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:
AA00010090:02477

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


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Israeli missile ships visit miami friday
The two Israeli missile ships and their crews
that represented Israel's navy at the Bicentennial
maritime review in New York Harbor on July 4 are
scheduled to arrive in Miami Friday. The event is
authorized under the auspices of the Israeli
Consulate in Atlanta and is coordinated by the
Community Relations Committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
The Yaffo and Tarshish vessels will pass in
review through Government Cut escorted by a
number of U.S. Coast Guard cutters and along the
south side of McArthur Causeway beginning at 10
a.m. Dade Countians are expected to line Watson
Island on the north side of the causeway to
welcome the ship.
THE VESSELS will then round the east end
of Dodge Island and dock at the National Oceanic
Continued on Page 8-A
~ Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume49 Number 30
Miami, Florida Friday. July 23, 1976
Two sections Price 25 cents
C Fred K. ShocketFriday, July 23,17 Bv Mail 30 Cents
Demo Confab Hails Rescue Operation
Friendship Must Continue
Mexico 'Explains'\
Stand on Entebbe
Anti-Semitic Material Spreads. .9-A
New Slam at Israel. .9-A
By CHAIM LAZDEISKI
MEXICO CITY (JTA) Foreign Minister Alfonso
Garcia Robles said July 13 that Mexican-Israeli relations will
remain good despite differences of opinion between the two
countries. He said the policy of allowing for disagreements on
international matters, especially the Middle East, was
established when Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal Allon paid an
official visit to Mexico last March.
Robles was referring to Mexico's implicit criticism of
Israel's rescue operation in Uganda, contained in a letter to the
President of the UN Security Council rejecting the use of armed
force to settle any conflict.
HE MADE his remarks during a meeting between
('resident-elect Jose Lopez Portillo and a delegation of 25
Mexican-Jewish community leaders here. The group was
Continued on Page 3-A
Allon Responds to Letter
Add Plank on Need
For Skies Freedom
Mondale's Unblemished Record. .6-A
SEN. WALTER MONDALE
By DA VID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)-
The more than 3,000 delegates
to the Democratic National
Convention approved by loud
applause July 14 a statement
praising Israel for its rescue of
hostages in Uganda and urged
United Nations action against
5,000 Jam Memorial
For 11 Munich Victims
IKKUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon has
sent a message to Mexican
Foreign Minister Alfonso Garcia
Robles reminding him that good
relations between Israel and
Mexico must be protected by
both countries from "too severe
tests."
The message, disclosed here,
was in response to the Mexican
letter to the Security Council
implicitly attacking Israel's July
Continued on Page 5-A
For Disclosing Details
Gen. Gur Under Fire
By GIL SEDAN and YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) Members of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security Committee have complained to
Premier Yitzhak Rabin over the disclosure of top secret
1 tails of the July :i Uganda rescue operation by Chief of
Staff Gen. Mordechai Gur.
Continued on Page 12-A
Strict Security for
Uneasiness Over Taiwan
MONTREAL (JTA) -
Thousands of Canadians of all
faiths and from all walks of
life, as well as representatives
from numerous Olympic
teams, participated in a
solemn memorial service here
for the 11 members of the 1972
Israeli Olympic team who
were slain by terrorists in
Munich.
Some 1800 persons filled the
sanctuary of the Shaare
Hashomayim Synagogue and
about 4,000 more persons
watched the ceremony from
elsewhere in the building on
closed-circuit television.
Athletes. .2-A
Withdrawal. .15-A
Olympics on their arrival here
Sunday and gave prominent
coverage in their editions today
of last night's memorial service.
More than 100 leading
Canadian officials, including
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau and six provincial
premiers, lent their names to the
memorial service project which
was co-sponsored by various
Continued on Page 8-A
international terrorism.
The statement by Min-
nesota Gov. Wendell R.
Anderson, chairman of the
platform committee, declared
that the "United Nations
must act on this issue directly
or risk alienating the
American people." Anderson
made his statement shortly
after midnight and moments
before the convention adopted
its platform for the 1976
Presidential election cam-
paign.
HE SAID the hijacking of the
Tel Aviv-to-Paris Air France
plane took place after the
platform was written but he felt
it could not be adopted without
his making what he called a
personal'' statement on the
hijacking and the rescue.
"Decent people everywhere
where were appalled" by the
hijacking and the threat to the
hostages, Anderson said. "And
decent people everywhere rejoice
at Israel's daring rescue of these
Continued on Page 2-A
Jimmy Carter Candidacy:
A Season for All Issues
THE EVENT was covered by
more than 200 press and
television correspondents from
around the world. All five
French-language dailies that
serve Montreal displayed a
photograph of Mordechai Shalev,
Israel's Ambassador to Canada,
greeting the 52 Israeli athletes
participating in the Montreal
Bv DA VID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jewish delegates to the
Democratic National Con-
vention at Madison Square
Garden appeared to feel that
their party will emerge with
an election platform that is
strong on issues of concern to
American Jews, especially
support of Israel.
And while most Jewish
delegates were pledge to
candidates other than Jimmy
Carter, most appeared ready
to go along with the approval
of the former Georgia
Continued on Page 13-A
New West Coast Magazine Charges
Jewish Legislators 'Unsophisticated'
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
M oat of the Jews in Congress
JPl>eared somewhat confused and
11 iisophisticated about Mideast
issues." They tend to support the
Hatus quo and seem "to equate
'alestinians with the Palestine
I iberation Organization."
Those findings emerged from a
survey by David M. Szonyi and
Amy Stone who interviewed the
24 Jewish members of Congress.
The results of the survey were
published in "Interchange." the
bulletin of Breira. a condensed
version. prepared by Paul
Jacobs, appeared in the July
issue of "Mother Jones," a new
monthly magazine published in
San Francisco.
ACCORDING TO the survey,
most Jewish members of
Congress relied on Near East
Report. publication of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee, and on the Israel
Embassy in Washington for their
information on Middle East
issues. "Only one of two
regularly read the Jerusalem
Post, or have read a book such as
Amos Elon's 'The Israelis:
Founders and Sons.' '
Most Jewish members of
Congress constitute a lobby for
Israel, but "they are often willing
and even eager to have non-Jews
take the credit for measures that
Continued on Page 12-A
GOV. JIMMY CARTER


Page 2-A
+Jmlsi> ttorUton
Friday, July 23, ig76
Demo Platform Adds Anti-Hijack Plan
Continued from Page 1 A
hostages." Anderson noted that
Americans learned of the Israeli
rescue mission on July 4 and said
that the Entebbe operation will
go down in history as very much
a landmark for independence as is
Valley Forge.
The Minnesota governor said
the UN was "obligated" to
coordinate measures against
international terrorism including
action against countries that
support aid or harbor terrorists.
HE SAID if the UN does not act
then the U.S. must lead the
efforts against terrorism. He also
said that the U.S. must provide
support to countries such as
Kenya which "uphold in-
ternational morality."
The loud applause from the
delegates came when Anderson
concluded by saying "join me in
expressing these sentiments so
loud that they can hear them over
at the UN." Anderson's
statement was reportedly
suggested by Daniel P.
Moynihan, former U.S.
Strict Security
MountedFor
Israel's Athletes
MONTREAL (JTA) Seven members of Israel's Olympic
team were surrounded by a tight security net when they arrived
here for the games. An armed Canadian soldier sat in front of the
bus transporting the team on the ride from the airport and a
helicopter flew overhead.
The widows of three of the 11 Israeli athletes who were killed
by terrorists at the Munich Olympics four years ago accompanied
the Israeli team. Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau was due to
attend a memorial service here for the 11 slain Israelis. Members of
the 1976 Israeli Olympic team and relatives of the victims par-
ticipated in the hour-long service
BEFORE THE service was to be held at the Shaare
Hashomayim Synagogue, it was carefully searched by the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police.
They also conducted a search of the surrounding area and of a
Roman Catholic church opposite the synagogue.
Neighboring streets were closed, and a fire station in the area
was temporarily closed down and the fire engines moved to another
location.
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    orvntom or
    Ambassador to the UN, and
    approved by the Carter forces.
    It was the only statement
    allowed July 14 that did not
    pertain to approving the
    positions already in the platoirm.
    THE PLATFORM itself,
    which was exactly as adopted by
    the platform committee last
    month, describes the "cor-
    nerstone" of American policy in
    the Middle East as "a firm
    commitment to the independence
    and security of the State of
    Israel." but mentions the plight
    of Soviet Jewry by implication
    only. The platform takes a
    middle-of-the-road position on all
    issues as part of the efforts by the
    Democratic Party Presidential
    nominee Jimmy Carter to bring
    all elements of the party
    together.
    The section in the platform on
    the Middle East says that the
    "special relationship" between
    the U.S. and Israel "does not
    prejudice improved relations with
    other nations in the region. Real
    peace in the Middle East will
    permit Israel and her Arab
    neighbors to turn their energies
    to internal development, and will
    eliminate the threat of world
    conflict spreading from tensions
    there."
    THE DEMOCRATIC policy
    statement called for a "realistic,
    pragmatic approach" to the
    Mideast conflict; continued
    military and economic aid to
    allow Israel to maintain its
    "deterrent strength" and "the
    maintenance of U.S. military
    forces in the Mediterranean
    adequate to deter military in-
    tervention by the Soviet Union."
    It also calls for opposition to
    an imposed settlement from
    outside and support of American
    efforts to bring about "direct
    face-to-face" negotiations
    between ail parties in order to
    achieve "normalization of
    relations and a full peace within
    secure and defensible boun-
    daries"; urges that the United
    States Embassy in Israel be
    moved from Tel Aviv to
    Jerusalem, and states that the
    free passage of shipping be
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    permitted through the Suez
    Canal.
    "WE RECOGNIZE that the
    solution to the problems of Arab
    and Jewish refugees must be
    among the factors taken into
    account in the course of con-
    tinued progress toward peace,"
    the platform said. "Such
    problems cannot be solved,
    however, by recognition of
    terrorist groups which refuse to
    acknowledge their adversary's
    right to exist, or groups which
    have no legitimate claim to
    represent the people for whom
    they purport to be speaking."
    This is an obvious reference to
    the F'alestine Liberation
    Organization There is no
    mention of the occupied
    territories in the platform
    However, Carter is on record as
    saying that a Mideast peace
    requires Israeli withdrawals,
    although he would not pressure
    Israel to give up Jerusalem or
    positions on the Golan Heights.
    The platform also stressed that
    "We steadfastly oppose any
    move to isolate Israel in the
    international arena or suspend it
    from the United Nations or its
    constituent bodies.
    IN A section on the UN. the
    Democrats call for the U.S. to
    continue playing a strong role in
    the UN while making efforts to
    reform and reconstruct it. "The
    heat of debate at the General
    Assembly should not obscure the
    value of our supporting United
    Nations involvement in keeping
    the peace and in the increasingly
    complex technical and social
    problems. ." the platform said.
    "Hut we must let the world
    know that anti- American
    polemics is no substitute for
    sound policy and that the United
    Nations is weakened by harsh
    rhetoric from other countries or
    by blasphemous resolutions such
    as the one equating Zionism and
    ^" The Mideast section of
    the platform also stated that ",
    support initiation of government
    enforcement action to insure that
    to boycotts against friendly
    countries is fully and*
    vigorously implemented."
    The only reference to the
    Soviet Union in the platform was
    by implication in the sectmn on
    U.J>.-i>oviet relations which said
    that "We should continually
    remind the Soviet Union bv
    word and conduct, of its corn-
    mitments in Helsinki to the free
    flow of people and ideas and 0f
    how offensive we and other free
    peoples find its violation- of tne
    Universal Declaration of Human
    Rights."
    BASICALLY the same
    reference was made .July u by
    former Ambassador Patricia
    Harris, who introduced that
    section to the convention
    Sen. Frank Church of Idaho
    who was a Presidential con-
    tender, also referred to the Soviet
    Jewry issue by implication
    although somewhat more directly
    than the platform. Church, in
    introducing the foreign policy
    section, said that "we should
    restore the American tradition of
    concern for human rights in
    eluding the right to emigrate
    The reticence to mention the
    Soviet Jewry issue directly may
    be due to Carter's position in
    support of quiet diplomacy to
    achieve immigration rather than
    public pressure. Church, in his
    speech, also rejected suggestion!
    that food be used as a weapon
    against the Arabs.
    "I'm for selling the Arabs all
    the food they can buy; 1 am just
    against selling them so many
    weapons." he said to loud ap-
    plause. However. Carter, in a
    television interview earlier this
    week said that if the IS was
    again faced with an oil embargo.
    he would immediately impose a
    counter-embargo covering food.
    weapons and oil-drilling
    equipment.
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    Friday. July 23, 1976
    *Jenifi fhridliari
    Page 3-A
    Assimilation, Intermarriage Twin Dangers
    By YITZHAK SHARGIL
    TEL AVIV (JTA) -
    While Israelis glowed with
    pride over the spectacular
    success of the Uganda rescue
    mission and the spontaneous
    outpouring of congratulations
    from all over the world, a
    group of Jewish scholars and
    leaders from Israel and abroad
    were deliberating a problem
    which, they believe, poses a
    far greater threat to the
    survival of Israel and the
    continuity of the Jewish
    people than another war or the
    worst assaults perpetrated by
    terrorists.
    The problem Jewish
    assimilation and its most
    serious consequence, inter-
    marriage was the subject of
    i symposium sponsored by
    Haifa University last week
    with the participation of
    internationally prominent
    historians, sociologists and
    ((her academicians, among
    I hem President Kphraim
    Katzir.
    THE ANXIETY and outright
    gloom expressed by many of
    them stemmed from the fact that
    unlike the lightning raid at
    Entebbe Airport, the erosion of
    the Jewish people by assimilation
    cannot be reversed by courage,
    bravery or technological skills.
    Its ramifications are too
    complex, its progress too subtle
    and its causes too numerous to be
    subject to any single, decisive
    action.
    The purpose of the symposium
    was to examine the historic roots
    of assimilation and its various
    types and trends throughout
    Jewish history and today.
    Assimilation in open societies,
    assimilation in authoritarian
    societies. assimilation under
    pressure such as in the Soviet
    Union and assimilation even in
    Israel, were the subject of lec-
    tures delivered by the various
    authorities on Jewish history and
    contemporary life.
    ALL AGREED that the world
    Jewish population is shrinking
    because of assimilation, inter-
    marriage and the decline in the
    Jewish content of life in Israel as
    well as in the diaspora. Prof.
    Joseph Nedava. of Haifa
    University, claimed that were it
    not for assimilation, the Jewish
    people today would number 200
    million. Jewish history, he said,
    was actually the history of those
    remnants that clung to their faith
    and identity despite pogroms and
    persecution.
    Prof. Shmuel Ettinger of the
    ADL Asks Action Against
    PLO Delegates' Violations
    \KW YORK The Anti-
    I'i tarnation League of B'nai
    H nth has called upon the
    Department of Justice to take
    action against two memlx'rs of
    the Palestine Liberation
    Organization delegation for
    violating the restricted con-
    ditions under which they are
    permitted to stay in the U.S.
    The League urged that they be
    deported or. if they are out of the
    country before proceedings can
    lie initiated, that they be barred
    from reentry.
    THE TWO PLO delegates -
    Shafik Al-Hout and Abdul Jawad
    .Saleh hold visas which
    prohibit them from travelling
    outside a radius of 25 miles from
    Columbus Circle. New York City,
    unless they have special per-
    mission from the U.S. Depart-
    ment of State. Their status is
    that of "non-immigrants in
    transit to the United Nations."
    In letters to Secretary of State
    Henry A. Kissinger and Attorney
    (ieneral Edward H. Levi. Arnold
    rorster. ADL's general counsel
    and associate director, charged
    that Al-Hout and Saleh had
    received State Department
    Permission to travel beyond the
    25-mile limit provided that they
    did not engage in public political
    activity and that both had
    violated the stipulation.
    The ADL official said that Al-
    Hout. who had obtained per-
    mission last month to attend a
    luncheon meeting of U.S.
    Senators in Washington. D.C.,
    appeared on a television in-
    terview program while in the
    capital.
    SALEH. he said, had received
    permission to travel around the
    country to visit relatives in
    November. 1975. and had used
    the opportunity to make political
    speeches.
    Pointing out that the
    Immigration and Naturalization
    Act mandates expulsion of non-
    immigrants who fail to comply
    with the conditions of their
    status. Forster said the PLO
    delegates were guilty of "willful
    violation of the terms of their
    trips outside New York."
    Furthermore, he declared, "It
    is evident that the PLO delegates
    will continue to take advantage
    of United States government
    allowances and are prepared to
    indulge in forbidden public
    political activity at any time that
    a pretext can be used to obtain
    State Department approval to
    leave the area of New York City.
    THE STATE Department
    issued restricted visas to the
    PLO delegates in November,
    1974, after ADL filed suit in
    federal court to bar the delegates
    from entering the U.S. or to
    restrict their travel.
    The League suit cited the
    PLO's record of murder and
    violence against Americans and
    American property here and
    abroad. the hijacking of
    American planes, instances of
    planting, or attempting to plant,
    explosive devices in the U.S.
    Hebrew University in Jerusalem
    noted the paradox of renewed
    Jewish solidarity going hand-in-
    hand with increasing cultural,
    social and political assimilation.
    Even in Israel, where Jewish
    culture is based on Hebrew and
    an educational curriculum that
    includes many basic elements of
    Jewish history and tradition, the
    influence of Western values is
    very much felt while Jewish
    content recedes, he said.
    ETTINGER QUESTIONED
    whether the creation of the State
    of Israel, the development of
    Hebrew and the revival of Jewish
    group consciousness would be
    sufficient to strengthen Jewish
    religious values and spiritual
    enrichment. Memories of the
    Holocaust and the hostility of the
    gentile environment are not
    strong enough to prevent cultural
    and social assimilation, he said.
    Prof. S. A. McCartney, of
    Oxford University, who spoke
    about British Jewry from the
    viewpoint of a non-Jew. said
    Jews in England felt no need for
    assimilation apart from its
    outward manifestations. He
    expressed fear, however, that the
    anti-colored feelings spreading in
    Britain may also have an anti-
    Semitic content.
    Katzir. who chaired a special
    session on the influence of Israel
    on world Jewry, said the Jewish
    diaspora must be encouraged to
    remain Jewish. He said Israel
    had to cooperate with the
    diaspora for the benefit of the
    latter and for itself so that Jewish
    youth can be inculcated with
    Jewish traditions and the highest
    moral values of Judaism.
    RABBI ARTHUR Hertzberg.
    president of the American Jewish
    Congress, said the creation of
    Israel had a positive influence on
    American Jewry. On the other
    hand, he said, a Jew in the
    diaspora who does not feel
    himself to be part of Israel will
    not be able to remain a Jew.
    The problem of Soviet Jewry
    was discussed at length. Par-
    ticipants stressed that while the
    Soviet regime did not recognize
    Jews as a national minority, a
    Jew cannot easily assimilate
    because his identity card is
    stamped "Jew" and he is not
    accepted by the surrounding
    population.
    These factors cause Soviet
    Jews to consider emigration,
    Prof. Yaacob Ro Yi of Tel Aviv
    University said. But Dr. A.
    Altschuler of Hebrew University
    noted that inter-marriage in the
    Soviet Union has reached 50
    percent. That indicates that a
    significant part of the Jewish
    population seeks to assimilate, he
    said.
    DR. YURI NUDELMAN. a
    surgeon from the Soviet Union
    now attached to the Rambam
    Hospital in Haifa, said he and
    fellow emigres made a survey on
    the feelings of Soviet Jews
    toward Israel and found that
    while there was no regression in
    the revival of Jewish feelings
    among them, Israel had failed to
    take advantage of the revival.
    He said aliya from the Soviet
    Union has slowed down because
    of objective factors such as the
    state of Israel's economy and the
    security situation. Nudelman
    noted that the Uganda operation
    was likely to start a new wave of
    immigration from the Soviet
    Union, as the Six-Day War did
    after 1967.
    Dr. Sergio Delia Pergola, of
    the Hebrew University, said the
    50 percent inter-marriage rate
    among Soviet Jewry was the
    same as in Western Europe and
    higher than in the U.S. where
    inter-marriage is said to run at 40
    percent. He said Israel needed to
    combat the demographic crisis by
    intensifying Jewish education in
    Israel and in the diaspora.
    PROF. SHLOMO Breznitz.
    who will become Rector of Haifa
    University next year, criticized
    the state of relations between
    Israel and iaspora Jews. He said
    reciprocity was limited to those
    Jews who decide to immigrate to
    Israel while those who remain
    where they are are ignored.
    He said it was a mistake to
    maintain contacts only on the
    basis of voluntary financial
    assistance. He urged that
    Americans who come to Israel
    should be sent not only to pick
    fruits and harvest vegetables.
    There are scientists and scholars
    among American Jews. Let them
    come to Israel, share its problems
    and learn its ways. Breznitz said.
    IMexico 'Explains' Raid
    I Stand to Jewish Delegation I
    Continued from Page 1 A
    headed by Enrique Elias. vice president, and Sergio
    Nudelstejer, secretary general, of the Central Jewish Com-
    mittee of Mexico.
    The Jewish leaders assured the next President of the
    continued loyalty and cooperation of Mexico's Jewish com-
    munity and presented him with the gift of the complete
    Encyclopedia Judaica Castellana published in Spanish in
    Mexico.
    LOPEZ PORTILLO responded by praising the con-
    tributions of Mexcio's Jews to the ideals and progress of the
    nation.
    He urged them to continue their activities for Mexico
    without forgetting their specific identity as Jews.
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    Page 4-A
    *Jmist> ftcridfian
    Friday, July 23. 197fi
    Issues Being Clarified
    For better or worse, the Democratic nominee is Jimmy
    Carter of Georgia. Clearly, we hope for the better. And
    while much of the criticism directed against the Governor is
    that he is "vague" on the major issues, hopefully it seems
    to us that what occurred at Madison Square Garden both
    before and after his nomination has already begun to clarify
    the vagaries.
    To a considerable extent, it seems to us, such
    clarification as may have occurred there came with the
    nomination of Sen. Walter Mondale as Cater's running
    mate.
    A chip off the old Hubert Humphrey block, Mondale,
    along with Carter, will be forces with which to recon in the
    future whether thev win or not.
    Addendum to Platform
    For the Jewish community, there is particular hope in
    these nominations. Victor Bienstock, retired general
    manager of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, writing in The
    Jewish Floridian of July 9. raised the spectral possibility of
    George Ball, an inveterate foe of Israel, as secretary of
    state in a future Carter cabinet.
    But the Moynihan statement on Entebbe, tacked on as
    an addendum to the Democratic platform and accepted by
    voice acclaim at the convention, warms the hears of those of
    us who have for too long lived in the shadow of an ad-
    ministration inured to the finest achievements and highest
    ideals of the State of Israel.
    Bienstock is a skilled observer of the political scene,
    and one should not take his warnings lightly. But we must
    hope that the Carter-Mondale nominations, the Anderson-
    Moynihan addendum, and the avowal the other day by
    Stuart Eizenstat, Carter's issues director, reminding us of
    Carter's statement on Soviet Jewry can set our hearts at
    rest on the possibility of a Ball in the Carter administration
    and what that would mean for Jews here at home and
    abroad.
    That statement was: "I would keep the right of Soviet
    Jews to emigrate to other countries as one of the
    preeminent considerations in all of my negotiations with
    the Soviet Union."
    Soft on issues? Not now at least not for the moment.
    Mexico at it Again
    Mexico has again shocked the Jewish people by
    sending a letter to the United Nations Security Council
    attacking Israel's rescue of hostages at Uganda's Entebbe
    Airport. Despite the Mexican government's claim of
    friendship for Israel, its lates action can be seen as nothing
    less than an anti-Israei attack.
    The letter calls the Israeli rescue mission "a flagrant
    violation both of the Charter of the United Nations and of
    universally accepted principles of international law."
    Many believe that the Mexican position is the result of
    Echeverrias seeking the support of the Afro-Asian bloc for
    election as UN Secretary General. It is no secret that
    Echeverria. who leaves the Presidency in December, has
    been campaigning in the Third World camp for the UN job
    for more than a year. Israeli Ambassador Chaim Herzog
    spotlighted what he termed Mexico's incredible and in-
    comprehensible act by labeling it "political expediency."
    But by its action the Mexican government actually
    joins those who are preventing any action against
    terrorism.
    Negotiation a Priority
    The United States, in vetoing a recommendation in the
    Security Council to condemn Israel, said that not only was
    it one-sided but that "the political interests of the
    Palestinians and their role in a final Mideast settlement
    constitute a matter that must be negotiated between the
    parties before it can be defined in resolutions" of the
    Security Council.
    This is just what the Palestinians did not want. The
    hijacking of the Tel Aviv-to-Paris Air France plane was
    another example of the willingness of the Palestinians to
    endanger the lives of innocent people in order to achieve
    their own one-sided objectives.
    Jewish Floridian
    OFFICE and ri^ANT 120 N.E lh Sf.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4S05
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    Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Aaalstant to Publisher
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    Of The Merchandise Advertiaed In Ita Columns
    Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
    Second-Class Postace Pa'd at Miami. Fla
    __________________C Fred K. ShoclctFriday. July 23, lWo
    The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
    Member of the Jewnh Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi
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    Friday. July 23. 1976
    Volume 49
    25TAMUZ
    Number 30
    Nixon Shoved at Us Again
    BY THIS time,
    little has been missed in
    commentary on Jimmy Carter
    and Walter Mondale.
    The pundits thrive on com-
    mentary. They are experts in the
    field. If anything has not been
    said, it is not worth saying. Or
    else, like the Republicans, they
    are silent because they are still
    busy digging for an Eagleton
    equivalent, one may be sure.
    BUT IF there is nothing that
    has not been said. I have a hunch
    that there is a lot that has been
    said that should not have been
    r,
    i
    i
    Leo
    Mindlin
    \
    sDII
    said resulting from the sweat of a
    correspondent's compulsion to

    fill a column, no doubt, to be
    cutesie-pie in the name of
    creative self- interest.
    My own feelings about Jimmy
    Carter are mixed, to sav the
    least. In the first instance, i have
    a prejudice. I find it hard to take
    a 51-year-old man seriouslv who
    studiously calls himself .|,m.
    my."
    Together with his peanuts
    "Jimmy" gives off a pastoral-
    bucolic aroma, something like
    "Abe" Lincoln, the railsplitter. I
    can just smell the sap and
    creosote.
    ADD TO this Sen. Mondale,
    with his strong name. Walter!
    buried in the rural splendor of
    good-old "Fritz," and my
    prejudice bristles uncontrollably.
    But none of this, all of which is
    fairly irrelevant as worthwhile
    criticism of either man as an
    effective candidate, is political.
    What it political, however, and
    indeed inexcusable, is the Miami
    Herald editorial of July 13,
    signed D.S., in which Editorialist
    Don Shoemaker fits his last to
    the club foot of his own
    ideological infirmity. Essentially.
    the Democratic convention had
    not even begun, and D.S was
    already making reference to it as
    "tribal rites."
    AS FOR Carter, he was not
    simply Jimmy Carter in that July
    13 abomination, but Jimmy
    Carter. Jimmy Carter over and
    over again.
    In this style of the subtle
    sidewinder, he fired off salvos
    such as:
    t "Jimmy Carter. Jimmy
    Carter is still accused of fuz-
    ziness."
    "The Rules Committee long
    ago had turned down a demand
    for a 50 percent quota of women.
    Continued on Page 13- \
    He Called Shots Way Back
    Congenital immodesty drives
    me to remind you that I am
    probably the only person in
    America to have chosen the
    Carter- Mondale quiniela many-
    months before it actually hap-
    pened last week.
    A highly critical son grants my
    early support of Jimmy Carter
    (early May, 1975. to be fairly
    exact) but questions the
    legitimacy of the Mondale claim.
    Faithful followers will recall that
    I wrote last Jan. 16 that it was
    first in February of 1974 that
    Sen. Walter Mondale of Min-
    nesota, trailed by the ever-
    present television cameras
    building their files for Campaign
    '76'. was greeted by Miami's
    liberal establishment" ("Dear
    Ed" signed "Walter ": "I want
    you to know how much 1 ap-
    pareciate your help during my
    visit to Miami. It was a great
    evening.").
    IT WAS a time. I wrote, that
    "Mondale was testing the at-
    mosphere and. as it turned out,
    his own durability, for he decided
    not long after that he'd rather not
    be President than have to endure
    the incredible nonsense of
    becoming a "viable" candidate."
    Or, as he told the reporters just
    before the announcement of his
    selection by presidential nominee
    Jimmy Carter, who did endure
    the "incredible nonsense" and
    survived: "I just couldn't picture
    spending the next two years in
    Holiday Inn motels."
    Further. I wrote in that
    column: "It is safe now for me to
    say that I can think of few better
    qualified men for the position,
    and that the elimination of men
    like Walter Mondale is a sad
    reflection on the entire system "
    OBVIOUSLY, I am pleased
    66waR6
    Cohen
    that Jimmy Carter, another long
    shot upon whom I staked my
    liberal credentials, had a similar
    perception of the man from
    Minnesota. As Ted Kennedy is
    quoted, 'Too, delighted the first
    important decision Jimmy Carter
    has made has been one of great
    importance and consequence.
    Walter Mondale will provide an
    additional dimension to the
    Democratic ticket." A quiniela
    right?
    The last time the choice of a
    candidate for Vice President had
    such cliff-hanging interest was in
    1956. when Teds brother John
    almost made it because the
    Democratic presidential nominee,
    Adlai Stevenson, had naively
    decided to throw the question to
    the delegates. The chaos that
    followed the second ballot is only
    believable if you were on the
    convention floor in Chicago.
    I was there with my suitcase
    packed and putting the lid on my
    typewriter (I was then reporting
    for a New Jersey newspaper),
    having filed my story that Estes
    Kefauver was the man and
    making ready to catch a plane
    back home.
    KEFAUVER had taken a good
    ad on the first ballot with
    Kennedy. a comparative
    unknown, who was viewed
    suspiciously by liberals and
    middle America alike, sur-
    prisingly in second
    But then Lyndon Johnson and
    Sam Rayburn swung Texas into
    the Kennedy column and he went
    ahead on the second ballot.
    apparently close to victor]
    But it was not to be for-
    tunately for him. I suppose, that
    he did not lose with Stevenson -
    for before the official count was
    announced some states began to
    demand recognitkin tor the
    purpose of changing their votes
    The bedlam of sound, the calls
    for recognition by the chair, the
    requests to clear aisles iammed
    with emissaries trying to con-
    vince others to shift votes ill are
    still a vivid memory
    IT IS said by some that John
    McCormack. who had a family
    feud going in Massachusetts with
    the Kennedys, fooled Chairman
    Sam Rayburn into recognizing
    Missouri which made a
    significant change
    Kefauver. That switch broke it
    open for the Tennessee Senator,
    according to the official history.
    My own version is that
    Kennedy was robbed (I favored
    Kefauver). and if the story
    already being set in print back
    East was not very colorful, it was
    at least accurage as to the
    nominee and enabled me to catch
    the plane just a few moments
    before takeoff.
    THAT. TOO, is a good
    memory: catching planes on time
    from conventions. having
    guessed right as to the outcome
    Presidential nominees don t
    make Adlai Stevenson decision!
    any longer. It's just as well No*
    the only way to anticipate what
    will happen is to be a fat"
    reader of this column.


    Friday, July 23, 1976
    vJknist fkiidinr
    Page 5-A
    Skyrocketing Utility
    Bills Next Winter
    iackanderson
    WASHINGTON The public
    can look forward to skyrocketing
    utility bills next winter. The
    Federal Power Commission
    IFPC) has secretly decided to
    allow the gas companies to triple
    the price of their product.
    The commission fixes the rates
    that consumers pay for natural
    gas, The price at the wellhead is
    now about 58 cents per thousand
    cubic feet. The FPC intends to
    raise this to about $1.50 per
    thousand cubic feet. Translated.
    this means the nation's utility
    hill will shoot up an estimated
    ^.:i billion next year.
    LAST WINTER. Congress
    rejected the gas industry's drive
    to deregulate prices So the gas
    company executives went behind
    Capitol Hill and appealed directly
    to the Federal Power Com-
    mission.
    The commissioners hadn't
    planned to announce the price
    rise until Congress closes down
    for the political conventions. But
    this is a $23 billion cat that
    should be let out of the bag.
    Key congressmen, meanwhile,
    are furious with the gas industry
    for going behind their backs to
    the FPC. At least two powerful
    congressmen. John Moss of
    California and John Dingell of
    Michigan, will try to stop the
    increase.
    Spokesmen for the gas com-
    panies said higher prices are
    Air France Officials
    Hail Israel's Deed
    TEL AVIV (JTA) A top executive of Air France
    arrived here personally to express the company's thanks to
    Israel for rescuing the hijack hostages from Entebbe Airport in
    Uganda JulyS.
    The hostages included the flight crew of the seized Air
    France air bus, all of whom returned home unharmed.
    DENIS deJEAN. vice president and European general
    manager of France's national air carrier, also told reporters at
    Hen (iurion Airport that Air France sent a doctor to Kampala
    (o find out what happened to Mrs. Dora Bloch.
    DeJean. who was greeted at the airport by Transport
    Minister (iad Yaacobi. said. "I have come specially to Israel to
    express <>ur gratitude to you and the Israel government for the
    great deed in rescuing the hostages from Uganda.''
    YAACOBI ASKED the airline official to convey Israel's
    appreciation to the flight crew for their responsible and
    courageous behavior throughout the ordeal.
    necessary to finance the
    development of more gas. They
    also contended that natural gas
    should be priced competitively
    with other fuels such as oil and
    coal.
    ABOUT TWO years ago. these
    same companies were producing
    plenty of natural gas for about 20
    cents per thousand cubic feet.
    Now they're getting triple that
    price, or about 58 cents. Yet they
    claim they need to triple it again
    to more than $1.50.
    And the Federal Power
    Commission, which is supposed
    to protect the public, is going
    along with them.
    COURT BRIEFS: The
    Supreme Court has outlawed
    separate-but-equal dining
    facilities for the public. But the
    court has quietly set aside a
    private dining room for its law
    clerks.
    The justices, it seems, don't
    like their law clerks eating in the
    public cafeteria. The justices fear
    a loose-lipped clerk might
    mention some deep, dark court
    secret, which could be overheard
    bv unauthorized ears.
    A spokesman duly ack-
    nowledged that a separate dining
    room has been provided for the
    clerks, that the public is not
    allowed to eat there and that the
    purpose is to prevent the
    disclosure of court secrets. But
    the spokesman insisted that the
    clerks may still eat in the public
    cafeteria if they wish.
    Chief Justice Warren
    Burger insists upon being served
    warm ginger snaps and lemon tea
    promptly at 10 o'clock every
    morning that the court is not in
    session. The tea is served by
    Burger's manservant on an
    elegant silver tray. Occasionally,
    the chief justice also likes to sip a
    little wine. His manservant
    brings five different wine glasses
    for Burger to choose from.
    EARLIER THIS year,
    some stern memos dealing with
    the duties and decorum of
    Supreme Court messengers
    disappeared mysteriously from a
    bulletin board. The case of the
    missing memos was turned over
    to the court's private police force,
    headed by chief Alfred Wong. He
    Allon
    Answers
    Letter
    Continued from Page 1-A
    3 rescue operation in Uganda.
    Robles himself said in Mexico
    City last week tfu>t relations with
    Israel remained good because
    they provided for differences of
    opinion and disagreements on
    international matters, especially
    the Middle East. He said that
    policy was established when
    Allon visited Mexico last March.
    MEANWHILE, Rabbi
    Alexander M. Schindler,
    chairman of the Conference of
    Presidents of Major American
    Jewish Organizations, who is
    presently in Israel, condemned
    the Mexican letter. Addressing a
    press conference in Tel Aviv July
    U, Schindler said the Mexican
    position contradicted the promise
    made by President Luis
    Echeverria last year that Mexico
    would not participate in any anti-
    Zionist actions at the UN.
    Although Israelis are deeply
    perturbed by Mexico's stand, a
    large delegation of Israeli
    university professors was
    scheduled to leave for that
    country this week to attend a
    scientific congress. Prof. Gideon
    Scafski, Rector of the Hebrew
    University, said, "We have gone
    to worse countries. People went
    tothel'SSRai -ne."
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    shrewdly retrieved several
    crumpled memos from the trash
    bins. He was later observed
    taking fingerprints off one of the
    memos Dick Tracy style. Then
    one of the messengers, Thomas
    West, was called in for repeated
    interrogations. On his final visit,
    he was told accusingly that two
    incriminating prints, matching
    those of his middle and index
    fingers, were found on a memo.
    One more Supreme Court
    secret. The chief justice has a
    fondness for old furniture. Each
    year, he directs the court to
    purchase $300 to $400 worth of
    old furniture. He usually shops
    for the furniture himself, touring
    the antique shops in nearby
    Georgetown. This classic
    American furniture, he believes,
    adds dignity to the Supreme
    Court.
    OPERATION NO SALE:
    Several weeks ago. we broke the
    story that Chile's military dic-
    tatorship had sent a torture ship
    to participate in the U.S.
    Bicentennial. She is the
    Esmeralda, a magnificent sailing
    vessel. But according to sworn
    testimony, hundreds of Chileans
    were mercilessly tortured aboard
    the Esmeralda after the 1973
    military coup.
    On the Fourth of July, the
    Esmeralda joined in Operation
    Sail, a massive seagoing salute in
    New York Harbor. It is sadly
    ironic, we reported on June 10.
    that this ship of horrors appeared
    in honor of America's freedom.
    After our story appeared,
    protests were organized in New
    York and Baltimore. The
    Keyport. N.J.. Yacht Club hosted
    the Esmeralda's crew, but the
    city council boycotted the affair.
    IN WASHINGTON, the city
    council protested to President
    Ford. And Rep. Thomas Harkin
    of Iowa circulated a letter on
    Capitol Hill, calling for the
    Esmeralda to be disinvited from
    participating in our 200th
    birthday celebration.
    But perhaps the most unique
    protest came from those patriotic
    ladies of the night, the American
    prostitutes, who have formed a
    national organization called
    "Coyote.'" At their convention in
    Washington. DC they passed a
    resolution calling on all
    prostitutes to boycott the crew of
    the Esmeralda.
    SIGN OF DISTINCTION: In
    the federal establishment, status
    symbols are held sacred by the
    stuffed shirts whose standing is
    determined in exacting detail by
    their office acreage. rug
    plushness. furniture display and
    limousine service. They are
    known, too. by their dining,
    parking, washroom and elevator
    privileges.
    At the Federal Energy
    Administration, the boss is
    distinguished from his deputy by
    the wording of his letters.
    Administrator Frank Zarb
    always responds to his mail with
    the line. "Thank you for
    writing." But Deputy Assistant
    Administrator Martin Howell
    uses the more formal. "Thank
    you for your interest."
    A memo has gone out to the
    secretaries with this solemn
    warning: "If the letters for Mr.
    Howell's signature do not read as
    such, thev will be returned."
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    Page 6-A
    *Jenisfi fkridHan
    F"day, July 23 ,Q7f.
    Mondale 's Spotless Record
    By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
    NEW YORK (JTA) -
    Walter F. Mondale, the 48-
    year-old Senator from the
    Minnesota farm belt whom
    Jimmy Carter named as his
    Vice Presidential running
    mate here July 15, has an
    unblemished record of support
    for Israel and for the civil
    rights and right of emigration
    of Soviet Jews. Carter, who
    won a first ballot nomination
    for President at the Democra-
    tic Party convention July 14,
    refrred to Mondale's Senate
    record when he announced his
    choice at a press conference.
    "On very critical votes" such
    as aid to Israel. Mondale is
    "the best and most com-
    patible with me." of anvof the
    sue Senators who were under
    consideration for the Vice
    Presidential office, Carter
    said. He added, "I intend to
    keep my promises to the
    American people, and I am
    sure Sen. Mondale will help
    me keep those promises."
    MONDALE, who appeared
    with Carter, stressed that he
    "was not interested in a
    ceremonial post" and that
    Cearter would use the Vice
    President in "a very broad range
    of responsibilities in deomestic
    and foreign policies."
    Mondale's political mentor was
    Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D.,
    Minn.), whose Senate seat he
    filled when Humphrey became
    Vice President in the ad-
    ministration of Lyndon B.
    Johnson in 1964. He has con-
    sistently shared Humphrey*s
    strongly supportive views on
    issues of concern to American
    Only Sen. Mondale
    Nixed Gen. Brown
    WASHINGTON (JTA| Of the six Senators whom
    Democratic Presidential candidate Jimmy Carter interviewed to be
    his possible running mate, only Walter Mondale of Minnesota
    opposed retention of Air Force Gen. George S. Brown as chairman
    of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
    I n the latest issue of concern to the Jewish community to come
    before the Senate. 57 Senators voted July 1 for an additional two-
    year term for Brown while 34 were opposed.
    SEN. FRANK CHURCH of Idaho, one of the six considered
    by Carter to be his Vice Presidential running mate, was among nine
    Senators who did not vote on the nomination.
    The other four Sens. John Glenn, of Ohio; Henry Jackson,
    of Washington; Edmund Muskie, of Maine; and Adlai Stevenson ,
    of Illinois voted for Brown.
    Among the opponents ironically was James Abourezk (D..
    S.D.), who supported the PLO's position in the Senate debate on
    Israel-Arab issues.
    The issue broke partisan ranks, and Republicans and
    Democrats were in alliance on opposite sides in the voting.
    DURING THE hearings on Brown's re-nomination, the
    General reiterated the views he had expressed 19 months earlier at
    Duke University when he said Jews had undue influence in
    Congress.
    This time, however, he affirmed that he saw nothing improper
    in Jews trying to influence Congress since other groups were doing
    the same thing.
    Jewry during his 12 years in the
    Senate.
    Mondale was one of the 76
    Senators who signed a letter to
    President Ford on May 21. 1975,
    urging the Administration to end
    its pressure on Israel during the
    period of reassessment of the
    U.S. Middle East policy.
    SIX MONTHS earlier, he was
    among the 71 Senators who sent
    another letter to Ford supporting
    Israel and rejecting the PLO. In
    1973, Mondale was a strong
    backer of legislation that
    provided Israel with $2.2 billion
    in emergency assistance
    following the Yom Kippur War.
    Mondale supported the
    amendment to the Foreign Trade
    Act authored by Sen. Henry M.
    Jackson (D.. Wash.) that linked
    U.S. trade benefits to the Soviet
    Union with an easing of Soviet
    emigration policies. Most
    recently, Mondale opposed an
    amendment to the Foreign Aid
    Bill by Sen. James Abourezk ID..
    S.D.) that, in effect, would have
    cutoff U.S. aid for Israel.
    Of the six senators Carter was
    considering for the Vice
    Presidential nomination.
    Mondale was the only one to vote
    against the retention of Air Force
    Gen. George S. Brown as
    chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
    Staff after Brown reiterated his
    allegation that U.S. Jews exert
    undue influence over Congress.
    "wan
    SrtBtC. FAMOUS All
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    Israel Joins
    Development
    Bank Plan
    By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
    WASHINGTON (JTA) -
    Israel and eight other countries
    formally became members of the
    Inter-American Development
    Bank. They are the first states
    outside the Western Hemisphere
    to join the financial institution
    that is made up of the United
    States, Canada, and 20 Latin
    American and Caribbean
    countries.
    Hanan Bar-On. Political
    Minister at the Israeli Embassy,
    signed the agreement of Israel's
    membership in a ceremony at the
    Pan American Union building.
    EYTAN RAFF, the Em-
    bassy's economic counselor, who
    will temporarily serve as Israel's
    member on the bank's governing
    board, was present. Represen-
    tatives of Belgium, Denmark,
    Japan, Spain, Switzerland, the
    United Kingdom, West Germany
    and Yugoslavia were other
    signatories.
    These nine countries signed the
    declaration of Madrid, Dec. 17,
    1974, indicating their intention to
    join the bank once their
    parliamentary procedures could
    be accomplished. Austria, Italy
    and The Netherlands also signed
    the declaration and they are
    expected to become bank
    members shortly. Since then,
    France announced its intention to
    join.
    THE INTERAmerican Bank
    has been negotiating for four
    years to get more capital. While
    the non-Western Hemisphere
    countries are full members, their
    voting is limited and the bank
    will not lose its Inter-American
    character, the Jewish Telegraphic
    Agency was informed in a letter
    here by the banks president,
    Antonio Ortiz Mena.
    He described the signing
    ceremony as "an event of fun-
    damental importance" for the
    bank's future.
    Israel's input of $9,988,522 is
    the smallest of the contributions
    to be made by the nine new
    members and the four others
    lateH to join.
    Hebrew Univ Publishes
    Aleppo Codex Facsimile
    JERUSALEM- (JTA) A
    facsimile edition of the oldest
    known manuscript of the Hebrew
    Bible the Aleppo Codex was
    published by the Hebrew
    University last week. It is the
    fruit of 20 years' work by a team
    of Hebrew University scholars,
    headed by Prof. Moshe Goshen
    Gottstein. The 500-page red and
    blue leather-bound facsimiles will
    sell for $400 apiece.
    The Aleppo Codex was first
    published in about 900 C.E. in
    Tiberias by Aharon Ben Asher. a
    master of the textual tradition.
    By the end of the 11th century,
    the manuscript had been carried
    off from Jerusalem to Cairo.
    BUT IT was subsequently
    transferred to Aleppo, Syria,
    where it remained in the
    possession of the Jewish com-
    munity During Israel's War for
    Independence in 1948. t^
    Syrians tried to burn the Biblical
    treasure, but 600 of the 800 paKes
    were saved.
    The manuscript was smugeU
    out of Syria in 1956 and delivered
    to President Yitzhak Ben Zvi 0f
    Israel for safe-keeping. It is now
    at the Ben Zvi Institute jn
    Jerusalem.
    Most of the Pentateuch jj
    among the lost portion The
    manuscript begins wjth
    Deuteronomy, Chapt. 28. verse
    IT INCLUDES the books of
    Joshua. Judges and Samuel but
    Kings I is missing and only parts
    of Kings II have been preserved
    The books of Isaiah and
    Ezekiel are complete, but onlv
    parts of Jeremiah are preserved
    Most of the minor prophets, the
    Book of Psalms and Chronicles
    are also preserved.
    Synagogues Defaced
    TORONTO (JTA) Three synagogues here Heth
    Sholom. Beth Am and Beth Random were defaced late Kndav
    night with swastikas and racist slogans, police reported. All were
    defaced with spray paint. Two large swastikas were painted in red
    on the main entrance of Beth Sholom. The synagogue is next door
    to a police station.
    When
    did you
    last see,
    your attorney?
    How long has it been
    since you re-examined
    YOUR WILL?
    Circumstances change.
    Maybe your Will
    requires some changes too?
    And while you are at it,
    make sure that you have not
    forgotten one of your most
    IMPORTANT RELATIVES...
    THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL!
    One paragraph
    IN YOUR WILL
    "I give and bequeath $
    to the
    ISRAEL HISTAORUT FOUNDATION
    Will help maintain the flow of
    financial support to Israel for tht
    constructive programs of Histadrut.
    For further particulars, please contact
    llsrael HinadroTFooTdatloT, |7T
    1420 Lincoln Road. Suite 389
    Miami Beach. Florida 33139
    Telephone 531 8702
    I
    r"'J 'l (o inform you trial I plan fo include in my WILL I
    BEQUEST to the Israel Histarjrut Foundation Inc '
    ____I
    I
    R*srr
    *b6rii'
    CTTr-
    jTirr
    -?i>-


    Friday, July 23, 1976
    +Jewist thrkMam
    Page 7,-A
    The People of Israel
    will do the
    I
    All we ask
    is that you do the
    I
    Please
    pay your
    pledge today
    4
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
    1976 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
    4200 Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florida 33137 Phone: 576-4000


    Page 8-A
    *Jenist> IkridH&n
    Friday, July 23, 1976
    Two Israeli Missile Ships Visit Miami Friday
    Continued from Page 1-A
    and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) on the
    south side of Dodge Island at 11 a.m.
    A reception and private tour for dignitaries
    and invited guests will begin at 11 a.m. on board
    the vessels.
    These ships are modeled after the Saar IV
    "Cherbourg" class missile boats built for Israel in
    France in the late 1960s. They were built in Israel
    and are armed with six Israeli-made Gabriel
    surface-to-surface missiles, two 76 mm and two 20
    mm guns.
    THEY ALSO carry depth charges and are
    powered by four Maybach diesel engines, each
    capable of a land speed of 36.8 miles per hour.
    The Yaffo and Tarshish, considered the pride
    of Israel's fleet, are 188.5 feet long and have a
    displacement of 415 tons.
    Edward Rosenthal at the Greater Miami
    Jewish Federation is in charge of further in
    formation.

    - -;JP*
    One of the two Saar IV Class Israeli missile boats due to arrive in Miami Friday. The visiting
    ships are the Yaffo, launched in April, 1975, and the Tarshish, launched in October, 1974.
    Mrs. Bloch 'No Longer Alive'
    Tragic Circumstances Leading Up to 75-Year-Old Woman's Fat*. 11-A
    LONDON (JTA) To
    the best knowledge of the
    British government, Mrs.
    Dora Bloch "is no longer
    alive," the Minister of State
    at the Foreign Office, Edward
    Rowlands, told Parliament
    July 12. "In whatever cir-
    cumstances Mrs. Bloch's
    death took place, the Uganda
    government must bring those
    responsible to justice," he
    said, adding that the
    government would press
    "most strongly" for this.
    He said the government
    was not satisfied with the
    results of inquiries made by
    the Ugandan authorities. A
    newspaper in Nairobi, Kenya,
    reported July 13 that the
    partly burned body of Mrs.
    Bloch was seen in a forest 11
    miles from Kampala, the
    Ugandan capital.
    JOE RODRIGUES, managing
    editor of the Kenya Nation, said
    on a BBC interview that the
    information was supplied by a
    Ugandan who said he saw the
    body of a white woman which
    was charred except for its right
    hand and a leg which was
    ulcerated.
    The Ugandan was not iden-
    tified. Labor MP Michael Foot,
    leader of the House of Commons,
    said July 12 that he was unable
    to confirm this report. According
    to the newspaper, the informant
    said he had gone to the forest
    with a party of Ugandan soldiers
    and that he saw the bodies of
    three Entebbe Airport radar
    operators near the body of the
    woman.
    The forest was described as a
    place where people are shot or
    bodies dumped and where
    families go to search for missing
    relatives. Meanwhile, the Board
    of Deputies of British Jews urged
    the government to demand that
    Uganda hand over the remains of
    Mrs. Bloch "for decent burial
    beside her late husband" in
    Israel.
    THE GOVERNMENT'S
    conclusion about the fate of Mrs.
    Bloch, a 75-year-old Air France
    hijack hostage who held dual
    British-Israeli citizenship, was
    based on the report given the
    Foreign Office by the British
    High Commissioner for Uganda.
    James Hennessy.
    Hennessy returned from
    Kampala July 12 after a fruitless
    mission to ascertain the
    whereabouts of Mrs. Bloch.
    Rowlands said, "There seems I
    I HasidicSong Contest I
    JERUSALEM (JTA) The organizers of the eighth
    annual Hasidic Song Festival, to take place here Oct. 12 to 15,
    have asked composers throughout the world to contribute to
    that musical event. Composers who are interested in writing
    music for verses of the Scriptures, should write "Solan
    Theater" 24 Bloch St., Tel Aviv, for details, or send their pieces
    on a cassette or in manuscript. The music must arrive in Israel
    by Aug. 8.
    little doubt that Mrs. Bloch was
    taken from her room at Mulago
    Hospital (in Kampala) at about
    9:30 a.m. local time on July 4 and
    that she is no longer alive."
    He expressed condolences to
    her family. The time of her
    removal from the hospital
    confirmed that, contrary to
    Ugandan claims, she was at the
    hospital when Israeli commandos
    rescued more than 100 hostages
    being held at Entebbe Airport
    during the night of July 3.
    Rowlands' announcement was
    greeted with cries of "shame,
    shame" from MPs.
    THEY WERE directed not
    only at Uganda, but what many
    regard as the weak posture of the
    British government toward
    Uganda. A number of MPs have
    expressed dissatisfaction that the
    government has not officially
    recalled its High Commissioner
    and that Foreign Office
    statements have stopped short of
    denouncing Uganda's role in the
    hijacking and explicitly rejecting
    Uganda's obvious lies about the
    circumstances of Mrs. Bloch's
    disappearance.
    Greville Janner, a Labor MP
    who is vice president of the Board
    of Deputies of British Jews, said
    that Mrs. Bloch's son had asked
    him to convey the family's deep
    appreciation for the help rendered
    by the British government.
    He said the family attributes
    the blame solely to President Idi
    Amin of Uganda "without whom
    nothing happens in that coun-
    try." He said the Bloch family
    wanted the government to
    continue to do its best to
    determine if Mrs. Bloch was alive
    or to see that her body is returned
    to Israel for burial. Rowlands
    replied that he would be offering
    "cruel hope" to say that Mrs.
    Bloch was still alive.
    Jewish Agency Sees
    Doubling of Income
    By DAVID LANDAU
    JERUSALEM (JTA) -
    The United Jewish Appeal in the
    United States and the United
    Israel Appeal in more than 60
    other countries raised together
    some $2 billion over the past five
    years more than double the
    sum raised during the preceding
    five years.
    Jewish Agency Treasurer Leon
    Dulzin made this point in his
    address to the Jewish Agency
    Assembly to explain why he
    looked to the future "quite op-
    timistically.'' His hope, he said,
    was that the coming five years
    could bring another doubling in
    the funds for Israel raised by
    these two principal fund-raising
    agencies.
    DULZIN URGED the
    delegates to "take back to your
    communities this message of
    vision and reality because the
    reality of tomorrow depends on
    our vision today."
    He said the Assembly would be
    presented with long-term plans in
    ertain areas settlement,
    youth aliya. urban community
    work and asked to approve
    them.
    "You may ask," said Dulzin,
    "in the light of our present
    situation our present financial
    difficulties how do we dare
    look with optimism at the three
    to five years to come? The answer
    is right here in this Assembly.
    You have given us the right to
    dare."
    DULZIN POINTED out that
    the doubling of income over the
    past five years occurred during
    the period which constitutes the
    first five years in the life of the
    reconstituted Jewish Agency
    "You have given us the right." he
    said, "because of what you have
    accomplished in these past five
    vears. since the reconstitution
    Dulzin submitted to the
    Assembly as annual budget of
    $502 million for the present vear
    It has already been approved by
    the board of governors and is
    undergoing final examination by
    the Assembly finance and budget
    committee before going to the
    Assembly plenary for final ap-
    proval.
    The sum is less than last year's
    budget proposal and Dulzin said
    it was the absolute minimum
    conceivable.
    AFTER PREDICTED UJA
    UIA and loaned income, he wi-uld
    still be $65 million short, he said,
    and appealed to the assembled
    Jewish leadership to redouble
    their fund-raising efforts to mike
    up the balance.
    The largest item $tV 4
    million is for aliya and ab
    sorption. Dulzin said it was basi
    on an estimate of 35,000 olim
    substantially more than actually
    arrived in Israel last year (about
    20.000 during last year).
    But he said this was not over
    optimistic. "Our experience
    shows that we have to be ready at
    any moment to receive sudden
    large numbers of immigrants
    5,000 Jam Memorial
    For 11 Munich Victims
    Continued from Page I A
    Jewish organizations throughout
    the country after Israeli Olympic
    officials failed in an effort to have
    the International Olympic
    Committee sponsor a memorial
    observance as part of the
    program for the Montreal
    Games.
    TRUDEAU, who was ac
    companied to the ceremony by
    six other federal Cabinet
    members, read a Psalm which he
    delivered in French and English.
    During the recital of the El Mole
    Rachamim, persons standing
    close to the Premier reported
    later that they saw tears in his
    eyes.
    In a spontaneous display of
    emotion at the conclusion of the
    memorial service, one of the
    widows of the slain Israeli
    athletes presented Trudeau with
    an Israeli medal.
    Others present at the service
    were Willy Duame, vice president
    of the International Olympic
    Committee, Montreal Mayor
    Jean Drapeau, provincial and
    city officials and other leading
    citizens from various parts of
    Canada and the widows of three
    of the Munich victims Yossef
    Romano, weight lifter; Kehat
    Shorr, the rifle coach; and Andrei
    Spitzer, a fencer and the 52
    members of the 1976 Israeli
    team.
    Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut.
    chairman of the memorial ser-
    vice, told the audience: "The
    spirit of Munich still roams the
    world. The time is past for
    mouthing pious words. Unless
    there is an answer that comes
    from the nations of the world, the
    clouds will form once again and
    beyond Entebbe there will be
    other Munichs."
    ISRAELI PRESIDENT
    Ephraim Katzir stated in a
    message, read to the audience by
    Shalev, that "As the Montreal
    Olympics approach, reem-
    phasizing for all of us the in-
    ternational fraternity of sport,
    the memory of the massacre in
    I Munich haunts us even more
    I powerfully."
    The Israel Olympic Com-
    mittee, represented here by its
    secretary, Chaim Glovinsky.
    issued a six-page pamphlet in
    four languages to commemorate
    the Munich 11.
    It stated, in part: "As a tree in
    a storm, so shall the Jews survive
    yet this onslaught. But there is
    no forgiveness. The pain and
    anguish we feel at the loss of our
    fellow sportsmen will give us the
    power to press forward ever
    higher, ever faster, as they would
    have wished us to do."
    Three hours before the
    memorial service, the Israeli flag
    went up over the Olympic
    grounds.
    /
    I


    fiday, July 23, 1976
    *Jkniti ttcridliain
    Page 9-A
    nti-Semitic Material Spread Mexico Slams
    IsraelThis Time
    For Uganda Raid
    UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Mexican govern-
    ment, which several months ago promised American Jewish
    leaders that it will not participate in any further anti-Israeli
    campaigns at the UN after its support of the resolution
    equating Zionism with racism, has criticized the Israeli rescue
    operation in Uganda.
    In a letter to the president of the Security Council, the
    Mexican government, without mentioning Israel by name but
    obviously referring to Israel, stated:
    "MEXICO, faithful to its principles, cannot fail likewise to
    express its firm rejection of the use of armed force by any state
    as a means of trying to solve conflicts, because such acts are a
    flagrant violation both ol \.he Charter of the United Nations and
    of universally accepted principles of international law, and
    create precedents of incalculable danger for all civilized
    coexistence.
    "The lack of the political will to implement the basic
    precepts of the United Nations Charter and the relevant
    resolutions adopted by the United Nations to give effect to
    those precepts in specific cases has produced, in the opinion of
    the Mexican government, a dangerous impasse in the situation
    in the Middle East which naturally affects all international
    activity."
    The letter also condemned all acts of terrorism, including
    the hijacking of the Air France jetliner to Uganda "by an
    extremist Palestinian group."
    ByCHAIMLAZDEISKI
    MEXICO CITY-(JTA)
    The Mexican Jewish
    immunity is highly con-
    [rned over a series of anti-
    i>mitic cartoons appearing in
    ie popular weekly magazine,
    Los Agachados. The
    lagazine. written in an easy-
    in-read style and aimed at the
    [man in the street," is a
    ivorite in Mexico and among
    lexicans living in the United
    lates.
    The concern of the Jewish
    ununity is especially acute
    -ause the kind of anti-
    pmitic poison contained in
    |ese cartoons is reaching
    indreds of thousands of
    lexicans in cities like Los
    Ingeles, Chicago, San
    Tntonio, San Francisco and
    w York.
    THESE EXTREMIST anti
    lemitie views, along with anti-
    phlets against your enemies. We
    are living in a free country.''
    American views, are not only
    reaching the people in Mexico
    and Mexicans in the U.S., but
    also readers of the magazine in
    the rest of Latin America where it
    is widely distributed.
    Los Agachados has devoted
    several issues to promoting
    strident anti-Semitism by using
    such material as the infamous
    Protocols of the Elders of Zion,
    the anti-Semitic views of Henry
    Ford, and articles by Mexican
    anti-Semitic journalists and
    writers.
    The magazine is published by
    Editorial Posada S.A. and the
    cartoons are drawn by a group
    led by a Mr. Rius. a pseudonym.
    The magazine has received
    unstinted praise from the old and
    new left and Third World sup-
    porters here for providing the
    general public with "anti-
    imperialist" views.
    LOS AGACHADOS. which
    means the poor or needy masses.
    bviets are Studying Hebrew
    NEW YORK (JTA | Seminars on Jewish history and
    e Hebrew language are being held by Soviet Jewish activists
    j Minsk and Kishinev, according to the Al Tidom Association.
    |hese informal groups meeting on a regular basis are being
    irassed bv the Soviet authorities.
    is edited by Guillermo Men-
    dizabal Lizalde.
    Lately, Editorial Posada has
    introduced another bi-weekly
    magazine called "Los Penitents"
    (The Penitents) which carries the
    same type of anti-Semitic
    material as Los Agachados. The
    latest issue produced in cartoon
    form several sentences from the
    Protocols accusing Jews of
    combining in a "world con-
    spiracy" against "gentiles."
    Zionism was also condemned
    as racism as in last year's United
    Nations General Assembly
    resolution and readers were given
    the impression that discrinina-
    tion against "racist Jews" was
    justified.
    THERE WAS also an indirect
    attack against Mexican officials
    who were accused of being
    "Masons" and of helping Jews to
    "dominate the world." This
    magazine, too, is being
    distributed abroad.
    The Jewish community has
    been unable to take any action
    because Mexican law provides
    freedom of the press and "free
    expression" to all citizens, in-
    cluding anti-Semites. The Jewish
    community said that the
    government does not understand
    its concern.
    One Jewish delegation was
    told, "Do the same thing and
    publish magazines and pam-
    phlets."
    Why would a man with $450,000
    in savings accounts, stocks,
    bonds and government securities
    want to borrow $25,000?
    The"why"is his business.
    The $25,000 is ours.
    Maybe his son-in-law needs it, or Uncle Sam wants it.
    Or, he wants to take his wife to Europe for their
    40th anniversary or, he wants to set up a trust fund for
    his new granddaughter. Whatever It's his business.
    While he pays it back the interest is deductible from his
    taxes, he hasn't disturbed his investments and he has all
    that beautiful money in one package. He's just
    another one of the people who deserves a loan.
    We give credit where credit is due.
    We give credit to people.
    People to people.
    We built our reputation on it.
    We care.
    JEFFERSON
    NATIONAL BANKS
    SOUTH DADE
    %(X) North Kendall Drive
    Miami. Florida
    Phone 274 8382
    Sen mg .li i >f I >.nU* County
    MIAMI BEACH
    with Trust Department
    301 Arthur Godfrey Hoad
    Miami Beach. Florida
    Phone 532 6451
    NORTH DADE
    2*X) Sunny Isles Boulevard
    and
    18170 Collins Avenue
    Miami Beach. Florida
    Phone 49 2121
    SubMcharwt ol krffcrson Bancorp Member* I l)l("


    Woman
    R&BBI
    Sa66ene&
    QaHHob
    A YOUNG woman studying to be a Reform rabbi has de-
    scribed her second year at Hebrew Union College, the
    Cincinnati branch of the Reform seminary, as one of "battling
    the insensitivity of an all-male institution, of all-male profes-
    sors and of all-male students."
    Myra Soifer reported on her student travails from her
    post as a student rabbi at Temple Beth Shalom in Charlotte,
    N.C. One of the events of that academic year 1974-75
    was the response to her appointment as student rabbi for an
    unnamed synagogue in an unnamed Michigan city. She said
    "the congregation was in an uproar" before anyone in that
    town "had even met me."
    REPORTING on her career in the May issue of the Amer-
    ican Jewish Times-Outlook, Ms. Soifer added that "two board
    members" of the Michigan congregation "refused to have me
    come and one 'gentlemen' annnounced that he would be com-
    ing to Erev Rosh Hashanah services specifically so that he
    could walk out' on them and on me. And all this simply be-
    cause my name was Myra and not Sam or Mark or David."
    She also described a biweekly pulpit in Tennessee, where,
    after what had seemed to her to be "a loving and beautiful
    year" as a student rabbi, she reported she was told "Your
    services have been great, your sermons have been terrific,
    religious school has been remarkable, you have been wonder-
    ful, BUT next year we'd feel more comfortable with a man."
    DURING THE 1975-76 year, she said, two more women
    came to HUC "to shoulder some of the strain along with me.
    With it, too, came a High Holiday pulpit in Virginia, where
    acceptance seemed complete, and a new biweekly pulpit in
    Charlotte, where she reported she feels "accepted as a rabbi
    whose role ir not limited or stereotyped because of her gender.
    And in the wider Charlotte community, the other Jews and
    Jewish professionals treat me in the same way. It's exhilarat-
    ing to begin to feel close to normal."
    Posing the question, "What is it like being a woman rab-
    binical student?" her response was that it has been lonely and
    difficult but also gratifying. She said, "it is lonely to live
    without a role model, without anyone you can be close to
    who is in the same position as you." On "the rare occasions"
    that another woman was in one of her classes, the memory
    recalled "anew the strange feeling of time and time again
    looking around a classroom and seeing only male faces."
    IT WAS also difficult in that, in class after class, she
    found she had to spend much time in the first few weeks
    convicing her professors she was "a serious, able-minded stu-
    dent." She also commented it was difficult "to face a sanc-
    tuary full of people, who have turned out in record number,
    expressly to see you fail." This phase of her studies she
    called an endless "proving ground." which requires "a lot of
    energy, not to mention just plain stubbornness."
    It became gratifying, she declared, when she returned to
    school, "devastated by some unpleasant experience, ready to
    quit," and found many of the male classmates "going out of
    their way to convince you not to let that happen." She also
    reported it was gratifying to have a young father tell her he
    was "particularly glad that his young daughters" had the
    chance to see her leading services.
    SHE ADDED that it was "exciting and rewarding to be in-
    volved in the rabbinate" and "especially exciting to be a part of the
    growing number of women in the rabbinate." She asserted that "as
    our numbers grow, so will Judaism. The fullest participating of
    women in all aspects of Judaism can only serve to benefit our
    religion."
    She expressed the belief that acceptance of women as rabbis
    was "part of a number of changes that Judaism must be able to
    incorporate if it is to remain vital and alive in contemporary
    society."
    Page 10-A *Jenisti Fkrk/kM) Friday, July 23. 1976.
    John Slawson:
    Social Wopkep
    QrnoHok
    DEOPLE SHOULD be extra careful in
    * election years. They are notoriously high
    temper years. Even way back when people were
    more polite it was so. George Washington was
    glad not to run for a third term. He said when
    the time came to make his decision that he
    would rather be on his farm than emperior of the
    world.
    When Dr. Slawson retired in 1967 from
    his position as executive vice president of the
    AJCommittee after 34 years of service
    he was accorded more than the usual honors
    bestowed upon a retired distinguished ofi-
    ficial of high position. The event was marked
    by a very impressive AJCommittee dinner, at
    the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York, at
    which laudatory speeches were given in an
    inspiring atmosphere.
    BUT WHAT put this event on a higher
    plane than usual was the announcement that
    the AJCommittee had decided to establish a
    Slawson Fund to be spent by Dr. Slawson,
    at his own" decision, for any of the cultural
    purposes in which he is interested. This was
    a rare expression of appreciation of the ex-
    cellent direction given by Dr. Slawson to the
    work of the AJCommittee during the years
    of his service. More than $270,000 was con-
    tributed to this fund by individual AJCom-
    mittee members.
    Now, about nine years later, the AJCom-
    mittee has again deemed it important to honor
    him this time in a special way. by present-
    ing him with the American Liberties Medal-
    lion, the highest AJCommittee award given to
    personalities who make their mark in Amer-
    ican history.
    THE PREVIOUS recipients of the Medal-
    lion include President Lyndon B. Johnson,
    Supreme Court Chief Justice Earl Warren,
    Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Herbert H.
    Lehman, Adlai Stevenson, Judge Joseph M
    Proskauer, Jacob Blaustein, W. Averell Har-
    riman, Dean Rusk, Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr and
    other distinguished statesmen and humanitar
    ians.
    The honoring now of Dr. Slawson was given
    even greater emphasis by the fact that the
    principal speaker at the festive affair which
    took place in Washington, D.C., at the AJCom-
    mittee 70th anniversary dinner was the
    President of the United States, Gerald Ford,
    also that the presentation of the Medallion
    to Dr. Slawson was made by Morris B. Abram.
    a former AJCommittee president, who was a
    leading member of the United States Dele-
    gation to the United Nations and later served
    as president of Brandeis University.
    ABRAM CALLED Dr Slawson "the foun-
    der of the modern American Jewish Com-
    mittee," as distinct from the AJCommittee of
    earlier years which was composed of a small
    group of Jewish notables. He told the dis-
    tinguished audience that he considers Dr
    Slawson not only his friend but also his mentor
    for the 20 years he has known him.
    ^e/tbe/tt Jovial (At Least) Inteaview
    Su# With humorist Zgro mostel
    VERO MOSTEL, currently appearing as Tevye
    at the Shubert Theater in Century City,
    jovially was conducting a press interview ses-
    sion at the swank Jade West across the square,
    punctuating his outspoken, often irreverent
    remarks with a couple of chopsticks, when a
    wise-guy asked him how he could explain the
    immense popularity of "Fiddler on the Roof
    in a world where the Jews constitute only a
    tiny minority. He quickly supplied his straight-
    faced answer, "Because you Christians have
    a lot of guilt!"
    The bulky full bearded performer, who
    came to the restaurant in the poverty-stricken
    attire of a Tevye, thereby markedly contrast-
    ing with the elegant surroundings, is rendering
    the ultimate characterization of the Eastern Eu-
    ropean milkman from the pen of Sholom Alei-
    chem, a role originally created on the Yiddish
    stage by the late Maurice Schwartz and ex-
    panded by Zero in the Broadway musical 12
    years ago, though he portrays the character
    here now for the first and last time.
    I ASKED Mostel about his role in Martin
    Ritt's forthcoming movie, "The Front," in
    which he stars opposite Woody Allen. I knew
    well what the picture is all about but wanted
    the subject matter to be discussed. "It is
    about a comedian blacklisted during the Mc-
    Carthy period," was his blunt reply. In fact,
    it is also a part of Zero Mostel's own past. It
    so happened that he was appearing on the
    stage in Los Angeles in "Lunatics and Lov-
    ers," when the committee caught up with him
    and he was put on the list and out of com-
    mission for a number of years.
    Mostel started his career as a nightclub
    entertainer, then branched out into the mu-
    sical stage with Duke Ellington's "Beggars
    Holiday," "Keep 'Em Laughin" and Billy Rose's
    "Concert Varieties." He became a dramatic
    :ictor with "Flight Over Europe," Moliere s
    The Imaginary Invalid" and Bertold Brecht's
    "Good Woman of Szetuan."
    HE PLAYED the controversial role of Leo
    pold Bloom in James Joyce's "Ulysses in
    iNighttown," won a Tony Award for his por
    trayal in Ionesco's "Rhinoceros," and went
    back to musicals with "A Funny Thing Hap
    pened on the Way to the Forum."
    nazi-hunteR n&RRates anguishing expeRience
    SIMON WIESENTHAL. With a Symposium. "The
    Sunflower." New York: Shocken, $7.50, 216 pp.
    MURING THE first 160 pages, Wiesenthal, the
    famous Nazi hunter, narrates his anguishing
    experience. A concentration camp inmate, he is
    brought to work in a makeshift army hospital. There
    he is led to the bedside of a young Nazi who coo-
    tritely confesses to having participated in the burn-
    ing alive of a village of Jews.
    The soldier, who admits to having had a Cath-
    olic upbringing, begs forgiveness of Wiesenthal.
    Simon is torn between two feelings: revulsion for
    the Nazi and compassion for this dying human be-
    ing. When the Nazi finishes. Wiesenthal walks silent-
    ly out of the room.
    THE AUTHOR has been wracked with this moral
    dilemma for years. He has asked himself whether
    his action was right; whether it was ethical or moral
    not to have granted a dying man absolution. The
    second half of the book deals with responses to
    fiuSG
    K
    ^
    this question.
    Wiesenthal has polled 32 eminent Jewish and
    non Jewish humanists, theologians, attorneys, writ-
    ers, editors and others from Europe, Great Britain
    and the United States. Responses vary, with some
    jWi vehemently agreeing with Wiesenthal's action
    and others, who would have forgiven the Nazi, claim-
    ing this would have been the ultimate example of
    Jewish humanity.
    Many Christians responded in the latter vein,
    justifying forgiveness as Jesus' teaching.
    WHILE EACH response is indeed individual, a
    number of the men and women polled suggest that
    Wiesenthal had no right to pass judgment on the
    Nazi either way. Only victims can forgive an op-
    pressor, and the victims were dead.
    One unusual essay is Cynthia Ozick's brilliant
    plan. She explains her feelings sans philosophical
    double-talk and without mincing words. She speaks
    clearly, convincingly and firmly. In no uncertain
    t.Mms she would have "let the Nazi go to hell."
    This is a thought-provoking psychological and
    philosophical book. In the end, the reader must
    decide what he or she would have done.
    THIS MONTH signals a new edition of Bernard
    Malamud's "The Fixer" by Pocket Books ($2.25,
    306 pp.). It is printed from new plates in easy-to-
    read type. This National Book Award and Pulitzer
    Prize-winner is the famous and true story of the
    Bailis case.
    In the first decade of the twentieth century a
    young Russian Jew is accused of the ritual murder
    of a Christian child. If you have never read "The
    Fixer," this is required summer reading.


    Friday, July 23, 1976
    vJewisti ftcrkJiar)
    Page 11-A
    \riton Terms Reply on Mrs. Block Unacceptable
    |By MAURICE SAMUELSON
    LONDON (JTA) The
    iritish High Commissioner is
    Jganda, James Hennessy, was
    n>his way back to London when
    relayed a reply from Ugandan
    Authorities on the fate of Mrs.
    )ora Bloch which the Foreign
    )ffice described as "totally
    ^acceptable."
    Hennessy, who was on leave in
    Iritain, was dispatched on an
    ru'i'i't mission to Kampala to
    certain the whereabouts of the
    -vear-old widow who holds
    jritish and Israeli citizenship
    5he is the only one of the Air
    filling
    In
    BackRoun&
    France hijack hostages who
    remains unaccounted for.
    HENNESSY REPORTED by
    telephone earlier that the
    Ugandan government claimed it
    did not know where Mrs. Bloch
    was.
    " I do not know if she is dead or
    alive. The Ugandans say she is
    the Israelis' responsibility,"
    Hennessy said. He said he was
    trying to seek assurance from
    Ugandan President Idi Amin but
    was told the President was not
    available.
    Mrs. Bloch was not among the
    hostages rescued by the Israeli
    army at Entebbe airport July 3.
    She had been taken to Mulagao
    Hospital in Kampala earlier after
    becoming ill and was last seen
    there by a British official on July
    4.
    According to unconfirmed
    reports, she was kidnapped from
    raw Your Own Conclusions
    LONDON (JTA) Hope
    Dal Mrs. Dora Bloch will be
    Bund alive diminished when
    Iritain's High Commissioner to
    Jganda. James Hennessy.
    iturned from Kampala with no
    irther information as to the
    whereabouts of the 75-year-old
    kidow who is the only Air France
    nek hostage still unaccounted
    Everyone can draw their own
    inclusions. Hennessy told
    . h smen at the airport before
    Inung to the foreign Office to
    leport on his mission.
    HENNESSY, who was on
    home leave, was dispatched to
    Uganda to determine what
    happened to Mrs. Bloch. who
    holds dual British-Israeli
    citizenship. She was not among
    the hostages rescued by Israel
    from Kntebbe Airport July 3.
    According to unconfirmed
    reports, she was kidnapped by
    Ugandan agents from the
    Kampala hospital where she was
    taken on becoming ill several
    days before the rescue.
    Press reports here said that
    Ugandan President Idi Amin told
    Hennessy that he had given
    orders to return any hospitalized
    hostages to the airport on July 3,
    the day before expiration of the
    hijackers' deadline.
    ON THE same day. Amin flew
    to Mauritius to attend a meeting
    of the Organization for African
    Unity (OAUI. and he told
    Hennessy. according to the press
    reports, that he had no direct
    knowledge that his orders were
    carried out.
    He insisted that he had no
    personal grievance against Mrs.
    Bloch. and said he provided his
    own car to take her to the
    hospital.
    >curity Council Debate Called
    Hijacking 'Act of Air Piracy'
    By YITZHAK RABI
    UNITED NATIONS (JTAI
    lh. United Kingdom and
    eden strongly condemned the
    icking on June 27 of an
    |rFrance air bus and the
    sequent holding of hostages
    Rntebbe Airport. They called
    the UN to adopt measures
    gainst terrorism and hijacking.
    Addressing the Security
    founcil, which resumed debate
    July 12 on the Israeli rescue
    |pt-ration in Uganda,
    Ambassador Ivor Richard of
    Jritain said his government
    rigorously condemns "this act of
    ir piracy."
    He called on the international
    community to make clear its
    "condemnation and abhorrence
    of such evil actions." He said
    Britain is pleased by the Israeli
    rescue operation that saved the
    lives of so many innocent
    hostages.
    TERMING THE hijacking of
    the Air France plane "criminal, ;
    and pointing out that the
    Ugandan government did not
    fulfill its duty toward the
    hostages, Swedish Ambassador
    Olof Rydbeck said, nonetheless,
    that the rescue raid violated the
    sovereignty of Uganda.
    Meanwhile, the United States
    Rabbi Calls for New
    Pan-American Union
    HUENOS AIRES (JTA)
    A call for the creation of a
    I* Pan-American Union of
    ?ligious Jewry" was issued
    (lere by Rabbi Moshe Sherer,
    Executive president of
    Agudath Israel of America.
    Delivering the keynote
    address at a conference at-
    Itended by delegates from
    ^gudath Israel chapters in
    -atin American countries,
    Sherer said that the ac-
    celerating rates of in-
    ermarriage and assimilation
    vhich have hit the South
    American Jewish corn-
    unities requires the building
    of new bridges between North
    nd South American religious
    iJewry for mutual action to
    [combat this common plague.
    SHERER, who addressed the
    25th anniversary dinner at the
    fend of the four-day conference,
    larking the 25th anniversary of
    the founding of Torah
    educational institutions in
    Argentina by Arudath Israel,
    paid special tribute to the new
    Kollel graduate school recently
    opened here.
    He stated that the Kollel. the
    only school of higher Torah
    research in Latin America, will
    enable the "native-born yeshiva
    deans and teachers to expand
    Torah education in Latin
    America, similar to the
    revolution in yeshiva education
    wrought in the United States by
    American-born day school
    leaders."
    Sherer charged that the
    "South American Program"
    started by the World Zionist
    Organization with a $3.5 million
    appropriation over three years to
    halt the ebbing away of Jewish
    life on that continent, is
    "misdirected because the bulk of
    these funds are spent for Jewish
    education programs not based on
    traditional observance."
    "A TORAHLESS Jewish
    educational effort is an exercise
    in futility, because it simply
    cannot fire the soul of the Jew
    with the desire to continue living
    Jewishly in a hostile society,
    which is the avowed purpose of
    the 'South American Program,' '
    Sherer said.
    and Britain jointly submitted a
    draft resolution to the Council,
    condemning "hijacking and all
    other acts which threaten the
    lives of passengers and crew and
    the safety of international civil
    aviation." and calling upon all
    states "to take every necessary
    measures to prevent and punish
    all such terrorist acts."
    The draft also called for reaf-
    firmation of "the need to respect
    the sovereignty and territorial
    integrity of all states." The
    resolution would have had the
    Council deplore all loss of human
    life that resulted from the
    hijacking of the French aircraft.
    DIPLOMATIC SOURCES
    pointed out that the resolution as
    it stood could only get. at most
    seven votes, counting on Japan
    and Panama to support it. This
    would be short of the nine af-
    firmative votes needed for a
    resolution to be adopted.
    Sources here said that the
    debate was likely to end in a
    stalemate since a counter-
    proposal of the African group,
    calling on the Council to condemn
    Israel, was also short of the nine
    required votes and is certain to be
    vetoed by the U.S.
    The British Ambassador
    devoted an important segment of
    his speech to the fate of Mrs.
    Dora Bloch, the 75-year-old
    missing Israeli hijacking victim.
    Charging that Uganda's Foreign
    Minister "made some ex-
    traordinary and unfounded
    allegations about the case of Mrs.
    Dora Bloch," Richard stated:
    "THERE IS no doubt that she
    was still there (in the hospital at
    Kampala) after the Israeli action.
    This is confirmed by the fact that
    she was also seen in the hospital
    by a member of the French
    Embassy."
    Richard read to the Council a
    statement by Britain's Minister
    of State in the House of Com-
    mons, in which he said that Mrs.
    Bloch was taken from her
    hospital room on July 4 and "she
    is no longer alive."
    the hospital by Ugandan agents
    after the Israeli rescue. Since
    then the Ugandan authorities
    have refused to cooperate in
    tracing her and have provided
    little useful information.
    THE FOREIGN OFFICE said
    that Hennessy was not being
    recalled from Uganda officially at
    this time. Such a gesture would
    be a diplomatic expression of
    displeasure by the British
    government.
    Displeasure of another sort
    was expressed by members of
    Parliament over Foreign
    Secretary Anthony Crosland's
    message of condolence to Amin
    for the Ugandan soldiers killed
    during the Israeli rescue raid.
    Dr. Rhodes Boyson. a Con-
    servative MP, said. "It is getting
    to the point where one is asuamed
    to have a British passport."
    Britain has sent no direct
    message to Israel either of
    congratulations for the rescue or
    condolence for the four Israelis
    who died as a result of the
    operation.
    A FOREIGN OFFICE
    spokesman told the Jewish
    Telegraphic Agency that the
    expression of condolence was not
    a separate message to Amin but
    was contained at the end of a
    letter from the British High
    Commissioner in Kampala
    dealing with another matter.
    The matter, presumably, was
    the fate of Mrs. Bloch. The
    spokesman said the British
    Embassy in Tel Aviv had issued
    a statement expressing pleasure
    over the rescue and extending
    condolences for the Israelis who
    died.
    State Dep 't Experts
    Say Raid Justified
    WASHINGTON (JTAI State Department legal experts.
    U.S. officials said, have determined that Israel's rescue operation
    to Uganda was justifiable under international law and that con-
    sequently, the use of U.S.-made military transports and other
    equipment in carrying out the operation was not a violation of the
    terms of the Foreign Military Sales Act under which Israel had
    received the equipment.
    The Department lawyers began studying the legal
    ramifications of the Uganda operation last week, shortly after the
    mission that rescued over 100 hostages of the hijacked Air France
    jet was accomplished.
    THEIR FINDINGS are expected to be used by U.S.
    Ambassador William Scranton when he states the American
    position on the Uganda action during the current Security Council
    debate.
    In a related development. Adrian Fisher, a former legal ad-
    visor to the State Department, said in the current issue of the U.S.
    News and World Report magazine that Israel's rescue operation
    was justified in terms of international law under the doctrine of
    reprisal.
    Fisher, now a professor of international law at Georgetown
    University, said the doctrine "holds that a country has the right to
    take reasonable actions to redress a violation of its own rights." He
    added that the rescue operation was warranted because the Air
    France passengers were basically hostages of Uganda.
    Rabin Urges Other
    Nations Act, Too
    WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Premier Yitzhak
    Rabin expressed pessimism that the United Nations would
    take positive action to end international hijacking because of
    parliamentary squabbling in the world body.
    Instead, Rabin, who was interviewed on CBS-TV "Face
    the Nation," called on the United States to form a pact with
    other nations outside the UN to strengthen airline and
    airport security and to cooperate against countries which
    participate in hijackings or provide safe havens for hijackers.
    DISCUSSING ISRAEL'S
    rescue operation at Entebbe
    Airport in Uganda, the Premier
    said he believed that this
    operation might usher in a new
    anti-terrorist era.
    He said he knew the mission
    entailed risks but felt "there were
    good chances the operation would
    succeed and once it would suc-
    ceed I knew it might be a new era
    in Israel and the Middle East and
    the world in regard to terror."
    Rabin reiterated the view that
    Ugandan President Idi Amin was
    "a partner in the hijacking." He
    said that "when the plane (Air
    France air bus) landed there
    (Uganda) everything was ready
    to accept the plane, to prepare
    the place for the hostages, to
    prepare the Uganda military
    people to guard the hostages, to
    give all the support for the
    terrorists."
    The Premier said he did not
    know the whereabouts of Mrs.
    Dora Bloch. the 75-year-old
    hostage who was in a Kampala
    hospital when the rescue
    operation took place. But Rabin
    said he held Amin responsible for
    her safety.
    ON THE prospects for an
    overall Mideast peace. Rabin said
    there might be a new U.S..
    initiative after the American
    presidential election in
    November.
    "I believe that then we will see
    another attempt to move the
    political process," he said. "I
    ' 3pe that every opportunity will
    be taken even before the elec-
    tions, but no doubt after the
    elections there will be a new
    impetus. I hope the efforts will be
    successful. I would not say that if
    they fail. immediately the
    consequences must be another
    war."
    Rabin noted that the road to a
    M ideas' peace wr> '"


    Page 12-A
    *Jkni si Fkridian
    Friday, July 23
    19,
    Weakest Plank In Platform Is Soviet Issue
    Strong Carter Pitch Being Made for Jewish Voti
    By DAVID FRIEDMAN
    NEW YORK (JTA) The issue of Soviet Jewry, which
    some consider to be the weakest plank in the platform adopted
    by the Democratic National Convention, is expected to get
    more specific attention during the upcoming election campaign.
    Only hours before Jimmy Carter won the Democratic
    nomination for the Presidency in a first ballot victory July 14,
    the Jewish Telegraphic Agency was told that one of his top
    aides met with members of the New York delegation to the
    convention and representatives of the National Conference on
    Soviet Jewry in an attempt to reassure them on the former
    Georgia Governor's stand.
    Candidates like Sen. Henry M.
    Jackson of Washington. Sen.
    Hubert H. Humphrey of Min-
    nesota, and Rep. Morris Udall of
    Arizona, who had strong Jewish
    support, all announced their
    endorsement of Carter.
    Rep. James H. Scheuer. who
    represents a district in Brooklyn
    and Queens, said that Carter
    appears to be strong on Israel.
    Rut he said that the Jewish
    community will want to know
    how he feels about domestic
    issues of concern to Jews,
    especially the issue of quotas.
    HE SAID Jews are very con-
    cerned about the use of quotas in
    employment and education since
    they feel it is discriminatory.
    Scheuer noted that the Jewish
    delegates do not have a caucus
    such as Blacks or women.
    Scheuer said he did not believe
    that the reported Jewish concern J
    over Carter's evangelistic
    religious beliefs will play an
    Important part in whether Jews j
    vote for him.
    He said he saw Carter in-
    terviewed on television and has
    come to the conclusion that he is
    a "tough" politician in the mold
    of the Kennedys and Lyndon
    Johnson and will make decisions
    on a pragmatic basis rather than
    on his religious views.
    ONE ATYPICAL Jewish
    delegate was Rabbi Israel
    Friedman, a member of the
    Satmar Hasidic sect who was
    elected as a Jackson delegate
    from New York.
    REPHUN'S HEBREW
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    He was noncommittal on both
    the platform and Carter, saying
    he had to know more about both.
    There were several other Hasids
    in the New York delegation, and
    several Hasids were among the
    10.000 members of the press
    covering the convention.
    Carter has been making a
    special effort to win support of
    Jews because of his poor showing
    among Jewish voters during the
    primary campaigns. He only
    received about four percent of the
    Jewish vote in the New York
    primary.
    STUART EIZENSTAT, an
    Atlanta. Ga., Jew and Carter's
    issues director, who met with the
    group concerned with Soviet
    Jewry, told them that Carter
    accepts the Democratic Party's
    platform. The platform mentions
    Soviet Jewry only by implication
    but one source said that everyone
    understands that it means that
    the Democrats support the
    struggle for Soviet Jews to be
    allowed to emigrate.
    Eizenstat read a statement
    made by Carter in May in which
    the Georgian said: "I would keep
    the right of Soviet Jews to
    emigrate to other countries as
    one of the preeminent con-
    siderations in all of my
    negotiations with the Soviet
    Union.
    "In my private discussions, in
    trade negotiations and in other
    relationships we would discuss
    mutual advantages between their
    country and our country."
    CARTER SAID one of the
    advantages he would seek is the
    emigration of Jews from the
    USSR. Carter. in public
    statements, has said he prefers
    quiet diplomacy in seeking
    emigration for Soviet Jews.
    But one source said July 15
    that while Carter wants to carry
    out personal diplomacy, it does
    not mean he would be unwilling
    to use pressure, such as the
    Jackson-Yanik Amendment, if he
    felt it was necessary. Many of the
    participants at the meeting were
    reportedly convinced although
    they are expected to seek more
    public assurances.
    Meanwhile, in an interview
    with the JTA, David Berg,
    deputy director of the Carter
    campaign's Jewish community
    coordination or the "Jewish
    desk" at the Atlanta campaign
    headquarters, said that "Jimmy
    Carter is so sound on the issues
    that concern us (American Jews)
    that I have no fear in answering"
    the question. "Will he be good for
    the Jews? He will be good for
    America."
    BERG, a 34-year-old Houston
    lawyer, wno is a member ot tne
    United Jewish Appeal's National
    Jimmy Carter is so sound on the issues that concern
    (American Jews) that I have no fear in answering" the
    question, "Will he be good for the Jews? He will be
    good for America."
    David Ber
    Young Leadership Cabinet, said
    he would like to go to sleep one
    night without worrying about
    Israel and believes that with
    Carter, Israel will have a friend in
    the White House.
    During the convention. Berg
    and Mrs. Harriet Zimmerman, of
    Atlanta, who is director of the
    "Jewish desk." met with Jewish
    delegates who had been elected in
    support of Sen. Henry M.
    Jackson of Washington and
    California Gov. Edmund Brown
    to convince them to back Carter.
    Berg noted that Carter ex-
    pected Jews to back Jackson but
    after Jackson dropped out he was
    surprised and concerned that
    Jews did not support him. Mrs.
    Zimmerman, who was activi
    Jewish affairs in Boston befoi
    moving to Atlanta, was fir
    named to the Carter staff
    Berg joined it later in Atlanta.
    BERG SAID Carter hash*
    series of meetings with ,.
    leaders in the weeks before"
    convention. He said Jackson I
    been very helpful in openir,
    doors to the Jewish community
    The Houston lawyer -d\d
    he plans to visit 14 metropol
    communities during the ca
    paign. "The selection of MondJ
    will make our task that mm)
    easier because of his marvelo
    voting record" on Israel
    other issues of concern to t)
    Jewish community
    U.S. Embassy in Jerusalem
    Must be Jewish Aim Here
    '
    By GIL SEDAN
    JERUSALEM (JTA) -
    Foreign Minister Yigal Allon.
    addressing the Jewish Agency's
    General Assembly on political
    matters July 15, said it was up to
    American Jews to see to it that
    the next Administration in
    Washington moves the U.S.
    Embassy from Tel Aviv to
    Jerusalem.
    Both major American political
    parties have gone on record in
    favor of the move and a specific
    commitment to it is contained in
    the Democratic Party's platform
    for 1976 which was adopted at
    the nominating convention in
    New York last week.
    BUT ALLON urged pressure
    from American Jews to make

    ftabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
    Phone 672 7306
    945 MICHIGAN AVI MIAMI BEACH
    Gur Under Fire
    For Revealing Info
    sure the promise is fulfilled.
    "Why is it that the American
    Ambassador can present his
    credentials in Jerusalem, but he
    cannot live here? Why can he
    meet here but be deprived of the
    pleasure of living in Jerusalem?"
    Allon asked.
    The issue was raised during a
    special Bicentennial session of
    the Knesset by Likud leader
    Menachem Beigin. who observed
    that Jerusalem is the only capital
    in which the U.S. Ambassador is
    not resident. Ambassador
    Malcolm Toon, who attended the
    session, remarked later, "I did
    not agree to everything Mr.
    Beigin said."
    REFERRING TO other
    matters. Allon told the Assembly
    delegates that he ruled out a
    Syrian annexation of I^ebanon
    "not only because of the courage
    of the Maronite (Christian)
    people in Lebanon but also
    because of the presence of
    Israel."
    He said that so far the Arab
    states have not responded
    Israel's challenge to negotiate
    state of non-belligerency pendi
    a final peace settlement.
    Allon said Egypt has remai
    silent because it does not want
    take another step on its own af:
    last fall's second Sinai inte
    agreement.
    SYRIA WILL not mov
    because of its involvement 1
    Lebanon and Jordan because c
    its commitment to the Rabi
    summit decision designating tb
    PLO as representatives of tb
    Palestinians. Allon said.
    Regarding the decision I
    undertake the July 3 reset
    operation in Entebbe. I'gandi
    Allon said, "Everybody has hi
    own version of the way ti
    decision was taken, but this
    not a time to check versioi
    Each decision involved in
    operation was taken unanimouil
    by the three ministers mvoi
    the Premier, Defense Ministt
    and Foreign Minister.'
    National Hebrew
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    PHONE 532 5912
    Continued from Page 1-A
    The committee members
    said that Gur, who held a
    press conference in Tel Aviv,
    made public facts that the
    MKs had received in strictest
    secrecy. Rabin reportedly told
    the committee members that
    he had not authorized any
    publicity and had no advance
    knowledge of the Gur press
    conference.
    DEFENSE MINISTRY sources
    said the Chief of Staff did not
    require permission from the
    Premier to hold a press con-
    ference. They said he got his
    approval "from whoever he
    should have gotten it," meaning,
    apparently. Defense Minister
    Shimon Peres.
    Gur made several disclosures
    about the rescue mission a week
    ago that had not been known
    previously. He said the Israeli
    rescue force included para-
    troopers, infantrymen, mem
    bers of the crack Golani
    Brigade, communications and
    ordnance men- He said 33 doctors
    participated, either at Entebbe
    airport or at other stations.
    Gur also disclosed that the
    entire operation was rehearsed
    the night before it took place and
    that the rehearsal lasted two
    minutes longer than the actual
    rescue operation, which was
    completed in 53 minutes.
    FOUR OF the Air France
    hijackers, including the German
    man and woman, were killed
    within 45 seconds of the Israeli
    landing, and three other
    terrorists were killed a few
    seconds later.
    Finally, Gur said that the
    decision to land at Nairobi,
    Kenya, before returning to Israel
    was made at the last minute in
    irder to hospitalize the wounded.
    'We forced ourselves on the
    Kenyans," he said.
    The fact that the three Israeli
    military transports landed briefly
    in Nairobi has given rise to
    reports that the Kenyan
    government cooperated with
    Israel to a certain extent in
    carrying out the rescue. This has
    been denied by official sources in
    both Kenya and Israel.
    L
    Won't Take Leadership Role
    Are Jewish Legislators
    Unsophisticated on Issues
    Relating To Mideast?
    Continued from Page 1-A
    aid Israel," the survey said.
    "It is clear that the Jews in
    Congress will not take a
    leadership role in prodding Israel
    or the U.S. toward a more
    moderate Palestinian policy."
    HOWEVER, in the opinion of
    the interviewers, "The ranks of
    the more dovish on the Hill may
    . increase as (a) more and
    more American Jews in general
    begin to question Israeli in-
    flexibility and the stereotype of
    the monolithic Palestinians, and
    (b) economic and military aid to
    Israel pass Congress with a great
    deal more difficulty, and possibly I
    in smaller amounts, than in tb
    past."
    They concluded: "For the tin
    being, however, the unfortunaW
    and ironk fact of life on CapiUf
    Hill is that the Jews in CongressI
    so often progressive on domesUj
    and social issues, are mostljl
    ignorant and conservative ontw
    outstanding 'Jewish issue facagr
    them: ways and means towarai
    Israeli-Palestinian reco
    ciliation."


    iday. July 23,1976
    *Jewisfi Flcridlian
    Page 13- A
    ?
    Mimllhi
    Shoving Nixon at Us a Third Time
    linued from Page 4-A
    ity. Jimmy Carter, Jimmy
    hrter."
    If "The Democrats are going
    ^rough tribal rites with Jimmy
    rter. Jimmy Carter and trying
    [put some life into them."
    LPART FROM the fact that
    would have loved a
    mocMtk convention such as
    ones in 1968 in Chicago and
    ^2 in Miami Beach so that he
    uld pontificate gleefully on
    |pir liveliness," their violence
    I disorderliness, as symbolic of
    lhaotic and therefore unreliable
    rty that is why the unity of
    in 1976 galled him so the
    l>ort is unmistakable.
    Jimmy Carter, Jimmy
    tt'r" is Mary Hartman. Mary
    tman that sweet sobriquet
    of the intellectual's soap opera
    heroine, the wide-eyed innocent
    befuddled by a 1970's world
    against which she inures herself
    with ribboned pigtails and trust
    and faith in mankind that she will
    not be raped of her spiritual
    grace.
    If in Jimmy Carter there is the
    bucolic splendor of the peanut, in
    Mary Hartman you can fairly
    smell the lilac incense of the
    sachet and the pomander ball.
    IN OTHER words, we are asked
    to believe, Jimmy Carter, also
    trusting in the spiritual integrity
    of his grace as a primary con-
    sideration of his life, is naive and
    inexperienced, an innocent to be
    avoided in the seat and manliness
    of the political arena in which
    oxen like Nixon are more at
    home.
    This July 13 abomination
    incenses me because it is the
    worst in the expediency of a
    journalist's self-interest. Its
    destructiveness masquerades
    behind the fluff of cutesie-pie
    mannerism. It is subjectivity
    wearing the mask of objectivity
    to beguile the Mary Hartman,
    Mary Hartman types to
    shame the sentimentalists back
    into the pigpen of hard core
    politics.
    All of this is particularly
    abominable because it is a
    prelude to the GOP convention
    next month, during which D.S.
    will no doubt offer us Gerald
    Ford as Galahad with Grail-in-
    hand.
    barter: Season for All Issues
    Luinued from Page 1-A
    ^vernor as the Democrats
    ididate for the Presidency.
    |'WE DON'T have much
    loice," one delegate quipped.
    this, the Jewish delegates
    io the position of non-Jews
    o supported other can-
    lates.
    TARTER HAS held several
    Stings with Jewish groups in
    rious parts of the country in
    pnt weeks and is expected to
    ensify his efforts after the
    mention.
    During the primary cam-
    pgns, Carter appeared publicly
    fore a group of invited Jewish
    ders in New York City and at a
    [lagogue in Elizabeth, N.J.,
    made strong statements of
    kport for Israel. He has
    keated this support at several
    Iss conferences.
    p'he convention adopted the
    nocratic Party's campaign
    platform which includes strong
    support for Israel, opposition to
    an imposed settlement in the
    Middle East or negotiations with
    terrorists and urges the United
    States to move its Embassy in
    Israel from Tel Aviv to Jeru
    BUT JEWISH delegates to the
    convention, like most American
    Jews, were concerned not only
    with the issue of Israel but with
    the whole gamut of problems that
    face the United States. This
    includes economics, civil rights,
    women's rights, the problems of
    cities, housing, foreign and
    defense policy, in fact all the
    issues that the convention dealt
    with.
    This was demonstrated by the
    fact that several Jews presented
    parts of the platform that do note
    deal with specific Jewish issues.
    Gloria Schaffer, Connecticut's
    Secretary of State, dealt with
    employment policies: Bess
    Myerson, former New York City
    Commissioner of Consumer
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    accountability: Jerry Wulf, who
    heads the American Federation
    of State, County and Municipal
    Employees, discussed the Hatch
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    Spellman of Maryland dealt with
    energy.
    REPS. BELLA Abzug and
    Elizabeth Holtzman, both of New
    York, led the fight for women's
    rights at the convention,
    especially the demand that 50
    percent of the delegates at the
    1980 convention be women.
    Jews also participated in every
    position on the convention, from
    Democratic National Chairman
    Robert S. Strauss on down.
    Opening night, the benediction
    was given by Rabbi Emanuel
    Feldman of Atlanta, Ga.
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    TO UNDERSTAND the
    malignancy in this, one must
    recall that it is the Herald that
    crammed Richard Nixon down
    our throats in 1968 and, in 1972,
    methodically silenced every voice
    raised against him during the
    second Nixon campaign for the
    presidency or on any occasion
    before that.
    Now, in 1976, in somewhat
    more subdued tones after all,
    in 1972, not even John Knight.
    John Knight would go Nixon a
    seond time D. S. and his ilk are
    cramming Richard Nixon down
    our throats a third time.
    If the phenomenon of "Jimmy
    Carter, Jimmy Carter" is one
    that bewilders D.S. then pe. itaps
    he ought to recognize that it is
    the persistence of editorialists
    like himself that is to blame for
    it.
    PEOPLE ARE tired of sweat
    and manliness in the backstage
    closets of the political arena. It's
    time, perhaps they believe, for
    the lilac sachet and pomander
    ball. Or for magnolia and
    peanuts.
    Indeed, perhaps they believe,
    anything would be preferable to
    crooks, criminals and corruption
    in the highest halls of their
    government.
    They will not be forced into
    being ashamed of their sudden
    sentimentality. They do not want
    to return to the pigpen of hard
    core politics, where their national
    ideals have been ravaged, and
    their honor has been down-
    trodden by the hawkers of
    cartelism and other forms of self-
    interest.
    Certainly, D.S. does not agree.
    On July 13, he predicted that
    John Glenn would be Carter's
    vice presidential running mate, a
    glimpse into the future he called a
    "working hunch" "Which is
    what the country seems to want
    in the man who will pair with the
    man who orbited to the
    nomination in an earth-bound
    spectacular.
    "Jimmy Carter, Jimmy
    Carter. John Glenn. John
    Glenn."
    AH, D.S., D.S.! Never mind
    that one hardly knows what this
    strained and sweaty metaphor
    means. Or that his prediction was
    predictably wrong. On Sunday,
    July 18, speaking of the Carter
    acceptance speech, D.S. took
    another tack. He said of it that
    "it did not challenge the mind."
    But, of course. Richard Nixon,
    Richard Nixon did challenge the
    mind his chutzpah, his
    criminality.
    And so does Gerald Ford,
    Gerald Ford, the purveyor of
    platitudes, the Good Humor man
    of befuddlement. Although at
    this point, I am still hard put,
    hard put to find out how. how he
    challenges what was I going
    to say. say?
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    Page 14-A
    *Je*ist> Ih rid inn
    Friday, July 23, 1975
    LKAl NOTKI
    "JTMK COUNTY COURT. IN AND
    FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    Civil Division
    ___ Case No. 7*-3439 CC-M
    SOUTHERN DISCOUNT COMPANT.
    Plaintiff.
    MARVIN L CALLAHAN and
    SANDRA L CAUUAHAN. his wife.
    Defendants
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    To: Marvin L Cailahan and Sandra
    L Callahan .his wife
    Residence: General Delivery.
    Scotland. Arkansas 72141
    You are hereby notified that an
    action has been brought against you
    by attachment of the following de-
    scribed real property located In Dad.
    Countv. Florida, to wit-
    Lot Eighteen (18) in Block Eight
    (8) of McCLURE MANORS, ac-
    cording to the plat thereof, as re-
    corded in Plat Book Twenty-four
    (24) at page twentv-seven (27) of
    the Public Records of Dade Coun-
    ty. Florida,
    seeking the entry of ludgment against
    you in the amount of tl.500.00 and for
    the satisfaction of said judgment out
    of the above described property. Tou
    are hereby required to serve your an-
    swer or other pleading to the said
    complaint on Elliot L Miller. 21 N.E.
    51st Street. Miami. Florida. 33137. and
    file the original answer or pleading
    with the Clerk of this Court on or
    before the 10th day of August 1976
    If you fall to do so. ludgment bv de-
    fault will be taken against you for the
    relief demanded in the said complaint
    and writ of attachment.
    WITNESS mv hand and seal of this
    Court on this 6th dav of Julv. 197*.
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    Clerk of the County Court (seal)
    Bv: D. JONES
    Deputy Clerk
    7/9-16-23-30
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OK
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-70457
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE The Marriage of:
    DAVID TRl'ESDALE.
    Petitioner,
    and
    MARGARET THOMPSON
    TRIESDALE.
    Respondent.
    Til: MARGARET THOMPSON
    THUESDALE
    Mill Pond Road. Ant 24H
    Hroadbrook. Connecticut
    V(H ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
    lhat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    riage lias been filed against vou and
    you are r. quired to serve a copy of
    \"Ur written defenses. If any. to It
    n EDWARD J NAUMRON. attor-
    ne\ for Petitioner, whose address Is
    > N E. 71 Street. Miami. Florida
    J1138, arid file the original with the
    lerk of the above stvied court on or
    before August 13. 197s. otherwise a
    lefault will be entered against you
    for the relief demanded In the com-
    plaint or petition.
    This notice shall be published once
    each week for four consecutive weeks
    In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
    WITNESS my hand and the seal
    f said court at Miami. Florida on
    this 30th dav of June. 1976
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade Countv. Florida
    Bv S. PARRISH
    As Deoutv Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    EDWARD J NAl'RISON. ESQ
    ** N E 71 Street
    Miami. Florida 33138
    Attorney for Petitioner
    7/9-16-23-30
    8 Across, 10 Down
    A 2 CROS2 hat Israel fas s
    always Oeen called
    *:
    - | sP it S
    9 fcwet
    .... ,j 7ICh
    ' Vidflisn tor is
    13 io: si hinie
    '- viaflisn. it s Iml
    tlofln
    - iermifi
    V ..... lyl itlle
    .' in it s un
    .'.' i" MeDrew it s yom
    HeD'e* monih
    n Yiddish it s
    vortshpiei
    ip YmMish il s
    Oagegenen
    4 yiddisp 'o' Tuesday
    b one of b dor I
    commandments
    7 Yiddish loi a
    person oi Substance
    8 oidesl US Synoqoque
    erected rr < < 63
    12 -nianiQfit service
    l( '
    jews"


    '8 16th -
    jinnjbet

    17921

    T*s pu*. Ip may not be reproduced without the wntte
    permission o' the autho'
    Puzzle answers on Page 10-B
    1ECAL NOTICE
    UGAl NOTKI
    NOTICE UNDER "* TH CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW "VLuVmWSSSLf fesSSSw"
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ,N AND F."iSftR! coo',,TY
    the undersigned, desiring to engage -_.__.. .uoTerYir-riris. nivitioii
    in business under the fictitious name GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    SEAL ENTERPRISES at 190 NE 91st Street. Miami. Florida intends to reg- fN..Hf-- T1E MARHIAGE OF
    ister said name with the Clerk of HlJJ>A. GABELL.
    the Circuit Court of Dade County.
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage
    in business under the fictitious name
    of WASHINGTON PHARMACY at
    number 1(05 Washington Avenue. In
    the City of Miami Beach. Florida. In-
    tends to register the said name with
    the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
    Countv. Florida.
    Dated at Miami Beach. Florida, this
    llth day of June 1976
    WASHINGTON DRUG COMPANY
    By: Lloyd L. Ruskin. Vice President
    LLOYD L RUSKIN
    Attorney for Applicant
    407 Lincoln Road
    Miami Beach. Florid* 3311*
    7/2-9-U-J3
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of
    BEACHCOMBER RESORT MOTEL
    a/k,a BEACHCOMBER MOTEL at
    IH92:. Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.
    Florida 331.'.4 intends to register said
    name with the Clerk of the Circuit
    Court of Dade Countv. Florida
    BEACHCOMBER REVISITED. INC
    SHIRLEY WOOLF. ESQ
    Attorney for Beachcomber
    Revisited. Inc
    Suite 211. 420 Lincoln Road
    Miami Beach. Florida 33139
    Phone 3fiS.531-MIT
    7,2-9-16-23
    Florida
    George A. Seiio
    _______________________________7/2-9-16-23
    NOTICI OF ACTION*
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    Petitioner.
    JEROME HOWARD CABELL.
    Respondent.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    YOU JEROME HOWARD GABELL.
    residence unknown ARE HEREBY
    NOTIFIED TO FILE your written
    response to this action for dissolution
    of manage, with the Clerk of the
    above Court, and serve a copy upon
    Petitioner's Attorneys. SAUL T. VON
    ZAMFT. Suite 850. 1320 South Dixie
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 78-
    GENERALD7uR|1SDICT?0ENRDIVISION HUrttway. Coral a*ble>- Florida 33144
    ACTION FOR PITITION on or before the 6th day of August.
    FOR ADOPTION m- th Petition for Dissolution
    IN RE: "w "* of MmTTta(te wm be taken as con-
    The Matter of the Adoption bv *fr* ,a ....
    J BARRY McCALLEY and DATf?raARD P BRINKER
    VIVIEN McCALLEY RRv r P roPFLANTi
    TO: Ronald Nixon B,n '. n i
    Residence Unknown ,_. _,. 9V*X c,erk
    Address Unknown (Circuit Court Seal)
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED KJf^.fij.^^JSn.'i'v W*el" '"
    that an action for Petition of Adop- THE JEW ish FLOKIDIAN
    tlon has been filed In the above can- 7/i--n-*
    mined case wherein you have been ------------------- ---------------------------------
    named as the punitive Father of a
    baby girl born on the 25th day of NOTICE UNDER
    February. 197*. at Mt. Sinai Hospl- FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    tal. Miami Beach. Dade County. Flor- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    ida to KATHRYN REWJUK a/k/a the undersigned, desiring to engage
    KATHY REWJUK. out of wedlock in business under the fictitious name
    and. you have been named aa the of G A w TRUCK PARTS AND
    punitive Father of said Infant child EQUIPMENT CO. at 11038 NW South
    and this cause shall come on to be River Drive. Medley. Florida intends
    heard for Final Hearing and. if you to register said name with the Clerk
    have any objections thereto, vou are of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
    required to serve a copy of said ob- Florida.
    lections, if any. on Robert H. Burns.
    Esq. Attorney for Petitioner whose
    address Is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite
    450. Miami Beach. Florida 33139. and
    file the original with the Clerk of the
    above styled court on or before Au-
    Waldo A. Vincenle (Individual)
    7/2-9-16-2!
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    gust 2. 1978: otherwise a Default will NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    VnTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    Hi. undersigned desiring to engag. in
    liusiness uniier the fictitious name of
    HAXFOKD H KRAMER. PA at 1158
    NW 14th St., Miami. Florida intends
    in rewlstei raid name with the Clerk
    f the Circuit c..urt of pole Count*.
    Florida
    BAN FORD H KRAMER
    SANFORDH KRAMER
    Attorney for
    sanfoRD H KRAMER PA
    I r.n \'\V Mtli St Miami
    7 I *-23 :'. I
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage in
    I'U.-mess under the fictitious name of
    DADE BILLING SERVICE at 775
    Dade I IK.! Miami Beach. Fla in-
    tends to register said name with the
    Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
    Countv. Florida.
    ROBERT SHORE
    STATE BUILDERS. INC
    By FRED H PERI-MAN Pres
    MICHAEL P. CHA8E
    Attorn** for State Builders. Inc
    7/2-9-18-23
    be entered against you for the relief I uslneai under the fi> tltlous name of
    demanded In the Complaint or Petl- KL ColyO.MBIANO at 612 Alnslev
    tlon. and any rights that vou mav Bldg Miami Intends to register said
    have had. shall be terminated. name with the Clerk of the Circuit
    This notice shall be published once Curt of Hade Countv Florida
    each week for four consecutive weeks ci iLIMBIA STENOGRAPHIC
    in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. RESEARCH AND DEVEI> 'I'MEXT
    WITNESS mv hand and the seal
    of said court at Miami. Florida on
    this 23rd dav of June. 1978.
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade Countv. Florida
    BY: L 8NEEDEN
    Aa Deoutv Clerk
    (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
    ROBERT H. BURNS. ESQ
    420 Lincoln Road. Suite 450
    Miami Beach. Florida 33139
    Telephone No 538-4421
    Attorney for Petitioner
    7/2-9-18-23
    INSTITUTE IXC
    . Florida com
    DANIEL M KEIL
    Attorney for Applicant
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage in
    business under the fictitious name of
    LATIN TEEN at 12740 8W 50 Terr.
    Miami. Fla 33185 intend to register JJf Washington Avenue
    said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
    cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida
    FRANK M CORDOVES
    RODOLFO M PRIETO
    7/2-9-14-23
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage in
    Hi under the fictitious name of
    GAlvGREEX. a partnership at 1939-
    I9J9 North Olades Drive North Miami
    Beach. Florida intend to register said
    name Kith the Clerk of the Circuit
    Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
    HY.MAN P. GALBL'T
    BESSIE D GAJLBTJT
    Hi iWARD X. GALBUT
    MARVIN GREENWALD
    EDITH GREENWALD
    iAl.HIT i GALBUT
    ll-Al NOTKI
    UGAl NOTKI
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO FROFERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    SLBVBNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. TS-ISStt
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE: The Marriage of:
    DELORME LATOUR.
    Petitioner,
    and
    ':<- VI.INE GARDINER LATOUR.
    Respondent
    TO: QUYLINE GARDINER
    LATOUR
    Residence Unknown
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    riage has been filed against you and
    you are required to serve a copy of
    your written defenses, if any. to It on
    EDWARD J. NAURISON. attorney
    for Petitioner, whose address Is 688
    NE. 71 Street. Miami. Florida 13138.
    and file the original with the clerk
    of the above styled court on or be-
    fore August 8. 1978: 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
    30th day of June. 1978.
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade County. Florida
    By A CRUTCHER
    As Deputy Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    EDWARD J NAURISON. ESQ
    :.8 NE. 71 8treet
    Miami. Florida 33138
    Attorney for Petitioner
    7/2-9-18-23
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-20287
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAOE
    IN RE: The Marriage of
    BELMIRA M VILA8.
    Wife/Petitioner
    and
    JoAQUlM VII.AS.
    IIu-l'.ii.'l / Respondent
    TO: JOAUUIM VILAS
    RI'A DOS BtiMBEIROS. No 13
    BO.MBARRAL. PORTUGAL
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    riage has been filed against vou and
    you are required to serve a copy of
    your written defenses, if anv. to it on
    WILLIAM BRODY. attornev for Pe-
    tit loner, whose address is 407 LIN-
    COLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH. FI/1R-
    II iA 3313'.'. and file the original with
    Ihe clerk of the above stvied court on
    or before August 4. 197C: otherwise a
    default will be entered against vou
    for the relief demanded in the com-
    Plaint 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 said court at Miami. Florida on
    this 29 dav of June. 1978
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade Countv. Florida
    Bv L SNEEDEN
    As Deoutv Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    WILLIAM BRODY
    407 Lincoln Road
    Miami Beach. Florida 33139
    Attornev for Petitioner
    7/2-9-18-23
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF thc
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-21672
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVisio.
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAOE
    IN" RE: MARIA ROSARIO JARA
    DE DAVALOS
    Wife-Petitioner
    and
    RUBEN DAVALOS.
    Husband-Respondent
    TO: RUBEN DAVALOS
    377 JUAN DAVALOS
    Distrlto San Juan de Mini Kinrn
    Cludad de Dios. Lima. Peru
    YOU ARE HEREBY NoTIFiFn
    that an action for Dissolution of Mar
    rlage has been filed against N.u'and
    >ou are required to serve n ropy 0f
    your written defenses. If anv t, it ,,
    MAX A. OOLDFARB. attornei for
    Petitioner, whose address is If \\,...
    Flngler Street. Room 818. Miami
    Florida 33130. and file the original
    with the clerk of the above ntvlerl
    court on or before August 20 1971
    otherwise a default will be entered
    against vou for the relief demanded
    in the complaint or petition.
    This notice shall be publish,
    each week for four consecutiv.
    in THE JEWI8H FLORIDIAN
    WITNESS mv hand and th. -.
    said court at Miami, Florida oi this
    13th dav of Julv. 1978
    RICHARD P. BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade Countv. Florida
    By c v COPELAND
    As Deoutv Clerk
    Circuit Court Seal)
    MAX A GOLDFARB
    West Flagler Street
    M imi Florida .13130
    Attornev for Petitioner
    7/IS-l
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE f(
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-21484
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
    KM MA RENFORADO de SIM
    JACOBO BENADAVA SIDI
    TO: Jacobo ilcriadava Sidi
    Carlos Aluniat.- 78 31
    BantlaaTo. Chile
    Bnutn America
    Yul ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    iii.it an action for Dissolute r Mai
    rlage has been filed nminst \< u u
    vou art required to servi
    o-ur written defenses, if an\
    lUla II Stallman. attorn. \ I
    tloner. whose address is 4"7
    II ad, Miami Beach. Florida 331,1)
    and file the original with thi erl at
    Ihe above styled court on ni
    August :". I9TS; otherwise fauna1
    will be entered against vou foi
    III f demanded In the eomiilair I |
    tltlon
    WITNESS mv hand and th. rl
    said court at Miami. Florida '*ii*
    12th dav of Julv. 1976
    RICHARD P HRINKEI
    As Clerk. Circuit CoOTi
    Dade Count*. Florida
    Hv M KLIMIN8K1
    As Deoutv Clerk
    tCinuit Court Seal)
    T'l-2
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    liusiness under the fictitious name of
    SAGITTARIUS SALES at 777 NW 72
    Ave.. Miami. Fla.. Intend to register
    said name with the Clerk of the Clr-
    cult Court of Dade Countv. Florida
    LARRY ZARSKY
    NAT WEINIGER
    RICHARD IAN BR1CKMAN
    Attornev for applicant
    7/2-9-1C-M
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage in
    business under the fictitious name of
    THE BISCAYNE BUILDING at 19 W.
    Flagler St Miami. Fla 33130 Intends
    to register said name with the Clerk
    of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
    Florida
    DANTE M FIORINI
    7'16-23-3" I/t
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of
    WET PAINT at 12620 North Kendall
    Drive. Miami. Florida Intends to reg-
    ister said name with the Clerk of the
    Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
    MAUREEN JORDAN 1009
    HARVEY D ROGERS
    Attornev for Wet Paint
    1454 N W 17th Avenue
    Miami Florida 33I2S
    Phone 32S-1561
    ________7/2-9-16-23
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of
    CENTREX TRADE SERVICES. INC.
    at P.O. Box 011337. Miami 33101 in-
    tend to register said name with the
    Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
    Countv. Florida
    JOSE PELLEYA
    EDUARDO BERTOT
    HARRY HURLEY
    7/2-9-16-23
    Miami Beach Florida
    Attnrnevs foi
    OALGREEN ii partnership
    7 !?
    s 6
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage
    In business under the fictitious name
    of AZOY LABORATORIES INC at
    7181 SW 7th Street. Miami. Florida
    31144 Intends to register said name
    with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
    Dade County. Florida.
    FRANCISCO AZOY
    7181 8W 7th Street. Miami. Florida
    7/1-9-16-23
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOB
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-2147?
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
    IV EN VELEZ.
    Petitioner.
    RLANCA I VELEZ.
    Respondent.
    TO Blanca I Veles
    I.ast known residence is
    unknown
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED!.
    that an action for Dissolution i Mar-
    riage has been filed against
    vou are reijuired to servi
    vour written defenses, if an\
    GI.ADYS GERSON attornn f. Pe-
    titioner, whose address is 1 "
    12th Avenue. Miami. Florid:
    and file the original with th- Ii rk of
    the above stvied court on fcrt
    Aug 20. 1978; otherwi-. .u |
    will be entered against VOU ,h*
    relief demanded in Ihe cnmpla "' \
    petition.
    This notice shall be publlsl
    each week for four consecufvi ,,h*
    in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
    WITNESS mv hand and th- ,
    said court at Miami. Florid*
    12th dav of Julv. I9T4
    RICHARD P BRINK I
    As Clerk Circuit Courl
    Dade Countv Florid.-.
    1H WILLIE BRADSHAVt .1
    As Depute Cl
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    STONE SOSTCHIN A K '
    l"! N W I2th Avenue
    Miami. Florida 111*8
    Attornev for Petitioner
    7 !
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAV\
    NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
    the undersigned, desiring i
    business under th. futiti u-
    TROJAN PARK INVESTMENT*
    - Palm \v. ii. ii deal '
    lend to reaialer said naim "
    Clerk of the Circuit f'V
    Countv. Florida
    King Rich Sheryl Rich. Alan Kursweil Suet'
    Kurawrll, Martin Kurtweil, SI i
    Kurawi ii clam. U>' n Kui i
    a- Howard Brii Kurz- il
    Morton n s. Un i.
    Mtornei for applcant*
    i
    1

    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 HEREBY OI> K'
    the underslarned desiring I '
    - under the fi< tltiou- '
    THE EYEGLASS FAI TOR^
    Washington A\- Mianu l(i
    38119 intends to reglstei said
    "ith Ihe ci.-rk of the Cli un 'in
    I .unti Florida
    RfiBERTS CHEMICAL' "
    : .
    I
    I nv |
    I


    Friday. July 23, 1976
    *Mwit fkfirfiir
    Page 15-A
    Victory' Was Security Council Failure
    By YITZHAK RABI
    UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
    - Israeli diplomats at the United
    Jations said the failure of the
    srael for its rescue operation in
    ganda is a "victory" for Israel
    nd a vindication of the operation
    hat saved the lives of more than
    00 hostages held at gunpoint by
    ro- Palestinian terrorists at
    Dtebbe Airport in Uganda.
    Israel's Ambassador to the
    nit id Nations, Chaim Herzog,
    ,i statement after the ad-
    urnment of the Council said:
    hi' Security Council was
    nvened in order to condemn
    rael. Israel has not been
    ndemned and has been thereby
    ndicatad."
    NOTING THAT the debate
    yntered around the problem of
    jacking and international
    rrorism, the Israeli envoy said:
    .it tie wonder, therefore, that
    Ml of the Arab states and the
    I.O were too embarrassed to
    ke part in the debate." Herzog
    ded that the failure of the
    Hindi to adopt a British-
    merican resolution against
    ti-rnational terrorism "revealed
    again what decent freedom-
    i\ ing people can expect from the
    N "
    I'he four-day angry debate at
    Council ended with a
    lemate July 14 after the
    frican states withdrew their
    solution that called for the
    miemnation of Israel for
    dialing Uganda's sovereignty,
    d a rival British-American
    solution condemning hijacking
    .1 international terrorism
    coived only six votes, three
    ort of the number necessary for
    option.
    The Africans withdrew their
    posed resolution jointly
    >nsored by Libya, Tanzania
    lI Benin after it became clear
    at I he one-sided resolution
    1 not receive the minimum
    nine affirmative votes needed for
    adoption.
    IN ADDITION, had the
    resolution received the required
    votes, it would certainly have
    been vetoed by the U.S.
    Voting for the British-
    American resolution, which
    called on the Council to condemn
    hijacking and urged all govern-
    ments to "prevent and punish all
    such terrorist acts," were
    Britain, the United States,
    France. Italy, Sweden and
    Japan. Rumania and Panama
    abstained. China, Guyana,
    Libya. Pakistan. Tanzania,
    Benin and the Soviet Union did
    not take part in the vote.
    During the stormy debate the
    United States vigorously
    defended and hailed the Israeli
    rescue operation in Uganda and
    described it as "one of the most
    remarkable rescue missions in
    history, a combination of guts
    and brains that has seldom, if
    ever, been surpassed."
    U.S. AMBASSADOR to the
    UN, William W. Scranton. told
    the Security Council that the
    Israeli rescue operation "elec-
    trified millions everywhere, and I
    confess I was one of them." He
    said that the Israeli raid was
    justified "because innocent
    people have a right to live and be
    rescued from terrorists who
    recognize no law and are ready to
    kill if their demands are not
    met."
    The Mexican letter to the
    President of the Security Council
    denouncing the Israeli rescue
    operation was rebuked July 13 by
    the Israeli Ambassador to the
    United Nations, Chaim Herzog.
    Addressing the Security
    Council, Herzog stated: "It is
    utterly incredible and beyond the
    realm of comprehension that
    political expediency should
    dictate to the government of
    Mexico and lead it to attack a
    small state defending itself
    against a common enemy of
    Mexico and Israel, namely,
    international terror.
    "We have always followed with
    understanding the very active
    campaign that Mexico is con-
    ducting against the terrorism
    which affects it. We are therefore
    all the more surprised that
    Mexico is unable to reveal a
    similar measure of understanding
    when action is taken designed to
    combat terror in cases where the
    victims are not Mexicans."
    Anti-Sem i tic Party in Britain
    Plans Major Election Effort
    By MAURICE SAMUELSON
    LONDON (JTAI The
    anti-Semitic. racist National
    Front Party is planning a major
    effort in the next general elec-
    tions to gain attention. The
    group, which claims 22.000
    members although only 720 pay
    dues, announced that it would
    field 318 candidates in the next
    Parliamentary elections for the
    sole purpose of demanding equal
    television time with the major
    political parties.
    The National Front had some
    impact in recent bi-elections and
    local Parliamentary contests by
    exploiting prejudice against
    Many West Bank Arabs
    Detained by Security Police
    By YITZHAK SHARGIL
    TEL AVIV (JTA) Secu-
    rity forces have detained some 50
    West Bank Arabs in the past few
    weeks on suspicion of mem-
    bership in George Habash's
    Popular Front for the Liberation
    of Palestine
    Many of the detainees, in-
    cluding a significent number of
    academicians and intelectuals.
    have records of prev'ous arrests
    for membership in the Commune
    ush Emunim Pals
    >reak Up Meeting
    JERUSALEM (JTA) A group of Gush Emunim sym-
    pathizers broke into the Rural Settlement Committee of the Jewish
    Agency Assembly, halting the proceedings.
    ()t her mo--' i of the group pitched a tent near the entrance to
    It hi Bin) ..dooma convention hall, site of the Assembly
    deliberations, and serenaded delegates with patriotic songs and
    Ifierj speeches.
    Orchestrating the proceedings was the bearded leader of the
    iKiryat Arba settlement near Hebron. Rabbi Moshe Levinger.
    The would-be settlers demanded that Jewish settlement be
    ||>ermitted and encouraged all over the West Bank.
    El Arab, the predecessor of the
    PFLP.
    THE PFLP CLAIMED credit
    for the June 27 hijacking of the
    Air France jet whose hostages
    were rescued by the Israeli army
    from Entebbe Airport in Uganda
    a week ago.
    It was also disclosed that two
    terrorist gangs have been ap-
    prehended in the Samaria district
    of the West Bank where arms
    caches were found.
    One of the groups is believed
    responsible for grenade throwing
    in Nablus last April and for
    attacking a bus carrying Arab
    workers from the administered
    territories to jobs in Israel.
    Meanwhile. Israeli circles are
    predicting new activity on the
    part of the Japanese "Red
    Army" group whose members
    have been training at El Fatah
    camps in Svria and Lebanon.
    KOZO OKAMOTO, the sole
    survivor of the three "kamikaze"
    terrorists responsible for the 1972
    Lod Airport massacre, was a
    member of the group and is
    presently serving a life sentence.
    Another member of the group
    believed to be training at a Fatah
    base is Posako Shiganovo, the 30-
    year-old widow of the terrorist
    Savoshi Okadore.
    Every one* in a while
    a Famous Restaurant
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    CLOSED 1 HOUR BEFORE SUNDOWN FRIDAY
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    Feel Good. Dine in a Traditional 5tricr|y
    Shabos Atmosphere
    finest Jewish Home Cooked Food
    Prepared by Helen Stein
    1tt?3
    colored immigrants. An analysis
    of these elections, prepared by
    Dr. Jacob Gewirtz for the Board
    of Deputies of British Jews,
    warned that "It should be ap-
    parent to all now that the
    National Front is a very real
    menace. They showed con-
    siderable skill in organizing their
    campaign so that they could
    concentrate their limited
    resources in a few selected areas
    of social unrest and racial strife.
    GEWIRTZ ADDED: What
    is happening now is a window-
    dressing exercise to cover the
    Front's past record of neo-Nazi
    activity and to derive power from
    the immigrant question. The
    thing we fear most is that just as
    Hitler took the Jewish question
    to the streets of Germany, so will
    the National Front take the
    immigrant question away from
    Parliament on to the streets of
    Britain."
    John Kingsley Read, leader of
    a rival right-wing party which
    opposes colored immigration, but
    abhors the Nazi aspects of the
    National Front, said that the
    Front's ultimate target is Jews.
    According to Read. John
    Tyndall, "the fuehrer'' of the
    National Front "told me that his
    plans are to use the immigrant
    issue to gain power and then get
    rid of the race he hates the most.
    theJews."
    Taiwan
    Unsettles
    Israelis
    By GIL SEDAN
    JERUSALEM UTAl -
    Many Israelis were uneasy and
    some angered over what amounts
    to the ouster of the 42-member
    Taiwan team from the Olympic
    Games that started in Montreal
    July 17.
    These feelings stemmed from
    sympathy for a country being
    ostracized from an international
    event for purely political reasons
    a humiliation suffered by
    Israel on more than one occasion
    in the past.
    BUT THE main concern was
    that the ban on Taiwan would set
    a precedent for a similar ban on
    the Israeli team in the 1980
    Olympics which will be held in
    Moscow.
    The Israeli government has
    made no official expression of
    displeasure over the treatment of
    the Taiwanese and is not ex-
    pected to.
    To become officially embroiled
    in the matter would only offend
    Canada, a friendlv nation with
    which Israel maintains dip-
    lomatic and trade relations.
    ISRAEL HAS no diplomatic
    relations with Taiwan. But if
    Canada can block the team from
    Taiwan, with which it severed
    relations in 1970 when it
    recognized the People's Republic
    of China, the Soviet Union, it
    was felt here, could easily do the
    same against Israel with which it
    broke relations in 1967.
    The Russians may not
    challenge the name "Israel" but
    may simply say that a
    "Palestinian" team was a more
    appropriate representative of this
    particular land, sources her>
    said.
    n
    SABRA KOSHER
    RESTAURANT
    Diirci from
    SABRA KOSHER RESTAURANT
    INCtflCACO
    I UNDER SUPERVISION OF
    / RABBI ABRAHAM JACOBSON,
    B'NAI ZION SYNAGOGUE
    ITI.>
    OPKMIXII.V
    I P.M.
    * INTERNATIONAL CUISINE *
    VALET SERVICE FREE PARKING
    Closed Friday Open After Sundown Sat.
    601 WASHINGTON AVE.,
    MIAMI BEACH 531-6739 531-6730


    Page 16- A
    *Jeniit fkricfiar?
    Friday, July 23. iQ7ftj
    *
    NORTON TIRE COMPANY
    *1 IN 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.
    '"OMTH,t"'or May n, ,9?6
    ICX
    President
    Norton Tire Company
    Oear Sir:
    Jfjt I expre^s'ed a h' Jh h'nk ''t,S '-9 over^9
    Hth your organization.9 tWO about ea.ings
    As I'd like to exoerf
    throuqhout th e*Pect of more companies u~
    COvjy, an unusual?; li^rlT' P"'Cy' bso
    *""- 'ong ;untSuU;ee/-ton Tire of^
    WE CARRY
    ONLY THE VERY
    FINEST PRODUCTS
    FOR YOUR CAR
    B.EGoodrich
    207,
    1 OUR REGULAR RETAILl
    SELLING PRICE ON
    BFGoodrith
    RADIAL WHITES
    STEEL BELTED RADIALS
    I.R.I.
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    THE 50,000 MILE TIRE
    Plus our own line
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    tires offering you
    excellent service
    at the lowest price.
    SIZE
    BR78-13
    CR78-14
    DR78-14
    ER78-14
    FR78-14
    GR78-14
    HR78-14
    GR78-15
    HR78-15
    JR78-15
    LR78-15
    All Prices Plus F E Tax 2 11 to 3 47 per lire
    NORTON TIRE COs. LIMITED WARRANTY
    SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
    OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
    f for any reason you are not completely satisfied with
    any new passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire
    Co return it, along with your original invoice, within
    90 days of the date of purchase, and your money will be
    refunded in full no questions asked1 Commercial ve-
    SALE F.E. TAX
    40.36 2.11
    42.57 2.31
    44.42 2.42
    46.43 2.49
    48.45 2.69
    50.58 2.89
    53.23 307
    53.10 2.97
    54.58 3.15
    56.41 3.31
    60.20 3.47
    h.c'es excluded
    &W&&&&W&&
    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) tront 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
    KUHY CARS
    $34 95
    NORTON
    utsk ....
    TIRE CO.
    t ?*.
    BUDGET TERMS
    AVAILABLE
    WE HONOR:
    MASTER CHARGE
    BANKAMERICARD
    AMERICAN EXPRESS
    DINERS CLUB
    SHOPPERS CHARGE
    CENTRAL MIAMI
    5300 NW 27th Ave 634-1556
    CORAL GABLES
    Bira & Douglas Road 446-8101
    NORTH MIAMI
    13360 N W. 7th Ave 681-8541
    N. MIAMI BEACH
    1700 NE. 163 St 945-7454
    MIAMI BEACH
    1454 Alton Road 672-5353
    SOUTH DAOE
    9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
    HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
    1275 49th St 822-2500
    CUTLER RIDGE
    20390 S Olxie Hwy 233-5241
    WEST MIAMI
    Bird & Galloway Rds 552-6656
    HOMESTEAD
    30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
    W. HOLLYWOOD
    497 S State Rd 7 987-0450
    FT. LAUDEROALE
    1740 E Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
    PLANTATION
    381 N State Rd 1 587-2186
    POMPANO BEACH
    3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
    WEST PALM BEACH
    515 South Dixie 832-3044
    LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
    532 N Lake Blvd 848-2544
    FT. PIERCE
    2604 South 4th St 464-8020
    VERO BEACH
    755 21st Street 567-1174
    ORLANDO
    3620 E Colonial Dr 896-1141
    WINTER PARK
    881 S Orlando Ave 645-5305
    DAYTONA BEACH
    907 Volusia Ave 256-7487
    NAPLES
    2085 E Tamlami Tr 774-4443


    Fascell Affirms Strong Stand
    On Support for Israel
    Jewish Floridlian
    Miami. Florida Friday, July 23. 1S76
    Section B
    U.S. Rep. Dante Fascell (D.,
    Fla.) has reiterated his and the
    United States Congress' strong
    support for Israel and likened
    that small nation's struggle to
    our own fight for independence
    and survival 200 years ago.
    In a speech to the Men's Club
    of Temple Emanu-El.Fascell also
    praised the Israelis' dramatic
    rescue of the hostages from the
    Ugandan airport.
    AS A MEMBER of the House
    international Relations Com-
    mittee and chairman of the
    Subcommittee on International
    Political and Military Affairs,
    Fascell played a key role in
    securing additional financial
    assistance and military aid for
    Israel.
    He stressed the strong ties
    !*>tween the United States and
    Israel and the need to ensure that
    nation's survival as being in our
    own best interests.
    At the local level, Fascell also
    noted that he has been working
    closely with City of Miami Beach
    Redevelopment Agency officials
    in their effort to secure federal
    assistance for the redevelopment
    plan for South Beach
    . HE NOTED that close to $2
    million in federal funds have
    already been granted to the City
    under various programs to aid in
    the revitalization of the South
    Beach area, and pledged his
    support to continue to help in
    this effort.
    Fascell's remarks also pointed
    out strong congressional support
    for the relief of Soviet Jews.
    Of particular significance,
    Fascell said, was the establish-
    ment of the special Commission
    which will monitor the human
    rights provisions of the Helsinki
    agreement, to which the Soviet
    Union is a signatory.
    Fascell has been named
    chairman of this Commission by
    the Speaker of the House of
    Representatives.
    Histadrut Conference
    Delegates To Attend Kickoff
    Brunch Sunday
    Miami Mayor Maurice A. Fcrre shares an Early Amer-
    ica rhyme with City Commissioner J. L. Plummer, Jr.
    (right), as Commissioner Rose Gordon (left) and Bi-
    centennial Committee historian Arva Parks (in striped
    dress) join in the July 4th planting of the city's Bicen-
    tennial Oak Tree in the newly dedicated 33-acre Bicen-
    tennial Park.
    Attorney Marshall S. Harris, 1976 United Way general
    campaign chairman, has announced the appointments of
    Alvah H. Chapman, Jr., president of the Miami Herald,
    and Harry Hood Bassett, chairman of the board, South-
    east First National Bank of Miami, as cochairmen of the
    Pillars Club Committee; and of Stewart P. Thomas, gen-
    eral manager. South Florida Area, Sears, Roebuck and
    Co., as head of United Way's Campaign Unit A.
    Cong. Dante Fascell (D.. Fla.) and student intern Lynn
    Wiener chatted recently in Washington. The daughter
    of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wiener and a student at Ran-
    som-Everglades School, Miss Wiener spent three weeks
    working in Fascell's office as part of the Washington
    Workshops program, which offers seminars, classes and
    an opportunity to work in a congressional office. Upon
    completion of a written report, she will receive three
    college credits from Mount Vernon College.
    Some 300 prospective dele-
    gates to the second annual
    Histadrut Solidarity Conference
    in Israel this fall will attend a
    brunch on Sunday, July 25, at 10
    a.m. at the Fontainebleau Hotel,
    according to Ben Zion Steinberg,
    executive director of the Israel
    Histadrut Foundation (IHF) of
    South Florida.
    The brunch, marking the kick-
    off in Florida of delegate selection
    for the conference, to be held at
    the Tel Aviv Hilton Nov. 13-16,
    will welcome IHF Florida ad-
    visory board chairman Moe
    Levin on his recent return from
    Israel, Steinberg said.
    An IHF national vice president
    who was in Israel making
    preparations for the Histadrut
    Solidarity Conference, Levin
    witnessed the historic return of
    hostages from terrorist captivity
    in Uganda following the
    hijacking of an Air France air
    bus.
    HE WILL make an extensive
    report to the prospective
    delegates on the mood in Israel
    during the hijacking crisis and
    the aftermath of the heroic rescue
    by members of the Israel Defense
    Forces.
    Feeding
    Programs
    Reviewed
    WASHINGTON A House
    Education Subcommittee will
    review summer feeding programs
    in Miami on Friday and
    Saturday, Congressman
    Lehman, a member of
    Subcommittee, announced.
    The Subcommittee
    Elementary. Secondary
    Vocational Education will visit
    sites throughout Miami on
    Friday and will conduct a hearing
    on Saturday at Hialeah City
    Hall, 501 Palm Ave., beginning
    at 9 a. m.
    The Federally-funded program
    was begun six years ago to
    maintain the nutrition of un-
    derprivileged children during the
    summer vacation when school
    breakfast and lunch programs are
    suspended.
    In Dade County, 38,000
    children from low-income areas
    are being fed at parks,
    playgrounds, summer schools
    and non-profit day camps.
    Auxiliary 682
    Attends Council
    When the Department of
    Florida Jewish War Veterans
    Auxiliaries hold their first
    Council of Administration
    meeting on Aug. 1 at the Israelite
    Center Temple the following will
    represent Abe Horrowitz
    Auxiliary No. 682:
    President Belle Horowitz,
    Elayne Uhr, Ceil Steinberg, Ceil
    Zucker, Bea Leff, Shirley
    Morton, Elsie Greebel, Adele
    Schneider. Sylvia Bart. Yvette
    Gromet, Lenore Wander, Justine
    Abramovitz, Mary Wexler,
    Hortense Greenberg and Alice
    B runner.
    The meeting begins at 9:30 a. m.
    and brunch will be served.
    Bill
    the
    on
    and
    MOE LEVIN
    Herbert S. Shapiro, a national
    IHF board member and legal
    counsel of the local advisory
    board, will serve as chairman of
    Sunday's brunch. Shapiro
    chaired one of last year's con-
    ference sessions in Israel.
    More than 700 Americans are
    expected to attend the three-day
    conclave in November, which will
    be addressed by Prime Minister
    Yitzhak Rabin, former Prime
    Minister Golda Meir and former
    Foreign Minister Abba Eban.
    Delegates to the 1976 con-
    ference will be those who have
    contributed a minimum of $2,500
    to the 9.5 percent Histadrut
    Annuity Trust, a one-third
    partner in the Histadrut Mort-
    gage Fund that is seeking to
    provide 100 million Israeli
    pounds for low-cost housing.
    Kosher Lunch Dispute Settled
    In late June several thousand
    Dade County children missed free
    lunches for a couple of days
    because of a dispute between the
    state and the agencies approved
    to provide lunches over serving
    kosher food.
    State officials had complained
    that kosher food costs more than
    non-kosher, but Lipskar said
    caterers provided by the agencies
    were serving kosher lunches at 74
    to 79 cents each, less than the
    federal permissible maximum of
    80.75 cents.
    Rabbi Sholom Lipskar of
    Landow Yeshiva Center, an
    agency approved by the local
    Community Action Agency to
    provide federal lunches to about
    4,000 children, said he had
    received word from George
    Hockenberry. director of the
    state agency that administers the
    program, that premium-priced
    kosher meals couldn't be given to
    non-Jewish children.
    LIPSKAR'S AGENCY and
    two others Special Programs
    for Americans and Camp
    Rehabilitative Services had,
    however, agreed with Jack
    Hastings of CAA to serve more
    than 15,000 lunches to needy
    children.
    The Jewish sponsors and CAA
    had resolved a conflict between
    federal requirements that milk be
    served to the children and Jewish
    dietary laws prohibiting the
    serving of milk and meat
    simultaneously. A New York
    rabbi had ruled that kosher milk
    and kosher meat could be served
    to the non-Jewish children
    without violating Jewish laws.
    After considerable negotiating,
    the caterers and Hastings signed
    the necessary contracts and
    kosher meals are now being
    served to all children in the
    program. According to a Landow
    Yeshiva spokesman, "The non-
    Jewish children are allowed milk
    with meat meals and the Jewish
    children have juice. All the
    children," he continued, "like
    salami, so they all eat salami."
    At installation ceremonies of the Greater Miami Hebrew
    Academy PTA Stephanie (Mrs. Steven) Gurland (left),
    president, received the gavel from Claire (Mrs. Josh) Rephun,
    past president.


    Page2-B
    *Jenit> fhridiar
    Friday, July 23, 1976
    Chiles Visits Senior Citizens
    JVS Hot Meals Project Site
    Sen. Law ton Chiles spoke with volunteers who serve hot meals
    to the elderly at the Jewish Vocational Service Nutritional
    Project. Elderly clients at the meal site were thrilled to be
    served their lunch by a United States Senator on the day of his
    visit.
    U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles (D.. Fla.lvisited
    with senior citizens last week at a meal site of
    the Jewish Vocational Service Nutritional
    Project on Miami Beach. In this way. Sen.
    Chiles, a member of the Senate
    Appropriations Committee and chairman of
    the Senate Subcommittee on Federal
    Spending and Efficiency, was able to
    demonstrate how Federal funds are being
    used effectively to help these elderly citizens.
    The JVS Nutritional Project receives
    almost 90 percent of its funding under Title
    VII of the Federal Older Americans Act.
    with local funding coming from the Greater
    Miami Jewish Federation and the cities of
    Miami Beach and North Miami Beach.
    THE PROJECT, which began in
    December, 1973, now serves 1.077 free, hot,
    kosher meals five days a week at six different
    meal sites. Included in the meal service are
    more than 150 meals which are delivered
    daily to the elderly homebound.
    The Jewish Vocational Service is a
    Lubavitch Focus:
    Students 'Apathy
    member of the Greater Miami Jewish
    Federation family of local agencies.
    The Nutritional Project gives the senior
    citizen the opportunity to come out of
    isolation and loneliness and to socialize with
    peers and trained social workers as an in-
    tegral activity in connection with the meal.
    THE SETTING also provides other
    vitally needed services, such as health in-
    formation from a geriatric nurM.
    dissemination of information on social
    security, and entertainment. Mostly though,
    the careful attention by experienced staff
    workers at these sites brings a greater un-
    derstanding of the problems brought on bv
    aging, and permits more comprehensive care
    for these elderly residents.
    Sen. Chiles visited the meal site at 920
    Alton Rd.. Miami Beach, to meet with senior
    citizens, deliver some of the meals to the
    elderly homebound. and talk to volunteers
    who serve the meals each day.
    Friends of Lubavitch. the
    community organization that
    supports Chabad Lubavitch
    programs in Florida, has founded
    a South Dade branch. At a
    meeting at the Coral Gables
    home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
    Rosenkranz. Rabbi Abraham
    Korf. Chabad regional director,
    commented that "The friends of
    Lubavitch of South Dade will act
    as a catalyst to develop Torah
    Yiddishkeit in that area, reaching
    At the mid-June Conference of Cnuntv Court Judges three out l^e thousands of young
    Metropolitan Dade County Court judges were honored. Judge Peop'e wno lack direction and
    Alfred Nesbitt (left) was elected secretary of the conference, &lia'ance''
    Judge Bernard R. Jaffee became director for the 11th Judicial
    District and Judge Edmund W. New bold was reelected vice
    president. They will serve until June, 1977.
    Hadassah Phon-a-Thon
    On Sunday, July 25, all 25
    groups of the Miami Chapter of
    Hadassah will participate in a
    citywide Phon-a-Thon. calling
    members of each group to come
    and get reacquainted and bring
    their dues to a designated
    location
    .

    OAK ROOM LOUNGE
    Featuring TVi DUANE THOMAS
    on Guitar A Piano
    Tuesday to Saturday 9 to 2 a.m.
    COCKTAIL HOUR 5-7
    .1T,MOR8 DOeuvp.ES
    LADIES DRINK. ', PR|CE
    (Bar Liquor)
    Sing along every night
    with the friendly folks of
    The OAK ROOM
    LOUNGE
    MIAMI CENTRAL
    7th STREET it 7th AVENUI
    H5. Exit at 79 %
    759-1561
    Plenty of Parking Space
    If a member is unable to come,
    drivers will pick up their checks.
    The cars will carry red. white and
    blue posters saying, "Hadassah
    Makes You a Powerful Force."
    Mrs. Gloria Friedman is
    president of the chapter, which
    has over 7,500 members.
    Coordinators of the Phon-a-Thon
    are Mrs. Diane Issenberg and
    Mrs. Elinor Kramer, membership
    vice presidents.
    RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
    TEACHERS
    for 3rd, 7th 1 9th Grades.
    We also need a Music Teacher
    Temple Both El (of Hollywood)
    Call 944-7773
    Wholesale Distributors of
    QUEEN ESTHER
    KOSHER POULTRY
    and
    FALLS
    KOSHER POULTRY
    Proceiion and Cxperttn
    of thr finest 'j.S. Govt. Inspect**'
    KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
    1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
    Miami, Fla.
    Phone 324-1855
    Rabbi David Eliezrie. Chabad
    House-Jewish Student Center
    director, noted that "90 percent
    I of the Jewish students at the
    University of Miami have no
    contact at all with any Jewish
    institutions on a regular basis.
    Most are apathetic to their
    heritage," he feels, adding that
    "Chabad House, with its in-
    tensive outreach program, wil
    seek to initiate the uninvolved in
    Jewish activites."
    Adath Yeshurun
    Adding Pre-School
    Sunday Class
    Temple Adath Yeshurun
    religious school is adding a pre-
    school Sunday school class with <
    special curriculum on the kin
    dergarten level.
    The Curriculum objectives are
    To provide the young child
    with wholesome Jewish ex
    periences, including t hose related
    to the observance of the Jewish
    festivals fn school, home and
    synagogue
    To acquaint the child with
    some of the favorite stories about
    heroes related to Jewish
    festivals, history and Bible
    stories.
    For further information, call
    the temple office.
    American Savings
    Earnings Up
    Morris N. Broad, president of
    American Savings & Loan
    Association of Florida, has
    announced that the financial
    institution's new earnings for the
    quarter ended June 30 amounted
    to $585,927, up 32 percent from
    the $444,739 reported for the
    quarter ended June 30, 1975.
    Earnings for the quarter ended
    March 31, 1976, were $417,957.
    American Savings will soon
    open its 17th office in Dade and
    Broward Counties, on North
    Kendall Drive.
    r, ,- -i
    Sen. Chiles greets elderly Miami Beach residents at the JVS
    Nutritional Project who come to enjoy a variety of social,
    educational and recreational activities with friends and neigh-
    bors in addition to their meal.
    JWV Auxiliary 681 Has Busy Summer
    The Ladies Auxiliary of JWV
    South Dade Post No. 778 held
    their monthly board meeting at
    the home of donor chairman
    Mollie Brown.
    Plans were completed for the
    theater party at the University of
    Miami Ring Theater on Sunday
    evening, July 25th. Members will
    meet at 6:15 for dinner before
    attending the performance of
    "George M."
    ANNOUNCING.

    \<&&
    a new addition to the
    Falls Signature Collection.
    Consumers, in our opinion, should bo label
    conscious, and we at Falls are very proud
    of what we call our signature collection of
    labels.
    First, we have the Falls name, recognized
    nationwide as one of the finest all natural,
    Kosher, clean Chickens.
    Next, we have the signature of the United
    States Department of Agriculture, assuring
    you of unrivaled wholesomeness.
    And now, we have added the signature of
    the most respected name in National
    Kosher supervision, the granted by the
    Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations.
    The Falls Signature Collection....
    <>a status symbol for your table
    |THE NATURAL KOSHER CLEAN CHICKEN]
    @& FALLS KOSHER POULTRY
    ;_ SOUTH FALLSBURG, NY 12779


    Friday, July 23, 1976
    * Jkniti Fleridliain
    Page 3-B
    Volunteer Sevice Bureau
    'Matches' People with Services
    One of the oldest traditions in Jewish life is
    "schadchonis," better known as marital match-
    making. The Greater Miami Jewish Federation
    is embarking upon a variation ot "shadchonis" to
    match public-spirited members of the Jewish
    community who wish to volunteer their services
    10 people who need them with the agencies who
    supply the services but need volunteers to make
    them available in sufficient quantity and quality
    to their clients.
    The instrument for this matchmaking is the
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Volunteer
    Service Bureau. Under the chairmanship of Fran
    Levey, it attracts hundreds of people men and
    women, young and old who have the time and
    talpnt to helo serve others in the community.
    "Our experience shows us." said Mrs. Levey,
    that the volunteers themselves also receive
    benefit from their service."
    EACH APPLICANT is personally interviewed
    io determine his or her qualifications for service
    and to provide training where needed. A
    program" of volunteer service is drawn up to
    complement the volunteer.
    Special consideration is given so that each
    volunteer's time is used productively and in-
    i erestingly. Talent is needed in such diverse areas
    u office work, fund-raising, foreign-language
    fluency, transportation, crafts project coor-
    dination, library assistance, and others.
    It is expected that a volunteer's increased
    participation in the community will sharpen
    awareness of the needs and goals of Federation
    and its family of local agencies," Mrs. Levey
    said "It will also contribute to the successful
    expansion of the Federation's Combined Jewish
    j*r
    FRAN LEVEY
    Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, the annual fund-
    raising drive which helps support these
    humanitarian services.
    "It is these dedicated and concerned people
    who have some time to spare who really have
    made Dade County's Jewish population a
    community.' Mrs. Levey continued. "They
    improve the quality of life and contribute im-
    measurably to the lives of everyone here."
    Further information and volunteer interview
    are available from the Volunteer Service Bureau,
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation. 4200 Biscayne
    Boulevard. Miami, Florida 33137; telephone 576-
    4000.
    Barry College president Sister Trinita Flood, OP., c m-
    gratulates Shepard Broad on his reelection as chairman
    of the college's board of trustees. Broad, who has been
    board chairman board of American Savings and Loan Association.
    Zionists Reelect Mrs. Green
    Mrs Harriet Green has been
    reflected president of the South
    Florida Zionist Federation.
    umbrella organization for more
    than 35,000 dues-paying Zionists
    in Dade and Broward Counties.
    A past national vice president
    of the American Zionist
    Federation and president of the
    Pioneer Women Council of South
    Florida, Mrs. Green is a member
    of I he national board of overseers
    ol Bar-Ilan University and has
    mi a leader in State of Israel
    Hinds and the United Jewish
    \ppeal. She is a member of Beth
    David Congregation.
    Member organizations of the
    South Florida Zionist Federation
    arc Hadassah. Pioneer Women.
    American Mizrachi Women, the
    Labor Zionist Alliance, B'nai
    Zion. the Zionist Organization of
    America. American Jewish
    League for Israel and all Zionist
    youth organizations.
    ELECTED TO serve for 1976
    77 and to help organize a com-
    munitywide celebration of
    Israels 29th anniversary of
    independence are Seymour B.
    Liebman, Gus Mentz, Josh
    Kephun. Marion Shulevitz, Eli
    Spitalnick and Helen Weisberg.
    vice presidents; Jean Feinberg.
    Miriam Gingold. Sam Rieser.
    Lily Stone. Joseph Zuckerman.
    organizational vice presidents;
    Mrs. Lillian Chabner. secretary:
    Mrs. Bertha Liebmann. trea-
    surer; and Mrs. Francine
    KatZ, associate secretary.
    Gerald Schwartz, past pres-
    ident of the South Florida
    Zionist Federation, together with
    Mrs. Green and Seymour
    Liebman, will represent the local
    group on the national board of
    the American Zionist Federation.
    Newly elected directors of the
    South Florida Zionist Federation
    are Ella Beckerman. Margot
    Bergthal. Isaac Donen. Gloria
    Friedman. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
    Gingold, Bernice Goldmark.
    Vera Gorfine, Manny Grossman.
    Barry Gurland. Isaac Hammer,
    Sylvia Herman. Eliezer Kroll, Al
    Lefkowitz. J, David Liebman.
    Katherine Lippman, Mr. and
    Mrs. Julius Rubinstein, Burnett
    Roth. Gerald Schwartz.
    F.lchanan Segal. Herbert
    Shapiro. Judge Nelan Sweet.
    Zelda Thau. Charlotte Wolpe and
    Moe Levine.
    Headquarters of the South
    Florida Zionist Federation are in
    Miami Beach.
    TJiqing Ita{iai\sty(e is as
    easyas^/Uef ^Bais'.'.Witl^
    l\e|p from Chef 'Boy-ar-dee
    Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
    to cook lor you when
    you long for a delicious meatless
    meal His Cheese Ravioli
    really hits the spot' Perfect for the
    children's lunch for an easy supper
    or even a late-night snack If you
    III-e kreplach you'll love the Chef's
    se Ravioli Bite-size, chock
    full of tangy Italian-style cheese,
    simmered In rich hearty tomato sauce
    II il soasoned with even more
    cheese And all you do is heat-and
    \ For a thrifty meatless
    couldn't do better!
    Rabbi Narot Returns
    To Temple Israel
    Rabbi Joseph R. Narot will
    return to the pulpit at Temple
    Israel of Greater Miami this
    evening at 8 to conduct the
    regular Sabbath Eve services. He
    will discuss the new formulation
    of Reform Judaism at the recent
    convention in San Francisco of
    the Central Conference of
    American Rabbis.
    Robert Levitan will be guest
    peaker on the post-service
    Summer in the Synagogue''
    -am.
    SABRA
    COOKBOOK
    112 PAGE
    101
    Award Winning
    Recipes
    THE BFST OF 8,000
    RECIPES SUBMITTED "N A
    NATIONAL CONTEST
    AND JUDGED BY
    GOURMET MAGAZINE
    (No Stamps please)
    Your Name & Address to:
    SABRA COOKBOOK
    SEND SI.00
    DEPT. B
    P.O BOX 5263
    H'CKSVIUE, NY. 11816
    For the
    family
    YOU
    love
    Sci*vc
    New Improved
    Ground Sanka
    BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE
    It's a loving cup of coffee
    "Ta'am" means "tasty" and that's what your
    family and guests will surely say about our new
    improved (.found Sanka" Brand Decaffeinated
    Coffee.
    It's a whole new blend of two kinds of beans
    mellow South American for smoothness and robust
    African beans for strength. We think it's twice as
    good a great new taste, the kind you probably
    never thought possible in a decaffeinated coffee.
    So if caffein bothers any of your familydo the
    loving thing. Serve new improved
    (round Sanka Brand. It's a loving
    cup of coffee. 97' < caffein free.
    K CERTIFIED KOSHER



    !
    Page 4-B
    *Jkniti thn hti
    r riday, July 23, 1976
    Benjamin I. Shulman, chairman of the board of the Inter-
    continental Bank of Miami Beach, has announced the following
    promotions: Jaime E. Pino, vice chairman of the board, has
    been named chief executive officer as well Philip Solarana has
    been elected the bank's president and Donald Wheeler moves
    up from senior to executive vice president.
    Jf
    A check earmarked to "save lives" was presented to Ronald H.
    Scherr, M.D., president of the Heart Association of Greater
    Miami, by Mrs. Irving Glazman I right) and Mrs. Sam
    Schoychid in memory of Pauline Zimmerman. The women
    represent the 150 members of the Roosevelt Temple No. 33
    Pythian Sisters.
    Pathologists
    Recognize Cedars
    The Medical Laboratory at the
    Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
    Center, under the direction of
    Daniel Seckinger, M.D., has
    been awarded a certificate of
    accreditation by the 6,500-
    member College of Anglican
    Pathologists.
    According to Dennis B.
    Dorsey, M.D., president of the
    College, "This accreditation
    reflects credit on the institution
    and assures patients and
    physicians of the continuing
    accuracy and precision of the
    laboratory*s services."
    VSrVVNAAAAAAAAAAAAWVVWVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVrVWVVVVVVV
    Strauss to Direct
    Communications
    Frank Strauss has been ap-
    pointed director of com-
    munications for the Council of
    Jewish Federations (CJF), ac-
    cording to an announcement
    issued by Philip Bernstein, CJF
    executive vice president.
    Strauss comes to CJF after
    eight years as director of com-
    munications for the Metropolitan
    Regional Council, a private non-
    profit organization of local
    government officials in the New
    York New Jersey Conneticut
    area.
    PUZZLED*. by Norma
    ANT
    CUB
    HEN
    SNY
    EO
    N A Q
    P H f
    0 R D
    WEB
    1 B R
    P E J
    G I Y
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    I N R
    ROD
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    Tff'C
    P E J
    M K R
    A C Q
    SES
    L N I
    I Z D
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    X K H
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    Y P U L
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    A H A N
    J A I K
    P I S B
    M R H L
    E E P E
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    G N L E
    E G D I
    Z T Y S
    EHO
    r g r
    D U A
    BIT
    A T C
    J E H!
    N R C
    A M S
    U A T
    HIT
    C Z B
    R S D
    RIB
    P P 0
    Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are the names of 12 English-
    Jewish writers and poets of the early 20th century. The names an
    placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, forward and backward.
    How many can you find? Answers are on page 6.
    Alter BRODY
    Babette DEUTSCH
    Arthur GUITERMAN
    EliasLIEBERMAN
    James OPPENHEIM
    Jessie S AM PTER
    Jean UNTERMEYER
    Abraham CAHAN
    AnziaYEZIERSKA
    Milton GROPPER
    Max SI EG EL
    Marv ANTIN
    EDEN KOSHER MEATS
    A{ SELF-SERVICE f"
    Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision of Rabbi Safra
    GRAND OPEMNG...TUES., JULY 27
    ^
    S
    IN THE SHOPS OF KENDALL
    12588 North Kendall Drive (South West 88th St.)
    Appro*: 4 Miles West of. ..Dadekind Shopping Center
    Urn
    (5.W. Mth It.)
    r
    M
    S.W. QOHi St. |
    x

    S.W. Sth St. I
    I-
    Complete Line of ..
    USDA Prime & Choice Quality
    Kosher Meats & Poultry
    At Low Competitive Prices
    GRAND OPENING SALE:
    TUESDAY THRU FRIDAY
    LEAN FRESHLY
    GROUND NECK
    .89
    TENDERLOIN
    Lb.
    LEAN FRESHLY GROUND
    SHOULDER
    STEAK 1.
    FRESHLY SLICED
    STEER
    LIVER
    .89
    Lb.
    Lb.
    TRIMMED
    LEAN
    BEEF
    STEW
    1.19
    Lb
    TRIMMED
    BREAST 1.39
    FLANKEN *
    TRIMMED
    BONELESS
    FILET 1.39
    Lb.
    STEAKS
    LEAN FRESHLY _^
    GROUND #9
    CHUCK a.
    CHOPPED
    (APPX. 5 LB. PKG.)
    TRIMMED
    SHOULDER
    STEAK 1.49ib
    LONDON BROIL
    SNO WHITE
    BREAST ^
    .89
    VEAL lk
    SNO WHITE
    2.39
    RIB VEAL u
    CHOPS (FIRST CUT)
    SNO WHITE
    TRIMMED
    BONELESS
    CHUCK 1.19
    Lb.
    TRIMMED
    LEAN
    SWISSo. _
    PEPPER 1*9
    STEAKS
    Lb,
    TRIMMED
    UNDERBLADE
    1.39
    CLUB 1.39
    STEAKS
    Lb.
    (BONE IN)
    TRIMMED
    CHUCK
    STEAKS
    .89
    VEAL '*?
    SHOULDER *
    CHOPS (CENTfR CUT)
    SNO WHITE
    BONELESS
    VEAL ">
    CUTLET (SHOULDER)
    OK0UND
    VEAL
    1.39
    Lb.
    Lb.
    yVVWW^VWWWVWWWb,V/iMffiVW<
    POT ROAST
    (FRENCH ROAST)
    TRIMMED
    BEEF BLADE
    1.29
    lb.
    CHUCK ROAST
    (FILET EYE ROAST)
    TRIMMED
    UNDER BLADE
    1.69
    STEAK ROAST
    (MINUTE STX ROAST)
    Lb
    TRIMMED ***
    BONELESS I 39
    STEAK ROAST *
    CROSS RIB
    LEAN FRESHLY GROUND
    SHOULDER
    STEAK |.|9
    PATTIES
    KOSHERED
    CHICKEN .79
    LEG QTRS. u
    EMPIRE COOKED
    BAR B-Q
    TURKEY$1*1?|
    Many wMdvertisee' specials. We reserve the right to limit gum tit its.
    HOURS: TUES,WED,THUR;9-8
    FRIDAY: 95 TEL: 279-9345-6
    Owner Associated With Syon Kosher Meats


    Friday, July 23, 1976
    *Jewistifhridiar
    Page 5-B
    Progressive Summer Camp
    Experience for Youth Here
    The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center now
    under construction is the result of a continuing $5.5 million
    capital fund campaign, led by chairman Robert Russell. It is a
    joint project of the Greater Miami and South Broward Jewish
    Federations and the Jewish Community Centers.
    Leading the effort in progressive camping are Donald J.
    Reiff, JCC president, with North Dade camp committee
    chairman Allan B. Margolis and Co-Chairman Max Chira and
    South Dade camping services committee cochairmen Evan and
    Naomi Olster.
    THIS SUMMER, with the
    addition of the Michael-Ann
    Russell facility in North Dade,
    the Jewish Community Centers
    of South Florida is programmed
    to "educate" a record 1,700
    youngsters, ages 3 to 15, through
    a wide range of creative programs
    geared to the individual's age and
    particular interests, at North and
    South Dade locations.
    The Jewish Community
    Centers, a member of the Greater
    Miami Jewish Federation and
    Jewish Federation of South
    Broward family of local agencies,
    also adds a special dimension to
    traditional camp life.
    COUPLED WITH lessons in
    good sportsmanship, swimming,
    arts and crafts, tennis, music,
    drama, field trips and special
    events are Judaica programs that
    examine the Jewish contribution
    to the U.S.: a Maccabiad, which
    is the equivalent of Israel's
    Olympic games: Ulpan (con-
    versational) Hebrew lessons.
    Jewish history taught through
    games and sociodrama, Jewish
    song and dance, a weekly Oneg
    Shabbat. a Jewish World's Fair
    and more, all designed to provide
    a "Jewish" camp experience.
    "Jewish education sounds too
    formal for our summer campers,
    so we prefer to say that our
    youngsters are living 'Jewishly'
    during their weeks at camp,"
    commented JCC president Reiff.
    The camping programs are of-
    fered in two sessions, from June
    21 to July 16 and from July 19 to
    Aug. 16.
    Camp Shelanu (Hebrew for
    Our Own Camp") at the
    Michael-Ann Russell Center at
    18900 NE 25th Ave, North
    Miami Beach, emphasizes
    creative involvement in music,
    arts, games, drama and a full
    choice of sporting activities,
    Judaic culture and Hebrew
    conversation among their daily
    activities. A private beach on the
    adjacent Oleta River provides the
    fun of canoeing, rowing, fishing
    and play.
    THE CENTER'S South Dade
    facility, at 8500 SW 8th St.,
    features Camp Paotot, for ages 3
    through 5, a program enriched
    with Jewish traditions and in-
    dividual adjustment to group
    participation carefully guided by
    licensed early childhood
    educators: Camp Ofarim, for
    grades 1 and 2. a diversified
    program of music, arts, swim-
    ming, games and special events:
    Camp Maccabee, for grades 3 and
    4, emphasizing individual skill
    development in sports, music and
    Jewish history; and Camp
    Kadima. for grades 5 through 7.
    designed to stimulate in-
    dependence and group in-
    volvement with activities,
    discussions and local trips.
    One of the unusual features of
    the JCC camping program is a
    Teen Travel Camp, in two
    sessions. Campers ages 12
    through 16 travel with ex-
    perienced staff guides to Atlanta
    for a stay at Camp Barney
    Medintz and to Disney World
    and other sites of interest along
    the way.
    The second-session campers
    travel to Washington, D.C., and
    Kev West and visit local sites.
    Arts and Crafts counselor David Jacobs instructs campers
    Ifrom left) David McKean, Jason Kanin and Kenneth White in
    clay-molding and kiln-firing.
    Sabra Pioneer Women Get Together
    Pioneer Women's new Sabra
    Chapter will have a social get-
    together at 5:30 p.m. Sunday,
    July 25, at the North Miami
    Beach home of Mr. and Mrs.
    William Berson.
    According to Ms. Helen
    Shavitz, acting president, the
    chapter will meet on the second
    Monday of each month in the St.
    Croix Apartments recreation
    room. Mrs. Vivian Glassberg is
    publicity chairman and Annette
    (Mrs. Jack) Hockman is
    secretary.
    Reservations for the get-
    together and further information
    about the chapter are available
    from Ms. Miriam Colin.
    THIS CAMP is designed to
    promote friendships and growth
    experiences. On a Bicentennial
    Tour, which began July 12, teen-
    agers 15 through 17 are traveling
    by bus to historic locations along
    the East Coast, from Florida to
    Washington, Philadelphia, New
    York and Boston.
    The Leadership Apprentice
    Program combines dairy ac-
    tivities in the arts and sports for
    mature 14- and 15-year-olds with
    training and work experience
    with other camp age groups.
    Discussion sessions relating to
    Jewish identity and current
    issues are a special feature for
    these campgers.
    A new program for 15- and 16-
    year-olds interested in voluntary
    work in a combination of com-
    munity services with the Jewish
    community is the Teen Cor-
    poration, which has a camper
    board of directors and is run by
    them as a community service
    agency.
    A UNIQUE HIGHLIGHT of
    the JCC camping summer is the
    Senior Adult Summer Camp, a
    specially designed program
    offering activities to 45 seniors
    three days a week. Swim in-
    struction, crafts, exercise and
    dance, movies, parties and field
    trips to local points of interest are
    included.
    Senior citizens are also offered
    the Summer Seniors Seminar, a
    new kibbutz-style Judaica
    program focusing on art. music,
    literature, psychology and
    Jewish culture and including
    trips to local points of Jewish
    interest to augment classroom
    material.
    For those seeking to develop
    their artistic talents, the JCC
    offers a Creative Arts Center for
    ages 9 through 14, with in-
    dividualized instruction in a wide
    choice of media, from ceramics to
    fine arts, from piano to creative
    writing and film- making.
    Of special interest to the
    sports-minded is the Sports
    Center for ages 9 through 14.
    This camp combines fitness with
    emphasis on conditioning and
    athletic coordination with visits
    to sporting events and clinics
    with famous sports personalities.
    Conference Focus:
    Women's Destiny
    Women will examine their
    "interdependent destiny" during
    the first Hemispheric Conference
    for Women in Miami, Aug. 5 to
    8.
    The international forum will
    bring together 1.000 represen-
    tatives from the Americas for a
    look at the significant issues
    facing them in education, health
    care, services, economics,
    government and leadership.
    Certified an official Bicen-
    tennial event by the American
    Revolution Cicentennial
    Administration (Third Century,
    USA), the conference will follow
    a meeting of the Inter-American
    Commission of Women, a section
    of the Organization of American
    States.
    The conference has become a
    reality largely through two years'
    work by the conference chair-
    person, Rita Z. Johnston, and
    executive director Monna Lighte.
    Cool Place On a Hot Day
    The Grist Mill at the Sheraton
    Beach features a rural at-
    mosphere, including authentic
    Ohio barn beams weathered
    and used as partitions to provide
    banquette privacy and
    cauldrons, pulleys, gas lamps,
    split-rail ladders and wicker
    baskets.
    Campers at the new Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
    Center in North Dade who created their own kites and set them
    aloft for "Kite Day," a camp celebration of the Bicentennial,
    include (from left) John Zucker, Amy Cantor, Keith Freifeld
    and Lisa Engelman.
    Dramatics is an important camping experience for these
    campers. Rehearsing for next week's camp show with counselor
    Steve Gair are (from left) Drew Simon. Ruth Segal. Eric Crane.
    Jodi Stern and Betsy Wise.
    Michelle Frishman (left) waits her turn for swim instruction
    from counselor Jodie Weiner. Already submerged is camper
    Sharon Swimmer.
    Home Care Course At Project Renew
    Project Renew, an agency of the
    Manpower Administration
    Division in the Dade County
    Human Resources Department,
    has announced a free training
    program in home care of the
    elderly for persons 55 and over
    interested in paid employment in
    this field.
    A 30-hour training program,
    two sessions weekly for five
    weeks, will be given at the South
    Shore Community Center in
    Miami Beach. Developed by the
    American Red Cross, South
    Florida Chapter, the program
    includes films, lectures and guest
    speakers.
    Those interested in training and
    employment should apply in
    person at the Project Renew
    office, 833 Sixth St., or call 672-
    1609 for further information.


    Page 6-B
    +Jmisl> tkrkJian
    Friday, July 23, 1976
    Now that it has been deter-
    mined that fully 52 percent of
    American women are drawing
    paychecks, it is no longer a
    "shondeh" for the neighbors
    when the wife works.
    In fact, a whole new image of
    the working woman has evolved.
    Instead of a rather sad scene
    depicting mom leaving the little
    ones to sew all day in a latter day
    sweatshop. 1976 finds working
    women doing things they enjoy
    and getting paid on top of it.
    TOBA MEISELMAN is a
    prime example. After having put
    in her PTA time. Toba was
    approached by "Let's Travel." a
    Dadeland travel agency, whose
    services her family had em-
    ployed. Toba and her husband.
    Barry, a North Dade dentist easy
    to track down by his "32
    TEETH" license tag. have
    always enjoyed traveling, so
    becoming an agent was a natural
    extension of Toba*s interests.
    In fact. Toba says that "Barry
    would like to be doing what I'm
    doing."
    Toba's professional education
    has included a California Air
    Traffic conference and airline
    ticketing technical training.
    The job is part- time and takes
    "not one iota of time" away from
    Toba's junior and senior high
    school age children. "I'm done
    when it's car pooling time," she
    says.
    WHETHER YOUR children are
    in the car pool, crib or "may I
    have the keys, please" stage.
    Edelle Sher and Jeri Norman
    have a business that is bound to
    attract you.
    The name "Kids Lib" evokes
    curiosity. Satisfaction comes
    only after browsing through the
    North Niami Beach store just
    across the street from Noah's
    Ark. owned by Edelle's husband.
    That is where the idea for "Kids
    Lib" came from.
    Adopting the styles from adult
    clothing. Edelle and Jeri have
    made juvenile and teen adap-
    tations. The girls develop the
    designs and the clothes are made
    to order by eight "cottage
    craftsmen" (housewives working
    at home).
    FOR THE teen-ager who may
    want a more "today and
    sophisticated" look. Edelle and
    Jeri design jeans from recycled
    fabrics. Just select a pair of cut-
    offs that fit and they patch up
    jeans down to the ankles.
    In an effort to bring fashion
    and style to kids' clothes, Jeri
    and Edelle have fashioned a
    creative business for themselves.
    Also in the clothes line, but
    working as craftsmen in their
    own cottages, are Nancy
    Brandeis and Sissy Feldman.
    both of North Miami. On a trip
    out West. Nancy purchased a
    child's shirt, designed and hand
    painted.
    Back at home, she showed the
    find to her friend Sissy. Both
    girls decided they could duplicate
    the idea with their own creative
    talents. After experimenting
    with various dyes and paints,
    they settled on an artistic method
    and business scheme that has
    worked out well for nearly two
    years.
    IN ADDITION to designing
    personalized T-shirts. Nancy and
    Sissy tie-dye. paint and coor-
    dinate skirt and shirt sets for
    special orders. "Tennis
    Anyone?" and "Racquets and
    Rags" carry their designs locally.
    Each of these girls would
    probably answer "housewife" to
    a survey questioning their
    profession. But by changing their
    life-styles, ever so slightly, they
    have become a part of the
    awakening force of working
    women. By choice.
    Happenings
    There is a new garage "within
    easy walking distance of the
    Convention Center and even
    closer to the Theater." says
    Norman Litz, Convention Center
    director. It's the new completely
    enclosed Lincoln Lane West
    Garage, with a 1.500-car
    capacity.
    Miami Heart Institute has
    been accredited by the Joint
    Commission on Accreditation of
    Hospitals (JCAH). according to
    administrator Robert S. Sum-
    mers. The accreditation covers
    the period July. 1976. to July.
    1978.
    A podiatry residency program
    instituted a year ago at West-
    chester General Hospital has
    earned sponsor certification as a
    Teaching Hospital Member of the
    American Association of Colleges
    of Podiatric Medicine, which
    oversees educational programs in
    foot medicine and surgery. Sylvia
    Urlich, chief executive officer,
    received a plaque from Seymour
    Z. Beiser, D.P.M., a member of
    the hospital's podiatric staff.
    Washington Federal Savings
    and Loan is presenting an exhibit
    of prints by Leroy Young at its
    main office, 1701 Meridian Ave.,
    through Aug. 6. Young, who is
    department chairman for the
    Summer Governor's Honors
    Program for Georgia, has a
    studio in Macon.
    Dan Fairchild will be the
    speaker on "How We Survived."
    Part 3 of a workshop series aimed
    at reducing fear and anxiety, at
    Immanuel Lutheran Church on
    Aug. 5 at 8 p. m. The program is
    presented under the direction of
    Hosuin Buddies, a group of
    former mastectomy patients,
    which is a committee of the Dade
    Mental Health Association.
    Looking on as president James Albert signs a contract
    for construction of two new storage floors at Mount Si-
    nai's Energy Center are assistant director Clifford Stein
    and Founders president Max Cogen. The general con-
    tractor for the addition, which will increase the hospi
    tal's storage capacity and thus permit purchases in larg-
    er quantities, is Orlando Mendez, Inc., and the architect-
    engineering firm is Smith, Korach, Hayet and Haynie.
    Retirees of New York District
    65 will hold their regular monthly
    membership meeting on Tues-
    day. July 27, at 12:30 p.m.
    at the American Savings building
    on Lincoln Rd.
    Among guests at the recent opening of the new Inter-
    continental Bank of Miami building at 3899 NW 7th St
    were tkece banking and government leaders (from left,
    Jaime E. Pino, president of the Intercontinental Bank
    of Miami Beach and chairman of the board of the Inter-
    continental Bank of Miami; Jose Maruri, president of
    the Intercontinental Bank of Miami; Dade County Mayor
    Steve Clark; Miami City Commissioner Father Theodore
    K. Gibson, and Benjamin I Shulman, chairman of the
    board of the Intercontinental Bank of Miami Beach
    'Norman' Features Korman
    At Miami Beach Theater
    JWVLadies Plan A dministration Meet
    Belle Swartz. newly-elected
    president of the Jewish War
    Veterans Department of Florida
    Ladies Auxiliary, has scheduled
    her first Council of Ad-
    ministration meeting for Sun-
    day. August 1, at 9:30 a.m.
    at the Israelite Center Temple.
    Brunch will be served at 11:30
    through the courtesy of the
    Norman Bruce Brown Ladies
    Auxiliary No. 174.
    Ratification of appointed
    chairmen and the election of
    chairmen and members to the
    budget, finance and advisory
    board committees are on the
    agenda.
    Sisterhood Services
    Members of the Sisterhood will
    lead Temple Bet Breira's weekly
    service this evening at 8:15 at the
    Killian Pines United Methodist
    Church.
    Puzzled! Answers
    (A n fll)R EPPQT}
    0 D Y) P TJ L D
    M P C V 0 E B
    g CO A H A
    J A
    G N
    IT
    0
    Edwin H. Nielsen, president
    and chief executive officer of
    Bacardi Imports Inc. of Miami.
    sole importer and distributor of
    Bacardi rum in the U.S.. has
    announced the appointment of
    Luis R. Las*, executive vice
    president, to the position of chief
    operating officer and expanded
    the area of executive respon-
    sibility of William A. Walker,
    vice president and director of
    marketing, to include coor-
    dination of all marketing ac-
    tivities: sales, advertising and
    sales promotion.
    Actor-comedian Harvey
    Korman. longtime stalwart of
    TV's "Carol Burnett Show." will
    appear in the Ron Clark-Sam
    Bobrick comedy, 'Norman, Is
    That You?" on Tuesday, July 27,
    at 8:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach
    Theater of the Performing Arts.
    Directed by Rudy Tronto, the
    show will feature Don Sparks
    with Evelyn Page, Robert
    Browning and Gwen Humble.
    "Norman" has an un-
    conventional plot focusing on the
    visit of an Ohio cleaning man to
    his son and his discovery that the
    son's roommate (male) has a
    passion for Saks nightgowns and
    lavender walls.
    Presented by Zev Bufman in
    association with Theater Now.
    Inc., "Norman, Is That You?
    has scenic production by Phillip
    Louis Rodzen and lighting by
    James Riley.
    Performances are Tuesday
    through Friday evenings at 8:30.
    Saturday evenings at 6 and 9:45,
    and Thursday and Sunday af
    terr.oons at 2. For further in-
    formation call 673-8300 in Dade
    and 467-2855 in Broward.
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    ^ANSWERS: Brody, Deutsch, Guiterman, Lieberman, Oppenheim,
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    INSURANCE Con Be Simple!
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    United Way Names Chairmen
    1976 MARK IV
    1976 LINCOLN
    COUPE
    $25995
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    Edmund N. Ansin, president
    and general manager of Sunbeam
    Television Corp., has been named
    chairman of campaign Unit D
    (media and advertising firms).
    Anain was 1974 chairman of the
    sponsorship committee and 1975
    cochairman of the public in-
    formation committee and a
    Pillars Club member.
    The announcement was made
    by United Way's general cam-
    paign chairman, attorney
    Marshall S. Harris, who also
    named William S. Ruben,
    president of Jordan Marsh-
    Florida, and Bernard B. Litwak.
    president of J. Byrons, as
    cochairmen of campaign Unit B,
    which raises contributions from
    textile, shoe and apparel
    manufacturers, department
    stores and retailers.
    This is Litwak's first year of
    leadership in the United Way
    campaign. His cochairman is a
    member of the board of trustees
    and a board of directors vice
    president who was Unit B
    chairman in 1972 and 1975, when
    he was also a Pillars Club
    member.
    WANTED
    Cantor for High Holy Days
    For Overflow Service*
    Write
    P.O Box 4278
    Miami Beach, Fla S3141
    Complete Window Service
    REPAIRS
    REPLACING REGLAZING
    tor Sorvtco froo Estimates
    PHONE 666-3339
    ALL WINDOW REPAIR
    7813 BIRD ROAD


    riday. July 23, 1976
    *Jewisli fhridliain
    Page 7-B
    i

    Outgoing president of the St. Francis Hospital Auxiliary,
    Cathereine (Mrs. John) White (left), turns over the
    ceremonial gavel to new president Wynne (Mrs. George)
    Valentine (right), while Sister Margaret McManus,
    O.S.F., administrator look on. The July 6 luncheon was
    the new Auxiliary board's first planning session of the
    year.
    Beth Torah Congregation
    Nursery Registration Open
    The F.arly Childhood Education
    'rogram of Beth Torah Congre-
    taI ion is accepting applications
    it junior kindergarten and
    irsery classes for the 1976-77
    Ichoolyev,
    Children ages 2'j to 5 of
    embers and non- members will
    irn and live in a Jewish at-
    sphere in small groups. They
    iught under the direction
    trained and experienced
    |achen supervised by Mrs.
    enath F.lfenbein, a teacher at
    eth Torah for over 15 years as
    ill as ihe director.
    Field trips, which are an in-
    fcgral part of the program, are
    rheduled twice a month to
    lmivland. Spykes Groves,
    iruulture school, post office,
    and Planet Ocean.
    IN ADDITION TO learning
    sout community helpers,
    hmiren in other lands, and the
    ^a^.>ns. the junior kindergarten
    asses work on developing
    iding readiness, visual
    scrimination, number concepts
    id rhyming words.
    At an Erev Shabbat party each
    Friday all birthday children are
    honored and presented with a
    Mogen David, a Star of David,
    by the Molly Kahaner
    Sisterhood.
    Since the nursery school is a
    synagogue-based school, the
    children visit the synagogue and
    participate in holiday programs.
    Jewishness is a daily part of the
    children's activities and they
    learn about their heritage as well
    as the world in which they live
    through arts and crafts, music,
    film strips, etc.
    Transportation is available,
    Monday through Friday, for the
    9 a.m. to noon session, and for
    those children who wish to take
    advantage of the afternoon
    program and remain until 3:30
    p.m., bus service is available for
    the trip home.
    For further information on the
    school or about a planned open
    house for children and parents,
    call Mrs. Elfenbein at the school
    office.
    \Many Years of Love Are Celebrated
    On July 16, 1950, there was a
    Riding in Hungary, and a
    ponth later Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
    teldheim came to the United
    [tales, settling in Newark, N. J.,
    there they lived for 40 years and
    feldheim operated an auto repair
    [arage and owned an in-
    tDendent bus on the North
    Newark line.
    Residents of Miami since 1950,
    ' Feldheims recently celebrated
    heir 71 st wedding anniversary at
    eir present home, Douglas
    ardens.
    They visit often with their
    aughters, Mrs. Adelbert Buch-
    vald of North Miami Beach and
    Irs. Abram Price of North
    rtiami, and are the parents also
    T Joseph and Benjamin, both of
    "ew Jersey, and of the late
    tarry. They have seven grand-
    "lildren and 12 great-
    andchildren.
    *V
    <^*~ ffjc&w
    [A contemporary group of Young
    lr? sin9erand Instrumentalists
    performing Israeli and American
    \\?,!il'S '' now ptlng a limited
    I number of engagements Contact
    Bud Breitbart, Ml 7212or ?S4 or
    I Howard Neu.ies.3no.
    MR. AND MRS. FELDHEIM
    HOME CARE
    far tM aged and convalescent
    Wo are in the buainoaa of helping
    people COMCARE provide* your
    choice of professional nursing or
    skilled "homemsker" service A
    homomakor will shop. cook, do
    light housework and thooo extras
    that make Nfe easier for you.
    24 HOUR SERVICE
    751-6280
    Licensed Nurses Nurses' Aides
    Homemakers
    All dedicated to caring for the aged
    and convalescent in their own
    homes, in nursing homes, or in
    hospitals.
    CQMCARE
    J Since 1989 'NC-
    COMprehensye Hearth CARE Serve*!
    -HL^. Letter to Ed.
    #**
    EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
    Guatemala, one of the most
    beautiful countries in the world,
    has traditionally been a friend of
    the Jews and of Israel and. as a
    member of the United Nations.
    was instrumental in the creations
    of the State of Israel. It was the
    second country, after the United
    States, to formally recognize
    Israel upon its independence.
    The Feb. 4 catastrophic earth-
    quake destroyed a large part of
    the country, including the
    capital, and many towns
    throughout the countryside were
    razed to the ground; highways
    were destroyed, railways
    wrecked, water made unavailable
    and electricity non-existent;
    whole towns were left with no
    shelter and endless other
    calamities, together with an
    appalling number of dead, buried
    or cremated in common eraves.
    Twenty-three thousand people
    lost their lives, hundreds of
    thousands were injured, and after
    four months, one-fifth of the
    population of 5.000,000 has no
    roof over their heads, and it
    appears that the heavy tropical
    rainy season is starting early this
    year.
    The Jewish community of
    Guatemala is calling upon the
    Jews of the world to help rebuild
    the homes of one of the worst hit
    towns. Sanarate. located in the
    northeastern part of the country
    where the original earthquake
    struck.
    IN SANARATE, seven
    percent of the population of
    12.000 were killed and virtually
    100 percent lost their frail adobe
    homes.
    This project was originally
    suggested by the Israeli philan-
    thropist. Abie Nathan, famous
    for his peace initiatives and
    owner of the radio station. "Voice
    of Peace- Hakol Hashlom."
    The government of Guatemala
    has accepted this project en-
    thusiastically and has formally
    assigned the reconstruction of
    the homes of Sanarate to the
    Jewish people. The Sanarate
    project is quite ahead of most
    others in the progress being made
    to provide permanent and safe
    housing for a whole community;
    in fact, it is being used as an
    example in the country.
    THE SMALL Jewish com-
    munity of Guatemala has raised
    significant funds from its 200
    families, but the total sum
    required is out of their reach.
    The Jewish community never-
    theless is already working on the
    building of a minimum of 800
    earthquake-resistant homes with
    the active participation of the
    people of Sanarate.
    This is a self-help project in
    which each family receives a
    home only in exchange for work.
    A small cement-brick factory has
    been set up in the village.
    TWENTY-THREE hand
    operated machines managed by
    23 groups of ten persons each,
    representing 230 families who
    will later each receive a house,
    produce each day around 16,000
    bricks made of earth, sand and
    cement.
    Once enough bricks are made,
    each group will start building its
    own houses with a cement roof at
    an estimated cost of $500 each,
    replacing their former primitive
    adobe houses which were
    destroyed in the earthquake.
    THE ACHIEVEMENT in
    Sanarate is a reflection of the
    pride that Jews throughout the
    world must feel about the
    project, which is different from
    others in that it is a specifically
    Jewish effort to help people of a
    different faith to recover from a
    disaster.
    I believe this project, in the
    name of the Jewish people, is a
    beautiful tribute to Jewish
    humanitarianism.
    KENNETH TREISTER
    Coconut Grove
    Honor Students to Wed on Sunday
    Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berman
    have announced the engagement
    of their daughter, Debra Lynn, to
    David Allan Freedman, son of
    Mr. and Mrs. Barnett Freedman.
    Miss Berman, who was
    valedictorian at her graduation
    from Southwest Miami High and
    a high honors graduate of the
    University of Florida, recently
    completed her third year of
    teaching in the Dade County
    Public School System.
    A Phi Beta Kappa graduate of
    Florida State University. Mr.
    Freedman attended the
    University of Miami School of
    Law on a Harvey T. Reid
    Scholarship and. as recipient of
    the highest score on the Florida
    State Bar Examination, was
    invited to speak at the annual
    Bar induction ceremonies. He is
    associated with the law firm of
    Shevin. Shapo. and Shevin, P. A.
    The wedding is scheduled for
    July 25.
    DEBRA BERMAN
    Miss Greenhut, Mr. Edelblum To Wed
    The engagement of Glenna
    Gail Greenhut to Lawrence
    Shawn Edelblum has been an-
    nounced by her parents, Mr. and
    Mrs. Daniel Greenhut. of Glen
    Cove, New York. Her fiance, a
    native Miamian, is the son of Mr.
    and Mrs. Arthur Edelblum and a
    graduate of Coral Gables High
    School.
    Miss Greenhut is a senior at
    Oglethorpe University in Atlanta
    from which she expects to receive
    a Bachelor's degree in December.
    Mr. Edelblum was graduated
    from Georgia Tech with a degree
    in chemical engineering and will
    continue his studies toward a
    Master of Science in metallurgy.
    He is a member of Phi Eta
    Sigma fraternity.
    The couple plan a May. 1977.
    wedding.
    The Mesivta Singers and Guitars are appearing in Miami
    Beach condos and hotels in a one-hour production sponsored by
    the Mesivta of Greater Miami. Photographed during a per-
    formance of "Homecoming the Dramatic Struggle of the
    Jewish People," are (from left) student Nissim Kaplan,
    program director Baruch Fleischman and narrator Mrs. Chaya
    Blumenfeld.


    Page 8-B
    > Jmi 5t> fkrkJian
    Friday, July 23
    b>
    ^abMwtai Pag*
    co-ordtrated by 1r*
    Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
    coditors
    Dr. Max A. liptchitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
    devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
    A Bedtime Prayer
    By RABBI SAMUEL SILVER
    I wanted to write a prayer for my youngsters to say at bedtime.
    There are many such prayers.
    Somehow none satisfied me.
    So I produced one of my own.
    After thinking and thinking. I came up with this:
    As I go to sleep tonight,
    I pray to You with all my might.
    Help me to be gay and bright,
    Always be my parents' delight.
    THEN I WAS stymied. After much cogitation I came up with a
    tentative last line: "And teach me to do what's right."
    But I gave that last line more thought: Teach me to do what's
    right! Of course we should do what's right.
    But often we do it because we have to, or because the policeman is
    watching us. or because we're ashamed to do differently.
    To do what's right is commendable. But there must be a higher,
    more praiseworthy stage.
    After many days. I came up with the last line I liked, and so my
    amended, edited prayer goes like this:
    As I go to sleep tonight.
    I pray to You with all my might.
    Help me to be gay and bright.
    Always be my parents' delight.
    And teach me to enjoy what's right.
    DOING WHAT'S RIGHT is fine; enjoying what's right is true
    maturity, for then we have attained the point where we derive our
    pleasure from correct, proper conduct. Everyone wants satisfaction.
    The test of a true person is what gives him satisfaction. May ours
    come, thrillingly and tinglingly and joyously, from doing what is
    right, what will contribute to the fashioning of a better, cleaner world
    worthy of the presence in it of the spirit of Almighty God.
    Mattot-Mase
    "And Moses gave unto .
    (Num. 32.33).
    God the kingdom ofSihon"
    Mattot Moses informed the tribal heads regarding the laws
    concerning vows. He sent 12,000 armed men (1,000 from each
    tribe) to war with the Midianites. The expedition was suc-
    cessful. Among those killed was Balaam. The tribes of Reuben
    and Gad. who had large herds of cattle, asked to be allowed to
    settle on grazing land in Transjordan. Moses agreed, on
    condition that these tribes lead the other tribes across the
    Jordan, and not return to Transjordan until all their brother
    tribes had been provided for. Part of the tribe of Manasseh
    conquered half of Gilead. and were granted it for their territory.
    Three cities beyond the Jordan, and three cities .
    Canaan; they shall be cities of refuge" (Num. 35.14).
    01 .
    Mase The portion begins with a detailed account of the
    various way stations on the Israelites' route to the Promised
    Land, from the time they left Egypt until they reached the
    plains of Moab. by the Jordan at Jericho. Instructions con-
    cerning the apportionment of the land followed. "And ye shall
    inherit the land by lot according to your families to the more
    ye shall give the more inheritance, and to the fewer thou shalt
    give the less inheritance; wheresoever the lot falleth to any
    man. that shall be his" (Numbers 33.54). It was necessary that
    all the Canaanites be expelled. "But if ye will not drive out the
    inhabitants of the land from before you. then shall those that ye
    let remain of them be as thorns in your eyes, and as pricks in
    your sides, and they shall harass you in the land wherein ye
    dwell" (Numbers33.55).
    The portion gives specific instructions concerning the
    boundary lines and lists the names of the persons who should
    divide the land. The Israelites are commanded to set aside 48
    cities and surrounding lands for the Levites, who have not been
    given territory as the other tribes were. Reference is made to
    the cities of refuge where the accidental murderer might flee for
    safety. The portion, and the book of Numbers, ends with an in-
    junction prohibiting the transfer of inherited land from one
    tribe to another through inter-tribal marriage.
    Inside Judaica
    By DR FREDERICK LACHMAN
    By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
    Q. Is there an explanation for
    Syria's virulent hostility toward
    Israel?
    Question: What is meant by the
    expression "Kayn Ayin Hora"?
    Answer: This expression,
    literally translated, means "with
    no evil eye." It is used when
    praising a person or a personal
    situation Its intent is to offer the
    praise and to prevent any envy
    from the praiseworthy cir-
    cumstance that would lead to
    strife and bad feelings.
    The most characteristic phrase
    in this expression is "evil eye"
    (ayin hora). This expression is
    found in the Bible (Proverbs
    28:22), where the scriptural text
    states, "He thet has an evil eye
    hastens after riches and does not
    know the want that shall come
    upon him."
    Here, obviously, the "evil eye"
    stands for the feeling of envy.
    The effects are characterized as
    affecting the envious person
    himself with unfortunate con-
    sequences.
    In the Talmudic literature we
    have references to the effect of
    the "evil eye" on the innocent
    object of envy. i.e.. the person
    who is envied. One such source
    states that occupations which
    give a picture of noteworthy
    success do not give their prac-
    titioners eventual blessing
    because of the "evil eye'' that
    others will cast upon them or
    their success (P'sachim 50 b).
    The mystics, indeed, find
    esoteric meaning to this feeling of
    envy which eventually sheds
    harm on innocent victims
    because they are objects of envy.
    The Talmud in one place (Brach-
    oth 55b) even gives a strange
    formula whereby one can ward off
    the evil consequences of the "evil
    eye."
    Generally speaking, the fear of
    the "evil eye" has restrained
    many believing Jews from
    bragging about their
    achievements. Some Jews were in
    the habit of wearing amulets to
    ward off the effects of the "evil
    eve."
    A. The Encyclopaedia
    Judaica suggests two basic
    reasons for it. In the first place.
    Arab nationalism and its
    declared aim of destroying Israel
    became more vehement in Syria
    when, in 1936, the Pan-Arab
    Ba'ath Party came to power. As
    has happened in other countries,
    the struggle for political power in
    Syria found expression in the
    instigation of clashes on the
    border with Israel.
    Moreover, the border between
    Syria and Israel, which is 48
    miles long, differs from Israel's
    frontiers with other Arab states.
    The Syrian forces on the Golan
    Heights dominated not only
    Israel settlements in the Huleh
    and Jordan valleys, but also the
    sources and streams of the
    Jordan River leading into Lake
    Kinereth. Supposedly demili-
    tarized zones along the major
    part of the border were con-
    tinuously the cause for struggles
    over their status and a constant
    source of conflict.
    signed, fixing the former
    ternational boundary betwt
    Israel and Lebanon as the
    mistice demarcation line.
    Accordingly, Israel evaci
    14 villages in Lebanese terr_
    which it had occupied during {
    fighting. The Lebanese- Isn
    border then was generally
    for a period of almost 20 ye
    states the EncyclopaediJ
    Judaica.
    The peaceful situation was(
    result not only of Labuoaj
    military weakness, but also of tj
    delicate balance betweet
    Christians and Muslims in th'
    Lebanese population Whl
    many Christians may hav
    agreed to peace with Israel. the|
    had to take into account th
    desire of the Muslims fd
    stronger contacts with the An|
    world.
    The Syrian army was the only-
    one of the Arab forces that in
    1948 succeeded in holding on to
    territories originally apportioned
    to the State of Israel by the UN
    Partition Plan. For these
    territories Ralph Bunche. the UN
    mediator, suggested a com-
    promise between Israel's demand
    for the complete withdrawal of
    Syrian forces and Syria's demand
    to keep the entire area. This
    compromise called for
    demilitarized zones to be
    evacuated by the Syrians but
    with normal civilian life main-
    tained.
    CANDLELIGHTING
    TIME
    25 Tamuz7:52
    aF ** ^^* ^aa^_ > ^B^ ^a^a> *
    T.V. Programs {
    Sunday, July 25
    "Jewish Worship Hour"
    WPLG-TV Ch. 10-9:30 am. I
    Host:
    Rabbi Harold Ricfater
    "Still, Small Voice"
    WCKT-TVCh.7-10a.m.
    Ht:
    Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley
    Guests:
    Rabbis Barry Tabachnikoff
    and Sheldon Harr
    Topic:
    "The Rabbi in a
    New Congregation"
    The military' and political
    struggle between Syria and Israel
    has never since ceased. Among
    matters under dispute have been
    the right of Israeli farmers to
    cultivate land which, the Syrians
    claimed, belonged to them;
    fishing rights in Lake Kinereth;
    development projects, such as
    the drainage of Lake Huleh in
    1951 and. later, the digging of a
    canal in connection with the plan
    for the Jordan-Negev Water
    Carrier.
    Syrian efforts to prevent Israel
    from using the Dan River sources
    led to serious border incidents in
    1964. They were followed by
    Syrian water diversion plans,
    which were finally stopped by
    Israeli attacks in 1965-66.
    Syria, the EJ points out. was
    the first Arab state to support
    the terrorist activities of al-
    Fatah. as far back as 1965.
    For the same reason, taj
    Christians were opposed to tbi
    integration of the Palestini)
    refugees (about 175,000. most)
    Muslim), although their
    tegration would not have bes]
    too difficult. Consequently,
    refugees continued to live
    camps and were not grantd
    citizenship, the EJ says
    l.oI)anon did not engage
    military actions against lsr
    but a gradual deterioration of th
    situation began in October. 19
    when Palestinian terrorist
    organizations initiated ar
    attacks across the border 1
    Gradually thousands of terrorist!!
    concentrated on the slopes oil
    Mount Hermon. overlooking thr]
    north of Israel.
    In retaliation for the attack oil
    an El Al plane at Athens airpoit|
    an Israel commando destroyed!
    number of planes at Beins|
    airport. From that time, iheissn
    of whether or not to alloj
    terrorist activities against Israeli
    from Lebanese territory became I
    major focus of political life in thej
    country.
    On November 3. 1969. Leb
    non signed an agreemen
    with the terrorists, recognizii
    the terrorists' presence
    Q. What is the history of the
    Israel-Lebanon border conflicts?
    A. Lebanon participated, but
    not very intensively, with the
    other Arab states in the 1948-49
    war against Israel. On March 23.
    1949. an armistice agreement was
    activity in Lebanon, assigmn
    them special areas and poinBl
    through which they coulij
    penetrate into Israel, but fl
    bidding shooting across tbl
    border, in order not to |
    criminate Lebanon.
    The terrorists establish
    themselves along the entu
    Lebanese- Israel border in
    effort to convert Lebanon into I j
    "northern front." This broughtil
    sharp increase in the frequency ol
    anti- Israel attacks fro|
    Lebanese territory and acts!l
    mortar shelling, mining a"!
    sabotage against the settlemenO
    of Northern Galilee.
    Israel retaliated regularly bfl
    air attacks against terrorist base
    and the dispatching of armoral
    units and parachuters Th|
    killing of schoolchildren
    terrorists in Maalot was the mo*I
    horrible of these attacks, and l
    consequence Israel retaliate" *|
    the sharpest form ever.


    Hday, July 23,1976
    vJenist fhriddknr
    I'age9-B
    Religious Directory Extra Israel Philharmonic Concert Plar. led
    MIAMI
    IflVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
    95 sw 67th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvl
    baphaely. Cantor Aron Ben Aron. (1)
    (she EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
    iw 17th Ave. Conservative. Cantor
    |oi Pakowiti. (2)
    |f ; H AM TEMPLE. S*M N. Kendall
    Reform. Or. Harbert M.
    iaumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
    Ehefiti. O)
    BREIRA CONGREGATION.
    |0'55 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
    |arry Tabaehnikoff. (3-A)
    = TH DAVID. 2*25 SW 3rd Ave.
    Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau,
    tantor William Lipson. (4-A)
    ETM DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW 120th
    t conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
    |antor William Lipson. (4-B)
    TH KOOESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
    Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
    hapiro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev.
    Mendel Gutterman. (4)
    ETH TOV TEMPLE. 443( SW th St.
    Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
    IAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. MOO
    (unset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
    irman (8-A)
    j-NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
    |40l NW 183rd St. Conservative.
    Jabbi Victor D. Zwelling. Cantor
    lackLerner. (34)
    iMPLE ISRAEL OF
    1EATER MIAMI
    South Florida's Pioneer
    Reform Synagogue
    137 NE 19th St., Miami
    573-5*00
    | Or Joseph R. Narot Senior Rabbi
    Services Every
    Friday atlp.m.
    Rabbi Narot will discuss:
    "New Jewish Thought"
    tAEUTE CENTER. 317S SW 25th
    Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
    ildenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass.
    IOLOM TEMPLE. 67SS SW 14th St.
    bnservative Rabbi David M. Baron.
    I
    tAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
    pin Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
    abbi Joseph R. Narot. (13-A)
    IU-IL TEMPLE. 1900 SW 107th
    ye Suite 304. Conservative. Rabr
    Bwm P. Farber. ()
    in TEMPLE. M00 Miller Rv.
    Inservative. Rabbi Norman N.
    (apiro Cantor Ben Dickson. (14)
    HIALEAH
    fERETH JACOB TEMPLE. (51 E.
    |tti Ave. Conservative. (IS)
    NORTH MIAMI
    |TH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
    75 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
    Daniel J. Fingertr. Cantor
    lehuda Binyamin. (35)
    JOATH
    Irthodox.
    17)
    MIAMI BEACH
    ISRAEL. 7101 Carlyle Ave.
    Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
    Eth EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
    Irthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. (5)
    TM ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
    labbi Mordecai Shapiro. (11)
    ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
    Irthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
    irsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
    Ml
    ETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 154S
    dferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
    'iot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh
    20)
    ETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144 Chase
    Je Liberal. Or. Leon Kronish.
    lantor David Conviser. (21)
    ETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
    Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
    I*bb. David Raab. Cantor Mordecai
    prdeini. (21-A)
    TH TFILAH CONGREGATION. MS
    |iid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I. M.
    |roppor. (M)
    r YOSEPH CHAIM CON-
    IREOATION. 141 Meridian Ave.
    irthodox. Rabbi Dow Ronncwaig.
    P'-A)
    Jai 7.ION TEMPLE. 200 171th St.
    Irthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
    kcobson. (22-B)
    I BAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
    rthodox. Rabbi Joseph Blston. (44)
    |BJ?N HEBREW CONGREGATION.
    I L WlIhin9ton Ave. Orthodox.
    *bbi Dow Roiencwaig. (23)
    1111 S6PHARDIC HEBREW
    3NGREGATION. 71$ Washington
    |ve Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
    flamed. (2J-A)
    AANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701
    [asmngton Ave Conservative. Or.
    "nq Lehrmar r .-,tor T>-- Adler
    OOLDCOAST SYNAGOGUE-
    S44S Collins Avenue
    Miami Beach
    Conservative
    Services every Saturday
    at 9a.m.
    (44-43 S3
    (HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
    Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
    Gross. (25)
    (JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
    SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
    Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Cantor
    Meyer Engel. (24)
    KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
    Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
    Cantor Abraham Self. (27)
    LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
    Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
    Abraham Korf. (47)
    (MENORAH TEMPLE. 420 7Sth St.
    Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
    Abramowiti. Cantor Nico Feldman.
    (7J)
    (NER TAMID TEMPLE. IJOth St. and
    Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
    Eugene Laboviti. Cantor Edward
    Klein. (29)
    (SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
    Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
    Nahmias. (3D
    OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Or.
    Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A.
    Weberman (80)
    ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1S44
    Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
    TsviG. Schur (3J)
    NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
    CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
    Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
    neh. (32-A)
    AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARO
    CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
    Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai
    Chaimovits. (32-B)
    NORTH MIAMI BEACH
    0ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
    NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
    Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Cantor Ian
    Alpern. (33)
    AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
    Religious Community Center. 192SS
    NE3rd Ave. Orthodox. (33-A)
    (BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
    1051 interama Blvd. Conservative.
    Dr. Max A. Lipschiti. (34)
    SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTERbh
    571 NE 171st Street
    North Miami Beach
    451-9042
    Rabbi Nesim Gambach
    Friday services ( p.m.
    Saturday services -9 a.m.
    We Invite you to pray with us.
    HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES will
    be held at Phythlan Hall. 2300 NE
    171st Street, North Miami Beach
    Obtain your tickets from Mrs.
    Alfasaa. 832-0281 and Mr. A.
    Moyal. 032 0790 Call from 7 to 10
    p m for tickets.
    The unprecedented demand for
    tickets for Zubin Merita's first
    South Florida appearance as
    conductor of the Israel
    Philharmonic Orchestra. on
    Monday. Sept. 20. sponsored by
    Temple Beth Sholom, has
    resulted in the scheduling of an
    extra performance on Tuesday.
    Sept. 21, at the Theater of the
    Performing Arts at 8:30 p.m.
    The special concert will be a
    non-subscription performance
    and is open to the general public.
    This extra Israel Philharmonic
    performance is cosponsored by
    Temple Beth Sholom and the
    American Jewish Congress, and
    a section has been reserved tor
    the AJC for patrons who wish to
    underwrite tickets to be
    distributed to residents of
    various area nursing honuv
    These tickets, at $15 and $20. are
    available at the AJC office. I ir
    other ticket information, call
    Temple Beth Sholom
    Chairman of the Great Artists
    Series is Judy Drucker, James S.
    Knopke is cochairman, and Millie
    Ser is subscription chairman.
    1
    b^bW*- H^KW 1 [ 1
    JJpjjBf
    HSR&rt*". Mj *^t

    The Miami Friendly Social Club hosted a recent luncheon
    meeting on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
    1976 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
    Leading the group in successful gift giving were (from left)
    Cantor Nathan Parnass; Joe Shokolsky, chairman of en-
    tertainment; Kalman Friedberg, financial secretary; and Max
    Garshag, president.
    YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
    4171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
    MosheBomier. (52)
    DEERFIELD BEACH
    JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
    BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
    Century Village East. Conservative.
    Rabbi David Berent. (42)
    MARGATE
    BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION 7640
    Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
    Charles Perlman.
    (SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
    Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
    Cantor Yaacov Renier. (49)
    (SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
    1(101 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
    Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
    Shulkes. (37)
    SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 14151 NE
    19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
    Bidnick (31)
    YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
    MIAMI. 990 NE 171 st St. Orthodox.
    Rabbi Zev Left. (39)
    CORALGABLES
    0JUDEA TEMPLE. SS50 Granada Blvd.
    Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat.
    Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
    0ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
    Conservative. (41)
    (HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
    TER. COLLEGE STUDENT
    SYNAGOGUE. University of Miami.
    1100 Miller Drive. Traditional and
    Liberal Services. Rabbi Richard A.
    Davis. (48)
    SURFSIDE
    MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
    9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
    Isaac D. Vine. (50)
    CORAL SPRINGS
    CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW
    CONGREGATION. 3721 NW 100th
    Ave. Reform. Rabbi Max Weiti. (44)
    HALLANDALE
    (HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
    414 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
    Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
    Danziger. (12)
    PEMBROKE PINES
    TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900
    University Drive. Conservative.
    Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin. (43)
    HOLLYWOOD
    0BETH EL TEMPLE. I3S1 S. 14th Ave.
    Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
    Assistant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosen
    feld. (4S>
    8BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4401
    Arthur St. Conservative. Rabbi
    Morton Malavsky. Cantor Irving
    Gold. (44)
    0SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
    Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
    Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
    (65)
    0BETH AHM TEMPLE. 110 SW 62nd
    Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David
    Rosenfield. (47-B)
    SSOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
    Liberal. Rabbi Robert Frazin. (47-C)
    RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
    OFGREATER MIAMI
    4200 Blscayne Blvd., Miami, Fla. 33131.
    378-4000. Rabbi Solomon Schlff,
    Executive Vice President.
    UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
    CONGREGATIONS
    110 E. Flakier St. Miami, Fla. 33131.
    37B-43S3. Rabbi Sanford Shapero.
    Director.
    UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
    1110 NE 183rd St., North Miami Beach,
    Fla. 331SZ.947 80(4.
    Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
    Executive Director.
    Conference Focus:
    Women's Destiny
    Women will examine (heir
    "interdependent destiny" during
    the first Hemispheric Conference
    for Women in Miami, Aug. 5 to
    8.
    The international forum will
    bring together 1,000 represen-
    tatives from the Americas for a
    look at the significant issues
    facing them in education, health
    care, services, economics,
    government and leadership.
    Certified an official Bicen-
    tennial event by the American
    Revolution Cicentennial
    Administration (Third Century,
    USA), the conference will follow
    a meeting of the Inter-American
    Commission of Women, a section
    of the Organization of American
    States.
    The conference has become a
    reality largely through two years'
    work by the conference chair-
    person, Rita Z. Johnston, and
    executive director Monna Lighte.
    ZUBIN MEH
    Jewish Life in A
    Is Book Month
    rica
    >ic
    Mrs. Bertie G. vvartz,
    president of the Je\ Book
    Council of the JW1 is an-
    nounced that Jew Book
    Month will be observi i s year
    from Nov. 12 to Dec 2. The
    theme will again be "11 Jewish
    Book in America a Bicen-
    tennial Celebration.'*
    The Jewish Book Council sets
    the dates of Jewish Book Month,
    provides program materials and
    suggestions, and offers con-
    sultation services to local
    communities marking the event.
    Sisterhood Services
    Members of the Sisterhood will
    lead Temple Bet Breira's weekly
    service this evening at 8:15 at the
    Killian Pines United Methodist
    Church.
    READ THIS!!
    FINAL LIQUIDATION
    Al 74 CADILLACS
    Ufteven, lease caacslatieas, etc
    last chants to bey 76 Csnllecs at
    treawadeei Chcevatt.
    Feresaatetsll
    76 SEVILLE
    Factory Demonstrator
    Finished in Calumet cream with
    buckskin top and buckskin leather
    interior. A gorgeous car Will please
    the most meticulous buyer. See to
    appreciate No. the price is not a
    printer's error Discounted from
    "3987f0 $9,998.77
    76FLEETWOOD
    BROUGHAM
    Factory Demonstrator
    Crystal blue firemist with white fop
    and white leather interior. This gor
    geous like new vehicle oHered this
    weekend at tremendous savings
    Sticker $13,967 17. Save 13.000
    $10,987.17
    ft) I IK NOTICE 11
    M AM CUM FOt VACATION JULTS1.
    AU CARS MKT tl SACIIFICID Jt TO
    CNOOKrtOM.
    GOLD COAST
    AUTO BROKERS
    Wholesalers, lessors Since 1945
    517 S. Dixie Hwy E. Pompano Bch
    947-0877
    (Direct Miami Line)
    Weekdays'til 5; Sunday 1-4
    HOMESTEAD PLANTATION
    HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 1(3 .PLANTATION JEWISH
    NE 8th St. Conservative. (51) CONGREGATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.
    -------------- Liberal Reform. RabW Sheldon J.
    FORT LAUOERDALE Marr (M,
    (BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W ---------------
    Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
    Rabbi Philip A. Labowitx. Cantor OOGUE. 7473NW4lttSt.(4>
    Maurice Neu. (42) --------------
    EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3245 W. MIRAMAR
    Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi (ISRAEL TEMPLE. tflO SW 35th St.
    JoetS Goor Cantor Jerome Klement. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Draiin.
    (43) Cantor Abraham Kester. (41)
    TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, flea
    NW S'm St. Conservative. Rabbi (Member of the Rthbinical Association
    "
    WANTED
    Qualified Hebrew and
    Secular Teachers
    ELEMENTARY GRADES
    For an innovative...beautiful Day School in
    Hollywood. Must have experienooj...
    QQodReferences.. Love of education
    and students...Call for interview.
    L_
    MIAMI (49-0801
    HOLLYWOOD B81 -81U

    I
    I


    Page 10-B
    *Jenisfr Fkridliain
    Friday, July 23, jo*
    Gables ORT
    Plans Coffee
    Coral Gables Chapter of
    Women's American ORT will
    hold a coffee for prospective
    members and those who joined
    the chapter on or since ORT Day
    76 on Tuesday. July 27, at 11
    a.m. at the Coral Gables home of
    Mrs. Max Deakter.
    A chapter board meeting has
    been scheduled for Wednesday,
    July 28. at 10 a.m. at the First
    Federal Savings. 2750 Coral
    Way. Calendars of events for
    1976-77 will be presented by the
    program and special projects
    chairmen.
    $6 Million Man
    Dr. Lewis Weingarten will
    describe The Six-Million-Dollar
    Man'' and Cantor Emanuel
    Mandel will conduct services this
    evening at 8:15 at Temple Adath
    Yeshurun
    LEGAL NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
    DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    File Number 76-4700
    IN RE ESTATE <>K
    ABRAHAM PEPPER.
    Deceased
    NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
    TO A1.I. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
    OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
    ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
    INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
    YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    the administration of the estate of
    ABRAHAM PEPPER, deceased Kile
    Number 76-4700. Is pending In the Cir-
    cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
    Probate Division, the address of which
    Is 3rd Floor. Dade County Courthouse.
    73 W Flakier Street. Miami. Florida
    33130 The personal representative of
    the estate Is SIDNEY PEPPER whose
    address is 1122 Cortorro Avenue. Coral
    Gables. Florida The name and address
    of the personal representative's at-
    torney are set forth below
    All persons having claims or demands
    against the estate are required.
    WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
    THE DATE OF THE FIRST
    PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
    file with the clerk of the above court a
    written statement of any claim or
    demand they may have Each claim
    must be in writing and must indicate the
    basis for the claim the name and ad-
    dress of the creditor or his agent or
    attorney, and the amount claimed If
    the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
    will become due shall be stated If the
    claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
    nature of the uncertainty shall be
    stated If the claim Is secured, the
    security shall be described The
    claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
    of the claim to the clerk to enable the
    clerk to mall one copy to each personal
    representative
    All persons Interested in the estate to
    whom a cop> of this NoUce of
    Administration has been mailed are
    required 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 venue or
    jurisdiction of the court
    AU. CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
    OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
    BE FOREVER BARRED
    Date of the first publication of this
    Notice of Administration Julv23. 1876
    SIDNEY PEPPER
    As Personal Representative of the
    Estate of ABRAHAM PEPPER
    Deceased
    ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
    REPRESENTATIVE
    MAXR SILVER
    90S AlnsleyBldg
    Miami. Florida 33132
    Telephone 373-2113
    July 23. 30. 1B76
    I'GAL NOTICE
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
    undersigned will sell to the highest
    bidder for cash at 11720 NE 2nd Ave .
    Miami. Florida, by Al's Automotive
    Center, on the 7th day of Aug.. 1076. at
    11 00 AM in 1067 V.W. Serial No
    1177396S. registered to KENNETH
    ROSEN, 8200 Blscayne Boulevard.
    Miami. Florida, for unpaid storage and
    towing charges pursuant to chapter
    85 031 (31 of the Florida Statutes
    _____________ July 23. 1978
    PRIVATE FOUNDATION
    ANNUAL REPORT
    The Annual report of the private
    foundation FRANK k ANNA GOLD-
    MAN FOUNDATION. INC required to
    be filed under section 6086 Internal
    Revenue Code. Is available for public
    Inspection at Its principal office. 1123
    71 st St.. Miami Beach. Florida 33141 for
    Inspection on Business Days between
    10 00 AM and 4:00 PM by any citizen
    upon request, within 180 days after the
    date of this publication
    AARON GOLDMAN
    Principal Manager
    July 23. 1976
    NOTICE OF
    WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by
    virtue of Chapter 678. Florida Statutes
    Annotated 11941 i Warehouseman and
    Warehouse Receipts Wherein ABBOTT
    MOVING A STORAGE CO a Florida
    corporaUon by virtue of Its warehouse
    Hens has In Its possession the following
    described property
    One Used Stereo as the property of
    MISS CARMELL WILLIAMS, whose
    last known address was c-o Anthony
    Nottage. 1851 NW 1st Court. Apt 2.
    Miami. Fla 33136. and that on the 16th
    day of August. 1976 during the legal
    hours of sale mainly between 11 00
    forenoon and 2 00 In the afternoon at
    2396 NW 21 Terr Miami Florida the
    undersigned shall offer for sale to the
    highest bidder for cash in hand the
    above described property of
    MISSCARMEI.L WILLIAMS
    Dated at Miami. Florida this 16th dav
    of July. 1976.
    July 23. 30
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
    DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    File Number 7 3722
    Division 33
    IN RE ESTATE OF
    JACKD MAIN
    a-k aJACKMAINZEK
    a .'k 4 a JULIAN MAIN/EK
    Deceased
    NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
    TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
    CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
    THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
    OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
    IN SAID ESTATE
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    the administration of the estate of JACK
    D MAIN, deceased. File Number 76-
    3722. is pending In the Circuit Court for
    Dade County. Florida. Probate
    Division, the address of which Is 73 West
    Klagler Street. Miami. Florida 33130
    The personal representative of the
    estate is ROSI.YN C LEVINE whose
    address is 47 Wlnalow Road. White
    Plains. New York 10608 The name and
    address of the personal representative's
    attorney are set forth below-
    All persons having claims or demands
    against the estate are required.
    WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
    THE DATE OF THE FIRST
    PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
    file with the clerk of the above court a
    written statement of any claim or
    demand they may have Each claim
    must be In writing and must Indicate the
    basis for the claim, the name and ad-
    dress of the creditor or his agent or
    attorney, and the amount claimed If
    the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
    will become due shall be stated If the
    claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
    nature of the uncertainty shall be
    stated If the claim Is secured, the
    security shall be described The
    claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
    of the claim to the clerk to enable the
    clerk to mall one copy to each personal
    representative
    All persons Interested In the estate to
    whom a copy of this Notice ol
    Administration has been mailed are
    required. 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 venue or
    jurisdiction of the court.
    ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
    OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
    BE FOREVER BARRED
    Date of the first publication of this
    Notice of AdmlnlstraUon July 23. 1976
    ROSLYNC LEVINE
    As Personal Representative of the
    Estate of JACKD MAIN.
    Deceased
    ATTORNEYS FOR PERSONAL
    REPRESENTATIVE
    A JayCrlstol
    14th Floor.
    21 Northeast First Avenue
    Miami. Florida 33131
    Telephone 306 379-1792
    AND
    Kenneth Carroad
    40 Worth Street
    New York. NY 10O13
    IJJ Ml MM
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
    undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious names of
    ADVENTURE PRESS. ADVENTURE
    DESIGNS INTERNATIONAL. AD-
    VENTURE BOATING AND SUP-
    PLIES.at 14686 West Dixie Highway.
    Miami. Florida, intends to register said
    names with the Clerk of the Circuit
    Court of DadeCountv. Florida.
    KENNETH J RISCH
    _______________________July 23.30; Aug. 6.13
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    notice Is hereby given that the un-
    dersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of T
    & T Advertising at 3041 NW Tth Street
    (Suite ion. Miami. Fla 33128 Intend to
    register said name with the Clerk of the
    Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
    TOBY* TULIP INC.,
    a Florida Corporation CHARLES B
    FOLDS. PRESIDENT
    _______________________July 23. 30; Aug. 6. 13
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
    undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of
    TOBY A TULIP at 3041 NW 7th Street
    (Suite 1001. Miami. Florida 33125 In-
    tends to register said name with the
    Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
    County. Florida.
    TOBY* TULIP. INC,
    a Florida corporaUon
    CHARLES B FOLDS. President
    July 23.30; Aug. 6. 13
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
    undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of EL
    COLOMBLANO at 612 Alnsley Bldg
    Miami Intends to register said name
    with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
    Dade County. Florida.
    COLUMBIA OCEANOGRAPHIC
    RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT
    INSTITUTE. INC.
    a Florida corp
    DANIEL MKEIL
    Attomev for ADDllcant
    _______________________July 16. 23. 30; Aug t
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
    DADECOUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION No. 74-17473
    PETITION FOR ADOPTION
    (STEP-PARENT)
    IN RE: THE PETITION OF ADOP-
    TION
    OF A MINOR
    HY DAVID FREDDY LONDON
    Petitioner.
    TO: Henry Boswell Lucien
    9 Tuft Street
    Somervllle. Massachusetts
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    an acUon for Petition of a Minor by
    David Freddy London has been filed
    against you and you are required to
    serve a copy of your written defenses if
    any. to It on Alvln Goodman, attomev
    for Petitioner, whose address Is 8585
    Sunset Drive. Suite 180. Miami Florida
    33143. and file the original with the clerk
    of the above styled court on or before
    August 19th. 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 FLORID IAN
    WITNESS my hand and the seal of
    said court at Miami. Florida on this 16th
    day of July. 1978.
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    AsClerk. Circuit Court
    Dade County. Florida
    By BARBARA ROBERSON
    As Deputy Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal i
    Alvln Goodman
    8585 Sunset Drive. Suite 180
    Miami. Florida 33143
    279-8000
    Attorney for PetlUoner
    ^_________________July 23. 30. Aug. 6. 13
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL HOTICl
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of
    national citizens radio
    ASSOCIATION at 1417 Opa Locka
    Blvd. N Miami. Fla Intends to
    register said name with the Clerk of
    the Circuit Court of Dade Countv
    Florida
    ROBERTTANNEY
    July 23. 30; Aug 6. 13
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage
    In business under the fictitious name
    of H 8 PHARMACAI. CO at 3505
    N.W 112th sireet. Miami. Florida
    33167. Intends to register aid name
    with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
    Dade Countv. Florida
    HOYT A SMITH ENTERPRISES
    INC
    /s Hovt A Smith. President
    5AI HIT CAI.RCT
    721 Washington Ave
    Miami Reach Florida
    Atlnrn. \ for Mi IVT A
    ENTERPRISES INC
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
    DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    F.le Number 76-4128
    Division JOSEPH NESBITT
    IN RE ESTATE OF
    MARK' Ol'ELMAN
    l eased
    NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
    TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
    CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
    THE AMOVE ESTATE AND ALL
    OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
    IN THE ESTATE
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    that the administration ol tha ratals
    of Mario GUELMAN, deceaaed. Flla
    Number "6-412S, Is oemllna In the cir-
    cuit Court for Dade Countv. Florida.
    Probati Division, the address of whn-h
    Is Dade County Courthouse Miami.
    Florida The personal representative
    of the estate is STEVEN 11 BROT-
    MAN whose address is IMI HrirkeH
    Avenue. Miami, Florida The name
    and address of the personal reoreaan-
    tatlvt attorm \ an .- t forth below
    All persons having claims or ile-
    mands against this iat ire re-
    quired. WITHIN THR'.E Months
    FROM illK DATE of THE FIRST
    PUBLICATION r>F THIS NOTICE, to
    file a tii Ihe let k nl the .1" ve n url
    a written statement ol anv rlaim or
    demand Ihey m.t\ havi Each hum
    must lie in writing and must Indicate
    the Im-ls for the rlaim, the name :nol
    of the creditor or hi-- aaenl Of
    attorney, nnri 'he amount rlalmeri If
    the rlaim Is nl vei due the data
    when it v ii barninc due shnll he
    staled if the claim is ronllnaenl ni
    Unliquidated, the nature ol 'he uncer-
    tain^ shall be stated If the rlaim l
    neoured the security shall he describ-
    ed The elaimnnt shall delivei suffi-
    i lent conies of the claim In lh< i'U rk
    to enable the clerk to mail one copy
    to each personal representative
    All persons interested in the stall
    to whom a cony of this Nntlra of Ad
    ministration has heen mailed ar. e
    quired. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
    FR< IM THE DATE OF THE I IRST
    I"'MI RATION OF THIS NOTICE to
    file anv objections thev mat have lhal
    challenges the valid-tv of th. deca-
    dent's will, the nuallflcntlnni < ilia
    personal representative, or the venua
    or lurtsdll -lion of the court
    M I, d AIMS HEM IN DP AND
    OBJECTIONS NoT So FILED WM l<
    RE FOREVER BARRFD
    Data of the first publication ol this
    Notice of Administrate ri Julv l.
    im
    STEVEN H BROTMAN
    As Personal Representative ..f the
    Estat. ..f MARIO GUELMAN
    Deceased
    ATTORNEY FOR
    PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
    ENGLANDER* BURNETT
    on.- Lincoln Road Building Suite .
    Miami Beach Ft. rida M1M
    Bv Malvin Englander
    Telephone ".38-1443
    7 1K-J3
    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. 76-204M
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN HE: The Marriage of
    ANNA TOCSSAINT AC.A.
    Petitioner.
    CEDERNIER AGA.
    Respondent
    TO: CEDERNIER AGA
    Fital Road. Nassau. Bahamas
    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 anv. to It
    on EDWARD J NAURIBON. attor-
    ney for Petitioner, whose address Is
    6 N E 71 Street. Miami. Florida
    33138. and file the original with the
    clerk of the above stvled court on or
    I., for.- Aug. 13. 1876. otherwise a de-
    fault 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 THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
    WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
    said court at Miami. Florida on this
    3"th dav of June. 1976
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As t lerk. Circuit Court
    Hade Countv. Florida
    Hv fj I'AHRISH
    As Deputv Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seali
    EDWARD J NAURISON. ESg
    $68 N.E 71 Street
    Miami Florida 33138
    Attorney for Petitioner
    7/-U-:3-3.
    ith
    NOTICE UNDER
    v.JT,CTITIOUS "AME law
    notice 18 HEREBY nivirX J
    the undersigned, desiring lo ,.*'*%
    business under the flcntiouv ,,. '
    OAK RIDGE FARMS .
    Ave Miami. Fla Intends :
    said name with the I'l. rk ,,f ..*"
    cult Court of Dads Countv w,i
    LESLIE SHAH, ,FF "''
    LAWRENCE 8 KATZ
    Attorney for Apllicant
    _______ I '' 23-.VI
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
    Notice IS HEREBY GIVEv
    the undersign, el. desiring
    business under th.
    OA I.MEN. a partnership
    Drive Miami Beach F|( -
    dend to register aid
    Cl.rk of the Circuit Court
    Countv, Florida
    hyman p. galri't
    bessie h oai.hvt
    Howard n galrct
    barry mems
    miriam menin
    OAI HIT ft OALBUT
    Til w ashinvton Ave
    Miami Bench, Florida 13139
    Attorney, for
    c.Al.ME.V a partnership
    " I6-2J.M
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
    the undersigned, desiring I .
    business under the fictitious -inu-.J
    CIRCE ART CREATIONS
    CHARMS al 131*31 N u
    Miami. Florida 131(1 Intends
    t.r said names with thi -,
    Circuit Court of Dade 1
    1 1 INTINENTAL INVI
    ENTERPRISES INC
    Michael J Freeman 1
    Attorn.- for Applicant
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    Nl ITICE 18 HEREBY
    Ihe uti'i. rsljrned, d siring
    business under the flrtltiou* namt
    C E I. I. and CELL .
    mi 1 aki 1 >rue. Mi F!
    I1IS1 11.t. rols to r.g Mel
    with th.- Cl.rk of the I r
    Dade nunts Florida
    CENTRE FOR EXPERIENTIAL
    LIVING A LEARNING INC
    Mil ha.i J Freeman, Esc.
    Attorney for Applicant
    7/H
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TMM
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN s;
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORID* |
    GENERAL JURISDICTION OIVISI0
    Case No. 76-21292
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    In Re The Marriag. 1 if
    RoSA MAE 1:1.IN TON Wif.
    and GEORGE ROBERT ItLINTUN
    Husband
    To GEORGE lloiiERT GI.INT11.tl
    1 It. *id< 10 1 'nknnv. 1
    Yi if ARE HEREin n-til
    a I'. Itlon for I i--..lul ."i
    ha* h. n filed again-1 vou i
    .1 r I .-. I 1 1 r .1 I-
    your ati.-w r or other nil..
    Petition on th. U if. All 111 1 H\l
    VEY H KOOEKS whni
    14.4 N u II Avenui Ml
    MI2V arid file the nrlalnnl wtih
    Clerk nl the al.oi, Ktvkd 1
    before this j.itb 1 r ;i I 1. fault W ill I.. Hi!.'
    \ i.u
    DA
    ED ibis 'ni. .1 I
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    r of Oi. Cir. uit
    H> WILLIE IIRADSH M IH
    : 11 II
    SMITH
    1K-:3-3"
    I '
    July 23. 30
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    Notice 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring lo engage
    in business under the fictitious names
    of ENERGY CONSERVATION
    GROUP ENERGY CONSERVATION
    PRoDI'CTs ENERGY CONSERVA-
    TION SYSTEMS at 1Z11 NE 17i
    St N Miami Beach, Klorlda MIC! In-
    tends to -.s- iter .nd names with the
    It of the Cln uit ur' I 1 .,.|e
    Countv Florida
    MARK-STEVEN INTERNATION U-
    INC A Fla
    Is-XJ-M: 8
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    .ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    FOrl OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    GENERAL JL/KISUIC TiCS JIVlblON
    CAS>E NO 7I..2.6 I
    NOTICE Ur SLIT Ur V<- I ITION
    FOH U1SSO4.U I ION JF M-aRK'AGE
    i.< 1.1. 1 111 MAIiulauK 1 ii
    nl' It'l .1 1.1. 1 u 1 .
    i'e. 111. In I -I lu
    .111.1
    JEW M UETTW \.
    K. -poiui, Ht-M .:e
    TO JEAN 31 UE 1TW \
    ISO) I III \v ,
    aiiooii.i 1*. mi > wai .1
    her. i.\ mil.....1 iii.ii n l'i niton f..i
    Distolutioii ol ii.iii. c. him been
    filed, and u 1111 1 eiiuii. '1 In -, n, .,
    YOU. JKAX M BE I'U Y. .ne
    ropj f yi.ui tn i 11. dinu to
    said pi t .linn on lh< Peiii ....
    lie) ItoI aid I 11 1: ) Rulti
    41" Blsi .. 1 in l.ulhlii H Fl u--
    lei Street Minml, I
    I'll..10 : -
    .V iisw .-r or I'l. ndfnc
    Ihe 1 'I. 1 '. oi ih,. 1
    I .-fol. Ih. 11. ;| ".
    If ).H f Hi III ll. ,;
    fau't n 'II lie Inki '1 ii fm
    [he n
    I ill -
    THIS V..TICI: Kh ,11 ,, pu,
    earn week
    '?'
    in
    II vt
    11 v
    HON'I
    I
    WD ORDERED
    this 1st dm
    KfCHAIID P Mill
    1;
    I >ade 1 unt> y :
    I
    Denutv Cli
    -lt-23-30.
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
    DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    PROBATE DIVISION
    No. 76-3102
    JOHN R BLANTON
    IN RE E8TATE OF
    I' ll'ISE SORVII.LO
    I'. ..,s.,|
    NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
    To ALL PERSt >N8 HAVINl
    I.AIMS ill DEMANDS -.GAINST I
    THE A If IVE E8TATE AND U.I. '
    oTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
    IN THE ESTATE
    YOU ARE HEREBY NoTIPII
    that th.- administration ol
    of \a U'I8E 81 IRVILLl di
    Number 76-II03, is pending in
    Circuit Curt for Dad. c ir:v. Flol
    Ida, Probati Division I hi iddren
    which la 7.1 West Elagl.r Streel
    ami. Florida .1313" The Dei
    rew ntatlvi >.f the eatat. I* J',;*f
    SoR\'ll,l.i 1. whose ad.lr. -
    N W iMilh Street \' I
    Florida The name and ad
    personal reoresentatlvi all 1
    s. t forth I., low
    All persons having claim- i
    minds aaalnsl this estate ari
    ed. WITHIN Tlllll'c MONTHS >'l'l',
    THE DATE OF THE FIHST I'l'HI*
    CATION OF THIS NOTICE '*
    with the clerk of the at* 11
    written statement of am cla
    demand they m .v havi !
    mu-i he 111 writing and mu-t innlcsl
    the basis for Ih.- claim, the I
    address of Ihe creditor or hi ip,
    o- ittoroe. and Ihe HOI III
    If Ihe claim is not vet .lu- the '[L
    when it will become due -1 ''' 1
    e.l if the claim la contingent 1 JJJ
    Imuldated. ihe nature of the urr"^
    talnty shall be stated If th. claim !
    secured, the security shall be .lwri
    ed The claimant shall dallvi
    dent copies of the claim lo the cl"
    to enable the clerk to mail one ci
    to each personal representati-e
    All persons Interested In th. '-*1,',l
    to whom a copv of this N '
    ministration has been mailed SI.
    nulred. WITHIN THREE ^'"S2I
    FROM THE DATE OK Till" KIRS1!
    PUBLICATION OF THS NOTICE l
    file anv ohleotlons thev ma havi H
    challenges Ihe validity of thi ''
    dent's will, ihe auallflratlonn nl tjj
    piiraorutl representative <^t th- ",
    or lurlsdlctlon f |hr court
    Al.l.ci vims DEMANDS W'l"'
    JF-CTION8 NoT so FILE!' "ILL I
    FOREVER RARRED ....
    Date of the firs, publican. I I
    Notice of Administration Julv
    I Ml
    JosEI'H ftl IRVILLO
    \ Personal Renresi ntatlvi
    Estate of LOUISE SORVI
    dec.-.. 1
    \t tornev For
    P< r-.'ii il l(.|.r. -ee'.itiN
    MORTIMER S COHEN
    llldg
    H N E 1st
    Miami K1 rida Mil!
    Phone 1 .


    today, July 23, 1976
    tiGAi Nona
    *Jenisti fkfiafictr
    Pagell-B
    notice of action
    i in the circuit court of the
    Ilevinth judicial circuit of
    of florida, in and
    for dade county
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-Ml
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    \hE The marriage of
    [riS BARR. husband, and
    NiN BARR. wife.
    ANNBARR
    BOCEAN PARKWAY
    ROOKLYN. NEW YORK
    ,. I ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    action for Dissolution of Marriage
    , h.'i'n filed against you and you are
    Mlred to serve a copy of your written
    ..enset, if any. to It on ARTHUR H
    11 BON attorney for Petitioner, whose
    |draai Is l*80 South Ocean Drive,
    kllandale. Florida 33008. and file the
    Buina! w,,n tne clerk lne above
    l court on or before August 27th,
    i otherwise a default will be entered
    alnst you for the relief demanded In
    i complaint or petition
    .WITNESS my hand and the seal of
    Lri court at Miami. Florida on this 18th
    [y of July. Iff*
    KK'HARD P. BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade County, Florida
    ByM KLIMINSKI
    As Deputy Clerk
    Nrcult Court Seal I
    July 23. 30; Aug.*. 13
    i the circuit court of the
    11th judicial circuit in and
    for dade county, florida
    General jurisdiction division
    CASE NO 76-3240J
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    |RE Thf Marriage of
    MT.INA BENDBZU, Petitioner,
    i fl.loHKNDEZr. Respondent.
    11T.IOBENDEZU
    ,rau 338-43
    I rla
    I .TU
    I \KE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    TlVtitlon for Dissolution of your
    rrlage has been filed and com-
    In this Court and you are
    uir-'ii '.i, serve a copy of your written
    I my. to It on M1IJ.ER AND
    fSSELL, attorneys for Petitioner.
    Iresill 1408 Alnsley Building.
    smi Florida 33132. U.S.A.. and file
    Ml with the Clerk of the above-
    ^ burl on or before August 27.
    ' tv. ise a default will be entered
    ilnil you for the relief prayed for In
    Petition
    Ms Notice shall be published once
    i eek for four consecutive weeks In
    E JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
    UTNESS my hand and the seal of
    Court at Miami. Dade County.
    |>rida this 20th day of July. 1978
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As Clerk of said Court
    By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR
    As Deputy Clerk
    {Circuit Court Seal I
    l.l.KH AND RUSSELL
    nmeys for Petitioner
    v Building
    m Florida 33132
    I
    July 2*. 30,Aug. 4, 13
    INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
    IH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    [FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    Case No 76 ?J2SO
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    The Marriage Of:
    LMUBL KITCHER, husband
    KN KITCHER. wife
    HELENKITCHER
    I nelgle Dellcatesaen
    :eventh Avenue
    York, New York
    "I ARE HEREBY notfled that a
    "n for Dissolution of Marriage has
    filed against you and you are
    sbj required to serve a copy of your
    r or other pleading to the Petition
    lhe Husband's Attorney, LESTER
    OERS, whose address la 1404 NW 17
    inue, Miami, Florida 3312B. and file
    I original with the Clerk of the above
    rifd Court on or before this 3rd day of
    P< 1976, or a Default will be entered
    alnst you.
    JATED this 19th day of July, 1978
    RICHARD P. BRINKER
    Clerk of the Circuit Court
    By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
    _____ July 23,30; Aug. 8,13
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    |GE NERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    Ct No. 78-22277
    NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
    < RE: The Marriage of
    Y WOOD MITCHELL, Petitioner,
    XIZABETH MITCHELL, Respondent
    0 ELIZABETH MITCHELL
    2 West Broad Street
    avannah. Georgia
    rOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
    I your Answer or other pleading to the
    'tlon for Dissolution of Marriage
    i the Courts Clerk and mail a copy
    same to Petitioner's Attorney,
    FRED D. BIELEY, ESQ.. 231
    rayne Building. 19 W. Flagler Street.
    ami. Florida, 331S0, on or before the
    "ay of Sept., 1978, else Petition will
    ken as confessed.
    IMTED this 19th day of July, 1978.
    RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
    Circuit Court of Dade County
    ByB.LIPPS
    Deputy Clerk
    KKED D. BIELEY, ESQ.
    mey for Petitioner
    Jlscayne Building
    Flagler Street
    ami, Florida 33130
    July 23, 30; Aug. 6, 13
    Obituaries
    DRUCKER
    MARJORIE. 60. of Miami, passed
    away on July 18. Mrs. Drucker had
    made her home here for 41 years,
    coming from New York City She Is
    survived by her husband, Ben; a son,
    Michael, of Hollywood; a daughter,
    Mrs. Maxene Mllgrom. of Miami; a
    sister. Edna Braz. of Miami; and four
    grandchildren Services were held
    Monday afternoon at Gordon with
    Interment at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. In
    lieu of flowers, donations may be
    made to the American Cancer Society.
    PESKOE
    MAX L., 68. of North Miami Beach,
    passed away on July 18. He had been
    In the Miami area 22 years, having
    come from New Jersey He Is sur-
    vived by his wife. Sylvia; daughter,
    Barbara Lubow. of Miami; sons
    Michael, of Washington. DC. and
    Jay. of Pompano Beach; sisters
    Esther Kaufman, of Miami, Sara
    Pomerantz, of Hollywood, Florence
    Camel, of Plainvlew, NY.. Anna
    Macella. of Long Branch, N.J. Ser-
    vices were held Monday at the
    Riverside with Interment at Star of
    David
    BENGIS. Morris, 73, of Miami, on June
    17, In Italy. Riverside.
    FLACHNER, Julie. 18. of Miami, on
    June 26. In Tampa Interment Mt
    Slnal. Gordon.
    RADOFF
    IECAL N0TICI
    l-
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
    DADECOUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. '6-21936
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE The Marriage of
    MARIE ANNE HORNE. Wife.
    Petitioner, and
    JAMES HORNE, Husband.
    Respondent.
    TO JAMESHORNE
    Residence I'nknown
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    an action for Dissolution of Marriage
    has been filed against you and you are
    required to serve a copy of your written
    defenses. If any, to It on DANIEL
    RETTER, attorney for Petitioner
    whose address Is 801 Dade Federal
    Building, 101 East Flagler Street.
    Miami. Florida 33131, and file the
    original with the clerk of the above
    styled court on or before August 27th,
    1976; otherwise a default will be entered
    against you for the relief demanded In
    the complaint or petition.
    This notice shall be published once
    -art, week for four consecutive weeks In
    THEJEWISH FLORIDIAN.
    Witness my hand and the seal of said
    court at Miami. Florida on this 15th day
    of July. 1976.
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As Clerk, Circuit Court
    Dade County. Florida
    By:C P COPE LAND
    As Deputy Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal I
    DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
    Attorney for Petitioner
    801 Dade Federal Building
    101 East Flagler Street
    Miami. Florida 33131
    PhOn: 348-6090
    Attorney for Petitioner
    July 23. 30; Aug. 4, 13
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA.
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. '6 21964
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE: The Marriage Of
    JUDYSUHLa^.k /a JUDY MARTIN,
    Petitioner, and
    JAY R. SUHL. Respondent
    TO: Mr Jay R. Suhl.
    Last known residence:
    Box 382
    Allaire Road
    R.D. No 1
    Belmar.NJ. 07719
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    an action for Dissolution of Marriage
    . has been filed against you and you are
    required to serve a copy of your written
    defenses, If any. to It on GLADYS
    GERSON, ESQUIRE, attorney for
    Petitioner, whose address la 101 NW
    12th Avenue, Miami. Florida 33128, and
    file the original with the clerk of the
    above styled court on or before August
    27th, 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 conaecuUve weeks In
    THE JEWISH FLORID IAN.
    WITNESS my hand and the seal of
    said court at Miami, Florida on this 16th
    day of July. 1976.
    RICHARD P BRINKER,
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade County, Florida
    ByM J.HARTNETT
    As Deputy Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    STONE. SOSTCHTN &KOSS. PA.
    101 NW 12th Avenue
    Miami. Florida 33128
    Attorney for Petitioner
    July 23, 30; Aug. 4,13
    SAMUEL. 41. of Miami, paased away
    on July 17. He had lived here for 29
    years, coming from Newark, N.J. A
    graduate of Miami Senior High, he
    was a member of the Miami Fire
    Dept. from 1944 -57 and an officer in
    the Miami Police Dept. from 1980-70,
    when he retired due to Illness. He Is
    survived by hla wife. Helene; a son.
    Steven, daughters Marclaand Janice,
    and his mother. Mrs. Dena Parent.
    Services were held Sunday at Gordon
    with interment at Mt Nebo.
    MARGOLIS. Ella, 79, of Miami Beach,
    on June 27. Interment Vista. Levitt.
    MISHKIN, Joan, of Miami Beach, on
    June 27 Interment Lakeside
    Riverside.
    GERTZENBERG. Isaac, 85, of Miami,
    on June 29. Interment Mt. Nebo.
    Gordon.
    GORDON, Jack M of North Miami
    Beach, on June 29. Interment Mt.
    Slnal. Riverside.
    LEVIN. Jerry Jack, 26, on June 29
    Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
    NEHAM, Irvln (Sonny), 81, of Miami
    Beach, on July 1. Interment Mt Slnal
    Riverside
    UGAl MOTKI
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
    undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fictitious name of
    CLASSIC MARBLE COMPANY at 7480
    NW 68th Street. Miami. Florida. Intends
    to register said name with the Clerk of
    the Circuit Court of Dade County.
    Florida
    LORENE CORPORATION
    By: BERTHOLDJEKEL, Pres.
    July 23.30; Aug. 6.13
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR IDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-77018
    IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
    JACK H LAAN. Petitioner,
    and
    JOSINA LAAN. Respondent
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    You, JOSINA I.,VAN. 542 Miller
    Avenue, Freeport. New York 11520. are
    hereby notified to file your Answer to
    the Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
    with the Clerk of the Court and mall a
    copy to the Petitioner's Attorney,
    HENRY M. WAITZKIN, 740 Tilt
    Street. Miami Beach, Florida 33141, on
    or before the 27th day of August. 1976; or
    this Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
    filed against you will be taken as con-
    fessed.
    DATED, this 15th day of July. 1976
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    Clerk of Circuit Court
    ByM KLIMINSKI
    Deputy Clerk
    July 23, 30, Aug. 4,13
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
    FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-22027
    IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
    WALBURGA H TSIRONIS,
    Petitioner, and
    NICHOLAS TSIRONIS,
    Respondent
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    You. NICHOLAS TSIRONIS. Tappan
    Zee Inn, Room 144, Route No. 89, Nyack.
    New York 10960. are hereby notified to
    file your Answer to the Petition for
    Dissolution of Marriage with the Clerk
    of the Court and mall a copy to the
    Petitioners Attorney. HENRY M.
    WAITZKIN. 740 71st Street. Miami
    Beach, Florida 33141, on or before the
    27th day of August. 1976: or this I'ell tlon
    for Dissolution of Marriage filed against
    you will be taken as confessed.
    DATED, this 18th dayof July. 1976.
    RICHARD P. BRINKER
    Clerk of Circuit Court
    ByM KLIMINSKI
    Deputy Clerk
    July 23, 30; Aug. 4, 13
    INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
    11 TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    CASE NO. 74-22241
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    In Re: The Marriage of
    JORGE ESTRADA. HUSBAND
    V8.
    IRMA IRENE OVIEDO de ESTRADA.
    Wife
    TO- Sra. Irma IreneOvledode Estrada
    c o Caputan Ovledo
    Cuartel de Bombero
    deLaChorrera
    LaChorrera. Panama
    Republlca de Panama
    YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    a Petition for Dissolution of your
    Marriage has been filed, and you are
    hereby required to serve a copy of your
    Answer to tne Husband's Attorney.
    DONALD F. FROST, ESQ., 26 SW 6th
    Street. Miami. Florida S31S0. and file
    the original with the Office of the Clerk
    of the Circuit Court on or before the 3rd
    day of Sept., 1970, or the allegations will
    be taken as confessed against you, and a
    Default will be entered.
    DATED AT MIAMI. Dade County.
    Flrtda this 19th day of July. 1976
    RICHARD P. BRINKER
    Circuit Court Clerk
    By B IJPPS
    As Deputy Clerk
    July 23,30; Aug. 4,13
    ULLMAN, Joseph H., 70, of Miami
    Beach. Interment Temple Israel
    Cemetery. Newman.
    SKLAROFF, Martin, 44, on June 30
    Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
    WOOLFE, Betty M 74, of Miami
    Beach, on June 30. Interment Mt.
    Nebo. Riverside.
    GREENE. Minnie, 77, on July 1.
    Interment Mt Nebo. Gordon.
    LEMLICH. Mary. 90. of South Miami
    Riverside
    CARLOFF, Louise, 82, of Miami Beach.
    on July 2. Interment Mt. Nebo.
    Gordon.
    KOHN. Bertha. 86, of Miami Beach, on
    July 2. Interment Mt. Nebo River-
    side.
    LEVENSON. Samuel, 67, of Hallandale,
    on July 2. Levitt.
    STERN. Edgar M 88. of Parkrtdge,
    III., on July 1 Interment Mt. Nebo.
    Blasberg.
    KOCH. Jennie. 88. of Miami, on July 3
    Interment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
    MOSS, Sade, on July 3. Interment
    Temple Israel Cemetery. Newman.
    RUDNICK. Sadie, 86. of North Miami.
    on July 3. Riverside.
    SCHERO. Marvin, of lnverrary. on July
    3. Interment Sharon Gardens. Levitt.
    ROSENHAUS, Sydney. 78. on July 8
    Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
    KOBRIN. Samuel David, 69. of Miami
    Beach, on July 7 Interment Mt Slnal.
    Riverside.
    KORETZ, Selma, 74, of Miami, on July
    8. Interment Lakeside Gordon.
    GREENBERG, Rebecca. 86, on July 6.
    IntermentMt Nebo. Gordon
    PENCHANSKY. Sam. 68. of Coral
    Gables, on July 6 Interment Mt.
    Sinai. Gordon.
    RUBIN. Bessie. 87, of SW Miami, on
    July 7 Interment Mt Slnal. Gordon.
    LEVINE. Jay, 80. of Miami Beach, on
    July 8. Interment Lakeside River-
    side
    MILLER. Murray Benjamin, on July 6
    Blasberg.
    KURTZ. Rose. 72, of North Miami
    Beach, on July 12 Interment
    Lakeside. Riverside.
    RUZEN8KY, Hlnda, 81. of Miami, on
    July 13 Interment Mt Slnal. Gordon
    SOLOMON, Anne. 84. of Miami Beach.
    on July 13. Interment Mt Nebo.
    Riverside
    BERGTHAL, Nathan. 78. of Miami
    Beach, on July 13 Interment Star of
    David Riverside
    |HORODNER. Abraham, of North
    Miami, on July 14. Interment
    I Lakeside. Levitt.
    IhURWITZ. Marvin, of North Miami
    , Beach, on July 13. Interment Mt.
    Nebo. Riverside.
    'iJSS. Sara. 70, of Bal Harbour
    Riverside
    IHERSCHMAN, Philip. 83. of Miami on
    June 14. Interment Mt. Nebo.
    Riverside
    HYAMS. Bessr., 83, of Surfslde. on June
    14. Interment Lakewlde Riverside.
    SALSBURG. Sophie. 61. of North Miami
    Beach, on July 14 Interment Sharon
    Gardens Riverside
    STEIN. Lenore E., of Surfslde.
    Riverside
    ABRAMSON, Mrs l.yllon, 68, of Miami
    Beach, on July 17 Riverside.
    FLEGELMAN, James M of Miami
    Beach, on July 16 Interment
    Lakeside Riverside.
    THURSTON. Mrs. Rae. of Bay Harbor
    Island, on Julv 16. Riverside
    EFRONSON. Bernard E.. 86. of
    Clearwater, In Tampa, on July 16.
    Interment Chapel Hill. Moss.
    ROSENFELD. Benjamin. 88. on July 9
    Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
    FI.IKSSLER. Mollle. 89. on July 10.
    Interment Mt Nebo Levitt.
    BOGNER. Jean. 80. on July 11 Inter-
    ment Mt. Nebo. Gordon.
    BOOKBINDER. Lillian Ray, of Miami
    Beach. Riverside
    JACOBSON. Dr. Benjamin. 81. of New
    York and Miami Beach, on July 19.
    IEVITT
    memorial ehapals
    1121 Pimtmi SIS. IIMJ W D .>.- Hy.
    Hollywood, fi. North Miami, Flo.
    71 7200 9*3I5
    SONNY LEVITT,>.D.
    GELB
    MONUMENTS INC.
    Open frery Day Ciosetf Sabfc-ffh
    140 SW S7th Avenue
    Phone 266-2888
    ROTHAUS MONUMENT CO., INC.
    a
    1 18200 Wast Dixie Highway
    North AAiomi Booch.
    Florida 33160
    (305) 931-5111
    BRONZE & GRANITE
    PLAQUES
    MONUMENTS
    MEMORIALS
    ALL MIAMI AND
    NY. CEMETERIES
    Ron & Barbara Rothaus
    When a loss occurs
    away from home.
    sbh'm limns
    FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
    Here and in New York,
    to assure swift and
    understanding service.
    Dade County
    949-1656
    13385 West Dixie Highway
    Repri-vonit'd by S Levitt, FU
    New York:(212 26 i-7600 Queens Blvd & /-6th Rd Forest Hills. N.Y.
    Broward County
    925-3396
    1921 Pembroke Rd.


    Page 12-B
    Jen it fkrkttar
    Friday, July 23. ig7%
    ^fflSAVE 40e T^HSAVE 28
    Creamed
    Cottage Cheese
    79*
    PANTRY
    PRIDE
    24-OZ.
    CUP
    l'H MOM IHClUOiNC ClCAlIttlS'
    Pantry Pride
    Cream Cheese
    iSHSAVE34 39
    DELICIOUS ^ 8.oZ
    FLAVOR ^F%pP PKG.
    + M|T WO CJ H1AU WITH OIMU *UOCHAS|S
    ._________01 S' 00 OO MOM IICLUOIMC OCAICt'lS
    Cheer Laundry
    Detergent
    89c
    ALL
    TEMPERATURE
    49-OZ.
    PKG.
    + MIT ONI MG 1IASI WITH OTHIO FUOCHAIIS
    *^~ Ql ST 00 OO MOOI IKCIUOING CIGAOITTIS
    Del Monte
    Prune Juioe
    HIGHLY
    NUTRITIOUS
    39
    40-OZ.
    BOTTIE
    Jf 11AUI ONf III 1IAH WITH OlH| UICAi|-,
    ._________S' JO Ot MOtl IC1UOINOCIGAOITT
    + CUSTOMCR MAY PUtCHASl ONI 0 All STARRED ITEMS WITH-'
    ONI $7 00 OeD Ot MOII IXClUtXNG CIGARETTES
    NABISCO DELICIOUS
    Oreo Cookies
    79c
    15-OZ
    PKG.
    I PACK PIUS WPOSIT
    Seven-Up 8 ~m.,99*
    OTAl All IIAVO0S
    Gelatine fcft 33c
    laoy $con
    Bath Tissue 2 49c
    "Nil T HM
    Tea Bags o7oo99*
    VKHTAllI
    Crisco Shortening Sff $ 139
    Romano Spaghetti 3 \\" *1
    SUNSHINI MTM '!>
    Cookies .'JS 79e
    MCO0ATI0
    Gala Towels___
    ****oo* Srort today colltcting a complili service or rfi/s lounitt chinaware
    wfrh easy o afford weekly features o grace your rable everyday I
    BEAUTIFUL FINE IMPORTED PORCELAIN CHINA
    THIS WEEK S FEATURE A SCULPTURED
    Dessert Dish
    rW
    MATCHING ACCOSOOU ft*CIS
    AMD CO-OStOONATMC OVtMWAM
    ALSO A V AM. ABIE AT LOW P1ISCCSI
    49
    ^k^EACH
    WITH EACH S5 00 PURCHASE
    CHI
    '6
    All I1AVO0S
    Hawaiian Punch
    GIUNWOOC tie
    Cabbage ................
    AA-OT
    CAN
    IO-OI
    JA>
    NATUOA1 STTll
    78*
    49*
    47*
    Motts Apple Sauce Sff 79*
    SACIAAMNTO
    Tomato Plus IS? 69
    MTTTOtOOin
    Angel Food Mix 5S 77*
    mis. mhuici(Owen
    Chopped Liver 53 69*
    unit >imi
    Keebler Cookies ttf 87*
    Mem
    49*
    WITH OUR U.S. GOVT. GRADED
    U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF CUTS!
    Our U.S.D.A. Choice Beer Cuts are guaranteed to be
    naturally tender and juicy, nature's own way .. .
    never chemically treated in any manner!
    Beef Brisket
    $J29
    U.S.D.A. CHOICE
    WHOLE OR
    POINT HALF
    BONELESS LB
    WESTERN
    CORN FED
    PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
    SATURDAY JULY 24th. AT All
    PANTRY PRIDE STORES FROM
    WEST
    75*7)
    Chuck Blade Steak
    89*
    U.S.D.A. CHOKE
    BEEF
    WESTERN CORN FED
    yusoAi
    iwiticEj
    SIM
    Glad Wrap
    99*
    $1
    Glad Trash Bags
    Dog Food 3 !
    Vegetables
    416-OZ.^l
    CANS
    PANTRY
    PRIDE
    e MIXED VIOIT AlttS
    e UlCED CAMOTS
    e wmcmi oe sucid
    WWTI POTATO! S
    .
    __i A
    BLUE BONNET
    Margarine Qtrs.
    2,2.89*
    U*4AiT|0 IN OUAITII*
    u"j*iuu au'srias
    Mazola Margarine 65*
    'UlSCHMASN }
    Diet Margarine 65*
    flABSIONI MAT N SHAPI ^^
    Cottage Cheese "Sff 59*
    4-r.,$l
    79*
    $229
    59*
    Sirloin Steaks
    u.$.e-A. CMOta wm. com re*
    Beef Rib Steak
    j i o a cmoki wtft coon no mi totmo -
    Eye Round Roast 1
    U.S-A.A CMO0O MSI COON IIP Ml> CMUC* AMIS
    Underblade Steak *1"
    u.m CHOta wist coon no tin totme
    Btm. Round Roast u *129
    us o a CMOta wist, coon roe mi _
    Round Rump Roast *1
    .69*
    69*
    Sliced Beef Liver
    USA A CMOKI Will COON M0
    Btm. Round Steak >
    ANT1T PIIM
    Great Ground *** -
    fOttM MOW MV MM m AM wtlti MM IN N> NW
    FARMER GRAY SELF BASTING
    id GRADE A
    VOUICK FROZEN
    10 TO 14 LBS.
    OWM* All f LAVOtl
    Milk Shakes
    AMID OO TANOt OOIDIN i
    Cheez Kisses
    SAftdNTO OOMISItC TH| PilCI 10AM Ot
    Gouda Cheese
    !',.! .l
    r-oi
    me
    Young Turkeys
    WITH *^^
    popup PA
    THERMOMETER ^^^^
    COAO0 A OU F0OZIN
    Turkey Drumsticks it 39*
    ia do memo foiMutt
    49*
    59*
    FryerParts' _l 99*
    WMOU
    Fresh Fryers
    iooma o mum PM ioiih
    Fryer Quarters
    iooica oe sion raiMHiM iiism
    Blue Cheese
    4-OI
    AVAMAtil AT STOtlS WITH SltVICI COUNTiK
    All LUNCH Mf ATS AND CHEESE SLICIO TO OtOfl
    Chicken Roll 99
    OlACt 'Otll- <..! ANO mtlNTO OO
    VVide Bologna WE M:.'79*
    89*
    OeMAM $ AUSIOIAN
    99*
    PANTRY PRIDE SLICED
    Meat Bologna
    99c
    I IB.
    PKG.
    Braunschweiger
    OOMAM S AUSteiAN
    Swiss Cheese
    HAll <
    ac e
    19
    AHM S
    Beef Franks
    Sliced Beef Salami \.l 89*
    m. SS9
    o e>
    Grill Dogs
    to/
    6
    Sliced Liverwurst
    OSCAI MATH 11MTI0
    Cotto Salami tS
    AAVJOKAN AOSNIO
    Torpedo Salami ^ $2"
    coeiiAMO suono
    Sandwich Pak
    IOI
    0
    79*
    89*
    79'
    LAND O FROST All V ARIE TIES SI ICED
    '^1 ORDER
    Meats
    PANTRr PRIDE INSTANT
    Iced
    Tea Mix ']
    lllllllllllll FT. PIERCE TO KEY Wl
    IStlROS; FOOD STAMPS CO FURTHER AT PANTRY
    PRIOEl
    NORTHWESTERN
    Cherries
    OP QUALITY M _#%/^
    SLIGHTLY
    TART
    Granny Smith
    Apples
    3 $1
    TOP QUALITY
    PICK VOU
    OWN
    TO* QUAIITT IIISM
    Florida Limes V?.* 69*
    hi. >i not roue own
    Yellow Onions i. 19*
    OAltKM I0ISM WISIION INOIVI OO
    Escarole
    OAlOtN '11i-
    Green Squash__
    io ouaiitt UMM
    Sunkist Lemons JIV 89*
    OISHMOOANO
    Orange Juice iSfi. 89*
    HO'tC HANCeMC SA1I|I PO*
    Aluminum Plants ,-. $2
    3*1
    HtAOS A
    i. 29*
    Watermelons
    i
    SWEET EATING C 4 QQ WHOLE
    FIERY RED ^JI "-LB-
    EACH AVERAGE WEIGHT
    FREEZER QUEEN
    Frozen Entrees
    39c
    e VEAl PARMIGIANA
    e SALISBURY STEAK
    e SLICED BEEF
    O0I IDA GOl DIN C0INO1I IOOIIN
    French Fries
    7-OZ.
    PKG.
    MR
    0
    83*
    Egg Beaters !Sff 89*
    OOWNT i I V0OZIM
    Homemade Waffles i.'59
    MINUTI MAiD >eos Puei
    Lemon Juice ';' 59
    >j
    SEA ST AH ICELANDIC "HIED
    CllANCHC FIID ______ l-l. .
    Fish Sticks S3 89
    1A0OI I
    Fancy Smelts
    CASE
    I IB IOX
    c
    AC
    IS
    (fad*
    Hich Fiber Bread S79*
    [ HAND
    IMMT tlOTHOt I COCONUT
    Macaroons
    oVf.89*
    PANTRY PRIDE
    ORANGE
    GRAPE
    Drinks FI,U,T/UNCM
    44 OZ CAN
    39c
    Wt RRMRVI THR RIOMT TO IkMlT OUANTTTIts NONf SdO TO Of Aim


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