
are better at
the Konover.
Miami Beachs newest most elegant
hotel is the ideal place to
celebrate your special occasion
Kosher catering prepared under strict
rabbinical supervision also available
Konover Hotel
On the Ocean at 54th Street Miami Beach


9
Page 8-B
*Jm1st fhrMlan
Friday, May 28, 1976
with NORAAA A. OROVITZ
Thirty was supposedly a big
year. According to Time Maga-
zine, I had crossed a legendary
line i was now part of the
over 30 group. It occurred
to me to appropriately take
stock.
On the eve of my" 30th birth-
day, 1 wrote a diary-like ac-
count of what my completed
three decades meant to me. I
romantically envisioned a melo-
dsamatic reading of my subjec-
tive ramblings some fifty years
hence by my golden-aged chil-
dren and middle-aged Brand-
children. Maybe they would
even read the few pages while
seated around a fireplace sip-,
ing Harvey's Bristol Cream or
Amaretto on the rocks. In Flor-
ida, yet!
AFTER THAT birthday, I
promptly forgot about prema-
ture nseudoDhilosophy and pro-
ceed, without much foie-
. thought, to getting older. After
all, I was still really just 16,
and it just happened that I had
children old enough to have
made me a mother while I was
in kindergarten!
The strains of "Sunrise. Sun-
set." heard at every Jewish wed-
ding since "Fiddler on the Roof"
hit Broadwav. were meant, not
for me. but for mv elders. In
reality. I was still only 30-31-32-
33.
"I don't remember growing
older. When did they?" had no
ral significance for me. So. mv
three dauehters were all well
n"t of dianers and in school. So,
the older ones were asking to
borrow mv scarves and chains.
So what?
AND THEN it hit. We set the
date for my oldest daughter's
Bat Mitzvah. I received a letter
from the Temple requesting my
facility requirements for that
Shabbat in June, 1977! Wait a
minute wasn't it just yester-
day that Rabbi Sol Landau cele-
brated my Bat Mitzvah at the
Whitestone Hebrew Center? Or
was that really in 1956?
I remember tearing up in hu-
miliation as the chazzan, noting
no musical talent in his student,
explained to my father, Na-
chama had best read instead of
chant the Haftorah portion. I
still have my Bat Mitzvah
speech and booklet. Who was
prouder my parents or I?
AM I overwhelmed that I
have a daughter nearly old
enough to become Bat Mitzvah?
Am I living through her? No, I
don't think so.
In 1959, five years before
"Sunrise, Sunset" hit the chup-
pa, Harry Belafonte recorded
"Turn Around" on his "Love is
a Gentle Thin*" album. Bela-
fonte, as the father, sings of the
different aging stages as his
mvthical daughter matures.
I cannot relate to "Sunrise,
Sunset" as yet, but "where are
you going, my little one .
where are you oing, my baby,
my own" does strike a sensi-
tive heart string.
I am that little one, once in
"dirndls and petticoats," but I
have turned around, and I am
also the "young wife with babes
of my own." And now, I see my
own "young girl going out of
the door."
MY GRANDMOTHER made
the most salient comment on
aging that I have ever heard.
Several years before she died,
at 93. she said that she was
surprised when she looked in
the mirror because an old wom-
an looked back at her.
In her mind's eye, she was
the same 14-year-old girl who
came over from the old coun-
try (Manistrich, Austria Hun-
gary), in 1895.
I suppose we are all subject
to the same surprise when a
tangible representative from
the chronological worlda mir-
ror image or a Bat Mitzvah let-
terreminds us that we are
turning around and growing
older, little by surreptitous lit-
tle.
Emanu-El Men Elect Officers
Former State Rep. Ted Cohen
has been elected president of
the Temple Emanu-El Men's
Club, succeeding Charles Ros-
enblatt, a director of the Inter-
continental Bank of Miami
Beach, who served for two
terms.
Cohen is former chairman of
the Dade County Democratic
Executive Committee and was
president of the Presidents
Council of Miami Beach.
Allen Goldberg, a former
president of the Temple Emanu-
El Men's Club, was elected hon-
orary president. Vice presidents
elected are Andre Bialolenki,
Milton R. Blum, Stephen H. Cy-
HEBREW TEACHER
SOLOMON SCHECHTER
DAY SCHOOL
(Conservative)
Jacksonville, Florida
Full time position for crea-
t i v e skilled individual.
School emphasizes child-
centered program, individ-
ualized instruction, explora-
tory learning. Teacher must
embrace religious values
and observances. Exciting
challenge good salary
beautiful community. Addi-
tional hours available in
afternoon Hebrew School.
RESUME:
RABBI EFRAIM WARSHAW
5700 ARLINGTON AVENUE
APT. ISA
RIVERDALE. N.Y. 10471
pen, Emanuel Mentz, Edward T.
Newman, Eugene Weiss and
Herbert Zemel.
OTHER OFFICERS elected
include Nat Wolf, treasurer;
Leon Firtel, corresponding sec-
retary; Richard Prager, finan-
cial secretary; Norman Giller,
recording secretary; and Andre
Bialolenki, chaplain.
Past presidents named to an
advisory board include Joseph
Abelow. Jules P. Charming, Ben-
iamin Cypen, Irving Cypen, Al-
len Goldberg.. Daniel Neal Hel-
ler, Hylan H. Kout, Dr. Herman
Mechlowitz. Charles Rosenblatt,
Harold J. Segal, Herbert S. Sha-
piro. Milton Sirkin. Dr. Michael
Sossin and Leonard Zilbert.
Elected to the board of di-
rectors were John Berger, Bob
Bezark, Joseph Cohen. Albert
Davidson, Leon Epstein, Dr.
Jack Falk, Norman Giller, Leon-
ard Glickman, Barton Goldberg,
Murray Goodman, Milton Gor-
don, Elliott Harris, Zev W. Ko-
gan, Edward Miller, Gershon
Miller, Sam Pascoe, Sidney Ray-
mond, Lawrence M. Schantz,
Benjamin Shulman, Jack Silver-
man and Max Tirschwell.
Happenings
JWV Port No. 681 Ladies Aux-
iliary is sponsoring a Memorial
Day service this evening at 8:15
at Temple Tifereth Jacob, Hia-
leah.
Cr #
The seven-furlong Ruddy Bel-
le Stakes, the first at shorter
sprint distances, will be run to-
morrow at Calder Race Course.
# i3 &
Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association is present-
ing an exhibit of prints by James
A. Burke at the main office,
1701 Meridian Ave., through
June 17.
# ->
South Florida Alumni Chapter
of Rho Pi Phi International
Pharmaceutical Fraternity will
hold a two-hour accredited
seminar on June 2 at 8 p.m. at
the Home Federal building in
Hallandale.
b -A" &
Savings of up to 60 percent
will be available from June 1 to
3 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Cedars of
Lebanon Seminar Center Audi-
torium, on a sift-shoo variety
of new merchandise. The event,
snnnsored bv the Auxiliary, will
raise funds for an employee
cafeteria.
World of Poetry, a monthly
newsletter for ooets published
in San Francisco, is sponsoring
a Bicentennial noetrv contest
involvine over $5,000 in cash
nrizes. Grand nrize is $1,776.
Contest director Joseph Mellon
savs noems in anv style on all
subiects are eligible and "a Bi-
centennial theme would be ao-
nronriate but isn't necessary."
Ben Rosenberg Chapter of
Concerned Democrats of South
Beach will hear Stanley Kauf-
man, director of rent control,
discuss "New Developments in
Rent Control" on June 2 at 7:30
p.m. at the Washington Federal
building. 1234 Washington Ave.
fr ir &
Miami Senior High Class of
1951 has scheduled its 25th re-
union for Saturday. August 21,
at Miami Springs Villas, begin-
ning with cocktails at 7 p.m.
Graduates of other classes are
welcome to attend.
& 6
Psychologist Dr. Eli Levy will
discuss "How To Improve Your
Self-Image" on Sunday, June 6,
at 1:30 p.m. at Sambo's on Col-
lins Ave. at a meeting of the
Miami Beach Singles and Mates
Business & Professional ORT.
ORTHODOX COUPLE
WOULD LIKE TO MEET OTHER
ORTHODOX COUPLES FOR THE
PURPOSE OP PORMINO A SIN-
CERE FRIENDSWP GROUP. ,
Writ* O.C.. BOX 012973. MIAMI
33101.
MES1VTA
Louit Mtrwititr Sinior High School
ANNOUNCES
SUMMER
CLASSES IN
JUDAICA
TALMUD I
ADVANCED TALMUD
JEWISH PHILOSOPHY
For Information:
1965 ALTON ROAD
538-5543 or 534-1878
Miss Zacarias and Mr. Barasch
Wed in Double-Ring Ceremony
Elena Zacarias and Martin
Barasch were married in a dou-
ble-ring ceremony on April li
at Temple Menorah, with Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz officiatmg_
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Zacarias,
and the groom's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Barasch.
Rosa Zacarias, the bride's sis-
ter who lives in Israel, was her
maid of honor. The best man
was Irving Kalman.
Lizette and Celia Zacarias
were their sister's bridesmaids
along with her cousin, Fanny
Korman, Susana Rubinstain and
Raquel Bentolila. Simon Segal,
David Eppel, Roger Korman
and Mario and Harry Zachar-
jasz served as ushers.
Stacy Barasch was flower girl
and Michael Barasch and Leon
Rubinstain were ring-bearers.
AMONG THE out of town
guests were the bride's grand-
parents, Herman and Miriam
Rubinstain, and relatives from
Venezuela, New York, Philadel-
phia and Chicago.
Mrs. Barasch is a graduate of
the optometric technician pro-
gram at Miami-Dade. Her hus-
band is the Greater Miami Jew-
MR. AND MRS. BARASCH
ish Federation's director of
trades and professions.
Mr. and Mrs. Barasch took a
honeymoon cruise to the islands
and are making their home in
Miramar.
RABBI Youthful, Dedicat-
ed, Knowledgable. Pres-
ently in pulpit of local
Conservative Temple. Would
like change of pulpit on the
retired basis. 673-3923.
The Jewish War Veterans
Of South Florida
ANNOUNCE
THE MAIN MEMORIAL SERVICE
To Do Honor
to all those who have defended our beloved America,
and in humble gratitude to commemorate the patriotism,
valor and sacrifice of our heroic dead
WILL BE HELD
SUNDAY, MAY 30th, 1976
at 11:00 A.M..
AT
Mt. Nebo Cemetery
5505 N.W. 3rd STREET
The graves of those known to us to be War Veterans
will be decorated for the services.
You and members of your fam"y are invited to attend.
Please be on hand not later than 10:45 a.m.
Those desiring to have flags placed on graves
should contact Mt. Nebo it 261-7612 not later
than May 28th.
-
The Jewish War Veterans
Of South Florida
Announce
A Memorial Day Service
SUNDAY, MAY 30th, 1976
at 12 O'CLOCK NOON
at
STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL PARK
5900 S.W. 77th AVENUE
1


Friday, May 28, 1976
+Je*isti ncrkttan
Page 9-B
Tarr-Apple Wedding at Vizcaya
Mariiane Tarr and Jeffrey
David Apple were married by
Rabbi Morris Kipper on May 15
in the Gardens of Vizcay&.
Mrs. Apple is the daughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jack V.
Tarr formerly of the North
Miami area, and Mr. Apple is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Apple of Coral Gables.
Mrs. Apple, a graduate of
North Miami Senior High, at-
tended Miami-Dade Community
College and Hunter CoUege in
New York. She is a production
"and script supervisor.
A graduate of Coral Gables
Senior High and the New York
University School of Film and
Television Production, Mr. Ap-
ple is a producer/director in
New York, where the couple
will make their home following
a wedding trip to Europe.
MRS. APPLE
Miss Mandelbaum, Mr. Zelkowitz
Are Planning an October Wedding
The engagement of Rebecca
Leah Mandelbaum to Richard
Allan Zelkowitz has been an-
nounced by their parents, Can-
tor and Mrs. Sholom Mandel-
baum of Miami Beach and Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Zelkowitz of
Miami.
Miss Mandelbaum, who will
be graduated in June from
Stern College, will attend Down-
4
state Nursing School. Mr. Zel-
kowitz is a graduate of the He-
brew Academy and Yeshiva
University High School. He re-
ceived a degree in pharmacy
from Columbia University and
is working as a clinical phar-
macist in New York and study-
ing for his graduate degree.
Following an October wed-
ding, the couple will make their
home in New York.
JCC Establishes
Teen Task Force
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida has es-
tablished a Teen Task Force for
Jewish youth in South Dade.
Under the cochairmenship of
Barry Weinberger and Jeff Le-
vey, the task force has sched-
uled its first major event for
Sunday, May 30, from 5 to 11
p.m. at the University of Miami
Student Union patio.
Planned cooperatively with
BBYO, all Jewish youth temple
and synagogue groups, the JCC
clubs, and HiiJeL the event will
celebrate Israel's Independence
Day and America's Memorial
Day.
The opening ceremonies will
be led by Rabbi Solomon Schiff
and a proclamation from Metro
Mayor Steve Clark's office will
be read.
There will be Israeli songs
and dancing, followed by a
dance with music provided by
Rapid Transit. Admission is free
to all teens. Barbecue dinner
will also be available.
For further information con-
tact Shelley Natkow at the JCC
Teen Center.
Miami Hadassah Installs Officers
Landow Yeshiva Center
Honoring Dr. and Mrs. Dauer
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer
will be honored at the ninth
annual Founders banquet of the
Landow Yeshiva Center at the
Konover Hotel on Sunday eve-
ning, June 6.
According to Jack Burstein,
president, the Dauers have been
named honorary chairmen be-
cause of their dedication and
generosity to the Landow Ye-
shiva Center.
Dr. and Mrs. Dauer have been
in the forefront of major com-
munity, national and interna-
tional Jewish efforts. He is
president of the Florida Chap-
ter of the Weizmann Institute,
a Pacesetter of the Federation
and president of the Florida
Medical Center, which is noted
Rabbi Charles M. Rubel (right) of Temple Beth Tov ded-
icates the new Financial Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation satellite office on Miller Rd. Metropolitan Dade
County Commissioner Beverly Phillips (center) cut the
ribbon of 20 five-dollar bills that were donated to the
temple. On hand for the ceremony were (from left) Ma-
ria Miguel, Financial Federal president Milton Weiss,
executive vice president A. Louis Brown, Jr., manager
Michael Millhorn and Jo Ann Capelli.
Distress Sale of
ISRAELI ORIGINAL SCULPTURES
Made by the famous artist, Boris Schati. Must sell im-
mediately this private collection, which includes also
original Israeli oil paintings at ridiculously low prices.
Please call 932-9561 after 12:00 noon.
Over 1,400 members of the
Miami Chapter of Hadassah at-
tended a thank-you installation
luncheon on May 16, at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel. Harvey Fried-
man, husband of president Glo-
ria Friedman, was the installing
officer. Guest speaker was Ma-
rilyn Berger, NBC's national
security affairs correspondent.
The presidents of the 26 groups
were also recognized at the
event.
for its work in cancer research
and open heart surgery.
Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar,
dean of the Landow Yeshiva
Center, said that an area of the
school will be dedicated in the
Dauers' name and announced at
the banquet.
According to Dr. Dauer, the
Landow Yeshiva Center is one
of his "pet charities" and he
hopes he will be "instrumental
in making it the Southeastern
center for learning for the en-
tire United States and Latin
America."
Dr. and Mrs. Dauer will be
honored by the guest speaker,
entertainer Theodore Bikel, and
by the Founders' club president,
Melvin S. Landow.
Officers of the Miami Chapter of Hadassah installed at
a recent luncheon are (standing, from left) Elinor Kra-
mer, Shirley Modell, Lillian Ehrenreich, Thelma Han-
kin Mollie Lewis, Diane Issenberg, Ada Kohlreiter, Re-
nee Steinberg, and (seated from left) Rose Silverstone,
Bonnie Jacobson, Minna Ellison, Gloria Friedman,
Edythe Zimmerman, Blanche Fiske, Eileen Seitlin and
Renee Brodsky. Not shown are Linda Minkes, Natalie
Lyons, Edythe Freeman and Sara Sills.
"Weddings &
Bar Mitzvahs
our Specialty"
and his
Boca Raton Hotel
and Club Orchestra
651-2803
Gen. Moshe Dayan was
guest speaker at a recent
Bonds for Israel cocktail
reception at the Waldorf
Astoria in New York. He
was introduced by Frank S.
Berger (left), president of
General Wine & Spirits Co.,
makers and importers of
Friendly Club Celebrates
Israel's Independence
The Miami Friendly Social
Club well celebrate Israel's 28th
anniversary of independence on
May 30 at the Israelite Temple.
All proceeds go to the Israel
Emergency Fund.
Club president is Max Gar-
shag. Mrs. Ray Rossack is vice
president, Mrs. Blanch Klein is
treasurer, Kalman Friedberg is
recording secretary, Pouline
Friedberg is financial secretary,
Marry Sarkin is corresponding
secretary, Joe Shkolsky is chair-
man and Mrs. Goldie Garshag,
the Sunshine Lady, is publicity
chairman. ___
"Remember the way
MAMA used to cook
for the holidays?"
Great Kosher-style food.
Come to Twelve Tribes.
NE 123rd Street
just East of Biscayne Blvd.
North Miami
OPEN
NIGHTLY
4:30 PM
893-9600
538-2503
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
MIAMI BEACH
866-2771
H
DTlRVING LEHRMAN MR. LAWRENCE M SCHANTZ
Rabbi Chairman, Board of Education
REGISTRATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED
THREE-DAY AFTERNOON RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL
BAR/BAT MITZVAH AND CONFIRMATION DEPARTMENTS
Revised Curriculum Based on tho latest Concepts in Jewish Education
PRESCHOOL DEPARTMENT
Nursery Ages 3 to 5
HALF AND FULL DAY KINDERGARTEN
CLASSES HELD AT 1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE AND 727 77TH STREET
Limited Reservations Still Being Accepted for
THE LEHRMAN DAY SCHOOL
Grades 1 Through 9
Under the Personal Supervision of DR. IRVING LEHRMAN, Rabbi
JUDGE FREDERICK N. BARAD, President
SAMUEL N. FRIEDJAND, Chairman of the Board


fage 10-B
+Jewlsti thwkUnn
Friday, May 28, 1976

Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zvl Raphaely. Cantor Aron
Ban Aron. 1
OHEV 8HALOM. 7055 BonlU Dr. Or
thodox. Rabbi Phlnaaa A. Aeber
nan. lo
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1B44
Waahington Ave. Orthodox. 32
ANIHE EMES CONGREGATION.
2533 SW 19th Ave. Conaervatlve.
Cantor Sol Pakowltz. 2
BETH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Ken-
dall Dr. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
Baumgard. Aaaociate Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitz. S
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
neh. 32-A
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnlkoff. 3-A
------------------
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conaervatlve. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipaon. 4-A
------------------
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conaervative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipaon. 4-B
ISRAEL TEMPLE OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Jnaeph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conaervatlve. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Nathan Par
MM H
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th
St. Ccnaervative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
------------------
ISRAEL-SOUTH TEMPLE (former-
ly Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunaet Dr. Re-
form. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave., Suite 306. Conoeervatlve. S
------------------
2I0N TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
HIALEAH
flFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. 15
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rab-
bi Dr. Daniel J. Fingerer. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamln. SB
MIAMI BEACH
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Alexander Groaa. B
------------4)-------------
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecal Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Waahington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmry?:,u T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 848 Meridian Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwuig. 22-A
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobaon 22-B

AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 6th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Mordecal Chaimovlta.
32-B
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1021
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern. S3
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
del Guttarman. 6
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19266
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charlea Ru-
bel. 8
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Con-
servative. Dr. Max A. Llpschitr.
Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson. 34
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER MI-
AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9300
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Ollxman. 8-A
------------------
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St. Conaervatlve.
Rahbi Victor D. Zwelllng. Cantor
Jack Lernar. 86
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 671
NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
aim Qambach. 36-A
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Oov Bid-
nick 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171at St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5550 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Ei-
aenstat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.,
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER. COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA-
GOGUE. University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Services. Rabbi Richard A.
Davia.
Davis. 68
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 61
FORT LAUDHDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conaervative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neij 42
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3243 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
43
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer. 62
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. 62
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kron-
iah. Cantor David Conviser. 21
---------a----------
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi Daviti Raab. Cantor Mprdecai
Yardelnl. 21-A
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION.
935 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Tropper. 22
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
servative. 6101 NW 9th St. 44.B
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morns A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 3721 N.W. 100th Ave.
Re-form. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
HAUANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Conaervative. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danzigar. 12
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joaeph Biston. 66
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Waahington Ave., Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwalg. 23
'CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 716 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Pibbi Malr Masllah
Melamed. 23-A
MtMANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conaervative. Dr. Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plna
Tree Dr. Orthodex. Rabbi Alexander
8. Gross. 23
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900 Unl-
varsity Drive. Conaervative. Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubin. 63
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Aaaiatant Rabbi Harvey M Rosen-
-.a. 48
------------------
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 44
------------a-------.
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Aaaociate Rabbi Chaim 8. Lletfleld.
6B
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1582 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tlbor H. Stern. Can-
tor Meyer Engel. 21
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi David Ro-
senfield. 47-B
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lahrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
------------a-------------
I.UBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra-
ham Korf. 7
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazln. 47-C
-MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th 8t.
Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
wltt. Cantor Nice Feldman. 28
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Re-
oral Reform. Rabbi Arthur S.
Abrama. 64
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7473 N.W. 4th St. 69
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conaervative. Dr.
Eugene Labovitr. Cantor Edward
SEPHARDIC JEWHJM CENT**. 646
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmiae. *">
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6620 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazln.
Cantor Abraham Keater. 48
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greatnr Miami
On Thursday, June 3, 42 young people
will be confirmed at Temple Beth Sho-
lom in a service whose theme is "Will
Our Grandchildren Be Jewish?" Rabbi
Leon Kronish, spiritual leader, replies:
". the answer of our tradition is clear:
If we will it ."
Dade Osteopaths
Install Officers
The Dade County Osteopathic
Medical Association installed
the following officers at a ban-
quet on May. 15:
Drs. Robert Oiler, president;
Perry Dworkin, president-elect;
Jules Minkes, vice president;
Arthur Lodato, treasurer; and
Richard Limond, secretary.
Trustees-at-large are Drs.
Benjamin Kohl and Melvyn
Rech. Board of trustees to the
state are Drs. Robert Collins,
Perry Dworkin, Ian Hassin,
Jules Minkes and Morton Mor-
ris.
The installing officer was Dr.
Howard Neer. president of the
Florida Osteopathic Medical As-
sociation.
NURSES
CARE FOR THE
SICK or ELDERLY
In their own homes, in Nursing
homes, or in the Hospital 24 hr
service 7 days a week
Call anytime) 751-62SO
Rabbi Michael Eisenstat (right) presented the David
Ben-Gurion Award to Victor Reiter on Sunday night at
ceremonies at Temple Judea. The award was presented
to Reiter for his civic and community leadership and
his work on behalf of Israel.

HC
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
33137. 576-4000. Rabbi Solomon
SehITT, executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flagler St.. Miami, Fla.
33131. 379-4553. Rabbi Sanford
Shapero, Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1820 NE 163rd St., North Miami
Seymour Friedman Executive
Director.
Beach, Fla. 33162. 947-6084. Rabbi
^iHjng Rattan;styte is as
ea^asTUef^ais:..!!^
l\c|p froiqChef 'Boyartlee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian
ta'am. With the Chef's home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1 -2-3. Perfect as a tangy sauce for roasts
or ground meat, both styles of the Chef's
sauce go equally well with chicken,
fish and omelets. Of course, they're ideal
for pouring over any kind of lukshen-
spaghetti, linguine, lasagna, even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enough
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce in your cupboard.
For easy, quick, delicious dining.


iay, May 28, 1976
+Je*isti fhrkMam
Page 11-B
EEj*
*JRjtbbtnwai fa3e
co-ordinated by iba
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
ditors
RaDbi Robert J. Oriiand
1
Dr. Max A. Lipxhitz
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
YOUR RABBI SPEAKS
GREAT AMERICAN JEWISH PERSONALITIES
fchildren Must Know and Do
RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
Temple Beth E|
[Having been involved in Jew-
.. education for some time, I
pive observed some brusque
restling matches waged be-
jreen parents and educators on
Jany issues. An ongoing con-
Hoversy that seems to be get-
tins more intensified through
Hie years is exactly what should
He expect from Jewish educa-
Hd.
E Parents perceive the Jewish
'school as a place where one
acquires knowledge and intel-
lectual stimulation, but educa-
tors want more than that. They
|Hjjphasize practice, observance,
ual performance, and a com-
ation of doing and teaching.
Teachers are outraged and
listurbed by the attitude of
hose parents who doggedly re-
_use to cooperate and imple-
ment the school's philosophy
at home. Parents want the
achool to develop a Jew who is
feeling, ethnic and educated,
ii.%ut these fine idealistic goals
['will never be achieved unless
they are reinforced at home by
Bractice and observance.
[ IF WE want to restore the
Hlewish family, and we do, there
ps no way of accomplishing that
zoal without becoming Jewish.
Vnd being Jewish means prac-
ticing kashruth, Shabbat, Jew-
lish learning and all the dis-
ciplines demanded of us as
Jews.
In a sense, Judaism's position
on this question was settled at
Sinai when the Jewish people
declared "naase" we will do,
even before we understand,
"nishma." Note that the lan-
guage of Judaism is not express-
ed in abstract ethics but in prac-
tice of the Commandments and
in commitments to Jewish life,
to Jewish laws and to Jewish
values.
A theologian of another faith
may have said, "The law killeth,
and the spirit giveth life," but
this statement has no validity in
Judaism. Judaism is not a reli-
gion of the spirit; it is a system
of law. Its soul does not lie in
its ideals; its soul lies in its
practices.
PARENTS MUST be made
aware that Judaism cannot exist
in a vacuum. The home must
provide the environment for a
child to live that which he has
learned. Jewish identity was
never intended to be an intel-
lectual exercise. Jewish identity
is a stature, achieved by living
Jewishly.
Learning without practice is
fleeting; abetted by parental
reinforcement, it becomes per-
manent. This is the educators'
goal; it should be the parents'
goal as well. For without learn-
ing and doing, our children will
live in a purposeless void.
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Jewishness and Judaism
Fy DR. MAXWELL BERGER
Rabbi of Temple Tikva
What do you suppose would
happen to our society if all at
face we were to find that at-
j>rneys practice medicine and
krescribe medication; that phy-
ncians give legal advice and
|rgue cases in court; that ac-
ountants perform surgecy; that
uggists treat psychotics, and
on down the line?
Wouldn't that be one great
Jig horrible state of confusion?
Jof course, this cannot nap-
en in our society because there
. laws to prevent it. But it
Hpes happen in our religion and,
fortunately, there are no laws
prevent it. No greater li-
hrties in abuse and misconcep-
pn exist then those taken in
_ name of religion by individ-
js who may be acclaimed as
oerts in other fields but know
thing, or next to nothing,
-Jput Judaism.
Pro BE SURE, "Jewishness"
more prevalent today than
before. There is a great
of Jewish awareness and
rish mindedness. Whereas
be years ago it was not un-
__nmon for many people to
kJestep the question, today they
freely admit being Jewish and
i dare to be proud of it.
H took 6 million lives and
bloody wars filled with un-
eyable Jewish heroism to
Jrte that conscience.
And what is the result of this
awareness? Jewish country
dubs have more members;
books on Jewish life and con-
tent hit the best-seller lists;
Jewish caterers make the
mounds of chopped liver higher
and higher not necessarily
Her but higher; and the
Hka and knishes are being
^ured bv the ton with great-
al and zest.
lit what about Judaism? This
Ciation o* Jews w*h Jew-
ishness is not the same as be-
ing interested in and concerned
with and influenced by Juda-
ism. While everyone is busy be-
ing Jewish, it has yet to be
demonstrated that all this ex-
citement of clubs and organiza-
tions and societies and agencies
all this network of overlap-
ping, duplicating, self-perpet-
uating, feverish officiousness
that has gripped the Jewish
consciousness into a strangle-
hold relates to Judaism.
WE LIVE in an era of distor-
tions in Jewish life. Like circus
mirrors placed in positions that
reflect ghastly shapes to anyone
approaching and become fun-
nier in each succeeding aisle,
we have allowed groups and in-
dividuals to place themselves in
positions where they reflect
ghastly shapes of Judaism.
Only these reflections are not
funny. Thev are tragic. They
are pathetic caricatures of our
faith"and our heritage. We have
a generation of statistics to
prove that unless we do some-
thing about it, and do it soon,
we may win the battle and lose
the war God forbid.
Being a Jew means much
more than being called a Jew.
It means of much more than
eating knoedlach and matzo
balls: much more than just re-
membering that our parents
used to observe the rituals. It
means that, in addition to re-
quired observances, we sub-
scribe to a quality of conduct
that cannot be compromised.
That auality is one of ethics
and morality and behavior that
is true and sincere and honest
not in words but in deeds.
Read the Torah from beginning
to end. and you will find that
the emphasis is laid not upon
Jewishness but upon Judaism
not on what a man says but
upon what a man does and how
he lives.
Rosanna Osterman
(1809-66)
It was quiet on the Missis-
sippi River at 3 a.m. that Feb-
ruary night in 1866. The steam-
boat W. R. Carter was proceed-
ing slowly upstream, her en-
gines running smoothly, her en-
gineer said later. She had just
passed Island 98, near Vicks-
burg. Most of her passengers
were asleep. There was no hint
of anything amiss. Suddenly,
without warning, she exploded
her boilers.
When the news reached Gal-
veston that Mrs. Rosanna Oster-
man (1809-1866) was among
those lost, the outpourings from
all who- knew her made clear
that here was a woman who had
rightly earned an honored place
in the history of the Jews of
America.
Arriving in Galveston when
Texas was still a republic, Ros-
anna Osterman, by her indefa-
tigable efforts and personal ex-
ample, had enriched the lives of
her community's citizens to the
TV Programs
Sunday, May 30
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Temple Beth Shalom
Hollywood
m
CANDLELIGHTING TIME 28 IYAR 7:47
111
extent that they called her "a
mother in Israel." Notwith-
standing Rosanna Osterman's
contributions to the growing up
of her adopted country, her
place in American Jewish his-
tory has received scant atten-
tion until now.*
ROSANNA DYER, who was
born in Mainz, Germany, was
only about five years old when
her parents emigrated to Balti-
more. She was given a careful
and thorough education. She
showed extraordinary literary
talents and might have gained
a name in literature had she
had literary ambitions.
Sometime between 1830 and
1935, Rosanna married Joseph
Osterman, Holland-born (1796)
Baltimore silversmith and jew-
eler. When her husband's busi-
ness failed, in 1839, Rosanna's
brother. Major Leon Dyer, of
the army of Texas, urged the
couple to move to Galveston.
With financial aid from Major
Dyer, the couple set out for Gal-
veston with a load of general
merchandise. Joseph Osterman
secured a frame shack, opened
for business and began "the
building of what became a
healthy fortune.
Texas, at the time, was an
independent republic, the war
with Mexico having ended only
three years before. For Rosan-
na Osterman it must have been
quite a change to leave the
thriving seaport city of Balti-
more for the sleepy "Mexican"
village of Galveston with its
weed-filled streets kept mowed
by the householders' slaves with
their long-handled scythes.
DEVOUT JEWESS as she was,
Rosanna must have steeled her
soul as she walked ankle deep
in the sand of her new home
town, meditating on the reality
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Bamidbar
"A good way off shall they pitch round about
the tent of meeting" (Num. 2.2).
BAMIDBAR "And the Lord spoke unto Moses
in the wilderness of Sinai, in the tent of meeting, on the
first day of the second month in the second year after
they were come out of the land of Egypt, saying: 'Take
ye the sum of all the congregation of the children of
Israel, by their families, by their fathers' houses, ac-
cording to the number of names, every male, by their
polls; from twenty years old and upward, all that are
able to go forth to war in Israel: ye shall number them
by their hosts, even thou and Aaron' (Numbers 1.1-
3). Exclusive of the Levites, who were not numbered,
the total sum of men of military age was 603,555. There
follows a description of the Israelites' encampments
during their journeys through the desert: there were
four major camps, each of three tribes; one under the
flag of Judah, one under the flag of Reuben, one un-
der the flag of Ephraim, and one under the flag of Dan.
The Levites camped separately near the sanctuary;
among the Levites, each clan had a particular service
to render in regard to the sanctuary.
that there were too few Jews
for a congregation for public
worship and the fact that Jews
who died had to be laid to rest
in non-Jewish cemeteries.
It turned out to be Rosanna
who led the successful move to
secure land for a Jewish ceme-
tery and it fell to the Ostermans
and the Dyers to bring the min-
ister of the Portuguese congre-
gation of New Orleans to per-
form the consecration rites on
August 29, 1852, possibly the
first instance of a Jewish clergy-
man officiating in Texas.
The Osterman mule pack
trains wound their ways into
the Texas interior as their ener-
getic and enterprising owner
became increasing by successful
in business, building the fortune
that Rosanna was destined to
share so wisely with her own
and other American Jewish
communities.
Joseph Osterman's men trad-
ed with nearly all the Indian
tribes. He was one of the first
exporters of cotton to Holland
and one of the first to advance
money to the planter on grow-
ing crops. His schooner made
periodic trips to Jamaica for
rum and sugar and brought the
first palms and oleanders to
Galveston in 1842.
Joseph Osterman met a tragic
death in 1861 when he was
killed in an accident during a
visit to a gunsmith's shop.
WHEN THE Civil War hit Gal-
veston, the Federal occupation
and subsequent blockade
brought business to a virtual
standstill. During the war, Ros-
anna Osterman stood out as the
outstanding Jew on the island.
She threw open her home to the
sick and wounded who crowded
every room. She spent her days
and nights caring for and sup-
plying necessities to soldiers of
both sides. It was said that Ros-
anna transmitted to the Confed-
rat authorities in Houston in-
formation which enabled them
to retake Galveston on New
Year's Day, 1863.
After the war, Galveston be-
gan to thrive again. Jews flock-
ed to the island from Germany,
from Alsace, from Poland, from
Russia. Rosanna devoted her-
self to make them feel at home,
settline them and caring for
them when thev were ill.
Following Rosanna Oster-
man's untimely and tragic death
on the Mississippi it was found
that her care for her people
was bv no means limited to her
own community. Influenced
probablv bv the example of Ju-
dah Touro. Rosanna Osterman
left beouests from her large
estate to Jewish organizations
in Philadelphia. New York. New
Orleans. Cincinnati. Houston
and Galveston.
INCLUDED were such institu-
tions as the Jewish foster home,
the Jewish hospital, the ladies*
benevolent society, the Hebrew
foreign mission society, the He-
brew educational society, the
Hebrew school, the benevolent
association and the indigent
Jews of Palestine.
In setting aside funds for the
founding of a widow's and or-
phan's home in Galveston, Ros-
anna stipulated that it was to
be nondenominational. "for are
Continued or Page 13-B
*:


Page 12-B
vjewist FhrMian
Friday, May 28, 1976^'
Rob MrffAMvk
MICHAEL RAND
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Rand's
son, Michael, will be confirmed
this evening during 8:15 serv-
ices at Temple Beth Tov. The
congregation is sponsoring the
Oneg Shabbat in his honor.
ix H &
EUGENE SOLOMON
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Solo-
mon's son, Eugene, will become
a Bar Mitzvah tomorrow. More
than 100 guests will attend a
reception and dinner in his hon-
or at the Deauville Hotel.
-Cr & &
DAVID SHANDER
' David, son of Joe and Jo
Shander, will become a Bar
Mitzvah on Monday at Temple
Or Olom.
In the seventh grade at Rock-
May Junior High, David is a
member of USY-Kadima.
Following services there will
be a recention at the temple.
Special guests include David's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Brodkey and Mrs. Flo-
rence Shander, and his great
aunts and uncles, Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Pinto. Mrs. Freda Petersen
and Mrs. Lily Sussland of Ill-
inois.
Sr &
LISA BETH DERNIS
Lisa Beth, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Sanford Dernis, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday at 11:15 at
Temple Judea of Coral Gables.
Lisa is a seventh-grade honor
student at Rockway Junior High
School, where she is active in
the Student Council and a mem-
ber of the drama club. She is
also a member of Young Judea.
A graduate of Temple Judea
Hebrew School, Lisa will con-
tinue her religious education
through confirmation.
Celebrating with her family
will be her great-grandmother.
Mrs. Sarah Grodsky, of Pitts-
burgh, her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Dernis and Mrs.
Manuel Poley. all area residents^
and other friends and relatives
from New York and Pittsburgh.
Mr. and Mrs. Dernis will host
a dinner at thei rhome in Lisa's
honor on Saturday evening.
LINDA M. HARRIS
On Friday evening at 8:15 in
the Main Sanctuary of Temple
Ner Tamid, Linda Melanie,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. An-
drew Harris, will be Bat Mitz-
vah.
A student at Ner Tamid Reli-
gious School and Nautilus Jun-
ior High School, Linda enjoys
needler>oint and sewing and is
a member of the gymnastics
club.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
the services.
6 -to ft
MARLA L. HERSKOWrrZ
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Hersko-
witz's daughter, Maria Lynn,
will become a Bat Mitzvah this
evening at 8 at Beth David Con-
gregation.
Maria is a student in the Beth
Lisa Dernis
David religious school and a
seventh-grader at Palmetto Jun-
ior High.:
Following services, Maria's
parents \yill host the Oneg Shab-
bat. Guests include Mr. and
Mrs. David Sorin, Mrs. Donald
Pelts, Mrp. Murray Levine, Mar-
tin Levir\e, Mrs. Maxwell Eidex,
Mr. and. Mrs. Joe Levine and
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Rose.
ft ft ft
PETER S. FIEDELHOLTZ
Dr. and Mrs. Franklin Fiedel-
holtz's sjon. Peter S-, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Sholom on Saturday morn-
ing at 10:45.
'. ft ft ft
FERN E. FLEISCHER
Fern Ellen, daughter of Mrs.
Linda Fleischer and Eugene
Fleischer, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom on Saturday
morning' at 10:45.
Seminary Head
m
Eulogizing Belkin
Rabbi Zevulun Charlop, direc-
tor of the Isaac Elchanon Theo-
logical Seminarv, will deliver
the principal eulogy at the
memorial service for the late
Dr. Samuel Belkin.
Dr. Belkin, who passed away
on April 19, had been named
chancellor of Yeshiva Univer-
sity after 32 years as its presi-
dent, j
The service, sponsored by the
Florida Friends of Yeshiva Uni-
versity, is scheduled for 8 p.m.
on Tuesday, June 1, at the
Greater" Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy. '
____s________________________
Father's Day At
Douglas Gardens
The Junior Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for. the Aged is sponsoring
its annual Father's Day celebra-
tion, Sunday, June 20.
Mrs. George Israel, chairman,
will welcome residents and
their guests at 2 p.m. at Dou-
glas Gardens. Mrs. Morris Rat-
ner, president, has planned a
gala program including distribu-
tion of:Father's Day gifts to
residents.
Solidarity Is
Marchers' Theme
Some 1,000 people gathered
on Sunday afternoon to march
along Lincoln Road Mall in a
demonstration of solidarity with
Soviet Jews. Flag-bearing mem-
bers of JWV posts led the
marchers, who carried signs
saying "Never Again!" and "So-
viet Leaders: Let My People
Go!"
Soviet-Jewish mathematician
Alexander Luntz, who was per-
mitted to emigrate to Israel
three months ago after serving
a jail sentence for anti-Soviet
activities, addressed the march-
ers and commented that "our
generation (in the Soviet Union)
is the last generation of edu-
cated Jews there."
Mariorie Sanford, of the
Soutjh Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry, which sponsored
the rally, said, "We will not
commit the sin of silence for a
second time in the same genera-
tion."
Adults Share Bat Mitzvah
At Temple Judea This Evening
"As Bat Mitzvah is the most
recent of Jewish ceremonial in-
novations, most adult women
never had the opportunity to
experience it," says Rabbi Mich-
ael B. Eisenstat, spiritual lead-
er of Temple Judea of Coral
Gables.
"From the outset women were
allowed to Dead from the Torah
in Reform Judaism. Taboos
based upon menstruation were
done away with as a matter of
principle in the Reform move-
ment and women were given
equal standing with man as a
matter of religious principle.
Nevertheless, it was many years
until women began exercising
their freedom in the syna-
gogue," the rabbi continued.
This evening at 8:15 at the
temple the second annual adult
Bat Mitzvah will be held. Robin
Gabe, Barbara Kasper, Myra
Locke, Gail Meyers, Ernestine
Richman, Darla Schwartz, Linda
Taylor and Carole Waldman
housewives and working wives
whose common goal is love of
their religion and for the learn-
ing process will become Bat
Mitzvah.
THEY HAVE devoted hours
to studying Torah and Hebrew
language ajid learning to chant
the appropriate blessings under
the direction of the temple's
education director, Mrs. Ray
Berman.
Continuing, Rabbi Eisenstat
said, "One reason for the in-
creased concern for women
learning Torah is the awareness
that women are primarily re-
sponsible for the education of
our children. They have the re-
sponsibility for seeing to it that
the children do their lessons.
And in many, if not most, syna-
gogues the faculty is mostly fe-
male. Thus, it is essential that
women be at least as well edu-
cated Jewiishly as men."
At the Rabbinical Association of Great-
er Miami's recent Bicentennial Convo-
cation awards were presented to institu-
tions that have been landmarks in South
Florida's Jewish community. Receiving
an award from Rabbinical Association
president Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley of
Temple Sinai of North Dade (2nd from
right) are Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion president Harry B. Smith (2nd from
left) and Federation executive vice pres-
ident Myron J. Brodie (center). Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz (right) of Temple
Menorah chaired the program, which in-
cluded an award to Rabbi Solomon Schiff
(left), executive vice president of the
Rabbinical Association and director of-
Federation's community chaplaincy serv-
ice, for his service to the community.
Officers Installed By
Treasure Island PTA
The Parent-Teacher Associa-
tion of Treasure Island Elemen-
tary School installed the follow-
ing officers on May 25:
Sandy (Mrs. Harvey) Hart-
man, president; Fran (Mrs. Clif-
ford) Pierce, president-elect;
Barbara (Mrs. Richard) Kamp
and Helen (Mrs. HadlejO Wil-
liams, vice presidents of ways
and means; Delores (Mrs. Ira)
Lien and Barbara (Mrs. Harold)
Foster, vice presidents of pro-
gram; Merrily (Mrs. Robert)
Podvin. recording secretary; Sue
(Mrs. Michael) Bregman, cor-
responding secretary; and Shei-
la (Mrs. David) Fleischer, treas-
urer.
Broadway At Beth Sholom
In recognition of America's
Bicentennial, the children of
Temple Beth Sholom's School
for Living Judaism will present
"A Kaleidoscope of Broadway,"
a program of excerpts from
plays and musicals by Jewish
playwrights and composers.
Works by Emma Lazarus,
Rodgers and Hammerstein, Ar-
thur Miller, Neil Simon, Jerry
Herman, Joseph Stein, SJieldon
Harnik, Sholem Aleichem,
Frances Goodman, Albert
Hackett, Irving Berlin and
others will be pjesented at the
school's closing exercises, Sun-
day, June 6, at 10:30 a.m. and
on Tuesday, June 8, at 7:45 p.m.
Involved in the program are
Valerie Hendel, Ninette Leeds,
Anna Gurwitch, Linda Worton,
Lishka Benes, Linda Silverman
and Brian Kovler.
Stem to Speak At
Culture Club Dance
The David Ben Gurion Cul-
ture Club will celebrate Israel
Independence Day on Sunday at
7 p.m. with a dance at the
Washington Federal building on
NE 167th St.
Dr. Sol Stein, national presi-
dent of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, will be guest speak-
er.
vaanaaaa
?on
OUR 52nd SEASON
ATOP LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN NEAR
CHATTANOOGA, TINN.
VALLEY VIEW RANCH
TJ.1'1
FO* GIRLS 6 17 1ST. 1914
'OOO ACMS Ol TIAIIV MUNI HIIOS. 1MINGS lOliOS(t
cmooii rout own Moan 10 cam >oi
INSHUCIION IN WIStlUN. INGUSH JUMPING
. ACIIVItt & ClAITi riOOIAM
I ONI Will WAGON IIAIN .IIOII Will SISSIONS
#*- CLOUDMONT FOR BOYS
AGES 6-16 EST. 1924
AOVINIUCI CAMf JWIIHS
U9M1M. .MM HUM Ml Wmm Ci.lM
(MAO* GitOVI CAM* < Wfftf*
RIGUIAI CAM? 5 WIIKS
WRITE JACK E. OR NANCY C. JONES
mi i. in ml, miami, m, itin
____r Mil: 552-7712 M 264-3400
HE
"tt


J
jay, May 28, 1976
*Jewisti fhorididf
Page 13-B
RT President Sees Viability
f Israel's House as Main Goal
Silverstein Participates
In Dedication at Bar-Han
Vest Orange, New Jersey's
Jth EMenberg, president of
linen's American ORT, came
Miami Beach and met repre-
Lanna Osterman
Continued from Page 11-B
all men brothers before
1?" Funds for the support of
pgent Israelites of Galveston
to be used for those of
denomination in the ab-
|ce of indigent Jews.
tosanna left funds toward
building of synagogues in
Iveston and Houston, for the
Jewish benevolent societies
[be established in Galveston
Houston, for a Galveston
|ors' home, for the founding
"school fund" for the edu-
bon of poor Jewish children
IC-alveston and Houston.
/hat spiritual strength the
Galveston community pos-
ed, derived, it was said,
"a true woman of valor,
sanna Osterman, Texas pio-
and patriot, ardent and
rout Jewess."
rrhe information for this
nograph was garnered from
|nuscript material in the
nerican Je\fish Archives in
ncinnati and from voluminous
klveston newspaper articles
pm 1866 and later and from
address lauding Mrs. Oster-
m's exemplary life
[Her probated will containing
ne 67 items or individual be-
bests is on file in the Galves-
kn Countv Clerk's office. For
(curing the Galveston material,
\e Society is indebted to Larry
Wvgant. Archivist of the Ros-
nberg Library, Galveston.
USAi NOTKl
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
->R DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 76-15950
(ERAL JURISDITION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
E: The marriage of
OINETTE SWEETING.
tit:
and
I.LIAM SWEETING,
fusband.
>U. WILLIAM SWEETING, res-
Ce unknown, are required to Tile
answer to the Detltlon for dia-
^lon of marriage with the Clerk of
above Court and serve a cony
eof upon the petitioner's attorney,
nan Cohen. Esq.. 622 S.W. 1st
pi. Miami. Florida. 33130. on or
re June 26. 1976. or else petition
!" confessed.
: MAY 19. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk, Circuit Court
By G. FREDERICK
Deputv Clerk
5/21-28 6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
[FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pinderslgned. desiring to engage
_jlness under the fictitious name
A ROSA FLOWERS at 1843 N.W.
|Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125 in-
to register said name with the
of 'the Circuit Court of Dade
%y. Florida.
EPICAL FI.OWBR SHIPPERS.
INC. (100%)
ky: MAX MEEKS. President
7EY D. ROGERS
ney for Tropical Flower Shippers
K W. 17th Avenue
Florida 33125
5/28 6/4-11-18
sentatives of ORT's "last fron-
tier." The nine states that com-
prise ORT's District VI were
the last in the country to be
organized.
Although local Dade chapters
have been strong for many
years, this new district geogra-
phically encompasses groups of
recent vintage from small South-
ern Jewish communities. The
large Cuban/Jewish community
is also now appropriately re-
flected in ORT membership.
MRS. EISENBERG recently
returned from a tour of South
and Central American ORT in-
stallations. What she learned
there casts a new light on ORT's
image. "ORT has had to over-
come the 'Luftmensch' psychol-
ogy that Jewish people weren't
meant to work with their
hands." It's the "my son, the
doctor" syndrome.
In Buenos Aires, for example,
the vocational training is geared
not for the lowest common
denominator, but for the high-
est levels. The result is that 96
percent of the school's enroll-
ment is now made up of in-
digenous Jews. The refugee
shelter image does not neces-
sarily applv in this case.
In Mexico, as well as in other
Latin American countries, a
curious result of the UN reso-
lution condemning Zionism as
racist was noted bv Mrs. Eisen-
berg. Previous to the vote, she
related, the Latin American
Jewish communities were large-
ly apathetic to the dangers of
anti-Semitism.
THE VOTE, a warning to the
Jewish communities, has been
cause for cohesion. She recog-
nizes efforts to strengthen the
individual communities into via-
ble Jewish strongholds. ___
Viability of the whole house
of Israel is what Mrs. Eisenberg
sees as the scope of ORT. Be-
lief in ORT's ideology (rehabi-
litation through training)
spawns, not just another ladies'
group, but the only internation-
al women's organization today.
"It is concerned with Jewish
life in the Diaspora. It is more
like a movement with education
as an instrument." she said.
Although time may limit in-
volvement with a number of
worthwhile organizations, Mrs.
Eisenberg sees a sense of con-
tribution to the future inherent
in ORT's volunteer work,_ORT's
strength uniquely stems from a
massive para-professional, vol-
unteer force directed by an un-
usually small professional staff.
IF EVERY woman working on
an 'tl-Effort" |or becoming a
"Mellah-Mother" can keep in
mind that her efforts are geared
to improving the lot of, pri-
marily. Jewish life, then she will
have realized ORT's greater
commitment.
It is iust such understanding
that keeps Ruth Eisenberg on
the road of ORT installations
and conventions.
William Silverstein. has re-
turned from Israel, where he
participated in the dedication
of the Jean and William Silver-
stein Administration Center of
the Yaacov Herzog School of
Law of Bar-Han University.
Silverstein made a major con-
tribution to Bar-Ilan, the only
American chartered university
in Israel, in memory of his late
wife, Jean Silverstein. Si'ver-
JCC Teen Tour Includes
Eastern Cities, Olympics
Teenagers 15 to 17 are invited
to join the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida's teen
Bicentennial tour.
Included are visits to Wash-
ington. Philadelphia,, Boston,
Chicago, St. Louis, Atlanta and
other points of interest. The 32-
day trip will be staffed by qual-
ified counselors who ,will pro-
vide a running commentary on
the locales' historical signifi-
cance. *
A highlight of the jtour is a
four-day stay in Montreal to see
five events of the 21st Summer
Olympics.
Only a tew vacancies are left.
For information call Ariene Mil-
ler at JCC. <
stein is co-owner of the Saga-
more Hotel.
Vice Mayor Meir Haus of Ne-
ijnva. a cousin of Silverstein.
took part in the ceremonies at
Bar-Ilan's main campus in Ra-
mat Gan, Miami Beach's sister
city.
DR. JOSEPH H. Lookstein.
chancellor of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity and national president of
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica, said the Silverstein gift
"gives major impetus to our
campaign to make the Herzog
law school the best in Israel."
Silverstein is a vice president
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, a director of Temple
Emanu-El. a founder of Mt. Si-
nai Hospital and of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the
Aged and a member of the Cen-
tury Club of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. He is a
member of the board of direc-
tors and of the executive com-
mittee of Bar-Ilan University's
Florida committee.
A New Flagler Federal Service
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association is accepting
authorization forms for the di-
rect deposit of annuity pay-
ments into passbook savings ac-
counts. This new service is
available for all retired federal
employees receiving .these
checks except for Lighthouse
Widow Annuities and Canal
Zone Annuities.
The federal government sends
the money directly to Flagler
Federal, where it is deposited
into individual savings ac-
counts. This offers protection
from loss or theft,; since the
money is insured by, the Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Insur-
ance Corporation. .
Flagler Federal is also offer-
ing free membership into its
Very Special People; Club for
federal retirees who sign up for
the direct deposit of annuity
payments. The VSP Club offers
services free that normally car-
ry a charge. /*
Enrollment in the program is
voluntary and available at any
Flagler Federal office.
Hans H. Marcus*-;
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a !
superb social event g
Bar Mitzvah. Wedding
Anniversary Party.
at the all new
WE'VE ARRIVED!
CAMPJETT
(Jewish Environment Through Torah)
Under The Auspices of LANDOW YESHIVA IUBAYITCH
EDUCATIONAL CENTER
FOR THE 1976 SUMMER SEASON
FOR BOYS 8-15
JUNE 22 JULY 20
Modern Air Conditioned
Cabins
All Athletic Facilities
Olympic Size Pool
Experienced Counselors
FOR GIRLS 8-15
JULY 21 AUG. 18
Exciting and inspirational
trips With Transporta-
tion Provided By Our
Very Own Camp Bus
FOUR WEEK SESSION $400
SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE
ro mroiMMriON t hkbtmton, u
CAMP JETT
TELEPHONE 673-5664 or Write to CAMP JETT
1140 ALTON ROAD,
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
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 COUNSELORS AND INSTRUCTORS
JUNE 21 to AUGUST 13, BOYS AND GIRLS 5 THRU 3
8 WEEKS $240. ; 4 WEEKS $140.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 673-5664
More Ulan
"Just Another Day Camp"
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
trom nursery school through college level, providing the finest educa-
tion, 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-mllilon-
dollar educational complex.
In response to. the accelerating crisis among Je.wish youth, the
I,u,bavitch*r Rebbe. Kabbi Menachem M. Schneerson. Shllta. has
urged us to redouble olir efforts by declaring this year a ''YEAR OF
JEWSH EDUCATION .
We at the I-an'low Yeshiva Center are responding by expanding
our programs in both Jewish and secular subjects, with renewed em-
phasis on extra-curricula 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 Bon 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-ehaYlty) 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
overnlte camp. The Landow Yeshiva Center will be open for touting
from June 7 through June 18.


Page .14-B
*Jewisli fhTF&'jm i
Friday, May 28, 1976
\
LEGAL NCTICC
LEG*
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious names
of FARR TRAVEL. FARR TRAVEL
SERVICE. TRAVEL FARR. at 6705
Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Fla.. 33141.
Intends to register said names with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
FARR TOURS & TRAVEL SERVICE.
INC.
A Fla. Corp.
5/21-28 6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of DAVID APTS. at 13810 Highland
Drive, North Miami Beach. Dade
County, Florida Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
SEYMOUR SAFFREN
MICHAEL P. CHASE
Attorney for Seymour Saffren
10924 N.E. 19th Ave.. N.M.B. Fla.
5/14-21-28
I
EL
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICF
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF tut
LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT rjl
OF
6/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
.j PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-3003
Division DOWLINQ
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CORINNE K. KRACKOW.
v.' Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
:
*'**, TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
i -;CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
" THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
* OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
I*J THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Caa No. 76-11670
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re: The Marriage Of:
DOM ACOSTA.
Husband,
and
EMPERATRIZ ACOSTA,
Wife.
TO: EMPERATRIZ ACOSTA
9016 180th Street
Jamaica. New York 11432
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a paper.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-14983
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The marriage of.
ALBA ESTHER VASQUEZ TORRES
Petitioner/Wife,
and
DAVID TORRES
Respondent /Husband.
TO: DAVID TORRES.
Respondent /Husband
27 Manchester Way
Pine Brook. New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
on HIRSCHHORN AND FREEMAN, r|age has been filed against vou and <"< action for Dissolution of liK
P.A., Attorneys for Petitioner, whose Vou are required to serve a copy of rlage has been filed against yon and
address Is 742 Northwest 12th Avenue, your written defenses, if anv. to the vou are required to serve a cony of
Miami. Florida, and file an original Law Office of DAVID A. WOLFSON. >'our written defenses, if anv. to it on
with the Clerk of the above-styled p.A.. Attorney for Petitioner. 8881 DAVID E. STONE, attorney for pe.
Court on or before June 11. 1976: oth- S.W. 107th Avenue. Suite 219. Miami, tltloner. whose address Is 101 Xw
erwlse a default will be entered Florida. 33176. on or before the 18th '2 Avenue. Miami. Florida 3312s. <3ajv-
against you for the relief prayed for day of June, 1976 and file the orlg- 324-4555. and file the original with thT'"
In the petition. inal with the Clerk of this Court el- -'lerk of,lhe ? ,ye-atvl?d courl n or *
This notice shall be published once ther before service on Petitioner's At- before July 2. 1976: otherwise it.
each week for four consecutive weeks torney or Immediately thereafter: oth- fault *'"' ?e entered against vou for
in the JEWISH FLORIDIAN news- erwise. a default will be entered the relief demanded in the cnmnlaint
against you for the relief demanded In or Petition.
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
Address and Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Adoption has been
filed and commenced In this Court
ana you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, If any. to It
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-16107
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JAMES M HARRISON. Petitioner
and
BETTY J. HARRISON. Respondent
TO: Mrs. Betty J. Harrison
1708 Campbell Street
Statesville. North Carolina "(m
YOU ARE HEREBY NotifieJ,
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage WITNESS my hand and official seal the petition.
This notice shall be published once
WITNESS my hand and the seal of facJ't^ek,i^'J'rt^0"!''"l.t'\e wert,
HI.V. whose address is 1500 Bay Road.
Miami Beach. Fla. Apt. 1579. The
namr and address of the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All' persons having claims or de-
mands against this estate are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MnNTHS
FRU.M THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBI.1CATION 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
tin bails fur 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-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed, The claimant shall deliver suffl-
lent conies of the claim to th- clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one cony
to each personal representative.
Ail persons interested in the "state
to whom a copy "f this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FKci.M THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION of THIS NOTICE, to
(lie any objections they may have thai
challenges the validity pf the dece-
dent's win. the Qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court,
challenges the validity of the decc-
Of June, 1976, or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 6th day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By N. A. HEWETT
5/14-21-28 6/4
P.A.
Attorneys for Petitioner
742 Northwest 12th Avenue
.Miami. Florida 33136
5/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-14469
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
A HIS E MAKRIS.
Plaintiff,
vs.
LUCY KARABOTS.
I lefendant.
TO: LUCY KARABOTS
Ml Dale Road
VVeathergfleld, Connecticut
YOU ARK NOTIFIED that an ae-
tlon to set aside a warranty deed, to
enjoin sale of real property, for dam-
ages and other relief, concerning the
following real property in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida:
Lot 9, Block 4. kscottonia
PARK, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded In Plat Hook 4.
Pave 161. of the Public Records
Of Dade County. Florida,
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of vour
written defenses, if any. to it on
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
-NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of DESIGN WORKSHOP at 80S NK
12.1 St., North Miami, Fla. 33161 In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ELLEN WEST
RIIONDDA EDMISTON
_________ 5/14-21-28 6/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 76-15115
IN RE: The Marriage of
DAVID ROSKNFELD.
Petitioner/Husband,
and
MARCIA ROSENFELO.
Respondent Wife.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
TO: MARCIA ROSENFELD
(Address 1'nknowni
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
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 Ton Court
Stamford. Connecticut 06902
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for divorce has been filed against
vou and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if anv.
to It on Law Offices of George J.
Talianoff, Petitioner's attorneys. 420
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
81119. on or before June 9. 1976. and
file the original with the Clerk of this TO: Nellda Benltes Navarro
As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E. Stone. Esquire
Stone. Sostchin & Koss. P.A.
101 N.W. 12 Avenue
.Miami. FL 33128 (324-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
___________________6/28 6/4-11-11
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. 7616103
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
I.CIS (!. NAVARRO HARTT.
and
NEI.IDA BENITEZ NAVARRO.
MARTIN RoTH. Plaintiff's attorney, an action for Dissolution of Marriage '----"-------------
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 Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS ray hand and the seal of
this Court on Mav 4. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As Clerk of the Court
Bv: L. SNEEDEN
as Denutv Clerk
Law offices of George J. Talianoff
Attorneys for Petitioner
Bv: Terrence S. Schwartz
5/7-14-21-28
nMHrWumaftaWaf^mr vr. WI?? "'hose address is. llll Ainsley Build- has been filed against vou and you
. L- t ,w mmm, i.Tim, ,, "IK- Miami, Florida 33132. on or be- are require.l to serve a copy of your
lit-. ioiu.\ i.i( MARRi'.l) tore June IS. 1U76. and file the orlg- written defenses, if any. to it on G.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Mav 21.
1976.
IRVING BI.Y
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of CORINNE K KRACKOW
III'.-eased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
FAl'NCE. FINK & FORMAN
3000 Biscavne Boulevard. Suite 402
Miami. Florida 331.17
Telephone: 371-5471
5/21-28
inal with the Clerk of this Court ei- Alexander Nobll. Esq.. Attorney for
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-14878
tlier before service on Plaintiff's at- Petitioner, whose address is 321 N.E. GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
torney or immediately thereafter; oth- 26 Street. Miami. Florida 33137. and
erwise a default will be entered file the original with the Clerk of the
against you for the relief demanded in above styled court on or before June
the Petition or complaint. 1*. 1976: otherwise a default will be
WITNESS my hand and the seal entered against you for the relief de-
of this Court on May 6. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk of the Court
By B. LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
5/14-21-28
6/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2911
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERALD I WBRNICK
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To ALL PERSONS HA VINO
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 Gerald I. Werpick. deceased. File
Number 76-2911. Is pending In the Clr-
euit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade County Courthouse. Miami.
Florida. The personal representative of Court of bade County. Florida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of HELIX) DOLLY BEAUTY SUP-
PLIES at 224 71 St.. Miami Beach.
r'l. intends to register said name with 321 N.E. 26 Street
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Miami. Florida 33137
t ountv. Florida.
N.I.T.O.. CORP.
a Fla. Corn.
5/28 6/4-11-18
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my haad and the seal of
this Court at Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this 12th day of Mav. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
G. ALEXANDER NOBIL. ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner/Husband
ACTION
FOR
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: THE MATTER OF
ADOPTION OF:
RODOI.FO BALE.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: LEONARDOBoDHEN LOPEZ
LOS OI.1VOS 4
SANTO DOMINGO
REPUBLICA DOMINICANA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Petition for Adop-
tion has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to It on
Petitioner's Attorney. Marcelo M
Agudo. 1647 B.W. 27th Avenue. Miami
Florida 33145. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled Court
Respondent. Last Known
Residence Pueblo Nuevo
Etalre. < Iriente, Cubs
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlagc has been filed auainst \.
\ your written defenses, if anv. ti
GLADYS GERSON. attorney fi
titioner. whose address is 1"! \ \y
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida
and file the original with the derl (
the above styled court on or before
July E, 197(1: otherwise a defaull will
be entered against vou for tin
demanded in the complain! or peti-
tion.
This notice shall he published nnci
each week for four consecutive u'eeki
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2th dav of Mav. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv C. P. COPKLAND
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GLADYS GERSON, ESQ.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. FL 33128
(305) 324-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
6/28 r./4-i i-is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NQ. 76-16138
T
Tel: 379-1437
5/14-21-28 6/4
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. 76-15108
the estate is Violet K. Wernick. whose
address is M7.". Balada Street. Coral
Gables. Florida S3156. The name and
address Of the personal representn-
tlve's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MnNTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PI'Bl.l-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of anv claim or de-
mand they mav 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 dnte
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-
ZOILA DK CASTRO
5/28 6/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of POEMAS DEL EXILIO ZOILA
i-IBERADA at 833 10 St. No. 9. Mi- gfnfrai pitnirTi mummu
ami Beach. FI. intends to register said Ar^L rnP mm m? m'ON
names with the Clerk of the Circuit ACTION IFOR DISSOLUTION
Ur rVI A Fi R I A G I
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ETHELDER SAMUELS
Petitioner.
CHARLES RICHARD SAMUELS.
Respondent.
TO: CHARLES RICHARD
SAMUELS
residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
_ that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
THE BIRD HOUSE at ri:1-''' has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to It on
Btone, Sostchin & Koss. P.A. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
"1 N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
rd2f.uiet,^llJhme.n?:^l7,:' "J""-*1" GENERAL JURISDICTION" DIVISION
a default will be entered against you ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
for the relief demanded in the com- OF MARRIAGE
ulalnt or petition. Iv Rn. ThJ,,.,RIAfGE
This notice shall be published once JKSSK (^ROBINSON
(a "w^iTNBM^hf^SS1^- ELIZABETH ROBINSON
iaia court at Miami. Dade County. 7114 s Prairio
Plorlda, '".'2. '0n day of May. 1976. ChYcaV HI nols 60619
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of FOR THE BIRDS BIRDS OF A
FEATHER FINE FEATHERED
FRIENDS
N-". Arthur Godfrey Road. .Miami
Beach, Florida HSUO intends to reg-
ister said names the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
JESSE O. CORP.. a Fla. Corn.
By JEANNETTE HAt.l'EKN
Secretary and Treasurer
CYPBN & NBVINS
Attorneys for JESSE O. CORP.
*-':. Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
5/28 6/4-11-18
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY: C. P. COPEI.AND
As Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL,
.Marcelo M. Agudo
AGUDO. ANTON & PINEIRO
Attorneys for Petitioner
1647 S.W. 27th Avenue
.Miami. Florida 33145
6/14-21-88
6/4
___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
liil N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami. Florida CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-13931
33128 (305) 324-4555. and file the orlg- GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
inal with the clerk of the above stvled NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
court on or before June 18. 1976: oth- ... OF MARRIAGE
Chicago. Illinois 60619
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
(hat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
yon are required to serve a conv of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 4:"
Lincoln Road. Suite 392. Miami Beach.
Florida 33139. and file the original
with the clerk of the above stvled
court on or before June 30. 1976: oth-
erwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition,
WITNESS mv hand anil the seal of
said courl at Miami. Florida on this
tilth dav of Mav. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By 1. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
5/28 6/4-11-IS
erwise a default will be entered RE T"e Marriage of
against you for the relief demanded In ELSIE WATERHOUSE
the complaint or petition. and
the undersigned, desiring to en age
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS in business under the fictitious names
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST of Stowe & Company. Ltd and Trans-
PUBL1CATION OF THIS NOTICE.
to file any objections thev mav 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 21.
1976.
VIOLET K. WERNICK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Gerald I. Wernick
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
James S. Roth.- Fromberg. Fromberg
A Roth. P.A.
M-102 Blscayne Bide-.. 19 W. Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 358-1484
5/21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that '"" (,ny of Mnv- '976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
This notice shall be published once ;LAMES A WATERHOUSE
each week for four consecutive weeks r: JAMES A. WATERHOUSE
Yon0nABai'- tit\3?mn*Mr' 03818
\OV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
n THE JEWISH FI/IHIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
Atlantic Underwriters. Ltd. at 5730
S W 74 Street. South .Miami. Florida
33143 intend to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
STOWE ENTERPRISES. INC.
By: I-arry B. Stowe. President
*
jr.
.-./14-21-28
6/4
By B. LIPPS
As Denutv Clerk
t( ireuil Court Seal)
f.T<>'?.'- S I"! N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
5/14-21-28
6/4
NOTICE UNDER
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY given that
.._FLCTi,TIOUS NAME LAW Z.X~'"J-"^- sna- 1S7B- "bd rile the ong
NOTICE rIS HEREBY GIVEN that buslncsu ,K u,' en*a*' ln s, I rurt t Mkm, S,",She "eal wltn ,he cl"k of this Court elth
e undersigned, desiring to engage ARtTsaVsM jS Z"/",,nMJfm,LPW'l "! before service on Petitioners Attorn.
""nYc ONAl'dF^CIfT fm'a CoUr, Mlam1' ^rlda 33137 to!
,ESCY0DERECHOC'pu: & \T%Z\d C^t ",'VV
S W 27th Terr.. Miami. C^ty?,FIorid're',,t COU^, of Dade
of COLEGIO
CIAS SOCIALES
BLICO at 3731
Florida 33134 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MIREYA ALDEREGUIA
37S1 S.W. 27th Terrace. Miami. Fla.
6/14-21-28 6/4
cypKGn!v,nsLEV,NE- INC
S^rt^r'G'od^erRoa'd ^^ ^
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
5/21-28 6/4-11

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THfa
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-16301
IN RE: The Marriage of:
\i.f,,",j J 1 fr Dissolution of your JOSEPHINE OOMS. Wife.
"arria.K..ha! be.en fi,ed and commenc- Petitioner
and
OWEN J. OOMS. Husband.
Respondent.
TO: Mr Owen J. Ooms
Federal Jail
Chicago. Illinois
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against vou and vou are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if anv. to It on LEON
G NICHOLS. Petitioner's Attorney, t
address Is 55 S.W. 8th Street.
Florida 33130. on or before
July 2nd, 1976. and file the original
er
ornev
Immediately thereafter: otherwise
a default will be entered against vou
for the relief demanded In the Peti-
tion.
WITNESS mv hand and seal of this
Court on Mav 21. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk of the Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv C. P. COPELAND
As Denutv Clerk
5/28 6/4-11-18
ed in this court andTouTre'red
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any. to It on PHiiip t
MANDINA. ESQ. attorney for PetU
!!'"; "hose address is i71fl South
ndSMre,h^r'Vf-,M',ami' Florida 33"3
and file the original with the clerk of
lhe above styled court on or before
'""-'Xh- 19J6: otherwise a default
will be entered against vou for the re
I&JEl" '" *he comial"' "r ^
eJh"vven.1t'?L8/ha" De "ubllshed once wnoaV
f l,w"k for four consecutive weeks Miami
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN >'
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv M HERRERA
,. As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
PHILIP J. MANDINA. ESQ
1710 South Bavshore Drive
Miami. Florida 33133
Attorney for Petitioner
5/7-14-21-28
J


Friday, May 28, 1976
*Jewish fhrfdiar?
Pa& 15-K
T
Obituaries
POLLAK
I It V IN 77. dled on Mav TL He wal<
tarn in Illinois and came here more
.,,., :,(> years ago. Former owner of
L^veral W*n\ Beach hotels, Includ-
'.,,,. ,|. (iavlord. Glade and Tangicrs.
o- was also the developer and owner
' i ihc 41st St. and Sheridan Shoo-
i/lne Center and owner "' several
,,,h,r Miami businesses. He was a
member of the Pioneer I lub of Ml-
.inli Beach. Me Is survived bv two
sisters Mrs Beatrice ( i.urshon and
Mr, Muriel Hlrsch Pick. Services
were held Monday.
. HOFFMAN
I \7.\ Passed airav May -4. Former-
ly of Montreal, she resided In Miami
for the oast 12 vears. Beloved wife
,,f Joseph, mother of Svlvla Erskine
nncl Jack (Hockman) of North M1-
-imi Beach. IsaWore of Ottawa. Mor-
ris of Hurapstead. Quebec. Grand-
mother of 12. A devoted worker for
Israel, life member of Pioneer Worn-
en "lub 2. Services and shlva in
Montreal. Donations mav be made to
ihe Israel Emergency Fund, c/o the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, or
l)i.' Pioneer Women office on Lin-
coln Rd. ____
AL8TODT. Herl S.. 76. of Hallandale.
Interment Vista Memorial Oardens.
Levitt
BEHAR. John Jacob. 71. of North
Miami Levitt
BERNSTEIN. l*na. 95. of Miami.
Interment Ml Neho Cordon.
ENGI.ANDER. Helen, of Hallandale.
Riverside.
PONCHER. Ileulah If., of North
Miami. Interment Mt. NeDO
Riverside
CHAYKIN. Blale. 53. Gordon.
BAND, Shlrlev, 54. Riverside.
\\K I'.man. Herman. 75. Qordon.
SINGER. Dave. 77. Gordon.
MAt KI,Kit. Ethel. 86. Riverside.
W AYNE. Albert. 55. Gordon.
YUDIEN, Samuel. 85. Newman.
NOSOWITZ. Bessie. SS. Riverside.
DREYER. Herman. 87. Van Or.sdel
RUBIN, Margaret R.. 75. of Holly-
wood Riverside.
BKLOW. Samuel. 90. Newman.
RKAINSTEIN. Herman. 75, Riverside,
i EVIN. Irma. 72. Riverside.
SCHNIER. Minnie. 78. Riverside.
\\ KIN Hit. Eva. 58. Riverside.
SPERLING. Fannie 90. Gordon.
BELON8KY. Sarah. 87. Riverside.
NAYHOUSE. H. Irving. 63. Gordon.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Strving the Jewish Community since 1131
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
Emjnuel Gordon (19461 "it Gordon
Hiiij Gordon H964) Jjmn B Gordon
Telephone a58-B6*6
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open (very Day Cosed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
MONUMENT
mtSONAUZED MEMORIAL!
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IH OUK WORMHOf
4444921 >4Mn
32T> SW.St* ST MIAMI
U.S. To Participate
In Israel Chess
Encounter
NEW YORK (JTA) The
United States Chess Federation,
which originally intended not to
participate in this fall's interna-
tional chess olympiad in Israel,
reversed its decision after the
Arabs announced that they
would sponsor an "Against Is-
rael Chess Olympic" in Tripoli.
Libya, to coincide with the olym-
piad in Israel Oct. 24 to Nov.
15.
At the same time, the USCF
said it would not participate in
the Arab games. Both decisions
were taken here during the
USCF board meeting in Wind-
sor Locks. Conn.
E. B. Edmondson, the USCF
director, termed the Arab-spon-
sored games "the greatest po-
tential danger to the goals and
existence of the International
Chess Federation."
According to USCF officials,
the Arab Libyan Chess Federa-
tion would pay the travel costs
of participants to Tripoli plus
$8 daily during the 23 day
LtbAt NOIICt
LEGAL NOTKC
LEGAL NOTICE
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1*21 P.Ribr*k. n*. H3IJ W. Oixl* Hy.
Hollywood, fla. North Miami, Fla.
K1-/2UU .***-**"
SONNY LEVITT, F.D.
IN
MIAMI
BEACH
Coll JEfferson 1 -7677 \
NEWMAN^
FUNERAL HOUB ,
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
Edward T. Ntwmon. F.O.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SIMM RfflllSS
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.D.
New v"'k: (212) 263-7600 QueeasBlvd. & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
w*
ECAL ftOiilE
In the circuit court of the
ileventh judicial circuit of
florida. in and for
dade county
civil action no. 76.16078
inehal jurisdiction division
action for dissolution
of marriage
KE: The Marriage of
IMUEL BAKER. Husband
and
J.NES BAKER. Wife
SAMUEL BAKER
Wate A Bit P.O.
Allslde District
Trelawney. Jamaica. W.I.
[YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
feat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
tge lias been filed against vou and
feu are required to serve a copy of
fur written defenses. If anv. to It onj
pnna R Blaustein. attorney for Pe-|
Uoner. whose address is 1753 Alton
1 No. 106. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139.
pi 1 file the original with the clerk
, the above styled court on or before
e 30. 1976: otherwise a default will
entered against vou for the relief
nanded In the complaint or netl-
j
rVITNESS my hand and the seal of
Id court at Miami. Florida on this
day of Mav. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dado Countv. Florida
Bv I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
Ircult Court Seal)
5/28 6/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
, 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-16280
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE. The Marriage Of
DORA HOROWITZ. Petitioner.
Va.
ISIDORE HOROWITZ
ResDondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ISIDORE HOROWITZ
5474 New Castle Avenue
Enclno. California 91311
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for divorce has been filed against
you and you are reauired to serve a
copy of your written defenses. If anv.
to It on Law Offices of George J.
Tallanoff. Petitioner's attorneys. 420
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. on or before June 30. 1976. and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorneys, or Immediately-
thereafter: otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this court on Mav 21. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk of the Court
Hv: 1. SNEEDEN
as Deputv Clerk
La\W Offices of George J. Tallanoff
Attorneys for Petitioner
By: Terrence S. Schwartz
5/28 6/4-11-18
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. 76-16644
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA BABILON1A.
Wife,
and
RENE BABILONIA.
Husband
TO: RUNE BABILONIA
5604 Hudson Avenue
West New York. N.J.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are reauired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
. Carrlcarte. Esq.. attorney
for Petitioner. whoBe address is 2491
w.W. mi o.ieei. Miami, fiorlda. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before July 2.
1976: otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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
26th day of May. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv G. FREDERICK
As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CAHRICARTE. ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Fiorlda 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 649-7917
_______________5/28 6/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-12311
NOTICE OF ACTION
HARRY GRAY.
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES HELLO and UTOPIA.
INCORPORATED.
Defendants.
TO: JAMES BELLO. as individual
and corporate officer of
UTOPIA INCORPORATED.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for breach of contract and fraud
has been filed against vou and UTO-
PIA INCORPORATED and you are
required to serve a copy of vour writ-
ten defenses, if anv. to such action
on BARRY C. FLEISHER. Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address Is 420 LIN-
COLN ROAD. SUITE 450. MIAMI
BEACH. FI.ORIDA. on or before June
30, 1976. and file the original with the
elecfe. of this Court before service on
Pfeafentlff's attorney or Immediately
thereafter: otherwise a default will be
rgsjdored against vou for the relief
*imnded In the complaint or peti-
tion.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on May 26. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
of the Circuit Court.
Bv: L. SNEEDEN
Deputv Clerk
5/28 6/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of JESSKA INVESTMENT GROUP at
6770 Indian Creek Drive. Miami Beach.
Fla 33141 intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
KINO RICH
SHERYL RICH
ALAN KURZWEIL
SUETELLE KURZWEIL
JODI LYNN KITRZWB1L
KING RICH as Trustee for
ESTA FAXE KURZWEIL
MORTON M. BEIGEL
Attorney for applicants
5/28 6/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS H Eli Ell Y GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
BAXON SOUTH APARTMENTS at
t"7 Uncoln Road. Miami Beach. Fla.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida,
DELTA INVESTMENTS (>F
I i.< "RIDA GENERAL
PARTNERSHIP AS TRUSTEE
5/28 6/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Ol NI'TRITION AND BARIATHIC
ASSOl IATE8 al 1559 N.E. 164 Street.
North Miami Beach, Fla.. 13182 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerh of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
I.Ki INARD HAIMES
NUTRITION AND BARIATRIC, PA.
RICHARD IAN BRICKHAN
3501 Blscayne Blvd.. Miami. Fla.
Attorney for applicant
5/28 6/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-10955 CA-01 (04)
Al.l.STATE MORTGAGE
CORPORATION OF FLORIDA.
(Toss-Plaintiff.
vs.
CLIFFORD PAUL DAVIS and
LINDA LOUIS DAVIS, his wife.
Cross-Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Clifford Paul Davis and Linda
I^oulse Davis, his wife
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a cross-complaint for foreclosure
of mortgage has been filed against vou
and against the following described
real property located in Dade Countv.
Fiorlda. to wit:
Lot One (1) In Block Four (4) of
MURRAY HOMES according to
tne pial thereof as recorded in
Plat Book Flftv-Seven (57) at
Page Ninety-Two (92) of the
Public Records of Dade Countv.
Fiorlda.
and you are hereby reauired to serve
vour answer or other pleading to this
cross-complaint on Elliot L Miller,
cross-plaintiff's attorney at 621 N.E.
51st Street. Miami. Florida 33137. and
file the original answer or pleading
with the Clerk of this Court on or
before the 28th dav of June. 1976. If
you fail to do so. ludgment bv de-
fault will be taken against vou for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on this 25th dav of Mav.
1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal)
Bv N. A. HEWETT
Deputv Clerk
5/28 6/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 76-3098
DIVISION: JUDGE BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRENE WEISER
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN SAID
ESTATE:
YOi: ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of IIIENE WEISER deceased, late of
Dade County. Florida. File Number
76-3098 Is pending In the Circuit
Court in and for Dade Countv. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which Is 3rd Floor. Dade Countv
Courthouse. 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. The personal
representative of this estate Is
HENRY" NORTON, whose address Is
1201 Blscayne Bldg.. 19 West Flagler
St.. Miami. Florida 33130. The name
and address of the attorney for the
personal representative are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands airainst this estate are reauir-
ed. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
l'Hi i.M THE DATE OF THE FIRST
P1BI.1CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of anv claim or
demand they mav 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 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
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 objections thev mav have
that challenge the validity of the de-
cedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or iurisdlctlon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
DATED at Miami. Florida on this
24th day of Mav. 1976
HENRY' NORTON
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of IRENE WEISER
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 28th dav of May.
1976.
Law Offices of HENRY NORTON
1201 Blseavne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone 374-3116
Attorney for Personal Representative
5/28 6/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of AMERICAN HEALTH PLAN AS-
SOCIATES at 1"01 N.E. 164th Street.
N M H Fla 33162 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
DANIEL U. HARWITZ. M.D.. P.A.P.
5/28 6/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER ,
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY given that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
F. c & ASSOCIATES at P.O. Box
600679. North Miami Beach. Fla. 33160
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
FLORENCE C, CUTLER
5/21-28 6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of mr. VINCENT'S at 615 71st
Street. Miami Beach Fla. Intends to
. r said name with the Clerk of
tb. circuit Court of Dade Countv.
Florida
VINCENT ANASTA8I. SR.. 50"
i "i DNE ANASTAST
5/28 6/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PIER IH MSI': at 1(409 N.E. 169
Street. North Miami Beach. Fla. In-
tends to register said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida
SOUTH FLORIDA MUTELS. INC.
4/30 5/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 76-3140
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM MORRIS SILVERMAN
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
ABRAHAM MORRIS SILVERMAN.
deceased. File Number 76-3140. Is
pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 West Flagler
Street. Miami. Fiorlda 33130. The Per-
sonal Representative of the estate Is
RUTH SILVERMAN. whose address
is 15674 N.E. 12th Avenue. North Mi-
ami Beach. Florida. The name and
address of the Personal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims, or de-
mands against the estate are reauired.
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 ad-
dress 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 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-
auired. 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 dece-
dent's will, the aualiflcatlons 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 28. 1976
RUTH SLVERMAN
As Personal Representative
of the Estate of
ABRAHAM MORRIS SILVERMAN.
Deceased.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
JOSEPH SCHMIER
605 Lincoln Road. Suite 206.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
"" 5/28 6/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2453
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS HARTFIELD.
Deoeased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE: ______to,^
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estJKe
of LOUS HARTFIELD. deceased. Ffle
Number 76-2453. is pending In the Clr
cult Court for Dade Countv. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal represen-
tative of the estate Is ETHEL H
WORTSMANN. whose address Is 1219
Marseilles Drive. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida 33141. 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 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 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 mav have
that challenges the validity of the de-
cedent's will, the aualiflcatlons 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 28. 1976
ETHEL H. WORTSMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of LOUIS HARTFIELD
I ii i eased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
1 I.OYD L. RUSK1N
4"7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 673-8118



Page. 164
+Je*isti Meridian
Friday, May 28, 1976
Grade 'A'
Large Eggs
PANTRY
PRIDE
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FIRST OF THE SEASON
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AT ALL PANTRY PRIDE
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Eggplants 29l
ALL UMOM U \ NO I
Yellow Onions 15c
TOVQUAMIY SLIGMILI TAt! MIH GJrl AT lASIt
Apples wMinMift jsxs* ia 39c
'Oi A AH INC AND I ) NCM I BUS ^"k rfV
Idaho Potatoes 5 .'. 89c
SUNMAIO ^ I'.-O* ^^
Raisins 6 SftU.494
59e
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Full Text
.Friday, May 28, 1976
*JenistiHer Mian
Page 9-A

Energy of 94-Year-Old:
Mayshie Presses for CJA
Mayshie Friedberg, an energetic and familiar figure on
South Beach, is continuing to raise thousands of dollars
each month for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.
Working many 10-to-12 hour days asking strangers to
"give until it hurts" to help assure a better quality of
life for Jews throughout the world 94-year-old Mayshie
claims he has "no patience for those who cannot find
the time to help those who are less fortunate."
UNESCO in Latin Showdown
.',
Gurion Airport Closed
Following Explosion
TEL AVIV Two people were killed and nine injured
on Monday afternoon when a bomb exploded at Ben-Gurion
Airport terminal here. The bomb had been in a suitcase on
;m Austrian Airlines plane from Vienna. No information
was available on who had placed the bomb in the suitcase
or why.
Expect Syria Will
Agree on UNDOF
Unconditionally
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli political circles expect
Syria to agree to an extension of the United Nations Dis-
engagement Observer Force (UNDOF) on the Golan
Heights when its mandate expires Sunday. But Israel is
taking strong precautionary measures in view of the un-
predictable nature of the Damascus regime and in antici-
pation of a new flare-up of terrorist activity from Southern
Lebanon.
Southeastern Lebanon, long a staging area for terror-1
ist incursions against Israel, has been quiet for months!
because of the civil war pitting Moslems against Christians
in Lebanon.
BUT RENEWED acivity has been seen along the Leba-1
* nese border and Israeli authorities expect the terrorists to
launch attacks either before the UNDOF mandate expires
ten days from now or immediately afterwards.
The terrorists may act, Israeli circles say, to demon-
strate their independence of Damascus, and the Syrians,
paradoxically, may try to thwart them for military and
political reasons.
These circles believe Syria will acquiesce to a renewal
of UNDOF because it does not want to precipitate a crisis
with Israel at a time when it is deeply enmeshed in the
complex Lebanese situation.
A CLEAR statement of intentions may be forthcoming
when UN Secretary General Kurt Waldheim visits Da-
mascus.
Waldheim is expected to press Syrian MMB*
Assad to extend the UNDOF mandate. Meanwhile t was
learned that Libya has intervened to ^ann w th the
apparent intention of supporting the Moslem leftists.
WHO Report Rejected 12-A
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has warned that UNESCO,
the United Nations Educational,
Scientific and Cultural Organ-
ization, is planning to make
Latin America the testing
ground for a worldwide design
to muzzle the free press.
According to Lawrence Pei-
rez, chairman of ADL's nation-
al civil rights committee, a
UNESCO sponsored "intergov-
ernmental Conference on Com-
munications Policies for Latin
America and the Caribbean"
will serve as the platform for
creating a network of govern-
ment-controlled news agencies
in Latin America.
THE CONFERENCE is sched-
uled to be held in San Jose,
Costa Rica, July 12 to 21. The
measures scheduled to be acted
upon at the conference, Peirez
said, are proposals made by
UNESCO-appointed social com-
munications experts.
Basing his warning on a re-
port made to the League's civil
rights committee by Dr. Nor-
man M. Wall, chairman of the
agency's Latin American affairs
committee, Peirez said the mea-
sures are dangerous doctrines
which would strengthen the
forces of totalitarianism and
are contrary to UNESCO's char-
ter.
HE ADDED that even though
they were drafted at UNESCO
meetings in Bogota, Colombia,
in 1974, and in Quito, Ecuador,
last vear, "the Western press,
the general public, and many
governments are still unaware
or indifferent to the threat to
freedom of the press they pose."
The Communications Confer-
ence was scheduled to be held
in Quito this June 14 to 23 but
was postponed when Ecuador
withdrew its offer to be host
country.
The proposals include the
following:
Creation of government-
run national news agencies, and
a cooperative agency for Latin
America and the Caribbean to
work in conjunction with similar
official news operations in Asia
and Africa;
Institution of "legal mea-
sures" to give the official agen-
cies "protection and effective
support" against international
news media;
Granting government-con-
trolled media exclusive rights
"to disseminate news from out-
side the region referring to the
internal affairs of each country,
in order to avoid the distortion
of news that is so frequent on
the part of international agen-
cies."
THE ADL report pointed out
that the last proposal violates
the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights adopted by the
UN in 1948, which proclaims
the "right to freedom of opinion
and expression including the
right to receive and impart in-
formation and ideas through
any media regardless of fron-
tiers."
Peirez said that "if imple-
mented, the recommendations
will stifle free expression by
ensuring that citizens are ex-
posed only to the 'official line.'
Mass media, traditionally re-
garded in the West as neutral
purveyors of objective informa-
tion, would become a. ex-
pressed in one proposal 're-
liable tools for development
and for national and regional
integration.' They would serve
objectives in line with the gen-
eral intentions and aims gov-
erning the overall development
strategy of individual countries
concerned."
The proposals, he went on to
say, are being "enthusiastically
supported by those regimes
which have long been trying to
silence press accounts of their
violations of human rights."
THE ADL report noted that
the proposals reflect the views
of UNESCO director general.
Amadou Mahtar M'Bow, who
has assumed responsibility for
me conference. The report also
quotes an article by Joel Block-
er, former director of public
information for UNESCO, in the
March/April issue of the Colum-
bia Journalism Review which
discusses M'Bow's attitude to-
wards the press.
Blocker charges that M'Bow
is playing the key role in a "sus-
tained and fundamental attack"
on the Western press, based on
the format that the poor. Third
World nations are struggling
against the rich nations' con-
trol and abuse of international
media.
PEIREZ SAID that "despite
the global consequences of the
proposals, they have attracted
only scant attention, even among
those in the media who would
be most directly affected."
A joint statement by the
Inter American Press Associa-
tion and the Inter American
Association of Broadcasters
charged last month that the
Conference aims are "contrary
to the charter of UNESCO and
to the constitutions of all the
countries of the Americas, in
which the right to freedom of
information and opinion is clear-
lv stated."
IAPA's committee on press
freedom, recalling UNESCO's
founding purpose "to give free
rein to the human spirit," said
that countries which now have
neither a free press nor funda-
mental rights are "trying to in-
ternationalize their repressive
practices."
Expect West Bank
Policy Changes-If..,
Continued from Page 1-A
there, or if Jordan persisted in
demanding an "illogical price"
for peace with Israel.
Observers here saw Allon's
references to Jordan as a warn-
ing to King Hussein not to dam-
age the prospects of peace talks
by moving into a close alliance
with Syria or insisting on max-
imal demands.
Allon said he favored "far-
reaching" territorial compro-
mises by Israel in exchange for
peace. At the same time, he in-
sisted on defensible borders
which he claimed were still vi-
tally important even in this
age of ballistic missiles.
HE LISTED four premises on
which, he said, Israel would
base its search for a peace set-
tlement: A territorial compro-
mise, defensible borders, pres-
ervation of the Jewish and
democratic nature of Israel, and
consideration of the interests
of the Arab states and of those
"Arabs who define themselves
as Palestinians."
In an apparent reply to na-
tionalist elements, such as the
Greater Israel Movement, which
advocate annexation of the
West Bank, Allon pointed out
that such an act would result
either in a bi-national state or,
if the Arab minority was not
awarded full and equal rights,
a non-democratic state.
ISRAEL WANTS neither of
these, Allon declared.
Washington
Federal
?
FSLK
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ASSETS EXCEED $550 MILLION
NOW IN
CORAL GABLES
/ AT 520 BILTMORE WAY PHONE: 444-5071
CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
WttAMt BEACH CORAL GABLES BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
NORTH MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD BOCA RATON
Jack 0. Gordon
Prtudtnl
An hut H. Couranon
Chtlmtn at (/ Bovd
t&


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Page 8-A
+Jmisti fhrkiiar
Friday, May 28, 1976
*Fri
AFLCIO Honors Golda at Conference
Continued from Page 1-A
urged "pressure" on the Arab
states to recognize Israel which
"has the right to live."
THE VETERAN unionist, re-
iterating that the American
trade union movement will con-
tinue "to go all out to preserve
Israel," concluded with a direct
pledge to Mrs. Meir: "I say to
vou, Golda, come what may, we
will be there when the chips
are down."
AFL-CIO Secretary Treasurer
Lane Kirkland, recalling the
trade movement's steadfast sup-
port for a Jewish homeland and
Israel over the past 49 years,
charged American corporations
are abetting "a boycott and
blockade," of Israel in support
of "the state of war" that "is
maintained solely by the Arab
states." He decried pressures
on Israel "to make concessions,
concessions and concessions
with no hope of an end to
them."
IN HER half-hour extempo-
raneous response, delivered in
firm tones and no hesitation,
Mrs. Meir expressed optimism
for ultimate peace, observing
that Egypt's women will not
tolerate Egypt's poor health and
economic conditions and con-
tinue to allow their sons to die
in wars.
Challenging Israel's critics,
Mrs. Meir pointed out that Is-
rael has asked for negotiations
with the Arabs "not as victors
or losers but as euals" since
1967 and declared: "I will never
understand why at the United
Nations not a voice is raised on
this simple question of asking
the Arabs to sit down with the
Israelis and see if they are not
prepared to settle."
Noting the demands that both
Israel and the Arabs must take
risks for peace, Mrs. Meir asked
what danger is there for Egypt
when the Israelis are moving
away from the Suez. She also
asked why "not a voice is rais-
ed" in the United Nations on
the violence in Lebanon with
more than 20,000 dead and
50,000 wounded while Israel is
being continually censured.
Remarking she had been told
on her current visit here that
the Israeli settlements in the
occupied territories are not liked
here, she pointed out that her
critic admitted that the Arabs
want Israel to leave the terri-
tories without negotiating.
Electricity:
How much do you know about
how little it costs ?
-
"!.-
1. Four hrs. of color TV?
2. Twelve hrs.of light (1(50 watts)?
3. One average day of hot water?
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4. Two hrs.of ironing?
5. Eight hrs. of radio?
6. One hnof dishwashing?
7. One average day of electric range?
8. One hr.of washing clothes?
9. Eight hrs. of room
air conditioning (4 ton)?

If you took the time to complete our quiz,
you're probably surprised at just how little
electricity actually costs.
Because of the low cost of electricity, you
can watch Kojak for less than it costs him for
one of his lollipops.
You can do 5 loads of wash (about a week's
worth) for less than the cost of a single Sunday
newspaper.
In short, most electrical appliances cost less
to use than you'd imagine. Just check the
answers given below.
For 47 years, while the cost of practically
every service and commodity was going up, the
cost of electricity was constantly going down.
It wasn't until 1972 and 1974 that the general
rates were increased because of inflation. The
only two general increases in the company's
history.
However, the increase in the cost of elec-
tricity, even with the fuel adjustment charges
caused by the international fuel crisis, is still
practically the same as the cost of living in-
crease from 1966 to 1976. But there is another
reason why your bill has gone up. Increased
usage. People are using almost 70% more elec-
tricity than they used 10 years ago.
Even so, electricity represents good value,
as our quiz answers prove.
Now that you have a better idea of what
electricity actually costs, and where you can
control these costs, perhaps you also
have a better idea,
of how electricity J
can serve you
more efficiently. Florida power 4 light company
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