The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02470

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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
^Jewish Floridilan
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
/otume 49 Number 23 Miami, Florida Friday, June 4, 1976 0 m* shochet Friday, June 4,1976 By Man so cents Three Sections Price 25 cents
ARTIST'S RENDERING OF MICHAEL-ANN RUSSELL JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER.
lew Jewish Community Center to be Dedicated Sunday
Through the combined efforts of the Jewish
Community Centers of South Florida, the Greater
liami Jewish Federation and the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, a multi-faceted Jewish
["(immunity Center facility is now under way for
Dade and South Broward.
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, a 15-acre riverfront site located at 18900
NE 25th Avenue in North Miami Beach, will be
dedicated Sunday, June 6, at 4 p.m.
TO BE BUILT in four phases, the Center was
lesigned by Reiff-Fellman & Associates. The con-
struction will be made possible through the suc-
cess of a $5.5 million community-wide capital fund
Continued on Page 1S-A
JEWISH FLORIDIAN PUBLISHER BACK FROM RIO TO JOHANNESBURG TOUR
Rio Glitters Like Diamond
In a Breath-Taking Setting
Herzog
Raps U.S.
News Media
NEW YORK (JTA) Is-
raeli UN Ambassador Chaim
Herzog accused the American
media of a "complete lack of
balance" between the reporting
of the death of a single Arab
on the West Bank and multiple
killings in Northern Ireland and
Lebanon.
He told the leaders of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations last night that the
Israeli incident appears in glar-
ing headlines on the front page
while the others are buried in-
Continued on Page 2-A
By FRED K. SHOCHET
Publisher, The Jewish Floridian
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil This city is a sparkling
jewel. Its setting is the Atlantic Ocean to the east. To the
west, is the exquisite cap of Sugar Loaf Mountain. Our stay
is at the Hotel Intercontinental here.
My wife, Suzanne, and I are guests of Pan American
World Airways' familiarization tour of its inaugural serv-
ice from New York to Rio, to Johannesburg, South Africa.
The May 13-26 tour includes a dozen of the top names
in English-Jewish journalism across the nation. We have
been flown here, and will go on to Johannesburg, just to
see how easy Pan Am has made this new route nine and
a half hours from New York to Rio and eight hours from
Rio to South Africa's caDital city.
STANLEY GEWIRTZ, vice president of public affairs
for Pan Am, extended the initial invitation.
A. L. Rauschenplat, managing director for Brazil Pan
American World Airways, and Peter Birchall, manager of
the Hotel Inter-Continental Rio, made our stay here a
memorable one. William J. Evans, service director of Pan
Am's public affairs, facilitated our itinerary by accompany-
ing us along the way.
Located on Gavea Beach, the 500-room Inter-Con-
Continued on Page 8-A
Top Leaders
In Pentagon
Briefing
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA )
More than a dozen national
and local Jewish communal
leaders attended an unpre-
cedented top-level briefing
at the Pentagon on the U.S.
defense establishment and
Israeli American military
relations, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency has learn-
ed.
The approximately two-
hour briefing, said to have
orginated with Defense Sec-
retary Donald Rumsfeld, in-
cluded remarks from Rums-
feld himself; Gen. George S.
Brown, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff; Gen
Continued on Page 3-A
Why All the Spiro Exposure?
AMBASSADOR HERZOG
AJCong. Charge ... 3-A
Winter Responds 11-A
On Printed Record 12-A
By VICTOR M. BIENSTOCK
I don't know whether to
be angrier at Spiro Agnew
or the editors who give so
much space to his charges
that a "Jewish cabal" con-
trols American policies and
Jews dominate what he de-
licately calls the "national
impact media."
Who is Spiro Agnew and
why does he rate all the at-
tention? Why should so much
valuable air time and news-
paper space be given free to
promoting his novel which,
in its most charitable re-
views, has been described
as third-rate?
SPIRO AGNEW is a convicted
Continued on Page 9-A
ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR
Jew Named
To Carter
Campaign
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Mrs. Harriet Morse Zim-
merman, who is active in
Jewish organizations with
nation wide memberships
and in aiding Israel, has been
appointed associate director
of the Jimmy Carter Presi-
dential campaign to work on
national issues of concern to
American Jewry, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency has
learned.
Carter campaign head-
quarters in Atlanta announc-
ed that Mrs. Zimmerman,
who volunteered to help Car-
ter last week, will serve full
time in her position. Mrs.
Zimmerman herself told JTA
that she will seek to com-
municate better understand-
ing of Carter within the Jew-
Continued on Page 7-A



page 2-A
+Jewish flcrkUan
Herzog Raps U.S. News Media
Continued from Page 1-A
side the newspaper.
HERZOG TOLD the Reform
Jewish leaders that such report-
ing "could hardly be termed
objective. Indeed, can we be
blamed if we question the ob-
jectivity of these reports?"
From time to time, he stated,
"we point to the fact that we
are the subject of discrimina-
tion.
"But what ijas occurred this
week seems tAme to go beyond
that. Two day? running at the
beginning of this week the kill-
ing of one Arab in the West
Bank was emblazoned across
the front Dages and in the lead-
ing stories in the media.
"At the same time, I find on
Page 11 of a leading newspaper,
which gave such prominence to
these events, a six-line story
buried at the bottom of the
Dage, reporting the death toll
in the same period in Northern
Ireland of 15.
"PERhAFS most indicative of
all, I find a story reporting that
in the same period which in-
volved the death of three in
the West Bank, over 1,200 were
killed and wounded in Lebanon.
Some 240 people were killed in
one day. This fact lay buried
somewhere in a story on the
political struggle in Lebanon."
Continuing, Herzog stated:
"What is the reason for this
yerv distorted Dicture of what
is going on in the world? I can
but exDress very grave concern
at the fact that when Israel en-
deavors to maintain law and
SERVING THE EDUCATIONAL NEEDS OF S. FLORIDA SINCE 1W
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Educational Consultant
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order and one casualty is re-
gretfully caused, it becomes a
major international story, while
when a nation is being destroy-
ed, the subject is relegated to a
comparatively minor place in
the media because it is no long-
er news."
TEN CHLDREN were killed
on May 17 and 30 others wound-
ed when an artillery shell, fired
bv Syrian controlled units, land-
ed in a kindergarten in a Pales-
tinian refugee camp south of
Beirut, the Israel envoy said.
"Was there a meeting of the
Security Council on this issue?
Will there be a meeting of the
Securitv Council on this issue?
You know, as well as I do, that
there will be no such meeting.
But iust imagine what would
have happened if Israel had
been in anv way involved?"
Herzog asked.
Herzog and U.S. UN Ambas-
sador to the Human Rights Com-
mittee. Leonard Garment, re-
ceived soecial UAHC awards
from Rabbi Alexander M. Schin-
rtler. th* organization's presi-
dent, on behalf of the UAHC's
Board of Trustees and the 715-
mmber synagogues in the U.S.
and Canada.
Herzof was presented with a
soecial UAHC art edition of the
"Book of Psalms." Garment was
nrrs Isa'ah.
Hillel Dov School
Planning Dinner
The Hillel Community Day
School is making plans for the
seventh annual pinner on Sat-
urday, Nov. 13, at the Eden Roc
Hotel.
The event, according to Mich-
ael Scheck, Dresident of Hillel,
will honor Irving and Arlene
Canner.
We look to you to make Israel
Economically Strong by Buy-
ing Israel Bonds. Give to the
CJA and Israel Emergency
Fund. Mayshie Friedberg.
PLANNING
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Friday, June 4, 1976

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thanks to the generous
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Please call us at 696-2101 for free pick-up when
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TheThrift Shop
THE MIAMI JEWISH HOME
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FOR THE AGED AT
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Friday, June 4, 1976
*Jkn>isti FhrkJian
Page 3-A
Sudden Shifts in Power May Oust Rabin
TEL AVIV According tc
informed sources, the parlia-
mentary faction of the Labor
Alignment (Ma'rach) is serious-
ly considering revamping the
government and naming a new
Prime Minister in order to
avoid holding new national
elections. This is reported by
the usually authoritative Ha'-
aretz, which points out the
curious fact that this action is
being initiated by the so-called
"doves" who would elevate Shi-
mon Peres to the premiership
even though he is generally re-
garded as a "hawk."
Danes Honored
For Role in War
SEATTLE, Wash. (JTA)
The Danish people were
honored for their rescue in
1943 of 7,000 Danish Jews
at ceremonies Friday here
and in New York. The cere-
mony here was in conjunc-
tion with the visit of Queen
Margrethe II of Denmark.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Seattle presented the
Queen with an illuminated
scroll during a luncheon in
her honor by the Danish
Bicentennial Committee of
Seattle at the Olympic Ho-
tel.
MARTIN D. RIND, Federa-
tion president, presented the
scroll which said "The Jewish
community of Seattle greets
greets Her Majesty, Queen Mar-
grethe II on occasion of her
historic visit to our city. Jew-
ish people throughout the world
will forever remember with
gratitude the humanity and
courage displayed by the people
of Denmark in a dark period of
human history."
In 1943, it stated, "when Den-
mark was under Nazi occupa-
tion and its small Jewish com-
munity was about to be sent to
the death camps for extermina-
! Jaffa
1 Gate
* Welcomes Yon To
I Israel
HAND MADE
ISRAELI
ART CRAFTS
AND
JEWELRY
ON DISPLAY AT
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1 h> Diploma! Mall
1725 E. Hallandalt Bch. Blvd.
HAILANDALE, FLA.
921-1527
r- "1
I 15% III.MOI M |
With IMf rt
On. MM* Ofly
tion, the people of Denmark,
under the noble leadership of
King Christian X, saved the
Jewish population by transport-
ing them under cover of night
across the waters to safety."
IN NEW YORK, an organiza-
tion called Tribute to the Danes,
which includes many Holocaust
survivors, presented a plaque to
Danish Consul Krog Meyer at
the Danish Consulate.
The plaque, which will be in-
stalled in the Museum of Free-
dom Fighters in Copenhagen,
says: "To the people of Den-
mark, in eternal gratitude for
their selfless dedication to the
highest human principles, ex-
emplified by the October, 1943
rescue of their brethren of the
Jewish faith."
The presentation was made
by the organization's president,
Dr. Leon A. Falik, a Holocaust
survivor.
According to the quoted
sources, there is no chance of
reconciling the rift between
Prime Minister Rabin and Pe-
res, and the blame for this rup-
ture is being placed squarely
on Rabin's head. The only loyal-
ist in Rabin's cabinet, says Ha'-
aretz, is Finance Minister Ye-
hoshua Rabinowitz whose own
position is severely weakened,
ft *
NEW YORKObservers here
are wondering what Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger really
discussed with former Israen
Premier Golda Meir here Mon-
day. Dr. Kissinger was quick to
go on record that he and Mrs.
Meir are "fast friends."
Mrs. Meir was in the U.S. to
accept a special award from the
AFL-CIO.
In this spirit, look for the
president of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
to annlaud Dr. Kissinger for his
foreign oolicv particularly in
the Middle East and Africa.
Dr. David Hyatt, in a letter
to Kissinger, has already con-
gratulated him for "placing the
United States squarely on the
side of morality and decency."
ft ft ft
WASHINGTON Reports cir-
culating here are of a letter
from Jimmy Carter, Democratic
presidential hopeful, criticizing
the "false, malicious, anti-
Semitic remarks" made by for-
mer Vice President Spiro Ag-
new.
The letter will observe in
part that "It is indeed fortunate
for this country that Spiro Ag-
new is simoly writing novels
and not still a heartbeat away
from the presidency."
ft ft ft
UNITED NATIONS How
much Syria's involvement in
the affairs of Lebanon kept Da-
mascus from making demands
on Israel before acceding last
week to extending the mandate
of the United Nations Disen-
gagement Observer Force
(UNDOF) on the Golan Heights
will |only emerge during the
coming months.
UN Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim is assuring UN dele-
gations that Syria attaches great
importance to the negotiating
process in the Mideast.
ft ft ft
TEL AVIV Look for a
public change in Israeli foreign
policy vis-a-vis the Palestine
Liberation Organization. In an
interview with Davar, Israel's
Ambassador to the UN Chaim
Herzog has declared that his
government may have to recon-
sider its policy of refusing ever
to deal with the PLO.
Referring to "certain events
that have occurred with which
Israel must reckon," Herzog
said that "this is a reality which
Israel can no longer ignore."
ft ft ft
WASHINGTON Informed
circles are reporting here that
Dr. Henry Kissinger has frank-
ly told Israeli Ambassador Sim-
cha Dinitz that for the time be-
ing there are no prospects of
renewed diplomatic relations
between Israel and the African
nations. Kissinger's assessment
of the situation came after his
recent visit to the African con-
tinent.
AJCong. Says Spiro
Is an Anti-Semite
WASHINGTON (JTA) The American Jewish Con-
gress said here that former Vice President Spiro T. Agnew's
mean spirited, false and despicable statements about Is-
rael, Zionism and the American Jewish community .
firmly place him within a tradition of anti-Semites and
hate-mongers that has been repudiated by the overwhelm-
ing majority of the American people."
The AJCongress statement was issued by Ivan M.
Schaeffer, president of its Washington, D.C., chapter, in
response to an interview with Agnew by Maury Povich on
WTTG-TV. The interview was broadcast last Wednesday
and re-broadcast Friday.
The AJCongress said that it was "distressed but not
surprised" that Agnew has "chosen to repeat vicious
canards about Zionist influence at home and Israeli im-
perialism abroad."
However, it expressed "wonder" as to "what public
interest WTTG-TV believe is served by re-broadcasting an
interview filled with such hostile, divisive and unsupport-
able statements by a disgraced former public official."
Jewish Leaders Given Pentagon Briefing
Continued from Page 1-A
David Jones, Chief of Staff
of the Air Force; Admiral
JameS Holloway, naval op-
erations chief; and Army
Secretary Martin Hoffman.
SEVERAL of those who at-
tended said a candid discussion
took place on the nation's over-
all strategic situation, compari-
sons of Soviet-American mili-
tary strength and technology,
and on U.S. military support
for Israel. The Pentagon author-
ities were said to have, reflected
the general view that Israel
cannot be militarily strong with-
out a comparably strong U.S.
defense.
Their approach to U.S.-Israel
relations appeared to be based
on President Ford's reassur-
ances to Israel of continued U.S.
support in his address to the
American Jewish Committee
last week. The military person-
nel were familiar with the de-
tails of the address-
Jones was reported to have
indicated that the Air Force has
developed radar equipment that
can from present U.S. facilities
in the Mediterranean area iden-
tify nlanes flving anywhere in
the Middle East^ and that the
U.S. is developing air refueling
facilities that can enable air-
craft to carry out supply mis-
sions over vast areas.
BROWN WAS said to have
indicated that while Israel is
not regarded as a U.S. military
allv. the U.S. may use Israeli
territory for American military
forces in the event other Medi-
terranean bases are closed to
Americans.
An official U.S. source
acknowledged to the JTA that
increased contact between the
Pentagon and Jewish communal
leaders was deemed important
in view of the problems the U.S.
defense establishment faces, and
that since this obviously in-
cludes the Middle East, the
Jewish leadership should be
aware of them.
WHILE Jewish leaders did
not previously have an exclu-
sive meeting of this kind with
Pentagon authorities, individual
Jewish organizational repres-
entatives have been included in
It was noted that perhapsVe
the past in general briefings. It
was noted that perhaps the only
previous all-Jewish gathering at
the Pentagon was the one ar-
ranged by former Defense Sec-
retary James Schlesinger after
Brown's remarks about Jews
and Israel in a Duke University
speech 18 months ago. Brown
later apologized. That issue did
not arise during the meeting.
Several of those attending the
briefing expressed appreciation
to the Pentagon officials for the
opportunity to exchange views
on the military circumstances.
Invitations for the briefing were
believed to have been made by
telephone earlier in the week.
ONE OF those interviewed by
JTA indicated that the purpose
of the briefing may have been
to obtain Jewish support for the
defense establishment's needs
or because this is the "season
of Presidential primaries." or
both.
However, all those interview-
ed volunteered appreciation to
the authorities for their invita-
tion.
Those attending the briefing
included Frank Lautenberg,
Lawrence Peirez and Rose
Matzkin. of New York; Judge
Paul Ribner, Leonard Goldfine
and Ronald Rubin, of Philadel-
phia; Melvin Dubinsky, of St.
Louis; Marvin Stone and Don
Lowitz. of Chicago; and Marilyn
Branfman and Hyman Bookbin-
der, of Washington.
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-' t
*
Page 4-A
rJewist) fhrktian
Friday, June 4, 1976
The Shavuoth Holiday
As we celebrate Shavuoth June 4, we will be more
than ever conscious of the relationship between this
holiday and Passover.
Shavuoth is the "fiftieth day," or the seventh week
af*er the Exodus from Egypt. It is a festival in remem-
brance of the 40 years of wandering in the Sinai, and of
the giving of the Law to Moses on Mount Sinai.
Customarily, we adorn the synagogue with plants
and flowers on Shavuoth. And at home, we eat dairy
products.
The adornment of the synagogue is in recollection
of the traditional belief that Mt. Sinai, where Moses re-
ceived the Ten Commandments, was a mountain cover-
ed by trees. The emphasis on dairy foods comes from
the historic comparison between the Torah and milk.
Quite naturally, these traditions and beliefs reach
back to Jewry's ancient past, and it is through Shavuoth
that this historic continuity of custom and tradition is
preserved.
Bu in the larger sense, we are still wanderers in
the desert. Though the Exodus has ended for many, there
are still countless numbers of Jews, in Russia and other
lands of oppression, trying to get to Israel.
Jewish Centers Dedication
The dedication Sunday of the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center is a unique occasion in South
Florida Jewish history.
The Jewish Community Centers dedication will
launch a combined project uniting in a single facility
the leisure-time needs of Jews in both Dade and Brow-
ard Counties.
During the past decade, an era of enormous popu-
lation expansion here, South Florida has grown to in-
clude one of the most important centers of Jewish life
outside of Israel, and it is anticipated that the new
Jewish Community Center will provide the necessary
facilities for a hub of social, educational, recreational
and cultural activities.
The construction, to be made possible by a $5.5
million capital fund campaign led by Chairman Rob-
ert Russell, is vast in scope and will embrace a four-
phase program on a 15-acre riverfront site laid out by
a regional board composed of American and Latin
Jews from both Dade and South Broward Counties and
representative of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
In all, the project is worthy of the qualitative dev-
elopment of South Florida Jewry, as well as of the
community's sheer population explosion whose needs
will be served when the Center is finally completed.
An Anniversary Celebration
Twenty-five years spent at any one endeavor is a
long ume. That is a quarter of a century of dedication.
Twenty-five years in the pulpit of one Temple is
even longer, for it represents time passed in the flow
of the personal triumphs and tragedies in the lives of
each of the Temple's congregants.
It is this quarter-century occasion that will be
marked at weekend Shavuoth services of Temple
Menorah conducted by its spiritual leader, Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz.
Rabbi Abramowitz and Temple Menorah have been
as one, a unity in the spiritual, cultural and education-
al life of our community since he first assumed its
pulpit.
In this sense, Rabbi Abramowitz' identification
with the lives of his congregants has enlarged to em-
brace the life of the South Florida Jewish community
as well.
The occasion, coming as it does on Shavuoth, will be
doubly significant. If Shavuoth is a time of the giving
of the Law, the celebration will do honor to one of its
rabbis, a keeper and a teacher of the Law in the finest
tradition of Judaism.
JfewisJh Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.B. 6th St., -Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET L.EO MINDL.IN SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandiee Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla
O Fred K. Shochst Friday. June 4. 1176
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of tha Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arte Feature Syndi-
cate, Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
Harris and the Israeli Mouse
TVTOW COMES columnist Syd-
ney Harris, that Socrates of
sycophants, that Arir^otle of
American baccalaureate ignor-
ance, who in newspapers equal-
ly sycophantic, equally ignor-
ant, declares Israel to be as
stupid and violent as other na-
tions in her dealing with the
"Palestine question."
Join this with the story in a
Jack Anderson piece that the
Israelis admit to having trained
the Iranians in special secret
police work, but deny having
trained them in terrorist tac-
tics, and you get a picture of
Israel these days that the Arabs
could only devoutly hope for,
but that they would never have
dreamed possible within so
short a span of time after the
Yom Kippur War.
HARRIS is an arrogant intel-
lectual with blinders for eyes
^..THE ZlOHlST lr.FLUEMceS^\
...ISRAELI iMPERJAUSMy /**
tJV\
and wax in his ears who sees
himself the successor to Epic-
tetus at least. And Anderson
is an investigative reporter who
will let the chips fall where
they may.
In either case, at best, what
one gets is a half-baked sense
of the real issue at the root of
Israel's struggle for survival.
For example. Harris in his
Tower of Ivy. will not talk about
the agony Jews have suffered
at the hands of Palestinian ter-
rorists. We have already been
conditioned to think of that as
a bona fide struggle for self
determination. There is nothing
philosophic in that. Israel's
struggle for self-determination,
which has been going as far
2,000 years, we are now meant
to see as colonialism. It is an
agonv no one is interested in
any more. These days, the
money lies elsewhere.
HARRIS, like the Times of
London, reflective of the intel-
lectual's general malaise, swings
with the era to embrace the
"underdog" like intellectuals
and liberals generally did in.
say, their support of Castro, the
Viet Cong, Angola.
In the end, they are always
wrong, but the damage they
wreak at the moment of their
fulmination is incalculable.
(Jane Fonda can say she isn't
REALLY sorry now, meaning
she wishes she hadn't gone to
Hanoi after all, not now that
her husband is running for Con-
gress in California.)
What Harris has done is to
set a seal of philosophic ap-
oroval upon the image of Israel
as black hat, an image incon-
ceivable a decade ago.
WHAT ANDERSON has done
is to report a fact that forges
more powerfully the conception
Continued on Page 13-A
Holiday Should Mean No Work
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Araa) One Year12.00: Two Years22.00;
Three Yeare$30 00. Out of Town Upon Request.______________________
Volume 49 Number 23
Friday, June 4, 1976 6 SIVAN 5736
The prolongation of childhood
seems an unavoidable hangup
of mine. When the editor ap-
proached me in shul last Sun-
day and asked if my column
would be in the office on Mon-
day, my reaction was instanta-
eous indignation: "It's Memorial
Day!" Innocent that I continue
to be, patriot that I imagine I
am. it was a holiday, a day to
put out the flag, maybe to watch
a parade, listen to a speech in
front of the monument at the
neighborhood school. But not
work.
Sometimes when things
were good it was the first
vacation of the year, a trip to
the mountains or the Jersey
shore that sticks in the memory
despite the many cold and
rainy weekends at that fickle
time of the northern year. But
not shopping, no trips to ware-
house sales, to bustling shop-
ping malls where, it is apparent
from the advertisements, Amer-
ica celebrates its holidays.
NOR IS this iust the South-
ern attitude toward Decoration
Day, as we used to call it, for I
was annalled in reading Sun-
day's New York Times to find
that Macy's would be open for
a Memorial Dav sale and
thev had told Gimbel's (who-
ever will remember that inside
ioke).
I must say the historic snob
in me swellweed with the
knowledge that Tiffany, Bloom-
ingdale's .Lord & Taylor. Bon-
wit and that ilk would not open
their doors.
At one time the Miami He-
rald's weekend section would
list among the things to do
"ShoDoing Center" events like
clown shows, amusement rides,
art exhibits and the like for the
EDWARD
COHEN
kids, and while I am rarely in
those parts on the weekends
(old-fashioned as I am) I gather
that shoD-lifting and buying
with credit cards is even more
of an attraction for the hordes
of youngsters milling around
the malls. The American Family
recreation time.
THREE WEEKS ago, the
Times reported on its repeat of
a 1943 test of 7,000 college
freshmen on their knowledge of
American history. Some 30
vears ago, "striking ignorance
of even the most elementary
aspects" of that history was the
verdict, and the situation has
not changed.
One of the professors who
drew the test came to the con-
clusion that "this group of stu-
dents knows remarkably little
American history. Their knowl-
edge of the Colonial period is
primitive. Two-thirds do not
have the foggiest notion of Jack-
sonian democracy. Less than
half even know that Woodrow
Wilson was President during
World War I."
(I took one section of the test
and thought it was quite simple,
getting 21 out of 24 correct,
missing on one trio of similar
Questions. The students scored
that number right on the aver-
age, out of 442 questions.)
THESE RESULTS of student
performance in history are not
unlike the decline revealed re-
cently in the basic areas of
reading, writing and 'rithmetic.
Certainlv. in learning history, it
helps to be able to read, but the
fault is not all th?re. Hazel
Hertzberg, a historian at Colum-
bia Teachers College, sees his-
torv suffering from the fact that
there is no longer an agreed-
unon body of knowledge that is
thought to be necessary for
everyone to have.
It has been said that respect
for the past presumes a respect
for the present that no longer
exists. Harvard sociologist David
Riesman observed recently that
"There's a feeling that the coun-
try isn't worth much. It's racist,
sexist, imperialist. It reflects a
despair. There's no search for
the usable past."
IN A NATION where our
"usable oast" once was identi-
fied with holidays, we appear
to be searching for the super-
specials in the supermarkets in-
stead. It is only apropos that
one local history class, as part
of its studv of the 20th century,
nut on a fashion show.
The snorts scene illustrates
further mv habit of looking
backward to tradition. It is a
measure of our materialistic so-
ciety that on Memorial Day,
197fi. professional basketball and
hockev were still around to
make more money and that
Americans had nothing better
to do than to stav indoors and
watch these games on what
mieht have been a magnificent
spring holiday outdoors.
And. because of that rare
meeting with the editor, I have
had to write this column instead
of enioving a holiday to its full-
est in sabbatical fashion.


Friday, June 4, 1976
fJewist Fkiridian
Page 5-A

Peace With Syria
Seen as Possibility
snderson
WASHINGTON My asso-
ciate Joe Spear has been on a
news-gathering trip to the Mid-
dle East. On the basis of talks
with top leaders in Syria and
Israel, he cabled an optimistic
report about the possibility of
peace.
From his interviews, he has
put together the outlines of a
possible settlement. Spear cau-
tions that it wouldn't bring a
final peace but could end the
state of tension.
BRIEFLY, t h e agreement
would call for Israel to return
most but not all of the
Sinai Peninsula, the Golan
Heights and the west bank of
the Jordan River. In return, the
Arabs would promise to accept
the existence of Israel and to
end the state of war.
It will take some delicate ne-
gotiations, continuing past the
U.S. elections, to put the agree-
ment together.
Spear also reports that the
Saudi Arabians are mortified
over a recent purchase they
made from neighboring North
Yemen.
THE SAUDIS pride them-
selves on being shrewd Arab
traders. They have tried to cov-
er up, therefore, how they got
skinned by the Yemenis.
But Spear got the story from
top officials. It seems that the
Saudis purchased $80,000 worth
of "antiquities" recovered from
ancient ruins.
After months of examination,
Saudi experts concluded that
the "antiquities" were actually
cleverly crafted forgeries. The
Saudis were too embarrassed
over the deal to demand their
money back.
COSTLY CHINA: On Capitol
Hill. House Agriculture Chair-
man Thomas Foley (D., Wash.),
like the housewife in a televi-
sion commercial, was embar-
rassed over the tacky-looking
china that was used to serve his
luncheon guests.
The drab plates from the
House cafeteria, he felt, were
unsuitable for the foreign food
ministers he occasionally enter-
tains.
So he got permission to use
tax money to buy a set of Lenox
china embossed with an im-
pressive congressional design.
THE SUGAR bowl cost $32.60,
the coffee pot $57.40, the serv-
ing platters $62.30 apiece. In his
Rabbi Abramowitz in Temple
Pulpit Quarter of a Century
first request, he forgot about
tea cups.
So he wrote another letter on
Apr. 27, requesting $498.80 to
buy 24 tea cups and saucers.
All told, the 24 place settings
and accessories cost the taxpay-
ers $2,295.40.
The TV housewife is usually
advised to brighten her china
with a new liquid detergent. But
if you happen to be a congres-
sional chairman, an expensive
set of china is just as easy to
obtain.
THE HOFFA Hit: Controver-
sial Teamsters leader Jimmy
Hoffa disappeared without a
trace last July. My own under-
world informants told me that
Hoffa had been rubbed out, the
victim of a gangland-style hit.
Now for the first time top
government officials have con-
firmed that Hoffa is dead. They
sav he was set up by a close
associate who delivered him to
mob executioners.
Government investigators
know who killed Hoffa but they
probably will never be able to
make a case. As one of them
DUt it, "we don't have the
body."
THE GOVERNMENT also
knows the reason behind the
"Thou shalt be a Rabbi"
is the title of a sermon to be
preached by Rabbi Abramo-
witz at the Shavuoth services
on Saturday, June 5, when
the Temple will celebrate the
Rabbi's 25 years of service
as spiritual leader.
The opening paragraph of
the Rabbi's sermon will be
"My father was a rabbi, and
so was my grandfather, but
neither practiced the rabbi-
nate! My father was a schol-
ar, and my grandfather a
scrite well-known in the
Holy City of Jerusalem."
"It is probably from them
that I have heard the com-
mandment 'Thou Shalt be a
rabbi'" Rabbi Abramowitz
recalled this week.
IN FACT, he wanted to be
anything but a rabbi. Through
his high school years, it was the
theatre that attracted him, and
he appeared on the Yiddish
stage, giving it up because of
his unwillingness to appear on
the Sabbath.
In his college years, it was
the world of science, and he
majored in chemistry to prepare
for scientific research. Even in
his Seminary years, it was nei-
RICH PHOTOS
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1600 West Flagler Street
Phone 643-2141
18 S.W. 27 Avenue
Phone 642-6750
RABBI ABRAMOWITZ
ther the pulpit nor the preach-
ing, but Jewish communal serv-
ice that was to be his goal.
"World War II was then rag-
ing, and reports of the Jewish
hclccaust were tearing at our
hearts," Rabbi Abramowitz re-
calls. "My ordination in 1945
was my oassport to overseas
assignment, first with the U.S.
Army as a chaplain in Germany,
and then with the Joint Distri-
bution Committee as emigration
officer in Italy to work with the
remnant of Jews who survived
the Nazi holocaust.
"THESE WERE the training
years that prepared me for the
pulpit at Terrmle Menorah. When
the Seminary assigned me to
Miami Beachll only reluctantly
agreed to come down here be-
cause we considered Miami
Beach to be more a resort city
and not a viable Jewish com-
munity."
These days, Rabbi Abramo-
witz is quick to point to the fact
that Miami Beach was his
"vineyard of the Lord." It grew
to become a major Jewish cen-
ter in the U.S.A. There were op-
portunities of serving all seg-
ments of Jewry within the com-
munity and serving the Jewish
people by supporting the cause
of Israel.
On Shavuoth, the Rabbi will
conclude his sermon by indicat-
ing that in these 25 years
"much has happened in the
Jewish world, and there is so
much yet to be done we
have but scratched the surface.
"Jewish education is still a
wilderness to be cultivated.
Jewish participation in civic and
community needs is still far
from what it should be."
ABOVE ALL, he ponders, the
potential for the interaction
between Israel and America is
far from realized. "There is
much that Jews can do for Is-
rael and a great deal more that
Israel should do for American
Jews."
A banquet honoring Rabbi
Abramowitz will be held at the
Carillon Hotel on Saturday
night by Temple Menorah un-
der the chairmanship of Gidale
Feldenkreis and Isidore Wollo-
wick. The president of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, Michael
Arnon, and Dr. George S. Wis3,
chancellor of Tel Aviv Univer-
sity, will participate in the fes-
tivities.
Hoffa hit. The tough, brawling
Hoffa used mob support to
wrest control of the Teamsters
from the late Dave Beck.
Once Hoffa was in power, he
continued to use mob muscle to
entrench himself as a labor
leader.
In return, he gave conces-
sions to the mob. He helped
mobster Johnny Dio, for exam-
ple, set up a number of "pa-
per unions." They had Team-
ster charters but no real mem-
bers.
HOFFA WAS brought down
by the Justice Department. By
the time he got out of the slam-
mer, his place had been taken
by Frank Fitzsimmons. Fitzsim-
mons was more passive, more
easv to manipulate. Some mob
leaders, therefore, didn't want
to see Hoffa back in power.
But Hoffa refused to heed
their warnings. He fought stub-
bornly for the right to engage
again in union activities. The
underworld bosses feared they
couldn't keep him from being
elected Teamsters president.
So on a hot July afternoon,
someone close to Hoffa led him
into a trap. That was the last
the world has seen of Jimmy
Hoffa.
r
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JACK 0. GORDON ARTHUR H. COUHSHON
frmii'l CAmtjm* ol Hi Bout
_


Page 6-A
*Jewist Fici'idiar
Friday, June 4, 1976
Soviet Jeivs Who
Opt for USA. Will
Spoil it for Others
Catastrophic Family Breakdown 12-A
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y. (JTA) Emanuel Shi-
moni, the Israel Consul General in Philadelphia, declared
here that Soviet Jews who emigrate to the United States
are jeopardizing the chances of thousands of other Jews
in the USSR of going to Israel.
Shimoni told an international forum at the annual
meeting of the B'nai B'rith Middle Atlantic Region at the
Concord Hotel that failure of Soviet Jews to go to Israel
provides the Soviets with an excuse to close the gates to
Jewish emigration still further.
He urged Americans not to offer Soviet Jewish emi-
grants more aid and assistance than they would receive in
Israel.
William Koiey, national director of B'nai B'rith's Inter-
national Council, told the 700 delegates and guests that a
new "pulverization" of Soviet Jews systematically ex-
cluding high school graduates from the universities will
provide greater impetus for emigration.
Korey described the new assault on Soviet Jews as one
more step in Kremlin policy of wiping Jews from the So-
viet consciousness.
Herman Edelsberg, advisor to the International Coun-
cil, warned on the danger to Israel from the United States
role as mediator in the Middle East.
"A mediator is concerned primarily with ending an
impasse and traditionally accomplishes this by pushing the
weak into the arms of the strong, no matter who is right,"
he said.
CABINET SETS UP SPECIAL COMMITTEE
New Approach to Arab Problem
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet agreed un-
animously to set up a min-
isterial committee headed by
Premier Yitzhak Rabin to
study new approaches for
dealing with Israeli Arabs.
The decision was seen as
an indication that there was
a Cabinet consensus that
Arab affairs should be given
top priority.
The decision followed the
long awaited discussion of
the problems of Israeli
Arabs, the first such discus-
sion in years.
THE VIOLENT clashes be-
tween Israeli Arabs and security
forces on Mar. 30 strengthened
the hands of those who wanted
a reassessment of the govern-
ment's attitude toward Israeli
Arabs.
The government decision was
Tourism Minister Moshe Kol of
based on papers presented it by
the Independent Liberal Party, j
an inter-ministerial committee
headed by Arab affairs advisor
Shmuel Toledano, and Amos
Eran, director general of the
Premier's Office.
The Cabinet also agreed to
Victim of Hanging Returned
AMSTERDAM (JTA)
The remains of Alexander
Aronson were buried here
last week at the cemetery of
the Amsterdam Ashkenazic
community near Muidberg.
The Dutch Jew was exe-
cuted in Iraq last December
as an alleged spy for Israel.
Iraqi authorities had refused
to release his body, notwith-
standing an appeal from his
mother who visited Baghdad
for that purpose last month.
BUT AFTER an unexpected
change of mind, the remains
the sick and injured in unde-
veloped countries, was arrested
travelled widely ministering to
were flown to Holland. Neither
the Dutch Foreign Ministry
nor KLM airways was prepared
to explain how the transfer
came about.
It was not announced here
until after the funeral which
was attended only by relatives
and close friends of Aronson's
family. The burial was preced-
ed by a brief service at the
home of Aronson's father at-
tended by two officials repre-
senting the Netherlands govern-
ment.
It was learned that an autopsy
performed at the family's re-
auest determined that Aronson
died by hanging between four
and seven months ago.
ARONSON, a male nurse who
bv Iraai snldipr* neor a irnrHicl.
village last Mar. 24.
He was tried by a military
tribunal and sentenced to death
as an Israeli agent, although he
had not been in Israel since the
early 1950's. Iraqi authorities
denied an Iraai news agency
report in December that Aron-
son had been executed.
But they refused requests by
the Dutch government to allow
a representative to visit the
prisoner. Last Mar. 15, the Iraqi
Embassy at the Hague informed
Aronson's mother by telephone
that her son had been executed.
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set up a committee of directors
general of various ministries
to be headed by Toledano. This
was seen as a vote of confid-
ence for the government's Arab
nolicies during the 10 years
Toledano has been its advisor
on Arab affairs.
THE CABINET also decided
to set up a public council made
ud of Jews and Arabs to advise
the government on Arab policy.
There is a general consensus
among officials who deal with
Arab affairs and among Israeli
Arabs who are close to the gov-
ernment that the policy should
be one of more support for "po-
sitive" Arabs and a tougher
stand toward Arab groups who
oppose the State of Israel. This
was in effect the line adopted
by the government.
Initial reaction from Arab
leaders was favorable. Mah-
moud Abassi, advisor to the
Minister of Education, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
he supported the decision.
"WE WANT to be treated as
equals iust as you expect Jews
in the diaspora to be treated as
equals." he said.
The Cabinet decision came a
day before Rabin is scheduled
to meet with a delegation of
Arab mayors and two days be-
fore municipal elections are
scheduled to be held in seven
Arab and Druze villages. The
Arab mayors are expected to
demand an investigation of the
death of seven Arabs during the
Mar. 30 demonstrations, a move
which Rabin is known to op-
pose.
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mor
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MATE
TIF"
TIL He.'


, Friday, June 4, 1976
*Jmtotincrkttan
Page 7-A
Jew at Helm of Carter Drive
Continued from Page 1-A
ish community.
"TO BE ignorant about a
major political candidate is a
mistake." she said in a tele-
phone conversation with the
JTA bureau here.
Noting that Carter has been
"quite specific on Jewish is-
ues," Mrs. Zimmerman said that
nevertheless there has been a
"gross misconception" in north-
ern areas about Carter, South-
erners and Southern Baptists in
particular. "It's just a lack of
knowledge," she said.
Mrs. Zimmerman, mother of
three children by her first hus-
band, was born in Providence,
R.I.,, the daughter of Annette
and Alfred Morse. The family
moved to Boston when she was
five.
IN BOSTON, as Mrs. Harriet
Altschuler, she was full-time
coordinator as a volunteer of
the Middle East Policy Commit-
tee that was set up after the
Yom Kipnur War.
She also was a member of
Boston's Crisis Committee to
help Israel at that time. She
lived in the Boston area until
a year ago when she moved to
Atlanta and married Jerome
Zimmerman, who is in the lum-
ber business there.
Mrs. Zimmerman, well known
in national organizational Jew-
ish life, has been in Israel nine
times.
If you think all banks
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r
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ANNUAL YIELD
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i
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All computations baaed on 365 daily compounded interest
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Lauderhill- 5581 West Oakland Park Boulevard(Main Entrance tolnverrary) /West HoUywood: 100 South State Road 7 (Comer of Hollywood Boulevard and 441)
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American Savings* Loan Association of Florida. /YourSavingsInsuredto$40,000.


.
Page 8-A
* Jewish fkrktian
Friday, June 4, 1976
Rio: Diamond in a Breath-Taking Setting
Continued from .Page 1-A
tint-mal Rio is one of the city's
newest hotels. A short 13-min-
ute drive from Rio's famed
Copacabana, the hotel afford*
guests the comfort of complete
resort facilities, including spa-
cious and uncrowded beaches.
BEHIND GAVEA BEACH,
which stretches for miles, are
picturesque mountains, includ-
ing Pedra da Gavea, a peak
towering 1,500 feet above the
sea. Only minutes from the ho-
tel is the internationally-re-
runvned Tijuca Forest National
Park, where there are spectac-
ular views of the city, and near-
by is Corcovada (Hunchback)
Mountain. Adjacent to the ho-
tel is the challenging 6,200-
yard, Par 70 golf course.
Our arrival is the prelude for
Friday evening services at Rio's
temple, which calls itself "Re-
form," but which surprises us
because men are seated sepa-
rately from women.
Conversation is difficult for
those who do not speak Yiddish.
The only alternative is not
Spanish but Portuguese, the na-
tive tongue of Brazil in which,
incidentally, the Rabbi, an
American married to a Brazil
ian wife, both of whom will
shortly return to the U.S., de-
livers his sermon.
SERVICES CAP a day during
which we have been guests for
lunch of Bloch Publications at
the Bloch facilities in Rio, a
magnificent editorial building
towering some 10 or more sto-
ries high over the city's hori-
zon.
Bloch publishes some 20
magazines in Brazil, including
Manchete, a pictorial news mag-
azine. Lunch is on exquisite
sterling silver placemats crown-
ed by Rosenthal China. Every-
where, there is evidence of the
kind of luxury that the archi-
tecture of the building and its
appointments bespeak in their
most minute details.
We are addressed by the
Governor of Rio, and we are
introduced to leading members
of Brazil's Jewish Board of
Deputies.
AMONG BOARD members
who brief us are Hans Stern,
president of Stern Jewelers En-
terprises of Brazil; Moyses Esh-
riqui, a leading attorney; Jayme
Leo Uryn, also an attorney; and
Isaac Gorodicht, director of
Ateruszkin Enterprises of Rio.
Joao Luiz de Albuquerque,
news editor of Manchete, in-
troduces us to other leaders
here, who inform us that Rio is
one of the largest cities in the
world, with a population of
4,315,000. At the Jewish Club
of Rio, the equivalent of Mi-
ami's Westview Country Club,
we learn that the Jewish Board
of Deputies presides over a
three-fold program for Brazil's
Jewish community: local wel-
fare, day school needs, and
fund-raising for Israel.
BASICALLY, we observe that
the Jewish community is happy
with the new military govern-
ment, which facilitates the trav-
el of some 800 children for two
Latin America. Still, it seems to
us, the impact of anti-Semitism
is less overpowering than we
had been led to expect.
In all, we are guests of Pan
Am and the Inter-Continental
Hotel Rio here less than three
days. Both serve as hosts for
our group and the Board ot
Deputies at a reception and din-
ner on the evening before our
departure.
Ahead of us now lies the
eight-hour non-stop Pan Am hop
to Johannesburg.
We leave this city of splen-
dor to see for ourselves a land
beset by racial confrontation
and to speak with leaders of
South Africa's Jewish commu-
nity in its midst.
Far beneath our plane, we
see the receding Gavea Beach.
Sugar Loaf Mountain, the Inter-
Continental Rio. Ahead of us
lie more meetings, more study,
more concentrated briefings,
more attention to the needs of
one of the farthest outposts of
the world Jewish community
the home of Jan Christian
Smuts, and of Abba Eban.
NEXT WEEK: The Jewish
Community of South
Africaa study in hope
and apprehension.
THE ELEGANT INTER-CONTINENTAL RIO
m
onths to Israel each year. Os-
tensibly, their purpose in Is-
rael is to help with the harvest-
ing.
But the cold fact beneath this
program is Brazil Jewry's ef-
fort to deal with a major prob-
lem, one that Jews not only
here but throughout the west-
ern world seem to be sharing
intermarriage. Brazil's Jew-
ish children go to Israel not so
much to harvest as to be edu-
cated in the heritage of tradi-
tional Judaism. The hope is to
cut down on the rising inter-
marriage rate.
To underscore this aim, the
Jewish community here has be-
come one of the leading fund-
raising communities in behalf
of Israel in the western hemi-
sphere. Its complex day school
program clings fastidiously to
the hope of helping to rear un-
committed Jews.
DEPUTY BOARD members
inform us that specific philan-
thropic figures are significant
only when it is understood that
gifts to Israel are not tax-de-
ductible, and so there is really
no way arithmetically to judge
the extent of the. sacrifice that
Brazil's Jews make in behalf of
Israel as compared, say, to the
sacrifice made by the American
Jewish community, where gifts
are tax-deductible.
In this city, particularly in
the American Bicentennial Year,
we are impelled to recall that
it was from Recife, one of Bra-
zil's distinguished Jewish com-
munities, that a shipload of
Jewish settlers who established
the foundation for the organiz-
ed American Jewish community,
proceeded toward New York.
(Recife, with its present pop-
ulation of some 300 Jewish fam-
ilies, was a highly-touted name
for that history-making spot in
the Western Hemisphere during
the celebration of the American
Jewish Tercentenary in 1953.)
TODAY'S BRAZIL boasts a
Jewish population of some 155,-
000 in a total population of over
100 million souls. The 60,000
Jews of Rio, as Jews elsewhere
across the free world, must in-
creasingly reckon with occa-
sional evidence of former Nazis
who settled here after World
War H.
Additionally, their strength
scsms to increase with the
growing prestige of Arabs in
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HoteUYacht
and Cabana Club,
'
Israel Histadrut Foundation
requests the pleasure of your company at its
Day of Solidarity
With The Women of Israel
TUESDAY JUNE 8,1976
HOTEL FONTAINEBLEAU
Special Guest
10:30 A.M. Seminar on
"Women's Economics 1976"
(,u4'ki Panelist: Carol Malhrirs
Business and Financial Analyst
New York Post
Moderator: Harriet Hreen
Mrs. Simcha Dinitz
Wife of Israel's Ambassador
to the United States
12:90 P.M. Festive Luncheon
Lillian Kronish
Chairman
Presented in association with the Pioneer Women Council of South Florida
Participants:
DR. LEON KRONISH OR. SOL STEIN
JUDGE HERBERT SHAPIRO MRS. PHILIP SAHL
Cowvert: $5 Gentlemen Welcome Dietary Lows
For Reservations, Call 531-8702




* Friday, June 4, 1976
+Je*isti fhrkUar
Page 9-A
\
Why Does Spiro Get So Much Exposure?
Continued from Page 1-A
felon who has befouled every
public office of trust the Amer-
ican voter has given him, from
Baltimore (Md.) County Execu-
tive to Vice President of the
United States.
Although he was permitted to
plead "no contest" to a charge
of Federal income tax evasion,
the judge who accepted that plea
reminded him in open court
that it was an admission of guilt,
and the prosecuting attorney
pointed out the plea-bargainjng
deal also covered some 40-odd
additional charges mostly in-
volving the acceptance of bribes,
including the acceptance of
cash in the Vice Presidential
office.
Agnew is not in prison now;
he is free on probation agreed
to as part of the plea-bargain-
ing deal to get him out of the
line of succession because of
the possible impeachment of
President Nixon. Can you name
any other convicted felon re-
ceiving such open-handed treat-
ment from the press?
THE NIXON-AGNEW ticket
received considerable support
from the Jewish element in the
national electorate, and in the
1972 elections, it was estimated
that some 35 per cent of the
country's Jewish voters cast
their ballots for Nixon-Agnew.
Some of Agnew's closest ad-
visors were Jews, and they were
among his strongest defenders
right up to the moment his plea
in Federal Court convinced
them their trust had been be-
trayed.
Former White House speech
writer William Safire, who work-
ed on many Agnew speeches
and who created many of
Agnew's favorite alliterative
phrases, including the famed
"nattering nabobs of negativ-
ism," bitterly applied that
phrase to Agnew himself in his
New York Times column.
WHAT BROUGHT Agnew
down, he said, was not the "na-
tional impact media" or any
"Zionist conspiracy." As he con-
fessed, "he cheated on his tax-
es," and the law brought him
down. "Frustrated and venge-
ful, he has become what we
all once took some joy in derid-
ing: a nattering nabob of nega-
tivism."
Since Agnew was driven out
of office, his chief sources of
income have been from connec-
tions involved in dealings with
the Arab states. In finding Jew-
ish bogeymen behind every
Washington door, he has faith-
fully followed the Arab propa-
ganda hate line with much
greater headline success than
the official Arab spokesmen
listed with the Department of
Justice as agents of foreign
powers.
O.K. Agnew has a family to
support and has to make a buck.
IF HE wants to do it by tak-
ing the line of Gerald L. K.
Smith and all the classic Jew-
baiters, that's something for his
conscience. But why should the
American newspaper editors
give a convicted felon a forum
from which to spew out a dan-
gerous form of racism and to
attack the probity and credibi-
lity of the American press?
There's nothing in the prin-
ciple of freedom of the press
that requires a conscientious
editor to give space to a man
seeking to blame his criminal
conviction on sinister forces
controlling the editor.
I don't understand why edi-
tors should permit the credibi-
lity of their newspaper to be
weakened by repeated, unsub-
stantiated charges tossed out by
a crook who is trying to show
that "we wuz framed" by the
press.
I KNOW of only one publica-
tion of "national impact" that is
controlled by Jews, and that
paper gave an inordinate
amount of space to Agnew's
racist attacks. One large news-
paper chain is owned by a Jew,
but he exerts no editorial con-
trol, and while he personally
supported Humphrey and the
Democrats in 1972, all but one
of his newspapers backed the
Nixon-Agnew ticket.
The right of an American Jew
to own or publish or edit a
newspaper does not have to be
defended. The Jewish newspa-
perman has no more or less
right to function than the Pro-
testant, Catholic or Mormon.
NOR DOES he have to apolog-
ize for his race or creed any
more than any of his fellow
journalists.
I can't help feeling that any
editor who gives excessive space
to racist ravings such as Spiro
Agnew has been guilty of in
peddling his book is doing no
useful service to the American
public or strengthening the
credibility of the American
press.
Report GOP to Eye
Strong Pro-Israel Plank
NEW YORK (JTA) The
head of the Republican Party's
national committee of state
chairmen and himself New York
State GOP chairman pledged
last week to introduce a strong
pro-Israel plank in the Repub-
lican Party platform at its na-
tional convention in August.
Former Judge Richard Rosen-
baum, a close friend of Vice
President Nelson A. Rockefeller,
also said he would sponsor a
plank calling for the freedom of
emigration of Soviet Jewry.
ROSENBAUM, in an inter-
view this weekend on nationally
syndicated newspaper columnist
Victor Riesel's WEVD "Talk of
New York" program, said that
he had spoken with Iowa Gov-
ernor Robert Ray, chairman of
the Republican Platform Com-
mittee and that the latter had
agreed to permit a resolution
drafted by Rosenbaum which
"guarantees the integrity, the
existence, the strength, and the
security of the State of Israel."
ROSENBAUM said he had al-
ready received support for
these proposed resolutions from
a grouD of northeastern Repub-
lican chairmen.
She has a steady,
reasonable income.
She doesn't have a job.
We loaned her $2,000.
Why not? She always wanted to go to Israel, but there
just wasn't enough time. Not, with helping Jack in the
business, raising the children and taking care of a house
There just wasn't enough time.
Now there is, and with her Social Security check,
interest from savings accounts and a few dividend
checks, she's making out just fine, Jack made sure
of that, and she just didn't have the $2,000.
She wouldn't ask the children, so she asked us.
She and Jack had borrowed before. (Doesn't
everybody run short now and then?) It was always
paid back on the button. She got her loan.
Job, or no job, she's a first class lady
We gave her credit for that.
We give credit where credit is due.
We give credit to people.
People to people.
We built our reputation on it.
We care.
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANKS
Serving all of Dade County
MIAMI BEACH
with Trust Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida
Phone 532-6451
Subsidiaries of Jefferson Bancorp Members FDIC
SOUTH DADE
9600 North Kendall Drive
Miami, Florida
Phone 274-8382
NORTH DADE
290 Sunny Isles Boulevard
and
18170 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Phone: 949-2121


-.-
Proposal Considered to Change Tactics in Negotiations With Arabs
Haifa
yEHOSHAFAT Harkabi, perhaps Israel's leading
authority on Israel-Arab relations, and analyst
cf Arab strategy, recently discussed the touchy
subject of Israel's policy in the Middle East. There
has been much criticism of late that Israel seems
to have no fixed policy on how to bring peace
closer, but merely marks time or responds to ex-
ternal events as they occur. Harkabi analyzes three
policy programs in his article in the columns of
Haaretz.
First is that proposed by the doves. They as-
sume that there are in the Arab world elements
which are seriously interested in peace with Israel
and have given up the idea of wiping Israel off the
map.
ISRAEL SHOULD therefore meet these ele-
ments half way, withdraw from territories, recog-
nize a Palestinian state and by these very acts
strengthen the influence of the Arab doves.
The weakness of this policy, Harkabi says, is
that in the realities of the Arab world there are only
hawks. The doves are but a product of the wishful
Carl
<*4L
'pert
thinking of the Israeli idealists who, by their inter-
nal criticism of the Israel government, give the
world the impression that it is we who are obstacles
to peace in the Middle East.
THE SECOND policy program goes to the oth-
er extreme. Under this policy, since there are no
Arab intentions to make peace, Israel can not com-
promise, withdraw or yield up any position of stra-
tegic importance, geographic or political.
We can withstand any pressures from anyone,
and in the end the Arabs will have to reconcile
themselves both to our existence and to our con-
tinued occupation of lands. Our stand may be right
in our own eyes, but it is losing us the support of
the world, comments Harkabi. Furthermore, such
supreme confidence is not warranted.
HARKABI PROPOSES a realistic policy dic-
tated by the tactical needs o fthe moment. We ack-
nowledge to ourselves that the Arab attitude is in-
deed hawkish and extremist, but this need not be
met by Israel extremism. A policy of flexibility on
our part can produce favorable results. Zionism has
traditionally been tolerant.
We never dreamed of banishing the Arabs or
conquering their lands. It was this tolerance, mis-
interpreted as weakness, that triggered off Arab
extremism which boomeranged and brought about
establishment of the State of Israel.
THE TROUBLE is, concludes Harkabi, that
whereas there are political parties and organized
g.-oups in Israel dedicated to each of the two ex-
tremes, there is no organization to press for adop-
tion of the tactical policy which he advocates.
He feels that if courageous leadership in the
Israel government were to chart such a course and
skilfully navigate the ship of state accordingly,
even the two extremes would find in it elements
which would command their support. This is not
the time to fix final strategies, but it is the time
to plan tactics wisely.

Singles Units
Mainly Draw
Women Visitors
A WIDE-RANGING program in Queens to meet the needs of
divorced, widowed, separated and unmarried young par-
ents, the first in the history of the Gustav Hartman YM-YWHA
in Far Rockaway, is meeting those needs but only for women;
men have failed to show up, according to a Y official.
Michael Edelstein, a special program assistant at the Y,
who is coordinator of the singles program, said the program
was started in January. It has two functioning groups one
of single parents and one for college students and singles aged
18 to 25.
ON THE average, 15 to 20 single parents attend every-
other-week meetings of their group. Edelstein said the pur-
pose of the group was to "strike a balance between the social
and rap elements, while maintaining a strong sense of Jewish
culture and identity."
He said the single parents program had two phases. One
is counseling for the problems which often afflict single par-
ents. For members of the Y group, all of whom are women,
who are usually granted custody of the children, child-raising
olten presents problems for which counseling is needed.
IT IS provided by the Jewish Community Services of Long
Island. The JCS, like the Y, is an affiliate of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies. The other phase is to provide opportu-
nities for socializing, Edelstein said. Single women parents
have great difficulties in finding opportunities for normal so-
cial life.
Another problem for some women is getting a Jewish di-
vorce (Get), for which referrals are made to the Rabbinical
Council of America. Edelstein said four such referrals had
been made since the program was started.
HELP ALSO is provided for parents seeking a Jewish edu-
cation for their children. For those needing financial help, the
Y directs them to agencies providing such help. There are no
Y fees for these services.
Edelstein said the program was started for residents of
the area, based in the Hartman Y and serving adjacent Queens
and Long Island areas, because there were no such programs
for single adults in the south Queens area.
He said a special effort is being planned to bring single
male parents into the program.
THE TECHNIQUE is a social event, the first for the group,
in July or August, which will probably be a wine and cheese
party at the Y. Flyers announcing the event and inviting sin-
gle male parents are being prepared to be posted in apartment
buildings throughout the heavily Jewish Rockaway section.
Another action, he said, was a decision to open member-
ship in the group, now comprised entirely of single parents
in the 25 to 35 year age group, to single men and women 25
to 40 years old, whether they are single parents or hot.
EDELSTEIN, asked if there was any information to ac-
count for the lack of male response to the services of the Y
for single parents, said that the Rockaways are widely con-
sidered a family-oriented community. Men, having more fi-
nancial resources than women, and therefore more mobility,
tend to move away after the break-up of their marriages.
Womens less financially independent and accordingly less
mobile apart from the fact that they are generally awarded
custody of the, children tend to stay, attracted also by rela-
tively' low rents in the area and services available to them
from Jewish social agencies.
s.
Hsan
V-noff
The Vibrant Jewish
Life of Vilna Recalled

PageMO-A vjewistifhrklton Friday, June 4, 1976
JERUSALEM OF LITHUANIA. Collected and
arranged by Leyzer Ran. New York:
Vilno in Pictures, 3 volumes, 1,000 pp.,
$40.
ABRAHAM JOSHUA Heschel asked 'how
has the city of Vilna acquired such a
sacred name?" While other Jewish commu-
nities were rich in rabbis, scholars, authors
and artists, Vilna possessed all this and more.
The Jerusalem of Lithuania, as the city is
fondly and justly known, was the largest Jew-
ish printing and publishing center in the
world in the middle of the nineteenth century.
It produced the most beautiful editions of the
Talmud, prayer books and other sifrei kodesh.
VILNA WAS the residence of one the
greatest scholars of East European Jewry
the Gaon of Vilna. And it served as the cen-
ter for the development of the most impor-
tant Jewish movements of the nineteenth and
twentieth centuries: Haskalah, the Bund, and
Zionism. YIVO was established here as well
as the PEN Club, and dozens of groups of
Hebraists and Yiddishists.
Vilna's enormous contribution to world
Jewry is equaled only by the immeasurable
effect of the destruction of the city during
ihe Holocaust.
ROMAN VISHNIAC photographed the
twilight of East European Jewry during the
late 1930s, so that we would have something
with which to remember what was there.
Now, Leyzer Ran, editor of Vilno in Pictures,
has published three exquisite, illustrated and
documented volumes of the way it was, with
intrcductions and captions in English, He-
brew, Yiddish and Russian.
Ran has poignantly reflected the vibrant
Jewish life of Vilna. We see that most of Vil-
na's Jews were tragically poor, but not in
borer studied Talmud, went to synagogue, lis-
tened to the sermons of itinerant lecturers
and writers, and sang liturgical music. Con-
trasting ideologies may have brought to Vilna
Jews of disparate orientation, but all of them
had high cultural and intellectual ideals.
THIS WAS a life that can never be re-
placed. It must be remembered and perpe-
uated. I strongly recommend the purchase
of this set for the synagogue, library and
home. The price is modest for the richness
it offers.
"Jerusalem of Lithuania" represents the
kind of feeling toward Judaism we want our
young people, born and brought up in the
sterility of American spiritual life, to know
about, to yearn after and to emulate.
There Seems to be No Clear
Respite from Violent Experience
*Z5eojal
rt
"VOU CAN use a flagpole for both glorious
and dastardly purposes, as many people
living through violent days in Boston now
realize: At Iwo Jima, a handful of Marines
used it to raise a flag proclaiming victory
against great odds. In Boston, a handful of
young fellows used it as a battering ram
.'gainst a Black businessman who was making
his way peacefully into City Hall when as-
saulted.
When passions blaze, those who wield
flagpoles in efforts to protest "forced" busing
can end up indicted by a grand jury for "as-
sault with a dangerous weapon."
iriiS IS the same Boston wherein Wil-
liam Lloyd Garrison, standing ready 145 years
ago to give his life to end slavery, declared,
"I will be as harsh as truth and as uncom-
promising as justice ... I am in earnest 1
will not equivocate I will not excuse 1
will not retreat a single inch; and I will be
heard I"
It was during tnat same era that Elijah
Lovejoy, another abolitionist, was killed by
an Illinois mob violently opposed to his edi-
torials that shared Garrison's views.
BOSTON'S RESISTANCE to public school
integration seems certain to be entered as
an American historical footnote constituting
a bizarre way to mark the nation's Bicenten-
nial. Resistance to busing has so mounted,
disruption of the educational process has
spread so violently, and the politics of inte-
gration efforts have burst bonds of civility to
such a degree that the city once cele-
brated as a citadel of learning and wisdom
is sick to its civic marrow.
Case histories of violence in Boston grow
week by week. Richard Poleet, 34 and white,
has suffered such a severe injury at the hands
cf Black youths armed with a concrete cin-
der block, that his life is nearly ended.
HIS BROTHER, deeply grieving, pleads
not for revenge but for peace to be restored
to Boston. Other whites and a number of
Blacks have been victimized by the fury of
enraged partisans. Yellow school buses, sym-
bolizing the central issue of the controversy,
have been stoned; their young passengers'
lives endangered, their drivers harassed.
Marches and counter-marches, protest
meetings and protests to protest meetings con-
sume the energies of those determined to sub-
stitute violent acts for reasonable debate.


Iriday, June 4, 1976
Jewish tlcrktian
page 11 -
few UNESCO Resolution Condemns Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The United Nations Educational, Sci-
entific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has adopted a
I resolution charging Israel with preventing Arabs in the oc-
cupied territories "from freely exercising their inalienable
rights to the education and culture necessary to the preser-
vation of their national identity."
The resolution was adopt-
ed
3y
by the executive board
a vote of 26-1 and 10 ab-
stentions. The U.S. cast the
sole negative vote. Israel is
|not a member of the board.
THE RESOLUTION, describ-
ed by Western diplomats as
"more moderate than originally
I expected," will be placed before
the general conference at its
' next meeting in Nairobi, Kenya,
this autumn.
The resolution also accused
Israel of "hampering efforts by
UNESCO's director general" in
his attempts to carry out a de-
cision taken by the general
conference in November, 1974,
"to exercise full supervision"
of schools and other cultural
institutions in the occupied ter-
ritories. The resolution invited
the Director General to con-
tinue these efforts in coopera-
tion with "all the states involv-
ed and with the PLO'"
The PLO was granted observ-
er status in November, 1974.
THE ARAB countries ap-
narentlv agreed to tone down
their resolution in order to ob-
tain as many favorable votes as
possible.
They oartially succeeded as
Belgium, Italy, France and Jap-
an supDorted the resolution. It
is the first time that usually-
friendlv Belgium voted in favor
of an anti-Israel resolution-
Among those abstaining were
West Germany, the United King-
dom, Norway, Chile, Austria,
Uruguay, Brazil and Australia.
There are 40 members on the
executive board which serves as
the organization's steering and
managing body.
THE CHIEF Israeli delegate,
M. Bar Yaakov, told the dele-
gates that Israel had been deep-
ly hurt by the November, 1974,
resolutions and that it contin-
ues to anply its decision not to
cooperate with UNESCO in ap-
plying its anti-Israeli resolu-
tions.
This declaration was made to
explain why Israel has not re-
plied to the UNESCO Director
General's queries prompted by
the 1974 Arab-sponsored resolu-
tions.
Bar Yaakov added that al-
most 100 percent of all children
of school age on the West Bank
and in the Gaza Strip were at-
tending classes.
HE SATO Egyptian and Jor-
danian text books were in use
with the exception of 14 which
UNESCO had judged anti-
Semitic after the Six-Day War.
The Israeli delegate stressed
that "Israel carries out its re-
sponsibilities as defined by in-
ternational law and will con-
tinue to do so."
Israeli diplomats fear that the
Arab states will try to unleash
a far tougher offensive at the
general conference and call for
concrete measures against Is-
rael which only the conference
can adopt.
Organizations Strike at Agnew
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
major American Jewish organ-
izations have responded sharp-
ly to allegations by former Vice
President Spiro T. Agnew that
American Jews control the most
important segments of the me-
dia and exert undue influence
on United States policy, espe-
cially in the Middle East.
Agnew has been making these
remarks in appearances on
various television talk shows
promoting his novel, "The
Canfield Decision." Similar
charges against American Jews
are contained in the book.
IN AN interview published
in the Washington Star, the for-
mer Vice President contended
that half of those in the "own-
ership and management policy
posts" in the "national impact
media" are Jewish.
Agnew conceded to Washing-
ton Star staff writer William
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Delaney that his view about
Jews in the media and his view
that Israel "has now embarked
on an imperialistic exercise oc-
cuying Arab lands" and "bring-
ing about a police state in these
areas" was not recently arrived
at.
Elmer L. Winter, president
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, charged that Agnew's
anti-Semitic statements on tele-
vision in recent weeks were
"untrue, callous and pernicious"
and "totally unworthy of a man
who once held the second high-
est position in this country."
ADDRESSING himself to Ag-
new's charge of Jewish influ-
ence in America's media, Win-
ter said, "Mr. Agnew should
know that few American media
are owned by Jews (oniy aoout
3.1 percent of the 1,748 news-
papers in the United States),
that fewer than 20 of the ap-
proximately 800 members of the
American Society of Newspaper
Editors are Jewish, and that no
Jew has ever served in a top
canacitv in either of the two
major American news agencies
Associated Press and United
Press International."
Winter pointed out that "The
former Vice President, who had
to resign in disgrace and who
has now emerged as a novelist,
is today also a business repre-
sentative of certain Arab inter-
ests in the United States. His
statements should be examined
most carefully by all concerned
citizens."
Military
Aid Budget
Postponed
Bv 'OSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Congressional action on the new
foreign military assistance au-
thorization bill that was expect-
ed to come to a vote last week,
is not expected to take place
until early June, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency has learn-
ed. The measure covers a 27-
month period ending Sept. 30,
1977.
The legislative tangle that has
held up the program for all of
the current fiscal year now in-
volves $4 billion for Israel and
$2.5 billion for its Arab neigh-
bors, notably Egypt, plus fund-
ing for the three-month transi-
tional auarter between the end
of fiscal 1976 on June 30 and
the start of fiscal Oct. 1. 1977.
THE POSTPONEMENT of the
vote in both Houses was at-
tributed to discussions between
the Administration and Con-
gressional managers of the leg-
islation aimed at an understand-
ing of all phases of the bill.
President Ford vetoed the
first authorization bill although
Congressional and Administra-
tion aides had worked out a
program satisfactory to them.
The appropriation measures
to fund the programs, including
the transitional auarter, also is
understood to figure in the cur-
rent discussions.
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Page 12-A
+Jewisti flcridUan
Friday, June 4, 1976 Jj
Breakdown of Jewish Family Deplored
FALLSBURG, N.Y. (JTA)
Rabbi Walter S. Wurzburger,
the newly-elected head of the
Rabbinical Council of America,
has deplored the widespread
breakdown of the Jewish fami-
ly which he claimed has reach-
ed catastrophic proportions.
"This is the most formidable
threat to Jewish survival facing
us today," he declared. Wurz-
burger, of Far Rockaway, N.Y.,
was unanimously elected as
president Of the Orthodox or-
ganization which is holding its
40th annual convention at the
Pine View Hotel. He succeeds
Rabbi Fabian Schoenfeld.
IN HIS acceptance address,
Wurzburger cited studies which
indicated that alarming num-
bers of Jewish marriages are
being dissolved, in some areas
of the country approaching the
shocking rate of four out- of 10
marriages.
"This weakening of marital
bonds is also surprisingly mani-
fest among young Orthodox
couples, though admittedly in
lesser numbers," Wurzburger
stated. "That religiously ob-
servant and knowledgable
young people should be similar-
ly affected is a shocking de-
velopment. We have obviously
failed in some vital areas of
religious inculcation.
"That marriage as an institu-
tion is being rejected by in-
creasinelv large numbers who
are choosing to remain single
is an even graver problem.
THE VERY concept of an en-
during marital commitment is
under attack. Our social'agen-
cies have lately developed new
programs to service this newly-
developed group within the Jew-
Agnew Goes on Record in Star
WASHINGTON (JTA) Former Vice President
Spiro T. Agnew, in another onslaught against American
Jews and U.S. support for Israel, contended in an inter-
view in the Washington Star that half of those in the "own-
ership and management policy posts" in the "national im-
pact media" are Jewish.
He gave that estimate to
the Star in response to an
interviewer's question that
at one point in his novel,
about a fictional vice presi-
dent, Agnew intimated that
the media is 85 percent Jew-
ish. Agnew replied that he
did not give that figure in
his book but at a press din-
ner. But "I think that pro-
bably high," he told the
Star.
AGNEW, who is identified in
business relations with Saudi
Arabia, attributed foreign aid to
Israel to "this Zionist lobby"
but added, "and the strange
thing about it is many influen-
tial Jewish people are getting
very unset with that.'*
He said that the (New York)
Times carried an article to
Labor Alignment Talks
End in New Stalemate
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
talks between Labor Party and
Maoam leaders to seek a com-
mon basis for continuation of
the Labor Alignment ended in-
conclusively over the weekend.
As a result, the Mapam leader-
shin has come under mounting
pressure from the faction's
vounger elements to break off
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from the Alignment and stand
alone in next year's national
elections.
A decision is expected at Ma-
pam's convention early next
month. A group representing
the younger generation adopted
a resolution stating that there
would be grounds for Mapam's
continued cooperation with La-
bor only if the latter agreed to
a policy of far-reaching terri-
torial compromises in the Ju-
daea Samaria regions, halted
settlement there snd embarked
on a nrogram of economic and
social equality at home.
ANOTHER faction of Mapam,
Dor HaHemshech, agreed that
the party should prepare to sub-
mit a separate list to the elect-
orate. There were differences
of opinion, however, as to
whether Mapam should an-
nounce the break forthwith or
wait until after the Labor Party
convention in December.
Veteran Maoam leaders, head-
ed bv Yaacov Hazan, are op-
posed to any precipitate action.
Thev are urging continuation of
the Manam-Labor partnership
if onlv to resist a possible on-
slaught and take-over of the
government by the right-wing
opposition.
The last in the series of Ma-
nam-Lnbor talks ended Friday.
Maoam was unable to elicit any
promise from the Labor Party
leadership to prepare proposals
in line with the Manam ap-
proach to foreign and domestic
issues.
The Labor Partv is not ready
tn rnake declarations. Premier
Yit7hak Rabin told the Maoam
leaders". He observed that the
Alignment aereement is broad-
lv based and is distinctlv dif-
ferent from that of Likud with
resnect to territorial conces-
sions in exchange for peace.
FINANCE Minister Yehoshua
Rabinowitz. urging Maoam to
remain in the Alienment. said
he would be prepared to accept
the Mapam view on territorial
concessions for peace. But the
auestion is where and with
whom can Israel negotiate
peace. Rabinnwirz said.
their credit pointing out that
"a number of Jewish leaders
are disturbed about the fact that
Israel has now embarked on an
imperialistic exercise occupy-
ing Arab lands, the West Bank
of the Jordan, the Golan
Heights, the Gaza Strip, bring-
ing about a police state in these
areas, certainly in response to
provocations, but what is the
difference between what the
Arab kids were doing in the
Jordanian town and what our
kids did in Chicago?"
AGNEW DID not amplify the
latter point, but he may have
been referring to the demon-
strations at the democratic con-
vention in Chicago in 1968.
Referring to Agpew's previous
remarks attacking Israel and
Jews in the media, Washington
Star staff writer William Dela-
ney suggested that "some have
concluded that you're an anti-
Semite." while "others who have
known vou for years say that's
absolutely ridiculous, but can't
figure jfour motive unless it
has to do with business, with
wanting to woo potential clients
among Arabs."
Agnew replied, "when I was
in office," it "wasn't obviously
to mv advantage to say these
things," but "I still took this
point of view."
He said he visited the Mid-
ril East because he felt the U.S.
nolicv was so uneven, and he
went to Kuwait and Saudi
Arabia but not to Israel.
"I STILL have a lot of Jew-
ish friends, the same amount
I've alwavs had." he said.
"Rome of them are unset about
what I'm savine. and I say, look
the trouble with the American
Jewish community is it is ultra-
"nsitive and vou've got to get
over that.
"I rlidn't hear anv veils and
screams when people were call-
ine loni? before their indict-
ment Hald^rnan and Erhlich-
nan th* fiormans. Yet B'nai
R'rith Anti-Defamation League
at the firt breath of anvthing
that i nf fh To wish community, it's
alwavs bieotrv."
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"SATISFACTORY WORK BY
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ish community, namely, the
'Jewish singles.' In the past,
singlehood was regarded as a
personal tragedy. Today, many
choose it freely."
Even many who marry, Wurz-
burger pointed out, "are fail-
ing to have children in appre-
ciable numbers. The zero pop-
ulation program is being disnro-
portionally observed among
Jewish couples.
"The pursuit of personal ca-
reers and other indulgences are
taking precedence over the tra-
ditional joy of family life and
the transmission of the Jewish
heritage to the next generation.
This depletion of our ranks is
a form of self-inflicted geno-
cide."
WURZBURGER also called
upon all segments of the Jewish
community to join forces in an
all-out campaign to combat the
critical problem of intermar-
riage.
"On many college campuses
intermarriages have reached the
astronomical proportion of 50
percent," he said. "This trend
must not be allowed to continue,
lest the very fabric of Jewish
life be uprooted."
Recently-reported trends
about intermarriages being con-
doned in the hooe of retaining
the goodwill of the Jewish part-
ner are exceedingly disturbing,
Wurzburger said.
"It is an abdication of lead-
ership for some liberal rabbis
to participate in the consum-
mation of such marriages, and
therebv. to lend their sanction
and encouragement to this be-
trayal of Jewish identity. There
can be no Judaism without
Jews and intermarriages ao?
inevitably destructive. To con-
done such marriages is to issue
a license for group suicide."
Davidovich
Memorial
Proposed
NEW YORK(JTA)Strong
community support for a memo-
rial to Col. Efim Davidovich, a
Soviet Jewish war hero who died
on Apr. 24 after suffering his
eighth heart attack, was urged
here by the Greater New York -
conference on Soviet Jewry.
Malcolm Hoenlein, confer-
ence executive director, said
that to commemorate his deep
love for Israel, a memorial
grove has been set aside in Col.
Davidovich's name in the Soviet
Jewrv Freedom Forest.
BY ARRANGEMENT with the
Jewish National Fund, certifi-
cates for trees in the grove may
be purchased through the
Greater New York conference
at $3 per tree.
Hoenlein said that "as a
demonstration of our sympathy,
and to let the Soviets know that
we will never forget this martyr
of the Jewish people, we urge
that the certificates be sent to
Col. Davidovich's family in
Minsk."
Thev should be sent, via air
mail, to Mrs. Maria Davidovich, f
Kuybvsheva 55-77, Minsk, Be-
lorussia. USSR.
On Solidaritv Sunday, May 2,
the New York Conference mark-
ed the death of Col. Davidovich,
who died one week before his
52nd birthday.
COL. DAVIDOVICH. who was
the most decorated Jewish hero
in the Soviet Army during the
World War II. had been re-
oeatedlv denied permission to
emierate. and. desoite his poor
halth. had been harassed and
often threatened with arrest.
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ly, June 4, 1976
*Jewist Meridian
Page 13-A
III MINDL1N
ydney Harris and Mouse in Jerusalem
[continued from Page 4-A
[Israel as a "police state."
is, after all, not far from
Arabs' own charge that
nism is racism, and Ander-
, can insist that he didn't
an that at all, but once the
. is in the kitchen, others
prepare it in a variety of
Harris is the more damaging
cause he does not deal in spe-
fic facts of the moment that
|iy be forgiven when they are
derstood in the larger sense
the narrower is always a
-od deal more dramatic. His
Cirishes are metaphysical and,
the popular mind, the mind
aped by_ American baccalau-
nte ignorance, they are un-
hanging and hence divine.
S-"STILL THE real question is
rael herself:
That Israel by her political
competence of the last few
ars has contributed to the
Emulation of a climate that
Vmits the Harris sycophants
I flourish;
. That she permits the
nes of London, reflective of
European bourgeois system of
vjlucs historically prepared to
Itrav all manner of ideals for
.. sake of greedy self-interest
[have gone berserk during the
st few months in its panoply
panegyrics to Islam;
That she permits the An-
dersons to report the kind of
Kews that could not have been
Reported if it had never been
allowed to occur.
IN MY vouth. writing in these
very columns. I recalled the vi-
Ror, the poetry, the prophetic
lenergv and prandeur of the
iRreat American Zionist, Rabbi
llrving Miller.
I recall writing of his vow
I that never again would the Jew-
lish r,eorl wait hat-in-hand for
lother nations to decide their
iestinv, to come up with a solu-
tion to their "problem" as they
iid in this century at Versailles
or Geneva to the greater bene-
fit of everyone except the Jews.
Israel, he used to say, had
(laid that agony to rest in the
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:
3
I
To assure you of a
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Bar Mitzvah. Wedding
Anniversary Party.
at the all new
tatterdemalion pages of the his-
tory of human bigotry.
BUT THE fact is that Rabbi
Miller was wrong. Who would
foresee that in less than two
decades, Israel or no Israel,
once again the Jewish people
would await the contemptible
gesture of western Gentile deci-
sion for a sign concerning their
destiny?
That, it should be clear, is the
meaning of the increasingly-
voiced warning to us that, who-
ever wins the presidency in
November, after that comes Is-
rael's Armageddon.
And the horror of it all is that
Israel's incompetence, set uoon
a course of self-destruction
since the Yom Kippur War by
mice in Jerusalem, waits silent-
ly for the nod.
WHAT HAS happened to the
spunk, the daring, the will to
tell the world to go to the devil
if it did not like those decisions
Israel made and acted upon in
her own best interest? What has
happened since those great Mil-
ler orations?
For whom does Israel wait
now for the successors of
Nixon and Agnew, the coy anti-
Semites of American monopol-
istic power, to amputate her
borders and excise her soul out
of existence?
Israel's greatness lay not in
intellectualism alone, but in the
mind and in the ocurage of
lions like Ben Gurion, who
would have declared that oil
can not forge Israel's destiny,
and that it is a forgery of car-
telism that American policy
must be modified to appease the
petrobillionaires.
IN THIS spirit of mind and
courage, the helm of the ship
of state eluded the Ebans be-
cause they were Hamletesque
speechifiers, perorators great
at words but timid before the
need to commit words to deeds.
But it did not elude the
school teacher Meir, whom an
exaggerated sentimentalism has
blown up out of all proportion
to her actual political perspica-
city, and through whom the
Hamlets have in fact finally
taken over to deliver up Jeru-
salem in a woeful wailing of
words.
They talked in the kitchen
over coffee, these types, as
Egvpt crossed the Suez Canal,
laid the Bar Lev Line waste
and invaded the Sinai.
THE TALK must end. Tough-
ness must return to Israel to
stand up to the Nixon-Agnew
surrogates preparing for sur-
gery on her, or surely she will
not survive.
I think of the tragedy of Gen.
Elazar, whose heart broke un-
der the burden of Israel's own
Watergate. I think of the agony
of Gen. Sharon, who threw a
fig at Henry Kissinger's Oct. 19
demand that Israel cease the
war, who smashed his way back
across the Suez Canal into
Egvnt. and who would not stop
until Oct 22 when the Kissinger
threats turned literally obscene
and the coffee-drinkers in Jeru-
salem joined the Kissinger
chorus and forced him to stop.
How much greater would be
Israel's agony today were it not
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I THINK of the Sidney Har-
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alive.
And I wonder where Israel's
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Of this man, of Gen. Sharon,
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v..


Page 14-A
* Jew 1st fk>rictrin
Friday, June 4, 1976
Giscard Pkrn Raises Europe's Eyebrmvs
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Pres-
ident Valery Giscard d'Es-
taing's offer to send a French
army peacekeeping force to
Lebanon promptly came un-
der criticism from the oppo-
sition in France and from
most countries in the Mid-
dle East{
The Lebanese left, led by
Kamal Jumblatt, has warned,
that French intervention in
Lebanon is doomed to failure
and that France would find
itself "in a snare's nest."
IN SPITE of this opposition,
France is going ahead with
plans to move "if necessary" a
force of some 5,000 men and
a formidable array of firepower
to Lebanon within 6 to 12 hours.
A naval task force which in-
cludes the aircraft carrier "Cle-
menceau," the helicopter car-
rier "Jeanne d'Arc" and several
cruisers and missile carrying
frigates could also reach Leba-
JDC Gives Italian Victims
$25,000 in Assistance
NEW YORK (JTA) A
check for $25,000 to aid earth-
quake victims in the northeast
section of Italy has been pre-
sented by Jack D. Weiler, chair;
man of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
and Ralph I. Goldman, execu-
tive vice chairman to Consul
General Vieri Traxler at the
Italian Consulate here.
Weiler has also offered to
s.'nd JDC welfare specialists as
volunteers to work in the
stricken area.
IN ACCEPTING the check
last Thursday, Traxler said "I
wish to express to the JDC
beard our very sincere grati-
tude. The only silver lining in
tragedies such as this is that
they bring out the best in most
human beings and the Jewish
community is demonstrating
once more its dedication to in-
ternational brotherhood."
When informed of the gift
and offer of volunteers, Rob-
erto Gaja. Italy's Ambassador
to the United States, said: "I
am touched and grateful to tht
Jewish community for the ges-
ture anJ it is appreciated by
my go, ernmrnt. I shall convej
this to the Minister of Foreign
Affairs and to the President of
DYNAMIC RABBI
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Area.
Plea** Write to
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TEMPLE BETH DAVID
321 NorAlake Blvd.
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North Palm
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the Republic."
IN MAKING the presenta-
tion, Weiler said: "We join with
the Italian people and people
everywhere in mourning the
death of over 900 people."
nese waters in a matter of
hours, French sources say.
The President, who first made
his offer known on the eve of
his return to France from the
United States, is reportedly
waiting for an official Lebanese
request before ordering the
force to move.
The French task force,
sources here say, would actual-
ly "prevent the fighting and
separate the combatants" and
not resign itself to an observer
role.
FRENCH official sources be-
lieve that such a task force
could bring the Lebanese fight-
ing to a stop "within a couole
of days." The sources say, how-
ever, that France wants to ob-
tain the agreement of all the
warring parties before moving
in. It is unclear whether this
definition covers Syria.
First reports from abroad
have been generally unfavor-
able. Most Arab countries have
already expressed their oppo-
sition to the use of foreign
troops in Lebanon.
Israel has also indicated that
it is against the arrival of for-
eign troops in the area. The
French Dress has extensively
quoted Israeli editorials oppos-
ing such a move.
INSIDE France itself, the op-
nositjion Darties have warned
the government against "gun-
boat diplomacy" and said "we
know where a military adven-
ture starts, we do not know
where it ends." The Communist
Party also indicated suspicion
that Giscard d'Estaing's move
was undertaken at "the request
of the United States in order
to serve its interests."
Gaullist circles in Paris ral-
lied to Giscard d'Estaing's sug-
gestion. Many Gaullists viewed
his offer as "a sign of France's
independence" and also as one
of "resDonsibility for Lebanon's
fate." Lebanon was a French
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O *mrt".n Fxprr Company 1976


June 4, 1976
vJewistiFluridUar)
Page 15-A
-
I.
ARTISTS AERIAL RENDERING OF NEW JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER FACILITY.
few Jewish Community Center to be Dedicated Sunday
rontinued from Page 1-A
(ipaign, also to be launched
6.
fcobert Russell of Miami,
sident of Russell Anaconda
linum, is chairman of the
X campaign. He is a past
sident of the Greater Miami
irish Federation, a national
jirman of United Jewish Ap-
I, and chairman of the Hous-
Committee for the Jewish
^ncy in^ Israel.
)uring the past decade,"
Bsell said, "South Florida's
rish community began to
te more and more. The grow-
dynamic population here
le it one of the most irri-
tant centers of Jewish life
side of Israel.
)UR SYNAGOGUES, agen-
and schools are numerous,
their influence is felt by
I of us. Yet we realized that
nettling was missing. Some-
vital to unity and strength,
perpetuation of our herita-
lat something was a Com-
lity Center," he said, "to en-
our lives a place that
be the hub of our social,
rational, recreational and
Imperialism
Criticized
IMIMENT, Pa. (JTA)
strong foreign policy state-
attacking "latter day forms
rcperialistic aggression prac-
by Communist adventur-
and expansionists and in the
die East by obdurate Arab
Mialism and petrodollar
[national convention of the
pemen's Circle concluded
four-day session here.
|ie delegates, while support-
the concept of detente,
bed that "it can work, if all
Jes involved accept the re-
sibilities inherent in it, and
ve the understandings and
sments which constitute
JEWISH labor fraternal
t*s delegates also lashed out
|e failure of the United Na-
, to remain more than "a
Mm for demagoguery and
crisy, particularly in its at-
on flsrael" while, at the
time reaffirming its faith
concern of the UN.
tmry once in a while
Famous Restaurant
is born...We were
born in 1945
Com* artoy oyf MMMMMaj
flUlM CUnt
ft WASHINGTON AVINUE
MIAMI BEACH 5313987
cultural activities; a central
facility to bring us together,
counteracting the disruptive
pressures of our modern, mo-
bile society, and to develop
each of us to our fullest poten-
tial, and to assure the cohesive-
ness and continuity of our com-
munity's growth."
MUCH OF the planning which
has helped bring about the cen-
tralized Michael Ann Russell
facility has been made possible
through a unique regional board
of directors composed of both
American and Latin Jews from
North Dade and South Broward,
Miami Beach and South Dade.
The board helped establish
priorities in making the new
Center a reality as a place to
provide vital JCC programs and
to strengthen Jewish identities.
Phase One of the construction
is the most extensive of the four
parts. Its total is estimated at
S3 million, and its contents
have been divided into two dis-
tinct segments.
Part (A) of Phase One is al-
ready complete. This includes
lighted tennis courts, parking
lot, ball fields, a pro shop, and
a multi-nurpose camp building.
WHILE the building has been
made ready for the extensive
JCC summer camping pro-
grams, it is also suitable for use
as classrooms and a small audi-
torium.
"More than 1,200 children be-
tween the ages of 3 and 17 en-
joyed JCC summer camps last
year," said Russell. "This year
an even larger number can be
served. And the capacity will
continue to grow, as more of
the Center's facilities are corn-
Dieted."
Part (B) of Phase One in-
volves another 12-to-14 months
of construction. This segment
will add a gymnasium, four in-
door handball courts, an exer-
cise room, gymnastics facility,
men's and women's locker
rooms, indoor and outdoor pools,
an indoor running track, and
meeting room office space.
The JCC's of South Florida,
as a member of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation family
of aeencies, are developing a
site adjacent to the Hillel Com-
munitv Dav School site.
THE HILLEL School, also
nart of the GMJF family, is now
under construction. This prox-
imity will make possible the
sharing of certain facilities to
provide more and better pro-
arams lo larger number of chil-
dren.
Russell further noted that
men and women of all ages, in-
cluding senior citizens, will
benefit bv the construction of
the new Center facility.
"In the three vears since its
ooeninR. the South Beach Ac-
tivities Center has proven to be
a boon for thousands upon
thousands of seniors," he said.
"That Center is a part of the
JCC's. run with community re-
sources through the Federa-
tion.
"AND ANY visit to the South
Beach Center at 25 Washing-
ton Avenue," he added, "is a
very happy reminder to our-
selves and to the seniors that
there is a community here that
cares, and does not forget its
elderly. That's why the new
Center will house a special
Senior Citizens wing, to be
added as part of construction
Phase Two."
The cost of Phase Two is cur-
rently estimated at $1.4 mil-
lion, requiring eight months to
construct. Included here will be
a large auditorium, permanent
administrative offices, a com-
munity assembly room, chil-
drens meeting rooms, arts and
crafts studios (part of JCC's
eventual "Family Cultural Arts
Center"), a memorial court-
skylight art gallery, the main
entry lobby, the JCC Board
Room, social hall, and a Judaica
library and gift shop.
"THE NEW Center will be a
kind of second home for South
Florida's Jewish community of
nearly 250,000," Russell said.
"This is the kind of facility al-
ready available to men and
women in places like Houston,
Minneapolis, St. Louis, Roches-
ter, Detroit, Phoenix, Denver or
Portland. It will be a place to
build a strong community as
well as strong commitments to
Jewish life.
"This Center will be a home
for athletics and social events,
educational programs, counsel-
ing and outreach services. South
Florida has grown to contain
one of the most important cen-
ters of American Jewish life,"
he said.
Phase Three in the JCC fa-
cility's construction will require
another four months to com-
plete at a cost of over $300,000.
It will include a Teen Center
and a wing for JCC's popular
"Early Childhood Development"
programs.
THROUGH an important as-
pect of Center planning, this
Early Childhood Development
wing will be located adjacent
to the Senior Citizens wing. "We
need a Dlace where all our peo-
ple and intermingle freely,"
said Russell.
Finallv. Phase Four can be
completed after another six
months of construction at a cost
of $800,000. This phase will add
both a theater for the arts and
a health club for men and wom-
en.
The Michael Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center is
being built by a consortium of
locally-based contractors, work-
ing closely together to provide
the community with the best
Dossible facility. This consort-
ium includes Arkin Construc-
tion, Atlantic Coast Develop-
ment, Cohen-Ager Construction,
and SAC Construction.
On charge of additional in-
formation about the JCC effort,
is Mel Schoenfeld at Federation.
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Page 16-A
*Jewish Fhrk/ian
Friday, June 4, 197J \
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I..
eJiewish. Flondian
"Miami, Florida Friday, June 4, 1976"
Section B
Solidarity with Israel's Women Is
Focus of IHF Economics Seminar
MRS. KRONISH
Some 750 women are expect-
ed to attend "Women's Eco-
nomics 1976" Tuesday, June 8,
during a Day of Solidarity with
the Women of Israel sponsored
by the Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion (IHF).
The economic seminar, which
features as guest speaker Carol
Rutgers Mathews, financial col-
umnist of The York Post, will
be held at the Fontainebleau
Hotel in Miami Beach at 10:30
a.m.
A 12:30 p.m. luncheon has
been scheduled to follow the
seminar with special guest
MRS. GREEN
speaker Vivian (Mrs. Simcha)
Dinitz, wife of Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United States.
THE EVENT, which also will
provide a forum for women who
wish to acquaint themselves
better with money management
is a demonstration of solidarity
with the women of Israel, not
only during this year of solid-
arity for world Jewry, but on
the day that marks the anniver-
sary of the reunification of the
city of Jerusalem on June 8,
1967.
Lillian (Mrs. Leon) Kronish,
women's day chairman, said a
Parson to Meet Union Lawyers
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization, will
confer with members of a dele-
gation of attorneys representing
America's leading trade union
internationals to discuss Israel's
economic situation after the
delegation's return from Israel.
The delegation toured many
of Israel's Biblical and histor-
ical sites as well as industrial
projects established or expand-
ed with the aid of proceeds
from the sale of Israel Bonds.
They will report on sessions
with Yigal Allon, Israel's De-
puty Prime Minister and Minis-
ter for Foreign Affairs; Yeru-
cham Meshel, secretary-general
of the Histadrut: and Judge Zvi
Bar-Niv, president of the Na-
tional Labor Court in Jerusalem.
THE DELEGATION of labor
lawyers was formed earlier this
year at the behest of Ambas-
sador Simcha Dinitz. Parson
noted that the labor movement,
including the AFL-CIO, the In-
ternational Brotherhood of
Teamsters, the United Automo-
bile Workers and other inde-
pendent unions have purchased
approximately $200 million in
Israel Bond investments. This
figure includes Israel Bonds
purchased by individual unions
as well as Bonds sold to the
corporate retirement and wel-
fare funds they administer.
The delegation traveled to Is-
rael under the auspices of Is-
rael Bonds.
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 im-
porters of Sabra Liqueur.
special proclamation expressing
that solidarity has been pre-
pared for presentation to Mrs.
Dinitz at the luncheon.
The seminar and luncheon
have been arranged in associa-
tion with the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida, with
its president, Harriet (Mrs. Mil-
ton) Green, serving as modera-
tor of the seminar panel.
Other participants include Dr.
Leon Kronish, national IHF
board chairman; Dr. Sol Stein,
national president of the Histad-
rut Foundation; the Hon. Herb-
ert S. Shapiro, a national board
memb :; .nnd Mildred (Mrs.
Philip) Sahl, president of the
local Histadrut Women's Coun-
cil. Ruth (Mrs. Herbert) Sha-
piro is hostess chairman.
Reservations may still be
made through the Histadrut
Foundation office in Miami
Beach.
Benjamin I. Shulman (left), chairman of the board of
Intercontinental Bank of Miami Beach, presents a check
for $3,333 to Samuel N. Friedland, Food Fair chairman
and chairman of the board of Temple Emanu-El. The
check is final payment on a $10,000 pledge by Inter-
continental Bank to Temple Emanu-El for the mortgage-
burning campaign honoring Dr. Irving Lehrman's 30th
anniversary as spiritual leader.
JWV Auxiliary-
Mans Telecart
At a recent Telecart at the
Veterans Hospital members of
the Hialeah JWV Auxiliary No.
681 who manned the portable
telephone were Bertha Click,
Eve De Young, Gert Beck and
Arlene Smartez. A special
Award of Merit was given to
Rae Ehrlich for her 100 hours
of volunteer time. She is hos-
pital chairman for the group.
The group has also started on
a new project, directed by presi-
dent Anna McCullers, to save
Campbell's soup and bean la-
bels for the benefit of the Easter
Seal Society. These labels will
enable the Easter Seal Center
to obtain equipment for chil-
dren with learning disabilities.
The Auxiliary will meet at
Temple Tifereth Jacob on June
6 at 9:15 a.m.
Mrs. Lloyd Ruskin (right) of Coral Gables handled the
decor for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division installation luncheon at the Royal Biscayne.
Mrs. Morton Marcus (left) of South Miami was in charge
of arrangements, and Mrs. Norman H. Lipoff (center) of
South Miami chaired the event.
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. to 7 p.m. Our drive-in windows
are open from 8 a.m. till 7 p.m.
And that makes us theonly hank on Miami Beach
to offer you Monday night hanking.
The Big "I." Serving our customers in a big u ay.
INTRCDNTINK1AL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
^=- Main Office: 930 Washington Avenue. Alton Rodd Office:
Alton Road & 10th Street. Miami Beach, Florida 33139.
^^ Phone 534-1577. Member FDIC.


,
^
Page 2-B
2fc '
*Jewitncrk/iain
Friday, June 4, 1976
1
Harold Wolk Students *******Association Installing fficer8
Graduate on Sunday
On Sunday morning at 11
o'clock 29 students of the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
school will mark their gradua-
tion from Hebrew school in the
temple's main sanctuary.
Jeffrey Newman, Rhonda
Parker gnd Janet Segal will also
be graduated from Bgth Torah's
Hebrew high school. The stu-
dents will present a cantata,
"What lews Brought to Amer-
ica."
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz is spirit-
ual leader of the congregation.
Hy Katz, president, and Judge
Arthur Winton, executive vice
president, will extend greetings,
while David Misonznick, educa-
tional vice president, and Rabbi
Norman Mussman, educational
director, will present awards
and diplomas. Mrs. Marshall
Baltuch and Nat Greene, in-
structors, will participate.
The Abe Schorr Memorial
Award, endowed by the Men's
Club, for outstanding service to
the religious school; the Emily
Hess Rubenstein Memorial
Award for excellence in He-
brew study, endowed by Mr.
and Mrs. Rudy Hess; the Harold
Wolk Memorial Award for ex-
cellence in scholarship, endow-
ed by Mrs. Wolk; the Emily
Reiss Memorial Award for out-
standing service to the syna-
gogue, endowed by the Mollie
Kahaner Sisterhood all will
be presented.
Diplomas will be presented
to Maxine Aiken, Perry Beker-
man, David Bloom, Amy Ganz,
Alan Garfinkel .Michael Gore-
lick, Karen Holzberg, Terry
Koppel, Carlos Lerman. Ira Le-
vin, John Le Vous, Harriet Lip-
man, Neil Marcus, Michael Mi-
sonznick, Jay Mussman, Gary
Orseck, Marion Parker. Andrew
Pollack. David Rech. Jonathan
Reich, David Semaya. Rina Sha-
piro, Howard Sherman, Bernard
Singer, Douglas Zidel and Leisa
Zigman.
PEP (Parents Education Pro-
gram) parents who have at-
tended classes for the past four
years are Mrs. Herbert Aiken.
Mrs. Gerard Gorelick, Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Lipman. Herbert
Parker, Mrs. J erome Reich,
Isaac Semaya, Cy Singer and
Mrs. Murrav Zidel.
Or Olom Confirmation This Evening
The 1976 confirmation class
of Temple Or Olom, under the
direction of Rabbi David M.
Baron, will hold its formal exer-
cise this evening at 8:15.
The class has been divided
into "Havurot," groups within
the group, for the intensive
study of particular periods in
Jewish history.
The group study included the
Golden Age of Jews in Spain,
the Bicentennial and Jewish
Contributions to American Life,
the Holocaust and the Miracle
of the State of Israel.
The theme of the confirma-
tion this year is "Zechor Y'mot
Olam," remember the past so
that you may understand the
needs of the present.
The confirmands are Robin
Berger, Sue Braidman, Barbara
Rnist. Bill Diamond, Curtis
Fried. Abbe Greisel. David
Grossman. Jackie Gutstein. Ben-
nett Harris. Robin Hornik. Stev-
en Horr.lk, Beth Jacobson,
Ralph Leven. Irwin Lustig,
Divid Mandell. Kal Mannis,
Kim Moses, Tracy Ourhaan,
Rochelle Rifkin, Scott Schwartz,
Rhonda Schwartzman and Ruben
Sklar.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Israel of
Miramar, will be installed as
president of the Rabbinical As-
sociation of Greater Miami at
the annual installation and
luncheon on Wednesday, June 9,
at noon at the temple. Rabbi
Drazin will succeed Rabbi Ralph
P. Kingsley of Temple Sinai of
North Dade, who was president
for an unprecedented two years.
Other officers to be installed
en June 9 are Association vice
president Rabbi Sol Landau of
Beth Daud Congregation, As-
sociation secretary Rabbi Mich-
ael Eisenstat of Temple Judea.
and Association tr?asurer Rab-
bi Victor D. Zwelling of Con-
gregation B'nai Raphael. Rabbi
Solomon Schiff is executive
vice president of the Rabbinical
Association and director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Community Chaplaincy
Service.
THE INSTALLATION will be
preceded by a presentation at
10:30 a.m. by Rabbi Zwelling
on "The Relationship of the
Jew to the Civil Authorities."
Rabbi Drazin has been spirit-
ual leader of Temple Israel of
Miramar for five years, follow-
ing six years with the Israelite
Center in Miami. Before com-
ing to South Florida, he served
congregations in Iowa and Mis-
souri.
Rabbi Drazin received his
BHL and ordination from the
Hebrew Theological College in
Chicaeo in 1959. He holds a
B.A. in educational psychology
from Roosevelt University and
Pan Am Begins
From Miami to
Pan American World Air-
ways' ultra-long-range Boeing
747SP (Special Performance)
jetliner went into service be-
tween Miami, Caracas and Rio
de Janeiro on May 21.
The announcement was made
by Cecil W. Moore, Southern
regional managing director,
who said, "The addition >f a
second weekly flight with 747
Jumbo Jets is indicative of our
interest in the growth of trade
and commerce between Florida
and the two South American
countries."
The new service will
depart from Miami Internation-
al Airport at 8 p.m. Fridays and
WZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
TPASQAZCPETEN
G0SIRCJ0IY0SC
DRRVCHBNKA'TDO
IBDALSWFUIZQM
VKMflHEC IUJPXM
ATXGPNERBVHNA
DWDHLKFMJIGHN
GSEIMTZATYTWD
NCSESARTHUOMM
ILERKYQIRX?VE
KU IVPSNOGWNLN
HFJTDMPNUEKCT
AIOMEROBIAfflS
There are ten words and phrases related to Shavuot
listed below and hidden in this puzzle. The words are
placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, forward and
backward. How many can you find? Answers are on
page 6-B.
SJVAN TEN COMMANDMENTS
Feast of WEEKS OMER
FIRSTFRUITS Scroll of RUTH
TORAH Death of KING DAVID
SINAI CONFIRMATION
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
747SP Service
South America
Saturdays for Caracas and Rio
de Janeiro, where it arrives at
7 the following morning.
NORTHBOUND flights depart
from Rio de Janeiro at 9:30
a.m., stop in Caracas and ar-
rive in Miami at 6:30 p.m., pro-
viding Dassengers with a day-
light flight.
Fresh from its record-setting
around-the-world flight of 39
hours and 25 minutes with
only two stops at Delhi and
Tokyo the 747SP has just in-
augurated the first regular non-
stop flights between New York
and Tokyo, and daily Los An-
geles-Tokyo service.
Slightly smaller than its 747
sistershins, the Special Perform-
ance jetliner seats 44 first-class
passengers and 222 economy-
class passengers. It also pro-
vides seating for 16 persons in
Pan Am's exclusive unper-deck
dining area.
Pan Am's new service comes
at a time when Florida is ex-
periencing a boom in travel
from Brazil and Venezuela. The
two countries' flourishing eco-
nomy, and vigorous "Visit Flor-
ida" campaigns instituted by
Pan Am, are largely respon-
sible for bringing visitors from
those countries in unprecedent-
ed numbers.
Temple Israel's
Summer Plans
The annual Summer in the
Synagogue, a feature at Temple
Israel for the past decade, will
be launched this evening with
a congregational dinner preced-
ing the services, which begin at
8 D.m. Lecture, music and dance
programs have been planned
for each Friday evening during
the summer following the reg-
ular services.
947-1435
Positions open for
Hebrew and Sunday
School Teachers.
RABBI AVROM L. DRAZIN
an M.A. in educational adminis-
tration from Northwestern Uni-
versity. He is a past president
of the Broward Board of Rabbis,
an adjunct of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
"I am deeply moved by this
great honor which has been ac-
corded me by my colleagues
and peers, and pray that I will
be worthy of the trust they have
Dlaced in me," said Rabbi Dra-
zin uoon being elected president
of the Association.
"It is my hope that we can
continue to build on the founda-
tions which have been set in the
past, and provide meaningful
communal leadership in our
rapidly developing community,"
he added.
NOSH
ON AMERICAS
N0.1 PRUNE.
What a lunch!
TETLEYTEA
IN THE GLASS
CORNED BEEF
ON THE RYE
Your thirst will tell you
iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
at its best. Because Tetley
stands up to ice. Its flavor
just won't melt! Tetley is
made with tiny tea leaves
for big flavor. Deep rich
color, too. Since Tetley
starts out stronger it lasts
longer. No wonder the fa-
vorite in Jewish homes has
been Tetley since 1875now
beginning a second century!
K on the package means certified Kosher
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION


1
Friday, June 4, 1976
-
*Jew'st Meridian
Page 3-B
/
Emanu-El Confirmation Is Today Ten,ple Jud*a Awards DiPlomas
J The Shabbat service at 8 p.m. diplomas. The class is the
Twenty seven students of
Temple Emanu-El will be con-
firmed this morning during the
annual confirmation service at
10:30. Dr. Irving Lehrman will
charge the confirmands.
A luncheon for confirmands,
parents and guests in the Fried-
land Ballroom will follow the
service and there will be a din-
ner dance on Sunday in the
Temple Emanu-El Mural Room
at 7 p.m. Rapid Transit will
perform.
Four judges for the annual
confirmation essay contest
this year's subject was "What
the Temple Means to Me"
selected three first prize win-
ners: Helene Jacobson, Natalie
Ann Cohen and Giselle Kovac.
Four other students tied for
honorable mention: Mark Lin-
denberg, Elizabeth Klein, Rena
Carmi and Molly Ann Sirkin.
Parents committee for confirma-
tion, sponsored by the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood, is headed
'Introduction to Judaism-
Is New Chabad House Program
their entire environment."
Classes in all aspects of Ju-
daism are being sponsored by
the Adult Education Department
of Chabad House throughout
Florida. Many classes meet in
private homes, others are cen-
tered at the Chabad Centers in
Miami Beach, South Dade,
North Miami Beach and South
Beach.
The program is part of the
International Year of Jewish
Education initiated by the Luba-
vitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem
M. Schneerson. A special effort
is beine made to involve many
neoDle of all ages in various
educational programs. The first
class will meet in the home of
Arlene Rosenthal on June 9 at
8 o.m.
Chabad House-Florida Luba-
vitch Headquarters has an-
nounced a new adult education
program in South Dade which
will include a special course for
women in the Southwest area.
"Introduction to Judaism" will
analyze the thousands of years
of Jewish tradition from an his-
torical. Halachic, philosophical
and comtemporary viewpoint.
Rabbi David Eliezrie, direc-
tor of the Chabad Campus Pro-
gram Center at the University
of Miami, will teach the class,
which will meet in the homes of
participants throughout South
Dade. Rabbi Eliezrie said that
"bv havine the class in homes
of members, we hope to bring
Torah learning to their homes
and families, thus reaching
Open House at Torah Academy
The annual open house of the
Torah Academy of South Flor-
ida will be held on Tuesday,
June 8, 8 to 10 p.m. at the
school building, according to
Martin Hoffman, the school's
president.
Parents of students and pros-
pective students are invited to
participate in the program,
which will include a tour of the
facilities, a auestion-and-answer
period, and individual meetings
with the teaching staff. Also
featured will be the educational
materials in use at the school,
the only institution of its kind
in the United States that in-
cludes a Montessori program in
its curriculum.
The Torah Academy will have
classes in nursery through
third grade and plans to add a
class each vear until the full
range of elementary school
grades is available. "The suc-
cess and growth of this year's
program," Hoffman said, "has
once again proven the need in
the North Dade area for an in-
stitution such as Torah Acad-
emy, which combines the finest
in Torah-true Jewish education
as well as excellence in the
secular program."
The Torah Academy is the
only day school in the North
Dade area that is an affiliate of
Torah Umesorah, the National
Society of Hebrew Day Schools.
Hostesses for the open house
include Mrs. Naomi Bloom, Mrs.
Tina Freiman. Mrs. Debbie Ga-
litzer. Mrs. Marcy Hoffman,
Mrs. Rivka Leff and Mrs. Max-
ine Schuman. Registration is
onen for the coming year.
Beth Moshe Installing Officers
The officers and board mem-
bers of Temple Beth Moshe con-
gregation. Sisterhood, Men's
Club and Couples Club is sched-
uled for Sunday, June 27, at 6
p.m. at a dinner dance in the
temple's grand ballroom.
Rabbi Daniel J. Fingerer will
install the officers: Herbert S.
Lelchuk, president, Jay Rischen-
kel, Dr. Bert Shapiro, Stanley
Golland and Melvin Trute, vice
presidents; Abraham Baumgar-
ten, treasurer. Other officers
are Arnold Wolf, financial sec-
retary; Mrs. Elaine Richman,
corresponding secretary; and
Mrs. Etta Thayer, recording
secretary.
Mrs. Bernice Stark will install
the officers of the Men's Club,
Sisterhood and Couples Club.
Wholesale Distributors of
HEBREW TEACHER
SOLOMON SCHECHTER
DAY SCHOOL
(Conservative)
Jacksonville, Florida
Full timt position for creative,
killed individual. School empha-
sizes child-centered program, in-
dividualized instruction, explora-
tory learning. Teacher must em-
brace religious values and ob-
servances. Exciting challenge
good aalary beautiful commu-
nity. Additional hours available
in afternoon Hebrew School.
RESUME:
RABBI EFRAIM WAR8HAW
5700 ARLINGTON AVENUE
APT. 15A
RIVERDALE. N.Y. 10471
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Procetiors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspects*'
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
by Judy (Mrs. Jerome) Uffner,
president of Sisterhood and con-
firmation chairman. Barbara
(Mrs. Steven) Sonson is co-
chairman.
Advisors are Joan (Dr. Jo-
seph) Harris and Judy (Mrs.
Martin) Smith, who is chairman
of the temple's youth activities
committee. Sanford Kuttler, the
congregation's youth director,
was the class teacher. Other
chairmen include Sarah (Mrs.
Zvi) Adler, flowers; Mrs. Pearl
Debram, dinner dance; Lor-
raine (Mrs. Carol) Greenberg,
luncheon; and Doris (Mrs. Leon)
Sirkin, reservations.
Confirmands are Adina B.
Adler, Suzanne Allison, Rena E.
Carmi, Natalie Ann Cohen,
Wendy Jan Coleman, Loren
Diane Greenberg, Steven Green-
berg. Susan Dana Greene, Su-
san Mona Greifer, Helene Jacob-
son. Stuart Scott Kaplan, Eliza-
beth Ann Klein. Giselle Leslie
Kovac, Bradley B. Kovens, Mark
Lindenberg. Mallorie L v n n
Mamber. Mark Steven Meland,
Bonnie Romer. Lori Faith Ros-
pn. Robert Harris Salvage. Mol-
lv Ann Sirkin. Pari Sonson,
Stuart Paul Uffner. Franklin
Lewis Zemel. Todd Fisch, Mark
Weiss and Lisa Faeder.
The Shabbat service at 8 p.m.
today has been designated the
last family worship service of
the temple year at Temple Ju-
dea.
During the service 46 stu-
dents of the religious school
will receive their Hebrew School
diplomas. The class is the larg-
est ever to be graduated at
Temple Judea.
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat
will conduct the service and
Cantor Rita Shore will direct
the religious school choir.
'Dinmg Itajiansty(e is as
ea^asTUef^aislWittt
l\ejp from Chef ^Boyar-dee
f*4L
Macaroni
Shells
JM TOMATO SAUCE
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when
you want to serve a real
treat! For lunch, a light bite or as a
side dish with dinner. Anytime at all,
the Chef's Shells in Tomato Sauce are
truly a macaroni mechayeh! They're
bite-sized, made of firm, tender
macaroni and come in the Chef's own
savory tomato sauce. All you do,
is heat and eatl Nice and easy.
Nutritious and economical. Next time
you want to dine. Italian-style,
try Shells in Tomato Sauce from
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee!
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
BENJAMIN NONES 1757-1826
Major in the Continental Army
Major Benjamin Nones lived in
Bordeaux, France at the time the
American colonies were seething
against the repressive British.
"Liberty, independence, rights of man...cre-
ated equal..." these were heady words for the
idealistic Nones, heard from across the ocean.
He was deeply impressed and influenced by
the example of young Lafayette who had out-
fitted his own ship in Bordeaux for sailing to
the aid of the revolutionaries. Nones followed
and soon after landing in America, found him-
self in uniform.
He fought in nearly all the battles of the Caro-
lina campaigns, including the sieges of Charles-
ton and Savannah. His behavior in action, his
bravery and gallant conduct were officially
recognized and in due course he was rewarded
with the rank of Major.
Legend has it that Nones commanded a
battalion of 400 men, fancifully called the
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
"Hebrew Legion" either because of its leader
or its large number of Jewish enlistments.
Other legends have the major as serving on the
staffs of Generals Washington, Lafayette,
DeKalb and Pulaski.
After Yorktown and the end of war, Major
Nones settled in Philadelphia where he became
active in masonry and Jewish communal
affairs. He served as president of Congregation
Mikvah Israel before and after the turn of the
19th century; and was official interpreter of
French and Spanish for the Board of Health
for the U.S. Government.
SEND FOR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Honoring 1776
and Famous
Jews in
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
our nation. Send 50< (no stamps) with name
and address to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017


i
r\-----
Page 6-B
fJewist flcrSdUan
Friday, June 4, 1976
i
ARMDI Golf Meet Drawing Pros
Two top-flight professionals
are among, the latest entries in
the American Red Magen David
for Israel's Charity Golf Tourna-
ment to be held on Fathers
Day, Sunday, June 20, at the
Bayshore Golf Course. All pro-
ceeds will go to Israel's official
Red Cross service.
Golf teacher Chico Miartuz,
a former touring pro, has sign-
ed up for the tourney, which is
cosponsored by the Bayshore
Men's Golf Club and the Bay-
shore Women's Golf Club. Miar-
tuz also is a designer of golf
clubs, and holds a victory over
Jack Nicklaus during his tour-
ing days.
Frank Oliver, another former
touring pro and now supervisor
of golf for the City of Miami
Beach, also has entered the
tournament of which Mayor
Harold Rosen is chairman and
Howard G. Kaufman, president
of the Greater Miami Chapter
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel, is coordinator.
WORKING with them are
Mrs. Lorraine Penzell and Mrs.
Gladys Gundy, copresidents of
the Bayshore Women's Golf
Club, and Bernard Milstein,
president of the Bayshore Men's
Golf Club.
Other new entries are Al
Isaacson, president of Majestic
Carpet who won the first
ARMDI tourney two years ago,
Sam Kantor, president of Tropix
Togs, insurance executive Bern-
ard Pallant and Marty Horback,
a retired fire department cap-
tain who has won several ama-
teur titles.
Tournament headquarters are
at the ARMDI offices on Lin-
coln Road. Additional informa-
tional is available from Gerald
Schwartz, ARMDI regional di-
rector.
Thislfear
in Jerusalem
October 21-31,1976
ISRAEL a land a history a culture
a people.
THIS YEAR IN JERUSALEM is more
than a Mission to Israel.Thousands ot
Americans will join hands in a show ot
solidarity with the people of Israel.
You can be there.The excitement begins
on Thursday, October 21 when our own 747
Jumbo Jet departs Miami for a direct flight to
Tel-Aviv.
Highlights of the Mission, which will also
be the United Jewish Appeal National
Conference, include special briefings, guided
tours, meetings with Golda Meir, Yitzhak Rabin,
Shimon Peres and others, university dialogues,
and an unprecedented coming together of
thousands of Americans and Israelis to show
that WE ARE ONE/
It could be the start of the most memorable
ten days of your life.
A deposit check of $100 per person
(payable to the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation) is required to ensure deluxe
accommodations.
Inft
For information and reservations contact the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Horida 33137
5764000, ext. 226


* i Friday, June 4, 1976
* Jewish fhrMian
Page 7-B
Hadassah Hemispheres Group
Holds Year9s Final Meeting
America's Bicentennial and
the role of the Jewish people in
building the nation were themes
of the final meeting of the Hem-
ispheres Group of Hadassah on
May 18. A brunch was served
by the members of the hospi-
tality committee on tables
decorated in red, white and
blue.
Mrs. Gertrude Dank, who
presided, set the tone of the
meeting by reporting on what
Hadassah has done to help build
another land and on the open-
ing of a much-needed medical
center.
She also expressed pride in
the accomplishments of the
group in its five-year existence.
Hemispheres Group is one of
the largest in this area.
Vice president Frances Lift-
man introduced the presenta-
tion designed to describe Jew-
ish patriots of the past two hun-
dred years who gave their lives
and fortunes to make this coun-
try strong. Isabel Abelson pro-
vided accompanying background
music and the following mem-
bers participated: Jean Wein-
berg as Jacob Barsimson, Freda
Alexander as Mordecai Sheftal,
Sally Ambrose as Abigail Mimis,
Lillian Tesser as Col. Solomon
Bush, Dorothy Levine as Aaron
Lopez, Ann Brody as Isaac
Touro, Rae Massell as Haym
Salomon, Rose Vermont as Hay-
man Levy, Lillian Rado as Maj.
Benjamin Nones and Hassie
Lichtenstein as David Cardozo.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky urged
the newly elected officers, who
were installed at the meeting,
to continue in their devotion to
Hadassah and its projects, and
he thanked the outgoing offi-
cers. He then offered anecdotes
and described experiences dur-
ing his frequent trips to Israel.
Beth Torah Men Elect Kopelman
The Men's Club of Beth Torah
Congregation elected Ken Kop-
elman as president for 1976-77
at a Men's Club breakfast on
May 16.
Kopelman, who has been ac-
* tive at Beth Torah for 4 years,
has served on the youth com-
mission, education committee,
and as cochairman of the ush-
ers committee. He is a member
of the B'nai B'rith Organization.
Other officers elected are
Alan Mintz, vice president in
charge of program; Mel Keil,
vice president in charge of
membership; Bob Weinreb, sec-
retary; Jack Ablove, financial
secretary; and Hy Krieger,
treasurer. The board of trustees
and future chairmen will be ap-
pointed in September.
Kopelman's goal is "to double
the membership and make the
Men's Club into an active and
viable organization within the
framework of the synagogue."
(IANIS)
ANSWERS: Sivan, Weeks, Firstfruits, Torah, Sinai,
Ten Commandments, Omer, Ruth, King David, Confir-
mation.
McCRORY'S
JEWELERS
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Commuriity
A Very Happy Shavuoth
65 MIRACLE MILE
444-4853
MONACO
LOUNGE
A Very Happy Shavuoth
To All.
17501 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONE 932-2100
CARPET DECOR
EXTENDS TO THE ENTIRE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
A VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
13455 N.E. 17 AVENUE
895- 6600
Miami
Purveyors, Inc.
EXTENDS TO THE ENTIRE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
A VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
1370 N.W. 22 STREET
325-1400
Memories Are
Made of Food
What makes grownups and
youngsters brag? What sparks
memories to share with anyone
who will listen? Marcel Proust
wrote about it. Sam Levenson
jokes about it. Isaac Bashevis
Singer evokes it. Saul Bellow
makes best-sellers of it. It's
food, of course. Food enjoyed
over the years in a warm family
atmosohere.
Legends are well knnwn.
Take, for instance, that famous
Jewish dish with mystical pow-
ers to cure common colds and
uncommon ailments chicken
soup! Chicken soup brings with
it memories of pampering as
well as celebration at key mo-
ments through life.
A new and colorful softcover
cookbook, "Beyond Chicken
Soup," is filled with recipes
gathered from American Jew-
ish homes. It contains classic
Jewish dishes plus original ideas
for modern American cooks and
is beautifully illustrated with
color photographs and sketches.
Sections cover all courses from
appetizer to dessert.
"Beyond Chicken Soup" is
available for 75c plus a label
from a 32-oz. jar of Hellmann's
or Best Foods real mayonnaise
($1 without label). Write to "Be-
yond Chicken Soup," Dept. BCS-
JP, Box 307, Coventry, Conn.
06238.ST
Mesivta Holds
Graduation
The Mesivta, Louis Merwitzer
Senior High School, held its
15th graduation exercises on
June 1 in the Chabner Beis Mid-
rash.
Rabbi Mordechai Blumenfeld,
Rosh Mesivta, addressed the
graduates, urging them to "con-
tinue Judaic studies and to com-
bat the apathy and assimilation
that confronts our people."
Mrs. Rose Kotler, administra-
tor of secular studies, presented
the following seniors with their
diplomas: Irving Adler, Daniel
Bastacky, David Bistritz, Efrom
Gross, Charles Kalchman, Ba-
ruch Nockowitz, Peter Rippel,
Oscar Syger, Barry Tokayer
and Don Feder, valedictorian.
Many seniors won scholarships
and awards in various catego-
ries. A reception, honoring the
seniors and their parents, fol-
lowed the ceremonies.
Folk Dancing
Follows Services
Youth director Gary Eisen-
berg will lead the family wor-
ship services at Temple Israel
South this evening and Shira
Baumgard will lead Israeli dan-
cing afterward.
Because of the large number
of young children participating
in the family service, it will be-
gin at 7:30 n.m.
BAC
CONSTRUCTION
EXTENDS TO THE ENTIRE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
A VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
6095 N.W. 72 AVENUE
888-0638
MELANDOR
NURSERY
EXTENDS TO THE ENTIRE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
A VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
15721 N.W. 7 Avenue
947-6971
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Minchak (left) of Pearl River, N.Y.,
were winners of the Swiss Knight Cheese "Swiss Holi-
day" Sweepstakes. With them are Lisa Chin of Pan Amer-
ican World Airways and Charles R. Reynolds of Gerber
International Foods, Inc., importers of Swiss Knight
Cheese. In a sweepstakes featured in magazines, news-
papers and pointof-sale material, the Minchaks' entry
was selected for the grand prize, which is a trip to Lon-
don and Switzerland via Pan American and connecting
jet plus hotel accommodations and a cash bonus.
Israel-American Chamber Director
To Be Guest at Luncheon Here
Elisha Galon, executive di-
rector of the Israel-American
Chamber of Commerce, will be
guest speaker at a luncheon
meeting of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce on Fri-
day, June 11, at noon.
Galon, who will be in Miami
as part of a tour of North Amer-
ica and the various American-
Israel Chambers of Commerce,
will discuss "Business Week in
Israel," scheduled for February
1977.
His Tel Aviv-based organiza-
tion will be host to the visiting
VIPs from the American busi-
ness community.
The luncheon, to be held at
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration offices, is open to the
public and reservations can be
made with Milton M. Hecker,
executive director of the Flor-
ida-Israel Chamber of Com-
merce.
Hecker will be guest speaker
at the Sitsaka Lodge B'nai
B'rith on Thursday evening,
June 10. His guest will be Ga-
lon
On Wednesday evening, June
16, Hecker will be guest speak-
er at the dinner meeting of the
100 Club at the Embers Res-
turant.
Biscayne
Grooming Salon
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
7772 BISCAYNE BLVD.
PHONE 754-7404
SPECIAL RATE FOR SUMMER
REX
ART SUPPLIES
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
2263 S.W. 37th AVENUE
PHONE 445-1413
A Happy Shavuoth To All ... PHOTO ART CENTER 8476 Coral Way Westchester Mall Miami Phone 552-9961 1685 W. 49th St., Westland Mall Hialeah Phone 822-7382 2706 S.W. 8 Street Phone: 642-7375 ARALIA FARMS Extends To The Entire Jewish Community A Very Happy Shavuoth 9825 S.W. 70 STREET PHONE 595-8040 Wholesale to the public. All Kinds of Indoor Plants.
DR. AND MRS. PAUL RICHMAN
and FAMILY
WISH ALL THEIR FRIENDS A HAPPY SHAVUOTH
RENEE'S BEAUTY SALON
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
9710 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONE 667-1694
APPLE ANNIES GREENHOUSE
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1750 N.E. 150 STREET
944-7240


Page 8-B
*Jen/siiftcrkKan
Friday, June 4, 1976
JV<
ow

with NORM* A. OROVITZ
At the last HUC-JIR conven-
tion, reform rebbetzins took a
stand for equal rights. They in-
sisted upon the right to be their
own man, as it were. Basking
in their husbands' rabbinic re-
flection was not sufficient in
this consciousness-raised era.
Rachel Abramowitz, whose
husband, Mayer, is celebrating
his 25th anniversary as rabbi of
Temple Menorah this week,
does not need petitions passed
or rights restored to be assured
of her own personhood.
IN ANSWER to the question,
"Who are you first, Rachel or
the rebbetzin?" the rebbetzin
replied, "I'm Rachel Abramowitz
first. I feel strongly that there
are obligations to the Temple,
but I have obligations to me."
Rachel, who is "around 46,"
has proceeded with much suc-
cess to fulfill the obligations to
herself preceded by obligations
fulfilled to her family and tem-
ple life. Her three children are
grown and either married or
away at school.
When she and her husband
settled in Miami in 1951, Rachel
helped to mold the Conservative
congregation. After the syna-
gogue was established, she pro-
ceeded, without recriminations,
to establish herself.
IT HAS been a circuitous
route that Rachel has traveled
from a town "between a shtetl
and a city" near Pinsk, Poland,
to the World's Playground. The
pattern of her life that becomes
apnarent, manifests itself in
Rachel's remembrances of her
childhood. Her parents, main-
stays of the Jewish community
in her hometown, were especial-
ly active in Zionist organiza-
tions.
They spoke Hebrew at home
rather than Polish or even Yid-
dish. There was a movement
among young Zionists in those
pre-war years to speak Hebrew
to further link themselves to
the people Israel.
In 1938 Rachel's father went
to Palestine and arranged for
his family's aliyah. Upon his re-
turn to Poland, the family made
dans to leave and the itinerary
called for emigration on Sep-
tember 7, 1939.
HOWEVER, the Germans in-
validated all their well-laid
plans as Poland was attacked
on September 1. 1939. After the
17-dav war. the Soviet Union
occupied their part of Poland.
And for nearly two years the
family, whose department store
was nationalized, was subject
to harassment and forced labor.
In June. 1941, the Soviet
troops herded the bourgeoisie
and Zionist factions into box-
cars for relocation in Siberian
labor camps. The Germans, once
aeain. impinged upon their
itinerary, but this time the
schedule was blessedly kept.
AS THE boxcars' human car-
go was being sorted and families
separated, the Germans attack-
ed the station, and the train
pulled out. Rachel and her
family, still together, fortunate-
ly remained prisoners of the So-
viets, the lesser evil.
There followed several relo-
cations from a stone quarry in
Siberia to small towns near the
Chinese border in the Asian
part of the Soviet Union. The
varied Polish governments, in
place and in exile, made com-
mitments to the USSR, so that
treatment of the exiled Polish
Jews fluctuated from terrible to
bearable.
ALTHOUGH isolated from the
horrors of the German war
prior to 1946, the family re-
joined East European Jewry to
a Displaced Persons camp in
RACHEL ABRAMOWITZ
Berlin. It was there, while teach-
ing in a DP school, that Rachel
met and married her husband,
a fourth-generation Israeli turn-
ed U.S. Army chaplain.
Rachel recalls that "every-
one who knew Hebrew was
drafted to teach." As there were
thousands of children of varied
nationalities who were stripped
of their heritage, it was decided
that the Hebrew language would
be a uniting force for the future
Am Yisrael. The pattern sur-
faced again.
Thirty years latei, Rachel
Abramowitz teaches Hebrew at
the University of Miami. In
counterpoint to her initial
schooling in the Zionist day
school that her parents spon-
sored, Yiddish, Ukrainian and
Russian day schools in Soviet
occupied Poland and tutored
lessons while in Siberian exile
("there was always money
enough for private lessons"),
Rachel received her Ph.D. in
Soviet Area Studies from UM
just last year.
THE SAME pattern of human-
istic, cultural and political Yid-
dishkeit perched on a tradition-
al religious base that influenced
Rachel's growth is still para-
mount in her life today.
"We observe everything that
adds beauty to our Jewish life
within a traditional framework-
with Zionist learnings." Her
East European background
stressed Jewish peoplehoo-J
without the divisive labels of
American Jewry.
Rachel has traveled far from
the home she krisw. But she has
not forgotten, nor does she
choose to do so. She is present-
ly .at work, sponsored by a
grant, on a study of the interim
vears. 1945-1948.
I FEEL that those years
after the war and before reset-
tlement, have not been record-
ed." Her research, tapes and
interviews will concentrate on
the two Berlin DP caps and
hopefully eventuate in a book.
Although the American beau-
tv contest psyche appalls Ra-
chel, this lovely lady could
easily walk away with a ribbon
or two.
This week may mark Rabbi
Abrarprjwitz's celebration, but
sharing it with Rathe! can oniy
multinlv his pride.
KIDDUSHIN MATRIMONIAL
BUREAU
"And the L-rd G-d said "It It not
good that the man ahould be
alone ..." Gen. 2:18
For those who wish to meet
Baalabatisha individuals with
marriage as the goal. Call
947-6615 or write to L.C.,
P.O.B. 01-2973 for an appoint-
ment. No calls Shabbat or Yom
Tov.
JM Teen Board
Names Winners
Jordan Marsh has announced
that Diane Rainey and Beth Le-
vey have won scholarships for
their JM Teen Board projects.
Diane Rainey, a junior at North
Miami Senior High and a mem-
ber of the JM 163rd St. Teen
Board, and Beth Levey, a sen-
ior at Palmetto High and mem-
ber of the Dadeland Teen Board,
received their scholarships from
William Ruben, JM Florida
president, at the annual Fare-
well and Graduation luncheon
at the Sheraton Four Ambas-
sadors.
Members of the JM Teen
Board raise funds throughout
the year with bake sales, car
washes and arts and crafts
sales. The money the girls raise
is matched by the company
each vear. and one girl receives
a scholarship check from each
store. Members compete for the
award in retailing projects and
essays.
Happenings
Voters Incorporated has
scheduled an open-to-the-public
meeting on Tuesday, June 8, at
8 p.m. at the Washington Fed-
eral auditorium, 1234 Washing-
ton Ave. Harry Levy, president,
will moderate the meeting at
which "uest speakers will be
State Senators and representa-
tives the Dade Delegation.
*
The Small Business Adminis-
tration and SCORE will conduct
their monthly conference on
Tuesday, June 8, in Room 208
of the Federal Office Building,
from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
-tr ? 4
Concerned Democrats of
North Dade will hold a forum
on mass transit at a meeting on
Wednesday, June 9, at 7:30 p.m.
at the North Miami Beach Cjty
Hall.
ft <&
Laurie Shields will speak on
the Displaced Homemakers Bill
today at 7:30 p.m. at the
YWCA. under the auspices of
the Dade County Chapter of the
National Organization for Wom-
en.
PAINTING
BY ASHKENAZI
Also Plastering l Papering.
1st Class Work-
Very Reasonable. 864-9693
Sandra Gordon and Marc Einhorn
Are Wed in Candlelight Ceremon*
In a candlelight ceremony at
Temple Emanu-El on May 30
Sandra Gail Gordon and Marc
David Einhorn were married by
Dr. Irving Lehrman, the tem-
ple's spiritual leader.
The bride's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Gordon, and
the groom is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Gordon Einhorn, all of
Miami.
Mrs. Einhorn's maid of honor
was Sharon Meyers, and Mrs.
Ruthi Gordon, Mrs. Vicki Ein-
horn and Anita Friedman were
bridesmaids.
Neil Einhorn was his brother's
best man, while Scott Einhorn,
Russ Gordon and Alan Rosen-
thai were ushers. Cousins Stacy
and Adriane Glick were flower
girls and Joe Rattan was ring-
bearer. Candles were lighted by
Scott Einhorn and Alan Rosen-
thai.
Mrs. Einhorn wore a tradi-
tional cameo-style gown with a
lace and pearl bodice and a
mantilla. She carried a cascade
of orchids and white garnet
roses.
SPECIAL GUESTS at the cere-
mony and at the reception at
the temple were the bride's
grandparents, Henry and Fay
Fox, and Mrs. Katie Gordon es-
corted by her son Seymour, and
the groom's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Hyman Wolson.
Mrs. Einhorn, a graduate of
Miami Coral Park High, re-
ceived an Associate in Arts de-
gree from the University of
Florida and studied also at FIU.
She plans a career in dental
hygiene.
Mr. Einhorn, also a Miami
Coral Park High graduate, re-
ceived his Bachelor's from the
University of Florida and a
Master's from Loyola College in
Baltimore. He is studying for a
Ph.D. in psychology at the New
f
MRS. MARC EINHORN
School for Social Research ir
New York, where the couple
will make their home following
a brief honeymoon in Miami
Beach.
Emigration to Israel:
A Perelson Tradition
Dvora Perelson is participat-
ing in "a family custom": emi
grating to Israel three sisters
and a grandmother live there
and two other sisters and two
brothers are planning emigra-
tion soon. Their parents operate
a Miami hotel.
Dvora, who attended the He-
brew Academy and was grad-
uated from Miami High School,
is a second-year psychology
student at Bar-Ilan University,
where she is specializing in
dance therapy, which she de-
scribes as "using the body as an
instrument to cure the soul." It
is a form of group therapy,
similar in some ways to psycho-
drama.
Grand Opening of
Mr. Julio's
HAIR CUTTING
(Formerly of Julio H. Styf*a. The Hair r.ta. MMM ''on the UnnaraHy of Mainil
The unique hair salon for men and -/omen under the
same roof but sopsrete
Offering Now for One Week Only a permanent wave and hair cut
for only $15.00
Heir cut, shampoo, condition and style for men and women
only $7.00
and i' 00 for boys and girls hair cuts.
^edRen
TEL 232-1541
SW. 1 JM, tmUT and Ma PLACE
ONE BLOCK WEST OF SOUTH OIXIE HIGHWAY
BRIAR BAY SHOPPING CENTER
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Far Ckarit Card Crderj
>-


Friday, June 4, 1976
+ kwisti HoridUawi
Page 9-B
Reva and Dr. Max Daner
hosted a party Saturday eve-
ning at their Lauderdale Lakes
General Hospital to celebrate
the start of construction on its
new addition the cardiac and
cancer wing and the hospital
will be known as the Florida
Medical Center in Lauderdale
Lakes.
Reva's gown was of Qiana
in a calusa-coral color. Her
matching jacket was hip-length
with ostrich feather trimming at
the neckline and around the
sleeves.
Gloria (Mrs. Milton) Parsons
chose a black crepe gpwn with
a decollete neckline and cape
sleeves. Rae (Dr. Michael M.)
Raskin wore a white moss crepe
gown. Her deep V-neckline was
caught with a rose, and short
cape sleeves were her fashion
accent.
Alice (Dr. Walter) Janke was
in an ice pink gown which was
belted into a tunic effect. Her
high cowl neckline set off the
Peruvian necklace which she
wore.
Frieda and Bob Siegal were
among the guests he's gen-
eral chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond office. Her
black pants ensemble featured
a small floral print on the el-
bow length sleeves. Also saw
Felice and Gerry Schwartz.
Felice was in white gown with
a single draped shoulder, with
the other in a narrow rhine-
stone strap. White silk fringe
edged her matching stole.
Dr. Jane Steinberg's cobalt
blue pants ensemble was figure-
molding with halter style
neckline and straps crossing
high across the back, which
was bare to the waist.
Barbara and Jack Moss were
dancing to the music of Ted
Martin and his orchestra he's
the Broward Commissioner.
Barbara looked very feminine
in her ivory, period-style gown,
which featured a deep flounce
at the hemline, long lace
sleeves, and a light beige-colored
lace insert down the front of the
dress.
Rose Broudy, Reva Dauer's
mother, wore a green gown with
an emboridered gold lace over-
lav featuring a scooped neck-
CM
L
armingiu
%fours9
h
<,Jitlt Zipp
line. (Reva made the dress for
her.)
Blanche Haber was in a multi-
colored print pants ensemble
featuring a brilliantly color-
ed abstract printed fabric. Gail
(Mrs. Roger) Daner selected a
chiffon float printed in apricot,
blue and violet. Roger is the
assistant administrator and a
vice president of the hospital.
Dr. and Mrs. Henry King
Stanford he is president of
the University of Miamispoke
a few words to the gathering.
Mrs. Stanford wore a hand-
crocheted pink gown with scoop-
ed neckline and long fitted
sleeves.
Helene (Mrs. Murry) Koret-
zky looked stunning in a hand-
painted black silk chiffon cock-
tail-length gown. Delicate pink
and red roses with tones and
shade of green foliage hardly
showed in the dress. Her deep
V-neckline was caught with a
red rose, and her sleeves were
in the handkerchief silhouette.
Ida (Mrs. Hy) Sob chose a
two-Diece ice blue gown with
frosted orange scarf and was
ombred near the hem the same
color as the scarf.
Marilyn and Dr. Abe Fried-
man were also among the cele-
brants. He's the author of "How
Sex Can Keep You Slim" and
"Fat Can Be Beautiful." Ma-
rilyn chose a muted pearl grey
satin Dants ensemble. Her blou-
son bodice had long cuffed
steeves. and lar&e rhinestone
buttons cascaded down the
front.
Double Dedication Tour Is
Scheduled by Hadassah, June 12
Pioneer Women Chapters Plan
Bazaar, Installation Luncheon
A special sale of boutique
items will be featured at the
annual bazaar of the Kinneret
Chapter on Sunday^ June 13, at
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association, 1133 Nor-
mandy Drive.
The 12:30 p.m. meeting is
free and open to the general
public, according to Mrs. Rita
Adoff, chapter president. Re-
freshments will' be served. For
additional information contact
the Pioneer Women office.
tr Golda Meir Chapter will hold
its annual installation luncheon
on Sunday, June 13, at the De-
lano Hotel. There is a charge
for the noon luncheon, accord-
ing to Mrs. Claire E. Balaban,
publicity chairman.
Harriet (Mrs. Milton) Green,
president of the Pioneer Wom-
en Council of South Florida, will
install the officers for 1976-77.
A member of the board of di-
rectors of Bar-Ilan University
of Israel, she is also president
of the South Florida Zionist Fed-
eration.
A musical program will be
presented by Mrs. Sophie Kem-
ner, accompanied by Mrs. So-
nia Gross and by Mrs. Norma
Kemper. Husbands and friends
are invited.
Officers to be installed in-
clude Katherine (Mrs. David)
Lippman, president; Vera (Mrs.
Boris) Gorfine, Mrs. Rose Abels
and Mrs. Esther Meyer, vice
presidents; Mrs. Vera Belzer,
recording secretary; Mrs. Dora
HalDern, treasurer; Mrs. Anne
Caplan, financial secretary; and
Mrs. Martha Graylitzer. corre-
SDonding secretary.
Young Israel
To Elect Board
Barry D. Schreiber, president
of Young Israel of Greater Mi-
ami, has announced that there
will be a general membership
meeting at the temple on June
7 at 8 D.m. to elect a board of
directors.
Miami Beach Hadassah
Shaloma Group has elected
the following new officers: Mrs.
Anna Stone, president; vice
presidents: Mrs. Gertrude Wein-
berg, fund-raising; Mrs. Leonore
Bogin, membership; Mrs. Edith
Shapiro, education: Mrs. Anne
Rapoaport, program.
Also. Mrs. Sadie Lehrer, fi-
nancial secretary; Mrs. Clara
Sninner, recording secretary;
Mrs. Lillian Kneller. correspond-
ing secretary; Mrs. Daisy Orloff,
social secretary; Mrs. Sophie
Levine. treasurer; Mrs. Miriam
Sirkin, par'iamentarian.
* 6 -C?
Ben-Gurion Group will meet
to install new officers on Mon-
day, June 7, at 1 p.m. at Gala-
had Dade building B. Program
chairman is Ethel Davison.
ir & 6
Henrietta Szold Group will
hold a board meeting on June
7 at 1 p.m. at the Hadassah
chapter office on Lincoln Rd.,
and a regular meeting on Mon-
day. June 14, at noon at the
Delano Hotel. President is Ruth
Berg.
The Hadassah Double Dedica-
tion Tour, during which two
major facilities the largest
of their kind in the Middle East
will be dedicated is sched-
uled for June 12 to 28, Jean
Feinberg, president of Miami
Beach Chanter of Hadassah an-
nounced.
Visitors from the U.S. and
Europe are expected in Jeru-
salem for the two-week Dedica-
tion-Conference of the Daniel
and Florence Guggenheim Re-
habilitation Pavilion at the Ha-
dassah University Hospital,
Mount Scopus, and of the Sieg-
fried and Irma Ullmann Build-
ing for Cancer and Allied Di-
seases on the campus of the
Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center in Ein Karem.
Dr. Howard Rusk, an author-
ity in rehabilitation medicine,
will be the major speaker on
June 15 at the Rehabilitation
Pavilion, which has been built
at a cost of $7 million, as part
of the newly reopened Mount
Scopus hospital. Axel Springer,
the publisher whose foundation
has made a contribution to the
center, will come from West
Berlin.
Fave L. Schenk, Hadassah
Medical Organization chairman,
said. "It was because of the
recognition of the importance
of rehabilitation in modern so-
ciety that Hadassah decided to
allocate the entire eastern wing
of the revived hospital on
Mount Sconus to the Guggen-
heim Rehabilitation Pavilion,
with 49 beds for in-patients, 12
beds for intensive care, a gym-
nasium with a view of the Dead
Sea. a therapeutic pool, 'quiet'
workrooms, 'noisy' workrooms,
treatment rooms with sophis-
ticated ultrasonic and short-
wave treatment and electrothe-
rapv eauipment.
"CARDIAC evaluation eauip-
ment. including telemetry,
which enables the heart activ-
itv to be measured from afar
over long periods, will be avail-
able along with respiratory
evaluation and diagnosis. A
private park allows the patients
to relax or participate in organ-
ized snorts activities, while
those who need it can be moni-
tored from the building.
"The beds that formerly serv-
ed the department in the Hadas-
sah-Hebrew University Medical
Center at Ein Karem will be
given to other medical depart-
ments. The big out-patient
clinic will continue its activities
at Ein Karem and a smaller out-
patient clinic on Mount Scopus
will serve mainly to follow up
on patients previously hospital-
ized.
"The Department will have
10 physician'. 10 physiotherap-
ists, 15 occupational therapists,
clinical and vocational psychol-
ogists, social workers and a
snorts trainer."
"WHILE there are rehabili-
tation centers, geographically
separated from a hospital with
an independent structuiJ and
staff, and there are in other hos-
pitals highly specialized depart-
ments to service selected dis-
orders such as cord injuries,
amputations, and geriatric reha-
bilitation," Charlotte Jacobson,
Hadassah Building and Develop-
ment chairman explains, the
Hadassah Guggenheim Center is
the most comprehensive in the
entire Middle Eastern region.
"It is a comprehensive de-
partment, within the framework
of a hospital, to serve each pa-
tient requiring rehabilitation.
This kind of center is based on
full collaboration with all other
departments of the hospital."
MRS. JACOBSON noted that
"the Guggenheim Rehabilitation
Pavilion will serve all of Israel
and care for many patients from
abroad especially Cyprus,
Turkey. Iran and the neighbor-
ing countries of the Eastern
Mediterranean. Patients are also
referred from hospitals in the
U.S.. Switzerland, France and
Italy."
Dr. Rusk is professor and
chairman, Department of Reha-
bilitation Medicine, New York
University Medical Center, and
director of its Institute of Re-
habilitation Mbdicine; a con-
tributing editor to The New
Local Hadassah Head
To Attend Dedications
Jean Feinberg o/ North Mi-
ami Beach, president of the
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah, will attend the double
dedications of the Siegfried and
Irma Ullmann Building for Can-
cer and Allied Diseases and the
Daniel and Florence Guggen-
heim Rehabilitation Pavilion of
the Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center in Jeru-
salem.
She is a member of the Ha-
dassah Presidents Study Mis-
sion to Israel, which leaves New
York June 12 and returns on
June 28.
York Times and Medical World
News.
THE SIEGFRIED and Irma
Ullmann Building for Cancer
and Allied Diseases will be
dedicated on Sunday, June 27.
It is the largest such facility
between Paris and Tokyo. There
will be a two-day international
svmposium for specialists on
"Malignant Neoolastic Di-
seases." June 28 and 29, organ-
ized bv Dr. Gabriel Izak and
under the joint auspices of the
Israel Academy of Sciences and
Humanities, the Hadassah Medi-
cal Organization and the He-
brew University-Hadassah Medi-
cal School. At a seminar on
June 26 for laymen, on "Cancer
Can Be Cured." the principal
sneaker will be Dr. Henry S.
Kanlan. chairman of the De-
partment of Radiology at Stan-
ford University School of Medi-
cine.
The tour includes sightsee-
ing in Israel, addresses by
Golda Meir. Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin, and receptions
by Mrs. Rabin, Jerusalem Mayor
Teddv Kollek. and Minister of
Tourism Moshe Kol.
Shavuoth Services Announced
The following area temples and congregations have an-
nounced schedules of services for the Shavuoth holiday.
Temple Adath Yeshurun's tra-
ditional all-night learning ses-
sion was to begin on Thursday
evening at 10:15 and continue
Hebrew Academy Graduation
Is Scheduled for Wednesday
Graduation exercises of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy, largest Hebrew day school
in the United States outside of
Metropolitan New York, will be
held on Wednesday, June 9, at
8 p.m. in the school's audito-
rium.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross will
be principal speaker as a rec-
ord class of 47 graduates re-
ceives junior high school diplo-
mas.
Norman Ciment, a former in-
dustrial claims court judge and
Miami Beach city councilman
who is president of the Hebrew
Academy, will extend greetings
on behalf of the Miami Beach
school's officers and directors.
Rabbi E. Rokach, associate
principal for Hebrew studies,
and Richard Fankhauser, asso-
ciate principal for general
studies, will present the diplo-
mas. Special awards will be pre-
sented by several organizations,
includine the American Legion,
Hebrew. Academy PTA, Hebrew
Academy Women, The Jewish
Floridian, alumni of the He-
brew Academy and other serv-
ice and civic clubs.
THE ETHEL Baumrind Scho-
larship Award will g") to the
valedictorian. Other awards in-
clude Torah, Talmud, social
studies, President's Award, sci-
ence, English, journalism, Pro-
gress in Hebrew, Character Mi-
dot Tovot, Torah Im Derech
Eretz, sportsmanship award,
service, fine arts and salutator-
ian.
Graduates are Wayne Bauer,
Jill Bellins, Joseph Blau, Ba-
bette Bodin. Abie Brejt, Donna
Brown. Denise Burstyn, Lauren
Center. Neil Efron, Cheryl
Ehrenreich, Beth Edelson. Mar-
cie Engel-
Also. Fanny Feldenkreis. Joan
Feller. Lisa Festoff, Joel Frand,
Sara Gadon, Kenneth Gold ring.
Sharon Gordon, Gila Gross.
Fannie Gavcovich. Alan Gott-
lieb, Cecelia Halberstein, Robin
Hellman Pearl Hershkowitz.
Also, Madeline Klein, Shelly
Kass, Simone Knopf, Carole
Koppel. Eva Lichter, Yaakov
Lehrfield, Judy Moses, Alan
Nemtzov, Danny Obrand, Ann
Peters.
Also, Lori Reiss, Rebecca
Rembalsky, Donna Rephun, Nor-
man Reiz. Larissa Roth, Tammy
Sand, Veronica Segall, Shelly
Seif. Gary Stein, Tally Tota,
Bradlev Towbin and Laurel Wil-
kins.
to sunrise Friday.
Beth Kodesh services are
scheduled for Friday and Sat-
urday mornings at 8:45. The
fallen heroes of Israel's wars of
1948, 1956, 1967 and 1973 will
be remembered at memorial
services on Saturday morning
at 10.
Temple Beth Tov has sched-
uled services for 9 a.m. and 7
p.m. on Friday and a Yizkor
service at 10:30 a.m. on Sunday,
during which the Hebrew and
Sunday schools will have their
closing services.
At Temple Emanu-El services
are scheduled for 9 a.m. Friday
and Saturday. Yizkor service at
10:30 Saturday morning.
Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami plans services for 11 a.m.
Friday to include the Yizkor
prayers.
Temple Judea's memorial
services are scheduled for this
morning at 10.
Skv Lake Synagogue has an-
nounced that services will be
on Friday at 8:45 a.m. and 8
and 9 p.m. and Saturday at 8:45
(Yizkor), 7:50 and 9:01 p.m.
Temple Zlon will have serv-
ices at 9 a.m. Saturday.
World Wide Dating 4V
Matrimonial Agency.
All Age*. FREE BROCHURE. Call
(305) 722-6300, 721-8257. Write: Lew
Dick Enterprises, 6412 N. University
Dr., Suite No. 116, Tiirunc, Fie.
S3S21.


Page JOB
vJewisli Fhridlari
Friday, June 4, 1976
J
"Still Life in Pastel, Green and Pink" and "Still Life in Orange
and Blue" oils by Baltimore artist Mark Harry Shecter were
purchased by an anonymous benefactor who donated them for
sale at the UJA Art Auction 76 at Parke Bernet Galleries in New
York.
Ten paintings by Shecter son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis E.
Shecter of Miami Beach are part of a current State Depart-
ment exhibit in U.S. Embassies.
ft it -to
Lavern Fletcher and Jose Solana have been appointed as-
sistant vice presidents by the board of directors of Flagler Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Assocation. Both have been with Flagler
Federal since 1970.
ft ft ft
Richard Behren invited 80 friends and relatives to the patio
of his South Dade home to surprise his wife, Leta Carol, on ner
birthday. Guests included sister-in-law Barbara, who came from
Atlanta, along with Vicki and Ed Block, Sue and Alan Kurzweil,
Dena and Bob Parent, Fern and Marty Kama, Geri and Ron Le-
vitt, Eleanor and Herb Seliman, Bev and Ernie Glantz, Gladys
and "Flip" Farbish, Helene and Phil Froug, Estelle and Ira Segal,
Sydell and Dave Berman, Marlene and Marshall Furshman and
Myrna and Sol Cohen. Lisa, Bruce and Julie Behren had kept the
surprise a secret from Mom for about six weeks.
ft ft ft
Dr. and Mrs. Milton S. Gold-
man's daughter, Rose-Hannah,
received her M.D. degree in
May from Yale University,
where her thesis on kidney
dialysis won the Psychiatry
Department's Lidz Prize 1976.
A graduate of Miami Beach
Senior High and Brown Uni-
versity, she will begin her
internship, after a trip abroad,
at Waterbury (Conn.) Hospi-
tal.
ROSE-HANNAH GOLDMAN
ft ft ft
Rabbi Mordecai Podet of Temple Rodef Sholom in Waco,
Texas, and former spiritual leader of Temple Judea of Cora)
Gables, recently received an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree
from the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion. He
was a member of the ADL Florida Regional board and Miami area
rabbinate representative to the board of the Bureau of Jewish
Education.
Isidoro Lerman will receive
the "City of Peace" award
presented by the Israel
Bond Organization at the
Cuban Hebrew Israel
Awards breakfast on Jvne 6
at the Konover Hotel. Dr.
Lerman and others will be
honored for their leadership
on behalf of Israel Bonds.
B'nai Raphael
Graduation
Sunday
Congregation B'nai Raphael
will graduate 13 students from
its Hebrew School on Sunday,
June 6, at 7 p.m. They are Har-
riet Bogeslov, Alan Fishman,
Jeffrey Greenberg, Sheryl Ham-
mer, Barbara Markley, Michele
Markley, Steven Moffo, Jodi
Nirenberg, Debbie Peterson,
Heidi Pohl, Daniel Rich, Alan
Rocker and Kenneth Rotberg.
Mrs. Marlene Richter, educa-
tional director, announced that
registration for the fall term
is in full swing. The congrega-
tion is urging all parents to
register eight-year-olds in the
Hebrew School program. There
is also a Sunday school for chil-
dren ages 5 to 8 and a Hebrew
high school.
Dade Women Set
Chabad Sponsoring Radio Program i ear s Goals
Chabad House-Florida Luba-
vitch Headquarters has an-
nounced that it will sponsor a
campus programs throughout
Florida, especially at the Uni-
versity of Miami, where a Cha-
bad House-Jewish Student Cen-
ter will open this fall.
"The Jewish World" will fo-
cus on the different aspects of
Judaism, in particular the
contemporary Jewish scene.
Some topics of the first shows
are Women's Liberation, an in-
terview with the students at the
Laibel Chaim Muskat Institute
for the Searching Jew. the new
Yeshiva in Miami for Baalei
Teshiva (returnees to Judaism)
and a series on Jewish student
life in Florida.
RABBI ELIEZRIE
weekly radio program, "The
Jewish World," each Friday
morning from 6 to 6:30 on
WHRC, 1550 AM, beginning
June 11.
Rabbi David Eliezrie, director
of Chabad campus activities
who will host the weekly pro-
gram, has been a member of
the Florida Chabad House staff
for nearly two years. A grad-
uate of the Central Lubavitch
Rabbinic Seminary in Brooklyn,
he lived in Israel for more than
five years. He is involved in
Beth Am Singles
Plan Rap Session
Beth Am Singles will have a
"Rap with Nat" session, moni-
tored by Nat Tatz, chairperson
of the Solo Group section of the
Mental Health Association, on
Sunday, June 13, at 8 p.m., at
the home of President Flo
Schmerer. Donation.
RABBI
WELL KNOWN IN COMMU-
NITY. Retiring, would con-
sider a pulpit on part-time
basis. Call 673-3923.
T
RABBI Youthful, Dedicat-
ed, Knowledgable. Pres-
ently in pulpit of local
Conservative Temple. Would
like change of pulpit on the
retired basis. 673-3923.
WANTED: MATURE WOMAN
to help with 2 Elderly La-
dies. No cooking or cleaning.
Weekends & occasional eves.
Close-in S.W. area. Call day
448-7405, Eve. 856-9205.
Officers for Dade County
Commission on the Status of
Women (COSW) were elected,
goals set and priorities devalu-
ated for the April 1976 through
March 1977 year. The COSW
was organized to report findings
and make recommendations to
the County Commission and
County Manager's office re-
garding problems of and pro-
grams dealing with the status
of women.
Marvelle S. Colby, of North
Miami Beach, was reelected to
a second one-year term as chair-
person. She is regional director
of Special and Advanced Pro-
grams in association with the
University of Northern Colo-
rado. Monna Lighte, executive
director of the Hemispheric
Conference for Women 76, will
serve as vice chairperson. Del-
ores Turner, faciliator/instruc-
tor for Title IV Institute at Flor-
ida International University, is
second vice chairperson.
COSW meetings, held on the
second Wednesday of each
month, are open to the public.
Adoth Yeshuran Men
Honoring Adler
Temple Adath Yeshurun's
Men's Club will honor Dave Ad-
ler, an honorary vice president
of the temple, at a breakfast on
Sunday, June 6, at 9:30 a.m.
The guest speaker is Walter
Pesetsky, Mayor of North Mi-
ami Beach, who will discuss
problems in municipal and
county government. The com-
munity is invited and there will
be a question and answer
period.
Juics, lox, bagels, coffee and
Danish will be served.
Theo Bikel to Speak At
Landow Yeshiva Banquet
Theodore Bikel will be the
guest speaker at the ninth an-
nual Founders banquet of the
Landow Yeshiva Center on Sun-
day evening at the Konover Ho-
tel. More than 400 are expected
to attend.
Dr. and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer,
the guests of honor, are being
acknowledged for their dedica-
tion and devotion to the Lan-
dow Yeshiva Center.
Stewart M. Mirmelli, Miami
attorney and banquet chairman,
announced that others to be
honored include: Mrs. Rose An-
sel, Mrs. Regina Brandes, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Burns, Mr. and
Mrs. Buscaino, Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Cohen, Mr. and Mrs.
Hallock DuPont, Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. David Egozi, John Farrell,
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Feit, Dr.
and Mrs. M. S. Fox, Mr. and
Mrs. Solomon Garazi, Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Gerstein. Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Gordon.
Also, Dr. and Mrs. Abel Holtz,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hutner,
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin S. Landow,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Levitz, Mr.
and Mrs. William Liss, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Margulius. Mr. and
Mrs. Morton Mayberg, Mr. and
Mrs. William Mechanic, Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Moses, David Platt
(deceased).
Also, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Retter, Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Rottenberg. Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray Rubin. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad
W. Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Russell. Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Schechter, Mrs. Etta Schiff, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Schmukler, Dr.
and Mrs. Marvin Shuster.
And Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Sie-
gel, William Silverstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Boris Stulman and Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Zilbert.
THE GUESTS of honor, mem-
bers of the Founders Club, will
receive the Ner Award depict-
ing dancing Chassidim with
Shabbos candles on one side and
an inscription from the Psalms
of David on the other. The
Founders will also receive a
THEODORE BIKEL
Founders Medallion. The Ner
Award was created by sculptor
Kenneth Treister and has been
cast for the occasion. Treister
and Melvin S. Landow, presi-
dent of the Founders Club, will
present the awards.
Serving with Mirmelli as co-
chairmen are Dr. Marvin Shus-
ter and William Mechanic. Com-
mittee members are Dr. Lee
Goldberg, Dr. Norman Ditchek,
Mr. and Mrs. Barry. Bogin, Phi-
lip Brafman, Dr. Michael Gold-
stein, Mrs. Sharon Mirmelli,
Barry Ross, Charles Citrin, Mor-
ton Mayberg, Jack Rosenthal
and Kenneth Treister.
Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar,
dean of the Landow Yeshiva
Center, has said that a special
area of the school will be
dedicated in the Dauer's name
He will deliver a principal ad-
dress. Rabbi Lipskar has repeat-
edly said that the emphasis of
Jewish education is on the in-
dividual child and not on his
background. His philosophy and
the school's is based on the
orincinle of never turning away
a Jewish child who wants Torah
education, regardless of ability
to oav.
Bet Breira Dedicating a Torah
A Torah will be dedicated
and the first confirmation class
graduates will conduct Temple
Bet Breira's services this eve-
ning at 8:15.
Students to be confirmed are
Howard Brenner. Stuart Hirsh,
Steve Leavitt, David Loewen-
stein. Linda Loewenstein, Mar-
gie Olster, Steve Perlo, Lance
Sugarman and Gayle Wohlge-
muth.
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
said the "new" Torah came
originally from Czechoslovakia,
and was given by a British con-
gregation, which spent 25 years
restoring it after the Holocaust.
REPUBLIC NATIONAL BANK
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
10 N.W. Le JEUNE ROAD
446-1931
MESIVTA
Louis Mtrwititr Senior High School
ANNOUNCES
SUMMER
CLASSES IN
JUDAICA
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JEWISH PHILOSOPHY
For Information:
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DEPT. BCS-M BOX 307
COVENTRY CT. 06238


{Friday, June 4, 1976
*Jewist Fhrktiar
Page 11-B
Meeting at the fourth annual tax seminar
and dinner held by the Foundation of Jew-
ish Philanthropies, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's legacy and bequest
program, were (from left) Foundation
Tax Committee chairman Morton Mar-
cus; guest speaker Jacquin D. Bierman;
Foundation chairman L. Jules Arkin;
Foundation immediate past chairman
Norman H. Lipoff; and dinner chairman
Alfred J. Katzin. The event at the Stand-
ard Club included a pre-dinner seminar,
chaired by J. Arthur Goldberg, which
keyed in on 'Tax Wise Philanthropy .
the How, When and Why" with panelists
Jack L. Orkin and Barry Ross. The pur-
pose of the seminar is to inform profes-
sionals on the latest tax techniques in
philanthropic trusts, bequests and life-
time gifts.
wn:
y
lit was laugh time with Milton Berle and
IJack Carter headlining the entertainment
Ion board the TSS Fairwind Caribbean
Icruise. The stars are part of Sitmar
tCruises' continuing onboard entertain-
lent program. Sharing the jokes (from
left) Renato Ferreira, Sitmar Miami; Mil-
ton Berle; Captain Augusto Lagomarsini,
master of the Fairwind; Jack Carter; and
Art Horwitz of Globe Travel in North Mi-
ami Beach who conducted an ASTA
School at Sea during the weeklong cruise.
Confirmation At Temple Menorah
denkreis, James Foreman, Solo-
mon Grosfeld, Michelle Gurian,
Denise Hirsch, Freddy Jove,
Barbara Kahn, Maurice Lichy,
Mark Oberlender, Leon Oldak,
Lori Richardson, Gary Rosen-
berg, Abraham Rudman, Mi-
chael Salzverg, Michael Savelle,
Abbey Schofel, Sergio Soriano,
Rose Syger, Abraham Topp,
Alyssa Warren, Isaac Warshaw
and Vivian Zemlock.
Thirty-two students will be
anfirmed at Temple Menorah
havuoth services today. A can-
Ita. "Bicentennial Mazel
ov," written by Rabbi Mayer
>ramowitz, will be presented
H the confirmation class as
^rt of the service.
he cantata stresses the Ju-
kic contributions to American
pmocracy and the American
contributions to the survival of
the Jewish community.
Temple Menorah will present
each confirmand with a special
gift symbolic of the temple's
religious teachings: a kiddush
cup for boys, a set of candle-
sticks for girls.
Confirmands are Diana Bor-
uchi, Dora Brazlavsky, Adrienne
Breiter, Saul Cimbler, Maurice
Egozi, Danny Ertel, Oscar Fel-
Shavuoth Greetings To All .
GRAND OPENING
THE PLACE WE NAVE
ALL ANTICIPATED,
OPENS ITS DOORS
TO SERVE YOU. FOR
A MORE CLAMOROUS
NEW YOU
TIE LATEST
FASHIONABLE STYLES.
WE ARE ANXIOUSLY
WAITING FOR YOU AT:
nancy
FORMERLY FROM MARIO CHUY and RALPH and GEORGE
NANCY'S PLACE
HAIR BOUTIQUE
17174 N.E. 19th Avenue
940-8944
Country Kitchen
Newest thing
on Miami Beach"
Fixed prices ami a Id carte dinncft
Under ihc same nwnerxhrp
as Raimondo's Holiday Asvafd
Reitaurani on seventy-mnlh
street in Miami
For Reservations Cull HM-6147
im .../
6*70 CoWn Avenue
To The Jewish Community
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS
PAGERS
Only $31.00 par. me.
Ne deposit required
Mtvroo
Beth Solomon Sisterhood
Holds Year's Last Meeting
President Edythe D. Jiser
presided at the last meeting of
the season of the Temple Beth
Solomon Sisterhood. New mem-
bers Mrs. Jean Mann, Mrs. Rose
Klafter and Mrs. Clara Mintz
were introduced.
A candlelighting ceremony
was presented by vice president
Mina Glickman. During the nar-
ration, the seven branches of
the Menorah were lighted by
Mrs. Bertha D. Davidson, cit-
izenship; Mrs. Sophie Epstein,
Jewish heritage; Mrs. Eina
Laufer, community service; Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Classman, phi-
lanthroohy; Mrs. Rose Litt, in-
terfaith relationship; Mrs. Sho-
shanah Raab, devotion to the
home; and Mrs. Anna Mester,
good fellowship.
Dr. David Raab, rabbi of Tem-
ple Beth Solomon, spoke on
"How To Live a Longer and
Happier Life." "The first thing
to do, is to stop hating, and to
stop eating yourself," he said.
"It isn't what you eat that will
cause you ulcers, but what is
eating you," he continued. He
concluded with the words of
Bernard Baruch: "It isn't run-
ning up the stairs that will give
you a heart attack, but running
down people."
Mrs. Sophie Wisbrod, chair-
man of the refreshment com
mittee, and treasurer Mrs.
Sophy Lipman served straw-
berry shortcake and coffee to
the members and guests.
Sisterhood meetings will re-
sume on the third Wednesday
in September.
Kiwanis Award in Sucher's Memory
The Northshore Kiwanis Bill
Sucher Award was presented
on June 3 to Bay Harbor Ele-
mentary School graduating stu-
dent Carole Meiselman by the
club's president, Michael Oro-
vitz.
The award, for outstanding
service to fellow students, was
named to honor the memory
of the late Northshore Kiwanian
William B. Sucher, a director of
Northshore Kiwanis.
The choice of a Bay Harbor
Elementary student was mean-
ingful because the club spon-
sors Activities at the school,
which Sucher's children attend-
ed. Cindy Sucher, 11 years old
and a graduating sixth-grader,
was present as the award was
presented to her friend and
neighbor, Carole Meiselman.
Carole and the school receiv-
ed plaques marking the first
annual award ceremony.
Ulpan Tour Orientation on Sunday
Orientation for the partici-
pants in the first community-
wide Hebrew Ulpan Study Tour
to Israel will be held on Sun-
day. June 6, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation under the direction of
Rita Gold, tour leader, and
Shula Ben David, Ulpan instruc-
tor.
The tour, which will combine
studv of Hebrew in classes and
the informalitv of touring, will
include manv activities during
the fnur-week stav in Israel.
HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Rnrfly
llWIE TELEPHONE 696-4521
CMOI N.W. IbrSmn MIAMI, ftOIOA 3J147
ors
ED FRANKEL'S
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man
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czr
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fashion apparel to size 70
shoes to sixe 16
U.S. I it 220th Street
Acro from Gulfttrcam Rac* Track
OPEN: Monday thru Saturday until 6 P.M.-Sunday 12-5 P.M.
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A Happy Shavuoth To All
APPBL'S &
PARK SERVICE STATION
"Whan Our Customers Send Their Friends;
COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE
18240 WEST DIXIE HIGHWAY
(Corner of 182nd Terrace) .
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
PHONE: 931-3341 HERMAN ft JERRY APPEL


J
Page 12-B
fJenisti HcriJiari
Friday, June 4, 197\

BONNIE R. MOORE
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Moore's
daughter, Bonnie Renee, was
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on May 29 at Temple
Emanu-El.
An honor student in the
eighth grade at Lehrman Day
School, she was recipient of the
Excellence in Hebrew Award
and the Ami Award.
Bonnie's parents hosted a re-
ception in her honor that after-
noon at the Emerald Hills Coun-
try Club. Special guests includ-
ed her great-grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Meyer Leder; her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Zalesin and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Moore; her aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Barry Good-
man of New York; her great--
uncle, Nat Bassock of New
York; her great-aunt and uncle,
Dr. and Mrs. Bill Fisher of New
Jersey, and her cousin, Mrs.
Janice Forray of New York.
& & ft
DAVID J. SALTZMAN
David Jory, son of Ronald M.
Saltzman and Mrs. Yusty Saltz-
man, will become a Bar Mitzvah
tomorrow at Temple Or Olom.
A seventh-grader at West Mi-
ami Junior High, David plays
soccer and bass guitar and en-
joys track.
Following services there will
be a kiddush at the temple and
a reception at the Ramada Inn.
Guests attending the celebra-
tion include his grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Braun ana
Cathy Richman Bonnie Moore
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Saltzman.
and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bur-
dick and Mrs. Dody Baldash, all
of St. Petersburg; and his aunt,
uncle and cousins, the Captain
Robert Braun family of San
Antonio.
ft ft ft
CATHY SUE RICHMAN
Cathy Sue, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Paul Richman, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah this
evening at Temple Beth Moshe.
Cathy is a seventh-grader at
North Miami Junior High and
a member of the Honor Society.
She has studied piano for six
years, plays flute in the school
band, is a member of Young
Judea and is a nationally rank-
ed junior tennis player.
Special guests from Detroit at
the celebration will be Cathy's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Richman and Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Stein, with Cathy's
aunts and uncles.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert S. Brown of South Miami show the
President's Club plaque they received in recognition of
their continued support of the B'nai B'rith National
Youth Services Appeal, which benefits national youth
programs including the Hillel Foundations and B'nai
B'rith Youth Organizations (BBYO). With them (left) is
Malcolm H. Fromberg, first vice president of B'nai B'rith
District Five and chairman of the South Florida Fund-
Raising Cabinet.
Motion Picture Pioneers Toast
New President at Luncheon
Ben Schrieber, owner of the
Beach Theater, was toasted by
over 100 members as the incom-
ing president of the Motion
Picture Pioneers at the Allison
Hotel.
Host and toastmaster for the
reception and luncheon was
Jack H. Levin, retiring presi-
dent.
Installing officer was show-
man George Trilling, who in-
stalled vice presidents David
Kane. Joe Lee, Meyer Hudish
and Ben Gladstone as well as
the 20-member board of direc-
tors. Former national sales man-
ager of Universal Pictures, Wil-
liam "Bill" Scully, was elected
honorary chairman of the
board.
Orchids were presented by
Levin to the new first lady, Mrs.
Bern Schrieber, and to standout
worker, Mrs. Harry Brock.
An all-star show produced by
Samuel Yellin included xylo-
phonist Al Specter and Alberto,
who offered operatic selections.
The closing feature act was Milt
Ross of TV's "Car 54, Where
Are You?" who regaled the
members with a comedy routine
and Al Jolson medleys.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
More than 40 percent of the
U.S. college students are in-
volved in mixed marriages. An-
other group is actively involved
in a "Jews for Jesus" move-
ment. And a large percentage
of college students and other
younger people have lost all
interest in the Jewish faith.
But the most tragic thing is
that Jewish education termi-
nates at the age of thirteen.
The adults are forgetting all
about our faith, and, the time
has come for us to do something
to offset this loss.
1
OUR FAITH in our religion
has been strengthened by 5,000
years of persecution and trag-
edy. And celebrating our tradi-
tional holidays throughout the
years has helped to strengthen
our religion. But the current
generation seems to lack inter-
est in these events.
I feel that the time has come
for us to bring to their atten-
tion some of the events which
we have experienced in the past
fifty years.
Six million Jews were lost in
the holocaust, the Warsaw
Ghetto, the birth of Israel, the
Yom Kioour War. I think that
all of these events should be
placed on the Jewish Calendar
if we want the current genera-
tion to appreciate our faith.
I THINK that we should all
get behind the movement and
urge the rabbis to put those
events on the Jewish calendar.
With your sunnort, I think that
this might be accomplished. In
this way we may save our reli-
gion.
BEN F. KUTCHER
Miami Beach
Receiving his membership plaque is Young President
vice chairman Arthur Sheppard. Awards were presented
by James Albert, president, and Edward Shapiro, im-
mediate past president and vice chairman, of Mount Si-
nai's board of trustees.
Mt. Sinai Young Presidents
Work on Audiovisual Project
Young Presidents, a group of
under-45 professionals, held a
dinner meeting at Mount Sinai
Medical Center to discuss their
audiovisual communications
project and encourage new
membership.
AVCOM, the communications
system the group is funding,
will provide audiovisuals for
oaftients, employees and stu-
dents in teaching and other
areas including research, medi-
cal studies and informing the
public about Mount Sinai.
The group has already raised
more than $200,000. Chairman
Robert Frehling encouraged new
membership and met with suc-
cess as William W. Binder, Dr.
Ross Davis. Dr. Luis Martinez,
Ted Pincus, Dr. Bruce Weiss-
man and Dr. Joseph S. Levy
signed pledges of $10,000 pay-
able over a ten-year period.
VICE CHAIRMEN are Arthur
Sheppard, a Mount Sinai Foun-
der and trustee, and Leonard
Schwartz, who brought the
AVCOM project to the group's
attention.
Also instrumental in the for-
mation of the group was past
president and vice chairman of
the board of trustees, Edward
Shapiro. He was joined by presi-
dent James M. Albert in pres*\
enting plaques and recognition
to Young Presidents Robert
Frehling, Leonard Schwartz,
Arthur Sheppard, Dr. Robert
Bass, Dr. Carmelita Espiritu.
Dr. Arnold Fine, Joel Friedland,
Martin Gelb, Gary R. Gerson,
Jerrold F. Goodman, Arthur
Green. Dr. Richard Jacobs, Dr.
Harold Reed, Earle Rifas. Dr.
Frederick Rosenbloom, Martin
Sandier, Dr. Lawrence Schine,
Dr. Jerome J. Sheldon, David
Swartz and Michael Weintraub.
With the Sustaining Board of
Fellows, the Young Presidents
represent the future leaders of
and donors to the Medical Cen-
ter. For additional information,
contact Mount Sinai's Develop-
metn Office.
Barry College Trustee Is Honored
Barry College trustee Vivian
Decker received a "Champion
of Higher Independent Educa-
Alan W. Jacobson has been
designated a Certified Res-
idential Broker of the Re-
altors National Marketing
Institute. A graduate of U.
of Miami, he is president of
Executive Properties Rite-
way, Inc., and the Miami-
Dade Insurance Agency.
tion in Florida" (CHIEF) award
at a recent banquet sponsored
by the Independent Colleges Florida.
and Universities of Florida.
The CHIEF awards are pre-
sented annually to the men and
women who best serve the cause
of independent higher educa-
tion in Florida At this year's
banquet at the Bahia Mar Hotel
in Fort Lauderdale, Miss Deck-
er was one of eight who were
honored.
A 1949 graduate of Barry Col-
lege, she has served on the
Barry board of trustees since
May. 1974. She is a senior vice
president of the First Federal
Savings and Loan Association
in Miami and a Miami Shores
resident.
Miss Decker is on the board
of directors of the Boy Scouts
and board of regents of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin Savings
and Loan Marketing School. She
is a member of the Advertising..
Club of Miami, Bank Marketing
Association, Pilot Club of Mi-
ami Shores. Savings Institution
Marketing Society of America
and the Savings and Loan Pub-
lic Relations Society of South
ORTHODOX SYNAGOGUE Re-
quires Cantor for the High
Holidays and Bal Korah for all
year round.
Telephones: 534-7213
534-7214
FALLS KOSHER
POULTRY PRODUCTS
available at your
LOCAL KOSHER BUTCHER
or contact
Arthur Horowitz
Poultry Sales Manager
Zion Corporation
1717 N.W Seventh Avenue
Miami. Fla. 33136
Tel: 324-1855
THE WHITE NATURAL KOSHER CLEAN CHICKEN
*-%


*Jewish Hcridilan
Page 13-B
LEGAL NOTICE
U6AI NOTKi
LEGAL NOTICE
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz (seated), spiritual leader of Beth
Torah Congregation, was the first customer at Amer-
ican Savings' new braneh on NE 163rd St. With him
(from left, are Steven Goldberg, manager of the North
Miami Beach office, Barbara D'Agostino, savings coun-
selor, and Shcpard Broad, chairman emeritus and found-
er of the lb-office Savings and Loan Association.
UGAL NO:ICE
UGAl NO l ICE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-17060
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
RE: PETitp i.\ >f
BERT lee Harris
: EDDIE BLACK
Resldcn I 'nkni.u n
.YOU are hereby .\< >rii--i 1:1 >
t Petition fur Adoption has been
agalnst > 11 and you an- required
serve a i"i l \. u r onii.n ile-
xes. If anv t< n on .Martin Starr.
mey tor Petitioner, whoso address
4X0 Lincoln Hoad. Miami Beach.
da Mi:::. and ni.- the original
the clerk of the above .styled
court on or before July 7. 197G; other-
wise a default will be entered against
^OU for tin ri In f ill mainled in the
compluint or petition.
This notice ~hal! In published once
each Week for four consecutive Weeks
In THE JEWISH I'l.iiltlDI.W
WITNESS in% hand and Hi,- seal of
]ald court at .Miami, Florida on this
28th day of May. 1076.
RICHAIIH I' BRISKER
As Clerk, i "ireuit i 'ourt
Dado County. Florida
1\ I SNEEDEN
As I leputy Clerk
(Circuit Court s. ah
6/4-11-18-15
.IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 76-16280
ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
RE: The Marriage (If
JRA HORdWIT/.. Petitioner.
Vs.
>RE HOROWITZ
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
ISIDORE Hi ilKIWITZ
5474 New Castle Avenue
Enclno. California 31311
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tor dlToree has been filed against
and you are required to serve a
_ of your written defenses, if anv.
It on Law offices of George J.
lianoff. Petitioner's attorneys. 420
Jncoln Road. Miami Heach. Florida
3119. on or before June .1". 197C. and
file the original with the Clerk of
his Court either before service on
intiff's attorneys, or immediately
hereafter; otherwise a default will be
Qtered against vou for the relief de-
ended In the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
this court on Mav 21. I!i".
RICHARD P. URINKER.
Aa Clerk of the Court
By: 1.. SNEEDEN
a Deoutv Clerk
W Offices of George J. Talianoff
t Attorneys for Petitioner
f: Terrence S. Schwartz
5/28 6/4-11-18
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
[VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-16078
JERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
.' RE: The Marriage of
IMUEL BAKER. Husband
and
JNES BAKER. Wife
): SAMUEL BAKER
Wate A Hit P.O.
Allslde District
Trelawncv. Jamaica. W.I.
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
'that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
l-lace has been filed against vou and
you are reauired to serve a cony of
your written defenses, if anv. to it on
Donna R Blausteln. attorney for Pe-
titioner, Whose address is 1753 Alton
Rd.. No. 106. Miami Heach. Fla. 33139.
j and file the original with the clerk
of the above stvled court on or before
June SO. 1976: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or oetl-
| tlon.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami. Florida on this
llOth day of Mav. 1976.
RICHARD P. URINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By I.. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
lit Court SeaH .......
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. 76-17280
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
H IHN DAVID,
Husband, Petitioner,
and
SOLANGE VTII.E DAVID,
Wife. Respondent.
To. SOLANGE VTII.E DAVID
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on DANIEL RETER, attorne] for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building, lol East Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida, and file
tin- original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before July
'.'. 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 FL< UIIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said .ourt at Miami. Florida on this
2nd day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINK ER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B, LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL BETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
Mil Dad.- Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida .'13131
Phone: 358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
6/4-11-18-86
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. 76-17279
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
AI'DENCIE ESCARNE DOMINUjUE.
wife. Petitioner,
and
HENRY Do.MINyUE.
Husband Respondent.
TO: HENRY DOM1NQUE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed ofalnst you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Daniel Rctter, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building, 101 East Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before July
J, 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
Bald court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd day of June, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By G. FREDERICK
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Phone: 358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
____________________________6/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of I,A ROSA FLOWERS at 1843 N.W.
17th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
TROPICAL FLOWER SHIPPERS.
INC. (100%)
by: MAX MEBKS, President
HARVEY D. ROGERS
Attorney for Tropical Flower Shippers
1454 N.W. 17th Avenue
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. 76-17095
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
HILDA I ELLIOTT. Wife
and
FRANKLIN I). ELLIOTT
Husband
TO: franklin D ELLIOTT
S89 Qrafton Street
Winchester, Mass. n|(ili4
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been Hied against vou and
you are required to serve a copy ol
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Stanley B. Goodman, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 2688 N w.
62nd Street, Miami. Florida 33147. and
file the original with the clerk of (In-
above styled court on or before July
9, 1076; otherwise a default will be en-
tered .mainst you for the r.-li.-f 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
:inl court at Miami. Florida on this
I si day ni June, 1976,
RICH \RD P BRINKER
A- ( li-rk. i 'inuit Court
Dade County. Florida
B] M .1 HARTNETT
As Di-pun Clerk
(Circuit court Seal)
STANLEY E GOODMAN
2688 N W 62nd Street
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
6/4-11-18-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1519
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ADELINE HAVES HIRSCHHAN
a/k/a ADELINE HAYES
a/k/a ADELINE HIRSCHM w.
I leceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
T<' ALL PERSONS HAVING
Cl aims OR DEMANDS AOAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
vou are hereby notified
that the administration of the estate
of ADELINE HAVES HIRSCHMAN,
deceased. File Number 76-1519, is
perilling in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Fla. 33130. The personal
representative of the estate is JESSE
II HAVES, whose address is 3140 So.
Ocean Dr. Hallandale, Fla. 31009. The
name and address "f the personal rep-
resentatlve's attorney are set forth
In-low
All persons having claims or de-
mands against this estate are re-
ttuired, within three months
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court
a written statement of anv claim or
demand thev 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 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 tbi- clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copv
to each personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copv 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
fib1 any objections thev mav have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the Qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT so FILED Will.
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 4,
1976.
JESSE R. HAYES
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ADELINE HAYES
HIRSCHMAN. Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
DAVID S. KUMBLE
360 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 212
Miami Beach. Fla .13139
Telephone: 531-8041
6/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 76-15950
GENERAL JURISDITION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
ANTOINETTE SWEETING.
Wife.
WILLIAM SWEETING.
Husband.
YOU. WILLIAM SWEETING, res-
idence unknown, are reauired to file
your answer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the Clerk of
the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's attorney.
Herman Cohen. Esa.. 622 S.W. 1st
Street. Miami. Florida. 33130. on or
before June 25. 1976. or else petition
will be confessed.
Dated: MAY 19. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By G. FREDERICK
Deputy Clerk
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 TROPICAL INTERIORS 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. WEISSMAN
Attorney for applicant
5/21-28 6/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Action No. 76-16853
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RE: The Marriage of
EARL RAY LEE
and
MARV ELIZABETH MURRAY LEE
I'o MARV ELIZABETH
MURRAY LEE
i residence unknow n i
Vor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
ESTHER i; SCHIFF, attorne] foi
Petitioner, whose address is 407 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
33139, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 7. 19)76; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vou for
tin- relief demanded in the complaint
or petition,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH I'l IRI1 HAN
witness im hand and thi
of said ''-nit al Miami. Florida, on
this -'7th day of Mav. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
l lade 'ounty, Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
ii 'in int i 'ourt Seali
ESTHER G SI II IFF.
107 Lincoln Road i'H \ i-:
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
6/4-11-18-26
NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY
OF ANNUAL REPORT
The Annual Report of the HARRY
BKODIE FOUNDATION, INC. is
available al 533 West Avnue, Miami
Beach, Florida, for inspection during
regular business hours bj any cltl-
sen who requests II within 180 days
of tin date of this Notice. The prin-
cipal manager of the Foundation is
ll.nn ll Brodle
DATED this I'litli day of May. 1976.
HARRY BRODIE FOUNDATION,
INC.
By: Ham H Brodle
Foundation Manager
6/4/76
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of AMERII AN HEALTH PL \N AS-
SOCIATES at I7"l NE 164 St.. N.
Miami Beach, Fl.. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of thi i !lr-
i-uit Court of Dade County, Florida.
DANIEL Q. HARWITZ, M D. I'A
SI'ARBER. /.E.MEL. ROSKIN
HEILBRONNER A KARP, P.A,
Attorneys for Applicant
6/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of EL MEROADO I'NICo. inc. at
10807 SW 4" St.. Miami. Fla. 33155 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
JOSE l.ollENZO
6/4-11-18-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
File Number 76-3296
PROBATE DIVISION
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH SUSSMAN,
1 It erased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMAND8 AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
oi JOSEPH SUSSMAN, deceased. File
Number 76-3396, Is pending in the cir-
cuit Court for Dade ('ounty, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of Which
is Dade Count} Courthouse. 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida. The
personal representative of the estate
is FRIEDA SUSSMAN, whose address
is 4141 Nautilus Drive, Miami Beach,
Florida 33140, The name and address
of the personal representative's attor-
ney an- set fortli below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION of THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agi-nt
or attorney, and tin amount claimed.
If the claim is not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate
to whom it copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed an f
quired, WITHIN THREE months
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OP 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 OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 4, 1976,
FRIEDA SUSSMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JOSEPH SUSSMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL& SCHEER
407 Uncon Road. Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (305) 538-6361
6/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK E IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of OAKRIDQE FARM al 6100 SW ilt.
Avenue. .Miami. Fla Intend* to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court ol Dade County. Florida
PATRIl IA S. (CARTER
5 14-21-21 6/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
No. 76-3194
IN RE ESTATE I IF
ARTHUR CA8PARI,
I li i eased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
To ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS t)R DEMANDS AOAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN SAID ESTATE:
Yol' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration if ARTHUR CASPARI, deceased. File
Number 76-3194 Is pending in the Or-
uit Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade ount3 Courthouse. Miami,
Florida. Tin- personal representatives
i iin- si.ite an- i vim itasparl and
Florence Sandou who-, respectlvi
addresses are: CM N.E 191st Street,
North Miami Beach. Florida, and .1"
Summit Street. Huntlngton, New York
. I'll, name and address of the
t!toine\ for the personal representa-
tives is set forth below.
All persons ba\ing claims "t de-
mands anamst tin estate are required,
WITHIN THREE .MONTHS FROM
THE DATE I >F THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to fib-
with tin clerk of the court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand thej may have Each claim
must in in writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the iiann and
oi.itess of the creditor or hit agent
or atlorin-y. and tin- amount claimed
If tin claim is not yel due, the date
when it win become due shall be
stated If tin- claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature "f the uncer-
tainty shall in slated if the claim is
secured, tl.....urity shall be describ-
ed. Tin- claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of tin- claim to the i lerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
to each personal representative.
All persons interested in tin- estate
to whom a copy of t li is- Notice of Ad-
ministration lias been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FR" >M THE DATE I >F THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the dcec-
leiits will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or jurisdh t ion ot tin- court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS Not so FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED
MORTON B. ZEMEL, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Co-Personal
Represental Ives
Suite 111, 16666 N.E. 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach. Florida 33162
Phone: 949-4237
CELIA CASPARI
I'l.I UIENCE SANDi i\V
Co-Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Arthur Caspari. deceased
Date of First Publication
of this Notice: June 4. 1(76
6/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-2262
Division 32
IN RE: ESTATE I IP
BEVERLY N'ABEHS
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS o|{ DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
if BEVERLY N'ABEHS. deceased. File
Number 76-2262, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which is 7:i West Flagler Street. Mi-
ami. Florida The personal represen-
tative of the estate is INEZ GOLD-
FAR 11. whose address is 211 Antilla
Avenue. Coral Gables, Fla. 33134. 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 required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION of THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount claimed.
If the claim Is not yet due, the date
when it will become due shall li<
stated, if tin claim is contingent m
Unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed Tin claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of thi- claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
to '.oh 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 OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 4. 1976
INEZ GOLDFARB
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Beverly Nabers
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
BY: JEROLD H. REICHLER
BURNS & ARNQVITZ
420 Lincoln Road Suite 450
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-4421
6/4-11


Page 1
Jewish nor**">
Friday, June 4, 1976
1
]
Pantry Pride wants you to
about the Spirit of Savings 76
DURING OUR
Jump on our Notional Brand Wagon
for extro-speciol savings. We've
trimmed our prices on scores or
best-selling nome brands all through
the store. "Brond-Aid for" ailing budgets !
Waldorf
Bath Tissue
ASSORTED
ROLL PKG.
49
* UMIIONU 0ll PKG PHASE WITH OTHER
PURCHASES OE S7 00 Q MOII EXqUOINGOGARETTES^
we want you to feel good about
this unique opportunity to
own a 40-piece set of imported
porcelain china
Pantry
Pride
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY.
JUNE 5th AT ALL PANTRY PRIDE
STORES IN DADE COUNTY, ALSO IN
HOLLYWOOD AND HALLANDALE
YOUR fOOD STAMPS
GO FURTHER AT YOUR
PANTRY PRIDE STORE
I MWNIM > W t
l ,.*...
. V..,..
.-.%( i -i '!( I IHM1 *
This week's feature a
Beautiful Cup 49
with each $5 purchase!
EACH
CUSTOMER MAY PURCHASE ONE OR All STARRED ITEMS WITH ONE ,7 00
PURCHASE OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES'
Star-Kist
Light Tuna
CHUNK
STYLE
39
,'VOZ.
CAN
LIMIT TWO CANS PHASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
* Of S7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES _J
SCOTT ASSORTED OR OECORATED
Paper Towels
2 JUMBO b1
140 SHEET
ROUS 1^
Prune Juice rSSr67*
Lemon Juice "n'53c
CONtAMNA r\#%-
Tomato Sauce 3\y.99c
CONT ADINA -
Tomato Paste 4 ESS *1
CAINAIlON Q
Coffee-mate V&%V
10 r $239
CARNATION INSTANT
Dry Milk
Diet Drinks 4SS99*
Kosher Dills 59*
Oil MONTI
Stewed Tomatoes
SUNSHINI
Hydrox Cookies
PUNCH S IN*!ANI
Mashed Potatoes '.
BANQUET FROZEN
mo
27*
79*
85*
BEEF
CHICKEN
TURKEY
Meat Pies
48 OZ J_
PKGS
IfWUtt Seafood^
69c
SfA STAR ICELANDIC FtlCO
Fish Sticks
AUMUAf SCHHMSKIO 'OOtoH *' VOtn having COUNlie
IMUlClNHCn"!""
Salami 89
Alloloi/'beelfu'i o'e U S Go.' Impedes1
and grorfed Choice' They o'e inmmed
lo pftttc'ion 6y euf eper' Is sod woi'e
C, \ is pededlss b, our e.pe-H Is o.o.d wade
H fl P F *" gooronlee fhe*. Is De nafa'ally '"'
U.S.DA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
W% ^ jl WHOLE OR POINT HAIF
KPPfr^l BONELESS
Brisket$l09
US DA CHOICE-WESTERN CORN FED
Sirloin .47o
Steak $179
Pantry Pride
Margarine
19c
GOLDEN
QTRS.
1 LB
PKG.
LIMIT ONE PKG PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
* OF S7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES .
UiDA CMOICI WlSTItN CO*** 'IE III' IQuND
LB.
$1 89
Eye Round Roast 1
JSDA CHOiCI WISt COIN )|0 III' ChuC
Blade Roast 79
$| 29
$| 49
69*
.48*
.59*
.99
USO* CMO.Cf WIST COIN MO llf> IOUN0 I"
Round Roast
USOA CHOICI WIMIIN COIN HO III' IOUN0
Rump Roast
USDA CHOtCl wlM COIN MD llf> Pot Roast .:""
Great Ground
flA O- SMIWWIC tf MMIM whi
Fresh Fryers
'LA Ol 1HIIPIO IIIMIUM III
Fryer Qtrs
...........IB.
It" MUM* MM *** W l **f|t A "16 10! MOm.
HA Ol SMIFMO IIIMIUM WHOll
Fryer Parts ..wjavwsw!
USDA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
SMALl END
BONELESS
Rppf
UvCI BONELESS tf M
Rib Steak$l"
Del Monte
Fruit Drink
PINEAPPLE
GRAPEFRUIT
25
46-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT TWO CANS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
* 0 S? 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
ALL FLAVORS
Les Cal
Yogurt
4 99
Cream Topping
oioin*. mno oi iangt
32 73*
69*
' oi
IKG
Cheez Kisses
FIUNOSHI* CIIAMIO .
Cottage Cheese 2 J.*129
Margarine Qtrs. Hi 45*
KIAfl INDIVlOUALL* WIAPP1C NATulAl
Swiss Cheese
:.o' 99*
FIRST OF THE SEASON
Bing Cherries

SWEET
EATJNG
LB.
RED DELICIOUS

Apples
TOP QUALITY fl^ ^
WASHINGTON ""^P 9
STATE ^.^
EXTRA FANCY ^^LBS M-
JUIC 1WIIT IAIGIS0SI2I
Fla. Oranges 16 1
MITCMIU VAIIITT L1IM I) Mill ^% j*
Fla. Mangoes .. 69
US 'uUlFOM ,_^^
Maine Potatoes 5.. 79*
Tomatoes 8 Si 45*
15*
69*
59!
Yellow Onions "-'
VWAlOIN LOW CAlOHf
Salad Dressing
1 J OZ
in
tOC QUAliry OOli HAND FIISM
Pineapples
GOOD
IATiNO
12-OZ
CHUB
$109
1
PANTRY PRIDE
Beef
Salami
OSCAI MA. tf THIN Ol IHICM ^ ^^
Sliced Bologna '.^73*
C*reamed0Herring '?.'.89*
(L A jSMS t WHOll Ol SHAH -^ ^^
Kosher Pickles ,V. 99*
TROPICANA
Orange
, HALF CAL.
JUICe CONTAINER'
PANTRY PRIDE SLICED
Meat
Bologna im
PANTRY PRIDE HAMBURGER OR
C | Hot Dog
Rolls....?,

WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD TO DEALERS
>-?


eJewislli Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, June 4, 1976
Shavuoth History
Steeped in Ancient
Tradition, Custom
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Encyclopaedia Jndaica
The festival of Shavuot takes
its name from the Hebrew for
"weeks," "Pentecost" and also
"the 50th day." It is celebrated
on the 6th day of Sivan (which
this year falls on June 4). Ac-
cording to Orthodox and Con-
servative tradition, it is also
celebrated on the 7th Sivan
(June 5, this year) outside of
Israel.
One of the three so-cailed
"pilgrim festivals," Shavuot
marked the end of the barley
and the beginning of the wheat
harvest.
ACCORDING to the Encyclo-
paedia Judaica, it was probably
a midsummer festival in origin
and taken over from the Ca-
naanites. It is stated in Leviti-
cus: "From the day after the
Sabbath, the day that you bring
the sheaf of wave-offering you
shall count fifty days, until the
day after the seventh week; then
you shall bring an offering of
new grain to the* Lord." Leviti-
cus also states that the sheaf
was waved on the day after the
Sabbath on the festival of Pas-
sover. Thus Shavuot falls 50
days after this day.
In rabbinic times a remark-
able transformation of the fes-
To The Jewish Community
in South Florida We Extend
Greetings on Shavuoth
m

DOUBLE A
TFX4CO
DIAGNOSTIC
CAR CARE CENTER
19190 COLLINS AVENUE
NORTH MIAMI BEACH 33160
Telephone 932-6116
Section C
tival took place. Based on the
verse: "In the third month after
the children of Israel were gone
forth out of the land of Egypt,
the same day came they into the
wilderness of Sinai" (Ex. 19:1),
the festival became the anni-
versary of the giving of the
Torah at Sinai.
THE DESCRIPTION of the
feast in the liturgy is the time
of the giving of our Torah. The
transformation was in accord
with a process to be obser/ed
in the Bible in which the an-
cient agricultural feasts were
transformed into festivals mark-
ing an anniversary of signifi-
cant historical events in the life
of the people. Both Passover
and Sukkot are connected with
the Exodus; it was natural to
link Shavuot with this event.
It is customary to adorn the
synagogue with plants and flow-
ers on Shavuot because, tradi-
tion has it, Sinai was a green
mountain, and with trees, be-
cause Shavuot is judgment day
Continued on Page 2
A Happy Shavuoth To All
L. WINITZ
500 N.E. 26th STREET
MIAMI 33139
PHONE 573-7442
SANITARY LINEN SERVICE CO.
EXPRESSES SINCERE WISHES FOR A
HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
253 N.W. 22nd Lane 573-2510
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS FROM .
WELL-BILT PRODUCTS, INC.
556 N.W. 36th Ave., Miami Dade Phone 635-8621
Broward Phone 525-0688 Palm Beach Phone-737-3939
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
FRANCIS & COMPANY


*.
Page 2-C
fJenist Meridian
Friday, June 4, 1976 '1
Shavuoth History
Steeped in Ancient
Tradition, Custom
Continued from Page 1
for the fruit of the tree. Some
authorities disapproved of the
custom because of its similarity
to certain church rites.
In former time girls deco-
rated the windows, and boys
brought field flowers and ivy
from the forest and adorned the
doors, windows and lamps on
Shavuot.
THERE WAS also a custom
of piercing eggs, emptying them
of their contents, drawing a
string through the empty shells,
gluing feathers to them, and
hanging them up in the open to
swing in the wind like birds. .
It is a home custom to eat
dairv products on Shavuot be-
cause the Torah is compared to
milk (Songs 4:11) and because
the law of the first fruit is
placed in juxtaposition to a law
concerning milk (Ex. 23:19).
In some communities it is
customary to eat triangular
pancakes stuffed with meat or
cheese because the Torah is of
three parts (Pentateuch, Proph-
ets, and Hagiographa) and was
given to a people of three parts
(priests, Leyites. and Israelites)
on the third month through
Moses who was the third child
of his parents.
IN ISRAEL, modern social life
has stimulated the adaptation
of religious ceremonies to a
Happy Shavuoth To All
Leonard S. Stern
Plumbing Co.
3666 CORAL WAY
(Opposite Sears)
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Complete Septic Tank Service
PHONE 445-1345
24 HOUR SERVICE
Happy Shavuoth To All
YIDALE
Roofing Co., Inc.
7071 S.W. 13th Terrace
REROOFING
LEAKS REPAIRED
DIAL 261-2263
PET & HOBBY
DEN
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
8369 BIRD ROAD
PHONE 226-0781
PHIL PALM
PLUMBING
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1445 N.E. 142 STREET
PHONE 891-8576
secular society which wants to
keep the traditional national
folk ways. This is evident, for
example, in the Bar Mitzvah
ceremony whose religious signi-
ficance in a secular society is
reduced but not eliminated.
Under the initial impetus of the
Reform movement, the individ-
ual ceremony has been substi-
tuted by a collective "confirma-
tion" ceremony similar to that
of the Christian rite.
This takes place at the Sha-
vuot festival, chosen because
the traditional date of the giv-
ing of the law on Mount Sinai,
it seems the proper season for
adolescent boys and girls to
celebrate their initiation into
full Jewish adulthood.
As the Shavuot festival coin-
cides with the end of the school
year, the Judaica relates, the
ceremony, at times, bears the
character of a graduation.
IN ISRAEL the collective Bar
Mitzvah has been introduced in
non-religious kibbutzim.
The ceremony takes place
after the children have per-
formed some task, usually socio-
educationai, which was imposed
upon each individual child (or
pair) by the community, school,
or youth movement (e.g., a
week's stay in a new settlement
with a newcomer's family in
order to help them; or in a
religious yeshivah in order to
learn Jewish ways strange to
them).
The Bar Mitzvah child then
has to write a composition on
his experiences. He further re-
lates his adventures during the
performance of the task at the
"confirmation" and the lessons
derived therefrom are discussed
by the whole assembly.
Bet Breira Plans
Annual Meeting
Temple Bet Breira will hold
its first annual meeting on June
6, at Hillel House on the Uni-
versity of Miami campus.
A new 20-member board of
directors will be elected and
installed and a Founders Forum,
consisting of Bet Breira's 18
founding families, will be estab-
lished. The Forum will act in an
advisory capacity to the incom-
ing board as well as to future
boards.
According to Bet Breira Rab-
bi Barry Tabachnikoff, the
Founders Forum will advise
boards on various means of
"preserving the basic ideas
upon which our congregation
was founded."
Bet Breira, which means
"House of Choice," held its first
congregational meeting on June
5, 1975. and its first service on
July 4. Since then, the congre-
gation has grown to more than
240 families.
BEST WISHES FOR A
VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
M & L
FOOD CENTER
7446 COLLINS AVENUE
(Formerly Uptown
Washington Food Center)
PHONE 865-2648
GREG-ALAN
OF MIAMI
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1100 KANE CONCOURSE
PHONE 865-6000
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
COMMUNITY FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN
801 Hialeah Drive, Hialeah
1640 N.E. 123rd Street
Phone 887-5511
Phone 895-1981
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
SHERMAN BAUAARIND & MILTON EHRENREICH
BANCROFT HOTEL & MOTEL APTS.
WHITEHOUSE HOTEL
1501 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL
JOE GUTHRIE AND SON REPAIR SHOP
GENERAL AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRING "Since 1922"
"OUR WORK IS AS GOOD AS THE BEST"
3828 N.W. 2nd Ave. Miami, Fla. Phone 5764)096
TIEFENBACH'S QUALITY BAKERY
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
772 N.W. 183 STREET
652-6548
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
HUNGRY HOUND RESTAURANT
12305 S. Dixie Highway, Miami 238-0392
John Davis, Jr., Owner, Manager
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
MILLER AND SOLOMON, INC.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
460 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY CORAL GABLES
PHONE: 661-3403
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
LOUIS HORERMAN,
President. Mlrandeis District Z.O.A.
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
FROM GEORGE MARGOLIS
ROWE MOTEL
6600 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
8661616
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
POWER BRAKE EXCHANGE
Complete Brake Service for Trucks and Cars
2050 N.W. 23rd St., Miami, Florida
Phone 635-1120 or 635-1619
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
ELI AS KOHROWSKI
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
It IK K IS STUDIO INC.
ANTIQUES
2256 CORAL WAY PHONE 8564741
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
THE LIGHTING CENTER
STORES AT KENDALL MIAMI BROWARD TAMARAC
A SPEEDY RECOVERY FOR OUR MISS STEIN
OF THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN NEWSPAPER
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
WOLFIE'S
RESTAURANT
PHONE 538-6626
2038 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
WEST CASH & CARRY BUILDING
MATERIALS OF MIAMI, INC.
50 N.E. 181st STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 652-2877
4
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
GUARDIAN MORTGAGE & INVESTMENT CORP.
MEL HABER and ARCHIE STRUHL
Suite 239 Dade Federal Building
119 E Flagler Street 374-1761
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
MILLER AUTOMATIC SYSTEMS INC.
Commercial Laundry Equipment
SALES SERVICE LEASING
6300 N.W. 77th COURT PHONE: 592-3320
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
SNOWBRITE ROOF CLEANING & PAINTING CO
130 N.E. 152nd STREET, NORTH MIAMI
373-8125 947-6465
10235 QUAIL ROOST DRIVE Phone 235-7811
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
BILL MILLER COCKTAIL OUNGE
and STEAK HOUSE
3590 N.W. 79th STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 691-9899
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
SERVICE GLASS & MIRRORS, INC.
FREE ESTIMATES QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
759 N.E. 79th STREET MIAMI
Phone 754-5527
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
PROFESSIONAL OXYGEN SERVICE, INC.
18901 N.E. 5th AVENUE, NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Phones: DADE: 652-2792 BROWARD: 525-7243


Friday, June 4, 1976
vJewisti thridfiar
Page 3-C
Inside Judaica
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Q. What is the story of
converts to Judaism in the
United States?
A. In which country could
you find the last Jewish slaves?
The United States.
In the 17th century Jewish
slaveowners converted their
slaves to their faith and many
black Jewish congregations to-
day are made uq, in part, of
descendents of these early con-
verts, the Encyclopaedia Judaica
states.
This conversion was one of
the more unusual, but by no
means unique, aspects of Jew-
ish growth among Gentile
groups.
During the firsr quarter of
the 18th century a community
of German Baptists, in what is
now Schaefferstown, Pa., volun-
tarily "Judaized." They observ-
ed dietary laws and the Sab-
bath, built a "shul" and a log
home for their hazzan and in
1732 laid out a cemetery. The
community lasted from about
1720 to 1745. The cemetery
now destroyed was still in-
tact in 1885; the home of the
hazzan still stood in 1926 but
was destroyed later. Whether
these "Judaizers" in fact be-
came Jews is questioned, how-
ever.
One of the earliest and best-
known proselyte converts was
a Quaker, Warder Cresson, who
became U.S. Consul in Jeru-
salem in 1844. There, in 1848,
he converted and assumed the
name of Michael Cresson Boaz
Israel. His American wife di-
vorced him and he then mar-
ried a Palestinian. He was a
prominent member of the Jeru-
salem Sephardlc community and
is buried on the Mount of
Olives.
Th? first incorporated Jewish
missionary society in modern
times, the United Israel World
Union (UIWU), was established
in New York City in 1944 by
the journalist David Horowitz.
Groups of UIWU proselytes have
their own congregations in Wil-
bur, W. Va., and West Olive,
Mich. Another such missionary
society, the Jewish Information
Society of America, was found-
ed in Chicago in 1962.
In 1954, the EJ, states, ap-
proximately 3,000 persons were
being annually converted to
Judaism in the United States.
In 95 percent of the conver-
sions an impending or existing
marriage to a Jew was involved;
female proselytes outnumbered
males five to one; the number
increased yearly.
U.S. Reform Judaism has
maintained that Jews have an
obligation to teach their reli-
gion to all mankind and to at-
PALMER SCHOOL
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
7900 S.W. 176 STREET
TELEPHONE 251-2230
PERLI1S
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
3071 N.W. 54 STREET
Phone 635-4597
A Happy Shavuoth To All
From
Henry & Ben Kram
PRINT-RITE CO.
3072 N.W. 79th STREET
Phone 691-5452
tract like-minded non-Jews into
the Jewish community. This
theoretical determination was
followed by the establishment
in 1951 of a Committee on the
Unaffiliated by the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis to
develop "practical means for
extending the influence and ac-
ceptance of the Jewish reli-
gion." The Conservative rab-
binate declined t)& undertake
such efforts, although it ac-
cepted prospective converts.
The Orthodox remained ex-
tremely reluctant to accept con-
verts making stringent de-
mands of all prospective can-
didates.
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
LARRY MARKS and COMPANY
MANUFACTURERS DISTRIBUTORS WHOLESALE
Women's, Misses, & Juniors' Dresses, Coats & **
541 N.W. 27 STREET PHONE: 576-6587
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
TOP-ALL ROOFING AND
III ILDINO PRODUCTS, INC
1585 EAST Uth AVENUE, HIALEAH
PHONE 888-2689
To The Jewish Community
in South Florida We Extend
Greetings on Shavuoth
GRAF
AUTO ELECTRIC
REBUILDERS OF STARTERS
GENERATORS... ALTERNATORS
160 S.W. 2nd STREET
HOMESTEAD 33030
PHONE 247-1846
LEVISON LOANS
130 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE
MIAMI 33128
PHONE 371-6437
To The Jewish Community
in South Florida We Extend
Greetings on Shavuoth
G, C PERKINS
PLUMBING INC.
SALES & SERVICE
P.O. BOX 16C
KEY LARGO 33037
PHONE 451-1122
A Happy Shavuoth To All
COMPLIMENTS OF
Mr. Harry E.
MeGOVERN
3660 N.W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE
MIAMI 33142
PHONE 634-7075


Page 4-C
*Jewisti flcridliain
Friday, June 4, 1976
Temple Ner Tamid Men's Club dedicated an ambulance
that will be shipped to Israel as part of their program
of raising funds for the Red Magen David. Above (from
left) are Howard Kaufman Southern Region director
for the Red Magen David; Louis and Goldie Cohen,
sponsors of the Men's Club Red Magen David project;
and Sam Reinhard, executive director of the Miami Re-
gion of the Red Magen David.
At the recent installation of officers at Temple Ner Ta-
mid, Morton Goodman (left) received a plaque lauding
his "outstanding service" to the temple. With him is Dr.
Eugene Labovitz, rabbi.
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
RED COACH GRILL
1455 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 379-4008
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM .
SKAGSETH-RRYANT, INC.
925 WEST FLAGLER STREET, MIAMI
PHONE 545-8500
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL FROM ...
CARLSON CONSTRUCTION CO.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
554 N.W. 54th STREET, MIAMI PHONE 759-5716
Health, Peace and Happiness for the Shavuoth Holiday
PILGRIM'S
APPAREL FOR MEN & WOMEN
7469 DADELAND MALL, MIAMI
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
W & K TRIM SHOP
2024 N.E. 161st STREET
North Miami Beach, Florida Phone 949-1616
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
613 N.E. 1st AVENUE 374-1034
MIAMI, FLORIDA
RELIABLE SUPER DRUGS
2170 N.E 123rd Street ALAN HEILPERN
(Broad Causeway) President
TO ALL ... A VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
WERNER KAHN PHOTOGRAPHERS
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
923 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD 531-1872
Happy Shavuoth To All
CHARLES D'ESTE
LICENSED HYPNOTIST
Stop Smoking, Reduce
Weight, Etc. With Amazing
95% Results
Over 45 Years Experience
1410 N.W. 119th ST.
Office 751-2215
Home 681-8717
Happy snavaoin i o All
Fine Distributing
Corporation
3485 N.W. 65th STREET
MIAMI
PHONE 691-0231
Shavuoth Greetings To All .
HEARNE
ELECTRIC
Serving North Dade Area
Repairs Rewiring
New Work
14801 N.E. 20th AVENUE
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 947-0375
MR. & MRS. EDWARD
T. NEWMAN
NEWMAN
FUNERAL HOME
Extend To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
Phone 531-7677
Happy Shavuoth To All
Eitan Kassel and Yoav Moshe
"Prompt Day and
Night Service"
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
FOR SALES, SERVICE or
REPAIRS PHONE 7574)606
McCORMICK-BOYETT
PLUMBING COMPANY
7424 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
EMERGENCY NUMBERS
895-2738 893-3758
"Happy Shavuoth To Alt
MILLER
CUT-RATE DRUGS
You Never Pay More-When
You Shop at
Miller's Drug Store
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
VITAMIN HEADQUARTERS
DOWNTOWN
217 N.E. 1st AVENUE
371-6731 371-5862
DR. AND MRS.
HARRY B. RIMER
daughter Linda
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Shore
Extend Best Wishes for a
Happy Shavuoth
to their
Relatives and Friends
Happy Shavuoth To All
DADE UNDERWRITERS
INSURANCE AGENCY
RALPH D. HOLLANDER
901 ME. 125th STREET
North Miami 891-6300
First National Bank of South Miami
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
5750 SUNSET DRIVE 667-5511
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
BANNER SUPPLY COMPANY
3725 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
SID FALK BARNEY LANDERS
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS FROM
Ponce De Leon Beauty Salon
1402 PONCE De LEON BLVD., CORAL GABLES
Phone 445-2631
NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
151 S.W. 27 AVENUE 642-6220
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS FROM .
SOUTHERN MORTGAGE ASSOCIATES
1999 S.W. 27th AVENUE, MIAMI
PHONE 856-8000
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS FROM .
PIER 800 INC.
800 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
TELEPHONE 534-7780
1 HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
PAUL'S CARPET WAREHOUSE
31 N.W. 23rd STREET
PHONE 573-7626
TO All... A VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
Johnny Raffa's Lobo Lounge
1331 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI
PHONE 379-6290
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
PROFESSIONAL ARTS PHARMACY
1150 N.W. 14th STREET
PHONE 3244)803
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM .
Pan American Auto Driving School
2615 W. FLAGLER PHONE 642-6511
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Keyes City Insurance Agency Inc.
2759 DOUGLAS ROAD
442-0234
NORTH DADE FURNITURE
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
19926 N.W. 2 AVENUE 652-5170
P0RT0FIN0 LADIES FASHIONS
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
3035 N.W. 40 STREET 635-7534
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
CARMEL BAKERY
RETAIL (u) KOSHER
847 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Phone 538-7592


\ Friday, June 4, 1976
Jmist> fkridicMi
Page 5-C


mips
^Rabbutkal flag*
co-ordinated by ihe
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
creditors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
YOUR RABBI SPEAKS
The Purpose of the Synagogue
By Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg
The Israelite Center Temple
The sanctuary has given op-
portunity to scholars through
the ages to use their imagina-
tion in mystic interpretations,
some of which declared the
sanctuary to be the epitome of
religion's profoundest teachings.
Perhaps the true purpose, as
interpreted by Maimonides, was
to wean the Israelites from
idolatrous worship and turn
them toward God. With the
sanctuary, God was in their
midst.
In Babylonia, the Jews creat-
ed two new ideas: instead of a
temple for sacrifices, they built
synagogues for religious assem-
bly; instead of ritual for God,
they offered prayers to God.
Through the synagogue and
prayer, the Jew no longer was
tied to a specific priesthood,
temple or country.
Jews could set up shop in any
land and be in direct commu-
nication with God without
intermediaries. The Jewish reli-
gion, which had been immobile
and rigid, now became an ex-
portable commodity. Survival of
the Jews in captivity and the
Diaspora was assured.
When the Jews returned from
their exile, they brought the
svnagogue concept into their
land, the land of their ancestors,
where it existed side by side
with the Temple. The syna-
gogue did not displace the Tem-
Dle in importance until after the
Temple's destruction in 70 C.E.
When the synagogue took on
a new asoect. A love of study
brought Jews of all social and
economic classes into closer
communion. This common re-
spect for knowledge rapidly
changed the synagogue's func-
tion.
BECAUSE ITS use became
threefold, the synagogue be-
came known by three names,
depending upon the service it
performed: Beth Tefila a
house of prayer; Beth Midrash
a house of study; and Beth
Knesseth a house of assem-
bly.
This expansion of the Jew-
ish religious framework to in-
clude prayer, learning and gov-
ernment set the pattern for
other concepts to come uni-
versal education, freedom of
assembly and self-government
in exile, all instituted by the
Jews and later adopted by other
peoples. The synagogue became
the prototype for the Christian
church and the Moslem mos-
que. Prayer became the univer-
sal symbol of devotion to God.
Today, as in early days, the
svnagogue has many functions.
It has a Hebrew school, a Sun-
day school, adult education
classes, social halls for enter-
tainment, rooms for meetings,
a book shop and library. It is
still a place of meeting, a place
of study, and a house of prayer.
However, no matter how im-
Dortant its other activities, the
sanctuary where we pray is still
the synagogue's lifeblood. Re-
move the sanctuary and what
it imnlies, and all we have be-
fore us is a secular institution.
The sanctuary continues to keep
God before the people. If God
is before us in the sanctuary,
we can take Him with us into
our everyday living. Tt is this
Jewish Education
By RABBI NORMAN MUSSMAN
Beth Torah Congregation
The United Synagogue Com-
mission on Jewish Education is
developing a new curriculum
for the afternoon congregation-
al school.
The proposed curriculum is
based on some of the following
premises: (a) the afternoon
school is and will remain a
major instrument of Conserva-
tive education; (b) the after-
noon school, if it has failed, has
failed because of an excess of
good intentions. It has tried to
do too much within the limita-
tions imposed upon it by struc-
ture; (c) given more limited
goals, clearly defined and mea-
surable, the afternoon school
has shown itself to be an ef-
fective educational device.
Therefore, the new curriculum
will present schools with sev-
eral appropriate alternative
goals from which it must make
exclusive choices.
Projected are four curricular
options: (a) conversational He-
brew ability to converse with
reasonable fluency in Hebrew;
(b) history and community
familiarity with objective his-
torical material from major
periods and the ability to relate
such objective data to concepts;
(c) Judaism: sources fami-
liarity with major Biblical texts
in Hebrew or in English; (d) or
Mitzvot and Tefilahthe ability
to lead religious services in the
svnagogue and home.
FOR THE first two years of
the five-year elementary after-
noon congregational school,
there will be a core curriculum,
which will include the basics.
The other three years will be
concentrated in one of the
above branches. Realistically
speaking, we are all aware that
there are only 1,000 teaching
hours during the five years of
elementary religious school
which is eauivalent to one year
of public school.
Therefore, the question still
remains: Have we tried to do
too much within the limitations
imposed upon it by structure?
However, is the new curriculum
the answer? What about these
students who continue on to
Hebrew high school? Pupils in
some of the branches, at least,
would not be fully prepared.
Also, some of the stated goals
are beyond the capabilities of
13-year-olds.
If it is intended that schools
run several branches for stu-
dents of differing interests, this
is practical only in larger
schools with more than one
class oer grade. Smaller schools
would be forced to choose one
option of the four for their en-
tire program, thus severely
limiting what they could offer
their students.
To sum up, we are concerned
that the proposed program is
satisfied to take minimal goals
and set them up as the maxi-
mum attainable and desirable.
Only time will tell in which
direction Jewish education will
renewal of our faith, through
participation in prayer and
reading the Torah in the sanc-
tuary with our fellow Jews, that
reminds us of our history, tra-
dition and God.
Lewis Mumford once said:
'"Perhaps the secret of that
ability to stand the shock of
repeated displacements and per-
secutions from the Babylonian
captivity onward was the syna-
gogue; the congregation of those
who met once a week at least,
face to face; the young and the
old, the learned and the igno-
rant, the poor and the rich.
With this small primary com-
munity as a basis, the Jews
never became the human dust
that drifted aimlessly about the
great metropolises in the dis-
integrating phases of every
civilization."
BUT A TEMPLE IS AND
COULD BE SOMETHING MORE
In 1968 I served as chaplain
at the Ramey Air Force Base in
Puerto Rico. The commandant
of the base addressed the of-
ficers and chaplains during a
special celebration on "Educa-
tion in the United States." He
began by saying that in his
home state "school" is defined
as "pupil and teacher relation-
ship." and then he explained
that school in his youth did not
need air-conditioning in the
classrooms, fancy movie pro-
jectors, ditto machines, labora-
tory equipment and chalk-
boards. Naturally., he said, they
were nice to have, but not nec-
essary, A good school, he em-
phasized, consists of a com-
petent teacher and a willing
student.
I was inspired by the Gen-
eral's talk, and when I went
home, I quoted him to my wife
and friends with enthusiasm.
But my attentive listeners re-
marked that it is imperative
that we examine the quality of
the schools in that particular
state, the General's home state.
We did and found to our
dismay that the school system
there was so bad that most
pupils do not enter major col-
leges or universities. Soon I was
convinced that there are dif-
ferences between teaching in a
school that is well equipped with
microscopes, dissecting equip-
ment and supplies, etc.,~and one
that isn't. There is a difference
in the degree of communica-
tion and learning.
To carry the General's rea-
soning to the temple, one might
say, "All .we need is a rabbi,
cantor and congregation." But
a temple is more than just a
place to congregate and say
prayers. It should be a place
that draws people who wish to
enrich their lives emotionally,
intellectually and aesthetically.
Fine rabbis and cantors con-
tribute to our sense of rev-
erence.
But our surroundings stimu-
late our senses and give us an
appreciation of the beauty that
is part of the Jewish tradition.
Judaism has made many con-
tributions to world civilization
and to humanity, and we are
proud of its greatness. We have
survived because of the temple.
We have a high sense of values
and a strong sense of commit-
ment because of the teachings
that have come from our tem-
ples.
The Evil Tongues of Today
By DR. CHARLES M. RUBEL
Rabbi of Temple Beth Tov
In the great commentary on
the Bible, the Midrash, we read
the following beautiful tale: A
peddler was worn to go about
his town, looking up at the
homes of residents and crying
out: "Who wishes to buy the
elixir of eternal life?" He drew
a large crowd around him. The
great scholar Rabbi Yannai,
looking down from his window,
called out to the peddler:
"Please come up here and sell
me your precious wares." But
the peddler looked up and rec-
ognized the great Rabbi Yannai
and he called out to him: "Nei-
ther you nor men like you re-
quire it." When the rabbi press-
ed him for an explanation, he
brought out the Book of Psalms
from his pocket and read out
loud the verses "Mi Hoish He-
chofetz Chayim" "Who is the
man who wishes life, keep thy
tongue from evil, and thy lips
from speaking guile." Then
Rabbi Yannai said: "King Solo-
mon also says the same thing.
Whosoever keeps his mouth and
his tongue keeps his soul from
trouble." Then the rabbi added,
"All my life have I been read-
ing this verse and yet I never
realized its simple meaning un-
til this peddler came and taught
it to me."
Friends: is this not the evil
which plagues our civilization
today? What a clear warning
this is to our diplomats today,
our so-called leaders in all the
nations of mankind today, es-
pecially the wretched members
of the Arab and Communist and
the Third Worlds whose main
card in today's politics is the
evil tongue, the lying propa-
ganda against Israel and the
democratic world.
The UN, instead of preaching
peace and understanding among
become ? forum spewing hat-
become a forum sprewing hat-
red and evil among nations. In
their hatred of Israel nothing
is too evil to do or say, and in
the interim America, really the
only country that is free of im-
perialistic ambitions, and sin-
cerely desiring the peace of the
world, is also smeared and bel
smirched with the evil lies of
this motley group, who will
some day lead the world to
atomic disaster, because evil
destroys fhe perpetrator him-
self in the long run.
In our personal lives we must
also realize that Loshon Horo,
the evil tongue, is just as dis-
astrous to our personal lives as
well as in the international
arena. Even the so-called harm-
less chatter at a tea social, talk-
ing evil tales about your neigh-
bor or people talking behind the
back of their leaders, whether
spiritual or political leaders,
lead to unpleasant and some-
times dangerous results. Verily,
life and death are in the power
of the tongue.
In the latter part of the 19th
century there lived a great
scholar and saint, known to us
as the Chofetz Chayim, who de-
voted his life's work and writ-
ings to this great human fail-
ing. The grievous offense of
Loshon Horo: our rabbis tell us
that the Second Temple was
destroyed because of the cause-
less enmity between friends and
the evil they spoke.
So let us remember that the
great faculty of speech which
the Lord biessed us with to dis-
tinguish us from the animal
must at all times be used wisely
and noblv. for advancing the
welfare of our society, and not
for its destruction. Let us above
all hope that our diplomats will
learn this great lesson of ethics,
not to speak evil about our
neighbors, and let all nations
develop their own God-given
talent and contribute these spe-
cial talents to make this world
a real united nations, a sym-
phony of different beautiful
tunes blended together to lead
the world to a true day of peace
and brotherhoood for all man-
kind.
Question Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Why is a Jew for-
bidden to labor on the Sab-
bath?
Answer: Of course, the pro-
hibition is of Biblical origin
since the Bible expressly pro-
hibits work on the Sabbath
(Exodus 20:9). A variety of rea-
sons are offered by rabbinic
sources. One of these claims
that the Sabbath prohibition
from labor was meant to remind
man that the world is the crea-
tion of the Almighty.
The Bible actually states that
the Sabbath is thus observed be-
cause the Almighty created the
world in six days and rested on
the seventh. On the one hand,
man is asked to follow the ex-
ample of his creator, i.e., by
doing and creating during the
week and resting on the Sab-
bath. On the other hand, man
is asked to realize that he too
is a creation of the Almighty
and not an absolute creator
himself. He therefore cannot
gain mastery over the Almighty
upon whom he has to depend
always.
Some indicate that the Sab-
bath is a reminder of the Exo-
dus from Egypt. The Bible im-
plies this also. In this respect
the Sabbath is an opportunity
for man to achieve freedom
from the pressures of the every-
day working world and rise to
spiritual heights. The Sabbath
is the day for the full expres-
sion and freedom of the soul
which is often suppressed dur-
ing the week because of the
bodily activities that provide
the basis for man's physical
sustenance.
The Sabbath has also been
regarded as a sign of the cove-
nant between the Jew and the
Almighty.
*.f
CANDLEMGHTIN6 TIME
6 SIVAN 7:49
III
TV Programs
Sunday, Jane 6
"Jewish Worship Hoar"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Sol Landau
Beth David Congregation




Page 6-C
vJewlstncrMton
Friday, June 4, 1976
Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. BBS SW 7th Ave. OrthoaeM.
Rabbi Zvl Raphaely. Cantor Aron
Ban Aron. 1
------------------
ANIHE EME8 CONQRKOATION.
2M3 SW 1tth Ava. Conaarvatlva.
Cantor Sol Pakowltx. 2
BETH AM TEMPLE. 5060 N. Kan-
Jail Dr. Raform. Dr. Harbart M.
Baumgard. Aaaoclata Rabbi Mltchall
Chefitz. *
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. S-A
-------------a------------
BETH DAVID. 2828 SW 3rd Av.
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Llpaon. 4-A
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7600 SW
120th St. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Llpaon. 4-B
-------------------
ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ava.
Modarn Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Loon Segal. Rav. Men-
dal Gutterman.
0HEV SHALOM. 7066 Bonlta Dr. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Phlnaaa A. Weber
"in. BB
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1644
Washington Ava. Orthodox. St
----------
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 7th St. Causeway.
Coneervatlve. Cantor Murray Yav-
nan. S2-A
-----------a-----------
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 6th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Mordaeal Chalmovlta.
82-
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YE8HURUN TEMPLE. 1026
NE Miami Gardana Dr. Conaarva-
tlva. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpam. 88
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Charlaa Ru-
bal. *
-------------------
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER MI-
AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Gllxman. 8*A
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ava. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 18251
NE 3rd Ava. Orthodox. S3-A
--------------------
BETH TORAK CONGREGATION.
1081 N. Miami Baach Blvd. Con-
aarvatlva. Dr. Max A. Llpachltx.
Cantor Jacob B. Mandalaon. 84
B-NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
401 NW 183rd St. Conaarvatlva.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwalllng. Cantor
Jack Larnar. **
ISRAEL TEMPLE OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Ratorm.
Rabbi Josepn R. Narot. 10
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Na-
aim Qambach. S8-A
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
'8801 NE 22nd Ava. Raform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingalay. Cantor Irving
Shulkaa. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18161 NE
, 19th Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick. SB
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 980 NE 171at St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zav Lett. 89
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Solomon
Waldanbarg. Cantor Nathan Par
n.aa
CORAL GABLES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 6650 Granada
Blvd. Raform. Rabbi Michael B. Ei-
atnatat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8756 SW 16th
St. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanlay Rich. 13
------------a------------
ISRAEL.SOUTH TEMPLE (former-
ly Beth Tlkva). 9025 Sunaet Dr. Re-
form. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot 18-A
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ava., Suite 306. Conoeervative. 8
.---------
ZION TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aarvatlva. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
Cantor Ben Dickaon. 16
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.,
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
-------------------
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA-
GOGUE. Unlveraity of Miami. 1100
Millar Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Services. Rabbi Richard A.
Davia.
Davia. 68
HIAIEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Coneervatlve. 18
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121at St. Coneervatlve. Rab-
bi Dr. Daniel J. Flngerer. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamln. 86
-------------------
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodix. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Issue D. Vina. 60
-------------------
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Coneervatlve. 81
------------------
FORT LAUDEXDALB
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conaarvatlva.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu 42
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. 6
-------------------
ETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecal Shapiro. 18
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3243 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
8. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
43
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. BIOS
NW 87th 8t. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi
larael Zimmerman. 44-A
BETH JACOB. 301 Waahington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi ShmaryaMi T.
Swlrsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
18
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3897 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moahe Bomzer. 82
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1546
Jefferson Ave. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi
Elliot wlnograd. Cantor Saul Braah.
20
-------------------
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Dr. Leon Kron-
lah. Cantor David Convlaer. 21
-------------------
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1081
Lincoln Rd. Modern Coneervatlve.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Mordecal
Yardolni. 21-A
------------a------------
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION.
935 Euclid Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Troppar. 22
DEERFIELO BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELO BEACH. Century
Village East. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi
David Barent. 82
-------------a------------
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
eervatlve. 6101 NW 9th St. 44-B
ETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 848 Meridian Ava. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozancwaig. 22-A
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobeon 22-B
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conaarvatlva. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Ranzer. 48
--------------------
COtAl SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 3721 N.W. 100th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Max Waltz. 44
HAUANDALI
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Coneervatlve. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danzigar. 12
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joaeph Biaton. 88
-CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
t242 Waahington Ava., Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozancwalg. 23
---------------
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 716 Waahington
Ave.' Orthodox. Pabbl Malr Maalieh
Melamad. 23-A
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1800 Unl-
veraity Drive. Conaarvatlva. Rabbi
Sidney I. Lubin. 63
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1861 S. 14th
Ava. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Aaaiatant Rabbi Harvey M Rosen-
...b. 48
-EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701 Waah-
ington Ave. Coneervatlve. Dr. Irving
. lohrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
'HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plna
Tree Or. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
8. Groaa. 28
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Ar-
thur St. Coneervatlve. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
--------------------
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Coneervatlve. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Aaaoclata Rabbi Chaim 8. Llatfield.
66
-JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
YNAGOGUE. 1582 Waahington Ava.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
tor Meyer Engel. 28
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1476 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
a
.UBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ava. Orthodax. Rabbi Abra-
ham Korf. 87
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 82nd
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi David Ro-
eenfield. 47. |
-------------a------------
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazln. 47-C
'ME NOR AH TEMPLE. 820 75th St.
Coneervatlve. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
wltz. Cantor Nice Feldman. 28
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. anal
Tatum Waterway. Canaarvatlve. Dr.
Mafia LabovlU. Cantor Edward
-SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. JIB
Colllaa Ava. Orthodox. Rebbl Baa*
Nahmlae SI
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Re-
aral Raform. Rabbi Arthur S.
Abrama. 84
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNAGOGUE
7478 N.W. 4th St 88
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 8820 SW 15th St
Canaarvatlve. Rabbi Avrom Drazln.
Cantor Abraham Kaatar. 48
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater
Happy Shavuoth To All
FEDCO
1605 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
PHONE 531-8945
ALLRITE TV
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
6996 Indian Creek Drive
865-8661
BARON'S
"FROM WESTLAND
TO DADELAND"
A VERY HAPPY
SHAVUOTH TO ALL
TRULY
NOLEN
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
Happy Shavuoth To All
JOHNNIE & MACK
BODY SHOP
"By the Railroad Track"
Painting Color Matching
SEAT COVERS
Body and Fender Repairs
3647 N.W. 36th STREET
PHONE 633-0181
Happy Shavuoth To All
S. H. KRESS
4 CO.
VARIETY STORE
1201 Washington Avenua
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biecayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
*"?, gW Rbbl Solomon
Sehlff, Executive Vice Prealdent
UNION Of AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
!.<* sQffJS 8t' Miami, Fla.
88181. 878-4868. Rabbi Sanford
Shapero, Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
2SSLSS ,%l'& Nortn "
Saymar Friedman Executive
Director.
Beach, Fla. 88182. 847-8084. Rabbi
HUC-JIR Ordains Miami Resident
Scott B. SauLson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William F. Saulson,
was ordained a Reform rabbi on
May 29 at commencement exer-
cises of the Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion
at the historic Plum Street Tem-
ple (Isaac M. Wise Temple) in
Cincinnati.
The new rabbi, ordained by
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, presi-
dent of HUC-JTR, is one of 34
rabbis ordained at the Cincin-
nati and New York Schools of
the College-Institute this year.
Rabbi Saulson, who studied at
the Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem and received his B.A.
from the University of Michigan
in 1968, holds a Master's from
the University of Miami. While
preparing for ordination at the
College-Institute, he served as
student rabbi at Congregation
Bet El in Guatemala, Temple
B'nai Israel in Kokomo, Ind.,
Congregation Adath Israel in
Hopkinsville, Ky., Columbus
Hebrew Congregation in Colum-
bus, Ind., and Glen Manor Re-
tirement Home in Cincinnati.
Rabbi Saulson was also a high
school instructor and teacher-
trainer in the Peace Corps in
Micronesia and a lecturer in
geophysics at the University of
Guam and in Hebrew at the
University of Cincinnati.
Pan-American Exterminating Co.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
275 SW. 6 STREET 854-5110
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS FROM .
BOND-WAGONER FOOD BROKERS
1130 S.E. 8th AVENUE, HIALEAH
PHONE 885-3562
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
MIAMI JAI ALAI FRONTON
PHONE 633-9661
3500 N.W. 37th AVENUE, MIAMI
BILL BOWER'S FRIENDLY FORD
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
2198 N.E. 163 STREET 949-1311
MILANO IMPORTS MOTORS
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
4500 Le JEUNE ROAD 666-7803
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Berkshire Life Insurance Company
100 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI, FLORIDA 33132
PHONE 373-6504
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .. .
EDVITO SIGNS
TRUCK WALLS GOLD LEAF
90 N.W. 54th Street, Miami Phone 758-7025
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Dutch Packing Company, Inc.
4115 N.W. 28th STREET
PHONE: 871-3640
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM .
BROOKS AMERICAN
SPRINKLER COMPANY
2430 N.W. 79th STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone 691-1182
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Trenouth A. Adams, Agent
753 N.E. 167th St., N. Miami Beach, Florida 33162
State Farm Insurance Companies
Home Offices: Bloomlngton, Illinois


*l#friday, June 4, 1976
*JewlstFlcrkMar
Page 7-C
K 0 und \J

o wn
Sky Lake Synagogue has announced the opening of a building
fund campaign for a new facility to serve the entire North Miami
Beach community.
*r & A
Sonja E. Hootman has been elected assistant vice president of
the Jefferson National Bank of Miami Beach, it was announced
by president Barton S. Goldberg.
it ix
Bernle Berkow, 31-year Miami area resident, has been named
a sales representative with Braman Cadillac. He is president of
' Miami Lakes B'nai B'rith and has won dozens of sales awards
over the years.
b 6 ft
Four nationwide magazines have done stories recently on the
floating villas at Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club and the
seminautical lifestyle there. The villas are in a bay-marina on
the oceanside of the club and are leased seasonally.
ft ft a
Rachel Whitebook, city news editor of The Jewish Floridian,
has been named a member of the North Miami Beach BioentenH
nial Commission.
ft ft ft
Silver Knight-winner Pam Perry will present a sermonette,
"Questions Young People Ask," this evening at 8:30 at Temple
Beth Am.
ft ft ft
Milton N. Fisher, president of Panelfab International Cor-
poration, has been named Florida International Businessperson
of the Year by the Florida Council of International Development
at a meeting in Jacksonville.
ft ft ft
Aaron Kanner is one of the 14 new honorary members of
Florida Blue Key, the University of Florida leadership fraternity.
Honorary members are recognized for continuing contributions
to the university and to education in the state. Among the new
officers installed is secretary Paul Rosenthal.
ft ft ft
Aimee Heller, Shahi Falic, Alexai Levy, Monica Ness, Adam
Mercer and Jonathan Muhtar students at the Temple Beth;
Sholom Foundation School along with their teachers, Shula
Ben David and Irma Freedllne, and spiritual leader Dr. Leon
Kronish, are getting ready for the final Sabbath program before
the end of the school year.
ft ft ft
Max and Annetta Neuwirth of Tel Aviv are making their
second home in Miami Beach. Neuwirth, who was a chief
purser for Zim Lines for 28
years, is catering superintend-
ent on the Bon Vivant from
Miami and the SS Freeport
from New Orleans.
Annetta owns Israel's largest
beauty salon, which is now
managed by daughter, Dafna, a
former Miss Israel. A third-
generation Sabra and member
of one of Israel's well-known
ANNETTA NEUWIRTH
pioneer families, Annetta recently opened a beauty salon on
Arthur Godfr________
ft
Stuart Hershoff, son of Mr*.
Sylvia Fleischer, recently re-
ceived a B.S. from University
of Tampa, where he was a
member of Hillel and AEPi
fraternity and served on the
Student Government Associa-
tion and the Interfraternity
Council.
Happy Shavuoth To All
Atlantic Beach
Hotel
PHONE 534-4665
3400 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
Happy Shavuoth To All
ADAM'S APPLE
INC.
GIFTS, CARDS,
DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES
3190 COMMODORE PLAZA
COCONUT GROVE, FLORIDA
Phone-444-2111
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
BELCHER OIL COMPANY
RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL FUEL OIL
Serving Florida Since 1912
MacARTHUR CAUSEWAY, MIAMI BEACH
PHONE: 858-3400 or 672-6892
A PEACEFUL SHAVUOTH TO ALL
PAPA'S SELTZER
(Only Plastic Coated Saltier Bottles)
FREE HOME DELIVERY ^
2110 N.W. 8th Am, Miami, Florid. Phone 32*033
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL
AMOCO OF PERRINE
ACC^^^BATTERIES TOW SERV.CE* REPAIRS
Happy Shavuoth To All
SUNSHINE
of MIAMI
CAP MANUFACTURING
MORRIS GOLDWAG
All Kinds of Caps for
Men, Women, Children
328 WEST FLAGLER STREET
MIAMI Ph. 371-4652
Happy Shavuoth To All
FOX'S
SHERRON INN
6030 South Dixie Highway
South Miami, Florida
Phone 661-9201
PICASSO
CLOTHING
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
576 N.W. 27 STREET
PHONE 576-2967
ANIMAL LOVERS
CENTER
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
13745 So. Dixie Highway
Phone 233-7141
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
HOWARD AY ARES
CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH INC.
NEW AND USED CARS
10943 SOUTH DIXIE HWY.
665-6581
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
ATLAS ROOFING CO.. INC.
All Types of Residential & Industrial Roofs
WE ARE EXPERTS IN LARGE AND SMALL LEAKS
181 W. 21st St., Hialeah, Florida Phone 885-1641
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATION
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
4200 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD PHONE 253-7400
PHONE 893-5351
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
MIAMI JAI ALAI FRONTON
3500 NW 37th AVENUE, MIAMI
Telephone 633-9661
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
ENVIRKO HEATING AND COOLING
CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING
Sales Service Installation Commercial Residential
15426 N.E. 21st AVENUE 940-2693
SOME-THINGS FISHY, INC.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
565 N.E. 125th STREET 893-0751
HAPPY SHAVUOTH
FEDERAL PATROL AND SECURITY AGENCY INC
810 PERRINE AVENUE PERRINE SHOPPING CENTER
Phone 233-5634
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
PAUL DAVIS SERVICE STATION AND GARAGE
Automatic Transmission Paint ft Body Work
COMPLETE ONE-STOP Carburetor and Tune-Up
Boat Trailer Repair
6600 S.W. 62nd Ave., So. Miami 661-6041
"HOLIDAY GREETINGS"
ROBERT MULET DESIGNS
INTERIOR DESIGNERS ARCHITECTURAL DESIGNERS
Phone: 854-1254
265 Shore Drive East Bay Heights, Miami
Poodles & Terriers By Renee & Lilo
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1675 N.E. 123 STREET 891-1117
PORTEL SERVICE CENTER
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
8250 N. MIAMI AVENUE 757-3371
-
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH
TO ALL
FROM ...
MR. & MRS.
J. EUSTER
MR. & MRS.
AARON EUSTER
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
LEAR SCHOOL
11211 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 893-5351
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL
PARAMOUNT SALES-TUPPERWARE
Are You Interested in Selling, Purchasing or Having a Perty?
TELEPHONE 557-0077
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL ?
City Memorial And Monuments, Inc.
7610 M.R. 2nd AVE.. MIAMI
759-1669


t.
Page 8-C
-JewistnerkHan
Friday, June 4, 1976
ii
Washington Federal Chairman
Urges Mortgage Rule Overhaul
"Antiquated laws and regula-
tions governing home mortgage
investment are effectively pre-
venting millions of young fami-
lies nationwide from owning the
home of their choice," says
Arthur H. Courshon, chairman
of Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association. He urges
"a sweeping overhaul of these
outdated rules so that the peo-
ple who have been priced out
of today's housing market will
be able to return to it."
In a letter to Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D., Minn.), chair-
man of the Congressional Joint
Economic Committee, Courshon
suggested a seven-point pro-
gram "to bring mortgage money
to the people who need it the
most the young, the elderly,
and the poor."
He told Humphrey, "the over-
whelming majority of our
citizens cannot afford to pur-
chase the home of their choice
because of outrageous levels of
inflation, high unemployment,
and the sky-rocketing costs for
land, materials and money.
"WE NEED to structure a
mortgage, or package of mort-
gages, that can effectively side-
step these problems, and will
allow Deople to purchase hous-
ing when they need it, rather
than when the Government says
it's all right for them to have
it."
Courshon. a oast president of
the National Savings and Loan
League, noted that the typical
mortgage, written for 30 years
with a fixed interest rate and
a fixed monthly repayment
schedule, "simply doesn't work
in today's inflationary economy.
It is inefficient, and it ought to
be revamped to today's needs."
His seven-point plan includes:
A long-term mortgage for
the young family that would re-
quire little or no repayment of
principal during its early period
and a lower repayment amount.
For low-cost housing, a
Happy Shavuoth To All
COPERNICO'S
RESTAURANT
PHONE 652-4303
250 N.E. 183rd STREET
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Happy Shavuoth To All
GEORGE
BERNSTEIN
and
FAMILY
Happy Shavuoth To All
BALDWIN
Mortgage Co.
BALDWIN
Insurance Agency, Inc.
PHONE 374-8181
840 Bitcayne Blvd., Miami
mortgage with interest tax free
to the lender.
Low-cost term insurance
to be used in conjunction with
low-cost housing loans. The bor-
rower would have to be insur-
able and pay the annual pre-
mium of the term insurance.
Tax-free mortgage-backed
bonds, proceeds from the sale
of which would be earmarked
for low-cost housing.
An experimental program
to index savings and certificate
accounts as well as mortgage
loans, tied to changes in take-
home pay.
Increased use of annuity
programs offshoots of so-
called Keogh and IRA accounts
which serve as a tax shelter
on interest income for all sav-
ers.
A real effort to revitalize
the Federal Housing Adminis-
tration, simplify its laws and
regulations.
Courshon would like Congress
to consider hearings this year
into alternative instruments to
provide mortgage money and
promote savings for future
mortgage investment. "To bring
more Americans back into the
housing market," he told Hum-
phrey, "we need much greater
flexibility in the way lenders
can write mortgage loans."
MEDICAL ARTS
DRUGS
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
836 N.W. 183 STREET
PHONE 652-5340
Happy Shavuoth To All
FAUST ROOFING
INC.
All Types of Residential
industrial 8 Commercial Roofs
3030 S.W. 38th Ave., Mami
Phone: 445-5891
ALY
HANDBAGS
EXTENDS TO ALL A
VERY HAPPY SHAVUOTH
9907 N.W. 79th AVENUE
HIAIEAH GARDENS
822-7118
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .. .
MILTON MEDICAL & DRUGS CO.
1674 MERIDIAN AVENUE
531-6436
MEDALLION INDUSTRIES, INC.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
2900 N.W. 77 COURT ___________________592-1661
Miami Shores Typewriter Co., Inc.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
14835 N.W. 7 AVENUE 685-8023
MID-TOWN PLUMBERS, INC.
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1222 N.W. 29 STREET 635-4434
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Jack Cherry's Cities Service Station
5485 PALM AVENUE, HIALEAH
PHONE 823-0505
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
COLLINS AMOCO STATION
1402 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone 538-1486
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .. .
D'ANGELO PLASTERING CO.
2050 N.E. 151st St., N. Miami Beach
945-7538
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
Dade Pipe & Plumbing Supply
975 N.E. 163rd St., North Miami Beach
PHONE: 949-0801
FLAMINGO PLAZA HOTEL
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1055 MERIDIAN AVENUE 531-6445
TO ALL BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY
CONNIE'S
SEPTIC TANK CO.. INC
PHONE: 592-3495
Paradise Pool & Patio Supplies
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
2643115
4650 S.W. 75 AVENUE
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .'. .
Edwards Produce Company, Inc.
1201 N.W. 21st STREET, MIAMI Phone 3244143
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
TROPEX BATTERIES, INC.
"First to Last in Batteries"
2100 N.W. 17th Avenue Call 325-0535
To The Jewish Community
in South Florida We Extend
Greetings on Shavuoth
BIRD PAINTERS
AND
DECORATORS
851 N.E. 30th STREET
OAKLAND PARK 33334
TELEPHONE 566-2077


I
iday, June 4, 1976
fJknisli fhrkUan
Page 9-C
\ Kf "*K
k JH Br r 1
^ m wr ^
JT V
tlected to Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
pivision office for 1976-77 were (from left) Mrs. Adolph
ierger, vice president for Leadership Development; Mrs.
ternard Mandler, vice president for Community Educa-
tion; Mrs. Leonard Friedland, president; and Mrs. Ken-
mteth J. Schwartz, vice president for Campaign.
Compliments of
HERBERT L. WEINER C.L.U.
INSURANCE CONSULTANT
2600 Douglas Road, Coral Gables, Florida 33134 Suits 710
PHONE 442-0333
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
STEPHEN KRAVITZ ALLEN SUPLER
AMBER OIL CORPORATION
1861 Bay Rd., Miami Beach Phone 538-4611
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
CARFEL, INC
7495 N.W. 48th STREET, MIAMI
Phone: 592-2760

A Happy Shavuoth To All
Courtyard Inn
2451 BRICKELL AVENUE, MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 858-5770
A Happy Shavuoth To All
HOLLAND MACHINERY CO. INC.
395 EAST 10th AVENUE
HIALEAH 33010
PHONE 885-2575
)havuoth Greetings To The
Entire Jewish Community
COMMONWEALTH LAND
& TITLE INSURANCE CO.
42 S.W. 1st STREET
MIAMI 33130
PHONE 358-2531
Happy Shavuoth To All
ANTHONY'S
PIZZERIA
9770 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI
PHONE 226-9381
Happy Shavuoth To All
CAMERON'S CORNER
SERVICE STATION
Accessories Tires Batteries
Road Service ft Repairs
9790 S. Dixie Hwy.
PHONE 665-6478
Happy Shavuoth To All
From
MR. and MRS.
DONALD FARBER
MR. and MRS.
MILTON RICHMOND
To The Jewish Community
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS
-TWERY'S-
IMPORTERS
5764)564 5764)565
Shavuoth Greetings To All ..
MARTHA'S
Flower Shop
Our Wedding Work is Superb
Flowers for All Occasions
"A Complete Floral Service"
ART WITH FLOWERS
3921 ALTON ROAD
538-5523
A Happy Shavuoth To All
SI Ml.AMI
PET SHOP
Aquariums and
Tropical Fish, Monkeys,
Puppies, Hamsters,
Parrots, Etc.
11429 S. DIXIE HWY.
Phone 235-1821
Happy Shavuoth To All
CHINA INN
RESTAURANT
14255 N.W. 7th AVENUE
NORTH MIAMI
PHONE: 681-0012
A Happy Shavuoth To All
W ILL U IKS -
DICK
RICHMOND
Fine Men's Clothes
201 E. Flagler Street
300 Miracle Mile
Coral Gables
Pompano Fashion Square
Dadeland
A Happy Shavuoth To All
TWIN W. ELECTRIC INC.
82 N.W. 1st STREET
HOMESTEAD 33030
Best Wishes From the Organization
For A Peaceful & Happy Shavuoth
Spanish National
Tourist Office
338 BISCAYNE BLVD.
MIAMI 33132
371-4746
Happy Shavuoth From
Oriental Bakery
and Grocery Co.
BAKING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
1754 S.W. 3rd AVENUE
PHONE 854-0501
Shavuoth Greetings To The
Entire Jewish Community
MESSANA
CONTRACTORS
CORPORATION
14080 N.W. 20th COURT
OPA-LOCKA 33054
PHONE 685-2453


Pae 10-C
+Jew 1st) fhrkUar
rnuay, June 4, 197fr
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D
a
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy observed Yom Hamo-
reh (Teachers Day) by honoring faculty members Jo-
seph Ackner (2nd from right), science department chair-
man, and Rabbi Shimon Azulay (2nd from left), asso-
ciate principal of the Weishaus High School for Girls.
Each has served the Miami Beach school for 18 years.
With them (from left) are Mrs. Claire Rephun, past pres-
ident of, the Hebrew Academy PTA; Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross, Hebrew Academy principal; and Mrs. Stepha-
nie Gurland, PTA president.
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL
NATIONAL FREEZERS
HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL
SIR SPEEDY
1659 JAMES AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 531-5858
Shavuoth Greetings To All
SUNSET FEED & SUPPLY CO.
FEED ... RIDING EQUIPMENT
& ALL TYPES CLOTHING
7240 S.W. 117th AVENUE
SOUTH MIAMI 33183
Telephone 271-0341
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Palmer's Roofing & Supply Co., Inc.
CELEBRATING OUR 54th ANNIVERSARY
3555 N.W. 74th STREET 696-7620
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM .
EXPRESSWAY CARPET SALES, INC.
660 N.W. 85th STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone 757-1623 or 757-1591
THE ORIGINAL PIZZA PALACE
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
3099 S.W. 8 STREET 643-4932
MR. & MRS. SIDNEY WASSERMAN
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
LEON C. McASKILL and L. CLARK McASKILL
of
McAskill Publishing Company
9301 N.E. 6th AVENUE
WANT TO WISH ALL OF THEIR FRIENDS
A VERY HAPf Y SHAVUOTH
JWV Auxiliary 778
Planning Dinner
Edith Novins, senior vice
president of the JWV Ladies
Auxiliary No. 778, has called a
board meeting for Tuesday eve-
ning, June 1, at the home of
president Evelyn Clein.
Plans will be completed for
the dinner for paid-up members
on Saturday evening. June 19,
at the home of Leah Eisenman.
Husbands will be guests of hon-
or and a special Father's Day
program will be presented.
Cedars Needs
Junior Volunteers
Cedars of Lebanon Health
Care Center is initiating a Jun-
ior Volunteer Program this sum-
mer designed to introduce
young people to the health care
field. Volunteers receive com-
plimentary lunches or dinners
while in service, and at the end
of the summer awards will be
made and letters of apprecia-
tion submitted to their schools
to be included in their perma-
nent records.
Interested teenagers, 14 and
up, should contact Mrs. Judi
Ronch, director of Volunteer
Services.
Shavuoth Greetings To All .
TROPICAL
PAPER BOX CO.
Manufacturers of
ARTISTIC PAPER BOXES
7000 N.W. 25th Street
Phone 592-5520
Miami, Florida
MR. NAILS, INC.
Happy Shavuoth To All
2317 LeJEUNE ROAD
444-7165
17007 WEST DIXIE HWY.
945-7401
8881 S.W. 107 AVENUE
270-1836
Happy Shavuoth To All
YOUNG AGES
604 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
ELI LINIADO
Happy Shavuoth To All
HOWARD
JOHNSON'S
MOTOR LODGE
E, End of Airport X-way
4000 Alton Rd., Miami Beach
Phone 532-4411
NOBEWOOD
FURNITURE
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
4975 EAST 10 AVENUE
688-6331
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
BARROW OF FLORIDA
(Formerly Florida Upholstery Supply Co., Inc.).
3731 N.W. 71 it Street, Miami Phones 836-9718-836-9719
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
MIAMI SPRAY CO.
1201 OPA-LOCKA BLVD. 685-1521
OPA-LOCKA, FLORIDA
PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICES
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
2645 S.W. 37 AVENUE 444-0252
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Credit Bureau of Greater Miami
14701 N.W. 7th AVENUE, MIAMI
PHONE 685-5911
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
CRANDON DRUGS, INC.
500 N.E. 191st St., North Miami Beach, Florida
PHONE: 652-1400
-------A HAPPY SHAVVdTH T6 ALL .-------
CHEZ VENDOME RESTAURANT
700 BILTMORE WAY, CORAL GABLES
PHONE 443-4646
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Central Roofing & Supply Co., Inc.
SPECIALIZING IN REROOFING ft REPAIRS
15701 W. Dixie Hwy., N. Miami Beach 945-2666
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS TO ALL .
BRESSER'S CROSS-INDEX
TELEPHONE DIRECTORY
distot
andtl
PARKER'S SHELL SERVICE
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
2200 N.W. 79 STREET
691-7412
PAUL'S MOVING SERVICE
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
5894 S.W. 41 STREET
661-1302
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
MARTIN APPLIANCE
,E?,*AERLV,CE' WASHHS- WYERS ft ELECTRIC RANGES
12327 N.E. 6th Ave -REAR-No. Miami, Fla.-Phone 895-0382
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
TWELVE CAESARS RESORT MOTEL
9449 Collins Avenue, Surf side, Florida 33154
Phone 865-3551
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS FROM .
DOUG STEWART, REALTOR
8433 S.W. 132nd STREET, MIAMI
PHONE 233-7171
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
SERBIN FASHIONS

I


June 4, 1976
*Jenist) Fkridttan
P*ge 11-C
iceptance of Torah
anc
JBI WILLIAM SHAPIRO
a sad reflection on the
Bd notions of Judaism
mistaken sense of values
n\

that the festival of Sha-
is not very widely ob-
H. Rosh Hashanah and
^ippur are referred to as
igh Holidays" by most
ut their Hebrew name is
lemn Days." The latter
tion, let it be noted, does
gest any priority.
oth is not distinguished
y characteristic rite. Rosh
^knah has the blowing of
Shofar, Succoth has the
H), the Lulav and Esrog, and
Kh the matzo. Yet Shavuoth
Hd occupy the most import-
Hlace in the Jewish festival
Kdar, for without it there
Bd be no other festival. The
Big of the Torah at Sinai was
Beginning of Jewish respon-
Hities. the taking of a solemn
Hge by our people.
H>gnize the implications of
vuoth and prefer to evade
B>. After all, Rosh Hashanah
Yom Kippur, Pesach, and
Hanukah come and go. They
[_not carry with them any con-
ing obligations. Like the
ions of antiquity, which ac-
iing to a legend, refused the
h when they realized what
acceptance meant, so our
(temporaries are averse to
it.
To celebrate Shavuoth pro-
Hy means to take upon one-
the obligation to be a con-
st student; to seek to en-
je one's knowledge in every
SHAVUOTH GREETINGS
MIAMI POOL
(UIPMENT INC.
150 N.W. 176th Street
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE: 652-3628
Happy Shavuoth To All .
JOHN A. LYDEN
IICKLER-LYDEN
REALTORS
lies Rentals Management
1418 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Doral Gables, Florida 33134
PHONE 444-6161
Holiday Greetings
To Our Friends
IISTER RICHARD
SANZ SAON
10275 COLLINS AVENUE
BAL HARBOR
865-4909
A Happy Shavuoth To All
BILL
AND
HERMAN
KALER
way.
It involves a recognition of
our responsibility for the wel-
fare and happiness of our fel-
low men. It demands a rigorous
adherence to the ideals of jus-
tice and truth. It asks that in
word and deed we abstain from
doing anything which may
wound our fellow man's feel-
ings.
It commands us to live in
such a way as to help bring
about the establishment of God's
kingdom on earth.
What is the eating of matzo
for a week compared to a life-
time of religious commitment?
What is abstinence from food
for a day compared to years of
resisting the temptation to pro-
fit at the expense of others?
It is harder to "live" Sha-
vuoth than any other holiday
because what is involved is the
very core of our religious be-
lief. While the festival is called
the Festival of the Giving of
the Torah, it is more important
to recognize that it is likewise
the occasion for the acceptance
of the Torah.
Unless we celebrate a per-
petual Shavuoth, we fail in our
duty as Jews.
ESPANA
IMPORTERS
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
751 S.W. 8 STREET
856-4844
Happy Shavuoth To All
OVERHOLT
JEWELERS
7220 RED ROAD
CROSSROAD BUILDING
SOUTH MIAMI
Phone 665-2112
ROLAND
YOUR HATTER
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
122 SEYBOLD ARCADE
PHONE 379-5844
PHILIPPE
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
3403 MAIN HIGHWAY
448-0942
THE OLD BOOK
SHOP
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
3110 COMMODORE PLAZA
PHONE 661-4913
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH
TO ALL MY FRIENDS
Former Mayor
James E Reardon
and Family
of NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Presently With
County National Bank
A Happy Shavuoth To All .
LES COIFFURES
BEAUTY SALON
763 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach
Phone 531-0592
Greetings to Our
Jewish Friends
RELIATEX, Inc.
2201 N.W. 72 AVENUE
MIAMI, 33144
Phone 592-3220
A Happy Shavuoth To All .
STOBS BROS.
Construction Co.
J. ROBERT STOBS, SR.
7010 N.E. 4th Court, Miami
Phone 751-1692
A Happy Shavuoth To All .
ROBINSON
GALLERIES INC.
627 So. Miami Avenue
MIAMI
Phone 374-5713
Happy Shavuoth To All
WESTCHESTER
CLEANERS
8687 CORAL WAY
Westchester Shopping Plaza
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 264-7733
OSCAR
AWNINGS
Extends To The Entire
Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
12147 N.W. 7 AVENUE
681-2762
MEDICAL ARTS PHARMACY
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
1500 WASHINGTON AVENUE 538-2561
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
ENNESS GARMENT CO. INC.
ENNESS GARMENT BLDG., 221 N.W. 1st Court Miami
PHONE 373-1257
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
MIAMI VOGUE MANUFACTURING, INC.
316 N.W. 26 STREET
576-3434
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
AAA FOOD EQUIPMENT ENTERPRISES
26 N.E. 8th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE: 751-5553 or 374-8273
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
NORTHERN FISH MARKET
16899 N.E. 15 AVENUE 944-6375
EXPANDO TRAILER SALES
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL. ..
NEW AND USED TRAILERS BANK FINANCED
135 N.W. 79th STREET Phone 751-5084
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL. ..
DACHTON GUN AND TACKLE SHOP
6429 S.W. 8th STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 261-4772
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
Near East Bakery and Grocery
PITA and LAVOSH BAK LAVAH
878 S.W. 8th STREET PHONE 858-4218
SHAVOUTH GREETINGS TO ALL
LOUIE AGUIRRE PAINT & BODY SHOP, INC.
Axle Frame A Front End Service Insurance Estimates
7111 N.W. 6th COURT, MIAMI
Phone 757-9681 754^659
MORT'S AUTO AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
758-5922
469-471 N.W. 79 STREET
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL .
CASEY ROOM AIR CONDITIONING & REPAIRS
AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLING
Authorized Frigidaire Dealer Sales & Service
5924 S.W. 68th Street, Miami Phone 667-5194
To All ... A Very Happy Shavuoth
ALL CITY PLUMBING, INC.
PHONE 891-3684
REPAIRS ALTERATIONS CONTRACTORS
HOT WATER HEATERS
12747 Biscayne Blvd., North Miami, Florida
Shavuoth Greetings To The Jewish Community
BISCAYNE CHEMICAL LABORATORIES INC.
Industrial Chemicals, Laundry, Dry Cleaning, Janitor Supplies
and Equipment, Laboratory Supplies and Chemicals
1215 N.W. 7th Ave., Miami 33136 Phone: 324-1133
A HAPPY SHAVUOTH TO ALL. .
FLAGLER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
151 N.W. 79th STREET, MIAMI PHONE: 751-8613
DONALD KAPLAN
MARVIN HAVEN


J
Page 12-C
vJewistncrkUan
Friday, June 4, 1976'
1=

Mr. Harold Blanche Extends Best Wishes
To All Jewish Families For A
Peaceful and Happy Shavuoth
HARLEE FARMS
THERAPEUTIC TREATMENT
FOR THOROUGHBREDS
CEDAR LAKE ROAD
BLAIRSTOWN, NEW JERSEY 07825
I



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