The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02473

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


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Full Text
MKs oppose extradition of American immigrant
JERUSALEM (JTA)
(CoalitiOD Knesset members of
I all political persuasions have
[expressed strong opposition to
(the extradition of Tuvya
Schwartz, an immigrant from
[the United States who is want-
ed in California for the alleged
' fire-bombing of a car that be-
longed to the brother of a sus-
pected Nazi war criminal.
Justice Minister Haim Zadok
told the Knesset that he has re-
turned California's extradi-
tion request to Sacramento be-
cause it was incomplete and
has asked for supplementary In-
formation.
SCHWARTZ, 23, was arrested
in Los Angeles on Jan. 29, 197S,
along with a friend, David Whit-
law. Both were accused of fire-
bombing the car of John Artu-
kovic, a San Francisco contrac-
tor, whose brother, Andrea Ar-
tukovic, is believed to have
served as Interior Minister of
the Nazi puppet state of Croatia
during World War II.
The latter is held responsible
for mass deportations of Jews
and others. Whitlaw was tried
and sentenced to a prison term.
Schwartz jumped bail the day
after his arrest and fled to Is-
rael where he has since mar-
ried and joined the army. He is
an Israeli citizen residing in
Beersheba.
ACCORDING to Israel law,
the courts must decide whether
a person is extraditable. The
Justice Minister, however,
makes the decision as to whe-
Continued on Page 6-A
Uermsh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
[Volume 49 Number 26 Miami, Florida -- Friday, June 25, 1976 Fred K shoeh.t Friday, June2s, we By iiaii so cents -r^o Sections Price 25 cents
MMNMHHMIMMMMMMIMMMHIMHMMMMI
PUBLIC DEBATE OUT
Private
Syria Vows Continued Activity
Dissent In Lebanon's Bloody Civil War
Seen Okay
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Rep-
resentative members of the
American Jewish community
overwhelmingly support "free
expression of the widest variety
of views and opinions on Israel's
policies." At the same time, they
believe such expressions should
be confined to the Jewish com-
munity lest they "give aid and
comfort" to Israel's enemies.
That consensus was reported
here by Rabbi Alexander M.
Schindler, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations.
RABBI SCHINDLER disclos-
ed at a press conference at Jew-
ish Agencv headquarters here
that the Presidents Conference
held a meeting last week with
more than 100 representatives
of Jewish groups, including
"hawks" and "doves," in an ef-
fort to ascertain the attitude
within the American Jewish
community with respect to Is-
rael's policies.
At that meeting, Rabbi Eu-
gene Borowitz, of Hebrew Union
College, a member of the "dove-
ish" Breira group, spoke in
favor of a nolicy that would
Continued on Page 11-A
RABBI SCHINDLER
NON-LABOR OPPOSITION WRANGLE
Movement to Dump Beigin
TEL AVIV (JTA) A movement appears to be
developing within Likud for the retirement of its veteran
leader Menachem Beigin. Beigin, who heads the party's
Herut faction, has been asked, in several articles and pam-
phlets published recently, to step down so that others may
become spokesmen for the non-Labor opposition.
These suggestions are emanating from personalities in
the Liberal and Free Center factions of the Likud coalition.
Continued on Page 2-A
West Bank Arabs May
Strike Against New Tax
VAT Inspires Buying Spree 3-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Arab merchants have warn-
ed the authorities that they will call a general strike begin-
ning July 1 if the projected value added tax (VAT) is im-
posed on the West Bank and in East Jerusalem. The strike
decision was taken at a meeting of local chambers of com-
merce heads in the Arab sector held here June 15.
They claimed that application of the new tax to the
administered territories would be "in violation of interna-
tional law" and would impose an unbearable economic
burden on Arab residents. The VAT is supposed to go into
effect in Israel July 1. It is a levy applied to every stage in
Continued on Page 11-A
Agranat Panel Attacked
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Agranat Committee's find-
ings on the conduct of the Yom Kippur War have come un-
der renewed attack from the former commander of the Si-
nai front whom the committee held in large measure respon-
sible for Israel's initial setbacks in October, 1973.
Gen. (Res.) Shmuel Gonen, who resigned from active
duty as a direct result of the Agranat report, declared on a
Continued on Page 14-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Pres-
ident Hafez Assad of Syria
began a three-day state visit
to France under the shadow
of a worsening crisis in Leb-
anon where United States
Ambassador Meloy and his
American Economic Coun-
selor were murdered.
Greeting the Syrian lead-
er at Orly Airport, President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing
spoke of France's "anxiety
to see Lebanon's independ-
ence and integrity maintain-
ed."
ASSAD REPLIED that he in-
tended to continue Syria's arm-
ed intervention in Lebanon "as
a matter of national duty which
will go on in spite of the diffi-
cultiss it meets and the sacri-
fices it entails."
PRESIDENT ASSAD
His words were taken to
mean that Syria's policy has
been unchanged by recent
Continued on Page '2-A
SENDS MELOY CONDOLENCES
Rabin Heads Knesset
Watchdog Committee
Dr. K., French, Talk S-A
Lebanese Trap 6-A
Red Line Explained 8-A
By GIL SEDAN
And UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin and Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon sent cables
of condolence to President Ford
over the murders of the U.S.
Ambassador to Lebanon, Fran-
cis B. Meloy, Jr., and the U.S.
Economic Counselor, Robert 0.
Waring in Beirut June 16.
The two diplomats and their
chauffeur were shot to death
while driving to a meeting with
Continued on Page 7-A

Recognize Jerusalem as Capital-Demos
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA)
__The Democratic Platform
Committee has approved a
policy statement on the Mid-
dle East which calls for the
strong support of Israel and
the recognition by the Unit-
ed States of Jerusalem as the
capital of the Jewish State.
The statement is part of the
platform which will be sub-
mitted to the Democratic Na-
tional Convention in New
York in July.
The last paragraph of a
statement on the Middle
East drafted by the subcom-
mittee on international re-
lations, declares that "We
recognize and support the
established status of Jeru-
salem as the capital of Israel
with ftee access to all its
holy places provided to all
faiths. As a symbol of this
stand the U.S. Embassy
should be moved from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem."
THE U.S. AND most other
countries have refused to move
Continued on Page 14-A
INDEPENDENT LIST
_^__
Gen. Dayan
Rumored
Will Quit
TEL AVIV (JTA) Labor
Party leaders have refused to
comment on reports that former
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
said he would quit the party
and stand for election next year
on an independent list if the
Labor Party's platform includes
a pledge for far-reaching terri-
torial concessions.
Dayan was supposed to have
made that statement during a
private meeting at his home
with members of the National
Religious Party's Lamifneh sec-
tion.
LABOR CIRCLES said that
as long as Dayan did not con-
firm such a statement, they
Continued on Page 8-A


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Friday, June 25, 1976 ^
US. Criticizes UN's 'Habitat9 Resolution
By BEN KAYFETZ
And MICHAEL SOLOMON
TORONTO (JTA) The
United States has sharply
criticized a resolution obli-
quely criticizing Israel which
was adopted in the closing
minutes of the two-week-
long United Nations spon-
sored "Habitat" Conference
at Vancouver, B.C.
The U.S. also warned that
it would boycott such UN
meetings in the future un-
less "extraneous politics"
were excluded.
THERE WAS no direct ref-
erence to Israel or the Middle
East in the resolution. There
was, however, a reference to
"all forms of racial discrimina-
tion referred to in the resolu-
tions to be adopted by the Gen-
eral Assembly of the United
Nations."
That was viewed as an affir-
mation of support for last No-
vember's General Assembly
resolution linking Zionism with
racism. The "Habitat" confer-
ence's "Declaration of Princi-
ples" which incorporated the
paragraph was adopted by an
89-15 vote with 10 abstentions.
In addition to the United
States, negative votes were cast
by Australia, Belgium, Canada,
Denmark, France, West Ger-
many, Ireland, Israel, Italy,
Luxembourg, The Netherlands
New Zealand, Norway and the
United Kingdom.
AFTER THE vote, Christian
A. Herter, Jr., acting head of
the U.S. delegation, told the
135 nation conference that
"There is good reason to be-
Chirac Sees Israeli Minister
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Is-
rael's Health Minister Victor
Shemtov met here with
French Premier Jacques Chi-
rac for 30 minutes to review
the Middle East situation.
The meeting, which took
place at the Premier's offi-
cal residence, Hotel Matig-
non, was attended by French
Health Minister Mrs. Simone
Veil and the Israeli Ambas-
sador to France, Mordechai
Gazit.
SHEMTOV, who arrived here
for an official three-day visit
as the guest of Mrs. Veil, is due
to visit French health installa-
tions in Paris and Nice and con-
fer with French health experts.
Although his meeting with
the French Premier was de-
scribed as a courtesv call, the
two men discussed the overall
situation in the Middle East and
Israel's peace options. Shem-
tov told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that he found the
French Premier well informed
on the various aspects of the
situation.
After the meeting, Shemtov
hosted a luncheon tendered in
honor of Mrs. Veil.
SHEMTOVS official visit to
France, in return for Mrs. Veil's
visit to Israel last summer, in-
dicates an improvement in the
Franco-Israeli climate. No
French Minister had ever visit-
ed Israel before Foreign Minis-
ter Jean Sauvagnargues went
there in the autumn of 1974.
French sources also stress
that it is highly unusual for the
French President to personally
receive foreign ambassadors
oosted in Paris and therefore
the audience President Valery
discard d'Estaing granted Is-
raeli envoy Gazit last week
Movement to Dump Beigin
Continued from Page 1-A
Prior to the establishment of Likud after the Yom Kippur
War, the Liberals and Herut comprised the Gahal alignment
which was in opposition to the Labor Alignment.
COL. (RES.) YAACOV AGASSI, a member of the Free
Center's political committee, wrote this week that "with all
due respect to Beigin, he has to vacate his place as leader
of the opposition after failing eight times to bring the oppo-
sition to victory" in national elections.
The Jerusalem branch of the Liberal Party published
un article by Chaim Dinnerman who said that many do not
regard Beigin as a political leader but rather as an idealist
who cannot change his views to fit changing conditions.
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"A riTLe
should be viewed as an overall
French desire to strengthen
Franco-Israeli ties.
At both Giscard's meeting
with Gazit and Chirac's meet-
ing with Shemtov, the position
of the two countries remained
widely divergent on most sub-
jects. But French and Israeli
circles welcome the continua-
tion of an open and cordial
dialogue between Paris and Je-
rusalem.
MEANWHILE, President Ha-
fez Assad of Syria arrived here
for a three-day official visit at
the invitation of President d'Es-
taing. The two leaders dis-
cussed the Lebanese situation
and overall developments in the
Middle East, as well as Franco-
Syrian economic ties.
French sources believe Syria
is not presently interested in
buying French military hard-
ware since it obtains Soviet
weaponry at amazingly low
prices. Assad, who left Paris
Saturday, stopped over at Bel-
grade and Bucharest for meet-
ings with Marshal Tito of Yu-
goslavia and President Nicolai
Ceaucescu of Rumania.
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lieve that public esteem for the
United Nations will be serious-
ly impaired by this record."
Mordechai Kidron. tlie Israeli
delegate, called the vote "a tra-
gic situation which has nearly
wrecked the conference and
has resulted in a declaration
that is merely a pieca of pa-
per." He said the supporters of
the declaration had "rammed
their obsessions about Israel
down our throats."
Canada's Urban Affairs Min-
ister, Barney Danson. who was
president of the conference, had
earlier made an impassioned
plea to Cuba, which introduced
the resolution, and its othei
supporters to withdraw it. Dan-
son, who is Jewish, said "poli
tics should not be introducec
into th THE CONFERENCE earliei
approved three othr resolu-
tions that ware a.'mad at Israel.
They called on :he UN to in-
vestigate living conditions 0f
Palestinian Arabs, denounced
intruders" on "occupied
lands," and denounced settle-
ments on "lands acquired
through coercion and subjuea
tion."
The Cancde-Israel Committet
l^sjcd an official statement de
nouncing the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization for the de
structive intrusion of politics
into "Habitat." Co-chairman
uormay May said that the PLO
and the Arab bloc were seek
ng to penert Habitat's objec-
ti es by manipulating the con
.erence for their own immoral'
purposes.
"THEY HAVE abused Can-
dJas hospitality by the at-
r Ttpti to spread distortions
. nd lies.' The U.S. and Israel
walked out last week when the
PLO repres:ntative spoke to the
conference.
o-~e 1.500 persons held a
[ i:n-t:ation in downtown
Vancouver protesting the poli-
ticization of the conference by
the PLO and their supporters
TEACHING POSITIONS AVAILABLE
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Temple Beth Am, located in South Miami, is affi-
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has facilities for many Creative Programs.
Interested parties are encouraged to come into
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We are particularly interested in individuals with a
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Vnday, June 25, 1976
Jtnist ftcriafiajn
Page 3-A
Value Added Tax Brings Big Buying Spree
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
tending they don't face one of
their worst economic crises
ever, behaving as if they can
own the world, many Israelis
are out on the streets again this
week shopping.
They buy whatever is in sight
giving inflation another boost.
The reason for this latest buy-
ing spree is fear of a general
price increase July 1, when the
latest threat to the Israeli
poclretbook, the value added tax,
Is introduced.
THE VALUE added tax is a
relatively new invention of the
international community of mas-
terminds advising governments
in their tax operations. At the
present it exists in some 20
countries, among them mem-
bers of the European Common
Market and other European
countries, countries in North
Africa and Latin America. The
institution of VAT in Common
Market Countries was one of
the reasons for its introduction
in Israel.
Although Israeli merchants
and businessmen already com-
plain that thev are thoroughly
confused bv regulations regard-
ing the new tax, it is actually
ouite simple.
VAT is an indirect tax im-
posed on almost any expense,
at each stage of the economic
process production, market-
ine and consumption. Its exact
rate is to be determined by the
Finance Minister this week,
COMPLETE
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PROTECTION
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MIAMI 33133
TEL 442-0234
probably between 8 and 10 per-
cent.
VAT GOT its name because
it is imposed only on the value
added between the price of pro-
duction and the price of sale.
The vendor does not transfer
the entire tax deducted to the
Treasury. He deducts the tax
he himself had to pay when he
bought the raw material to
manufacture the article in ques-
tion.
Thus, it is eventually the cus-
tomer who pays the entire tax.
But the Treasury enjoys the
intermediary payments.
For example, an importer
buys wood for IL 100, which,
assuming a 10 percent VAT.
would carry a IL 10 tax. A car-
penter purchases the wood for
IL 150 and pays the importer
an extra IL 15. Now the import-
er does not pass on the entire
IL 15 to the Treasury but de-
ducts the IL 10 he paid when
he imported the wood and pays
onlv IL 15 to the Treasury.
This chain repeats itself at
later stages, with each link re-
ceiving tax returns until the
final product reaches the cus-
tomer who pays the entire
tax.
ADVOCATES of VAT say it is
the best choice of all possible
turnover taxes and they cite a
number of arguments to support
this claim. But it seems that the
main advantage of the new tax
is that it is expected to bring
a lot of money into the money-
hungry Treasury.
Mordechai Bareket, deputy
director general of Customs and
Excise, who is in charge of op-
erating the new tax, said in
an interview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that on the
basis of the 1975 annual State
budget, each percentage of tax
raised would mean IL 600 mil-
lion for the government's cof-
fers.
In other words, if the tax is
set at 10 percent, it will account
for an injection of IL 6 billion.
But the net sum to be expected
is some IL 2.5 billion which has
been calculated in this year's
IL 85 billion budget. The plan-
ned abolition of purchase and
other indirect taxes accounts
for the IL 3.5 billion difference.
BAREKET does not expect an
immediate price rise beyond 6-7
percent. Not everything must go
ujv he told JTA. Textiles, for
example, now carry a 30 per-
cent sales tax. If the sales tax
is cancelled, or reduced, tex-
tiles will actually be cheaper.
"But this," he said, "also de-
nends on the behavior of the
public. A rush by the public to
the stores will only make it
easier for the store-keepers to
raise their prices beyond the
value added tax rate."
ACCORDING to David Peled,
Barek et's predecessor, "In
branches in which demand is
flexible, it can be expected that
a considerable part of the tax
will be absorbed by the man-
ufacturers, so that the price rise
will only be partial."
The new tax is intended to
serve as an incentive for ex-
porters, since exports are not
taxable. The exporter is en-
titled to a return of the tax he
paid in order to manufacture
the exported goods.
Moreover, he may enjoy the
tax return long before he does
the actual exporting. Imports
are. of course, taxable, but there
are several sorts of imports that
are VAT-exempt: these include
goods brought by new immi-
grants, tourists, temporary resi-
dents and diplomats; original
works of art; and imports of
diamonds and other precious
stones.
Bareket says there is no fear
that the new tax might discour-
age potential investors because
under the new system the for-
eign investor receives the full
return of VAT input once he
sells his product, just like the
Israeli vendor.
SOME 400 officials are cur-
rently working on the new tax,
a heavy and complicated ma-
chinery designed to operate a
tax that they insist is actually
very simple. The new tax will
go into effect in less than two
weeks. Nobody dares predict
that it will work.
It is easier to be a pessimist
than an optimist. There are
some 150,000 assessees who un-
til now have not kept account
books and will have to do so
and it will take a lot of effort
to make them do it.
Only 80 percent of them both-
ered to return the question-
naires the VAT authorities ask-
ed them to fill in before they
open account books, an indica-
tion of the degree of coopera-
tion that can be expected. "It
will take at least a .year until
we get to those people and con-
vince them to keep books," said
Bareket.
THE TAX has already been
accepted by management and
labor represented by the Manu-
facturers Association and His-
tadrut.
Basic food products will be
subsidized to neutralize the
VAT. It is the man on the street
the one that will actually
have to pay the money who
must learn to live with the new
tax.
Brazil Move to Discourage
Travel Will Hurt Israel
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) A new government meas-
ure to discourage travel abroad by Brazilians is expected
to have an adverse effect on the tourist and pilgrimage
traffic from this country to Israel.
During the 12 months between April, 1975, through
March, 1976, nearly 7,000 Brazilian tourists visited Israel.
But the number is bound to decline because of the new rules
intended to conserve foreign currency. The government
now requires every Brazilian seeking an exit permit to de-
posit 12,000 cruzeiros about $1,100 for one year at no
interest.
This means that every deposit will lose over 40 per-
cent of its actual value because of inflation.
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THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND OF GREATER MIAMI
Extends Heartfelt Thanks and Gratitude
To its
LEADERSHIP, HONOREES and DONORS
For their Outstanding Generosity
and Magnificent Efforts
On Behalf Of
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
During the Year 1975-1976 (5736)
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
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Page 4-A
*Je*ist> fkrkHan
Friday, June 25, 1976
French Opportunism
It is interesting to note that while President Kat-
zir was visiting Queen Elizabeth and Prime Minister
Callaghan in London last week, in Paris Israel's Health
Minister Victor Shemtov was being entertained by Pre-
mier Jacques Chirac.
On its face, this seems like a rosy diplomatic sit-
uation. Actually, the Shemtov visit was in lieu of a
trip to France by President Katzir after Katzir can-
celled it early in May.
The cancellation came when he made public the
plans for his arrival by President Valery Giscard
D'Estaing. To put it bluntly. Katzir accused D'Estaing
of snubbing him.
Of course, quite properly, the French denied that
any snub was intended. But the fact is that Katzir did
not change his mind-
The fact is that France continues her crude dip-
lomacy in Europe and the Middle East, betraying al-
lies left and right and cozying up to the Arabs when-
ever she can.
The Meloy Murder
Apart from the tragedy itself there is a lesson to
tu learned in the senseless murder of U.S. Ambassador
Meloy in Lebanon last week.
For one thing it emphasizes what we have said in
these colum::. .ountless times before and that has still
to sink into the minds of observers of the civil war
there: that the war is not a religious war but a Leftist
revolution.
For another, it defines the extent of terrorism as
an instrument of the Arab activist.
If by now it is still not understood why Israel con-
tinues to occupy the territories she conquered in the
1967 war. if by now there still are flatulent politicians
around and opportunistic journalists who continue to
call Israel's position "intransigent,'' then surely the
Meloy murder, as well as the murders of his economic
ad\ isor and chauffeur, ought to explain it.
The fact is that the Arab war against Israel is mere-
ly one arena in the larger Leftist struggle in the Middle
East. Israel has refused to evacuate territories without
a basic statement of principle from her Arab opponents
that they are finally willing to acknowledge the right of
Israel to exist as a free and independent nation.
Absurdists on the international political scene, in-
cluding diplomats and dense journalists, who fail to
recognize the relationship between the ceding of terri-
tory and the recognition principle, also fail to under-
stand the larger Arab revolutionary design for the Mid-
dle East that not even the Arab petrobillionaires, who
would fall like Israel would fall should the revolution-
aries win, are prepared to acknowledge publicly.
The Meloy murder teaches the lesson. Now it must
be learned. Those who fail to learn it, particularly the
Ford administration, do the Russians' work, for it is only
they who stand to gain from continuing terrorism in the
Middle East.
A United American Jewry
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg. president of the American
Jewish Congress, has recently pointed out that Zionism
and support of Israel have become the 'religion" of
American Jewry.
In fact, Hertzberg noted that being an anti-Zionist
Jew is almost "an excommunicable offense" in the Amer-
ican Jewish community. "You can eat chazir' on Yom
Kippur. but you can be excommunicated in any small
Jewish community for not giving to the UJA," he
quipped.
There is some truth in the last facetious remark.
While the majority of American Jews may be lacking in
the knowledge of Zionist ideology purists demand, there
is no question of their support for the State of Israel.
Support for Israel is the largest single unifying
force in the American Jewish community despite the
various ideological and political differences within that
community.
-Jewish Floridian
UFPICB ami PLAKT IM X E Sth Si. Miami. Fla 3313: Phon* J73-4W5
PO Box IS73. Miami Florida 33101
FRED K SHOCHET l.K< MINPUX SK1.MA M THOMPSON"
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The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaehrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 19I7 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla
Fred K. Shochet Friday. Jne 25. 1t7>
The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year112.00: Two Years22.00:
Three Years30 00. Osrt of Town Upon Reejtreat.____________________________
Volume 49 Number 26
Friday. June 25. 1976 27 SIVAN 5736
Port Authority Evangelism Here
I HAVE just read that "If you
pray to God. and you break
God's laws. He promises Hell."
On the other hand, "If you
pray thru (sic) Jesus, He prom-
ises Heaven and forgives you
for breaking God's laws."
Naively, I thought we were a
bit more enlightened these days
that we were beginning to
come through the darkness oi
archaic medieval nightmares
intended to keep men bound to
the Great Chain of Being with
Mindlin
TUC P*3CTA$
the shackles of fear, supersti-
tion and downright ignorance.
I thought we had long since
given up on imprisoning the
minds of men.
I DO not mean here to deni
grate the notion of God and
man, which is one of the no
blest and most poetic in tht
history of intellectual thought
The concept of God and man
elevates humanity above men's
mere physical nature. It exalts'
him to the limits of his imagj
nation. It is a way, if I may
say. to his most divine aspira-
tion.
Man. through God and man.
creates the beauty of art. He
dares, through science, to reach
into space and the cosmos. Ht
strives, through the acquisition
of his own knowledge, to ap-
proach both the breadth and
the breath of revealed knowl-
edge.
IN STRUGGLING toward God.
man is annointed as a creature
unique beyond all other crea-
tures with which he shares his
earthly existence.
The question is who and
what is God. It is a questior
with which I do not intend tr
wrestle here other than to say
that the absurdities about I
which I have just read and quot- .
ed in my opening paragraph
have nothing to do with God at
all. They have nothing to dc
with inspiration and aspiration
They are not truths; they are
dogmas. They are the stuff ol
which the Spanish Inquisition
was made. And Torquemada
And the fools who burned Joan
at the stake. And who burned
Giordano Bruno, the student o!
Continued on Page 12-A
Jewish Intellectuals Frozen Out
The Jewish intellectual is not
much of a factor in shaping
Jewish establishment policy, as
I have written before. The only
reason I am going to cover
some of the same ground again
is a disturbing article by Peter
Steinfels in last week's issue of
Commonweal, the Catholic li-
beral publication which stands
roughly in intellectual relation-
ship of those religionists as
Commentary (once upon a time)
did to Jews.
Steinfels posed the question:
Do We Need a New Cold War?"
and while mentioning names
like Ronald Reagan. Henry Kis-
singer and William Buckley as
those who would answer that
in the affirmative, he tells us
the "most articulate and sophis-
ticated spokesmen have been
the neo-conservative intellectu-
als grouped around Commentary
and the Public Interest."
A RELATIVELY small group,
they have "exceptional in-
fluence" because of the high
quality of their argument in
contrast to the usual conserva-
tive thought.
For those who might not fol-
low this small group, it's headed
bv men like Norman Podhoretz.
Irving Kristol. Nathan Glazer
and several rabbis like Jakob
Petuchowski and Seymour Sie-
eel. If the addition of Daniel
Patrick Moynihan seems
strange, it's the company he en-
iovs most, and the Jewish vote
he will get in the New York
primarv contest for United
States Senator will only confirm
his wisdom
From the viewpoint of these
neo-conservatives. a Cold War
has much to be said for it
writes Steinfels.
"WOULD IT not. for in-
stance, administer the coup de
erace to the New Left and New
Politics enemies against whom
Commentary has been obses-
sively campaigning for vears,
mst as McCarthyism. according
EDWARD
COHEN
to Podhoretz. did to the pro-
Soviet and anti-interventionist
liberals of the postwar periods?
And even as McCarthyism ac-
complished more than its os-
tensible aim. so would a new-
bout of the Cold War. The over-
critical media would be brought
into line The legitimacy of in-
stitutions, claims of authority,
and habits of discipline would
be at least temporarily strength-
ened. Guilt would be relieved as
we contrasted America with the
enemv overseas, and intellect-
ual dissent would be either
quieted or isolated."
While that's pretty hairy
enough for me, Steinfels raises
a question near the close of his
niece which gives a particular
focus for all of us.
"What would be the impact
of a Cold War on the situation
of American Jews?" he asks.
AND MAINTAINS that The
question is appropriate because
many of the neo-conservatives
are Jewish, and issues like black
anti-Semitism, the effect of
auotas and affirmative action on
Jewish interests, and the inter-
national isolation of Israel have
olaved a critical role in their
political evolution."
He answers that: "Domestical-
lv. Jews might have more to lose
from a turning inward of Amer-
ica than from nationalist turn-
ing outward.
"Periods of intense national-
ism have usually been threaten-
ing to the Jewish community
Indeed Nathan Glazer specifi-
cally expressed the fear that a
post-Vietnam and post-1960s
backlash might find American
Jewry particularly vulnerable,
identified as it often has been
with political dissent and cul-
tural innovation." Since that
fear was not borne out by-
events. Glazer added that the
Jewish community's greatest
point of exposure was its firm
attachment to the "increasingly
precarious safety of Israel, a
cause for which non-Jewish
Americans might grow reluctant
to sacrifice."
THE OBVIOUS strategy, giv-
en this mind-set. is to place Is-
rael under the general Amer-
ican policy of defending inde-
pendent and democratic states
worldwida The Cold War syn-
drome is the logical result, as
is an alliance between the
nointv headed intellectuals and
the Spiro Agnews. Phyllis Schaf-
fly's of the mindless right.
Steinfels is kinder than I
would be in believing that the
neo-conservatives are in the
process of establishing them-
selves as the "intelligent con-
servative Dartv." I think they
are unwittingly providing the
intellectual base for American
fascism, just as the nationalistic
intellectuals of Germany did for
Hitler.
It should not be forgotten
that even as the evidence
aRainst Nixon mounted in 19 3.
in particular his taped deroga;
torv slurs against "Jewboys,
and the like. Rabbi Siegel and
Milton Himmelfarb. among
others, could find excuses for
the actions of that evil man.
JUST, as in his way. Pod-
horetz in some of his recent
writings has found the ends of
McCarthyism to be good n
some of the narrower means
"lieht not have been.
In our long history there have-
been manv words written about
lews like that. Peter Steinfels
is eentle. I believe, iust to
them "neo-conservatives
label I


.Friday, June 25, 1976
Jenist> flcridian
Page 5-A
Bribe Scandal Uncovered
In Post Office Dep't.
snderson
WASHINGTON The FBI
and a congressional subcommit-
tee are investigating charges
that Postmaster General Ben
Bailar accepted a bribe from a
postal contractor. Both Bailar
and the contractor, Jack Taub,
vigorously deny the charges.
The Postmaster General hap-
pens to be a stamp collector.
It has been alleged that he pur-
chased stamps at a cut rate from
Taub. A source privy to the
meetings between Bailar and
Taub has charged that the
stamps were worth a small for-
tune.
Allegedly, Bailar stored them
for his retirement and paid off
Taub with postal contracts. But
Bailar has claimed that he auc-
tioned off his stamp collection,
at a loss, when he was appoint-
ed Postmaster General.
OUR ASSOCIATE, Jack Clo-
herty, has investigated the
charges. We found that Taub
had received over $7 million in
postal contracts. Taub also ad-
mitted that he had been Bai-
lar's personal stamp collecting
adviser.
We also established that Taub
entertained the Postmaster Gen-
eral at his home and at a din-
ner theater. Yet despite the

statement of a witness who
claimed knowledge of the bribe,
we didn't consider the evidence
strong enough to publish a
story.
BUT IT definitely is news-
worthy that the FBI and Con-
gress are now investigating the
bribery charge. The govern-
ment, with its subpoena powers,
is in a better position than we
are to establish the truth.
SPEAKER STORY: There's a
poignant human story behind
Speaker Carl Albert's decision
to retire.
He holds one of the most
powerful positions in govern-
ment. He is in demand at Wash-
ington's most glittering social
soirees. He sits in the eye of a
hurricane of activity that swirls
around him. Yet he is a lonely
man.
His wife, Mary Isabelle, has
not been well. They have been
unable, therefore, to lead a nor-
mal life. The Speaker has taken
refuge in his ornate office,
where he can be found usually
from the dawn's early light un-
ON WEST BANK
til after dark. He is there Sat-
urdays and Sundays too a
small, lonely figure behind a
massive desk.
HE HAS turned for compa-
nionship to several young wom-
en. Those who know the Speak-
er say his interest in them has
been, strictly fatherly. One of
them, Susan Bergman, is a
smiling young disciple of the
Korean religious-political cul-
tist. Rev. Sun Myun Moon.
Almost every morning, the
Moon girl greets the Speaker in
the hallway outside his office
and presents him with flowers.
Then she spends a quiet hour
with him, brewing ginseng tea
and teaching Moon's philosophy.
Sometimes, Albert gives her a
lift in his government limousine.
The Speaker also arranged a
special visa so another young
woman, Grace Chen, could work
in his office. Not long after-
ward, he turned up in his own
car to help her move to a new
apartment.
NO ONE was ever questioned
Albert's integrity, his fairness,
his decency. Yet he had been
losing his hold on the House.
There was a lag to his step, a
slump to his shoulders that
weren't there before.
He tended to brood and was
depressed for days after his son,
David, asked him point blank:
"Dad, is your job so important
to you that you don't have time
for us?"
Not long afterward, the Speak-
er began to talk about retiring.
He finally made up his mind
last week. Close friends say it
was the first time in weeks they
had seen him smile and relax.
Kissinger 'Okays9
French in Lebanon
-If They're Wanted Approved
S Rv flAVin LANDAU
Two New
Settlements
PARIS (JTA) Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer said here that he approved the dispatch of French
troops to Lebanon as a peace-keeping force "if all factions
want this," and also favored holding a round-table confer-
Kissinger stated his views after an hour-long meeting
ence in Paris to resolve the Lebanese conflict
with President Valery Giscard D'Estaing at the Elysee Palace
The French offer earlier this month to send troops to
Lebanon was rejected by all parties there.
Kissinger and Giscard discussed the Lebanese crisis
at length, official sources said here. They said the Secre-
tary was generally non-committal and stressed that it was
up to the Lebanese themselves to settle their problems.
Kissinger flew to Bonn Wednesday for talks with West
German leaders and with Prime Minister John Vorster of
South Africa who is visiting there.
American sources here said they knew of no plans for
Kissinger to meet with Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
who was also due in West Germany this week.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM ,JTA) The
Ministerial Settlement Commit-
tee has approved the establish-
ment of two new settlements in
the administered territories and
two in Israel proper. But "no
progress" was reported on find-
ing an alternative settlement
site for the illegal Gush Emu-
nim squatters at Kadum in
Samaria.
The Cabinet decided nearly
four weeks ago that the squat-
ters would be oflfered a site in
an area where new settlements
may be established in accord-
ance with government policy.
SPECULATION that the Ka-
dum issue would be settled
proved incorrect. A member of
the ministerial panel told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the matter was not even men-
tioned at meeting here.
The Orthodox Rabbinical Council of Greater Miami
(Rabbi M. Shapiro, Pres.) Proudly Announces That
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Page 6-A

==
+Jeisltk>rkmri
Friday, June 25, 197
Fatah Seeks to Enmesh Israel
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Cer-
tain factors in Lebanon appear
to be mounting an effort to
draw Israel into the Lebanese
conflict, an involvement they
would expect to have a unify-
ing effect on Moslems and
Christian Arabs who would for-
get their own strife and close
ranks against Israel.
This became increasingly ap-
parent in a report from the El
Fatah radio in Beirut claiming
that Syrian forces have crossed
the Litani River in Southern
Lebanon. Another report ema-
nating from Beirut placed the
Syrians in Marj Ayoun, a Leba-
nese township just north of the
Israeli town of Metullah.
ALL VISUAL evidence at-
tainable from the Israeli side of
the line indicates that this re-
port is completely false. Marj
Ayoun. plainly visible from Is-
rael, hardly resembles a cap-
tured town. Life went on ac-
cording to the normal routine
there.
Farmers were out in their
fields, shepherds were tending
their flocks and civilian traffic
was heavy as usual on Lebanese
roads paralleling the Israeli
border where many vehicles
carried vegetables and fruit to
ullage markets.
Southeastern Lebanon, in
fact, appears to be the only
peaceful region of that country
and is still obviously in the
hands of local Lebanese forces,
leftists and El Fatah.
The complex situation in Leb-
anon continues to take new
twists. The poor showing to date
of the Syrian army against Leb-
anese leftists and Palestinian
terrorists is arousing bitterness
in the Syrian officers' corps to-
ward President Hafez Assad.
THEY ARE beginning to ac-
cuse him of a "no win" policy.
At the same time, Israeli cir-
cles are concerned that the ter-
rorists, primarily of El Fatah,
may view their success against
the sluggish Syrian drive as
proof that they are capable of
taking on a regular army.
This could lead them to un-
dertake bolder incursions
against Israel once the Leba-
nese conflict is settled, circles
here say. Assad's Lebanese ad-
venture is, indeed, costing him
a high price in blood and pres-
tige.
Under severe pressure from
other Arab states not to go
down in history as the "butcher
of the Palestinians," he has
ordered the Syrian forces to
avoid direct confrontation with
leftists and terrorist groups.
The latter are under no re-
straints to go easy on the Syr-
ian invaders.
SYRIA HAS suffered several
hundred casualties in the past
f:w weeks and has lost scores
of tanks to the leftists and Pal-
estinians. Hardest hit are units
MKs Oppose Extradition
Of American Inmigrant
Continued from Page 1-A
ther to bring a case before the
courts and has the authority to
reverse the court's decision
either for or against extradition.
Several MKs urged Zadok not
to b*-ing the Schwartz case to
the courts. Avraham Melamed,
of the National Religious Party,
said that if Schwartz was re-
turned to California, Israel
would, in effect, be condemning
itself for the 1961 kidnapping
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of Adolf Eichmann from Argen-
tina.
He said that while Israel is
a state governed by law, its sen-
sitivity to Nazi crimes allowed
flexibility of the law. The act of
which Schwartz was accused,
was intended to remind the
world of Nazi crimes, Melamed
claimed.
HILLEL SEIDEL, of the Inde-
nendent Liberal Party, said Is-
rael should extradite Schwartz
nlv if the U.S. extradites to
Israel some 75 Nazi war crimin-
als who, according to Seidel, I
now freelv live there. 1
Haika Grossman, of Mapam,
said it was paradoxical that the
U.S. has refused to extradite
Andrea Artukovic to Yugoslavia
on ground that he is wanted
there for political crimes while !
the crime attributed to Schwartz
was, if anvthing, also political.
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MEANWHILE, Lebanese ci-
ulians are continuing to clus-
ter along the Israeli border
seeking medical attention. An
opening has been cut in the
perimeter fence large enough
for one person at a time to go
through. Women and children
have bern coming in increasing
numbers for treatment by Is-
raeli medics.
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ANTI-ZIONISM DEPLORtD
of the Syrian-sponsored Al Sai-
qa terrorists and the Palestine
Liberation Army battalions
fighting on the Syrian side.
According to some reports,
AI Saiqa is all but decimated
and many of its units have de-
serted and joined the leftists.
Disgruntled Syrian army offi-
cers blame Assad for handicap-
ping the movement of his army
in Lebanon.
Moreover, the reverses suf-
fered by Damascus in Lebanon
through the strategy of piece-
meal penetration, has forced
Assad to pull troops away from
his poorly defended border with
Iraq and from the Golan Heights
front.
THE IRAQIS meanwhile, have
massed troops on the Syrian
border. The recent approach
by Syrian forces to the peri-
meter of the so-calbd Fatah-
land, the former terrorist
stronghold in southeastern Leb-
anon adjacent to Israel, was
viewed by Israeli observers not
as a threat to Israel but a large-
scale detour to avoid a direct
clash with El Fatah.
The Syrians took over the
Rashiyah-al-Wadi road junction
which opened the way for a
move southward to the Israeli
border. But their intent obvi-
ously is to supply their belea-
guered forces around the Leba-
nese port of Sidon. The Syrians
have been unable to capture
any of their major targets
neither Sidon, Tripoli nor Bei-
rut itself.
Women's Unit Hits
Arab Resolution
WASHINGTON The na-
tional board of the Nation-
al Organization for Women
(NOW) has passed a resolu-
tion condemning the UN res-
oution equating Zionism with
fascism.
Terming the UN action a
"call to world wide anti -
Semitism," the NOW board
urges President Ford and
Congress to take all steps
necessary to make the U.S.
position clear to the rest of
the world.
THE NOW resolution reads:
"Whereas NOW is dedicated to
the eradication of sexist and
racist discrimination wherever
they are found. Be it resolved
that the United Nations organ-
ization, created to further under-
jtanding among nations ofl
peace in the world, by its recentl
adoption of a resolution declar-|
ing Zionism to be a form ofl
fascism, and racial discrimina-l
tion has breached its trust tol
people of the world by a call tol
world-wide hatred of an ethnic!
minority over SO percent ofl
whom are women. f
"BE IT further resolved that
NOW commend those who have
taken a position against this J
sexism and racism. i
"Be it further resolved that
NOW urges the President and
Congress of the United States
to take every and all actions nec-
essary to manifest to the world
the unwavering position of the
U.S. against this call to world-
wide anti-Semitism."
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One paragraph
IN YOUR WILL
"I give and bequeath $ to the
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Will help maintain the flow of
financial support to Israel for the
constructive programs of Histadrut.
For further particulars, please contact:
lisrael HistadruTToiIndatio^,
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389
| Miami Beach, Florida 33139
I Telephone: 531-8702
Thit it lo inform you (hat I plan to include in my WILL a I
l BEQUEST 10 III* Ixrmal U.rlmrlr.,1 ~- _.
I
BEQUEST lo the Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
rajtc
ADDRESS-
I
CiTT-
STATE
-si*rtcnor


Friday, June 25, 1976
+.Jcwlst> flvrktiairi
Page 7-A
Queen, Callaghan Greet Katzir Canadians Attack
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON(JTA)Prime
Minister James Callaghan
greeted President Ephraim
Katzir here and expressed
warm friendship and admi-
ration for the State of Israel
and the hope that it would
soon attain peace and secur-
ity.
Callaghan was host at a
luncheon for the Israeli
President and Mrs. Katzir al
10 Downing St. The gather-
ing was attended by about
70 other guests drawn from
many walks of life in Bri
tain, including Foreign Sec
retary Anthony Crossland,
Rabin Heads
Special
Committee
Continued from Page 1-A
the Lebanese President-elect
Elias Sarkis. Rabin said in his
message, "This despicable act
against people working for
peace can only arouse contempt
and disgust."
HE ASKED the President to
convey the Israeli government's
sympathies to the bereaved
families. It was disclosed that
Premier Rabin heads a commit-
tee of ten Cabinet ministers and
senior military officers which
has been maintaining a close
surveillance of developments in
Lebanon.
The team is kept informed
continuously by Israel's three
intelligence-gathering agencies
Military Intelligence, Central
InHlieence Institute (Mossad).
and the Foreign Ministry's re-
search department.
In addition to the Premier,
the erou" i made up of For-
eien Minister Yigal Allon, De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres.
Chief of Staff Gen. Mordechai
of military intelligence, the head
of the Israel CIA who is not
identified by name but is be-
lieved to be Gen Yitzhak Hof-
fi. Prof. Shlomo Avineri. direc-
tor general of the Foreign Min-
istry, and three others who re-
main unidentified.
THE PREMIER may convene
a meeting of the group at any
time he believes a broad dis-
cussion is required to under-
stand the signifance of any spe-
cial development or new piece
of information. The other two
ministers may also recommend
a meeting if they consider it
necessary.
The work of the surveillance
Rrouo has already won praise
in the Cabinet and in the Knes-
set's foreign affairs and security
committee. The Israeli leader-
ship is reported to believe that
the present split in the Arab
world over Lebanon is only
temoorary and that Israel's in-
terests may yet be harmed as
a result of the Lebanese con-
flict. Israel's policy remains one
of watchful non-intervention.
But Israelis are puzzled over
why President Hafez Assad
chose to do battle against the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and the Lebanese leftists
who. it *"* assumed, were his
natural allies.
trade union and Labor Party
officials, scientists, artists,
sportsmen and representa-
tives of the Anglo-Jewish
community.
SPEAKING on a political
level, Callaghan voiced British
suppon) for American peace-
seeking efforts in the Middle
East and reaffirmed his govern-
ment's readiness to assist in
such efforts if the parties
agreed.
Others who attended report-
ed that the Queen showed her-
self to be well-informed about
Israel and deeply interested in
that country. They said a live-
ly and friendly conversation was
conducted between the two
heads of state which included
such subjects as the kibbutz
movement and the constitution-
al similarities between the Brit-
ish Monarchy and the office of
President in Israel.
President Katzir will be one
of four Israeli scientists to par-
ticipate in a symposium of the
Royal Society marking the 70th
birthday of British Nobel Lau-
reate Sir Ernest Chain.
EARLIER, Queen Elizabeth II
entertained President Katzir and
Mrs. Katzir at lunch at Windsor
Castle. The Israeli head
of state arrived here Friday for
a week-long private visit to
Britain, the first to this country
by an incumbent President of
Israel.
President Katzir was accom-
panied to Windsor Castle by
the Israeli Ambassador to Brit-
ain and Ireland, Gideon Rafael
and Mrs. Rafael.
Katzir, who is a biochemist,
will be among the scientists de-
livering papers at the sympo-
sium of the Royal Society in
honor of Sir Ernest. The latter
won the 1945 Nobel Prize at
the age of 39.
He shared it with Sir How-
ard Florey for discovering the
curative properties of pencillin
which was discovered by an-
other Nobel Laureate. Sir Alex-
ander Flemming, 11 years be-
fore.
PRESIDENT and Mrs. Katzir
attended Sabbath services at
the Marble Arch Synagogue.
Katzir was presented with a sil-
ver Plate by Rabbi Maurice
Unterman, son of the late Is-
raeli Chief Rabbi Isser Unter-
man.
Chief Rabbi Immanuel Jako-
bovitz of Britain addressed a
kiddush after the services. The
Katzirs also attended services
at a Sephardic synagogue here
over the weekend.
Use of Phones
For Bigots9 Calls
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) Attorney General Roy McMur-
try of Ontario has called on public figures to speak out
against the use of telephone facilities to propagate anti-
Semitism and other bigotry.
Speaking before the lawyers division of the Israel Bond
Drive, McMurtry noted that Toronto residents can dial
taped messages that attack Jews and Blacks.
"To me it is intolerable that the facilities of a public
monopoly such as the Bell System should be available to
hate-mongers and bigots for the propagation of their slan-
der," he said.
"BUT THE Bell Telephone Co. says there is nothing
we can do under existing law." The Attorney General said
he had proposed legislation to alter this situation. But, he
stressed, "laws alone cannot do it," public figures must
speak out.
"Minding your own business is no virtue at all when
liars and bigots are poisoning the air. To keep quiet is to
hand them a victory," he said. McMurtry's campaign pos-
ters were defaced with Swastikas when he ran for office
eight months ago. ____
The all-"#7airline across
the Pacific.
.' .--"
That fact should make things easy for you.
Not only in choosing your airline, but in putting
your trip together. And enjoying it.
If you're going to be crossing the wide
Pacific, we'll have nothing but comfort for you.
Every flight will be a 747.
When we go to Tokyo from Los Angeles
and New York,-we use our new 747 SP. Which
gives us (and you) the only non-stops to Japan
from those cities. Which also, naturally,
results in the fastest flights to Tokyo from
See your travel agent.
those cities.
At Pan Am, you don't pay a penny extra tor
having the world's largest fleet of 747s at
your beck and call.
And speaking of calling, why not call your
travel agent.
Hell give you our schedules and work out
the simplest connection on a doinestic airline
to Los Angeles or New York.
Americas airline to the world.



Page 8-A
+Jmistitk)ridk*n
Friday, June 25, 1976 -
Rabin in Detailed Explanation of 'Red Line'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
presented a detailed and comprehensive review of Israel's
foreign policy to the Knesset during which he defined the
so-called "Red Line" with respect to Lebanon, took a con-
ciliatory but firm position toward the Arab states and as-
sailed the Soviet Union.
Moscow, of late, has become even more of an obstacle
to progress towards peace in the Middle East than previous-
ly, the Premier charged.
ADDRESSING THE Knesset at the opening of a major
foreign policy debate, Rabin praised U.S. leaders for back-
ing Israel's refusal to attend a Geneva conference where the
Palestine Libration Organization was present. He expressed
appreciation of American military and political aid to Israel
on an unprecedented level.
Beigin, responding to the Pre-
mier, charged that the govern-
ment had no workable peace
plan.
He claimed that the Premier
himself had admitted recently
that the Aabs would not ac-
cept Israel's most generous ter-
ritorial offers which would have
Israel retain only part of the
Golan Heights and united Jeru-
salem.
Beigin charged it was the
"height of irresponsibility" for
the government to offer major
withdrawals in exchange for
non-belligerency. He insisted
that Likud's policy of retaining
all of the West Bank could lead
to peace.
He claimed that raising the
demographic issue the pos-
sibility Arabs under Israeli rule
would eventually outnumber
Jews was a denial of the
basic Zionist faith that many
millions of Jews would settle in
Israel.
HE ACKNOWLEDGED that
there were differences of out-
look with Washington but said
be was confident they would be
overcome. Rabin focused on
the situation in Lebanon which,
he stressed, was unpredictable
because it was "fluid and chang-
ing from hour to hour." He said
he would "prefer not to say if
or when a cease-fire will take
hold or if or when Lebanon will
return to being an independent
state."
He said Israel was maintain-
ing careful and constant sur-
veillance of events in Lebanon.
It prefers not to act, but "if a
new situation arises, our own
position could well change, in
accordance with our security
considerations," the Premier
warned.
In that connection Rabin ex-
plained the meaning of the "Red
Line," the unofficial label given
to a hypothetical situation that
could cause Israel to intervene
in the Lebanese conflict.
HE SAID it consisted of sev-
eral components, among them
"the aim of the foreign forces
operating in Lebanon and the
targets against which they are
operating; their geographical
oosition and its proximity to
Israel; their military strength;
and the length of time they
spend in a given area."
Rabin said that two specific
dangers to Israel and to the
Middle East's stability as a
whole could arise from the Le-
banese war.
"If Lebanon loses its inde-
pendence and falls to the ter-
-orist organizations or their
allies or if Lebanon comes
inder Syrian domination," these
dangers could become acute, he
said.
He added, however, that the
"various factors operating in
Lebanon are aware of what
moves and situations would be
considered intolerable by us."
RABIN WAS cautious in his
< both with respect to its inter-
"rntlon in Lebanon and the Mid-
dle East situation as a whole.
He said he "willingly noted"
Svria's recent consent to renew
the mandate of the United Na-
tions Disengagement Observer
Fo>-c- (UNDOF) on the Golan
Heights with no conditions at-
tached.
On the other hand, he said,
Svria has shown no readiness
to negotiate with Israel. It still
demands Israel's total withdraw-
al from the administered ter-
ritories and the establishment
of a Palestinian state as a con-
dition for talks and not even
talks aimed at a full peace set-
tlement.
Syria has not responded to
the U.S.-Israel end-of-war initia-
tive and "this obstinacy is the
obstacle on the road to peace,"
Rabin declared.
WITH RESPECT to Egypt,
Rabin noted that quiet has been
maintained along Israel's south-
ern and northern lines and at-
tributed this to the second in-
terim agreement with Egypt
signed last September.
Syria's agreement to extend
the UNDOF mandate four times
was doubtlessly linked to the
situation in Sinai where two
interim accords were success-
fully imnlemented. Rabin said.
He said those agreements bene-
fitted both parties although
Egypt has been attacked by
Arab hardliners for having, in
effect, given Israel a "safe bor-
der" in the south.
Rabin noted that Cairo has
strenuously denied that charge
but observed that "It is not for
us to involve ourselves in this
inter-Arab feuding.'' He
ackmtwledged that Egypt still
takes bitter anti-Israel positions
in the United Nations and other
international arenas.
"Indeed, I cannot, regretfully,
rule out the possibility of Egypt-
ian recidivism which would be
dangerous" to the peace pro-
cess. Rabin said.
BUT, EGYPT'S signature and
observance of the second in-
terim agreement in Sinai is
proof of its desire to remain
within the U.S. orientation ra-
ther than Dursue the war option
with Soviet aid, he asserted.
The Premier warned King
Hussein of Jordan not to go too
far in his "romance" with Syria
and the Soviet Union. Hussein
is du* in Moscow for a state
isit this week-end. However,
Rabin said, so far Jordan has
acted with restraint in its rap-
nrochement with Syria.
For the present, therefore,
Tsra*l has "no reason" to alter
its nolicv on the "eastern front."
Israel still regards Jordan as a
notential negotiating partner, he
said, and disregards the Rabat
summit decision which assigned
that role to the PLO .
LIKUD LEADER Menachem
Labor Mum on Rumor
Dayan Plans to Resign
Continued from Page 1-A
would not react. The former de-
ferns chief reportedly took is-
sue with Foreign Minister Yi-
gal Allon's view that the Jor-
dan Valley should be Israel's
security border.
Dayan is said to have insist-
ed that Israel must retain the
mountainous Samarian high-
lands or it would be defense-
less. He also said the Arabs did
not accept the Allon plan.
THE PLAN is under- sharp
scrutiny from Mapam arid cer-
tain groups within the Labor
Party. They want a clear state-
ment in the Labor platform on
withdrawals and on negotiations
with the Palestinians. Mapam
has asked the government to
state its readiness to negotiate
with any Palestinian factor
that recognized Israel.
The Labor Party's position
so far has been no negotiations
with the PLO under any cir-
cumstances. Mapam has said it
would leave the Labor' Align-
ment if it cannot live with the
Labor Party's policies.
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!
I
Friday, Jane 25, 1976
^hnisHhrHtni
Page 9-A
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Problems in Dealing
With Terrorist Madmen
w
fORD came out of Washington recently that
our government may relax its policy con-
cerning the handling of terrorists. The change
in policy is under consideration because too
many innocent kidnap victims, including gov-
ernment officials, students, and businessmen,
are being blown to bits in this Era of Violence
when those who hold the power to win their
release refuse to make bargains.
There should be no rash and harsh judg-
ment about this. It's the innocent hostages who
have the dread experience of looking down
the gun barrels; and they deserve great con-
sideration.
STILL, THOSE who are hard-set against
traditional American policy to make no deals
with air hijackers, bomb throwers, and other
mercenaries who traffic in murder without
mercy have heavy opinion on their side. Cer-
tainly, the guardians of safety in Israel, a na-
tion which has suffered the most from ruffians
and fedayeen and many other kinds of outlaws,
have been firmly committed to a policy of no
compromise with killers.
The Dominican Republic, Mexico, and
even Argentina have stood shoulder to shoul-
der with Israel on this unbreakable rule. And
up to now, Washington has adhered to the
same principle.
Word leaking out of the high-level con-
ference at which moderation of the American
policy was considered carries this reassurance:
the specialists in the handling of terrorists
nave only "coercive bargaining" in mind.
NO CODDLING of the madmen with mur-
der as their mission is contemplated. And
apparently no abrupt switch will be made un-
til after very thorough evaluation of the case
histories of 951 terrorist incidents recorded
in the 1965-75 decade.
We have no right to prejudge the new
American effort. Much of our hope for a re-
duction in terrorism rests with Washington.
It will gain us nothing to look to the UN
for advances in this area of grave concern:
just last September the Arab delegates to that
once reasonable forum prevailed upon the
United Nations Congress on Crime Prevention
to drop political terrorism from a list of in-
ternational terrorist activities requiring strict-
er control.
THREE MONTHS later six terrorists at-
tacked the Vienna headquarters of the Organi-
zation of Petroleum Exporting Countries, tak-
ing ministers of oil hostages and winning
praise for their exploits when they got to
Algeria.
This oil-soaked escapade, macabre though
il was, contained the seeds of comedy. When
your countrymen plot acts of terror, you may
yourself emerge the victim!
On a more serious plane, the International
Law Conference conducted in January under
UN auspices claimed 14 nations are cooperat-
ing to end terrorism. This report is spoiled by
a couple of footnotes: The Soviet Union was
one of 14 participating nations; it will take a
year to establish a commission of inquiry into
terrorism; and the world court projected to
handle these international outrages cannot
possibly get into action for at least five years.
Agencies Help Poor Jews
Deal With the Money Crunch
&-
\-jallob
JJUNDREDS OF New York area Jews are
getting help from Jewish family service
agencies to cope with the legacy of a wide
variety of problems left by the economic slump
that began about two years ago.
For a growing number of such Jews, ac-
cording to a report from the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies, loss of jobs and de-
creased buying power bring worry, frustra-
tion and the need for drastic changes in life-
styles. Many suffer such related problems as
marital conflicts and loss of self-respect. An-
other category of problems are those of college
students who have graduated with degrees that
no longer mean access to career-entry jobs.
ONE NEW approach to the money crunch
is offered by the Jewish Community Services
of Long Island, whose home economist charts
a client's money and credit management, coun-
sels on handling of debt and works out low-
cost nutritional menu planning.
A Federation spokesman said that, in a
special unit of the Westchester Jewish Com-
munity Services, the abilities of clients are
i elated to current job needs and ways are
suggested to bring such abilities into line with
openings or to use idle time to develop market-
able skills. This service, originally set up to
help young people with educational and vo-
cational choices, has been expanded, to accom-
modate adults of all ages, the spokesman said.
PROBLEMS of career guidance often in-
volve emotional conflicts and about half of
WJCS clients seeking such guidance are re-
ferred for professional therapy. The agency's
mental health clinics refer their clients to
vocational guidance when they are ready for
it. WJCS has six branch offices in Westchester
County.
Lee Rohmer, WJCS executive director,
said that "when a wife works and the hus-
band suddenly becomes jobless, unresolved is-
sues about family roles get more acute."
He also cited the anxieties created "when
a hard-driving successful young executive un-
expectedly finds himself unemployed" and
the concern of the growing numbers of sin-
gle parents confronted with the need to de-
pend on their own resources for support of
themselves and their children. We are seeing
more and more of these situations, where to-
day's financial and emotional crises just can-
not be weathered by a family without help."
MARTIN C. BARELL, JCSLI president,
said a record number of families are applying
to that agency for help. He said "many new
clients would never have asked for counseling
tefore money problems began to shatter their
emotional equilibrium.
We are seeing husbands deeply depressed
because of business reverses; wives bitter and
bewildered because their food and clothing
dollar simply won't stretch far enough; and
children developing their own problems as a
teaction to the tension and antagonism be-
tween their parents."
nea
ert
*^t. Jfohn
Propaganda
War Against
Israel Today
rjESPITE MORE than three years of relative quiet on her
various borders, Israel is now being attacked on the prop-
aganda front more viciously than ever, to the glee of her ene-
mies and the distress of her friends.
The Arabs are abetted in their attempt to turn world
opinions against Israel by the doubts and confusion of many
Jews, as well as non-Jews.
CROSSING BACK and forth between East Coast, Middle
West, the South and the Far West on lecture tours, I have
been dismayed by indications of the wide acceptance of many
preposterous myths circulated by the Arab propaganda ma-
chine. Often this seems to be because of lack of information.
Never in the short rime since the Jewish State was rees-
tablished has there been such a need for cold, precise facts.
Those of us who frequently have to face Arab hecklers
in public gatherings know how well prepared they are with
such questions as:
"Answer in one sentence: What rght do the Jews have
to be in the Middle East anyway?"
WHILE NO reply to their questions will satisfy or con-
vince the professional anti-Semites or Arab propagandists,
there are, I have recently discovered, vast numbers of Amer-
icans who could be won over (or won back) to Israel's side
if the truth were to be presented to them in a logical, intelli-
gent, non-emotional manner.
It would take days, weeks, months of researching through
a whole library source of books to dig out answers to even
the hundred attacks most often used by Israel's enemies, if this
work had not already been done by a brilliant young Wash-
ngton editor, Wolf Blitzer.
"Myths and Facts 1976, a Concise Record of the Arab-
Israel Conflict," is a 119-page paperback book published re-
;ently by the Near East Report (1341 G Street NW, Washing-
ton, 20005), which in turn is a Washington weekly newsletter
m American policy in the Near East established in 1957.
THE FIRST edition of "Myths and Facts" was put out in
1964. The present edition, is the fifth. Previous editions have
sold 500,000 copies. This revised and updated edition ought to
sell another half-million copies if enough people are made
aware of its inestimable value as a weapon in the war between
truth and falsehood.
One of the book's greatest values is that it is organized
in such a manner that when one is in need of a specific fact
to silence a critic one can quickly flick pages and find it. Be-
ing a non-profit venture, the price of "Myths and Facts" is
within anyone's reach 95 cents a copy including postage,
but dropping as low as 50 cents in lots of 100.
MAPS AND tables, columns and figures and short factual
paragraphs answer such questions as:
What really happened at Kuneitra?
What is the answer to Kfar Kasseim?
Is it true that the Arabs have always been tolerant of mi-
norities?
What proof is there that there have always been more
Jews than Arabs in Jerusalem, the ratio often being as high
as three to one?
In Israel life expectancy is 72 years. In what Arab coun-
try is it a mere 35 years?
IS THE ratio of Arabs to Jews in the Middle East 45 to 1,
20 to 1 or 10 to 1?
Israel's rate of literacy is 87.5 percent. In what Arab
country is the rate 3.5 percent?
Is it true that the Arab countries spend five dollars on
arms and munitions for every dollar spent by Israel?
The Middle East is a region of Arab sheikhdoms, abso-
lute monarchies and military-dominated regimes. Besides Is-
rael what are (or were) the only two Middle Eastern Republics?
PRIME MINISTER Rabin has warned not only Israelis
but the entire Jewish world that in the months to come he
expects that increased pressure will be put on Israel to make
concessions in the interest of obtaining a peace settlement
with the Arabs. At the same time, those of us in the field bf
public relations expect that the Arab propaganda campaign will
be greatly intensified.
Friday, June 25, 1976 knist fhrktkif Page 10-A
A Surge of Nostalgia Seems to be Emerging for Fiorello LaGuardia
N THESE days of widespread political corruption,
the recollected image of Fiorello La Guardia
brings a surge of nostalgia to the heart.
La Guardia ti now graphically biographized in a
new book by William Manners. Entitled "Patience
and Fortitude: Fiorello La Guardia (Harcourt Brace
Jovanovich, $12.95) the book traces the life of the
onetime Reform mayor of New York.
The book is as exciting as one can be, detailing
Fiorello's relationship with Bob Moses; FDR, Harold
Ickes, Judge Justine Polier (daughter of Stephen

ver
vVise), etc.
Manners is the son of a rabbi. His book "Father
ind the Angels" is still one of the finest descriptions
of the daily life of a Jewish clergyman that we have.
Another book by Manners, "TR and Will," records
the life of another volatile public official, Teddy
Roosevelt, and his link-up with "Will," William How-
ard Taft.
THE DEDICATION of the new Manners volume
is brief but telling. "To Ande," is a reference to
Manners' late wife, Ande Manners, who gloriously
described Jewish immigration to the U.S. in a book
which compares favorably with the best-selling
"World of Our Fathers" by Irving Howe. Ande Man-
ners called her book "Poor Cousins."


Friday, June 25, 1976
*h^isttk>ridiari
Page ll-A
Mapam at Political Crossroad*
By UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Knesset member Haika Gross-
man, who made her name as a
Jewish resistance fighter in the
Byalistok Ghetto, is one of the
leaders of an influential group
within Mapam which is fighting
for the dissolution of the "Align-
ment" witl> Labor.
The group, which includes af
least two of the party's six MKs
as well as Dowerful figures in
its Hashomer Hatzair kibbutz
movement, believes that Mapam
must run independently in next
year's elections in order to join
the Cabinet in a stronger posi-
tion.
THE ANTI ALIGNMENT
forces tested their strength at
Mapam's national convention in
Tel Aviv last week.
In practice though, the con-
vention dec!ion-not-to-decide-
yet was prettv ,-nuch a foregone
conclusion. Mapam's "political
committee" submitted a unanim-
ous recommendation "to pre-
Dare" to run alone in frn 1977
Knesset election
If Labor adopts the kind of
Deace policy that Mapam could
live with, the party will step
back from the brink and con-
tinue in tandem with labor.
For Mrs. Grossman and her
group, the time spent waiting
is time wasted. In an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, sh she could see the "marriage"
i between Mapam and the Labor
Party had simply failed.
WHEN THE Alignment was
I set up, eight years ago, Mapam
had honed to play a major role
[in Cabinet policy-making. But
I experience proved otherwise.
j said Grossman, L abor refused
[to adopt Mapam's social pol-
[ icies.
Poverty had not been sub-
stantially diminished, the so-
cial gaps had not been mean-
ingfully narrowed, income tax
dodgers had not been appre-
hended, the government's eco-
nomic policy perpetuated the
inferior status of industrial
workers.
Grossman pointed out that
the Labor Party had by and
large ignored Mapam's political
views too. The Cabinet encour-
aged the establishment of new
settlements in the administered
areas and had not been forth-
coming with diplomatic peace
initiatives.
GROSSMAN'S group objects
particularly to the Cabinet's
ongoing "surrender to Gush
Emunim's pressure."
Grossman and her political
allies believed all along that the
Alignment must adopt a clear
profile which would differ
sharply politically and ideol-
ogically from that of the Li-
kud bloc.
But in fact, the Alignment
has not proposed a comprehen-
sive peace plan (because of
deep differences within its own
ranks) and has ignored the
Palestinian problem. Grossman
says the Labor Party seeks to
postpone the hour of decision,
thus preferring factional con-
siderations to national interests,
Grossman charged.
"Mapam must no longer be-
long to an ideological super-
market." she declared. Gross-
man's reservations were valid
eight vears ago too. when the
Alignment was established.
Nevertheless, Mapam went into
the deal.
ASKED ABOUT that, Gross-
man explained that circum-
stances have changed. "Today
the problems are acute and the
national moment of decision is
at hand. It is ridiculous for me
and Moshe Dayan to appear on
the same ticket, when we dis-
W. Bank Arabs Eye Strike
Continued from Page 1-A
the production of an article that adds to its value, from
raw material to finished product. It is to be introduced on
the West Bank as added customs duty and in East Jerusa-
lem on the same basis as in the rest of Israel. The rate of
taxation will be decided at a meeting of the Labor Align-
ment and then must be approved by the Knesset finance
committee. The rate is expected to be between 8 and 10 per-
cent.
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agree on almost every issue,'"
she said.
Asked about the possibility
that a go-it-alone Mapam could
weakenthe dovish representa-
thereby aid the right, Grossman
replied that dissolving the Align-
ment would strengthen not
weaken the dovish representa-
tion in the Knesset.
She believes that by running
separately in the elections, Ma-
nam would force the Labor
Partv to define more precisely
its political platform, thus em-
phasizing the ideological distinc-
tion between the Labor and Li-
kud. According to Grossman's
scenario. Mapam would join the
coalition Cabinet to be estab-
lished by Labor after the elec-
tion.
She added that Mapam would
even be readv to create a "com-
mon front" with Labor, but
would insist on maintaining its
separate political entity, thus
increasing its bargaining posi-
tion and its influence.
Private
Dissent
Seen Okav
Continued from Page 1-A
pncouraee dissent and criticism
of certain Israeli policies.
Rabbi Fre>ian Schonfeld. for-
mer president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, who sup-
ports the militant Gush Emu-
nim in Israel, argued against
that position. Rabbi Schindler
reported.
ACCORDING to Rabbi Schin-
dler. "The overwhelming opin-
ion of the more than 100 rep-
resentatives who attended was
to support free expression of
the widest variety of views and
onininns on Israel's policies
provided that such views were
voicd within the Jewish com-
munitv."
In fact. Rabbi Schindler said,
American Jews have a "respon-
sibility to express their views
to their organizations so that
those views may. in turn, be
communicated to the govern-
ment and people of Israel."
Rabbi Schindler said, how-
ever, that "the near unanimous"
opinion at the meeting was that
when Jewish dissent is made
public in the daily press or in
the halls of government, the
result is "to give aid and com-
fort to the enemy and to weak-
en that Jewish unity which is
essential for the security of Is-
rael and. indeed, of the Jewish
community in America."
RABBI SCHINDLER, who is
scheduled to leave for meetings
in Israel at the end of the month,
called on President Ford and
"all candidates for the Presi-
dency" to adopt a Mideast pol-
icy that would emphasize "the
kind of peace which the Arab
states must accept and the
method by which agreement on
that peace is to be achieved.
The focus of discussion must
shift from the return of ter-
ritories to the nature of peace,"
Rabbi Schindler declared, "from
a one-sided demand for Israeli
concessions to the insistence
that the Arab states take steps
now not a generation from
now to normalize their rela-
tions with the Jewish State and
to make clear they have aban-
doned their refusal to accept
Israel'- sovereignty."
Golda Meir shares a private conversation with UJA
General Chairman Frank R. Lautenberg during the UJA's
1976 national campaign closing and cash report lunch-
eon in New York during her recent visit here. Many
present at the luncheon recalled Mrs. Meir's special
mission from David Ben-Gurion in 1948: to raise $50
million in cash from the American Jewish community
on behalf of the people of Israel. Twenty-eight years
later, the American Jewish community pledged to match
last year's campaign total and undertook a cash collec-
tion drive scheduled to raise an estimated $100 million
before the end of June.
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Page 12-A
+JewisliFk)ri Friday, June 25, 1976 .
LEO MINDLIN
Evangelism Miami Port Authority Style
Continued from Page 4-A
Galileo, for daring to teach his
master's astrophysics defining
our solar system in mathemati-
cal terms rather than in the
jingoisms of casuistry.
THE TORQUEMADAS, the
inquisitors, the blind-eyed cru-
saders all of them always
and forever burned, imprison-
ed and tortured the Galileos
and the Brunos because they
could not tolerate real truth.
The princes of Christianity
took the Hand of God to use
as if it were their own hand to
punish those who saw God in
other than fairy tale terms for
the crib and for the swaddled
mind of the nursery.
They killed Jews by the un-
told millions throughout his-
tory.
To judge by these paragraphs
I have just read, Torquemada
is not dead. He and his hire-
lings are still trying to do their
thing.
THE TEXT in which I read
these paragraphs about God
and Jesus and Hell includes
several illustrations: among
them, a lone Star of David and
then a second Star of David,
miniaturized, upon a cross.
The second Star of David
hangs crucified, we are meant
to understand, in the same way
that Jesus was crucified.
THE LESSON that emerges
is the lesson I was taught a
thousand times as a youngster
on the streets of northern cities
by the fists of a thousand name-
less, faceless, anonymous, hate-
filled children themselves
taught the lesson by their par-
ents of the "new Judaism" cru-
cified upon a cross of Jewish
"obstinacy" that "rejected" Je-
sus who "promises Heaven and
forgives vou for breaking God's
laws."
God, of course, is Jehovah,
whom Christians in their zeal-
ous theft of our literature, his-
tory, customs, theology, phil-
osophy and religion, love to de-
fine for us as "wrathful," "pu-
nitive" and a whole bunch of
other nonsensical things.
The clincher in the para^
graphs I read is this: "For fur-
ther research and development,
consult a modern version (writ-
ten in today's language rather
than a language not spoken
for hundreds of years) of the
Holy Bible, Old and New Tes-
tament."
I UNDERSTAND the refer-
New Workmen's Compensation Plan Told
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Employed persons in the oc-
cupied areas who sustain
work accidents will hence-
forth be guaranteed insur-
ance compensation far in
excess of what has hereto-
fore been the norm.
New legislation promul-
gated here Monday and
to come into effect next Jan.
1 win require all employ-
ers to insure themselves with
commercial insurance com-
panies against the risk of
work accidents to their em-
Syria Plans to Stay
In Gvil War Controversy
Continued from Page 1-A
events and it will press its mili-
tary intervention in Lebanon
regardless of the setbacks and
loss of prestige that Syria has
suffered.
Well informed sources here
reported that a number of Syr-
ian army officers have been
arrested for opposing Assad's
intervention. The sources said
that the Syrian-sponsored Al
Saiqa terrorists stationed in
Lebanese towns and in Beirut
have virtually disintegrated
and have lost themselves among
the general population.
REPHUM'S HEBREW
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HAS EVERYTHING FOR
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MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
MOST OF the Palestine Lib
eration Army (PLA) has joined
forces with Yasir Arafat's PLO
which the Syrians have been
fighting. The newspaper France
Soir reported that Syrian troops
barracked in a Damascus sub-
urb mutinied as Assad was tak-
ing off for Paris.
The Syrian President held
three days of private talks with
Giscard which were devoted
mainly to the Lebanese situa-
tion. The French President gave
a diplomatic reception and state
dinner in honor of his guest at
the Elysee Palace.
The Israeli Ambassador, ob-
viously, was not invited. The
Iraqi Ambassador to France,
Munzer AlpWendaqui, who was,
said he would not attend be-
cause "I am not prepared to
shake a blood stained hand
(Assad's) that is carrying out
the plans of international Zion-
ism to liquidate the revolution
and the Arab lioeration move
ment.
ployees.
THE EMPLOYERS will have
to pay some 2 percent of the
wage as a premium to covet
the worker.
As a result, workers totally
disabled will receive a lump
sum of up to IL 100,000 with
proportionate sums for lesser
disabilities.
The worker injured in an
accident even if there was
contributory negligence on his
part will automatically sue
the employer's insurance com-
pany, as well as the employer
himself. The mandatory insur-
ance policy will ensure that the
employee gets his compensa-
tion fully and quickly.
UNDER THE existing law,
the injured worker must sue
his boss not always with
prompt or satisfactory results.
And the maximum compensa-
tion he can obtain is on the
order of IL 18,000 on the West
Bank, and even less in the
Gaza Strip.
Labor Minister Moshe Ba-
ram, explaining the new legis-
lation, said it reflects Israel's
humanitarian concern to ad-
vance the welfare of the local
population.
Employers will be able to
choose either Israeli or local
West Bank insurance com-
panies, the Minister said. Jor-
danian or Egyptian companies
will also be considered pro-
vided they submit applications
to the controller of insurance
companies and provided they
prove they have adequate as-
sets to meet claims.
WEST BANK and Gaza Strip
workers who are employed
across the "Green Line" (in-
side Israel proper) are, of
course, covered by the Israeli
National Insurance System, to
which employer and employee
must contribute by law.
This offers substantially high-
er compensation for injury but,
as Minister Baram pointed out,
the fair comparison to be made
is between the new legislation
and the previous provisions in
the areas themselves, not in Is-
rael.
The Israeli National Insur-
ance Institute pays out injury
compensation in the form of
ongoing pension (up to 75 per-
cent of wages) rather than in
the form of a lump sum. But,
said Baram, it had been decided
to stick to the previous lump-
sum system in the areas, rather
than introduce a wholly new
pension system.
BARAM AND his aides es-
timated that the new legislation
would provide for coverage for
some 60.000 persons who are
wage earners working in the
occupied areas.
Failure by an employer to in-
sure against work accidents will
be punishable by prison terms
and fines and the legislation
will be administered both by
local civil courts and by the
military courts.
In a related development, the
Central Bureau of Statistics has
announced that the number of
workers from the occupied areas
employed inside Israel had been
dropping recently.
The ADril figure was 45,887
as against 42,800 average so far
in May.
ence to Latin for the New Tes-
tament unspoken not for
hundreds, but for thousands of
years (an example in itself of
the multitude of inaccuracies in
which Christian commentators
indulge when they talk about
the Bible).
But Hebrew for the Old? Is
Hebrew not spoken today? Is
it not the mucilage that for two
millenia and more bound Jews
to the very past that the thieves
thought they stole from us?
Are the writers of these par-
agraphs saying a modern ver-
sion is more faithful to the orig-
inal than the original itself?
THAT IS exactly what Chris-
tianity has been telling us, for
example, about Isaiah, their fa-
vorite prophet, since first
Christianity usurped him and
corrupted him to suit them-
selves.
Just as I have no intention
of attempting to deal with the
answer to the question of who
and what God is, I really have
no intention of fighting that old
fight here between Jewish and
Christian viewpoints concern-
ing just what Judaism is.
All I want to say is that these
paragraphs, these sentiments I
have just read, offend me. They
are anti-Semitic, replete with
all the mildew of anti-Semitism
lying on them like a fungus on
what purports to be the human
intellect divinely inspired.
AND SO the crux of the mat-
ter is not really what the par-
agraphs say I have heard
that song before but with
where I found them.
I was driving through the
exit gates of Miami Interna-
tional Airport on a lovely 7 a.m.
morning the other day. I paid
my toll and was handed a free
bilingual magazine called
"Places" ("Lugares").
"Places" is published by In-
formation Publication Corpora
tion and by "The Grace of
God." who lives at PO Box 59-
3178, Miami.
MIAMI International Airport
is part of the Miami Port Au-
thority, which is financed by
my taxes. I do not want my
taxes to contribute to the dis-
semination of such tomfoolery.
I suspect the publishers mean
no offense in reproducing these
ancient malevolent canards. As
"The Grace of God," they are
merely passing on His word as
they see it just like the kids
on the streets used to pass it
on with their fists, their knees,
their feet when I was young.
But not as I see it, and that's
the point. "The Grace of God"
is entitled to do what it chooses
on their own premises, not on
the public's.
Since when has the Miami
Port Authority gone evangel-
ical?
Anti-Semitism Alive and Well in Tennis
National Hebrew
*49
2210
American Israeli!
q All Religious Articles Q
Kt' Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7722 S. Scbwartx
RRG0, INC
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books t Records
1507 Wfctafton Avmmo
PHONE 532-5*12
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Baltimore Jewish Com-
mittee has accepted the apology
of Hie Nastase for anti-Semitic
remarks made during the Balti-
more International Indcor Ten-
nis championship.
We all know that Jews did not
invent the game of tennis or
play a major part in its early
development. Until recent years,
exclusiveness and exclusion
were synonymous with the
sport.
The monotonous citing of
players' religious origins re-
minds us that age-old stereo-
typic thinking is not dead.
It is alive and well at Forest
Hills and Longwood.
J. PEACEMAN
Miami
ft ft ft
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In this Bicentennial year a
remarkable Jewish immigrant
should be remembered. He
made an indelible impact on
Jewish nationalism and the
"Let Thy Words Be BritT
Koheleth (Ecclesitstet)
[Diliii::!iinx:i;i)Miiiiiaiiiiiiu::.;iiij.i!!!iin-,Biriii.[
Zionist movement and his 120th
birthday falls this year. This is
the Hebrew poet, Naftali Hertz
Imber, the author of the Zion-
ist and now Israel's national
anthem, "Hatikvah."
Imber was born in 1856 in the
small town of Bazlochov, Gali-
cia, where he spent the first 18
years of his life. He was then
overtaken by wanderlust, visit-
ing many countries, including
Turkey and then Palestine
where he remained for about
six years.
IMBER STARTED to write
Doetry at an early age in He-
brew and also in German. He
had an exceptional gift for lan-
guages. It is said that after
spending only three months in
England, he became so profi-
cient in English that he was
able to write poetry and articles
in this language.
At the age of 21, while spend-
ing some time in Rumania, Im-
ber wrote the poem "Hatikvah."
The melody for "Hatikvah" was
composed by some unknown
person, while Imber was in
Palestine.
It became the national an-
them, not so much for its lit-
erary quality, as for its emo-
tional appeal, expressing the
two-thousand-year-old yearning
of the Jewish people to return
to their homeland.
Imber came to the United
States in 1889, where he con-
tinued to wander about the
country and to write poetry as
well as several books in English
on Hebrew mythology. Imber
died a pauper, in 1909, at the
age of 53.
DR. REUBEN EFRON
Miami Beach
ft ft 6
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
With reference to the article
on Shavuot by Dr. Frederick
Lachman, there is a discussion
of Bar Mitzvah which is mis-
leading and not quite accurate.
"Under the initial impetus
of the Reform movement, the
individual ceremony has been
substituted by a collective con-
firmation ."
THIS IS not so. Bar Mitzvah
is still a ceremony for an in-
dividual when he reaches his
13th birthday.
Confirmation is a group cere-
mony for those who have
studied together beyond Bar
Mitzvah and reached their 16th
birthday.
MRS. LOUIS LISTER
Putnam Valley, N.Y.
-5*


- '
rriday, June 25, 1976

+Jewish fhrktian
Page 13-A
Gen. Dayan Favors West Bank Settlement
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
mer Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan expressed the view over
the weekend that Syrian action
in Lebanon poses no threat to
Israel.
He took a militant stance in
favor of Jewish settlements on
I the West Bank, however, and
, delivered a scathing attack on
the governmen tof Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin which he accused of
spreading "doubts and confu-
sion" among Israel's most faith-
ful ally abroad the Jewish
people.
DAYAN'S remarks, coincid-
ing with the second anniversary
of Rabin's assumption of office,
were widely viewed here as
evidence that the former de-
fense chief is planning a pol-
itical comeback.
Some pundits are linking him
with Prof. Yigal Yadin, the for-
mer army chief of staff turned
archaeologist, who recently en-
tered the political arena and is
challenging some of the pol-
I'icies of the Rabin government.
But Dayan differs sharply
with Yadin over the future of
the administered territories.
WITH RESPECT to Lebanon.
Dayan said that Israel should
not consider intervening unless
Syrian actions posed a direct
.threat to its security or unless
the Lebanese Christian commu-
nity specifically asked Israel for
I heir) and offered to make peace
with Israel.
Since neither of those con-
tingencies is imminent, Dayan
said, he saw no need for Israeli
intervention in an internal Le- |
banese dispute.
Dayan urged Israel to seek J
! end-of-war or non-belligerency
agreements with Syria and
Egypt through the United States.
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IN THE meantime, the gov-
ernment should act unilaterally
in accordance with its final
peace map, if it has one, Dayan
said. In that connection he call-
ed for the establishment of
more Jewish settlements on the
West Bank, especially on the
chain of hills running from Jeru-
salem to Nablus.
Military Court
Acquits Levinger
Of Obstruction
JERUSALEM (JTA) A Ramallah military court
has acquitted Rabbi Moshe Levinger, leader of the Kiryat
Arba community, of charges that he had prevented Israeli
soldiers from fulfilling their duties during Arab disturb-
ances in neighboring Hebron last Mar. 13.
The charges developed out of an altercation between
Levinger and Lt. Giora Streichmann when the latter asked
Levinger and a group of Kiryat Arba residents to leave
Hebron.
LT. COL. GERSHON ORION, presiding officer of the
court, ruled that Levinger and his followers had not caused
any provocation and that, as civilians and residents of the
area, they were not obliged to obey the orders of a junior
officer. He found further that Lt. Streichmann had insulted
Levinger.
However, the court advised the army that at times of;
tension such as occurred in Hebron ast March, Kiryat Arba
residents should not be permitted to enter the neighboring
Arab town. Levinger saw his acquittal as proof "once again
that settlements on the West Bank are important."
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He also saw the possibility
that Israel and Jordan could
settle the Palestinian issue be-
tween themselves even without
formal peace talks.
He noted that King Hussein
has reinstated the West Bank
delegates to the Jordanian Par-
liament, reversing his decision
to suspend Parliament following
the Rabat summit meeting.
ACCORDING to Dayan. this
indicates that he might not.
after all. comply with the pro-
PLO resolution at Rabat. Hus-
sein has also announced plans
to resettle a half million Pales-
tinian refugees on the east bank
of the Jordan.
Israel should "try very hard
indeed" to encoffrage the U.S.
and other Western countries to
help Hussein in this project,
Dayan said.
He observed that if a half
million Palestinians were set-
tled on the East Bank and if
Israel provided housing for the
200,000-plus Palestinian refu-
gees in the Gaza Strip, the
would-be Palestinian state will
have been accommodated.
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Page 14-a
vJewist) norkttan
Friday, June 25, 1976
STRONG SUPPORT FOR RECOGNITION AS CAPITAL
Alternatives Planned
Jerusalem in Demo Platform For Gush Settlers
Continued from Page 1-A
their embassies from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem. The long Middle
East statement a'so says:
'We shall continue to seek
j just and lasting peace in the
Middle East. The cornerstone
of our policy is a firm commit-
ment to the independence and
security of the State of Israel.
This special relationship does
not prejudice improved relations
with other nations in the re-
gion.
"Real peace in the Middle
East will permit Israel and her
Arab neighbors to turn their
energies to internal develop-
ment and will eliminate the
threat of world conflict spread-
ing from tensions there."
THE DRAFT statement also
said that the fundamental U.S.
Ex-Morocco
Don't Plan Mass
Return Home
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
unconfirmed report in Haaretz
that substantial numbers of
North African Jews in Israel
were planning to return to Mo-
rocco at the invitation of that
country brought a strong denial
from Jewish Agency treasurer
Leon Dulzin and a Knesset mo-
tion by Likud leader Menachem
Beigin for an investigation of
reported "yerida" to Arab lands.
Dulzin. addressing a delega-
tion of world Sephardic leaders
currently visiting Israel, de-
clared "All the talk about Jew-
ish yerida to Arab lands and to
Morocco is the fruit of Arab
and particularly PLO propa-
ganda."
He said "A few isolated cases"
were being exploited by the
propagandists to create the im-
pression of large-scale defec-
tions of Jews from Israel.
THE INVITATIONS from cer-
tain Arab states to their former
nationals in Israel to return are
nothing but a trap, Dulzin said.
He urged the Sephardic leaders
to impress that fact upon their
brethren.
Beiein proposed the establish-
ment of a commission to study
the motives beind yerida and
why some Jews desire to leave.
ACCORDING to Haaretz. Arab
states have set up a $5 million
fund to encourage Jews and
especially Israelis who left the
Arab countries of their birth
to return.
Haaretz said there was oppo-
sition to the fund in Morocco
because of that country's pres-
sine economic problems but that
King Hassan pjans to have a '
"colony" of some 200 Israeli re-
turnees in Rabat by the end of
this year.
The Haaretz report also said
that French Jewish intellectuals
of the left and some Israeli left-
ists have been trying to encour-
age Israeli families to consider
returning to Morocco.
OTHER recent developments
relative to the issue include: al-
legations that Yehoshua Peretz.
leader of the volatile Ashdod
port workers' union, has been
encouraging yerida to "get
even" with Israeli authorities
because of his conviction for
disturbing the peace (Peretz
hotlv denies these allegations);
Every one* in a while
a Famous Restaurant
is born...We were
71 WASHINOTON A
MIAMI BSACM S91
a declaration of a large Jaffa
family of slum dwellers that
they were preparing to return
to Morocco; the actual return
of a former Iraqi family to Iraq
the family of Yosef Nawi, 47,
held a press conference in Bagh-
dad and has appeared on Iraqi
radio); persistent rumors that
significant numbers of Moroc-
can Jews plan to return to Mo-
rocco.
IN THAT connection, leaders
of the Moroccan community
have been less than unequivocal
in their denials. While these
leaders seems to have no de-
sire to exaggerate the yerida
phenomenon, they seem to feel
it can be used to focus attention
on the social and political griev-
ances of their community.
Shaul BenShimon, chairman
of the World Union of North
African Jews and a Histadrut
official, was quoted by Haaretz
as saying, "The information in
the government's hands regard-
ing yerida to Morocco is far
more serious than publicly
acknowledged. But I prefer for
the present to deal with this
matter quietly and without pub-
licity."
Ben-Shimon said in an inter-
view on the army radio station
that he knew of no. case of ac-
tual yerida to Morocco or of a
threat to that effect being im-
plemented. He added that those
who threatened yerida were of-
ten not the poor and down-trod-
den but well-to-do people.
principles in the Mideast must
include "our consistent support
of Israel, including sufficient
military assistance to maintain
Israel's deterrent strength .
and the maintenance of U.S.
military forces in the Mediter-
ranean adequate to deter inter-
vention by the Soviet Union";
and opposition to an imposed
solution from outside while
promoting "direct face-to-face
negotiations between the par-
ties and normalization of rela-
tions and a full peace within
secure and defensible borders."
The statement said that a
solution must be found to the
problems of both Arab and Jew-
ish refugees, but "such prob-
lems cannot be solved, how-
ever, by recognition of terror-
ist groups which refuse to ack-
nowledge their adversary's
right to exist or groups which
have no legitimate claim to
represent the people for whom
they purport to be speaking."
THE DRAFT statement also
declared that "we support ini-
tiation of government enforce-
ment action to insure that stat-
ed U.S. policy and opposition
to boycott against friendly
countries is fully and vigor-
ously implemented."
In a section on U.S.-Soviet
relations, the draft statement
urges support of Soviet Jewry
although not by name.
The clause says: "Our stance
on the issue of human rights
and political liberty in the So-
viet Union is important to
American self-respect and our
moral stand in the world. We
should continually remind the
Soviet Union, by word and con-
duct, of its commitment in Hel-
sinki to the free flow of people
and ideas and how offensive
we and other free peoples find
its violation of the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights.
As part of our program of offi-
cial technical, trade, cultural
and other exchanges with the
USSR we should press its
leaders to open their society to
a genuine interchange of people
and ideas."
IN AN amendment to the pol-
icy statement, the subcommit-
tee declared that "We stead-
fastly oppose any move to iso-
late Israel in the international
arena or suspend it from the
United Nations or its consti-
tuent organizations."
JERUSALEM (JTA) The government will begin
negotiations with the Gush Emunim over an alternative
settlement site for the 150 squatters now encamped at Ka-
dum in Samaria. The Gush insist on remaining in "the heart
of Samaria."
The government is expected to offer them settlement
opportunities on the eastern ridge of the Samarian high-
lands overlooking the Jordan Valley or on the extreme west-
ern edge close to the pre-June, 1967. lines.
THIS WOULD be in accordance with the so-ca!!ed Allon
Plan for the West Bank which, though never formally adopt-
ed by the Cabinet, has constituted a guide for the govern-
ment's settlement policies.
The Cabinet decided on May 9 that the Gush squatters
must leave Kadum. If they reject an alternate settlement
site, they will be removed by force if necessary according
to the decision. The government will be represnted at this
negotiation by Minister-Without-Porfolio Israel Galili,
chairman of the ministerial settlement committee.
Political observers expect that National Religious Par-
ty Minister Zevulun Hammer and MK Yehuda Ben Meir of
the NRP's "young guard" will act as go-betweens with the
Gush leadership, at least during initial contacts.
Agranat Panel Conclusions
Come Under Strong Attack
Continued from Page 1-A
Kol Israel broadcast that he was determined to clear his
name.
HE WENT about it by seeking to discredit the two for-
mer chiefs of staff who were members of the panel headed
by Supreme Court Justice Shimon Agranat Haim Laskov
and Yigael Yadin. Gonen claimed that each of them, who
held commands in Israel's 1948 war for independence, were
two decades behind the times and simply did not under-
stand the military situation of the Yom Kippur War.
He recalled that Gen. Laskov who was a battalion com-
mander during the fighting in the Latrun region in 1948
had been forced to abandon a captured position. It is not
too late to have an investigation of what happened there,
Gonen said. As for Yadin, the former Sinai commander
claimed he conducted the 1948 war from a headquarters
office and never saw combat.
ROYAL HUNGARIAN IHBRESTAURANT
Re-Opening For The Summer Season
JULY 2nd AT 4 P.M.
ATTRACTIVE SUMMER RATES
SHARE PLAN AND NO-FRILL DINNERS
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401
U|
flfcj5
ft***,.
T3
OMH DAILY LUNCHiON 11:30 ... 3 -
dinnb tttttotpm
SHALOM
n
w^SS "IKS
EMBASSY RESTAURANT
1417 WASHINGTON AVE. 538-7550
:OMPLfMfMTAjn
\MINl
WITHDINNSR
on
rneeys m NoliMyi
UBRA KOSHER
RESTAURANT
Direct from
SABRA KOSHER RESTAURANT
EN CHICAGO
UNDER SUPERVISION OF
RABBI ABRAHAM JACOBSON.
B'NAI ZIQN SYNAGOGUE

KOSHER
OPEN l)\||.Y
P.M.
* INTERNATIONAL CUISINE *
VALET SERVICE FREE PARKING
Closed Friday Open After Sundown Sat.
601 WASHINGTON AVE
MIAMI BEACH 531-6739 531-6730

OHOt" ctM1
We Are Open for Business
Affer Vacation
H & M STEIN DELI & RESTAURANT
1141 WASHINGTON AVE. 534-2557
Open Every Day 11 AM to 8:30 P.M. Clo-d Frid.y Nit. t S.t.
Feel Good. Dine in a Traditional
Shabos Atmosphere strictly
Finest Jemsfc Home Cooked Food Shomer Shabos
Prepared by Helen Stein


25, 1976
**<**! fk*-*Ma*7
Page ISA

fitf
guaranteed
waytotum
$10,000
into
$20,000
in less than
9 years.
At a time when the economy and
money market are so unpredictable,
American Savings offers you a
guaranteed 7%% interest per year for
the next six to ten years.
This amounts to an effective yield
of 8.06% annually. It also amounts to one
of the safest, soundest, highest-paying
investments you can make today.
A $10,000 deposit, for example,
will double in eight years, eleven
months when you allow the interest to
accumulate. In other words, if you
opened an account today for a child of
ten, by the time the child was ready
to enter college, the $10,000 would
have become $20,000.
Minimum deposit for this special
long-term certificate is $1,000.
Stop in soon at your nearest
American Savings office. Where your
savings are insured for up to $40,000
and your 7%% interest is guaranteed
for up to ten years.
ERICAN SAVINGS
MUmiR^h-CornerofLincolnandWashinirtonlMiun Office); Corner of Lincoln and Alton Roads; Corner of 71st Street a^CoUms.2895ColUn6 Avenue (TntonTowers)
Deerfield Beach: Adm.nistrat.on Building at Century V illage I F*rt La!erle: J316 N, E^34th Street on the Gilt Ocean Mue
In Dade Phone 673-5566. In Broward Phone 462-0294.
By Federal Regulations.a substantial interest penalty is required for early withdrawal from any savings certificate.
Offer may be withdrawn at any time.
American Savings* Loan Association of Florida., Your Savings Insuredto$40,000.
FSIJC


Page 16-A
vjewlsttfhrldteri
Friday, June 25, 1976
NORTON TIRE COMPANY
11N THE MARKET
Why? Because we honestly seek to give each
and every customer the very best product at
the very best price. We strive to give you the
finest service possible, everytime. And if that
isn't enough, we stand behind every new tire
we sell. You've got to be satisfied or you'll
get your money back. This letter, from one of
our customers, only serves to convey our
company's attitude toward all who do business
with us. At Norton Tire Company you are the
important one.
PKOM THI DIIK or
^Rlckaxd D&iJUr
Hay U, 1976
President
Norton Tire Company
Dear Sir:
As I'd like to exDect of n~
throughout the SET T! comPani', you have,
warranties ?tC^tt^>- the
you offer. But even more |Z!. ? serv'c which
Positive TOnner by MP,?^?^ J*^
as siy^sSiSs ?*>-*
Pned. you,, manager ?s' ofn' T' fnC ft
to product knowledge anH "0t n,y we" versed as
conveys an unusuaf.v SlSS *"* b^ *'so
How fortunate you are o ha' ^ t0 ** f Mrv*<*
unique ccnblJ[ion a pfrsJ) with that
such as this that wi 11 Ti '"* Jt s treatment
*" >ong into Jhe ftSj ^ "" f "*
WE CARRY
ONLY THE VERY
FINEST PRODUCTS
FOR YOUR CAR
BE Goodrich
STEEL BELTED RADlALS
I.R.I.
ALL STEEL RADIAL
THE 50,000 MILE TIRE
Plus our own line
of specially priced
private label
tires offering you
excellent service
at the lowest price.
IMT1T TTTIIFflTTi Dl 11 Ll
STEEL BELTED RADIAL WHITEWALLS BUY 3 & Get the 4th Tire FREE
SIZE PRICE PER TIRE PRICE SET OF 3 4th TIRE
BR 78-13 50.99 152.97 FREE
DR 78-14 54.77 164.31 FREE
ER 78-14 57.33 171.99 FREE
FR 78-14 60.09 180.27 FREE
GR 78-14 61.13 183.39 FREE
j HR 78-14 67.41 202.23 FREE
GR 78-15 63.89 191.67 FREE
HR 78-15 68.31 204.93 FREE
JR 78-15 70.05 210.15 FREE
LR 78-15 72.83 218.49 FREE
All Prices Pjus F.E. Tax 2.11 to 3.47 per tire.
NORTON TIRE CO's. LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with
any new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire
Co., return it, along with your original invoice, within
90 da^s of the date of purchase, and your money will be
refunded in full no questions asked! Commercial ve-
hicles excluded.
EXPERTLY TRAINED
STAFF OF
MECHANICS
FOR YOUR CAR CARE
WHEEL BALANCE
ALIGNMENT
BRAKES
STEERING
BATTERY
BRAKE SPECIAL
FOR DISC BRAKES
Install new Delco
(not rebuilt) front wheel
disc pads
Check rotors & calipers
Repack outer front wheel
bearings (if needed)
Adjust and bleed brakes
(if needed)
Add brake fluid (if needed)
Check & Adjust rear brakes
COMPACT & INTERMEDIATE CARS
$
29
95
LUXURY CARS
$34.95
NORTON
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NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave 661-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7464
MIAMI REACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH OADC
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 4.h St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDOE
20390 8. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241 .
WEST MIAMI
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HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
W.HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
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PLANTATION
361 N. State Rd. 1 567-2166
POMPANO REACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
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532 N. Lake Blvd. 646-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464-6020
VERO REACH
755 21 at Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
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861 S. Orlando Ave. 845-5305
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NAPLES
2065 E. Tamlaml Tr. 774-4443


dife wish Floridian
Justice and former Ambassador to the United Nations
Arthur Goldberg (left) greeted Mr. and Mrs. E- Albert
Pallot at the national meeting in Washington of the
B'nai B'rith Commission on Community and Volunteer
Services of which Pallot is honorary national chairman.
He is president of Biscayne Federal Savings & Loan As-
sociation.
Chautauqua Society to Sponsor
Rabbinic Lore Lecture Series
The Jewish Chautauqua Society will sponsor a resident
lectureship at Barry College in honor of Barry board of
trustees chairman Shepard Broad during the 1976-77 aca-
demic year. To be taught by Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El in Hollywood, the courses will
deal with rabbinic lore.
The first course, "Wisdom of
the Talmud," will focus on "the
ethical and religious teachings
of rabbinic Judaism (as dis-
tinguished from prophetic Ju-
daism) at the time of Jesus and
immediately thereafter." A
course dealing with modern
Jewish thought will be offered
in the spring semester.
Rabbi Jaffe, who served a
congregation in Park Forest,
111., and was director of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
at the University of Florida, is
president of the Hollywood
Clergyman's Fellowship and the
Broward County Board of Rab-
bis, and is a member of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Welfare Federation.
A GRADUATE of Teachers
Institute of the Elchanan Theo-
logical Seminary, Rabbi Jaffe
was ordained at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion in 1948. He received his
Bachelor's degree from Yeshiva
University and his Master's
from Teachers College of Col-
umbia University, and also at-
tended the University of Florida
and Dropsie College.
The Jewish Chautauqua So-
ciety is the educational project
of the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods which at-
tempts to create better under-
standing of Jews and Judaism
through education.
Annual JWV Confab Begins Tonight
Bal Harbour Mayor Hale
Printup is among those who will
address more than 60 delegates
to the anrtial convention of the
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Veterans and Ladies Aux-
iliary at the official opening, 2
p.m. at the Americana Hotel on
Saturday.
The keynote speaker is Rear
Adm. Stanley S. Fine, director
of Budget and Reports in the
Navy Comptroller's office.
CONVENTION chairman Mi-
chael Schechter and cochair-
man Justine Abramowitz an-
nounced that Department com-
mander Howard Melinson of
Boca Raton and state Auxiliary
president Ceil Zucker of North
Miami Beach will be honored at
the Saturday evening conven-
tion banquet.
Sabbath services this evening
at 8:30 at the Americana will
be conducted by Rabbi Allan
Mirvis of the Miami VA Hospi-
tal and Cantor Manni Mandel
of North Miami Beach.
The joint convention con-
cludes Sunday with business ses-
sions and elections of state of-
ficers. Past national comman-
ders Norman Tillis of Provi-
dence and Ainslee R. Ferdie of
Coral Gables are expected to
attend the three-day convention.
Rabbi Korf Named Member Of
Beach Juvenile Problems Committee
Rabbi Abraham Korf, region-
al director of the Chabad Luba-
vitch Movement in Florida, has
been appointed to serve on the
City of Miami Beach's advisory
committee on Juvenile Prob-
lems.
Rabbi Korf came to Miami
I Beach 15 years ago as a person-
al emissary of the Lubavitcher
Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M.
Schneerson. Since then he has
been instrumental in establish-
ing many programs and institu-
tions geared to South Florida's
Jewish youth. Rabbi Korf found-
ed the Landow Yeshiva Center,
Chabad house of Miami Beach
nd of North Dade and Chabad
House-Jewish Student Centers
t the University of Miami and
the University of South Florida
hi Tampa.
Miami, Florida Friday, June 25, 1976
Section B
South Coastal BB Women Elect Officers
At a recent meeting in Day-
tona Beach B'nai B'rith Women
South Coastal Region elected
Regional Board officers for a
two-year term: Mollye Ginberg
of Hallandale, chairman; Mrs.
Ruth Wallace of Daytona Beach,
vice chairman; and Miss Elise
Factor of Hialeah, secretary.
The BBW South Coastal Re-
gional Board is composed of 32
delegates, which includes the
Council presidents, delegates
elected by their respective coun-
cils and those appointed by
BBW International president.
The 1976-78 board includes
Mrs. Belle Apoelbaum of Clear-
water. Mrs. Robin Boblasky of
Savannah. Mrs. Florence Boche-
neck of Tamarac, Mrs. Freda
Bomnev of Bovnton Beach, Mrs.
Ida Botwinick of Lauderdale
Lakes. Mrs. Renee Braum of
Miami. Mrs. Blanche Breitbart
of North Miami Beach. Mrs.
Rav Feinstein of West Palm
Beach.
Also B'nai B'rith Girls rep-
resentative Ms. Robin Glass of
Savannah. Mrs. Dorothea Hodes
of Miami. Mrs. Rose Litt, of
Miami Beach. Mrs. Alma Hof-
stadter of North Miami Beach,
immediate Dast chairman of the
Reeion. Mrs. Harriet Horwitz
of North Miami Bet\ch. BBW
HilM chairman. Mrs. Fannve
Kine of North Miami Beach.
Mrs. Ida Kostoff of Sunrise. Mrs
Joan Laufman of Hollvwood.
Mrs. Muriel Marks of Miami.
MOLLYE GINBERG
Also Mrs. Elaine Miller of
North Miami Beach, BBW ex-
pansion chairman, Mrs. Martha
Morgan of Miami, Mrs. Roz
Ornstein of North Palm Beach,
Mrs. Carole Romer of North Mi-
ami Beach, Mrs. Lillian Sands
of Miami Beach, Mrs. Shirley
Schiffman of North Miami, Mrs.
Brenda Schimmel of Sarasota,
Mrs. Sydonia Silverstein of Hal-
landale, Mrs. Gertrude Stancel
of Hollywood, Mrs. Blanche
Turgell of North Miami Beach,
Mrs. Joan Wolfberg of Lake
Park and Mrs. Zelda Wolff of
Hollvwood.
MISS GINBERG has been a
BBW member since 1945, when
she joined Albert Einstein Chap-
N.Y. Assembly Bill
Bans Non-Kosher
Mezuzos Sale
RABBI KORF
ALBANY, N.Y. A for-
ward step in the protection
of the religious Jewish con-
sumer from being victimiz-
ed by consumer fraud re-
garding religious articles
took place this week, when
the New York State Assem-
bly passed a bill introduced
by Assemblyman Leonard
Silverman.
The bill, which was draft-
ed at the initiative of the
Commission on Legislation
and Civic Action of Agudath
Israel of America, clearly
spells out as a violation of
the state's business laws the
sale of Mezuzos or Tefilin
(phylacteries) which do not
comply with Halacha (Jew-
ish law).
THE CONSUMER fraud pro-
tection bill on Mezuzos and
phylacteries, which is now be-
fore the New York Senate, seeks
to out an end to what Rabbi
Moshe Sherer. executive Pres'"
JWV So. Dade Auxiliary
Plans Theater Party
The JWV Auxiliary South
Dade Post No. 778 will hold a
monthly board meeting on Tues-
day evening, July 6, at the home
of Mrs. Evelyn Clein. Edith No-
vins, senior vice president, will
be in charge.
Mrs. Noyins has arranged for
a Ring Theater party on Sun-
day evening. July 25, for the
production of "George M." Seat-
ing is limiting and reservations
must be made before July 15.
A group will meet for dinner
before the theater.
dent of Agudath Israel of Amer-
ica, described as the "wholesale
deception of unwary Jewish pur-
chasers of Mezuzos and Tefilin,
who are sold such articles
which have no religious signi-
ficance whatsoever, because
thev do not conform with Hala-
cha."
According to Jewish law, a
Mezuzah. as well as the parch-
ments of Tefilin (phylacteries),
must be handwritten by a scribe
according to precise specifica-
tions on a niece of parchment.
Agudath Israel has obtained
affidavits from purchasers of
Mezuzos which, upon inspec-
tion, were printed by ordinary
letter press on regular paper.
THE SILVERMAN bill spe-
cifies that a merchant who sells
a Mezuzah which does not con-
form with Halacha must give
the purchaser written notifica-
tion at the time of sale that this
Mezuzah does not meet the Jew-
ish religious requirements;
otherwise, he is guilty of mis-
representation and violates the
business laws of the state.
Assemblyman Silverman,
whose district includes large
segments of the Boro Park and
Flatbush neighborhoods in
Brooklyn, stated that "the New
York State Assembly acted to
put an end to those who frus-
trate, for monetary gain, the
desires of a religious person
who seeks to fulfill the tenets
of his faith but is victimized by
deceptive business practices."
He expressed hope that the
bill will be passed in the New
York State Senate and signed
into law by Gov. Carey. The
chairman of Agudath Israel's
Commission on Legislation is
Dr. Bernard Fryshman.
ter in New York City. She has
held many chairmanships, in-
cluding Community and Vet-
erans Service, Fund Raising,
Program, Israel and Adult Jew-
ish Education, and has served
Einstein and Flatbush Chapters
as president. Rising to borough
level service, she was voted
into the Hall of Fame of Brook-
lyn and received a special pla-
que.
While serving the Metropoli-
tan Council of B'nai B'rith Wom-
en District 1 in New York City
as chairman of Civilian and
Charitv Hospitals, Miss Ginberg
instituted the program of B'nai
B'rith Women and Men volun-
teers in all boroughs, and creat-
ed a Jewish chapel at Coney
Island Hospital, known as the
B'nai B'rith Chapel.
In 1969 Miss Ginberg moved
to Hallandale and organized the
BBW chapter there, holding its
presidency for two years. She
then served BBW District Five
as a chapter consultant and as
a member of the executive
board. She is a longtime mem-
ber of the Speaker's Bureau
and a BBW life member since
1972.
THE VICE chairman. Mrs.
Ruth Wallace of Daytona Beach,
is a oast president of BBW
Daytona Beach Chapter and a
past president of BBW Florida
State Association. She served
BBW District Five as bulletin
chairman and as a chapter con-
sultant, and the Region as ex-
pansion committee member and
chapter consultant.
Elise Factor, secretary, is a
resident of Hialeah. She was
president of BBW Flamingo
Chanter and is immediate past
president of BBW Twin County
Council. Miss Factor was active
in BBW District Five as chap-
ter consultant and organizer,
and as Philanthropy. Older
Adult and Membership chair-
man. She is president of th'
Hillel Advisory Board of Sout
Florida.
The officers were installed by
the BBW International presi-
dent-elect, Mrs. Evelyn Wasser-
strom of Kansas City.
Miami Hadassah
Participating In
NEA Convention
Miami Chapter of Hadassah
will participate in the National
Education Association Bicenten-
nial friendship night at the
Fontainebleau Hotel on Sunday.
June 27.
In charge of arrangements for
Hadassah is Natalie Lyons, the
chanter's education vice presi-
dent. The Hadassah exhibit
booth will display members' art
and sell Israeli foods and crafts,
crafts.
According to Gloria Fried-
man, chanter president, the
Oranim Israel Folk Dancers will
be among the groups perform-
ing at the Convention. Under
the direction of Yusi Yanich.
the high school students will
perform dances of Yemenite,
I.adino. Arabic and Hasidic
origin.
The National Education Asso-
ciation anticipates an attend-
ance of over 8.000 teachers
from every state.



Page 2-B
fJemst meridian
Friday, June 25, 1976
Hebrew School Principals Reeled Gross
Rabbi Alexander Gross, prin-
cipal of the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy, was reelected
regional chairman for the South
Atlantic States of the National
Conference of Hebrew Day
School Principals at its recent
four-day annual convention in
Fallsbuxs, N.Y.
About 500 educators and ad-
ministrators representing He-
brew day schools, offering a
combined program of Hebrew
and general studies in some 170
communities, attended the gath-
ering, which was convened by
the National Conference of He-
brew Day School Principals, an
affiliate of Torah Umesorah, the
National Society for Hebrew
Day Schools.
DEANS OF theological semi-
naries, psychiatrists and psy-
chologists joined scholars and
educators in assessing educa-
tional problems and projecting
plans for the future. One plan
RABBI GROSS
for the next decade calls for
the establishment of a Hebrew
day school in every city with a
Jewish population of up to 5,000
and for the expansion of the
Hebrew day school movement
in suburban areas.
Delegates to the convention
pledged to upgrade the security
and tenure of teaching and ad-
ministrative personnel, to ob-
tain funds for scholarships from
Jewish philanthropic groups, to
maintain the ideological inte-
grity and independence of the
Hebrew day school and to spon-
sor special programs for chil-
dren with learning disabilities.
According to Torah Umeso-
rah, there are 479 Hebrew Day
Schools in 36 states and five
Canadian provinces and a stu-
dent population of 92,000. In the
United States there are 289 ele-
mentary schools and 138 high
schools.
Emanu-El Names New Education Director
The appointment of Dr. Amir
Baron as director of education
of Temple Emanu-El has been
announced by Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, spiritual leader, and Judge
Frederick N. Barad, president.
Dr. Baron will oversee the
Lehrman Day School, afternoon
reliRious and Sunday school,
nre-sthool and kindergarten as
well as Bar and Bat Mitzvah
and confirmation classes.
Lawrence M. Schantz, chair-
man of the temple's board of
education, said, "We at Temple
Emanu-El are elated to have a
man of this caliber supervising
the education of the young peo-
ple of our temple."
DR. BARON, who was born
in Tel Aviv, was supervisor of
a program to educate illiterate
soldiers using modern techno-
logy and eventually supervised
all Army teachers.
A graduate of Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity, Dr. Baron earned a
Master's and a doctorate in edu-
cation at the University of Pitts-
burgh.
According to Samuel N. Fried-
land, chairman of the temple
board, Dr. Baron has just com-
pleted his duties in New York
as program director for Ma-
saoa. the youth organization of
the Zionist Organization of
America.
In that capacity he prepared
educational material and organ-
ized and superviesd youth
groups. He has also taught He-
brew and Hebrew literature,
Bible and Jewish Studies at the
Solomon Schecter High School
in New York.
Mrs. Mae Perlstein, principal
of the Lehrman Day School for
the oast six years, is retiring.
Ms. Ellen Ditchek, vice princi-
pal, will become principal.
GM. Hebrew Academy Registration Open
Registration for students from
Dade and South Broward Coun-
ties has begun at the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy, from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
Enrollment is open in nursery
and kindergarten and in grades
1 to 12.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy since its establishment in
1948. said an intensified Jewish
Studies program will be fea-
tured in 1976-77. The sequence
is designed to enable students
to enter the Hebrew Academy
at their correct elementary or
junior high school levels, even
though they do not have a He-
brew-language background.
"We have had great success
with these accelerated courses
in Hebrew, utilizing American
and Israeli teachers to enable
students to achieve language
parity in remarkably short pe-
riods," Rabbi Gross said.
Norman Ciment, president of
the Miami Beach school, said it
has extended its geographical
area of operation because of the
R Z
D S
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Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are 12 Ju-
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horizontally, vertically, diagonally, forward and back-
ward. How many can you find? Answers are on page
6-B.
KABBALAH KIDDUSH
KADDISH KNESSET
KARAITE KOHANIM
KASHRUT KOLEL
KEDUSHAH KINAH
KETUBBAH KEFAR
All^ rights reserved. Variations in spelling and trans-
literation may occur.
H. ABRAMS
ranid Jewish population growth
in South Florida. Transporta-
tion is available through a fleet
of modern buses, he noted.
A beneficiary agency of the
Greater Miami and the Holly-
wood Jewish Federations, the
Hebrew Academy serves stu-
dents from Kendall to Holly-
wood as well as from Miami
Beach.
I. H. Abrams. chairman of the
PVPcutive committee, said full
and nartial scholarships are
available, adding that admis-
sions committee hearings began
'unp 15 and that special provi-
sions will be made for students
whose nrimarv language is Rus-
*Un or Snanish. Manv recent
Russian and Cuban Jewish im-
me--ants olan to send their chil-
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PHONE 538.7981
Meeting recently to lay the groundwork for the Fall
1976-77 Israel Bond campaign were (from left) Rabbi
Leon Kronish, national campaign cochairman; Gary Ger-
son, new Greater Miami general campaign chairman;
and Robert L. Siegel, Gerson's predecessor and now ex-
ecutive committee chairman. Among areas expected to
receive attention for intensive campaign development
are corporate trade and professional dinners and the
synagogue and high-rise areas.
Beth Am Students9 Ancestry
Provides Basis for Mural
The fourth-, fifth- and sixth-
graders at Temple Beth Am Day
School recently spent many
hours researching their ances-
tors' emigration to the United
States from Russia, Poland,
Austria, Spain and Ireland.
They discovered that most
had arrived here between 1885
and 1910 although the ear-
liest came in 1754 and a few
came after 1915and that war,
famine and the spread of anti-
Semitism were influential in the
decision to emigrate.
One ancestor was the Czar's
tailor, another an original mem-
ber of the DAR, others a casket-
maker and a suffragette leader.
The children compiled these
bits of information into a mini-
historv of Jewish immigration
and fashioned a 30-foot Bicen-
tennial Time Line mural on the
walls of the temple's library to
commemorate their forebears.
Each child is represented on
the mural's ocean by a ship
with the name, homeland, and
arrival date and place of his
most distant relative to come
here.
Librarian Margot Berman pro-
vided maps, copies of docu- *
ments, illustrations, photos and
books pertinent to the immigra-
tion period to appear in a com-
panion display.
The mural will be on display
through the summer in the
Temple Beth Am library.
Miami Hadassah
Holds Workshops
The recent Miami Chapter of
Hadassah workshops for offi-
cers and board members of its
26 groups were led by the chap-
ter fund-raising, education, pro-
gramming, membership, secre-
tarial and financial officers.
Over 200 women attended the
sessions, which were held over
a period of several weeks Mrs.
Charlotte Wolne, National Ha-
dassah board member and past
president of the Miami Chapter.
conducted a speakers training
session for the group presi-
dents. President of the Miami
Chanter is Mrs. Gloria Fried-
man.
it it &
Masada Group will have a
Theater Night on Sunday at the
Marco Polo Hotel. The perform-
ance of "How the Other Half
Lives" begins at 8 p.m.

TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
Popiel Religious School
2225 N.E. 121 Street
891-5508
REGISTRATION NOW BEING ACCEPTED
PREPARATION
TWO-DAY AFTERNOON SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL (K, 1, 2)
BAR/BAT MITZVAH )
CONFIRMATION )
SECONDARY JEWISH EDUCATION
' Licensed & Creative Teachers
* Kadima/U.S.Y. Youth Groups
To Forge: Closer links with our Jewish Heritage!
To Learn: The History of our People!
To Build: A strong, proud Identity!
INSTRUCTION TO INTELLECTUALLY AND
EMOTIONALLY STIMULATE
TEMPLE MEMBERSHIP INVITED
JUIES EINHORN, Director of Eduction
__________ DR DANIEL J. FINGERER, Rabbi
V


''
yriday, June 25, 1976
+Jewish fhridian
Page 3-B
Rabbi Farber Takes
Pulpit at Samu-El
Edwin P. Farber is Miami's
youngest and newest Conserva-
tive rabbi. Last Friday he con-
ducted his first service at Tem-
ple Samu-El in South Dade
and has many plans for his con-
gregation, especially for the
young people. But he notes that
pne of his "main interests is
adult education and we are
going to institute a broad pro-
gram, including regular classes,
workshops, guest lecturers and
films on a variety of topics.
"The Jewish Dopulation," the
25 year old rabbi continues,
"wants to learn about Jewish
historv and issues on a sophis-
ticated level. The synagogue
should be the center of informa-
tion for its members on all is-
sues facing the Jewish commu-
nity. Jews should not," he in-
sists, "have to gather informa-
tion concerning these issues
from the New York Times."
Rabbi Farber commented that
his feelings "as the youngest
Conservative rabbi in the area
are very Dositive, because Tem-
ple Samu-El is in the youngest
area of Miami. We have the
potential for enormous growth
llnd, further, the opportunity
for building what will be the
future leadership of the Miami
Jewish community."
NO STRANGER to the area,
Rabbi Farber and his
family came here from the
Bronx in 1957 and he was grad-
uated from Miami Norland High
School and Greater Miami He-
brew High School. He received
his early religious training at
Congregation B'nai Raphael and
at Beth David Congregation,
where he met his wife, the for-
mer Laurie Penchansky, when
RABBI FARBER
they were members of USY.
As a student at Columbia Uni-
versity, Rabbi Farber partici-
pated in a joint program with
Jewish Theological Seminary
and thus received Bachelor of
Arts and Bachelor of Hebrew
Literature degrees. He holds
Master's and rabbinical degrees
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary, where he was ordain-
ed on May 9 of this year. Dur-
ing his seminary years he spent
two vears at the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem and now
is working toward of Doctorate
in Hebrew literature.
LAURIE FARBER, member
also of a Miami family, holds
a Master's degree in Jewish
education from the Jewish The-
ological Seminary and plans to
be active in religious education
at the temple. The Farbers are
expecting a child in August.
Beth Torah Plans Expansion
Hy Katz, president of Beth
Torah Congregation, has an-
nounced that architect Donald
Reiff, of Reiff-Feldman Asso-
ciates, has been engaged to draw
up plans for the renovation of
the temple's main sanctuary
and the construction of a new
social hall to include a
daily chapel, gift shop, catering
office and dairy and meat ko-
sher kitchens. Reiff has been a
Beth Torah member for over 15
years.
Sy Rosen, building chairman
and temple past president, said
the expenditures for construc-
tion and remodeling will not
exceed $785,000 and that con-
struction is expected to begin
in November and be completed
for High Holiday services in
August, 1977.
Wholeiale Distributor* *
The remodeled sanctuary will
have 500 additional permanent
seats and the new social hall
will be able to seat 900 people
at auxiliary services.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz, spirit-
ual leader of the congregation,
noted that "these plans have
been in the making for many
years, but because of various
emergencies, particularly in Is-
rael, they were postponed."
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and arrangements call
947-1435 or 945-6131
Samu-El Elects
Netv Officers
Temple Samu-El will install
officers for the coming year at
services this evening.
President of the temple is
Marvin Baida, native Miamian
whose family has been in this
area for more than 50 years.
Active in the community he is
a member of the Tiger Bay Club
and trie Miami Beach Elks
Lodge, vice president of Bons
Active in the community, he is
the Greater Miami Restauant
Association, the Commerce Club
and the Specialty Advertising
Association of Southeast Flor-
ida. He is president of Baida
Specialty Advertising.
The other officers are Larry
Coulton and Mark Wilson, vice
presidents; Leonard Shubitz,
treasurer; William Sussman. fi-
nancial secretary; Grace Marks,
recording secretary; and Shirley
Resnick. corresponding secre-
tary.
Steven Ackerman is Men's
Club president, and Rhea Wilson
is Sisterhood president.
Membership Opens at New JCC
Donald J. Reiff. president of
the newly opened Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community Cen-
ter, has announced that the cen-
ter is accepting memberships.
This new Jewish Community
Center is located on a 15-acre
riverfront site at 18900 NE 25th
Avenue, North Miami Beach,
and the first phase, already
completed, includes 9 tennis
courts, with lighting to be com-
pleted within the next four to
six weeks, parking lot, ballfields,
pro shop and a multipurpose
camp building with a full-scale
summer camp program in opera-
tion this summer for children
ags 3 through 14.
The second phase of construc-
tion will include health and
physical education facilities,
with handball courts, exercise
rooms, gym facility, men's and
women's locker rooms, indoor
and outdoor swimming pools,
indoor running track, meeting
rooms and office space. Con-
struction on the second phase
will be completed within the
next 10 to 12 months.
The facilities are open and
available to the community. The
tennis complex is open Monday
through Thursday, 9 a.m. to
dusk, Fridav, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Saturday. 2 p.m. to dusk, and
Sunday 8 a.m. to dusk.
The membership registar's
office is open Monday through
Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Tuesday and Thursday until 8
p.m. and Sunday 10 a.m. to 5
p.m.
For complete information re-
cirding membership in the cen-
t o- in the tennis complex, call
>3?-4200.
ORT SW Chapter
To See Film at Tea
The film "The Mellah" will
b' shown at Southwest Chapter
of Women's American ORT
'..shin tea at the Winston
Park home of Mrs. Ronnie Gins-
bjrg, Wednesday, June 30, at
S n.m.
r,i ?ts are welcome and re-
' nts will be served.
Hebrew Academy
Receives Gifts
Rabb' Alexander S. Gross,
nrincioal of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy, recently ac-
cented sets of Israeli coins from
Mr. and Mrs. Harold S. Kauf-
man and their son. Dr. Sean, a
Hebrew Academv graduate, to
be presented to 45 boys and girls
as good character awards
Midot Tovot at graduation.
The Kaufmans believe that
"Torah is character, good be-
havior, a sensitivity for youi
fellow man. a concern for peo-
ple and their needs" as well as
knowledge and wisdom.
Milton Gordon has presented
to the school a complete 16-
volume set of the Encyclopaedia
Judaica. considered by some the
greatest work of Jewish scholar-
ship in English.
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"*-*- WT'.. -"**/.;.*
Page 4-B
-Jcnisti Hvrktknn
Friday, June 25,. 1976
Germans Told Hitler Holocaust
Was a Pack of Big 'Lies'1
By JON FEDLER
BONN (JTA) A 45-year-
old lecturer at a Berlin teach-
ers' training college was dis-
missed last week after telling
his students the death of six-
million Jews under the Third
Reich was "all lies." Although
incidents like this are by no
means commonplace in West
Germany, they indicate a recent
disturbing trend, namely an in-
creasingly daring openness
among neo-Nazi and other far
right groups in the Federal
Republic.
A report just issued by the
Bonn Interior Ministry goes
further: "At no time since the
collapse of 1945," it says, "has
National Socialism been glori-
fied so openly in speeches,
pamphlets and activities or
the democratic, law-based state
been so despised by its op-
ponents as today."
THE REPORT singles out as
"particularly striking" the ac-
tivities of right-wing attorney
Manfred Roeder, leader of the
"Deutsche Burger initiative"
(German Citizens Initiative),
and journalist Erwin Schoen-
born of the "Kampfbund Deuts-
cher Soldaten" (Battle Group of
German Soldiers).
The two were recently sen-
tenced to seven months' impris-
onment (suspended) and fines
of $1,200 each for "incitement"
after distribuing a pamphlet
called "The Auschwitz Lie"
which denied the existence of
gas chambers and the deaths of
six-million Jews under Nazi
rule.
Among other things, Roeder
has at various times described
the Federal Republic as "a riff-
raff state" (Lumpenstaat) and a
"republic of Freemasons and
Jews (Freimauer und Judenre-
public), asserting that "whoever
is German cannot be a dem-
ocrat, and whoever is a dem-
ocrat cannot be a true German."
SCHOENBORN has described
Hitler as "one of the greatest
leaders of German history." Fol-
lowing ihe case, Roeder was
stricken from the roll of attor-
neys, but he is expected to ap-
peal. He is also standing trial
for alleged libel against the
Nazi-hunter Simon Wiessenthal.
He charged Wiesenthal had
never spent a day in a concen-
tration camp and had in fact
been a German security officer.
The trial has been frequently
interrupted by jeering and Nazi
slogans shouted by followers of
Roeder. After the judge allowed
Roeder to read aloud from anti-
Semitic pamphlets for half an
hour, the Hesse state prosecu-
tor ordered an investigation into
possible trial irregularities.
The findings, including recom-
mendations on how the case
should proceed, are being
studied by the state's justice au-
thorities. Observers believe a
new judge may be appointed to
hear the case.
ANOTHER court case that has
raised eyebrows is the trial of
nine men and six women charg-
ed with complicity in mass mur-
ders at the Maidanek concentra-
tion camp in Poland. The trial,
which began last November, has
been held up by a series of de-
fense objections, notably against
allowing German historian Wolf-
gang Schleffer, 46, an acknowl-
edged expert on the Nazi period,
to give evidence.
The defense claimed he was
too young to appreciate the
pressures Germans were sub-
jected to by the Nazis, that his
knowledge of the period had
been influenced by Jewish
teachers, and that he had con-
tact with Jewish people, or at
least people with Jewish-sound-
ing names.
Although the court has not
upheld the objections, it has not
rejected them out of hand. In-
stead, it has insisted that Dr.
Schleffer give detailed replies
to the defense claims. During
the trial, leaflets were circul-
ated entitled "Ann Frank's
Diary A Forgery."
A NEO-NAZI group whose
goal is to end Nazi war crimes
trials held a special press con-
ference in Dusseldorf to declare
that all such trials up to now
had been based on forged evi-
dence.
The German-Polish Associa-
tion, a group dedicated to re-
storing normal relations be-
tween citizens of both countries,
said in a press statement that
the conduct of the trial was a
"scandal."
The defense attorneys "are
obviously seeking to delay the
trial indefinitely, and to make
more difficult if not prevent
the finding out of the truth."
It added: "The court's respon-
sibility is heavy. The eyes of
many nations are focused on
Dusseldorf."
IT IS difficult to gauge the
strength of neo-Nazi organiza-
tions in Germany. The maga-
zine "Der Spiegel" last year re-
ported the spread of the "New
Right," a "new look" neo-Nazi
group estimated to number
about 1,000 members, including
high school pupils and univer-
sity students.
The group was created by a
breakaway from the right-wing
National Democratic Party
(NPD) in 1971, by younger
members who found the NPD
too old-fashioned and too pro-
capitalist. The group has adapt-
ed left wing slogans like "Down
with Soviet and U.S. imerialism"
and has links with Italian neo-
Fascists, France's banned "Or-
dre Nouveau," the IRA and
other extremist groups.
DESPITE such breakaways,
the NPD continues to attract a
solid core of support. In a re-
cent election in the conserva-
tive south German state of
Baden-Wuerttemberg, the NPD
slightly increased its Federal
election vote from 40,580 in
1972 to 42,860.
In fairness, it must be pointed
out that this is less than one
percent of the total vote, and
that the NPD is nowhere near
gaining a single seat in any
German state government, let
alone the Federal legislature.
But it is a saddening reminder
that more than 30 years after
the war's end a neo-Nazi party
can still publicly rally so many
votes.
Rivlin Points Out
Substantial Savings
Since Cuts Made
By GIL SEDAN-
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mo-
she Rivlin, director general of
the Jewish Agency, reported
that a substantial reduction of
expenses has been effected since
a savings and efficiency com-
mittee was appointed by the
Agency Executive two years
ago. He said that cut-backs are
continuing in an effort to avoid
waste and duplication.
Rivlin told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the Jew-
ish Agency has 411 fewer em-
ployes than it had two years
ago. He said that 700 jobs had
been eliminated and 400 em-
ployes were retrenched in the
past year alone.
BUT THE net reduction in
personnel amounted to only 100
last year because 300 new em-
ployes were hired. Rivlin ex-
plained that the new employes
were engaged only after a thor-
ough examination by the effi-
ciency committee determined
that they were essential.
He cited as additional cost-
cutting measures a 25 percent
reduction in mileage allowances
for Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization employes
required to travel, a reduction
in missions abroad by WZO of-
ficials, and a half million dol-
lar saving in the operation of
the Agency's European offices.
RIVLIN ALSO noted that all
publications in connection with
Israel's 28th Independence Day
celebrations were published by
a single office to eliminate du-
plication.
The efficiency committee, ap-
pointed by Leon Dulzin while
he was Jewish Agency and WZO
Executives acting chairman, is
headed by Moshe Haskel.
It would be wrong to assume
from all this that Nazism is re-
viving and that a Fourth Reich
is in the making. The new
clamor of the neo-Nazis is fav-
ored by the current recession
and the presence of over one-
million unemployed in West
Germany.
THAT THIS one-million and
their families are not out beat-
ing up people in the streets
shows the taming effects of a
good social security system,
especially high unemployment
benefits, on public fears and
prejudices.
It also shows, however, that
the majority of Germans have
learned the lesson of the Nazi
and are unwilling to risk further
catastrophic experiments. But
extremist groups are favored
bv the fact that 30 years after
the war. taboos relating to the
Nazis have disappeared.
There are regular TV and
radio programs and magazine
articles which take a critical
look at all aspects of Hitler's
reich. A generation has grown
up which never experienced life
under that regime and feels no
guilt feelings about it.
THE DANGER is that if peo-
ple feel unrelated to those
events, or shrug them off as
mere history, they may not re-
act strongly enough to counter
the neo-Nazi offshoots.
A line must be drawn be-
tween more discussion of Nazi
rule and attempts by right-wing
groups to reactivate its policies.
West Germany has still to show
that it is prepared to take tough
action against such groups.
NORMAN BRAMAN
LEON GROSSMAN
Mt. Sinai Names New Trustees
Mount Sinai Medical Center
has named two distinguished
citizens to its board of trustees.
Norman Braman, president of
Braman Cadillac, will serve a
one-year term in his first trus-
tee position with the Medical
Center. He is a member of the
executive committee of the
board of directors of the Miami
Philharmonic Orchestra and be-
longs to the Israel Bonds Prime
Minister's Club.
Leon Grossman, M.D., a pe-
diatrician and physician for the
City of Miami Beach, has been
named an honorary lifetime
physician-trustee. Dr. Grossman
has been on the Mount Sinai
medical staff since its beginning
as Alton Road Hospital. A Fel-
low of the American Academy
of Pediatrics, Dr. Grossman is
secretary of the State Board of
Medical Examiners.
Paul Faske, a trustee since
1964 and former vice president
and assistant secretary, was
elected assistant treasurer. Fas-
ke and his wife, Ruth, are also
Founders of the Medical Cen-
ter. Faske is a past president of
the Founders and past chair-
man of the board of the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Florida.
Beth Tov Installing Officers
Judge Irving Cypen will be
installing officer and attorney
Milton Miller master of cere-
monies at a combined installa-
tion of officers of Temple Beth
Tov on Sunday, June 27, at 6
p.m. at the temple.
Newly elected officers are
David Moskowitz, temple presi-
dent; Abe Rose and David Ros-
enthal, vice presidents; Max
Spiegel, treasurer; Sara Fish,
financial secretary; Rose R.
Rose, recording secretary; Ann
Hochman, corresponding secre-
tary.
Sisterhood officers include
Cecile Prisand, president; Min-
nie Schaller, vice president;
Joan Elbaum, treasurer; Rose
H. Rose, recording secretary;
Sara Fish, financial secretary;
Margaret Taub, corresponding
secretary.
A buffet dinner will be serv-
ed, and Rabbi and Mrs. Charles
Rubel will sing Hebrew and
Yiddish songs.
ASK
AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL SERVICE
ABOUT SITMAR'S EXCITING
CARIBBEAN CRUISES.
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be spoiled by Italian service, served
lavish continental cuisine and stretch
out and relax in Sitmar's roomier cabins.
Ask us about Sitmar's 7, 10 and 11-day
Caribbean cruises (the 11-day reaches
bouth America!) and their money-
saving Air/Sea Program. It willbe the
most luxurious, most memorable vaca-
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Opn Saturday
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32 Miracle Mile
Tel. 446-3381
J
___


.Friday, June 25, 1976
*JewistiFkrldiar
Page 5-B
Low-Cholesterol Crepes a Treat
Michael Adler (center) of Coral Gables
was installed recently for a second term
as chairman of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation Young Adults Division.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff (left), executive
vice president of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami and director of
i
Federation's Community Chaplaincy
Service, performed the installation. Fed-
eration president Morton Silberman (2nd
from left) and executive vice president
Myron J. Brodie (right) welcomed Adler
and Young Adults vice chairman Dr.
Robert Rasken (2nd from right).
JDC Religious Activities Director
Is Honored at Yeshiva University
Dr. Aaron Greenbaum, direc-
tor of Cultural and Religious
Activities in Israel of the Joint
: Distribution Committee, receiv-
ed the Mordecai Ben David
Award at the forty-fifth annual
commencement of Yeshiva Uni-
versity on June 10 at the uni-
versity's main center in Wash-
ington Heights.
Dr. Greenbaum, a graduate of
Yeshiva University, received
the award from Dr. Leo Jung,
professor emeritus of ethics and
senior rabbi of the Jewish Cen-
ter in Manhattan.
The $1,000 award is made
through the Mordecai Ben
David Foundation to the indi-
vidual "who shall have achieved
a most noteworthy record of
success in the promotion and
encouragement of self-respect,
self-defense, and independence
and courage among members of
the Jewish faith, and in the
nromotion and enhancement
among American Jews of a deep
and abiding sense of loyalty de-
votion and patriotism to the
U.S."
PREVIOUS recipients of the
award include Dr. Bela Schick,
Dr. Jonas Salk. Dr. Albert Sa-
bin. Supreme Court Justice Ar-
thur Goldberg and Dr. Yacov
Herzog.
Dr. Greenbaum, who joined
the American Joint Distribution
Committee in Israel in 195S, be-
gan his career in communal life
in Portland, Me. From 1940 to
1945 he was the state chaplain
of the Maine Harbor Defense
Area, a member of the Gover-
nor's Council for Rehabilitation
of Servicemen, and headed co-
ordination of rescue work for
European Jewry.
For ten years after that he
was in Yonkers, N.Y., traveling
extensively for the Rabbinical
Council Torah Tour Commis-
sion, visiting isolated Jewish
communities and college cam-
puses. He also headed the first
Rabbinical Council Education
Study Mission, which inves-
tigated the education problems
of rescued children in Israel.
He also taught Bible and Tal-
mud in Yeshiva College.
Dr. Greenbaum has published
many articles on popular and
scholarly themes, has contrib-
uted to the Educational Ency-
clopedia in Jerusalem and the
New Jewish Encyclopedia. He
received his Bachelor's degree
at Yeshiva College in 1936, was
ordained at Rabbi Isaac Elcha-
nan Theological Seminary in
1937. and received a Doctorate
at Bernard Revel Graduate
School in 1945.
Hillel Day School PUtm Gala
The Hillel Commonity Day
School of North Miami Beach
has announced that plans are
under way for the seventh an-
nual dinner, Saturday evening,
November 13, at the Pompeii
Room of the Eden Roc Hotel.
Michael Scheck, president of
Hillel has announced that Dr.
and Mrs. Mel Drucker. Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Dubin and Dr. and
Mrs. Walter Fingerer are co-
chairmen of the Bicentennial
Extravaganza scholarship ball.
THE COMMITTEE includes
Mr and Mrs. Marshall Baltuch.
Mrs. Jordan Davis. Mrs. Ira
Ginsberg. Mrs. Harvey Samp-
son. Mrs. Michael Scheck, Mrs.
Joel Spalter, Mrs. Joshua Wein-
berg and Mrs. Arthur Winton.
A cocktail and hors d'oeuvres
reception will precede a gala
dinner with entertainment and
music for dancing.
Scheck also announced that
this year's event will honor Irv-
ing and Arlene Canner for their
sunoort of the growth and de-
velopment of the school and
community.
Proceeds from the event go
toward scholarships for needy
students attending Hillel in the
fall at its new location, 19000
NE 25th Ave., N. Miami Beach.
Cantor Mandel to Chant Liturgy
At JWV Convention Services
National Jewish War Veterans
Cantor Emanuel Mandel wd
chant the liturgy at the JWV
State ard National Conventions
at services on Friday evening,
June 25, and Saturday morning,
June 26. at the Americana Ho-
tel. t
The National Convention serv-
ices will be on Mfe evening
August 20. and Saturday morn-
ing, August 21, at the Diplomat
Hotel in Hollywood.
Cantor Mandel, of North Mi-
ami Beach, is the High Holiday
Cantor for the twelfth year at
Congregation Ohev Sholom in
Orlando. In addition to his can-
torial duties, he is the president
and administrator of the three
Levitt Memorial Chapels in
South Florida.
"Mr. Senior Citizen of
Broward County," Fred
Holler, was guest of honor
at an Appreciation Day for
Foster Grandparents on
June 11. A Hollywood res-
ident, Haller is active in
United Way's fund-raising
drive.
JWV Post, Auxiliary 682
Hear Talk on Addict Vets
On June 17 the JWV Post and
Auxiliary No. 682 met at the
Post home and heard a talk on
the problems of drug-addicted
veterans by Arnie Feiner, direc-
tor of the Drug Dependency
Out-Patient Clinic at the VA
Hospital.
Feiner was introduced by
Mrs. Alice Brunner, and Aux-
iliary president Belle Horowitz
and Post senior vice comman-
der Jay Mann were hosts for
the evening. ________
Summer 'Pops' Concerts
Begin with Gershwin
American composer George
Gershwin will be saluted in the
Miami Beach Symphony's first
of nine "Poos" concerts, Sun-
day, June 27. at 8:15 p.m. at the
Miami Beach Theatre of the
Performing Arts.
The last concert in the series
on Aug. 22 will feature Jan
Peerce singing operatic arias
and popular folksongs.
BEAT IT!
RAISED PRINTING
Imagine 1,000 BusinMS Cards
HIGH QUALITY
Red, Blue or
Black from $8.95
Any Two
Colors Above from $10.70
FREE PICK UP DELIVERY
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651-1467
SEVEN DAYS
Thanks to a new refrigerated
cholesterol-free egg substitute,
crepes in all their delicious
variations can be made for low-
cholesterol dieters.
On medical advice, many
people are cutting down on
their intake of eggs for health's
sake, since the egg yolk is the
daily diet's highest single source
of cholesterol.
Now there is an alternative
for those on egg-limited diets:
Second Nature Egg Substitute
uses fresh egg white but re-
places the yolk with soy pro-
tein, egg white solids and vita-
mins and minerals to match the
level of whole eggs. The handy
ready-to-use liquid is packaged
in pint containers and generally
found in supermarket refri-
gerated egg or dairy sections.
In addition to its wonderfully
fresh flavor. Second Nature has
iust half the calories of shell
eggs, and it is parve. With it
you can turn out any recipe
usinp whole beaten eggsfrom
scrambled and omelettes to pan-
cakes and French toast.
CREPES ARE thin French
pancakes that can be used for
blintzes or for elegant desserts.
And Crepes Suzettes is one of
the most impressive desserts
you can serve. Made with Sec-
ond Nature, you can serve
them to dieting guests without
making them feel guilty.
LOW-CHOLESTEROL CREPES
M cup of cold water
Vi cun of skimmed milk
'i cun Second Nature
Refrigerated Choiesterol-
Free Egg Substitute
1 cup sifted all-purpose flour
2 tbsps salad oil
Beat together water, milk,
egg substitute, flour and oil un-
till smooth. Chill batter 2 hours.
Brush a 7-inch skillet or crepe
pan with oil and heat over med-
JULIA AND ALEXANDER SALZ
Torah Academy
Honoring Salz
Alexander Salz, North Miami
Beach philanthropist, will he
guest of honor at the annual in-
stallation dinner of the Torah
Academy of South Florida at
which the school's new admin-
istration, under the presidency
of Martin Hoffman, will official-
ly take office. The dinner will
be held in the social hall of the
Young Israel of Greater Miami
on Sunday, June 27, at 7 p.m.
Salz and his wife, Julia, bene-
factors of Torah Academy, will
bo cited for their work on be-
half of worldwide Jewish causes.
A vear after settling in South
Florida the Salzes were reci-
nients of the State of Israel
Scroll of Honor and became
Founders of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club in recognition of
their work on behalf of Israel
Bonds.
Also featured at the dinner
will be the presentation of a
special award to Dr. Daniel Rich
for his services as school psy-
chologist. Dr. and Mrs. Rich are
leaving shortlv for Israel, where
h hs accented an appointment
as chi*f osvchologist for the city
of Rishon Lezion.
MOVING WILL SELL
Piano, Simmons Couch, Color
Television, Rug. Bedroom, Di-
nette, Cabinet, Vacuum Clean-
ar, Small Appliances, etc.
945-8064 Call 2 to 6
ium-high heat. Add % cup bat-
ter to pan and quickly tilt pan
in all directions so batter cov-
ers bottom evenly. (Pour any
batter that does not adhere to
pan back into bowl.) Cook about
1 minute, until lightly brown on
bottom. Loosen with spatula and
flip over. Brown other side for
about 20 seconds, and turn
crepe onto foil or waxed
paper. Repeat with remaining
batter, oiling pan as necessary.
Crepes may be made several
days in advance if they are sep-
arated with squares of waxed
paper, wrapped well and refri-
gerated.
Yield: 12 crepes, which can
be used blintzes or desserts.
CREPES SUZETTE
12 Low-Cholesterol Crepes
4 lumps sugar
1 orange
5 tbsps margarine
'* tsp lemon juice
' -. cup orange liqueur
v* cun brandy
Rub sugar over the rind of
orange. Crush sugar and add to
large crepe pan with margarine,
iuice of orange (' cup), lemon
juice and orange liqueur. Sim-
mer 2 to 3 minutes. Add crepes
to sauce one at a time, coat well
with sauce and fold in quarters,
like a handkerchief. Push fold-
ed crepe to side of pan and con-
tinue with remaining crepes. In
a ladle or small pan heat brandy.
Ignite and pour over crepes.
Shake nan until flame burn out.
Yield: 12 crepes: 6 servings.
For non-alcoholic crepes, pre-
pare this orange sauce (and
then heat crepes as for Crepes
Suzette). Mix ' tbsp cornstarch and V4 tsp salt
in saucepan. Stir in orange
iuice. Cook, stirring con-
stantly, until sauce thickens
and comes to a boil. Simmer 1
minute. Stir in 2 tsps grated
orange rind and 2 tbsps mar-
garine.
Uc>aj&olu
s>vwe
MIAMI CENTRAL
I-95,Exitat_79St.
Featuring a
LUNCHEON
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Monday Friday 11:30 to 2:30
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MIAMI CENTRAL
79th Street b 7th Avenue
1-95, Exit at 79 St.
759-1561
Plenty of Parking Space


Page 6-B
Jen istHark/tan
Friday, June 25, 19/
Among the participants in last week's Day
of Solidarity with the Women of Israel,
sponsored by the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation (IHF), were Harriet Green (left),
president of the Pioneer Women Council
of South Florida who moderated the sem-
inar on "Women's Economics 1976," and
Lillian Kronish, general chairman of the
IHF women's day. In photo at right, Viv-
ian (Mrs. Simcha) Dinitz, who addressed
the luncheon guests, receives a special
award for her continued support of the
organization from national IHF board
chairman Dr. Leon Kronish. At right is
Dr. Sol Stein, national president. More
than 1,200 women attended the event at
the Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami Beach
and the Holiday Inn in Hollywood. Com-
mitments in excess of $427,000 were
made to the Histadrut Annuity Trust,
which finances the Histadrut Mortgage
Fund to provide homes for Israel army
veterans and young couples.
The 1976-77 leadership of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation Young Adults Div-
ision gathered for the first time in early
June. Among those assuming top positions
in the division are (from left) education
chairman Sharon Mirmelli, secretary Ar-
lene Solnet, social chairman Jeff Young,
social action chairman Barbara Goldem-
berg, treasurer Jeff Newman and mem-
bership chairman Linda Bogin.
New Synagogue for Sky Lake
Sky Lake Synagogue has an-
nounced the building of a new
and modern synagogue to serve
the Sky Lake and North Miami
Beach community. The facility,
between 18th and 19th Avenues
on NE 183rd St., will include a
sanctuary, classrooms, library
and catering and kitchen facil-
ities.
The Orthodox synagogue,
founded ten years ago, is led
bv Rabbi Dov Bidnick, a grad-
uate of Ner Israel Rabbinical
College in Baltimore. The lay
leadership is headed by Max
Heimowitz. longtime president
of one of Manhattan's oldest
Orthodox synagogues. Serving
with him are William Stern and
William Moses, vice presidents;
Louis A. Stutz, treasurer; Mrs.
Beryl Bernstein, secretary; and
Mrs. Anita Brender, Sisterhood
president.
MARRIAGES, JEWISH,
INTER-FAITH, CIVIL, BY
REVEREND CANTOR,
534-4711
Happening
Dr. Allen Rutchik will discuss
"The Joy of Sex" at the First
Federai building on Coral Way
at 8 p.m. June 29. The event is
sponsored bv Solo Center, a
program of the Mental Health
Association of Dade County.
MIAMI BEACH DOCTOR
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OAK ROOM LOUNGE
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Plenty of Parking Space
Tekoah Optimistic
About Mideast
Peace Prospects
NEW YORK (JTA)
Yosef Tekoah, Israel's for-
mer Ambassador to the
United Nations, said here
that he was optimistic about
peace prospects in the Mid-
dle East.
He noted that Israel and
its neighbors have already
concluded agreements and
that "there is no reason" not
to continue in that direction.
Tekoah, who is president
of Ben Gurion University in
Beersheba, made his re-
marks in the course of a 90-
minute television debate
with Prof. Ibraim Abu Luad,
a Palestinian who teaches at
Northwestern University.
THE DEBATE was broadcast
on the David Susskind Show
carried by the Metromedia Net-
work.
Luad claimed that no peace
would be achieved until the
Palestinians were given their
rights and the "Zionist racist
state" is dismantled.
Tekoah declared that Israel
"refuses to become a second
Lebanon" and will not negotiate
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization which, he claimed,
was responsible for the blood-
shed in Lebanon and whose
stated goal is the destruction
of Israel.
He said, however, that Israel
is prepared to negotiate with
the Arab governments without
Dre-conditions.
But, he added, peace will
materialize only when the Arab
governments become reconciled
to the idea of Israel's independ-
ent existence.
IN REPLY to Luad's allega-
tions that Israel mistreated the
Arab population on the West
Bank. Tekoah said that during
the 19 vears of Jordanian rule
over the West Bank "many peo-
pie were killed" when Jordan
ian authorities used "tanks
troops and other forces" to quel,
disturbances on th West Bank]
LUAD contended that in tl
ism was and is a colonial move-L
ment and that it, with the aid]
of Rtitish imperialism, dis-l
placed the "Palestinian people'f
from Palestine.
Tekoah effectively demolish-
ed this statement and explained
that Zionism is not only the!
national liberation government!
of the Jewish people but the!
oldest liberation movement.
"Some national liberation
movements are 100 years old,
150 years old, but the national
liberation movement of the
Jewish people is 2,000 years old.
It began as a liberation move-
ment against the imperialism of
the Roman Empire and has con-
tinued to be that in all coun-
tries where the Jews were dis-
persed."
LUAD contendd that in the
type of state he visualized for
what he continued to refer to
as "Palestine," individual Jews
would be permitted to live in
peace with the Palestinians
Tekoah asked repeatedly if
the Jewish people, not merely
individual Jews, would live as
a people, but Luad dodged this
question.
When Luad said that the
United Nations had voted to
condemn Zionism as a form of
racism and that this represented
the sentiment of "the interna-
tional community." Tekoah re-
plied that the 72 nonmember
states that voted for the anti-
Zionist resolution did not have
the moral authority to judge
Zionism.
These states, he declared
"have no freedom or rights for
their own people, do not know
the meaning of democracy and
are characterized by the op-
pression of their own people."
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J.


Friday, June 25, 1976
vJewistifkrkHar
Page 7-B
The Hon. Avi Primor, Minister of Information for Is-
rael's Foreign Office, presented the David Ben-Gurion
Award to Ronald Krongold, Israel Bonds New Leadership
chairman for the Southeast United States, at a recent
New Leadership Division inaugural dinner dance.
Greeting Avi Primor at the dinner dance are Mrs. Ron-
ald Krongold, Mrs. Jerry Silver and Mrs. Larry Gottlieb,
host committee members. Primor was guest speaker at
the event, which was held at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Birth Control Data
Needed for Study
Norma Orovitz is preparing material for a series of
columns on abortion and birth control in the Jewish
community- You are invited to participate, whether mar-
ried or not, by providing background information. If you
have not already done so, please complete the follow-
ing survey questionnaire and mail to: The Jewish Flor-
idian, P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Florida 33101.
1. Age: Husband
2. Affiliation: Orthodox
Wife
Conservative
3.
4.
5.
Reform Unaf filiated........
Age at birth of first child: Husband Wife
Birth controlIf responsibility is husband's:
Device
Sterlization
Birth controlIf responsibility is wife's:
Device
Sterlization
6. No birth control practiced by either husband or wife
7. Number of children:
8.
9.
10.
11.
Were children planned? 1 2
Has wife ever had an abortion?
Do you approve of abortion? Husband Wife
Could you decide for an abortion if faced with the
decision? Husband Wife
12. Would you favor a Constitutional amendment sev-
erely limiting abortion to availability only if a wom-
an's life were in physical danger?
Husband Wife
Luria Cochairing Bonds Business Seminars
Business and community lead-
er Leonard Luria is to be co-
chairman of the "Businessman
to Businessman" seminars that
will highlight the Israel Bond
Organization's International Fall
Leadership Planning Conference
at the Beverly Hilton in Los
Angeles, Sept. 10 to 12.
Announcement of Luria's ap-
pointment was made by Gary
Gerson. Greater Miami general
campaign chairman, who said,
"The purpose of these Business-
man to Businessman seminars
is to bring together leaders of
major industries to consider in-
vestment possibilities in Israel
and to discuss participation
through corporate dinners and
other events in the Israel Bonds
program.
"Mr. Luria has demonstrated
his leadership in this import-
ant area of Israel Bond efforts
as a leading representative of
the catalogue industry, having
Mekhels
By Norma Barach
MEAT AND POTATOES
Looking for a dish to please the "meat 'n' potato" gang
in your house? This is a basic recipe that should go over
well.
1% lbs. shoulder steak,
cut into serving pieces
3 cup flour
4 tbsps. oil
6-8 small whole red
potatoes, peeled
"i lb. mushrooms (fresh)
1 medium onion,
cut in rings
2 tbsps. parsley flakes
'4 tsp. salt
V 8-oz. cans tomato sauce
Dredge meat in flour. Brown on both sides in hot oil.
Place meat in 1 la-quart casserole dish. Brown onions and
mushrooms. Put potatoes around meat. Place mushrooms and
onions on top of meat. Mix parsley, pepper and salt with
tomato sauce. Pour over meat and vegetables. Cover and bake
in 350-degree oven for 1'2 hours or until meat is tender.
Serves 5.
COCONUT RUM BALLS
How about a special dessert treat that is quick, yet ele-
gant, fun to make and best of all requires no baking?
(Why heat up the kitchen at this time of year?)
2 cups coconut bar 2 tbsp white corn syrup
cookies, crushed ';) cup light rum
1 cup coconut flakes confectioner's sugar
1 cup confectioner's sugar
Mix all ingredients well except the confectioner's sugar
listed at the end. Shape into balls. Roll in confectioner's sugar.
Store for at least five days in a tightly covered container.
New Pioneer Women Chapter Formed
A new chapter of Pioneer
Women has been formed in the
North Miami area according to
Harriet (Mrs. Milton) Green,
president of the Pioneer Wom-
en Council of South Florida.
This 20th chapter in the South
Florida area, to be named Sa-
bra, is in its chartering period.
Mrs. Helen Shavitz, acting
president, said that this will be
a business and professional
group which will meet the third
Monday evening of each month
at the St. Croix Apartments re-
creation room.
Acting secretary Annette
(Mrs. Jack) H o c k m a n an-
nounced that the chapter is
seeking enrollment of members
and that more information is
available at the Pioneer Women
otfice on Lincoln Rd.
Mrs. Golda Meir is the former
national head of the Pioneer
Women in the United States;
Mrs. Leah Rabin, wife of Israel's
Prime Minister, is an active
"ioneer Women leader.
served as a national cochair-
man of that industry's successful
dinner on behalf of Israel Bonds
a few months ago."
OTHER ISRAEL Bond leaders
who will head the Miami dele-
gation are Robert L. Siegel,
executive committee chairman.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, Israel
Bonds national campaign co-
chairman, and Milton M. Par-
son, executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
Businessman to Businessman
seminars will include panel dis-
cussions relating to such key
industries as apparel and tex-
tiles, construction and real es-
tate, food and beverage, metals
and machinery, department
stores, catalogue and finance.
The conference will open with
a luncheon plenary session on
Fridav. Sept. 10, and will in-
clude Sabbath services and a
Sabbath dinner, and a banquet
on Saturday. Sept. 11, honoring
members of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club. The concluding ses-
sions will be on Sunday, Sept.
12. winding up with the Sunday
evening Ambassador's Gala.
Heading the International Fall
L-adershio Planning Conference
are Sam Rothberg. State of Is-
rael Bonds national general
chairman, and Michael Arnon.
Israel Bonds worldwide presi-
dent.
Stars to Spark
Ambassador's Gala
Highlighting the Sept. 10 to
12 International Fall Leadership
Planning Conference in Los
Angeles will be the Ambassa-
dor's Gala on Sunday evening,
Snt. 12. under the patronage
of Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simcha Dinitz.
The announcement was made
bv Gary Gerson, who pointed
nut that "The Conference will
be held for the first time in Los
Angeles as a salute to that city's
Jewish community's stellar role
in the Israel Bond program."
Orson also said that numerous
Hollvwood celebrities will parti-
cipate in the event, including
Robert Alda. Jack Carter. Henry
Fonda. Glenn Ford, Zsa Zsa Ga-
bon Marilyn and Stacy Reach.
Gene Kellv. Cloris Leachman.
Ida Lupine.. Groucho Marx and
Cesar Romero and others.
Purchasers of $10,000 or more
in Israel Bonds will be initiated
as Founder-Members of the
Ambassador's Society of Trus-
tees in a special ceremony.
LIGHT... BEAUTIFIES!
NEW
EPA
LIGHTING
\m*m
CHANDELIERS IAMPS TABLES
MIRRORS DESKS CURIO CABINETS
ORIENTAL LAMPS TEA CARTS
i TRAC LIGHTING SPECIALISTS PADDLE rANS
3740 NE 2nd Ave. Miami 576-0934
ft. lavderdale 3558 N. Ocean Blvd. Boca Raton 2880 N Fed. MR
Attention Organizations!!!
DOES YOUR ORGANIZATION NEED $$$. .
DOES YOUR ORGANIZATION DO FUND RAISING??
We have a variety of plans that will not only
raise funds but serve as splendid
MORALE BUILDERS!
Writt MNS c/o JmtMi flariflan Box 01 -2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Give name of orgnhtrtion and number of members,
hew long in existence.


Page 8-B
with NORMA A. OROVITZ j
Surely the highest compli-
menl that can be paid a rela-
tionship is that the friendship
on even after one of the
friends lias passed away. The
poignant movie "I Never Sang
for My lather" was based whol-
lv on that premise.
Instead of Melvyn Douglas
and Gene Hackman playing
principal roles, however, the
relationship featured in this
column was shared by Ins
Thorpe Franco and the late
Barbara Sater Haven.
BARBARA was the first per-
son 8-year-old Iris met upon
her arrival in Miami. The two
girls grew up together and were
graduated from Miami Beach
High School in 1952. For a few
college years, they took diver-
gent oaths but resumed their
close friendship as new brides
back in Miami.
In 1959, Barbara founded the
Biscavne Cancer League and at
the same time Iris formed the
Suburban League. Both groups
were chartered to support
Eleanor Roosevelt's American
Medical Center in Denver,
winch has been recently re-
named the American Cancer
Research Center. (The Subur-
ban League has since under-
taken other projects.)
THIRTEEN years later, on
February 17, 1972, Barbara Sa-
ter Haven, founding president
of the Biscayne Cancer League,
died of cancer. She was just 37.
She left a widowed husband,
Marvin, and four daughters.
Nancv. then 15; twins Robin
and Betsy, then 13; and 10-year-
old Natalie.
More than four year later,
Iris Franco still talks of Bar-
bara and the influence she
exerted. "I've never had a
friend whom I shared a value
system with as much as her."
And more than just idle re-
miniscences. Iris is remember-
ing her friend with deeds. Since
Barbara's death. Iris has im-
mortalized her friend with the
Barbara Sater Haven Memorial
Scholarship R*ch High.
THE SCHOLARSHIP fund idea
was originally sponsored by
Iris and Dan Franco, Susie and
Ed Guthmann, John and Al
Bakst and Barbara and Howard
Katzen. The group's efforts
were supported by Marvin
Havin and Barbara's parents.
Pauline and Jack Schwartz.
Now also active are Rona
and Shelly Aberman, Barbara's
sister and brother-in-law. In
fact. Shelly made this year's
scholarship presentation at
Beach High's Awards Assembly
on June 2.
The newest recipient of the
$1,000 interest free loan, to be
repaid within four years of col-
lege graduation, was Linda
Blaumer. Linda a Silver Knight
nominee and valedictorian, will
be attending Brandeis Univer-
sity in the fall.
PAST RECIPIENTS ere Jeff
Shapiro, a freshmen at Tulane;
Carlos Cordeiro. a sophomore
at Harvard: Michael Friedman,
a junior at Princeton; and Es-
ther Rubinsky. a graduating
senior at Brown University.
The choice of Beach High
was an appropriate site for the
memorial, iris said that upon
maturity. Barbara's friends
moved to different parts of
Dade County. It was fitting, in
remembering Bartara. "to go
back to where we grew up."
MEMBERS of the 1952 grad-
uating class have donated funds
on an ongoing basis /or the
scholarship, a coveted accolade
at Beach High. (Unsolicited
donations are gratefully re-
ceived.)
BARBARA SATER HAVEN
A small committee, directed
by Iris, makes the selection from
a dozen or more transcripts of
worthv students submitted by
the school. The scholarship is
awarded on the basis of scho-
lastic achievement and contri-
bution of service to the school
and community at large.
It truly commemorates Bar-
bara's spirit. In spite of a battle
with polio while in the sixth
grade, which left her with a
slight limp, Barbara went on to
become president of Ida M.
Fisher Junior High and Miami
Beach High's first girl Student
Council president.
IN HER womanhood, Barbara
taught school and was active
with National Council of Jewish
Women as well as the Biscayne
Cancer League, renamed for
her posthumously.
Two friends follow parallel
paths based upon mutual respect
and affection. They are young
together and they grow up to-
gether. Iris regrets that she and
Barbara could not grow old to-
gether. In Barbara's premature
absence. Iris is perpetuating her
friend's memorv.
A memorial poem, written by
Rabbis Jack Riemer and Sylvan
Kamens, might come close to
expressing Iris' feelings: *.
"As long as we live, they too
will live
for thev are now a part of us.
as we remember them."
That is really what immortal-
ity is all about.
vJewistFlcrkNaii
JWV Auxiliary 223 Members
To Attend Convention
West Miami JWV Auxiliary
No 223 will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Thursday
Julv 1, at 8:15 p.m. at the Coral
Gables home of Anne Wenig. A
Ricentennlal program will be
presented by Americanism
chairman Eleanor Pales.
President Charlotte Mittler
will attend the Department of
Florida convention at the Amer-
icana Hotel this weekend, ac-
companied by delegate Thelma
Potlock. Carol Gold. Eleanor
Pales. Ruth Burman, Ruth Her-
man, Shirley Achtman, Helen
Burrows, Gladys Isgar, Natalie
Rosenberg and Florence Gross-
man.
Mrs. Burrows, Mrs. Potlock
and Mrs. Mittler are the Aux-
iliary's nominees for the Wom-
an of the Year Award, the Ber-
tha Lach Memorial Award and
the Edith Feibelman Memorial
Award which will be presented
at the convention.
Ruth Burman. Senior Citizens
chairman, announced that 175
Ian robes made by the members
were presented to Lutheran
Mdical Center patients. On
Sundav. Julv 11, a prospective
members brunch will be held at
the ho"ie of Thelma Potlock.
Friday, June 25, 1976
FIU Jewish Studies Head
To Speak at Temple Zion
At services at Temple Zion
this evening at 8:15 Dr. Howard
B. Rock, assistant professor of
history at Florida International
University, will discuss "Mod-
ern American Jewish History:
Signs and Portents."
Chairman of FIU's Jewish
Studies program. Dr. Rock will
deliver a paper at the American
Historical Association meeting
in December.
Dr. Rock is the final speaker
in the temple's Adult Education
Institute Lecture Series. The
Institute will resume after the
High Holy Days.
Smiles are sported by Martin and Judy Smith after their
victory in the mixed doubles division of the Temple
eZI-EI tennis tournament last Sunday on the courts
o?Mr and Mrs. Abel Holtz. Martha (Mrs Lester) Muh-
con (right), tourney chairman, presented the trophies
Runners-up in that division were Mrs Mieham and
Louis Rosenblatt. Other winners were Roberta (Mrs^
Eugene) Weiss and Howard Rosenblatt, champions and
Mrs. Mishcon and Adam, runners-up, mother-childI divi-
sion- Abel Holtz and Javier, champions and Elliot.
Harris and Scott, runners-up, t*Z^J2*-*!+
phies were donated by Intercontinental Bank of Miami
Beach, Capital Bank of North Bay Village and Jefferson
National Bank of Miami Beach.____________________
Shipping Bigwigs 'Prejudiced'
Psychologist Is Guest
At Israel South Services
Dr. Murray Gellen, a psychol-
ogist who teaches adult religi-
ous classes at Temple Israel, is
the guest speaker at services
this evening at 8.
An associate professor at
Florida Atlantic University, Dr.
Gellen will discuss "Identity
and the Jewish Family" based
on case studies of those rela-
tionships.
NEW YORK (JTA)
An Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith complaint
charging a division of the
American Bureau of Ship-
ping with "discrimination
against two American Jew-
ish applicants for engineer-
ing posts with ABS opera-
tions in Arab countries" has
been settledwith the ABS
agreeing to pay a total of
$10,500 and to "immediate-
ly seek out and offer posi-
tions" to the pair.
The settlement, believed
to be the first of its kind,
was signed by the complain-
ants, Erika Wagner of Man-
hattan and Leonard Messer
of Elmont, attorneys for
ADL, for ABS Worldwide
Technical Services, Inc., and
for the New York State Di-
vision of Human Rights,
which handled the case.
IN ADDITION to paying Ms.
Wagner $6,500 and Messer
$4,000, and agreeing to offer
them jobs "for which they are
qualified by reason of training
and experience ... at the pre-
vailing rate of pay," the ABS
subsidiary also pledged that:
"All recruitment processes,
hiring, employment terms and
conditions and changes therein
shall be maintained and con-
ducted in a manner which does
not discriminate nor have the
effect of discrimination on the
basis of race, creed, color, na-
tional origin, sex, marital status,
age or disability."
"In making selections or
referrals for overseas employ-
ment (ABS Tech) will not take
into account and exclusionary
policies of a host country. .
All individuals will be consid-
ered and selected solely on the
basis of merit ."
"(ABS Tech) shall affirma-
tively recruit and seek out
Jews and femals as em-
ployes particularly in those oc-
cupations and those areas of
empltoyment where Jfews and
females are now underrepresent-
ed respondents shall advise
its present recruitment sources,
and its own personnel assigned
to recruitment that applications
from Jews and females are wel-
come. Respondent shall also
utilize sources for advertise-
ment which shall particularly
reach Jews and females such as
newspapers and magazines aim-
ed at such readership."
"(ABS Tech) shall coop-
erate with the State Division of
Human Rights in any com-
pliance review of this matter."
BERNARD A. Kuttner, chair-
man of ADL's discriminations
committee and attorney in the
case, noted that the settlement
marks the second successful
conclusion this year of ADL ac-
tions instituted around the coun-
try to stop Arab-inspired anti-
iewAsh dnscrimination in em-
ployment.
The first, reached in January,
settled ADL's complaint against
International Schools Services,
Inc.. a Princeton, N.J.-based
worldwide teacher recruiting
agency.
The ADL had charged ISS
with issuing job orders on be-
half of the United Arab Emirate
State of Dubai which barred
employment of any teacher with
"a Jewish surname, or who is
an American Jew or who has
Jewish ancestors." That conci-
liation agreement did not in-
volve a monetary consideration.
Reached by the New Jersey
Division on Civil Rights, it
stipulated that ISS "will not
deny employment to Jewish
Americans" and will "place spe-
cial emphasis" upon assigning
Jews to locations where they
are not presently employed.
Commerce Dept.
Will Delete Arab
Inspired Queries
NEW YORK(JTA)Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg, president of
the American Jewish Congress,
announced that the Department
of Commerce will prohibit
American companies doing busi-
ness with Arab states from re-
sponding to questions about
whether they are involved in
pro-Israel activities, such as the
United Jewish Appeal.
Hertzberg said the Depart-
ment acted in response to a let-
ter on the subject from Lois
Waldman, assistant director of
the AJCongress Commission on
Law and Social Action.
HE MADE public a letter of
Apr. 5 from Rautr H. Mayer,
director of the Commerce De-
partment's Office on Export
Administration, declaring that
"exporters and related service
organizations would be prohi-
bited from responding to such
inquiries."
Hertzberg said, "We are gra-
tified that our government has
responded positively to our re-
quest and prohibited American
exporters from replying to
questions about Jewish meet-
ings they attend or Jewish or-
ganizations they support."
Hertzberg observed that Arab
discrimination against Jews and
their boycott of all who support
Israel "poses a dangerous threat
to the quality of citizenship of
American Jews and, indeed, to
all Americans."
HE WARNED that "If the
Arab states are permitted to im-
pose their anti-Jewish and anti-
Israel policies on an American
economy eager for Arab trade,
the very principles of equality
and religious liberty which have
made our country great will be
gravely imperiled."
Hertzberg said that was the
reason President Ford promul-
gated his order last November
barring exporters from taking
any action that discriminates
against American citizens or.
grounds of race, religion, sex
or national origin.
Meanwhile, Rep. James Cor-
man (D., Wash.) introduced a
bill in the House calling for the
elimination of tax benefits for
U.S. firms who participate in
the Arab boycott.
HE SAID some 3,000 Amer
ican firms are believed to be
cooperating in the boycott and
those doing so would lose their
eligibility for foreign tax credit,
tax deferral on foreign source
income and domestic interna-
tional corporation benefits for
one tax year if the bill becomes
law.


.Friday, June 25, 1976
*Jewist Horidttan
Page 9-B
Ellen and Bernie Mandler
hosted a cocktail reception for
U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles last
weekend in their South Dade
home.
Ellen wore a two-piece party-
pants ensemble in the natural
color Indian gauze fabric. It had
5 lace inserts at the square neck-
line and long sleeves.
Francine (Dr. William) Ross
chose the same fabric in black.
Her pants ensemble featured a
bias cut full sleeve.
Roz and Jerry Soltz were
there she in a pink pants set
with a print blouse. Sabina
(Mrs. Sid) Wolofsky designed
her Inca-styled cerajnic neck-
lace set off by a white on white
silk blouse.
Mie (Dr. Sol) Center's
wrap-around dress was in a
Liberty of London styled print
in blue and white. Adelle (Mrs.
Fred) Stone chose a white
nautical pants ensemble featur-
ing a navy blouse and a sheer
red. white and blue scarf at the
neckline.
Chatted with Ruth and Max
For. Her pants set was in peri-
winkle blue. Sally Zuckerman
ooted for the Bicentennial look
with white nants topped with a
navy shell which had appliqued
red and white stars.
a & &
Would you believe "getting
in training for a tennis camp"?
All the real tennis aficionados
can appreciate that, and the two
getting ready are (Dr.) Wayne
and Linda Tobin. He's swim-
ming when not on the tennis
courts or working, and they're
really looking forward to it. She
wore a black and white hori-
zontally-striped shirt over black
nants.
Helene and (Dr.) Michael Pa-
cin were among the group. Her
black iump suit had a halter
neckline and open mid-section.
Shirley Trinz was deep in con-
versation about her position as
orogram director of Crisis Hot-
line-Switchboard of Miami. Her
white gauze fabric oants ensem-
ble featured a crocheted bodice.
Irene (Mrs. Martv) Samuels
wore a blue denim oants set
with a red calico frint blouse.
Svlvia (Mrs. Morris) Herman
was in a persimmon-colored
iump suit and wore her black
nail polish, as usual. Spotted
Rhona and (Dr.) Harvey Simo-
vitch, she in a stunning white
jump suit.
Told Pearl and Marty Hitzig
how much we enjoyed the re-
cent showing of their daughter.
Laurie, and Marty's photographs
at Kings Bay Country Club.
Pearl was thrilled with the ex-
hibit, and looked her usual chic
self in a sheer floral print
blouse over black nants.
Norma (Mrs. Harold) Abbott
wore an ombre brown print
blouse with her two-piece white
street-length suit. Marge (Mrs.
Leonard) Ah rums was another
who chose a street-length suit.
Hers was also in white, with
a hin-length jacket snugly belt-
ed in navv patent with a navy
and white Dolka-dotted scarf.
Robin Stone was in a white
nants ensemble she's just re-
ceived her degree in psychology
and education from Washington
University in St. Louis.
Ann (Mrs. Murray) Ginsburg
wore a striking yellow, black
and white silk print scarf with
her decollete white jump suit.
Mvrth (Dr. Leonard) Lewis
chose a black and white print
scarf-blouse that was edged
with white lace to top her black
nants.
Gloria (Mrs. Leonard) Luria
was in a white jacket, black
nants. and a new hair style cut
in the modified wedge. Zipora
(Mrs. LeRoy) Weiner, who is an
Israeli, chose an unsual print
bodice from South America to
ton her white oants. Debby (Dr.
Hnrrld) Friedman's black pants
were worn with a black and
white floral orint blouse.
Pythians Honor Kantor
The Knights of Pythias De-
ere" of the Golden Spur was
bestowed recently on Oscar
Kantor, PDGC. of George Gersh-
win Lodge. This rarely given
honor is in recognition of de-
dicated service to Pythian pre-
cnts of friendship, charity and
benevolence. Head of the de-
gree team was Rov Marbin,
PDGC of the DOKKs. Also hon-
oring Kantor were Irwin Wein-
bere. Jesse Bernie. Charles Rap-
nanort and LeRoy Love.
Jv o m n d J
o W#f
Morocco-born Jonas Gerard of Fort Lauderdale will exhibit
a representative sampling of his paintings at the Kings Bay Yacht
and Country Club during July. __,- A ,irma
Fort Lauderdale-based Halli International of Florida, designers
and planners, are handling the general contracting of Braman
Cadillac's new showroom addition on Biscayne Blvd. R. William
Clayton of Fort Lauderdale is the architect.
"Weddings &
Bar Mitzvahs
our Specialty"
651-2803
4 ^r?' Mm^T^
Volunteers from Miami Beach and North
Miami Beach honored recently by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Vol-
unteer Service Bureau for their many
hours of aiding the Jewish community
were Scott Soloway (foreground) and
(from left) Philip Kates, Terry Kates,
Sylvia Saiken and Ruth Shinensky.
Congregation Lubavitch
Has New Associate Rabbi
Rabbi Abraham Korf, direc-
tor of Chabad-Lubavitch in
Florida, has announced the ap-
pointment of Rabbi Shalom
Blank as associate rabbi of Con-
gregation Lubavitch of South
Beach.
Congregation Lubavitch spon-
sors daily services, senior citi-
zens programs, adult education
and other activities, including
the Russian Immigrant Assist-
ance Program.
A graduate of the Central
Lubavitch Rabbinical Seminary
in New York who studied in Is-
rael for two years, Rabbi Blank
has been a member of the South
Florida Chabad staff for three
years. He and his wife, the for-
mer Sara Gansburg of Milan,
Italy, have five daughters.
; Community
% Corner:
Bicentennial Oneg Shabbat
Planned at Homestead J.C.
The Homestead Jewish Center
is planning a Bicentennial Oneg
Shabbat on July 2 at 8 p.m.
Leon Wener will give the ser-
mon and David Goodman will
also speak.
Organizations participating in-
clude the Sisterhood, the Bro-
therhood, the Sunday School
PTA, B'nai B'rith Women and
Men, Jewish War Veterans Post
No. 778, and Sunrise School for
the Retarded.
YOUTHFUL, EXPERIENCED
ACCURATE TYPIST
knowledge of Yiddish Jew-
ish organization* helpful. 5
days. Many extras.
PHONE 5384518
GRADUATIONS: Commence-
ments and commencing on new
paths Scott Saulson graduat-
ing and receiving "simcha" from
the Hebrew Union College-Jew-
ish Institute of Religion; Fran
(Mrs. Burton) Levey graduating
with an MA in psychology,
counseling and guidance from
the University of Northern Col-
orado; Eileen Levin, Jordan
Baum and Alan Yesner from the
University of Miami's Medical
School; Debby Ossip, summa
cum laude, from the UM; Susan
Lee Epstein from Tulane Uni-
versity; Phi Beta Kappa Sandy
Sutta graduating from Emory
University, and Jon Channing,
cum laude, from UM's School
of Business and Finance. Know
anv more? .
And starting college in the
fall at the University of Florida
will be pretty Nancy Danziger.
Who will help Joan Danziger,
Nancy's mom, run autograph
oarties at the Carousel Book
Shoo for the likes of James
Michener?
Special congrats on special
anniversaries to Rabbi and Mrs.
Irvine Lehrman and to Chief
and Mrs. Rocky Pomerance! .
it it it
Community Corner Salutes:
Mildred Falke on her election
as president of the Miami Beach
Homeowners Association ...
Beth Levev on her Silver Knight
Citizenship and Service Award
. Brian Hersh on the publica-
tion in '"Am Jur Trials" of his
"Child Custody Litigation"
Bruc- Singer upon being en-
Based for staff duties in the
Tallahassee office of Bob Shevin
. Rose Gordon on being elect-
ed treasurer of South Florida
Regional Planning Council .
Loyal to his father's foot-
steps. Bud Walters, Jr. was re-
cently elevated to Loyal Knight
of the Miami Elks Arthur
Hornreich elected president of
Northshore Optimists .
In the Artsy-Craftsy Circle:
Reyna Youngerman was elected
new president of the Florida
Artists Group And Lotte
Glover was named to the Dade
County Council for Arts and
Sciences Fred Goldberg was
elected board member of the
Friends of the Hallandale Li-
brary, and Dorothy Serotta was
honored by Greater Miami
Chanter. Women in Communica-
tions.
Auxiliary 681 to Man
July 4th Picnic Booth
Anna McCullers, president of
JWV Auxiliary No. 681. will
lead a delegation to the conven-
tion at the Americana Hotel this
weekend. They are Lillian New-
man. Sadie Gross, Rae Ehrlich
Eve de Young, Sylvia Levy and
Bertha Glick.
At the July 4th Bicentennial
oicnic at Milander Auditorium,
Mrs. McCullers and several
Auxiliary members will man a
booth featuring homemade cakes
and cookies and arts and crafts.
The Auxiliary's next meeting
is scheduled for Sunday, July
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Rae Ehrlich.
and his
Boca Raton Hotel
and Club Orchestra
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Page 10-B
*Jenistifhrkttan
Friday, June 25, 1976
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONOREQA-
TION, 995 SW 67th Avt. OrthoOO*.
Rabbi Zvl Raphaely. Cantor Aron
Ban Aron.
i\N8HE EMES CONGREGATION.
25S3 SW 19th Avo. Coneervative.
Cantor Sol Pakowit*. *
BITH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N. Ken-
Jail Dr. Raform. Or. Herbart M.
Biumgird Aaaoclata Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitx. _________ s
BET BHEIRA CONGREGATION.
10765 SW 11h St. Liberal. Rabbi
Bprry Tabiehnikoff. S-A
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Av.
Coneervative. Rbbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Llpaon. 4-A
BETH DAVID 'sOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conaervatiwa. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Llpaon. 4-B
JHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr. Or
thodox. Rabbi Phinaaa A .Veber
nan. 10
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1844
Waahington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Tavi G. Schur. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway
Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
neli. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 6th St. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Mordacal Chlmovlte.
MB
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1021
NE Miami Gardana Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Slmcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alparn. S3
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
del Gutterman. *
BETH TOV TEMPLE. 6438 SW Bth
St Conservative Rabbi Charles RU-
bel.
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrevi
Religioue Community Center. 19251
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 83-A
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 N. Miami Beach Blvd. Con-
aarvatlve. Dr. Max A. Llpechlts.
34
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER MI-
AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunaet Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Olixman. 8-A
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 671
NE 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi No-
aim Qambach. 36-A
?B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
401 NW 183rd St. Conaervative.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelllng. Centor
Jack Lerner. *
ISRAEL TEMPLE OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joaeprt R. Narot. *
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Naithan Par
OA OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th
St. Cenaervative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. 13
-----------------'
ISRAEL.SOUTH TEMPLE (former,
ly Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunaet Dr. Re-
form. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMUEL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Conaervative. Rab-
bi Edwin P. Farber. 9
ZION TCMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aervative. Rabbi Norman N Shapiro.
Cantor Ben Dickton.
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
3801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley. Cantor Irving
Shulkee. S7
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5550 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Ei-
senetat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zomora Ave.,
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER. COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA-
GOGUE. University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Lib-
eral Servicea. Rabbi Richard A.
Davia.
Oavia. 68
HIAIEAH
TIFERETH jaCOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. 18
--------------a--------------
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rab-
bi Dr. Daniel J. Fingerer. Cantor
Vehuda Binyamin 38
-----------#-----------
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
17
--------------a--------------
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. 9
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 5"
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Coneervative. M
FORT IAUDERDAIE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conaervative.
Rabbi Philip f. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neij 42
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3243 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
43
_.u D7r;'.i. c. rwh...i TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9109
"a rh'^rrf.;.r2hWo 18 NW 57th st- Conaervative. Rabbi
Rabbi Mordecal Shapiro. 18 |srae| zimmerman 4.A
'BJ?ThH-JAe5?7 W*Vmlrv.uAT YOUNG IStTaeToF HOLLYWOOD.
Orthodox Rabbi .Mjmi^M T 417 s Rd 0pthodox Rabbl
Sw.raky. Cantor Maunce Memchee. Mojhe Bm"r w
DEERFIEID BEACH
JEWISH CENTER BETH ISRAEL
OF DEERFIELD BEACH. Century
Village East. Conaervative. Rabbi
David Berent. 62
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144
Chaae Ave. Liberal. Dr. !_eon Kron-
ah. Cantor David Conviaer. 21
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
R.bbi Davio Raab. Cantor Mordecai
Yardeini. 21-A
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. Con-
aervative. 6101 NW 9th St. 44-B
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morria A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION.
935 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Tropper. 22
--------------a--------------
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 848 Meridian Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 22-A
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 3721 N.W. 100th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
--------------a-
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobso" 22-B
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
416 NE 8th Ave. Coneervative. Rab-
iil Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Orthodox. Rabbi Joaeph Bieton. 66
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Waahington Ave., Orthodox.
Rabbl Dow Rozencwalg. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 715 Waahington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Maaliah
Melamed. 23 A
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900 Unl-
veraity Drive. Coneervative. Rabbi
Kidney I. Lubin. 63
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL TEMPLE. 13B1 S. 14th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Aeaiatant Rabbi Harvey M Roeen-
...o. 48
-EMANU-EL [TEMPLE. 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conaervative. Dr. Irving
-chrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
HEBREW AtCADEMY. 2400 Pine
Tree Dr. Ortiodex. Rabbi Alexander
S. Groaa. 28
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnaton St.
Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Aaaociate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
68
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1582 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Can-
tor Meyer Engel. 28
---------------a--------------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbl David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
i-UBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbl Abra-
ham Korf. 87
MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 78th St
Coneervative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
wltt. Cantor Nice Feldman. 28
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi David Ro-
aenfield. 47-B
-----------a-----------
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Fnazln. 47-C
-----------a-----------
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Re-
erai Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
64
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
7473 N.W. 4th St. 68
NER TAMID TEMPLE. Bpth St. and
Tatum Waterway. Coneervative. Dr.
Eugene LabovlU. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
SPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
CaWlna Ave. Orthodox. Rabbl Sadl
Nahmlee. tl
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conaervative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Keater. 48
Member of the Rabblnice' Aaaoclatlon
of Oreatnr Miami
Members of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami recently elected aitd
installed officers for the coming year
(from left): Solomon Schiff, director of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Community Chaplaincy Service, execu-
tive vice president; Victor D. Zwelling,
Congregation B'nai Raphael, treasurer;
Ralph P. Kingsley, Temple Sinai of North
Dade, immediate past president; Avrom
L. Drazin, Temple Israel of Miramar,
president; Michael Eisenstat, Temple Ju-
dea, secretary; and Sol Landau, Beth
David Congregation, vice president.
Bet Breira
Elects Officers
New officers were recently
elected at the first annual meet-
ing of Temple Bet Breira. They
are Richard L. Levy, president;
Dr. Lawrence E. Stein, adminis-
trative first vice president; Jer-
ry Pollak. ritual vice president;
Joseph Krau, financial vice
president; Michael Meyer, rec-
ording and corresponding secre-
tary; Gershon "Bud" Berman,
financial secretary; and David
A. Weiner, treasurer.
Lehman Seeking
Reelection
Reo. Bill Lehman has an-
nounced his candidacy for re-
election to Congress from the
13th District.
Lehman, who was originally
elected in 1972, has focused his
activities on electric utility rate
reform, vocational education
and legislation of interest to
senior citizen, consumer, en-
vironment, labor and education
groups.
At the recent dinner in New York City installing Jane
(Mrs. Jerome L.) Stern as the first woman chairman of
the American Board of Overseers of Bar-llan Univer-
sity were (from left) Phillip Stollman, chairman of the
board of trustees; Bethine (Mrs. Frank) Church, wife
of the U.S. Senator from Idaho; Rabbi Joseph H. Look-
stein, chancellor of the university; and Rabbi Karpol
Bender, executive vice president of its international
board of overseers. Dr. Lookstein, a part-time resident
of Miami Beach, is working on plans for Bar-Ilan's 21st
anniversary dinner, to be held in Miami this winter.
Winners of ARMDI Golf Tourney Announced
Winners in the American Red
Magen David for Israel's third
annual Father's Day Golf Tour-
nament, held at Bayshore Golf
Club, were announced by How-
ard Kaufman, coordinator of
the tourney and president of
the Greater Miami Chapter.
First-prize winner was Mrs.
Evelyn Kapit; second. George
Horrjgan; third, Al Lipkin;
fourth. Charles Binger; fifth,
Ben Seidler; sixth, Lil Manes;
seventh. Moe Glazer; eighth, Dr.
Donald Sayet; ninth. Chico
Miartuz; tenth, Mike Kram;
eleventh, Ann Winston; twelfth,
Jim McDonald; thirteenth, Dr.
Max Sayet; fourthteenth. Dr.
Milton Lubarr, fifteenth, Mil-
ton Lifschitz; and sixteenth,
Marty Horback.
All prizes, merchandise from
the Bayshore Golf Club pro
shop, were donated by Jerry
Pentergast, owner of Jerry's
Caterer, the club's restaurant.
THE LOW gross was won by
Dr. Donald Sayet, Councilman
Leonard O. Weinstein won the
television set in the drawing.
Ather entries in the tourney in-
cluded U.S. Congressman Claude
PeDDer, Miami Beach Mayor
Harold Rosen, Judge Gerald
Klein and Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Drescher. Drescher is South-
eastern regional chairman of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel.
The meet was cosponsored by
the Bayshore Men's and Wom-
en's Golf Clubs. Golf Club presi-
dents are Mrs. Lorraine Penzell
and Bernie Milstein.
Headquarters for American
Red Magen David for Israel are
at 420 Lincoln Rd.. and informa-
tion is available from Gerald
Schwartz, ARMDI regional di-
rector.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF
GREATER MIAMI
4200 Biacayne Blvd., Miami, Fla.
33137. 876-4000. Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Executive Vlea President.
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
119 E. Flaoler St., Miami, Fla.
33131. 379-4683. Rabbi Sanford
Shapero, Director.
UNITED SVNAOOOUE OF AMERICA
1820 NE 163rd St., North Miami
Seymour Friedman Executive
Director,
Beach, Fla. 3S182. 947-8084. Rabbl
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Friday, June 25, 1976
+Jewisti fkridHcM
Page 11-B
%ifi
I
JRahbttttcal 1
eo-ordinaied by tfie
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
creditors
Max A. LipKhitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
devotecl to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Alienation and Intermarriage
By RABBI SIMON APRIL
Why are so many Jews alienated from their Jewish
community?
What actions can we as parents take to lessen the
chances of our child's intermarrying?
Many Jewish parents claim
that they have given their chil-
dren everything that they did
not have as children. The prob-
lem is however, that the par-
ents did not give what they did
have as children a basically
religiou." ""vironment.
When you ask your child to
refrain from marrying a non-
Jew, you are making a life-
changing demand. The only way
such a request will make an im-
pression is if you back it up
with life-changing action on
your part. It is unfair (and fu-
tile) to ask your child to change
his or her life if you are not
willing to change your own.
Many Jewish parents assume
that their own deep attachment
to the Jewish people and Jew-
ish causes should suffice to in-
sure that their children will re-
tain a strong Jewish itentity.
Thus one often hears parents
lament: "We can't understand
how our child could intermar-
ry": "We gave so much to the
UJA." The mother cries, "I am
so devoted to many Jewish or-
ganizations."
IT IS difficult to explain to
the parents the mistake they
have made for the last twenty
vears. But in order to help pre-
vent repetition of such prob-
lems, it is imoortant to try to
understand where these parents
wnl wrong.
Let us acknowledge one fact
uneouivocallv. To insure the
Jewish identity of one's chil-
dren it is not enough to con-
tribute to Jewish causes or to
oossess a "Jewish heart." For
while these aspects of Jewish
life are noble and essential to
Jewish survival, they do not
suffice in implanting Jewish
identity in one's children; it
may have little meaning for the
child. The parents' entire Jew-
ish identity is at the Federation
office or at the other Zionist
organizations. What does the
child experience Jewishly him-
self at home?
Few gave thought to the basic
uuestion of their children that
they were nosing: Why should
the Jews survive?
The great majority of Jew-
ish parents who work for or
contribute to Jewish causes out
of a deep Jewish feeling ac-
quired that feeling by being
raised in a religious environ-
ment. Had thev given more
thought to it, these parents
would have realized the neces-
sity of creating such an environ-
ment for their children.
AS A RESULT of the mate-
rially insecure existence of their
youth, manv Jewish parents
concentrated on providing only
for the material needs of them-
selves and their children. How-
ever, affluence breeds at least
as manv problems as it solves.
When rAponle do not have to
worrv about their next meal or
a roof over their heads, they
have time to worry about them-
selves and about such abstract
questions as "What is the mean-
ing of my life?" They begin to
realize that "not by bread alone
shall man live."
We are the most affluent gen-
eration in human historv and
auite nossiblv the most neurotic.
since we cannot find meanine
in life. Once the needs for food
and companionship are fulfilled,
the greatest human craving is
for meaning.
The sad spectacle of youths
from affluent homes utterly lost
and prey to peddlers of pseudo-
spirituality (counter culture
hippies, Krishna devotees) or
misguided idealism confirms
this fact.
Though less frequent, aliena-
tion of children from observant
parents is not uncommon. It is
essential for observant Jewish
narents to fulfill at least two
requirements in order to insure
that their children will continue
to be observant. First, they
must exemplify the ideals which
Jewish law seeks to realize.
Otherwise, their children may
regard their observance and
their Judaism in general as ir-
relevant or even as a barrier
to moral or meaningful life.
Second, observant parents
must be prepared to offer rea-
soned and meaningful answers
to their children's questions.
Once a child reaches his teens,
it is not enough to answer ques-
tions with "Because that's what
the Torah says." There are an-
swers to the questions which
voung Jews ask. and it is the
-psnonsibilitv of every concern-
ed narent to learn those an-
swers.
WE ARE living in a free so-
r-,M" American Jewish vounc
nonle are free to choose from
amone the manv ways of life
and ideals offered to them. We
believe that Jews should deeply
welcome this development, for
Judaism is the most powerful
idea in history, as well as a
beautiful way or life. Until a
great many more Jews, old and
voung. share this appreciation,
however, the problem of aliena-
tion will continue to be a crip-
pling one.
An outstanding rabbi wrote
that he had been called about
300 times in the last decade by
frantic parents imploring him
to break up the impending in-
termarriage of their son or
daughter. He agreed to meet the
child, vet he succeeded exactly
once in dissuading the person
from marrving the non-Jew. He
tells that the number of young
Jews he has attracted to Juda-
ism is staggering. How, then,
does one account for the in-
ability to break up prospective
intermarriages?
The answer, sadly, is simple.
Parents who approach a rabbi
concerning the imminent inter-
marriage of their child are us-
ually showing serious interest
in their child's Judaism about
twenty vears too late. By this
time the child is already in love
with a non-Jew. and the onlv
obstacle to the child's complete
hanoiness may be a guilty feel-
ine that if he or she intermar-
ries "mv parents would be dis-
traueht." But this will not ulti-
mately affect the decision to
intermarry because he or she
will auite logically refuse to
sacrifice real feelings of love
for vaeue feelings of guilt.
Of course, one can point to
the evcentional cases in which
ohiMrpn of actively Jewish
hn^s ha<" intermarried, but
s,,oh noiptine has no noint. One
ran also noint to instances in
,-hirh soaf belts failed to save
thp lives of nassenaers in auto-
mobile accidents. But as these
instances do not negate the fact
that seat belts save lives, so
the former exceptions do not
negate the fact that actively
Jewish homes save Jews.
THE OBSERVANT Jew con-
tends that it is Judaism which
is superior for generating bet-
ter people to be more likely to
be a moral persons. Thus
whereas the traditionalist can
use logical arguments to appeal
to a young person to perpetuate
ties rooted in ideals, other Jews
can only make an emotional
appeal to perpetuate ties rooted
in blood.
If your son or daughter is
planning to marry a non-Jew,
it may not be too late to begin
to study and live Judaism and
thereby eventually influence
your child not to intermarry. If
vou are asking your child to
make a life-changing decision,
vou must be fullv prepared to
do the same, otherwise your
words will be futile.
We cannot promise miracles.
We can only promise you that
if vou show no commitment to
change your life, you will be
offering little reason to your
children to change their lives.
TV Programs
Sunday, June 27
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Temple Menorah
------ ------
"Still. Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley
Guests:
Rabbis Emanuel Schenk
and Harry Jolt
Topic:
The Rabbi in Retirement"
YOUR RABBI SPEAKS
Jews by Adoption
M
CANDLttlGHTING TIME
27 SIVAN 7:55
m
By RABBI SOL LANDAU
Beth David Congregation
It is estimated that in the next
five years, 75,000 converts will
join the Jewish people in the
United States. Most of these will
have been motivated to their
new spiritual-ethnic community
through marriage.
In terms of cold statistics,
this means that a quarter of a
million (immediate family only)
of the 6 million American Jews
will have at least one Jewish
member by adoption among
them. This does not begin to
take into consideration the thou-
sands among us who have been
converted previously, many of
whom live full Jewish lives.
Recently a number of major
Jewish publications and nation-
al Jewish organizations have
addressed themselves to this
new phenomenon. It appears
crucial that a problem of such
magnitude and of such import-
ance to the American Jew and
the future of Judaism requires
the full and immediate atten-
tion of the entire Jewish com-
munity.
The May issue of "Hadassah"
magazine carried three articles
on conversion and acceptance,
both in Israel and in the United
States: an article in "Judaism"
magazine: the recently held
workshop in New York on that
Question bv the American Jew-
ish Committee, evidence of the
realization bv Jewish leadership
to articulate that problem; above
all. it seems to consist of a
mvth of "Judaism as a non-mis-
sionizing religion" and a rejec-
tion bv the community of the
New Jews.
IT SEEMS that the reluctance
of the Jewish community to ac-
cent Jews-by-adoption as full
Jews is both a block for many
to become converts and those
who have already taken this
milestone step find it a barrier
in their daily contact with fel-
Shelah
"And they came unto the valley of Eshcol, and
cut down one cluster of grapes, and they bore
it upon a pole" (Num. 13.23).
SHELAH At Kadesh, in the wilderness of Paran,
the children of Israel asked Moses to send forth scouts
to reconnoiter the land of Canaan. When God consented,
twelve spies were dispatched, one from each tribe,
with specific instructions. Forty days later, the spies
returned bearing the fruit of the land, as evidence of
its fertility. But most of them came back with a pessi-
mistic report: the natives of Canaan were mighty men,
the cities strongly fortified. It was a land that "eateth
up the inhabitants thereof" (Numbers 13.32). Of all
the spies, only Joshua, the son of Nun, of the tribe of
Ephraim, and Caleb, the son of Jephunneh, of the tribe
of Judah, declared there was nothing to fear from the
natives of Canaan. The Israelites, frightened by the
fearful majority report, cried tearfully: "Were it not
better for us to return into Egypt?" (Numbers 14.3).
God grew wrathful at this lack of confidence in Him, and
would have destroyed the entire congregation, were it
not for Moses' intercession. However, He vowed that be-
iore the Israelites might enter the Promised Land they
would wander in the desert for 40 years, until the entire
rebellious generation those above 20 years of age
should perish.
low-Jews. "You surely aren't
Jewish, are you?" is an almost
daily encounter as the "Hadas-
sah" magazine relates it.
The Zionist magazine further
puts it in the following words:
"The Quandary of the Convert:
a major problem for the convert
is that she is not looked upon as
a 'real Jew' either by her Chris-
tian relatives or by her Jewish
family and friends. Christians
think that one can be a Jew
only by birth, while Jews doubt
that convert's sincerity par-
ticularly if conversion preceded
marriage to a born Jew."
As to missionizing zeal itself,
it should be recalled that Juda-
ism considered the challenge to
Abraham "to be a blessing unto
all the families of mankind"
their mission. God was pictured
as having a singlular love for
proselytes, and Abraham was
not only a proselyte who came
over from heathenism to the
true religion, but proved to have
been a great maker of prose-
lytes himself. At the same, the
proselyte was classified as a
child newly born into the com-
munity of Israel.
At the height of these mis-
sionary activities during the
second Jewish Commonwealth,
non-Jews who were not pre-
pared to accept the full obliga-
tions of Jewish discipline, na-
tional fellowship and ceremonial
laws were welcomed as Yir'e
Shamayim. Some of them were
ultimately converted and be-
came Jews, accepting full cit-
izenship in the religious house-
hold of Israel.
THE INCLUSION of the Book
of Ruth in the Biblical canon
is another indication of the ac-
ceptance of a trust proselyte.
The ideal convert was one who
could say, like Ruth, "Whither
thou goest, I shall go; thy God
will be my God, thy people will
be my people."
In a later period, particularly
when the early Christians made
inroads among many of the new
converts, the genuineness of
would-be oroselvtes was seri-
ous questioned. Professor Salo
Baron reports in his "Social and
Religious History of the Jewish
People" the various tests to
determine genuineness of the
converts' motives. He quotes the
tannaitic source, which he says
evidently dates after Bar Koch-
ba: "The man who in these davs
wishes to undergo conversion is
asked: What has impelled vou
to be converted? Don't vou
know that we are downtrodden,
bfaten. persecuted, and inflict-
ed with many sorrows?"
In options offered in a free
land like the United States as-
similation is a maior threat to
tv>p future of anv minority, in-
clusive of the Jews. Numbering
no more than 3 percent of the
total population of the United
States, the survival of the Amer-
ican Jewish community reuuires
a constant dvnamic religeo-
cultural commitment to Juda-
ism.
The large number of New
Jews, on the other hand, who
genuinely identify and become
part of God: Torah and people
of Israel, need to be welcomed
for the fulfillment of the Spirit-
ual Covenant.


Page 12-B
Jewish Fh>rkHati
Friday, June 25, 1976

ANDREW K. POLLACK
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pollack's
son, Andrew Keith, will observe
his Bar Mitzvah at the Beth To-
rah Congregation on Saturday
morning at 8:30.
A recent graduate of the Ha-
rold Wolk Religious School,
Andrew is a student at Miami
Country Day School and is an
all-around sports enthusiast.
In Andrew's honor his par-
ents will sponsor the kiddush
following services. Special
guests include his grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. William Miller and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pollack.
it -it ELLEN L. ROSENFIELD
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Rosen-
field's daughter, Ellen Lori,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah on
June 18 at Beth David Congre-
gation.
A student in the Hay II class
of the religious school and a
member of Chaverut Group of
Youne Judea. Ellen is a seventh-
grader at Glades Junior High,
where she days flute in the
band.
Mr. and Mrs. Rosenfield host-
ed the Onee Shabbat following
services and a reception Sun-
day at their home in Ellen's
honor. Special guests included
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Fleishman of Miami.
b tr &
DAVID J. LEVITAN
David Joseph, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Martin I. Levitan, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning
at 9 at Beth David Congrega-
tion.
A student in the Vav Class in
the religious school and a mem-
ber of the Cantor's Club, Davi<*
has just completed seventh
grade at Richmond Heights Jun-
ior High, where he Is an honor
student. He won the Bowling
League second-Dlace trophy and
his hobbies are water sports,
coin-collecting and piano.
Mr. and Mrs. Levitan will
host the kiddush following serv-
ices and a luncheon reception
Saturday afternoon at the Shera-
ton Four Ambassadors.
Special guests will be David's
erandnarents. Mr. and Mrs. F.
Robert Brooks and Mrs. Hyman
Levitan; the Dr. Owen Haig
familv of Bakersfield, Calif.; the
John Voltmer family of Jeddah,
Saudi Arabia; and the Dr. Ema-
nuel Newmark family of Lake
Worth.
M a pain Leader Proposes
Zionist-Socialist Revamping
TEL AVIV (JTA) Yaacov
Hazan, the veteran Mapam lead-
der, has proposed a major re-
organization of the Zionist-So-
cialist movement in Israel. He
unveiled his plan for a Zionist-
Socialist Federation to replace
the present Labor Alignment
which he said cannot function
properly because it is riddled
with factionalism.
Hazan told a press conference
here April 6 that details of his
proposal would be published
only after negotiations are com-
pleted on the future of the La-
bor Alignment which is com-
prised of the Labor Party and
Mapam.
HE INDICATED that he was
opposed to a merger of Mapam
with Labor because mergers
work only when all of the par-
ties follow the same policies.
He said the Labor Party was
an example of a merger in name
only because each of its three
constituents Mapai, Achdut
Avoda and Rafi continue
their internal intrigues. They
are merged but not united,
Hazan said.
Hazan also claimed that the
Labor movement in Israel was
at a crossroads because the
present working class genera-
tion differs from the old work-
ing class and therefore a new
beginning is necessary. He said
that a Zionist-Socialist federa-
tion would conduct internal
elections and each movement
would be represented in the
roof body according to its
electoral strength.
The Premier and Finance
Minister would be selected from
the largest movement but would
be elected by all parties rep-
"esented in the federation,
Hazan said.
SPEAKING on political mat-
ters, the Mapam leader urged
Israel to state its clear position
on future boundaries from
which it would never retreat.
He said the Americans had to
know which borders Israel would
fight for to the end.
He warned that unless Israel
was to become a second Czecho-
slovakia, it would have to state,
for example, that it was ready
to withdraw from most of Sinai
but not beyond the borders
which it regards as minimal for
its security. Hazan also urged
Israel to undertake an increas-
ing initiative for peace. "We
must strive towards peace as if
it depends on us alone and pre-
pare for war as if it were a real-
ity," he said.
"WE MUST fight for peace as
if it were certain that the Arabs
are leaning towards recognition
of Israel and at the same time,
strengthen ourselves as if the
Arabs' intention were to anni-
hilate us," Hazan declared.
With respect to the Golan
Heights, he said there was room
for some minor withdrawals.
"But if we go down from the
Golan there will be no Galilee,"
he warned.
Funeral Services
For Latin Jew
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) Funeral services were
held at the Jewish cemetery here June 8 for Dr. Salvador
Akerman, a prominent physician who was kidnapped by un-
known persons June 4 and subsequently murdered. His
bulle{:riddled body was thrown from a car.
His hands were tied behind his back. Dr. Akerman, a
resident of the suborb of Don Toronto, was a gynecologist
who practiced at several private clinks -and in the Jewish
hospital, Ezrah.
Temple Israel Confirmation 1976

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'-** Y-+*f.1L
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SU^lU-> 1AW IUScU IWW IW^ ,WiU| wwJ
Seven secdnd generation confirmands Lewis Kanner; Cathy, daughter of Dr
were amdng the 64 young men and worn- Marshall Pepper; Julie daughter of
en participating in Temple Israel's re- Stanley Roth; Daniel, son of Robert Sha-
cent confirmation services: Anne, dough- piro; Steven, son of Mrs. Phyllis Gvld-
ter of Heriry Gaggstatter, Jr.; Stanley, man Steiner.
son of Stuart Jacobs; Ellen, daughter of
Gershwin Lodge, Auxiliary
To Short Awards Might
The Ladies Auxiliary of George
Gershwin Lodge Knights of Py-
thias will join Lodge members
for awards night on Monday,;
July 5, at 8 p.m. at the Surfside
Community Center.
There will also be a one-day
cruise, including lunch at Pa-
tricia Murphy's, to Fort Laud-
erdale on July 11th.
lor Edward Klein qnjn?iZrJSf* m'h Can-
*r *. wtructed ft. cte *,*, ,, past /ew yJ


ar.fi
Friday, Jurie-25, 1976
* Jewish lk)rktkn

Page 13-B
Retiring Teacher Describes
Warmth at Hebrew Academy
LEGAL NOTICE
"Motivating children to want
to learn has been the key to my
being a successful kindergarten
teacher," said Marorie Ent, re-
tiring after over a quarter-cen-
tury at the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy.
Mrs. Ent i a native of Chi-
cago, where she taught and
coached dramatics in the public
school system until coming to
Miami Beach in 1949. She be-
gan teaching at the Hebrew
Academy, to which she brought
special skills in dramatics and
where her productions became
well known in the general com-
munity. She wrote the music
and the lyrics, casted and play-
ed the piano for most of the
plays.
Marjorie Ent began her ca-
reer at the Academy as an art
instructor and assistant in the
kindergarten department, but
in 1952 she began teaching only
the kindergarten, initiating an
auditory and visual acuity pro-
gram more advanced than used
previously.
ASKED WHAT she thought of
the advantages of a private day
school over the public school,
Mrs. Ent replied. "There is a
more filial feeling, especially
here at the Hebrew Academy,
than one finds in the public
school. There is a warm bond
that exists between teacher and
student that is really quite rare.
"I feel I have left a little
mark in this vast world, and
that has given me a great deal
of satisfaction." said Mrs. Ent.
Her own philosophy stresses
helDing the individual which in
turn hebs society as a whole.
Her greatest oersonal rewards
come when she is remembered
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Why is there tradi-
tionally a black or bine num-
ber of stripes that run across
the Talith?
Answer: The main item of the
Talith are its fringes. Those
fringes originally contained a
thread of blue as a symbol of
the royalty of the Almightv
balanced by the white, which
svmbolized Durity. Since the
blue thread is no longer used
because of our unanswered
auestion as to what the original
shade of blue was. a striae of
black or blue runs across the
Talith to remind us of the orig-
inal thread of blue reauired for
the fringes.
Some insist on black, either
because of blue strioe might
lead one to believe that this was
the original shade of blue or
because the black is a svmbol
of mournine for the destroved
Temnle which was the reason
for our ienorance of the exact
shade of blue.
Some, in a strange wav. claim
that the mixture of black or
blue with the white cloth in-
dicates that no man is com-
Dletelv oure and innocent, i.e..
comoletelv white.____________
UMi nenci
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SNAPPER VILLAGE EARLY DEV-
ELOPMENT AND DAY CARE CEN-
TER < 6651 8W ,mh Ave Miaml'
pia Intends to register said name
with the Cerk of the ClrcuU Court of
Dde County. Florida.
HUNTER ASSOCIATES. INC.
6651 S.W. 117th Ave.. Miami. Fla.
STEPHEN N. ROSEN
Attorney for Hunter Associates Inc.
MRS. MARJORIE ENT
at the time of former students'
Bar or Bat Mitzvahs to come
forward and light a candle.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal of the Academy, has
been a source of inspiration.
His cooperation, capabilities,
love of children and pride in
Tudaism encouraged Mrs. Ent
to reach for higher goals, she
said.
Finding ways to fill her time
will not be difficult for this
lady whose many interests in-
elude writing handicrafts,
plants, swimming and travel.
She has traveled extensively in
the United States, Europe, North
and South America, and plans
a trio in September to Austra-
lia, the Orient and the Fiji Is-
lands.
Mrs. Ent has two sons who
live in the Miami area: Bruce
Hamersley, a professor of crim-
inal justice at Florida Interna-
tional University who is aiding
Mavor Maurice Ferre and the
Citv of Miami in reorganizing
the Police Department, and Ken-
nth Hamerslev. an administra-
tive educational reseaiKher in
the Dade Countv Public Schools.
IECAI MOTtCI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-1507
Division 35
IN RE: ESTATE OP
PETER PHILLIPS.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AI.I. PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of PETER PHILLIPS, deceased. File
Number 76-1507. is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler Street. Mi-
ami. Florida. The personal representa-
tive of the estate Is MOLLIE PHIL-
LIPS, whose address Is 4019 Utah
Street. Aoartment 20. San Diego. Ca-
lifornia, 92104. The name and address
of the personal representative's attor-
neys are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OK THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount claimed
If the claim Is not yet due. the date
when It will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim Is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one copy
to each personal representative
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed arc 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 WILT.
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 25.
1976
,8/ MOLLIE PHILLIPS
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of Peter Phillips, Deceased
ATTORNEYS FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
OALBITT AND GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida. JBtt
Telephone: 672-3100 g/2|. ?/J
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. 76-19616
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
HUGO ANDRADE
Husband
and
JOSEPHINE ANDRADE
Wife
TO: Josephine Andrade
74-08 Ditmari Blvd.
Queens, New York
You ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
STANLEY E GOODMAN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 2688
N.W. 62 ml Street. Miami, Florida
33147, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 30th, 1976, otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2Srd day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By S. PARRISH
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Stanley E, Goodman
2688 N.W. 62nd Street
Miami, Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
6/25 7/2-9-16
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-19547
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
YDORE VALDES.
Petitioner-Wife,
and
JOSE VALDES.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: JOSE VALDES
752 West 178th Street.
Apt. #2-A
New York. New York 10033
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It on
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQ.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 2121 Pon-
ce de Leon Boulevard Suite 420. Co-
ral Gables, Florida 33134, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 30. 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 23rd day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By S. PARRISH
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 420
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Phone: (305) 442-8624
Attorney for Petitioner
6/25 7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SNAPPER CREEK DAY CAMP at
6509 S.W. 113th Ave.. Miami. Fla.. In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
HUNTER ASSOCIATES. INC.
6651 S.W. 117th Ave,. Miami. Fla.
STEPHEN H. ROSEN
Attorney for Hunter Associates, Inc.
6/25 7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of THE CHINA EXPRESS RESTAU-
RANT at 9501 Collins Avenue. Miami
Reach. Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
HAM LEE INCORPORATED
a Florida corporation
HAlKU.D CEASE
Attorney for HAM LEE
INCORPORATED
87W West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33135
''h......: Mt-Bm 6/25 7/2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-9552
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: PETITION OF BENISOI
PI !'MHI**
To- JEAN EI.IE DORISMOND
(Residence Unknown) ___
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Adoption has been
filed for a minor child and vou are
hereby required to serve a copy of
vour Answer or other pleading to the
Petition for Adoption on the Petition-
eVs Attorney. HARVEY D. ROGERS.
Suite 200, 1454 N.W. 17th Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida 33125. and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of the above stylea
Court on or before this 23rd day or
July, 1W6. or a DefauM will be enter-
ed against you./ ------
D4.TED This 11th day of June. 197.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: N. A. HEWETT
Deputy Clerk
6/18-25 7/2-9
SOUTH DADE HEBREW ACADEMY
" 3 Years through 8th Grade
Traditional Judaica Studies
All Certified Teachers
Comprehensive English Program
Individualized Instruction
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
11801 SW 74th Ave Call 253-2300
OWNERS OF IMPORTANT
MIAMI PROPERTIES
WILL PAYl5% TO INVESTOR
INTEREST
of $25,000 minimum, fully secured.
Most exceptional proposition with
additional, significant fringe
benefits.
PLEASE PHONE (305) 3744479
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
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. 76-19519
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN !(E: THE MARRIAGE OF:
OLIVER SOLOMON NEAI/LN
PETERS. Husband
and
I.YNETTE YVONNE PETERS.
Wife.
TO: Oliver Solomon Nealon Peters
Calle San Cristobal
131 I-i Pastora
Caracas. Veneiuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been file dagalnst you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it
on Sol Alexander, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 19 W. Flak-
ier Street. Suite 317. Miami. Florida
33130. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 30. 1976; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on this
Bnd day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
6/2.1 7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business, under the fictitious name of
CIHCCITO TEATRAI. LATINO
AMERICANO at 612 Ainslev Building.
Miami 33132 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida
TRIANON THEATRE. INC.
DANIEL M. KEIL
n Fla. Corp.
DANIEL M KEIL
Attorney for applicant
6/18-25 7/2-9
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-19159
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIA MERCEDES GUTIERREZ,
de ZAPATA
Wife. Petitioner,
and
DIEOO ZAPATA.
Husband. Respondent.
TO: DIEGO ZAPATA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve ;l COOS' of
your written defenses. If anv. to It on
DANIEL RETTER. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building. lOl East Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Julv
30, l'.76: otherwise/ a default will be
entered ajrainst vou 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 mv hand and the seal of
vald court at Miami. Florida on this
18th dav of June. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Mv C. P. COPELAND
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
sni Dade Federal Building
'<>1 East Flagler Stret
Miami. Florida 331."'
Phone: 358-6090
Attornev for Petitioner
IB 7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KING'S DELI at 1580 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach. Fla. Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Luis Fernando Vasaues ft
Ana Vasquei. his wife.
6/25 7/2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
File Number 76-3792
Division
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BENJAMIN GOLDBERG.
Deceased
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
' 'IMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
"HE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
~"ER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
of BENJAMIN GOLDBERG, deceas-
ed. File Number 76-3792. is pending in
the Circuit Court for Dade County.
Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which Is the Dade County Court-
house, Miami, Florida. The personal
representatives of the estate are
LENA GOI DBERG and THE JEF-
FERSON NATIONAL RANK OF MI-
AMI BEACH, whose addresses are
respectively 4720 Pine Tree Drive. Mi-
ami Beach. Florlds and 301-41st
Street, Miami Beach. Florida. The
names and addresses of the personal
representatives attornles 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 he stat-
ed. If the claim is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mall one. copy-
to each personal representative-.
All persons interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the ve-
nue or Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 25.
1976,
LENA GOLDBERG,
THE JEFFERSON NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
By: STUART J MILLER
Trust Officer
As Personal Representatives of the
Batata f BENJAMIN GOLDBERG,
Deceased
ATTORNEYS For PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
ENGLANDER ft BURNETT
Attorneys for Lena OoWherg.
Personal Representative
one Lincoln Road Building. Suite 208
Mlaim Beach. Florida 3313*
Phone: 538-1443
By: MA IAIN ENGLANDER
TRACER SCHWARTZ
Attorneys for The Jefferson National
Hank of Miami Reach, Personal
Representative
301-41st Street
Miami "Beach. Florida 3314*
Phone: 531-6727
By: S. GEORGE TRACER
6/ 7/2


Page 14-B
rjewislincridliar)
Friday, June 25, 1976
LEGAL NOTKI
LE6AI NOTKI
IEGAI MCTICI
IE6A1 NOTKI
LEGAL NOTICE
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 BE:
HILDA I ELLIOTT, Wife
and
FRANKLIN D. ELLIOTT
Hu.sli.mil
TO; FRANKLIN L). ELLIOTT
'Irafton Street
U nhcstcr. Muss. 01604
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
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-17060
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
EN HE: PETITION OF
RoltERT LEE HARRIS
TO: EDDIE BLACK
Resilience I'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai Petition for Adoption has been
(Hi (I against you and you are required
to terve a copy of your written de-
renaea, If any. to it on Martin Starr.
Attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is 4S0 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, BOLANOE VTILB DAVITJ
Florida mi;19, and file the ordinal wife! BmS&Sl "
with the clerk of the above -styled Tel: SOLANGE VTILE DAVID
court on or before July 7. 1976: other- rOV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-3099
IN RE: ESTATE OF
OEOROE L RAND.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
HiH.N DAVID.
Husband, Petitioner,
and
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEHEHV NOTIFIED
that the administration of the eatatl
of GEORGE L RAND, deceased. File
Number 76-30H9. in pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which Is 73 West Flagler Street. Mi-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 76-3397
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE; ESTATE OF
SYLVIA SHANKMAN.
i liteased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS Ml! DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE: ____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the administration of the estate
..f SYLVIA SHANKMAN. deceased.
File Number 76-3197, is pending In the
tered against you for the relief de- Dade County. Florida
mandeil in the complaint or petition. By I. SNEEDEN
This notice shall be published once <^s Deputy Clerk
week for four consecutive weeks (Circuit Court Seal)
in THE JEWISH KliORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aald court at Miami. Florida on this
1st day ol June, 1976,
RICHARD P HKINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J HARTNETT
Al Deput) Clerk
(Cln ult < ourl Seal)
STANLEY E GOODMAN
2688 N W 62nd SI 11
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
6/4-11-18-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-16426
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of:
MAX Cl|.. husband and
VIRGINIA CID. wife
TO; VIRGINIA CID
Residence i'nknown
AUK HEREBY notified that
'etitlon for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
an- hereby required to serve a coov
"f your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the Husband's Attor-
lej LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress is 1454 X U 17 Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida 33126, and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of the above styl-
ed Court on or before this :ni|h dav
ol July. 1976. or a Default will I.....n-
N red against you.
DATED this 18th dav of June. 1976
U1CHARD P. DRINKER
clerk of the Circuit Court
By X A HEWETT
_____________ 6/25 7/2-9-16
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
OASIS APARTMENTS at 662" Indian
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. 76-17563
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
VIRGINIA M CE8TARE
Petitioner-Wife
and
BRUCE M CESTARE
Respondent-Husband
TO: BRUCF M CESTARE
Respondent-Husband
7 Cedarhurat Avenue
CedarHurst, Long island.
Xeu York 11616
Apartment No. 2C
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
igi i ai been riled against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your writ ten defenses, if anv. to it on
HARRIS SPERBER, attornej for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 19370 Col-
lins Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida
33160, and file the original with tho
clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 14. 1976; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded .n the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published OnCS
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI/iRIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at .Miami. Florida on this
(th day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade County Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
tered against you for the relief de- PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
mandeil in the complaint or petition, file with the clerk of the above court
This notice shall be published once a written statement of anv claim or
each week for four consecutive weeks demand tluv may have, Each claim
iii THE JEWISH FUiRIDIAN. must be in writing and must indicate
WITNESS my hand and the seal of the basis for the claim, the name and
said court at Miami. Florida on this address of the creditor or his agent or
2nd day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Com t
I lade County, Florida
By II l.ll'l'S
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dad. Federal Building
I'll East Flagler .street
Miami. Florida 3S131
Phone: 368-6090
Attorney for P< titioner
6/4-11-18-25
Creek Drive. Miami Beach. Fla. In- "ARRIS SPERBER
tends to register said name with the ,!"7 Collins Avenue
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Miami Beach. Florida 33160
County. Florida. Attorney for Petltioner-Wite
DELTA INVESTMENTS 6/11-18-25
i Ha. General Partnership as Trustee--------------------------------------------
___________________6/26 7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER NOTICE UNDER
7/2
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
AUDENCIE ESCARNE DOMINQUE,
Wife. Petitioner,
and
HENRY DOMINQUE,
Husband Respondent.
TO: HENRY DOMINQUE
Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed gainst you and Telephone: 673*8118
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on DgnJel Better, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building, 101 East Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida .13131, and flic
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before July
t>, l!i"6; 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
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 staled It the claim is
se. uied. the security shall be describ-
ed The claimant shall dellvoi suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the i lerk
to enable the clerk '" mall one copy
to each personal representative
All persons interested in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice Of Ad-
ministration has I.....n mailed are re-
nuireil. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
I'Ro.M THE DATE op THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
i hallengea the validity of the dece-
dent's will, the Qualification! of the
personal representative, or 'he venue
or jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED
Hale of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 18,
1976
LIIiHYE RAND
As Personal Representative of the
Batata of George i. Rand
I 'Cl'e.is, d
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
i.i.ol D L RU8KIN
1"7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
said court at Miami. Florida on this FA YE BERSSON.
IM8-25
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. 76-15953
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N HE: The marriage of
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that .NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In e undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious names "' business under the fictitious name ._
of ECONO-OPTICS. ECONO-VISION "f AMERICAN HEALTH PLAN AS- (Circuit Court Seal)
and ECONO-EYE GLASSES at 946 SOCIATES at 1701 NE 164 St.. N DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
-'nd day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By G. FREDERICK
As Deputy Clerk
East 26th Street. Hlaleah. Florida In- Miami Beach. Fl Intends'to register Attorney 'or Petitioner ~
Clerk of the Clr- s01 Dade Federal Building
tends to register said names with the sald nme with the s.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade t-ult Court of Dade County, Florida
County Florida DANIEL G. HAHWITZ. M.D., PA
JOHN COSCUELA (100%) SPARBER. ZEMEL ROSKIN
6/18-25 7/2-9 HEILBRONNER & KARP. P.A.
'.N_TH^ CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
JH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FO"J,ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-16825
,^, NOTICE OF ACTION
C(iPLA.N P,PE SUPPLY CO. INC.,
a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs
CENTRAL BANK & TRUST
COMPANY,
a banking corporation:
SIXRISE POINT. INC..
a Florida corporation:
HERYDAN ELECTRIC. INC.:
a Florida corporation:
BOYS ELECTRIC CORPORATION.
a Florida corporation:
HERYDAN ELECTRIC. INC..
a Florida corporation:
\\ EATHERMATIC CORPORATION.
a Florida corporation: and
VALMOR DISTRIBUTORS. INC..
I Florida corporation.
Defendants,
To: RELIABLE PLUMBING. INC..
Edward J Flaccavento. Director.
Patrick M Erra. Director.
Fllomenn Cantone. Director.
Residence of Directors unknown.
1 SE. 3 Avenue. Miami. Fla.. 33131
Attorneys for Applicant
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 HE: The Marriage of
EARL RAY LEE
and
MARY ELIZABETH MURRAY LEE
TO: MARY ELIZABETH
MURRAY LEE
(residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copv of
your written defenses, if any. to It on
ESTHER <;. SCHIFF. attorney for
retitinner. whose address is 407 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beach. Florida
.13139, anil file the original with the
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Phone: 368-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
Petitioner.
and
PHILIP BERSSON.
RespondenL
TO: PHILIP BERSSON
c/o NORMAN BERSSON
Two Fifth Avenue
Apartment ISA
New York. N.Y. 10003
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
inaiids against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE HATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file
with the cbrk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Each claim
must l>e in writing and must indicate
the baall Of the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the amount claimed.
if thi claim is not vet due, the date
whin it will become due shall be
stated If the claim la contingent or
unllquldati d, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall in itated, it the claim is
secured, the secuiit) shall be describ-
ed Tin- claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
to each personal representative,
aii pets.-us Intereated in the estate
to whom a copy of this Notli.....f Ad-
ministration has been mailed arc re-
ed, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
PROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the dece-
dent s will, the qualifications of tho
personal representative, ot the venue
r Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
111 ins XoT so FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Hate of tin fnst publication of this
ci of Administration: June 18.
1976
MARTIN SHANKMAN
a~ Personal Representative of the
Es.ate of Sylvia Shankmnn.
deceased
Sandra Goldstein. Eso.
Goldman, Goldstein & Paczier
240] West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 3313.1
Phone 642-2411
8/18-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of EL MERCADO UNICO, INC. at
10807 SW 40 St.. Miami. Fla. 331 i33 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
JOSE LORENZO
_______ 6/4-11-18-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 76-3703
JOHN R. BLANTON
N RE: ESTATE OF
that an action for Dissolution of Mar- I.OUI8 C. PAREDES.
rlage has been filed against you and Deceased
you are required to serve a copy of NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
iSSLSHOSS defenses. If any. to it on TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
STEINBERG ft NEUSTE1N. attorney CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
for Petitioner, whose address Is 250 THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
vinCO,ln,,R,ad'JS,i!.e B- M,a,n, Beach OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
Fla. 33139. and file the original with IN SAID ESTATE "*"*'
the clerk of the above styled court on VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIFn
-NOTICE ( HEREBY GIVEN that SQSfi? "^"-u foY 9fi& t^^l&S
6/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
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. 76-17691
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
------------------------~ ..--.. .....-------- -. ~ ........ .,..,,1,1.-, j ,,u njr
You are hereby notified that an ac- the relief demanded in the complnint
lion has been commenced to foreclose or petition.
- mechanic's lien on the following real This notice shall he published once
property ylng and being and situate each Week for four consecutive weeks
In Dade County. Florida, more oar- in THE JEWISH FUIRIDIAN
ticularlv described as follows:
Clerk of the above styled court on or GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
before July 7. 1976: otherwise a de- IN RK: The Marriage of
fault will be entered against you for -MARIA TERESA JERJEZ.
Petitioner-Wife.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(< ircult Court Seal)
CHARLES I. NEUSTEIN of
STEINBERG & NEUSTEIN
30 Lincoln Road. Suite 520
Miami Beach. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
Telephone 338-2344
1/11-18-21
r/2
The SE v. of the SE W of the
NW >i of Section 15. Township
13 So. Range 40 E. less the E
137.00 feet excluding the No. 39.30
feet of said E 137.00 feet and less
the So. 137.00 feet excluding the
W 39.60 feet of said So. 137.00 feet:
Lot 9 of the unrecorded plat of
COWAN SUBDIVISION bv E. R.
Browned Assoc. Inc.. dated Decem-
ber. 1971. as more particularly de-
scribed in O.R. Book 8385, page
190.1. NC 73R-163244: a/k/a Sun-
rise Point, located at 8261 S.W.
128th Street. Miami. Florida.
This action has been filed against
you and you are reauired to serve a
copy of your written defense. If any.
to it on HERMAN GRAYSON. ESQ..
at 1000 Lincoln Road-, Miami Beach.
Florida 33139. and frfe the original
with the Clerk of the above stvled
'*. 20O.LSW- 5th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida The name and address of the
attorney for the personal representa-
live are set forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
EKSSf.M*1^ tnr ,,sate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
,, 'lATI': '"' E FIRST PUBLI-
( ATION 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.
ui'v." ,'.alm,sJ,0, yet du*' the d
st ,',. m wi" h*com' >" "hall be
SiSil i,If. """ '"" contingent or
^ n?Uidite,dv,he nature the uncer-
sn.?.^aSh.l" bv B,a,ed the cI'm I"
e Th' ,h.Vec,,r,ty 8ha" be descrlb-
Lt lalma>t shall deliver suffl-
lent cop es of the claim to the clerk
of the above styed court to enable
personal l mR" ne CODy to eacb
your written defenses. If any. to It on ha" ,been ,lled against vou and you to whom J^ ,*%?d ,tn ,he <",,a,e
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE, attor- ar* n"eby required to serve a copy o" ""'Oration hP/. k 'h'8 No.,ce of Ad'
ney for Petitioner, whose address Is your answer or other pleading to the quired uT-rmv Sf,n..n!led are re"
-121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard, Suite P,c",,on on the Wife's Attorney LES? FROM run- ^'^.THRKE MONTHS
420 Coral Gables. Florida 33134 (Phone T.E,R ROGERS, whose address is 1454 P 'BLICATRWAFtJ, ""i? FIRST
(305) 442-8624). and file the original Vw ,}J Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125 file A,?,I"z, opJHIS NOTICE, to
with the clerk of the above styled andKfllewtne ordinal with the Clerk chal?enJe..,1"ns they may have that
court on or before July 16. 1976: oth- i,,hr "J?ove 8,y'*d Court on or before de tTm ,i Va"d.'.,.:!, of ,he dece"
envise a default will be entered Jhl" ,6th day of July. 1976. or a De- person-. -. ,hp qualifications of the
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that *a'"t you for the relief demanded In rau"_|v' b,t,en;etred nst you. ,r JurTsdlMiP,n^n,.ttlve- or the venue
the undersigned, desiring to engage the complaint or petition. DATED this 4th day of June 117c it i rT, I..nof the court.
'", AUsLniS8H.under.,he "ctltious name Th'" notice shall be published once ii'c.HA.KD P BRINKER JECTinv^,M.^- DEMANDS AND OB-
of CASH-24 at 930 Washington Ave- fach week for tour consecutive weeks cler,k of the Circuit Court BF poiil.,.^OT so FILED WILL
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida, on
'his 2ith day of May. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(ircult Court Seal)
ESTHER G. SCHIFF.
407 Lincoln Road PH N E
Miami Beach. Florida 33139 '
Attorney for Petitioner
_____ 6/4-11-18-25
and
RUFINO LUIS JEREZ.
Respondent-Husband.
TO: RUFINO LUIS JEREZ
5521 Est. No. 2
Vlllanueva, Gllen.
Mendoxa, Republlca de
Argentina
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED T() \'R WILLIAM DEL VALLE
that an action for Dissolution of Mar- Residence Unknown
rlage has been filed against you and p JV ARK HEREBY notified that a
'N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
r.fJ*A0C coUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
___CASE NO. 76-17498
In R. -hT'E BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of:
SONIA DEL VALLE. wife
and WILLIAM DEL VALLE
husband.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Co'uVon or%KefoV.h^rd%r?, SSc^S jSvSf^ST^- -
ST l0976.0other^rrse,h.e %?jTi& Zr^.^ CUr' Dade CUn,V 7HfnddCyUor, $L25g& ^"^ n th"
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
WITNE88 my hand and the seal
of said Court at Miami. Florida, this
16th day of June. 1976.
RCHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of aald Court
Br N. A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Court Seal)
6/11-25 7/2-9
INTERCONTINENTAL BANK
OF MIAMI HEACH
. By: Jaime Pino. President
INTERCONTINENTAL BANK
_ OF MIAMI
..,..!&: iOMA Marurl. President
CYPEN NEVIN8
Attorneys for Applicant
125 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 31140
6/25 7/2-9-16
lay of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By W. TTMINSKI
,_ As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite 426
Coral Gables: Florida 31134
Attorney for Petitioner
711-11-3$ 773
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By G. FREDERICK ni%VER BARKED
------------------_JMW_M dayE?/Jne"1^' P,orld" on th'
-."OTICE UNDER .. NATHAN K. SPECTOR.
-fflSB ^ .hat ^WigSffTK-RT^-
BSr^'^ ad^nlstrSu1'^-"-'' "- -
ff^Witf^W Sn,i%,lon on ,he ,8th "" of
c.edk ft "as^EM,d "ss with- s. B8r$i nrt,on' bsq
8ourn.yfFlohr?daC,rCUlt CUr of Dad gVVE8Sr M"*
tiFJSi. WERNER "'">' K'orida 33130
INTERIORS. INC Telephone 374-3116
/25 7/2-9-16 AMorney for Personal RepresenUUve
6/18-26
1
y
K


fcr. June 25, 1976
*Jewist fkridHcuri
Page 15-b
Obituaries
LEGAl NOTICE
IEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
JNF Prexy
Dirs at Dinner
Mr. Maurice Sage, president
Hie Jewish National Fund of
America, was stricken at a Bi-
centennial dinner on Tuesday
Ht in New York, just as he
l about to present a Bible to
Lady Betty Ford.
Sage was pronounced
dead on arrival at a nearbv hos-
pital
EflBBBBtolN. Bertha, 80, ,,f North .Mi-
ami H. .11 h. Interment Star of David.
Riverside.
MAKSTKIN. Frances, of Miami.
Interment Ml. Slnal. Gordon.
COWAN. Leo, SO, .if Horn, stead.
Interment Star of David. Oordon.
OOLDl'llih. Carl K reman. 75. of
South Miami. Interment Star of
David Riverside.
KABLAN. Fannie, of Maml Reach.
Bias* it
If ARC! rs, Harry, 76. of Hallandale.
Interment I.ikcslde Riverside
3TIBGLITZ. Samuel, of Hollywood.
Rive? Mil.
STARK Samuel R.. 77. of North
Warn Riverside.
STRA6SNER. Isldor. 80. of Miami.
Levin
GBRCHAKOV, Blanche. 71. Cordon.
VERDUN. Pauline B., 71 Blasberg.
AMSTER, Eva. 74. Riverside.
aURKTN, Rhoda S.. 52. Gordon.
Zl.oBIN. Bella, 89. Gordon
.MARCUS. Sylvia, 71. Newman.
8TOLMAN, Martha. 70. Riverside.
HA I'MANN. Harry 87. Riverside.
DIAMOND, Isidore (Chip). 67, of Cor-
al Gables. Interment Star of Da-
vid. Riverside.
FA BUST KIN. Minnie. 73. of Miami
Beach. Interment Lakeside.
Riverside
FREEMAN, Meyer, 86. of Miami
Etaaoh. Interment Mt Sinai.
Riverside
KURTZACK, Irene, 71, of The itronx.
NY.
I.ITVIN. Nettle, 58, Of fort I-auder-
dale, Levitt.
RUDO Mary, Sfi. of Miami Interment
Mt Sinai. Gordon.
ZASLOW, Meyer, 76 of Miami Beach.
Interment Star of David. Riverside.
MALTZ, David. 69. of Hollywood.
Intermeni Mt Nebo. Riverside
friendship...
means someone cares
MORDON FUNERAL HOME
ttivi
ng the Jewish Community since 1931
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
[ ____REFORMSERVICES
jbsinuel Gordon(19461 Is* Gordon
any Gordon (1964) James B.Gordon
Telephone 858-55*4
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
en trtry Day Closed Sobbalh
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
MAUZED MEMORIAL!
CUSTOM CRAfTBD
W OUK WORKSHOP
-444-Om
327* SW. 8* ST MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
V
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S. Levitt, F.D.
New VorLj: (212) 263-7600 QueensBlvd. & 76th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.
The Right Way
Any funeral director can provide "The Right
Way" for most families; but at Levitt Memo-
rial Chapels, just providing "The Right Way"
is not enough. We are dedicated to the
"JEWISH RIGHT WAY."
At Levitt Memorial Chap-
els, we fully understand
and strive to fulfill the
wishes of the family de-
manding Jewish tradition
and offer counseling for
the family requiring Jewish
funeral guidance.
L
EVI memorial chapels
mi PMIROKE ROAD
H0UTW0OD, H.
21-7200
SONNY IEVITT, f.D.
1J125 W. DIXIE HWT.
NORTH MIAMI, FLA.
4t-e)15
MS SO. OLIVE AVENUE
WEST PALM IEACH, FLA.
133-441}
PHIUP WEINSTEIN. F.D.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-3693
Division Blanton
IN UK: KSTATE OF
.MAI!IAN F. JOHNSON
I leceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVIXO
I ALMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THK AHOVK KSTATE AND ALL
"HKIt PKRSONS INTERESTED
IN THE KSTATE:
YOC AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai tii' administration of the estate
of MARIAN P. JOHNSON, deceased.
Kllf Number 76-3693, Is pending in the
t'imilt Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 7.1 w Piacler SI i Miami, Florida 33110. The personal
representative of the estate is Ban-
ford s Faunce, whose address is soon
Biscayne Blvd., suit.- 4"L' Mlam Fla
Tin- name and address of the
personal representative's attornes are
set forth below.
All persons hnvnin claims or de-
mands agalnsl the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, tn file
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have Each claim
must be iii writing and must Indicate
the basis for the claim, the name anil
address of the creditor or his ageni or
attorney, and the amount claimed, if
the claim la not yel due, the date
when ii win become due shall be stat-
ed, if the rlaim is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim li
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies nf the claim to the clerk
to enable the clerk to mail one copy
to each personal representative.
aii persons interested in the estate
in whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THK FIRST
PUBLICATION OF Tills NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the ve-
nue or Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT So FILED WILL
UK FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 25,
1976.
SAM-dKl) 8 FAUNCE
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MARIAN F. JOHNSON
i leceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
FAUNCB, KINK A FORMAN
i...... Biscayne Blvd., Room 402
Miami. Fla. 33137
Telephone: 371-".471
6/28 7/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-3211
Division 33
IN RE: kstatk OF
ARTHUR MAYER.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
C! AIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE KSTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
TOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai the administration of the estate
of artiikr MAYER, deceased, Pile
Number 76-3211, Is pending in the
Circuit Court for Dade County, Flor-
ida. Probate Division, the address of
which is 73 West Klacler Street. Mi-
ami. Florida. Thik personal represen-
tative of the estate s HYMAX P.
QALBUT, whose address is 721 Wash-
ington Avenue. Miami Reach. Flor-
ida. 33139. 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 PROM
THK DATE OF THK FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE, to fib-
with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or de-
mand they may have. Bach claim
must be iii 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 ho stat-
ed. If the claim is contingent or un-
liquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be describ-
ed. The claimant shall deliver suffi-
cient copies of the claim to the clerk
In enable the clerk to mail one com
to each personal representative
All persons interested In the estate
lo whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are re-
quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THK DATE OF THK FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have
that challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of
the personal representative, or the ve-
nue Or jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
UK FOREVER BARRED
Dale of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 25.
1976
HYMAX P. QALBUT
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ARTHUR MAYER
1 leceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSOXAI,
REPRESENTATIVE
ARRAHAM A OAI.BUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Reach. Florida. 21119
Telephone: 672-3100
6/26 7/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEX that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of JOHN' W at 1612 Pennsylvania
Avenue. Miami Beach. Florida. 33189
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
JOHN WAJCMAN
GALBUT & GALBITT
Attorneys for JOHN W
721 Washington Ave,
Miami Beach. Fla. 33130
6/11-1S-26 7/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 76-17549
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE TO APPEAR
(BY PUBLICATION)
SUN MORTGAGE ,v_- INVESTMENT
CORP. a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff.
vs
EDWIN BORISON and JOAN
BORISON. his wife.
Defendants
To EDWIN BORISON and JOAN
horisON, his wife.
(Residence unknown)
anil
Bach and all unknown persons, parties
and defendants who claim by, through.
under or against the aforesaid EDWIN
HORISON and JOAN BORISON. his
wife, whether as spouses, heirs, de-
vlaees, grantees, assignees, Hennrs.
creditors, trustees or otherwise, as to
each and all of whom residence is
unknown.
and
Bach and all unknown persons, parties
and defendants, as to each and all of
whom residence is unknown, having or
claiming to have any right, title or in-
teresl In or to (he following described
properly, which Is the subject matter
of the above-styled cause, viz:
UNIT NO. 306, In that condomini-
um designated as Washington
CENTER CONDOMINIUM, toge-
ther with an undivided interest to
all common elements which re
appurtenant to said units in ac-
cordance With said Declaration of
Condominium filed for Public Rec-
ord in Official Records Rook :,677.
at page 270. of the Public Records
of Hade County. Florida: which
i ondomlnium parcel is located on
i.ot :,. Block 48, OCEAN BEACH
ADDITION NO. 3. according to
the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book 2. at Page Si. of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida.
YOU, AND BACH OF YOC are
hereby notified thai a Complaint has
been filed by the above-named Plain-
tiff against you and each of you to
foreclose a mortgage on the above-
described property In the above-styled
cause and you and each of you are
hereby required to file an Answer or
other Pleading responsive thereto with
the Cerk of the above entitled circuit
Court and to serve a copy Of such
Answer or other responsive Pleading
upon the Plaintiff's Attorney, DAVID
M GON8HAK, 1497 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33125, on or before the
16th day of July. 1976: otherwise the
allegations of said Complaint will be
taken as confessed by you,
DONE AND ORDERED at the Dade
County Courthouse. Miami. Florida,
this 4th day of June. 1976.
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk of Circuit Court
By C. P. COPBLAND
Deputy Clerk
6/11-18-25 7/2
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. 76-17407
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: The Marriage of
FRANK CURTIS Petitioner
KOBE M, CURTISRespondent
TO: ROSE M. CURTIS
It D. '-'. Allen Road
Peokskill New York
Yor ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required lo serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
MARK R SLAVIN. LAW OFFICES
MELVIN F FRANKEL, pa attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 420
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
3313!l. and file the original with the
clerk of the above- styled court on or
before July 14. 1976: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
ir petition.
This notice shall be published once
each Week for four consecutive Weeks
'ii THK JEWISH PLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
3rd dav of June, 1976,
RICHARD P BRIXKKIt
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Had. Countv Florida
By I. SNEEDBN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
LAW OFFICES MELVIN F.
FRANKEL, P.A.
42<> Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
MARK B, SLAVIN
Attorney for Petitioner
fi/11-18-2!. 7/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 76-17842
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
JOHN F, AHLFOR8,
Husband.
ANNA MAY AHLFORS.
Wife,
Vi U\ ANNA MAY AHLFORS. c/o
Oppelaar. 14711 14K Avenue N.E..
Woodlnvllle, Washington. 98072. are
required to file your answer to the
petition for dissolution of marriage
with the Clerk of the above Court
and serve a copy thereof upon the
petitioner's attorney. Herman Cohen.
Esq. 622 S.W 1st Street. Miami. Flor-
ida. 33130. on or before July 14.
1976, or else petition will be confessed.
Dated Jun 7. 1976
Richard P. Brinker.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By S PARRISH
Deputy Clerk
______________ 6/11-18-28 7/2
NOTICE UNDER '
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of JHANNETTE'S at 12569-A Bis-
cayne Boulevard. North Miami. Flor-
ida 33181 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
SUN TRUST. INC.
KURT WELLISCH
Attorney for SUN TRUST. INC
161 Almerla Avenue. Suite 200-E.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
6/11-18-26 7/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
iti business under the fictitious names
of ENERGY CONSERVATION
GROUP; ENERliY CONSERVATION
PRODCCTS. ENERGY CONSERVA-
TION SYSTEMS at 1231 NE 17,'i
St.. N Miami Beach. Florida 33162. in-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
MARK-STEVEN INTERNATIONAL
INC, A Fla. Corn.
7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious namc
of BEACHCOMBER REVISITED
INC at 18926 Collins Avenue. Miami
Beach. Florida 33154 intends to reg-
ister said name with 'he Cerk of thi
circuit court of Hade County. Florida
i leai hcombei Re* Islted, Inc d/h/a
Beachcomber Resort Motel a/k/a
Beachcomber Motel
SHIRLEY WOOLF. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Beachcomber
Revisited. Inc.
6 28 7/8-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 76-18855
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re: The Marriage Of:
t'ARIDAD FERNANDEZ,
Wife
i AZARO R FBRNANDBZ.
TO: 1.AZARo R FERNANDEZ
Address Unknown
YOC ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriag"
lias been filed against you and you
are hereby required to serve a COPY
of vour answer or other pleading to
the petition on the Wife.- attorney,
HOWARD I ROSEN, whose addresi
Is ion N W, S7th Avenue (2nd Floon
Miami. Florida 33I2S, and file the
original with the clerk of the abovi
styled Court, on or before the 22rd dai
of July. 1976. or a Default will be en-
tered against yOU,
H \TKD this 16th dav of June 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
i 'lerk of the Circuit Court
By M HERRERA
6 25 7/2-9-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE'COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 76-18842
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in RE: The marriage of
l API iNTANT JBAN,
Husband.
and
ALMA JEAN,
Wife
Yor ai.ma JBAN, residence
known, are required to file vour
HWer to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof upon
the petitoner's attorney. Herman Co-
hen Esq., 022 s.W 1st Street. Miami.
Florida. 33120, in or before Juv 23.
li'T'i. or else petition will be confessed
Dated: June 16. |7.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
6/2S 7/2-9-16
Ull-
an-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY
CASE NO. 76-19470
General Jurisdiction Division
IN RE: The Marriage of
CHRISTINE T BROWN.
Wife.
and
WALTER K BROWN.
Husband
To: WALTER B, BROWN
ir:t.", Carlen Court
Evergreen, 'olorado
YoC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has 1.....n filed against yOU and
you are required to serve a copy ol
vour written defenses, if IIIIV. to it on
THEOBALD H ENOEl 1IARDT. JR..
attorne) for Petitl......r. whose address
is 6828 Sunset Drive. Suite 207. South
Miami Florida, and file the origin, il
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before .lulv :ti. 1976; other-
wise a Judgment bj default will be
entered against you
DATKD this 22 dav of June, 1276
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerk
By it LIPPS
Deputy clerk
tCircuit Court Seali
6/2.". 7/2-9-16
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. 76-18056 (10)
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THK MARRIAGE OP:
SAMUEL John. Petitioner,
IIARBARA SANDKRS JOHN.
Respondent.
In Mrs Barbara Sanders John
Residence Unknown.
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a t'onv of
your written defenses, if anv. to It
on GLADYS GERSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 101 N.W.
IL' Avenue. Miami Florida 33128. (3051
:i24-455.">. and file the original with the
clerk of the above stvled court on
or before July 30th. 1076; otherwise a
default will be entered against vou for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THK JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNKSS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
isth dav of June. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By A. CRCTCHKR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
Gladys c.erson. Esauire
Stone. Sostchln & Koss. PA.
nil N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami. FL 33128 (224-4666)
6/25 7/2-9-16


HHPHHmCH
Pafe 16-B
* Jewish IkrkMan
Friday, June 25,
1976
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PANTRY PRIDE SALUTES
JUNE IS DAIRY MONTH'
COME HELP US CELEBRATE...WE HAVE
A WONDERFUL SELECTION OF THE
FINEST QUALITY PRODUCTS BOTH DOMESTIC
AND IMPORTED TO DELIGHT EVERY TASTE!
SAVE 1
Cottage
Cheese
99c
BREAKSTONE'S
CREAMED
2 lb:
cup
* LIMIT TWO CUPS. PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
M.!I'M" cond time around' of this unique
rlWU. offer for you to add to yoursomce, wo are
repeating the cycle of weekly features of
IMPORTED PORCELAIN CHINA
SAVE 40
pBasic
[ ''Bargain^
Del Monte
Catsup
32-OZ. aJ^
BOTTLE ^^r ^^
+ LIMIT ONE BOTTLE PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of 17.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Collect a 40 piece service for 8
for only $19.60 each week
purchase a featured piece
this weeks feature
a sculptured
V Pinner Plate
EACH
49
WITH
. EACH
f *S
PURCHASE
7 pet lo. SIO
)p.. lo. SIS
[^Basic
^Bargain
PANTRY
PRIDE
Grade W
Large Eggs
FLORIDA
FRESH
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY. JUNE 26th AT
All PANTRY PRIDE STORES
FROM FT. PIERCE TO
KEY WEST
:
CUSTOM!t MA> PURCHASE ONI
Ot All SI AMID IT1MS WITH
ONI S7 00 PUKHASC O* MORI
fXCIUOINC C)CA*IITfS
Your Basic Bargain Stort
SAVE 30
Hellmann's
Mayonnaise
ftQ
32-OZ. f^^B
JAR ^t^ ^B^
+ LIMIT ONE JAR PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OFS7.00ORMORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
"Basic
"Bargain

if LIMIT TWO DOZEN. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
6
Mrs. Filbert's
Margarine Qtrs.
39c
UilC
lifCAIN
MB.
PKG.
PANTI T PIIDI COlOIID OlIISI FOOD
American Singles...................'.I?l99*
PAN1I Y PltlDI ^^
Sour Cream con. 59'
Bhcrits........55C......StM<
PANTP MIDI
Whipping Cream M:,' 53c
PLIIHHMINN S SO*T COON Oil
Margarine ,otu' ^ 75'
ASIC
It KGUH
IN THE COMMEMORATIVE BOTTLE
Coca-Cola
8sa$t20
NO PITUPN
BUS
NAIISCO
Nilla Wafer \tSlG9'
NAIISCO ^-
Nutter Butter '*279*
IA T OIIUII OINNIS
Macaroni & Cheese'""65*
niwiowhici
Tetley Tea Bags ?'. 99c
SUNSMINI
Vienna Fingers !S8 89*
Grape Drink I32.S9*
MAIIITTI
Slaw Dressing ",..99c
panipt piidi
Onion Soup 28:41*
ASSOIIID >l A VOIS ^
Jel Gelatin 2 ."41
......................................"Sn37*
KOUNTTKI1T
Peas

Heinz
Kosher Dills
32-OZ
JAR
59'
SAVE 60
Cold Power
Detergent
$159
l-OZ.
KG.
if LIMIT ONE PKG. PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
GARDEN FRESH TENDER
Yellow Corn
1085
TOP QUALITY WESTERN
USOA CHOlCI WIST COIN HO Oil'
Chuck Blade Steak
USOA CHOlCI (III POUND
Btm. Round Steak
sucib
Beef Liver l. 69'
PtlSM
Ground Beef Chuck
USOA CHOlCI IIII POUND
Eye Round Roast u '1
USOA CHOlCI IIII
Rump Roast 1
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM WHOLE
Cantaloupes
^#^T EACH
Yellow Onions. Jr0-...ii 17'
IARGE
36
SIZE
GAPDIN PUSH U.S. 'I
IOP OUALIIT C A1IIOINIA
IB.
48
Fresh
Fryers
'LA SHIPPIO HIMIUM f IISH
Fryer Qtrs. >. 59<
'la sMtppiD fiimiom raisH
Fryer Partft3S&u 99'
CIAOI A QUICK iOZIN
Turkey Drumsticks 49l
Sunkist Lemons 10.. 69c
IHINSKIN JUICr HAIGI iO SI7I. "<"1^ -
Florida Oranges" 15,n. 1

WISMIN INDIVI OI
S All MIA i ( CHIISI SUCIO IO OIOII AI STOtIS WITH SIIVICI COUNIIIS
RICH'S WHITE MEAT
Chicken Roll 89
pihnosmw C
Farmer Cheese .*!
A
HYGIAOI S mi PARK Ml AI OR HIP
Franks or Knocks
PANTIT MIDI MIDOIT
Liverwurst i 49*
OSCAI MATH SLICID
Variety Pak \\V* 149
VITA CIIAMID HIP..NG OR
Party Snack $8 $ 129
_' >m mi to *^ *% f
Escarole o3(
35*
GAIOIN PUSH WISIIIN
Scallions.....................2 wnom
TO* ouaiit t a aigi I] Mill
Fla. Mangoes ..c- 59
PUII UNSWIIIIPMD
Grapefruit Juice 32f 89
FIRM RIPE SALAD SIZE
Tomatoes
ADDS COLOR
TO YOUR
SALADS
3ok?i$1
TROPICANA FROZEN
H

Orange 4
Juice
PANTIT PIIDI IPOZIN
Whipped Topping
89
01
PG
49
P
SEAS
Fii
our ^keje* Seafood CASE
TAR ICELANDIC FRIED
Fish Cakes 2 : 99c
DELICIOUS
CORELAND
Sealtest "oSS?-
Buttermilk
BURN? BROS BAVARIAN 18 .07 PKG
Meat or Beef
Franks VK
Creme
CARUNG BIACK I AHEl O10 Mil .VAllMf
Schaefer
\i
Wl RESERVE THI RICMT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONI JOIO TO OIALIRS


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