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:
AA00010090:02478

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 31
Miami, Florida Friday. July 30, 1976
Fred K. ShochetFriday, July 30,197*
By Mall so Onu Two sections Price '2r> cents
Is Syria
Annexing
Lebanese
Territory?
By YITZHAK SHARGIL .
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
report in the Middle East
Intelligence Survey and
Information from other
sources has appeared here to
confirm that Syria is actively
engaged in annexing parts of
Lebanon. Concern over such a
move by Syria was voiced by
Defense Minister Shimon
Ceres earlier last week.
Hut Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
addressing volunteers and
settlers in several towns and
[kibbutzim in Galilee July 22,
strongly implied that Syrian
[moves in Lebanon coincided
with Israel's interests at the
[moment and that Israeli inter-
vention was unwarranted.
THE SYRIAN army is
[engaged in a battle with the PLO
(forces and the extreme leftists in
Lebanon, because those elements
Irejecl any logical political set-
tlement of the Lebanese civil war.
Rabin said As long as the Syrian
Iarmy or any other army does not
(constitute a threat to Israel "I
don t see any reason why Israel
khould find itself involved in a
pvar that would only add death
Continued Page 7-A
blow to1 democracy'
Dulzin
Denounces
Vote Move
Bitter Controversy. .2-A
Pleasing Outcome. 11 A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
h Agency Treasurer Leon
Pubin has added his voice to the
notinting criticism of the Zionist
tieneral Council's decision to
Korgo flections to the next
World Zionist Congress in
^countries where 90 percent of the
Continued on Page 5-A
. "^
Federation President Morton Silberman (right) greets Eli
Rahav, captain of the Yaffo and Tarshish, as they docked at the
Port of Miami last Friday.
2,500 Here See Two
Israeli Missile Carriers
In his official welcoming address, Morton Silberman,
president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, praised the
two visiting Israeli missile ships here as "monuments to
freedom, freedom that has been won and kept at a perilous
cost."
Silberman was among hundreds of Jewish community
leaders and government dignitaries who attended a private
welcoming reception at the Port of Miami where the ships
docked last Friday. More than 25,000 South Floridians toured
the ships after security restrictions were lifted over the
weekend.
THE MISSILE ships Yaffo and Tarshish and their crews
represented Israel's navy at the Bicentennial maritime review
in New York Harbor, on July 4. They had previously visited
ports in Philadelphia. Washington and Baltimore before
coming to Miami.
Also participating in the welcoming ceremony were U.S.
Congressman William Lehman; Metropolitan Dade County
Mayor Stephan Clark and Vice Mayor Clara Oesterle, who
Continued on Page 7-A
LEON DULZIN
Ford Vows He'll
Avoid Oil Embargo
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Ford said here
that the policies of his Administration would "preclude''
another Arab oil embargo and a Mideast war, but sidestepped
defining a course of U.S. action in the event of another em-
bargo.
Ford also accused the Libyan government of having
"stimulated terrorist activity" but refrained from discussing
"any evidence that we have that might prove or disprove that"
Continued on Page 5-A
Carter's Poll
Expert Saudi,
U.S. Oil Man
Concerns Eased. .5-A
By VICTOR BIENSTOCK
It has to be a source of
worriment to the American
Jewish voter that a member of
Democratic Presidential
candidate Jimmy Carter's
inner circle is on the payrolls
of the Saudi Arabian Govern-
ment and four big American"
oil companies.
The Carter aide is Patrick
Caddell, the personable 26-
year-old wizard pollster who is
reputed to be Carter's primary
source of information on the
thinking and opinions of the
American people and one of
his top strategists.
WRITING in the New York
Times. William Safire. the one-
time speech writer for former
President Nixon and Vice
President Agnew, brought to
public attention the fact that
Cambridge Reports, Inc., the
polling organization of which
Caddell owns 35 percent, signed a
contract last March 8 with the
Royal Saudi Arabian Embassy in
Washington under which, for
Continued on Page 3-A
after bombing
Police
Guard
Offices
Wiesenthal Doubtful. .6-A
ByBDWINEYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Police
are guarding major Jewish
installations in Marseilles
where a time bomb was found
on the synagogue grounds.
The bomb, consisting of three
sticks of dynamite, a
detonator and an alarm clock,
was defused by police.
Officials are worried, however,
that the attempted bombing
could be the beginning of a
wave of anti-Jewish violence.
During the last few weeks,
vandals desecrated the Nice
synagogue, exploded a small
bomb in front of the Paris office
of B'nai B'rith and threatened to
blow up two Marseilles hotels un-
less the Israeli Consul in that city
canceled a reception due to be
Continued on Page 2-A
New Miss Universe
Captivates New York
By YITZHAK RAM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The first army sergeant to
become Miss Universe, the
strikingly beautiful Rina
Messinger of Israel, held her
first press conference in this
country and simply cap-
tivated the tough New York
press corps.
It was not only her beauty
but also her warmth, charm
and sincerity that dazzled the
scores of reporters and on-
lookers that surrounded the
20-year-old Miss Universe for
1976, ;it the Promenade Cafe
at Rockefeller Plaza in Man-
hattan.
WEARING A green dress and
her Miss Universe crown, which
she won July 11 in Hong Kong,
Ms. Messinger said: "I am so
surprised by New York City. I
thought New York must be ugly
and unpleasant, you know, I saw
all those movies about New York
. But New York is beautiful
Continued on Page 2-A
world energy
Schmidt
In Praise
OfEntebbe
NEW YORK (JTA) -
West German Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt has praised
the Israeli rescue operation in
Uganda and has asserted that
the whole incident invoking
the hijacking of the Air
France air bus "has cast so
much light internationally on
international terrorism that
the prospects for a new intent,
a new energy in the world to
solve that problem in unison
has been enhanced, I would
hope, at least."
Interviewed on ABC-TV
"Issues and Answers," Schmidt
said that he would not comment
on the international legal aspect
Continued on Page 3-A


Page: \
>Jei*tfkrx&r
Friday. July 30 l97g
Controversy Over WZO Elections
By DAVTD LANDAU
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM JTA A bitter controversy had
erupted within the World Zionist Organization over the
decision by the Zionist General Council 1 Actions Committee' to
forgo election < : -~.tr -exl World Zionist Congress in those
countries where 90 percent of the factions represented in the
Zionist FadmtMM irwi m a data of delegates beforehand
The c- *as unmedi HrH by mm of the
smaller factions and the young guard element? ::' :.-.e larger
parties. It nee -sailed by wawa Qaaka i~c attt
delegates who attendee the Jewish Agency < General Assent
here last week ar -je ttapamm tt I taa Israel: press
YOSEF ALMOGI :.-. airman
oi the WZO and the Jewai
Agency p was jleariy
unhappy wtth the decision I.
he sought ^trxarsby
aaauiiiig them that in meet
rv".:.--- Jd >? held
ressing a jeans session of
: twenaaaa members
e \lmog-.
a M n^ide for
He said x would take op to two
years HI ?rgar::ze elections in
*n ery country which would mean
t:poning the next Congress
*c 2ec-.ee :: :t*r. ttM s.
January or February 19 and
thai, considering the serious
proekms facing the Zionist
movement and Israel, it was
?*-.:cr :.: i me places '..-.a.- :.: defer the
ALMOGI FAILED to mention
that in the L" S where according
to the .$"*. membership poll, two-
of all registered diaspora
reside, tt has already
been decided jrevocabh-. not to
hold eiectioos this year
T-.t American Zionist
Wader ship made the decision, it
was learned from reliable sources.
because they did not want to
dash with the Presidential
elections rakirg place this fall
and because the coat of mailing
ballots would come to an
estimated S~5O.00O
Aimogi said that the 90 per-
cent agreement necessary tt
dispense with eketens was not
likely to be attained hi most
countries and the result which
we predict a that in the majority
of countries, eketens will be
BIT EVEN 1 elections are
-- : a_ _-.: _n trial taatai (hi
D S the electee ieiecates would
represent only one-third el
reg^tered Zionists abroad
member Z
General Council, meeting under
the chairmanship of Yitzhak
Savon, reached its controversial
decision on the basis of a
majority vote
The Labor Zionists, supported
by the Religious Zionists and the
World Confederation of General
Zionists, reportedly rammed
the proposal through over the
vociferous opposition of the
young guards
URI GORDON, a leader of the
Labor Zionist young guard
threatened to bolt from the
World Zionist Congress and hold
a separate democratic
-rre*-
The World Union of Zionists
and the Independent Liberals
abstained The angriest op-
paaaticr. a~r boat tttj amid
movement of Herut-Hauohar
whose chairman. Dr Raphael
Kotiowitz demanded that the
issue be brought before the
WZO'8 Court of Honor for a ftj
decision
Kotlowiu cabled Savon t
convene the General Council
presidaim so that Herut could
formally initiate an appeal to tin
Court. Herut is convinced that)
the Councils decision is illegal
under the WZO constitution
YOSEF KLARMAS. the
Herut representative in t(,e
General Council and head of the I
WZO's youth aliya department
said that the decision dwarfs"
the Zionist Congress Klarman'
disputed Almogi's contention
that it would take two years to
organize elections in all countries.
He claimed that only three
months were needed But WZO
sources involved in organization
activities said Klannan'il
timetable was unrealistic
Aimogi expressed the hope I
that the next Congress would be
one of freshening and renewal
for the WZO and that aii partisan
political issues would be settled
before the oper.:.-...: u the
Congress could concentrate on
pnaaagiaaaM gfsabatar -
Beauty Queen Captivates NY.
Continued from Page 1-A
and the people here are really
Ms Messinger who is the Bm
Israed ever to capture the tick of
-.- atM s most Deaotmil
woman, said that she does not
see her future as a move star
ant is to coocmoe so
an) -int to kam aocu:
everything, about peopk. about
life shesaid
I 1 rape team kg
country the 3 foot. i-ttck
beauty w*h hght srow-n =air anc
dark bine eyes deciarec
\* Mb* Universe 1 can -each
peopk who are usually ncc m
terestec ji pofacas anc are ant
facia.- with the prcc Mideast. la that wiy 1 tan =aae
a avdast coacnbcioo ta peace
And another thing- as Mas
Universe I .-an snew tne -
that life tt Israei a not a_ ar
\FTER MENTIONING taat
cooaacir!> ::rmer l?ne_
Goada Meir M hi the
perse c hi :ne wcrid
Ms Messmger sa.c
mat men anc women
?e ecua. 1 reu?ve ateqawi
pay for women 1 muat
admat I has men to open iocrs rr
me or Jecung aw first oat of the
senator
\afcni what she thought about
American men. she replied.
A r_ I fea tat meet a.-.;.
As arc ne rece:-. ec any
offers fat marrjge since *he zas
woe :se :.:.e :r M -rse
M Messmger smied broacy
and saicL N: Nat >et 3u:
Hoog Kong one man was sending
me avarj ti- i aattit of cham-
pagne anc flowers
MS MESSENGER nfej nfl
^ew York for a
weea -jefore recuming :c Israei.
said, wnen asaec by the Jewsh
Telegraphic Agency I she z*s
a.-;- messa/e ::r :ne people _-:
Israes \m aora zixaa:
Llsraei 1 miss Israei Mi
Sad Ehn she addec \: umes
'. r_s< l-~it :na: 1 can :
r :eaa n> -r-rs Mi
Messenger safej :^a: Bwl s n-
rr^rc :':r -e- "_-* :.te :.:.e '
M -ss L'mverse :c the faad for
wooncec I-71^1. sincjers
Asaec 1 1 tt nprfeM win
Bl nuamj reca jse she a H
aeu. M..-- I
i~ g.i-zec !- an> xher VI
Unkwrse *:u.c >e guarded I
: :r. I -ave extra (BBnJi
5 necessa-
SECT'RITY' .- fact *i? -x:
strict at -.ta press conference
Inata wal*e.t tt
w-xhout bemg asaec M Man!
thecsrt-. ts
\kkangfe Us Messmger sax
ttn -.as m -rit-i r_i.-:- the IT I
lanaoccec: spectec at least
3ne I<-ae.. secret service ma:
watching her very cioseiy
m for reasons af aauaritj -.ran
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Friday, July 30,1976
+Jeni*t> Fkridttan
Page 3-A
Carter's Pollster Saudi, U.S. Oil Exec
Continued from Page 1-A
$50,000 paid in advance, the
Saudi Arabians are to receive
four quarterly reports on
American public opinion.
According to Safire, this rate is
two and a half times what Cam-
bridge Reports gets from others
for a subscription to this service.
For an additional $30,000, ac-
cording to Safire, Caddell agreed
to field 30 additional questions to
be provided by the Saudi
Arabians and to include the
answers in his report.
Safire, who indicates that he
has been in contact with Caddell.
asserts that the contract provides
lor an "oral presentation of the
data" (which, he says. Caddell
recently provided) and also for
"personal consultations to assist
sponsors to understand and
employ the information con-
tained ."
TRANSLATED, this
presumably means that Caddell
must explain to the Saudi
Arabians, in words they can
understand, what it is he is
reporting about American
sentiments on oil and Israel and
Lebanon and terrorists and
explain to them how they can put
the information to the best use.
Caddell. according to Safire, is
also picking up another $80,000 a
year for his reports from four big
American oil companies
Exxon. Arco. Shell and Sun. The
Cambridge Reports arrangement
is listed with the Department of
Justice.
Dr. Kott, Mogen David
Chairman, Dead in Israel
NEW YORK UTA) Dr.
Joseph Kott. former chairman of
the executive committee of the
Red Magen David in Israel, who
had a leading part in planning
and directing the group's ac-
tivities in Israel for more than
two decades, died last Wed-
nesday in Tel Aviv, it was
reported here by the American
Red Magen David for Israel.
Dr. Kott was born in Lithuania
and studied medicine in Russia
and Germany. He was an active
Zionist and settled in Palestine in
1925 at the age of 27.
HE WORKED as a medical
doctor in Upper Galilee and in the
Jordan Valley on behalf of Kupat
llolim. the Histadrut sick fund
and also served as physician at
the Palestine Electric Co. hydro-
electric station at Naharayim.
In 1936. Dr. Kott headed the
medical service of Haganah
while continuing to practice
medicine in Tel Aviv and near-
by kibbutzim and villages.
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Dr. Kott joined the Magen
David Adorn in 1933 and helped
establish first aid training
centers and preventive medicine
programs. He headed the MDA's
executive committee from 1950
until his retirement this year.
DR. KOTT carried out a
medical rehabilitation mission for
the Jewish Agency in Europe
after World War II among sur-
vivors of the Holocaust. In 1954,
the Education Ministry sent him
to Europe to study public health
services in several countries.
Since 1962. he had served as
director of the Meir Hospital in
Kfar Saba.
Schmidt
In Praise
OfEntebbe
Continued from Page 1-A
of Israel's rescue operation.
"BUT ON the other hand," he
said, "what other course was left
open to the Israeli government? I
don't see any other course, given
the situation they were in. I think
they did a very intelligent and ef-
fective job on that."
Schmidt, however, added that
he did not know whether the Is-
raeli action will help the inter-
national fight against terrorism.
This, he said, remains "an open
question."
Asked if there should be some
sort of international body to deal
with terrorism that has the
authority on occasion to violate
the sovereign rights of nations,
Schmidt said he did not believe
too much in supranational
authorities. "We have seen what
the United Nations do, what they
can do and what they can't," ha
said. a
THEORETICALLY, Schmidt
continued, had there bean an
international convention against
terrorism at the time of the
hijacked plane's landing in
Uganda, and had Uganda been a
party to that convention and had
Uganda honored its obligations
under such a treaty, "the action
of Israel would never have been
necessary."
Caddell insists, Safire says,
that there is no conflict of in-
terest between his role with
Carter, on the one hand, and his
work with the Arabs. He quotes
Caddell as asserting that his
arrangement with the Arabs
predates his identification. But,
comments Safire, "the Saudis
knew they weren't hiring just
another pollster."
THE FORMER Republican
speech writer quotes Caddell as
claiming that his associates in
the Carter camp "know all about
his Arab business arrangements
and even approve his plans to
solicit other foreign clients."
Caddell, again to quote Safire,
describes his work for the Arabs
as an "educational function"
teaching them about American
attitudes and he "insists no
Middle East politics are con-
tained in his questions."
But as the former White House
aide points out, the information
could be purchased by the Saudi
Arabians "to help lay the basis
for Arab propaganda in
America."
Caddell has refused to reveal
the 30 questions to which the
Arabs want him to find the
answer and. Safire adds, "insists
his $160,000 in oil money in no
way influences the questions
posed or areas covered in his
report which the Presidential
nominee reads."
IT IS generally known that
the Arabs have mounted a
massive anti- Israel and. by
extension, anti-Jewish
propaganda campaign in this
country. One authoritative
source says the Arabs are
planning to spend $45 million to
achieve their propaganda ob-
jectives here.
The advice of an unusually
well-informed assessor of
American public opinion such as
Caddell has shown himself to be
could be of inestimable value in
deciding the extent of the success
of that campaign.
If the reports of the Caddell
Arab arrangement are correct
and there is no reason to doubt
them there is double cause for
concern among American Jews.
It means that not only have the
Arabs bought the services of one
of the smartest operators in the
field of American public opinion
but they have their own man in
Jimmy Carter's innermost circle,
the half-dozen or so young men to
whom he relates so strongly and
on whom he depends so much.
There are a dozen or more big-
shot Democrats eating high off
the Arab hog today as there are
Republicans but none of them
has the potential for danger of
someone in Carter's inner circle.
IT MAY be. as Caddell argues,
that there is nothing sinister
about his deal with the Saudi
Arabians and he shouldn't be
deprived of the chance to pick up
a few easy bucks. But that hack-
neyed old quotation from
Shakespeare about Caesar's wife
having to be above suspicion still
holds good.
Jimmy Carter should be asked
why he has the registered agent
of a foreign power in his inner-
most circle and how he can expect
five million American Jews in
America to have confidence in a
candidate, one of whose chief
aides is a paid agent for a regime
which seeks the destruction of
the Jewish State and the
abasement of the American
Jewish community.
His off-the-cuff answer during
a Plains, Ga.. press conference
that he did not "see anything
wrong" in the Caddell-Saudi
\rabian arrangement showed
either ignorance of the
arrangement and its significance
or a moral obtuseness which
belies the candidate's promises to
restore morality to government.
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Page4-A
*Jei*f> Huridian
Friday, July 3o 19?ft
Down To The Ships
Some 25,000 South Floridians toured the two Israeli
missile carriers that visited here last weekend. They were
obviously proud of the ships, and so were we.
The "spirit of Entebbe" is still with us all, and no one
can deny that part of the pride felt in the visit was infused
by that spirit.
In American terms, recalling the famous "Don't tread
on me" of our Revolution, we were responding to the Israeli
missile carriers with that same sense of national purpose:
Israel is tired of being pushed around and now seems
determined to push back when necessary.
Of particular concern was the fact that U.S. military
authorities are especially interested not only in the Israeli
carriers, but in the missiles themselves.
Intriguing is the fact that during the Yom Kippur
War, even on the occasion of Israel's greatest agony, ships
like the ones visiting here demonstrated the kind of
technological super-sophistication that deflected the most
potent Aral>(meaning Russian) missile hardware, confusing
their trajectories and ultimately destroying them.
The two ships visiting South Florida brought all of
that back to memory. That and Entebbe. And the pride was
great here pride in the ships and their accomplishments.
Project For The Elderly
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation's application for
the construction of 100 units of housing for Greater
Miami's elderly through a $2.3 million loan under the
authority of the Housing and Community Development
Act of 1974 has been approved.
This is a "first" for the community here. Now, what
remains is the choice of a construction site.
The move itself deserves our applause. The Federation
was only one of 82 recipients in the entire country out of
1,500 applicants for a loan.
This is the first time that our Jewish community will
build and operate a housing project for the elderly.
Not only will a critical need be met, but it will
demonstrats what people can do who are united in their
purpose to fulfill the requirements of human survival.
'Breaks' For Coexistence
It is symptomatic of the situation in the Middle East
that it took the tragedy of the civil war in Lebanon to prove
once again that Jews and Arabs can coexist for their
mutual benefit if there were only a willingness by the Arab
side.
This is being demonstrated by the thousands of
Lebanese villagers, who have braved threats from the
terrorists, to come through "breaks" in the Israeli security
fence along the Lebanese border to seek medical aid from
I srael.
The Israeli clinics are an unprecedented humanitarian
gesture to people from what is after all enemy territory and
who are returning to their land after treatment. It follows
the traditional practice of treating patients from all Arab
countries at Israeli hospitals.
The Lebanese villagers continue to come to Israel
for help, and the two-way traffic has now blossomed out
into an exchange of trade, with the Israelis buying
agricultural crops in return for food hadly needed by the
Lebanese. Israel has also piped in water needed by the
I.chariese for themselves and their animals.
No one knows what will happen once the Lebanese
internal conflict ends. But there are some Israelis who
believe that peace will come to the Middle East, not
through peace treaties but through informal contacts such
as trade and tourism which will gradually evolve into more
formal relations. If this is true, then the Lebanese flow
through the security fence "breaks" may be an example of
what could be ahead.
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and TUANT 110 N.E. th 8t, Miami, Fla. 33112 Phone J7S-4W5
P.O. Box 1*71. Miami Florida 33101
FRED K. 8HOCHET LEO MINDUN SELMA M THOMP80N
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Dose Not Ova ran tee The Ksshrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It. CeHsmns
Published every Friday sines 1*17 by The Jewish Floridian
Bocond-Class Postaare Pa'd at Miami. Fla.
___________________FredK.Snocfte Friday, July is, lt7s________
Tho Jowioh Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewieh Telsgrsphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide Nows Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sselatlsn of English-Jewish Newspapers, and Mm Florida Press Association.
lUMWIrTWH NATES: (LaI Aroa) One YasrS12.00; Two Voais tC.OoT
Throe YssrsSO 00. Owt sf Town Upon Rsqueal
3AB
Number 31
Bicentennial German Style
GIVEN THAT barely a month
has passed 9ince July 4 and
the official you-know-what .
celebration, here I go surprising
myself with a felicitous out-and-
out reference to the Bicentennial
(there I 've said it).
Long before Independence
Day, I was already sick of the
word because the word had come
to preempt the meaning of the
word.
Mindlin
j
iJTA
Most everybody seemed deter
mined to make reference to tu
Bicentennial, but it was a matter
of rote. I've yet to hear an hone
ideological discussion 0f the
occasion one that does not
make us all. each and everv one of
us. look like John Wayne.
STILL, sick of the word or not
I have just been brought up short
by some press reports from West
Germany designed to show the
strength and integrity of IJ.S-
West German relations on this
our 200th year.
For example. Federal Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt visited us
July 14 to 17 as Bonn's con-
tribution to our festivities, and
the Neue Ruhr Zeiiung com-
mented on July 16 that The
present German-American
agreement is complete There are
neither bilateral problems nor
divergent opinions on inter-
national questions Nothing,
absolutely nothing is con-
troversial between Bonn and
Washington."
On July 17. Die Welt reported
Schmidt's acceptance of an
honorary doctorate from Johns
Hopkins University
COMMENTED Ok Welt
Schmidt "went as far as malung
a declaration of love (to
America), saying, To some
degree. I feel, we have all become
Americans. That is true of the
Federal Republic of (iermany
Continued on Pa^e 9-A
Low Point of Demo Confab
Friday. July 30,1976
Volume 49
One of the low points of the
Democratic convention, which
you probably missed by tuning in
to some rerun, was the
nomination of Ellen McCormack
for President of the United
Sttates. It was. like her cam-
paign, a sham that was designed
only to focus attention on one
issue abortion.
Few people at the convention
paid any attention to the Boston
Irishman's remarks, and maybe
it's just as well. For sheer
Catholic bigotry, it equaled any-
thing the Protestant majority
directed against Al Smith in
1928.
THAT IT came on the heels of
a rejection by New York's
Cardinal Cooke of an invitation
to attend the convention because
the platform on abortion was not
satisfactory to the Catholic
hierarchy is enough proof for me
that the nominating speech had
the imprimatur of the Church.
Here in Miami, participants in
the Bicentennial celebration's
Interfaith service were shook up
when the Catholic speaker turned
to an asjault on the latest
Supreme Court ruling on abor-
tion, calling it an 'assault upon
the very right to life of innocent
Americans, both bom and un-
born."
Again, there was no question
that he was speaking for the in-
stitutionalized Catholic Church
in its efforts to promote an
amendment to the Constitution
that would negate the Supreme
Court decisions on abortion.
I CONSIDER the phrase
"right to life" a misnomer, if not
a phrase of sheer hypocrisy.
Statements like. "We believe in
the right of every human being to
life." come strangely out of the
Cohen
mouths of people who can see no
contradiction between their
attacks on the Supreme Court's
abortion decisions and their
silence if not stated approval
on the recent decision up-
holding capital punishment.
I surely find it inconsiscent
that one claims the "right to life"
to be any more precious for one
than another. Are the rights of a
fetus any greater than that of the
human beings on Death Row
(leaving aside the scientific issue
of when a fetus is "human")?
Are they more precious than
the men drafted for death in our
wars? More sacred than the in-
nocents of My-Lai. Cambodia,
Maalot, Lebanon. Auschwitz and
the rest?
ONE WAITED in vain for the
voices, now so loud in protest
and righteousness, to cry out
against those atrocities when
they took place, involving vic-
tims as unable to help themselves
as the fetuses now claiming our
conscience.
Better scholars than I have
made the point that the stand of
the Catholic Bishops on abortion
" of fairly recent vintage and
thus more a matter of dogma
than conscience or morality.
To mandate by constitutional
law. as the Bishops now wish
what is a transient moral judg-
ment not shared by other equally
valid, religious bodies, would do
damage to the historic paration
of Church and Stab ind there
has been no greater protection of
Jewish rights in this country
than that concept written into
our Constitution
CATHOLIC CRITICS have
claimed that the recent state-
ments by the Pope on sexual
matters is a major reason for the
decline of the Church's influence
Definitive polls ha\-- shown.
indeed, that a majority of
Catholics do not agree with the
official positions on abortion and
contraception. That's a problem
for the Catholic Church to con-
front internally, certainly not
ours.
What is my and most likely
your concern is the attempt to
legislate Catholic dogma into our
Constitution. I respect those.like
Jimmy Carter, who take a moral
stance on abortion, whet her it be
of a religious nature or secular
humanism.
The right to make this an issue
of conscience, to educate and
propagate, is a basic one. To
destroy the integrity of the
religion clause of the First
Amendment for the sake of
Catholic dogma goes beyond any
sense of tolerance, for it is our
religious rights that are really at
stake here.
I WOULD warn you to beware
the candidate who supports such
an amendment, for that person
wittingly or not is pre[
destroy your freedom
Aa a footnote, 1 would invite
all those who really share the
"Right to Life" concern to join in
the 36-hour Hiroshima V\atch
Aug. 5 and 6. ending with
memorial service at Peacock Park
in Coconut Grove. No further
explanation of the purpose would
seem to be necessary.
to
P-


Friday, July 30,1976
+Je*itFk>ridliQr7
Page5-A
Carter Eases Jewish Doubts
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA| -
emocratic Presidential can-
iidate Jimmy Carter apparently
elievea that his selection of Sen.
Valter V Mondale of Minnesota
his Vice Presidential running
ate may lessen doubts about
His candidacy among Jewish
3ters.
Mondale, who has an ui-
Llemished record of support Jewish and liberal issues, may
so be used to discuss matters ot
Dncern to the Jewish community
luring the campaign which opens
Labor Day.
EVIDENCE FOR this came
rhi'n Mondale praised Israel's
cue of hostages in Uganda in
he only mention of the Jewish
He in the acceptance speeches
by Carter and his running mate.
"Israel, always the bulwark of
liberty, has set an historic
example for freedom-loving
peoples around the world by its
bold and brave mission in Ugan-
da," the Minnesotan said to the
loud cheers of delegates and
others who packed Madison
Square Garden for the final
session of the Democratic
National Convention.
In speeches largely devoted to
domestic issues and a promise to
return government to the people,
both Carter and Mondale spoke
of the need to combat terrorism.
OBSERVERS SAW this as a
direct bid for the Jewish vote.
Stressing the need for a President
to maintain peace, Carter added:
"But peace is not the mere ab-
sence of war. Peace is the un-
ceasing effort to stamp out in-
ternational terrorism."
J Israel is Ousted,
others Will Leave
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign minister Yigal Allon
as warned that if Israel were suspended from the forthcoming
IN (ieneral Assembly several leading Western countries would
Buspend themselves" from the Assembly in protest.
Addressing a meeting of Labor Party leaders in Tel Aviv,
lion said he based his prediction on solid knowledge.
ADDRESSING THE same meeting, called to boost the
brty's preparations for its membership drive and internal
ctions. Premier Yitzhak Rabin attacked Hebrew University
rof. Yigael Yadin, who has publicly challenged him for the
pemiership.
Without mentioning the soldier-turned-archaeologist by
kme. Rabin denounced "false messiahs" who had emerged to
letroactively' discover that there was political rot in the
taeli establishment. Yadin made the "rot" charge in a speech
| Tel Aviv over the weekend.
"OUR DEMOCRATIC system is being challenged,"
abin said. "A period of messianism has begun Messiahs
hi> suddenly find rot everywhere. For 20 years they were
Bat."
The Premier noted that Jewish history had been plagued
false messiahs.
Dulzin Denounces WZO
Postponement of Elections
Continued from Page 1-A
list factions agree to a slate of
ates beforehand.
a statement to the Jewish
egraphic Agency, Dulzin
ounced the decision "taken in
as "a blow to the
ftocratic character of the
Qist movement."
CHALLENGED the con
ion of WZO Executive Chair-
Yosef Almogi that the 90
ent requirement assured that
tbns would be held in most
Utries. Just the opposite is
i Dulzin claimed.
I noted that in the U.S.,
two-thirds of all diaspora
Mats reside, the decision
^dy has been taken to dis-
I with elections.
ilzin said the failure to hold
ions would mean that "new
^ps and younger people who
joined the Zionist
ement since the last Con-
will not be representd." He
laid blame for the decision on the
Labor Zionists and the World
Confederation of General
Zionists. Dulzin is a leader of the
Likud faction in Israel.
"Political party maneuvering
designed to secure the con-
tinuation of the present status
quo" was behind the decision, the
Jewish Agency official main-
tained.
HE NOTED that the Zionist
General Council meeting last
January had ordered prepara-
tions for Congress elections
and last week's decision was a
reversal.
He disputed Almogi's claim
that organizing elections would
necessitate postponement of the
Congress now scheduled to open
in Jerusalem in January, 1977.
He said there was ample time
to organize without deferring the
Congress and urged Zionists
abroad to reject the 90 percent
consensus. He admitted,
however, that he saw little chance
of that occurring.
1 Mondale's praise of Israel
came after he said that the
United States rejects "the idea
that this nation must sit by
passively while terrorists maim
and murder innocent men,
women and children.
"In the early years of the 19th
century this nation defeated the
Barbary pirates and guaranteed
freedom of the seas. In the final
quarter of the 20th century we
must defeat the new breed of
pirates and guarantee freedom of
the skies."
CARTER, IN brief comments
on foreign affairs, did not single
out any nation or region. But he
declared, "To our friends and
allies I say that what unites us
through our common dedication
to democracy is more important
than that which occasionally
divides us on economics or
politics."
In his remarks on domestic
concerns, Carter said "We can
have an America that encourages
and takes pride in our ethnic
diversity, our religious diversity,
and our cultural diversity,
knowing that out of our
pluralistic heritage has come the
strength and vitality and
creativity that makes us great
and will keep us great."
Carter, who was not specific
throughout his speech, did not
touch on such issues that
especially concern the Jewish
community as aid to parochial
schools and church-state
separation.
HE ALSO did not specifically
mention the Soviet Jewry issue
although he did state that "Peace
is the unceasing effort to preserve
human rights."
But just before the concluding
convention session began the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry held a rally outside
Madison Square Garden at which
members of the New York
delegation participated.
Bronx Borough President
Robert Abrams. GNYCSJ chair-
man, said that whoever is elected
President in November should be
urged to use his influence to help
Jews emigrate from the Soviet
Union. He said the issue of Soviet
Jewry should not be a partisan
matter.
ABRAMS NOTED that while
the Democratic platform does not
specifically mention Soviet Jews,
"the fact that it speaks of the
need for freer emigration from the
USSR reflects a commitment to
those Jews who are eager to leave
the Soviet Union."
Rep. Bella Abzug. a member of
the Democratic platform com-
mittee, agreed that support for
Soviet Jewry was in the platform.
Another platform committee
member, Daniel P. Moynihan,
former U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations, declared that
"the Jackson Amendment is in
the platform" although he did
not specify how.
The speakers at the rally
stressed that they wanted the
delegates to the convention to be
aware of the issue. "I hope the
Democratic Party convention
delegates will take this message
back to their communities and
recruit their friends and neigh-
bors to the movement to
guarantee freedom of emigration
and freedom of beliefs for Soviet
Jews and all other oppressed
people," Abzug delcarod.
'you have to trust arab nations'
Ford Vows He fll
Avoid Oil Embargo
Continued from Page 1-A
and stopped short of outlining specific actions against it.
HE DID say that the U.S. was working "in the United
Nations and with many governments" to combat international
terrorism.
Ford made his remarks at a hastily called White House
press conference which was taken up mainly with questions
regarding his campaign outlook and strategy for election to a
full four-year term.
Asked by a reporter to comment on the "approach" of the
Democratic Presidential nominee, Jimmy Carter, who said he
would treat another Arab oil embargo as an act of economic
warfare and would cut off U.S. trade with countries that in-
stituted it, Ford replied:
"We have been able, through diplomatic successes, to
avoid the possibility of a Middle Eastern war and thereby avoid
the possibility of an oil embargo. I am confident that the Ford
Administration's successes diplomatically in the Middle East
will preclude any such situation as was indicated by Mr.
Carter."
THE PRESIDENT added, "If you are doing things right,
if you have the trust of the Arab nations as well as of Israel, I
don't think we have to look forward to either a Middle Eastern
war or an oil embargo."
Asked "Does the United States have evidence or in-
formation that President (Muammar) Qaddafi of Libya is
financing, encouraging or serving as the central point of in-
ternational terrorism organization?"Ford replied, "We do know
the Libyan government has in many ways done certain things
that might have stimulated terrorist activity but I don't think
we ought to discuss any evidence that we have that might
prove or disprove that."
RESPONDING TO another reporter who wanted to know
what the U.S. is doing about terrorism Ford said: "We are
working in the United Nations and with many governments in
trying to put forward a very strong anti-terrorist effort in order
to stop this kind of unwarranted and very unjustified action
and we will continue our efforts in this regard."
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Page 6-A
> An # f thiiJmr
Friday, July 30 197g
Queen-Killer Scotched;
Interpol Under Scrutiny
iackanctefson
WASHINGTON A 35-year-
old hairdresser, who had
threatened to kill Queen
Elizabeth, was quietly ap-
prehended near the Canadian
border on July 6. The story has
been kept out of the newspapers.
The Secret Service suspected
the man, a stocky, angry Ken-
tuckian, might be a terrorist.
Agents knew he was hostile
toward the Birish monarch and
had threatened to kill her. So two
weeks before the Queen's recent
Bicentennial visit, information
about the man was fed into a
master enforcement com-
munications system. The Secret
Service warned that the man
might be armed and dangerous.
This was enough to alert a
customs officer at Champlain.
N.Y. He spotted the man and
detained him. A search, however,
produced no weapons. The man
was so agitated over his deten-
tion that he threw a fit. He was
hospitalized, under local police
custody.
MYSTERIOUS MOVE: The
secret international police
organization, Interpol, has been
featured in mystery stories
around the world. It is a private,
Paris-based operation, which was
intended to smooth com-
munications between the world's
law enforcement agencies.
Its agents operate in total
secrecy. They may tum up any-
where in the world to make an
arrest. The United States joined
Interpol in 1938. The U.S. branch
was moved from the Justice to
the Treasury Department in
WiesenthalDoubts Top
Nazi Was Murdered
VIENNA (JTA) Simon Wiesenthal, head of the
Jewish Documentation Center, said here he doubts that Nazi
war criminal, Joachim Peiper, was killed in the fire that
destroyed his home in a small French village.
In an interview, Wiesenthal cited similar "deaths" of war
criminals in South America, which helped them vanish after
they had been traced. He said the fact that a bumed body was
found in Peiper's house t *o weeks ago in the Burgundy district
was not sufficient evidence.
PEIPER, high-ranking Nazi SS officer, had been sen-
tenced to death by an Allied Court for War Crimes, but was
later freed. He had lived in France for several years under an
assumed name.
"It is symptomatic that Peiper died just after his true
identity was discovered," Wiesenthal said.
He noted that two watchdogs Peiper owned vanished from
the area just after the fire. Peiper was sentenced for having shot
American prisoners of war during the Ardennes offensive in
1944.
1950. Now we have learned that
Attorney General Edward Levi
has demanded it back.
Levi secretly began hiring a
staff last November to take over
Interpol's operations in this
country. The U.S. Interpol Chief,
Louis Sims, will be replaced by
Andrew Tartaglino.
WE KNOW Tartaglino. He's
a brilliant but unorthodox in-
vestigator, who once suggested
that a lawman accused of a crime
commit suicide. The officer shot
himself to death after pleading
his innocence in a suicide note.
Meanwhile, Congress is in-
vestigating Interpol. There are
charges that Interpol has abused
its powers. But Interpol, as a
semi-private organization, has
held back information.
We have learned, however,
that Rep. Edward Beard (IV.
R.I.) intends to end Interpol's
secrecy. He will introduce
legislation to force Interpol to
open its records.
VOTE SWITCH: Sen. Robert 4
Griffin (R., Mich.), the Repub- '
Leans' second-in-command in the
Senate, is in a tight spot.
Griffin is a staunch President
Ford supporter. Yet he may soon
be forced to vote to override the
President's veto of a $4. billion
public works bill.
Ironically, Griffin originally
voted against the legislation,
which includes funds to create
new jobs. In fact. Griffin backed
the President's opposition to the
bill on the Senate floor and in the
backrooms.
BUT, MEANWHILE, in
Michigan, the hard-pressec city
of Detroit has laid off 925 police-
NURSING
CARE
AT HOME
COMCARE is people helping people. Often it is best to
keep the ones you love at home during an illness or long
convalescence. They need family warmth and the assu-
rance that you still care.
COMCARE's people provide the services your doctor
orders.
Give us a call to discuss your problem. We can help you
many ways.
COMpfehensive Health
CARE Sefvicbs
Specialising in Health Personnel
Since 1969
CQMCARE
INC.
Licensed Nurses Nurses' Aides Homemakers
124 MHR SERVICE 751-6280 CALL ANYTIME
men because of a lack of public
funds. The public works bill,
vetoed by Ford, would provide
money to Detroit, enabling the
city to rehire its policemen!.
Sen. Griffin is now in a political
bind. He must displease either
hi! constituents or his President.
Privately, Griffin has already
asked Ford to approve the
legislation.
But the President ignored his
friend's advice and vetoed the bill
anyway.
Now, inside sources tell us,
Griffin will return the favor by
voting to override the President's
veto.
HARASSING TAXPAYERS:
Congressional crackdown on In-
ternal Revenue collection
procedures should result in less
harassment for the average tax-
payer.
Both houses of Congress are
investigating the maligned
collection process. But Rep.
James Jones ll> Okla.) has
uncovered startling statistical
evidence that IRS agents are
working under a stringent quota
system. Inside sources explained
to us how the process works.
IRS officials maintain records
on each collection agent and use
them to grade the employes.
Secret code names classify the
agents according to the
statistical evidence. Should an
employe's record slump, he is
pressured to collect even more.
WHEN WORKING under the
gun, an IRS collector goes after
the small fish the taxpayers
who owe a few dollars. It is too
difficult to collect from an in-
dividual who owes $50,000, for
example, because the collector
must battle high-priced at-
torneys.
Under IRS procedures, we
have learned, the number of
collections, not the amount of
money, is entered in the agents'
secret files.
But Jones intends to end !he
practice. When he finishes his
investigation, he will demand
that IRS Commissioner Donald
Alexander revise the collection
system, concentrating on !he
large delinquent accounts.
REDDENED RIZZO: The
Bicentennial celebrations have
left at least one public officia/
with a red face. He is
Philadelphia's embattled Mayor
Frank Rizzo.
Before the July Fourth cele-
brations. Rizzo had loudly
warned of rioting in the st reels of
Philadelphia by unnamed, dis-
ruptive protestors. Rizzo
demanded that President Ford
send National Guardsmen to
Philadelphia to keep order.
Ford, however, wisely refused
to send troops to the City of
Brotherly Love.
There were no violent demon-
strations in Philadelphia over !he
Bicentennial weekend. As a
matter of fact, money, noi
violence, was on Rizzo's mind all
along. We talked to several
Philadelphia policemen, who
exposed Rizzo's game.
They complained that their
Mayor's demands for federal
troops were a political ploy
Rizzo, the cops charged, really
wanted troops so that he would
not have to pay overtime to
Philadelphia policemen.
PICK THE MOST CONSECUTIVE WINNERS: $5,000.00 WILL BE
AWARDED FOR SWEEPING THE CARD: PICKING ALL 9 WINNERS.
$500.00 will be awarded for picking the most consecutive winners,
starting with the first race. If there is no sweep... the $5,000.00 prize
will carry over to the following Friday and be increased by $500.00.
The Calder Sweepstakes is a game of skill (you don't bet a thing). Tc
play the game, you match your own handicapping skills against those
of our other patrons by trying to pick the winners of the first nine races
Sweepstakes will be played every Friday, as well as Labor Day, Sept.
6. Official Sweepstakes entry cards will be given to anyone paying full
Grandstand or Clubhouse admission up to 12:45 pm. Your entry card
must be deposited in the Official Depository no later than 1 pm The
Official Depository is located next to the Information Booth on the
Second Floor of the Southeast Grandstand.
Full Sweepstakes rules and regulations are posted at the Official
Depository or you can write to Calder Race Course, Miami 33055 and a
copy of them will be sent to you.
Buy a grandstand ticket for a dollar. park your car for a quarter.
watch the races in air conditioned comfort, ram or shine. For information
and reservations call, toll free: Dade: 625-1311; Broward: 523-4324;
West Palm Beach: 833-4016 Sorry, no one under 18 admitted.
Remember, every Thursday, prior to 1 pm. anyone between the ages of 18 and
21 or over 65 will be admitted to the Grandstand absolutely free Just present
yourself and your drivers license or Medicare card at any Grandstand entrance
colder as
*i caidet we love o.- post time 1:15
210 Street & N.W. 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33005
f\v


Friday, July 30,1976
vJewirtncrMton
Page 7-A
if ;


I
EL ^J.E-Hliv

jO/y/cprs and creu' members of the Israeli missile ships watch
tSouth Floridians welcome them as they prepare to dock at the
\Port of Miami
Thousands See Ships
Continued from Page 1-A
presented the ships' Capt. Eli Rahav with a certificate com-
memorating the historic visit; Israeli Consul General Nahum
lAstar; and Captain Robert Waldron, director of the Port of
Miami, who presented Captain Rahav with plaques honoring
[the first visit of Israeli military vessels to the Port of Miami.
The Israeli naval officers and their crew were treated to a
weekend of hospitality by South Florida's Jewish community.
!"he highlight was a visit to Walt Disney World for every
nember of the crew, courtesy of Air Florida and the Greater
iMiami Jewish Federation.
ARRANGEMENTS WERE made for a number of Israeli
[sailors to visit young Miamians in their homes for the
[traditional Friday night meal. Steve Riemer, a member of the
Federation's Young Adults Division, served as chairman of
Home Hospitality and successfully matched Israelis with
I Miamians to bring in the Shabbat.
On Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Stephan Muss hosted a
jala dinner dance for the Israeli crew at the Yesteryear on
Miami Beach. Ira Levenshon chaired the evening, which in-
cluded an after dinner party at the Coral Gables home of Mr.
knd Mrs. Leonard A. Wien, Jr.
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Is Syria Annexing Lands?
Continued from Page 1-A
and destruction," the Premier
declared.
He said Israel's involvement in
Lebanon consisted only of
providing medical aid and food
for Lebanese refugees seeking
such aid, regardless of whether
they are Christians or Moslems.
According to Rabin, leftists and
Moslem elements, some of them
deserters from the Lebanese
army, have tried to contact Israel
through the United Nations to
reactivate the Mixed Armistice
Commission.
He saw that as an indication
that the Arabs in southern
Lebanon are unwilling to become
involved in any clash with Israel
and therefore southern Lebanon
Israel's
'Right9
Justified
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel reacted with unconcealed
gratification to the windup of the
UN Security Council's debate on
Israel's rescue operation at
Entebbe Airport in Uganda.
The resolution by the
Organization of African Unity
calling on the Council to condemn
the Israeli action was withdrawn
at the last moment when its
sponsors realized that the
measure would fail to receive the
nine votes required for its
adoption.
IN AN official statement, a
Foreign Ministry spokesman said
the "abject failure of the attempt
to condemn Israel for the
Entebbe operation" in effect was
an acknowledgment of "Israel's
right to act the way she did."
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has been relatively quiet while
the civil war rages in the rest of
the country.
ACCORDING TO intelligence
reports, the Syrians have vir-
tually taken over an area of
Lebanon about 100 kilometers
long by 16 kilometers wide
between the central mountain
region and the Syrian border.
They have introduced Syrian
currency into the region and have
banned all but Syrian news-
papers.
Lebanese citizens wishing to
visit towns like Baalbek and
Zahleh in the region require per-
mission from the Syrian
authorities, the reports said.
According to one report, the
Syrians have removed the old
border signs indicating that they
now regard that region of
Lebanon to be part of Syria.
Rabin, speaking to a meeting
of volunteers at the educational
center in Zemach, had some
unexpected praise for former
President Nixon. According to
Rabin, the former chief executive
did more for Israel than any other
American President.
it
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aSMHs


Russian immiQRant, ISRaeli SpoRts attitudes
IT HAD to happen sooner or later, namely, the
Russian immigrants to Israel, upset over their plight,
are contrasting Israeli attitudes towards sports vis-a-
vis their approach to the Russian olim.
During the past few days Haskell Plarevich, heai
of the Organization of Former Prisoners of Zion, during
a poorly attended protest vigil in front of the Israel
offices of the Finnish Embaay, which handles some of
the Soviet affairs in Israel, bluntly came out with r
statement to the. effect that "Had the Israeli public
been able to show aliya a fraction of the enthusiasn-
they display over a football match, immigration to
Israel would have been much greater."
WE DON'T want to get involved on the subject of
aliya. The fact does remain, however, that for a small
country Israel evinces a considerable amount of interest
and generates a lot of enthusiasm for its various sports
teams.
SMasfarity'
Col.
CM
Soccer plays a vital role in the daily life of many
Israelis for the simple reason that the State permits a
controlled lottery to take place every week on the
National League football games.
You may have read, recently, where an Arab
residing in a small community near Nazareth won
300,000 American dollars in the weekly pool. This
should give you an idea as to how attractive soccer
results have to be to sports enthusiasts.
THERE ISN'T a soccer fan in Israel who doesn't
play the Sport Toto which consists of a card of twelve
games played each Saturday during the football season.
The people purchase the cards in different
denominations and make their selections. They have
three choices win, lose or tie.
Some of the winnings have become so astronomical
that the government now has placed a ceiling on the top
prize that can be allocated to a first place winner during
any given week.
NO MORE than one million lira can be doled out.
It should be remembered that the winnings on the
soccer game lotteries are tax exempt. Consequently
many people fritter away hard earned pounds in the
hope and quest that they will come up with a financial
killing which will solve their agonizing problems.
levi, kelley
and supeRCOps
Segatf
VjOW THAT a fascinating ethnic com-
bination of Levi and Kelley appears to be
reshaping the image of the Federal Bureau of
Investigation and working in partnership for
new guidelines to govern that formidable
agency, those of us who have been uptight
about these top cops can relax a bit.
Attorney General Edward Hirsch Levi, scion
of a distinguished family with which such
illustrious rabbinical names as Hirsch
Einhorn, and Levi have been identified, is the
chief architect of the long-needed push towards
FBI reform. Teaming with him, Clarence M.
Kelley, comparatively new as FBI director, has
given us solid assurance that he will not permit
the prime U.S. investigative agency "to fight
lawlessness with lawlessness."
SUCH PROMISE is a handsome Bicen-
tennial Year gift to those Americans who value
individual liberty just as much as they desire
national security. And the pledge is all the
more significant because it comes at a time
when new revelations about the J. Edgar
Hoover regime have been kindling fear in the
hearts of free men.
While the Levi-Kelley team is clearing away
some of the debris the super-cop, Mr. Hoover,
left in the old FBI headquarters, a conclusion
reached by Sanford J. Ungar in his searching,
objective book on the FBI merits recording.
Carefully weighing the Hoover reputation for
incorruptibility and gangbusting as pluses
against Hooverism racial prejudices and
penchant for using dirty tricks, Ungar
maintains that the FBI of yesterday had, in
fact, become a national police force.
AND SINCE a national police state is not
many meters beyond a national police force,
Ungar's conclusion evokes considerable gloom.
What, then, do recent investigations of the
investigatory force itself reveal? Testimony
lays bare facts such as these: the FBI had been
using provocateurs in efforts to enmesh
Americans whose thinking was anathema to
some of the FBI men; the extremely powerful
Countelpro, the agency's counter-intelligence
mechanism, was not above using the kind of
shady tricks employed by some of the
Watergate functionaries; Mr. Hoover kept files
on every President since Franklin Roosevelt
and had other dossiers on at least 17
congressmen, files peppered with the kind of
gossip about private lives one would expect to
see in scandal sheets; the agency burglarized
the New York offices of the Socialist Workers
Party 92 times; the Hoover treatment of
Martin Luther King was spiteful, petty, and
vindictive.
FOLLOWING AN investigation conducted
for a year and a half, the U.S. General
Accounting Office concluded this year in a
devastating 230-page report dealing with some
300 cases that evidence of wrong-doing on the
part of those investigated was "soft"; further
that the agency was more interested in the
efficiency and effectiveness of its program than
it was in the operation's propriety.
Kelley and Levi have a long, wholesome
agenda of reform in mind. The Attorney
General intends to help shape guidelines to be
applied to FBI activities in sensitive areas. FBI
"preventive action" will be ringed about with
new safeguards. Americans victimized by FBI
action will be notified of such transgressions if
Mr. Levi and his advisors conclude such action
was improper. Clarence Kelley seems deter-
mined to punish FBI people who harassed
Martin Luther King.
Susan
peRSonal
Lives Of
thenazis C&HI
Page8-A *M*it fkskJkir Friday, July 30, 1976
STEFAN LOR A NT. Sieg Heil! An Illustrated History of Germany
from Bismarck to Hitler. N.Y.: W. W. Norton. S14.95.352 pp.
T1 HIS IS a wide-ranging volume of photographs of
* Germany from the 1860s through the end of World War II
The major portion of the text and photographs deals with the Third
Reich. There are unusual and fascinating looks at the personal lives
of Nazi leaders such as Goebbels. Goering and Himmler.
In a semi-anecdotal style, we also view those world figures who
paid homage to Hitler in the late 1930s: the Lindberghs, the Duke
and Duchess of Windsor, and Lloyd George.
THE AUTHOR-PHOTOGRAPHER knew Hitler and many of
his cohorts personally in his role as a German magazine editor
fighting National Socialism during the 1930s and '40s. Much of the
photography work in the volume is his own, and as such, he has fit
the subject matter to the illustrations. Often he is successful, but
there are inexcusable deletions in this history book.
Lorant has included an excellent selection of large-size
photographs (which are difficult to find) on the book burning of
May 10, 1933, organized by Nazi propaganda minister Goebbels.
However, in another section on early German repression of the
Jews, the text is all too brief and there are too few photographs.
IN ADDITION, there is a frighteningly noticeable lack of
adequate text and photographs dealing with the horrors of the
Jews in concentration camps. In an apparent attempt to present an
unbiased viewpoint, Lorant has biased himself by omission.
To add insult to injury, a casual reading of several selections
can create incorrect impressions. The caption under the picture of
the young Jews Grynszpan, who killed a German official, thereby
giving the Nazis an excuse for Kristallnacht, reads "he unleashed
the storm .His act led to Jewish prosecutions." The picture
beneath Grynszpan s of the slain man which ends with the
statement, "he became a hero of Nazi Germany," could create the
impression that the Jews caused their own demise.
A REDEEMING feature of "Sieg Heil!" is the short separate
section on the Warsaw Ghetto. Here the author writes that the
Warsaw Ghetto revolt was fought bravely by the small band of
Jews. However, at the conclusion of his brief discussion on the Hol-
ocaust. Lorant naively and thoughtlessly comments. "It will be a
long time before the nightmare (of the Third Reich) can be erased
from memory."
The whole point of teaching about the Holocaust and Nazi
Germany today is so that the nightmare will never be erased or for-
gotten; so that it will not happen again in a future world ignorant
of the past.
^Datftd' Schu/a/ttg
he has no aunty semitism
T OE WAS telling of his bright son. Someone
asked the young fellow about anti-Semitism.He
replied, "I have an Aunt Hannah and an Aunt Sarah
but I have no Aunty Semitism."
Funny. Sometimes I think anti-Semitism, tragic
though it is, has its funny side too. Think of this Agnew
fellow. Thrown out of office, barely escaping jail, he
comes out now with a book charging that the Zionist
media control America.
WHAT COULD be more funny? To be sure, we can
understand the purpose. He tries to divert attention
from his own sins by throwing mud at others. Also, the
media helped to expose him, so calling them Zionist
will lessen the impact of the case against him.
Nowadays, of course, one doesn't say anti-Semitism. It
is more in the spirit of the times and helps the Arabs to
say anti-Zionist.
Basically, there is the same technique as in the
Dreyfus case. The Jew Dreyfus was charged with
selling out French military secrets, but at the end of the
case it was found that Dreyfus was innocent but that
the people behind his prosecution had sold out the
military secrets.
I DON'T know if anyone has written of the humorous
angle of anti-Semitism, but even in Shakespeare's
"Merchant of Venice" his picture of Shy lock insisting
on a pound of flesh is really funny when you think
about it. What in the world would a staunch Jew, as
Shakespeare depicts Shylock, want with a pound of
flesh that is not kosher? Maybe if Shylock wanted a
pound of gefilte fish or some matzo ball soup, we could
understand.
There is the story about the fellow who was asked
why he beat up a Jew. "Because the Jews killed
Christ," he explained. "But that happened 2,000 years
ago," he was told. "I just heard about it," he said.
That fellow at least was more honest than Agnew.
THEY TELL a story about Oscar Straus, a member
of a very prominent Jewish family in America at the
turn of the century. Straus was Ambassador to Turkey
and later a member, if I recall correctly, of Theodore
Roosevelt's Cabinet. One time he decided to take a little
vacation at one of those swank resorts which did not
accept Jews. It was in the days before the automobile
and he went there on his horse.
The resort managers were in a dither. They did not
admit Jews, but they feared it would create a stench if
they turned out a man with so much prestige. They
decided to admit him, but to discourage any return
visits, they doubled the charge. When Straus saw the
bill, he said, "I see you charge me double the rate of
others. I can understand that, but why do you make the
double charge for my horse? He isn't Jewish."


Friday, July 30, 197C
*Jenif> fhrkJian
Page 9-A
Mimlliii
Celebrating Bicentennial German Style
- i:_*..*.J Ibmm Dana A~ A ^-^
Continued from Page 4-A
^hich owe9 its existence in part
the understanding and
Lresight of what we might call a
pw elite of American founding
Others." "
leave it to a German to mess
kings up in a moment of Sturm
Id Drang. Even when he is
Jaking love to you on pur-
jrtedly democratic terms,
kmewhere he must find an
ntsy weentsy bit of elitism in
brew to soothe his.
[istocratic soul.
[But. I confess, that is carping
jd unkind.
I OF COURSE, not all German
Jitorial reaction to the Bicen
inial was as flowery as all this.
jme of it, in fact, was downright
lilitarian.
[For example, also on July 17,
Ie North German Radio, in
flebration of the occasion,
>served that the Bicentennial
"settled for good" what it
tad "the question of offset
ky merits."
[F.xplained this sanguine outfit:
"The Federal Republic today is
one of the few reliable partners of
the United States because
politically, economically and
socially it is one of the most
stable nations in the world. This,
without doubt, also contributed
to the fact that the anachronism
of German offset payments to the
United States was abolished."
APART FROM the fact that I
don"t know who is being con-
gratulated here, us for reaching
200 years as a nation, or the Ger-
mans, who appear to be slapping
themselves on the back for
recognizing and hanging onto a
good thing, what is there further
to be said except that in the
midst of the Jeffersonian
dreamers we had our Hamiltons,
too.
And not to be outdone in the
Hamiltonian derby, German
style, the Suddeutsche Zeitung
editorialized that "The White
House announcement that an
additional American brigade will
be stationed near Bremerhaven
was merely an official con-
firmation of a project made
public some time ago. The
Federal Republic will pay a one-
time sum of 171 million marks for
the necessary infrastructure."
After all, we can't all of us be
steadily excited by the
philosophical impact of Rous-
aeau's Social Contract or John
Locke's Two Treatises of
Government on the Declaration
of Independence. Occasionally,
one has to take time out for the
bank, Bicentennial or no Bicen-
tennial.
THE MORE gentle reader of
this column will, of course,
rightly suspect that all of this is
an admittedly ponderous prelude
to a particularly precious point.
Such readers are right, the
point being that as one of the
major official Bicentennial Year
gifts to us from the German
people, Chancellor Schmidt
dedicated the Albert Einstein
Spacearium at the Smithsonian
Institution in Washington
azi Murder Under Scrutiny
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French police are under orders from
istice Minister Jean Lecannuet to investigate with "utmost
iH'i'd and thoroughness-' the murder last week of former SS
lol. Joachim Peiper. who was convicted of war crimes by an
flied Court after World War II but later freed.
His charred body, with gunshot wounds, was found last
[cdnesday in the burnt-out ruins of his house in the Burgundy
strict
POLICE SUSPECT that
^ipt-r was executed" by a
3up calling itself "The Com-
fit tee for Action on Behalf of
Resistance Fighters and
(eportees" which is believed to
've members associated with
ktremist Jewish organizations.
jThe group has no connection
nth legitimate anti-Nazi and
lrmer resistance fighter
Protest Soviet
Olympic Role
I LONDON (JTA) A
itest against the Soviet
lion's participation in the
lympic Games "in view of its
Irsecution of Soviet Jewry and
|her minorities" was made here
the Women's Campaign for
bviet Jewry.
In a letter to Lord Killanin, the
sup expressed surprise, that
lile excluding South Africa and
liwan, the International
lympic Committee "condoned"
|e Soviet government's
Ruination of the Soviet Olympic
Bmmittee.
organizations.
THE INTERNATIONAL
League for the Rights of Man
branded the murder "useless and
pointless." Serge Klarsfeld.
husband of Nazi-hunter Beate
Klarsfeld, said the killing of
Peiper, who was 61, was "con-
trary to the spirit of the
resistance and politically
useless."
Peiper was convicted in 1945 of
having ordered the execution of
71 unarmed American prisoners
of war during the battle of
Malmedy.
He was sentenced to death but
eventually reprieved and released
from prison in 1956. He was tried
later for having ordered the
destruction of an Italian village
in 1943 and the death of 43
civilians but was acquitted for
lack of evidence.
PEIPER COMMANDED an
SS Panzer regiment during the
war. He was a colonel at age 29
and known as "Hitler's Wonder-
boy."
Suspicion that his murder was
in reprisal for his wartime ac-
tivities was reinforced by a press
conference held by eight hooded
men in Paris April 18. 1975, at
which ex-Nazis were warned that
unless West Germany ratified the
Franco-German agreement on the
prosecution of war criminals.
'"they will be executed.''
Police sources said that some
of the hooded men are believed to
be associated with extremist
Jewish groups.
FOLLOWING HIS release
from prison, Peiper headed the
advertising department of the
Porsche Motor Co., in Stuttgart.
He retired to France in 1966.
Last month, he was recognized
by a former French POW. He
complained to police that he sub-
sequently received countless
threats by phone and mail.
He sent his family back to Ger-
many but remained behind.
Police believe he fought a gun
battle with his assailants before
he was killed.
his official visit here.
Of the dedication. South West
German Radio editorialized on
July 16: "The names of Carl
Schurz, Gen. von Steuben, Ein-
stein and Wernher von Braun
have never before been recalled so
often in so few days not to
mention the contributions of
millions of industrious German
hands participating in the con-
struction of this country."
(I wish they had paired Einstein
with Arnold Schoenberg and
Thomas Mann instead. It would
have suggested a good deal more
about German love.)
I SAID at the outset that
Bicentennial is a word that has
been divested of meaning. The
truth is that most words are used
without meaning these days. For
a German official to be able to
hail the name of Albert Einstein
and not blush is incontrovertible
evidence of that.
But for a distant and wealthy
Greek descendant of Napoleon
Bonaparte, who paid the Nazis a
king's ransom to permit Einstein
ransom
Nazis
d raced
border,
i ere and
highly-
Nazis were prepared to do away
with Einstein in much the same
way that they did away with six
million other Jews.
As it is, even with tl
finally in their hands,
changed their minds I
Einstein to the Swi'
trying to intercept him
bring him back to i
ifficient German incimr tor (the
kind they used for si million
other Jews).
THE PIVOTAL point of the
story is that had EinMein not
won that race for hi1- life, we
might not have been vie rious in
World War II.
Had Germany not ictimized
Einstein (and six millnn other
Jews) as part of its New Order, it
might have been victorious.
For a German official now to
dedicate the Albert Einstein
Spacearium in the U.S. as a
tribute to our Bicentennial is to
add one more meaningless salute
to what has long since become a
meaningless word.
AS FOR Schmidt's reference
to Wernher von Braun in the
same breath with Einstein, well
the less said about that,
the better.
Only in a world of meaningless
words could Von Braun have
achieved a major role as a space
to escape from Germany, the scientist.
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Page 10-A
*Jen it fhridlikir
Friday, July 30
ItSAl NOTKI
"lli1* COUNTY COUNT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Civil Division
Cim No. 7S-3439 CC-04
SOUTHERN DISCOUNT COMPANY
Plaintiff.
.MARVIN L. CALLAHAN and
SANDRA L. CALUHAN. his wife
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: Marvin L Callahati and Sandra
L Callahan .his wife
Hesidence: General Delivery.
Scotland. Arkansas 72141
You are hereby notified that ai
action has been brought against yov
by attachment of the following de-
scribed real property located In Dad.
County. Florida, to wit:
Lot Eighteen (18i in Block Eight
(8) of McCLCRE MANORS, ac-
cording to the plat thereof, as re-
corded In Plat Book Twenty-four
*l nage twentv-seven (27) of
the Public Records of Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
seeking the entry of ludgment against
you in the amount of 11.500 00 and for
the satisfaction of said judgment out
or the above described property Tou
are hereby required to serve vour an-
swer or other pleading to the said
complaint on Elliot L Miller. 621 N E
51st Street. Miami. Florida. 331J7. and
file the original answer or pleading
with the Clerk of this Court on or
before the 10th day of August 1976
If you fail to do so. ludgment by de-
fault will be taken against vou for the
relief demanded in the said complaint
and writ of attachment.
WITNESS mv hand and seal of thlH
' "urt on this 6th dav of July 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
< lt-rk of the County Court (seal)
Bv: D. JONES
Deoutv Clerk
______________________ 7/9-16-22-30
I'CAt NOTICE
IfGAl HOTICl
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ilTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FO DADE COUNTY. FLOrtlDA
CENErlAL JUHISUICTION JIVIblON
CASE NO 7G-2wt I
NOTICE UK SUIT Or PL IITION
FOR UiS&O-U I lON UF M^RhlAGE
i.\ i.e. i 111. MAKulAUE <'i
ii I iii i;'i .i LSI.'1TVv *,
IV It I.IH ; I lu
.ilxl
JEAN M UETTVi V,
Iti i W :te
Tl I JEAN M. BETTWV
IMW i ih Avi
Altuon.i. IV mi ylvai
hen by not.....i that n l'i lit..... f..i
I U II Alan iiigi I. In-pl
filed, Kllll I ll i i j 111 r. i III ~. v .i
Y"I\ JEAN M l-\- T\\ v. ure
. Iipj ..i \ nui tnswi I I..
'-.tI*i pi i i'.fi on On I'. 11 ni'r'h hi tor-
in ) Jim .mi 11 i: |' .\ .
417 Hi-. .. in lluil'l I'' tt !
tor sti.. i. Miiiml, Kim
Phoin J si, mill f|i in
Aiit the t'li i k .' I In "in nit O.url
i efin.- ihi nil .i \ u.' ii
If y. -i i .ii lu .;.. .... ludg-n t i i ih .
f.iu'i n ill ho luki n hi ii
ih.- relii i .1, imnili i il p, litlnn for :
Dissolution ... Marrinire
this v. ith'i: -i, ,n i published
in ..,. ii u,, k foi four 11......... ii.
Hvi u- in ih.- ,!i-:w isii
ID'h.V
DONE \\|. I; I 1" I; 1: l.
1 Li. 'Ill- 1-1 |)ny ..I
PI.OR.
MCHAIID P
nl
July.
Miami
1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-4760
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM PEPPER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMIMSTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ABRAHAM PEPPER, deceased, File
Number 78-4700, 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 Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130. The personal representative of
the estate is SrX>NEY 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 demand.'
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 of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PITOLICATION 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 Administration: July 23. 1976
SIDNEY PEPPER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ABRAHAM PEPPER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MAX R SILVER
908AlnsleyBldg.
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone 373 2113
July 23. 30. 1976
BRINKKll Clerk
' 'ii- .ill l lotll '
Dmle Cnuntv. Florida
H H I.II'I'S
Deputv Clerk
l< n< uil Court Seal i
_____________________________7.H-U-23-30
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 County.
Florida
ROBERTTANNEY
July 23. 30: Aug. 6.13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ii. undersigned desiring t.. enrage in
luslness under the fictitious mime of
i Hi: BI8CAVNE BUILDING at 19 W.
Elaglei st. Miami. Fla. 33136 intends
In register said name with the Clerk
f th.- Circuit Court of Dade c.untv
Florida
DANTE M fIdrini
7 '16-23-2(1 8 r
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-3722
Division 33
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JACK D. MAIN
ay kV.a JACK MAINZER
a V k 4 a JULIAN MAINZER
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAV INC,
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
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida 33130
The personal representative of the
estate Is ROSLYN C. LEVINE. whoae
address is 47 Wlnslow Road. White
Plains, New York 10606 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 clLlm 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 11
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 eslate to
whom a copy of this Notice 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.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration July 23. 1976
ROSLYNC LEVINE
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JACK D MAIN
Deceased
ATTORNEYS FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
A Jay Crlstol
14th Floor,
21 Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone 306-379-1792
AND
Kenneth Carroad
40 Worth Street
New York, NY. 10013
212-9623835
NOTICE Or ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION No. 74-17473
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
(STEP-PARENT)
IN RE: THE PETITION OF ADOP-
TION
OF A MINOR
BY: DAVID FREDDY LONDON.
Petitioner,
TO: Henry Boswell Lucien
9 Tuft Street
Somervllle, Massachusetts
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action 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, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 8666
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 FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 16th
dav of July. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By BARBARAROBERSON
As Deputy Clerk
1 Circuit Court Seali
Alvln Goodman
8585 Sunset Drive. Suite 180
Miami. Florida 33143
279-8000
Attorney for Petitioner
____________________July 23. 30. Aug 6. 13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK i: IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring Ko engage
In business under th. fictitious name
of H. S PHAKMACAI. CO at 3T.<>r.
N W 112th Btreet. Miami. Florida
33167. Intends to register said name
with th. Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
IK'YT A SMITH ENTERPRISES
INC
If 1 Hovt A Smith. President
OAI MIT & CALBI'T
7"i Washington Avi
Miami Reach Florida
Attorn. v for HOVT \ SMITH
ENTERPRISES, INC
7 16-22-30 h
LEOAL NOTICE

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring In engage
in business under the fictitious names
of ENERGY CONSERVATION
GROUP; ENERGY CONSERVATION
PRODUCT8; ENERGY CONSERVA-
TION SYSTEMS at 1331 N'E ITS
st N Miami Beach. Florida 33162. in-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of ihe Circuit O.url of Dad*
Countv Florida
MARK-8TEVEN INTERNATION \l.
INC A Fla Corn
7 16-32-20; ft 4
___NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERV,Cr
in tm. 1X2 P"PERTY> CE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT no
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL Cmr, H
p pms7 andcifrocbuit
-,,_,. DADE COUNTY "
SSS5-i
mm**""*-.
Wife-Petitioner
and
RUBEN DAVALO8.
Husband-Respondent
TO: RUBEN DAVALOs
377 JUAN DAVALOS
Distrlto San Juan de M ra i-i
Ciudad .le Dloa. Lim-i V.,,,
TOU ARK HEREBY NOTiprnJ
that an action for Dissolution n(xFl
rtage has been filed aKain- J
vou are reuuired to serve
your written defenses, |f .,.,
max A QOLDFARB. ...,
Petitioner, whose addresi
Flagler Btreet, Room 81!
Honda 3311" and file the .*'(,
with the clerk of th. ,i '
...urt on or before August tS]
otherwise a default will 1."
against vou for the relief ,|.
m the complaint or petition
This notice shall he publish,.
each we.k for four consecutive ,.i
n THE JEWI8H FLORIDIAN
witness m\ hand and >- ,
aid COOrl at Miami. F|i r |
13th day ..f Juiv. |(7
RICHARD r BRINI
\ 1 'l.-rk Circuit c u--
Dade County. Florida
Un 1 p COPELANH
\- Deoutv Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
MAX A GOI.HKAKII
19 H'i -1 Flagli r strei 1
Miami Florida .13130
Attorn.\ for Petitioner
. : ie-5
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-21484
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE M \RRIAOE OF
KM MA UENFORADO d< SII'I
JACOBO BEN ADA V A SID1
T<> Jacobn Rrnadava Sldi
' 'arlnt Mum.iti- 7 31
Santiago, Chile
s..uth America
VOI' ARK HEREBY X<
that an action for DlsMolutl.....
rlage has been filed against v u I
vou an reuuired t.. -.r\. j
vour written defenses, if ai
l.oui- II stallman. attorne> ]
u host address 1- '
it. ol Miami Beach. Florid;
and fill th.- original with th< r|
Ihe Hbovi styled raurl
August 2n, |97S; otherwise
mil he ntered against vou f
hef
tin.
di manded In the compla 1
n
July 23. 30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
C E I. I. and C E L L at ir.300 Pal-
med. l.ake Drive. Miami. Florida
33157 intends to register said names
wilh the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
CENTRE FOR EXPERIENTIAL
LIVING A LEARNING. INC
Michael J Freeman. Esq.
Attornev for Applicant
7/16-23-30 8/6
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THf
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-204M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ANNA TOUS8AINT AOA.
Petitioner,
and
CEDERNIER AOA.
Respondent
TO: CEDERNIER AGA
Fltal Road. Nassau. Wlnt
TOU ARE HEREBT 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 NACRISON. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whoae address la
(63 N E. 71 Btreet. Miami. Florida
33139. and file the original with th*
clerk of the above styled court on or
before Aug. 13. 1976. otherwise a da-
fault will be entered against yon for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition
This notice shall be published one*
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNE8S my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
30th day of June. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count v. Florida
By 8 PARRI8H
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EDWARD J NACRISON. E8Q
163 N E 71 Street
Miami. Florida 3313S
Attorney for Petitioner
7/9-16-23-I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha
the undersigned, desiring t.. engage in
business under the fictitious name of
iiALGREEN, a partnership at 1989-
l5|i North Glades Drive, North Miami
11.... h. Florida Intend t" register -said
name with the 'l. rk of the Circuit
curt of Dade County. Florida
htm an p. galbut
bessie d. galbdt
Howard n. galbut
marvin greenwald
edith greenwald
GALBCT a. GALBUT
T_'l Washington Avenue
Miami Beai i. Florida
Attorney k for
GALGREEN. 11 partnership
T I6-2.1-3H > r,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OAK RIDGE FARMS at 6100 SW 125
Ave.. Miami. Fla. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Flrida.
LESLIE SHAROFF
LAWRENCE S KATZ
Attornev for Aolllcant
7/16-23-30 ft/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GALMEN. a partnership st 320 Ocean
Drive. Miami Beach. Florida 33139 in
dend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv, Florida
HYMAN P. GALBUT
BESSIE D GALBUT
HOWARD N GALBUT
BARRY MENIN
MIRIAM MENIN
OALRCT A GALBUT
721 Washington Ave.
Miami Bench. Florida 3313*
Attorney-- for
GALMEN a partnership
7/16-23-30
8/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names o
CIRCE ART CREATIONS anC
CHARMS at 13036 N.W. 7th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33168 intends to regis-
ter said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv Florida.
CONTINENTAL INVESTMENT
ENTERPRISES INC
Michael J Freeman. Esn
Attornev for Applicant
7/16-23-30 8/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-21292
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of-
Rosa MAE OIJNTON, Wife.
and OEOROE ROBERT CLINTON.
Husband
To GEORGE KollERT GI.INTo.N
(Residence I'nknownl
Yoi ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vou and vnu
are hi r. l-\ r QUin d to sorvt 0 eo'-v of
your answ.-r or other pleading to the
Petition on the Wife's AttOIMV. HAR-
VEY I) ROGERS, whose address is
1454 N.VV 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
33125. ami file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before this 2flth dav of August. 1S76.
or n Default will l.e entered against
vou
DATED this f>th dav of .lulv. 1!>76
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By WILLIE URADSHAW JR
7/16-23-30 8/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice Is hereby given that the un
derslgned. desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of T
A T Advertising at 3041 NW 7th Street
(Suite 101). Miami. Fla 331X Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
TOBY TULIP INC..
a Florida Corporation CHA RLE S B
FOLDS. PRESIDENT
_____________________July 33, 30; Aug. 6,13
rTOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TOBY TULIP at 3041 NW 7th Street
{Suite 1001. Miami, Florida 3SU6 In-
tends to reg.ster said name with the
3erk of the Circuit Court of Dade
bounty, Florida.
TOBT A TULIP, INC..
a Florida corporation
CHARLES B. FOLDS. President
________________ July 38,30; Aug 6.13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names ol
ADVENTURE PRE8S, 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 Dade County, Florida
KENNETH J. RISCH
July 38. 30; Aug. 6.13
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai by
virtue of Chapter 67H. Florida Statutes
Annotated 11941 1 Warehouseman and
Warehouse Receipts Wherein ABBOTT
MOVING a STORAGE CO a Florida
corporation by virtue of Its warehouse
liens has In Its possession the following
described property.
One Used Stereo as the property of
MISS CARMELL WIIJ.IAMS. whose
last known address was to Anthony
Nottage. 1S51 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 1100
torenoon and 2:00 In the afternoon at
2398 NW 21 Terr Miami. Florida the
undersigned shall offer for sale to the
highest bidder for cash In hand the
above described property of
MISSCARMELL WILLIAMS
Dated at Miami. Florida this 16th day
of July, 1976
July 23.30
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT <3F
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78-20467
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of:
DAVID TRUESDALE.
Petitioner,
and
MARGARET THOMPSON
TRUESDALE.
Respondent
TO: MARGARET THOMPSON
TRUESDALE
Mill Pond Road. Apt 34H
Broadbrook. Connecticut
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed agslnst you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It
on EDWARD J. NAURISON. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address Is
56ft N.E. 71 Street. Miami. Florida
33131. and file the original with the
elerk of the above styled court on or
before August 13. 1976; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the com.
Plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 30th dav of June. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv 8. PARRISH
As Deputv Clerk
(< Ircult Court Seal!
EDWARD J NAURISON. E8Q
568 N.E. 71 Street
Miami. Florida 3313ft
Attorney for Petitioner
7/9-16-33-39.
WITNESS mv hand anil Ih.
said oUrt ,,r Miami, Florid;
12th da% of Julv 1976
RICHARD P RRINKI
As Clerk Circuit 1 "oui I
Dade Countv. Florid;
in M KI.IMINSK1
A- Denuo Clerl
iCir. uit ourt s. ii 1
: n .


NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCl IT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-21473
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE TIM: MARRIAGE OK
IVKN VKI.KZ
Petitioner
a 11.1
IILANCA 1 VKI.KZ
Respondent
To Hlan.a I Veles
List known re-i.l.
unknown
VOC ARE HEREBY NoTlFTET
'hat an action for Diaaoluti< 1 'Mm
rlage has been filed against u mil
vou ar. r.-uuir.-.l to ..r\.
*"ur un'tin il.-fm-.' if am
GLADYS GER8ON. attomet for Pe-
titioner, whos,. addresi Ii V
13th Avenue, Miami. Florid
anil file the original with th. 1 1. rk .'
the above stvled court on ..r hrfnrf
Aug 20. 1976: otheruise h default
will be entered against vou foi th*
relief demanded In Ihe complaint nr
petition.
This notice shall be publlsl 1 I -
each week for four conaecutlvi week*
In THE JEWISH FIjORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and th.
said
12th
court at Miami, Florida
dav of July. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKEK
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR
As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
STONE. SOSTCHIN A K' >S8
ll NW I2th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3312ft
Attornev for Pet'tloner
7/16-23-31
Ihi.
r a
v
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ""
Ihe undersigned desiring In engaK. <"
business under Ihe flititi. u- nam> v'
TROJAN PARK INVESTMENTS at
-.311 Palm Avenue. Hlaleah Fla in
tend to register said name with thr
Herk of the Circuit Court of Da4
Count*, Florida
King Rich (Individuals A as trustee)
Sheryl Rich. Alan Kursweil BUetelk
Kurswell. Martin Kuriu.il. Sbirlev
Kursweil. Elaine I.vnn Kurxwol
A How aril Krii Kursweil
-Morton II Selgel.
Attorney for applcants
7/16-13-3" /'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
Ihe undersigned, desiring In engagi In
t'Usmess under the fntitn.us nami "'
THE EYEGLASS FAI TORY '
Washington Am- Miami Reach F*
33139 intends to register said nan*
with the Clerk of the I'm uit 1 "ourl '
I'.-oi. County. Florida
ROBERTS CHKMM'Al.co IV
7 I6.JS.30


Friday, July 30,1976
*Jenitifh>rdHar7
Page 11- A
Aliyah, Jewish Education Focus of Zionist Confab
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Members of the Jewish
Agency's Executives in Israel and the United States met for a
joint session to sum up and review the five days of hectic ac-
tivity which ended last Thursday night with the closing of the
Fifth General Assembly of the Jewish Agency. On the whole,
the Executive members and other leaders and participants in
the Assembly seemed pleased with its outcome.
Yosef Almogi, who was formally elected chairman of the
Agency, said in his closing remarks that it had been a par-
ticularly "Zionist" Assembly because it focused on the two
fundamental issues of Zionism aliya and Jewish education.
INDEED, as many observers
noted, this Assembly seemed to
mark for the first time a public,
conscious acceptance by the
Diaspora Jewish leadership
and especially by American
Jewish leaders that aliya is a
challenge, vital to the future of
the State and of Jewry, which
must directly involve them and
not just Israel, Israeli emissaries,
or tired Zionist functionaries who
have paid lip service to the ideal
for decades without realizing it in
practice.
In the words of Stanley Sloane
of New Jersey, one of the 15
national chairmen of the United
Jewish Appeal. "The Americans
here at the Assembly have come
away with the conclusion that it
is for us to get involved in aliya
. It is we who must exhort our
fellow citizens to live in Israel."
Sloane spoke as a represen-
tative of what is called the "non-
Zionist" half of the Agency
Assembly the fund-raising
organizations as distinct from the
organized Zionist party-based
bodies.
ONE MAJOR achievement of
the Assembly was the unanimity
obtained over the delicate issue of
aid for Soviet emigrants heading
elsewhere than Israel.
Leaders the Joint
Distribution Committee and
HI AS met with Premier Yitzhak
Rabin; Max Fisher, chairman of
the Jewish Agency's Board of
Governors; Frank Lautenberg.
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UJA general chairman; Almogi
and other top leaders, and
hammered out a decision, details
of which are a closely guarded
secret.
There is one published fact,
however: an eight-man com-
mittee is to review the entire
problem and report in full within
90 days.
Another cause for satisfaction
was the agreement reached on
how UJA and United Israel
Appeal funds are to be allocated
to the "constructive funds"
YOSEF ALMOGI
managed by the various political
parties in Israel.
The new agreement provides
for close and constant scrutiny
by the Agency"s Comptroller, a
requirement which critics in
Israel and abroad have long
demanded.
THIS DECISION, however,
was not uniformly seen as a
breakthrough. The Israeli daily
Haaretz attacked it editorially as
a coverup of what was to remain,
in effect, the same bad situation:
Jewish funds raised abroad for
Efforts Mounted
To Release Israelis
By GIL SEDAN
JKRUSALEM (JTA) -
Diplomatic efforts continued in
Buenos Aires and Jerusalem this
week to obtain the release of five
World Zionist Organization
shlichim who were arrested in
Cordoba. Argentina.
Shlomo Avineri. director
general of the Foreign Ministry,
met here with Portela Pico, the
Argentine Charge d'Affaires
here, and informed him of the
government's concern over the
detention of the Israelis. Pico
promised he would relay the con-
cern to the Argentine govern-
ment and seek an immediate
reply.
AVINERI expressed to Pico
the wish that what he called a
"misunderstanding" would soon
be resolved and the Israelis freed.
Sources in Jerusalem also ex-
pressed confidence that the
matter was a result of a "mis-
understanding." But they said it
will probably take a long time to
be resolved.
They cited as an example the
recent case of an Israeli scientist
who was held in a Turkish prison
for two weeks after he bought
some old weapons and was
charged with illegal possession of
weapons and trying to smuggle
them out of the country.
He was freed, but not before a
long process of diplomatic
negotiations, the sources said.
INTENSIVE consultations
took place between Israeli
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon and
WZO Chairman Yosef Almogi.
They were in constant touch with
Ram Nir Gad, the Israeli
Ambassador in Buenos Aires,
but he does not have at the latest
report any news of the Israelis.
The five Israelis who were
arrested after attending a Zionist
seminar in Cordoba are Mr. and
Mrs. Yitzhak Estrugo. of Kib-
butz Bahan. Mr. and Mrs. Yosef
Pick, of Tel Aviv, and Amnon
Rudin. of Jerusalem.
Two local employes of the
WZO were also arrested after the
seminar which was sponsored by
the EL Committee, a local youth
movement affiliated with Ihud
Hakvutzot Vehakibutzi. the
Labor Zionist Kibbutz
Movement in Israel.
ESTRUGO made aliya nine
years ago from Argentina, and
returned as an emissary last
December with his wife, Clara,
and their children, Tamir. 6, and
I Ian. 3.
Yosef and Catalina Pick went
to Argentina in September, 1975,
with their daughters Maya, 3,
and Galia, one.
Rudin, the son of a senior
police officer, left for Argentina
in July. 1975, with his wife,
Malka. and their daughters,
Sigan, 6, and Leah, two. Rudin's
wife was not detained, and was
reportedly in her Buenos Aires
home.
There are about 15 Israeli
emissaries in Argentina, who
terve as guides in various youth
movements.
Arab Bomb Suspect Sought
TEL AVIV (JTA) Police are looking for an Arab
youth about five feet six inches tall in connection with the bomb
explosion aboard an Egged bus in which ten passengers were
injured. Composite drawings are being circulated, based on
descriptions by eyewitnesses.
The youth reportedly boarded the Tel Aviv-bound bus at
Kfar Saba. placed a green plastic bag on the luggage rack and
left the bus at the first stop.
Israel being funneled into party
instead of national coffers.
Nor was the rapprochement
between Almogi and Jewish
Agency Treasurer I,cm Dulzin,
announced by Almogi himself
toward the end of the Assembly,
seen by the press and other
observers here as necessarily a
permanent situation.
Both men had been wrangling
vociferously for some weeks, and.
while Almogi was no doubt right
in saying that the press had
blown up their squabble, there
was plainly no guarantee that the
rapprochement would last for
long.
ESPECIALLY noteworthly at
the Assembly was the very frank
criticism voiced by Fisher and
Lautenberg. In his closing ad-
dress to the Assembly. Fisher
called for an end to politicization
of job-getting and job-holding
within the Jewish Agency.
The Agency and its various
services and programs affect the
lives of more than 600.000
Israelis and it is vital that it have
the best men for the top jobs
without regard to their political
or party affiliation. Fisher
declared. Unfortunately, this has
not been the case, he said.
FISHER ALSO said that the
point has not been reached where
Jewish Agency officials know
that their advancement depends
solely on their ability and
diligence and not on extraneous
political factors.
The key of party affiliation still
bars able people from working for
the Agency and bars able officials
within the Agency from ad-
vancing. Fisher said.
The party key must be
eradicated and the selection and
advancement policies of the
Agency must be based solely on
merit, he said.
He also criticized the failure to
solve the problem of red tape that
plagues immigrants because of
the duplication of activities
between the Jewish Agency and
the Ministry of Absorption.
THE LATE Premier Levi
Kshkol had promised to solve
this problem years ago and a
solution cannot wait much
longer, Fisher declared. He
expressed concern over the sharp
drop in aliya rates both from the
West and the Soviet Union.
Lautenberg complained that
the fundraisers he represents did
not have sufficient say or par-
ticipation in the Jewish Agency's
policy-making process policies
supported by funds raised by the
UJA and UI A.
In an interview with the
Jerusalem Post, the UJA leader
said fund-raisers "feel they want
to do more than simply go over
the budget and approve or deny
allocations which is not the
traditional main function of a
board of directors."
LAUTENBERG said, "I get
more and more inquiries from
colleagues and other U.S. fund-
raisers about what the Agency
does and how it functions." He
also complained about the
politicization of job placements in
the Agency. "Every management
position should be given the
person best qualified, not ac-
cording to (party) affiliation." he
said.
Lautenberg bridled at com-
plaints voiced during the General
Assembly that fund-raising
results have fallen off of late. "It
is not fair to chastise a com-
munity that does so well."
"Most of them (the fund-
raisers) are volunteers who give
much of their time and effort."
he said. Lautenberg said that
the Israeli rescue operation at
Entebbe airport in Uganda
resulted in an upsurge of con-
tributions. But he still did not
think the UJA would be able to
cover the $65 million shortfall in
the Agency's $502 million bud-
get for this year.
"If it is not made up. the
budget will have to be cut back
during the year." he said.
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Page12-A
+Jenit> fkridiar
Friday, July 30, ig76
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OM THI DISK Or ^Y 11, \ 975
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Former Chairman of Jewish Defense League
Dr. Perl Pleads ~~
'Not Guilty' As Charged!
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Dr. William Perl, the 70-year-old
former national chairman of the
Jewish Defense League, pleaded
not guilty in U.S. District Court
in Baltimore to charges of
"conspiracy to fire shots at the
apartment" of two Soviet
Kmbassy officials. A pre-trial
hearing was set for Aug. 10 for
lawyers to file motion in the case,
Perl was arrested June 29 by
FBI agents in connection with
allegations that shots were fired
May 23 at an apartment occupied
by two Soviet second secretaries
here. He is free on $20,000 bail.
REFERRING TO the con
tinued radiation aimed at the
American Embassy in Moscow,
the JDL in a statement said that
"it is shocking that the Ford
Administration is continuing to
appease the Soviet Union by
arresting Jewish leaders like Dr.
Perl for alleged harassment of
Soviet diplomats when the
Soviets for years have been
bombarding American
diplomats, their families and
even their children with deadly
radiation. This is another in-
stance of FBI and governmental
abuse for political purposes."
ADL Appoints Coleman and Pascoe
Society of Fellows Cochairmen
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has announced
that civic and community leaders
David Coleman and Sam Pascoe
have been appointed cochairmen
cif the Society of Fellows Hi-Rise
Division for the newly formed
campaign cabinet.
Allan B. Margolis. chairman
for the Florida Chapter of ADL's
Society of Fellows, said, "We are
I most fortunate to have obtained
the services of David Coleman
and Sam Pascoe. Each man
brings vast expertise to his new
position and we look forward to
their leadership in this crucial
area of league activity."
Coleman is state president of
American Red Magen David for
Israel, and a member of ADL's
executive committee and of its
Speaker's Bureau.
Cochairman Pascoe is
president of the President's Club
of South Florida, and a member
of the board of governors of
District Five B'nai B'rith and of
ADL's executive committee. He
is an honorary life president of
Miami Beach Lodge, and a past
president of the Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges and of the University of
Miami's Hillel Advisory Board.
The Society of Fellows' aim is
to promote the local and national
programs of the ADL.
ANSIN
RUBEN
LITWAK
MOM All
FISCHER
WARE
/ campaign chairman, attoi
hall S Harris, has announced th,
intm Edmund V Ansin, lent of Sunbeam
sion Corp., is chairing Unit D 'medial. William S.
i Aarsh-Florida president, and Bernard B.
alt, J. Byrons president, are cochairing Unit B /textile
a ipurel manufacturers)
Thomas R. Bomar, executive vice president and chief
"ting officer of First Federal Savings and Loan, and
Louis E. Fischer president of General Development
p share t/n sibility for Unit C (Savings and
Loan associations, land and real estate firms); and Joel D.
Ware, vice president for South Florida of Southern Bell, is
< hairing Unit E /construction and telephone com-
munications).
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, July 30, 1976
Section B
More than 50 delegates to the 2nd annual Histadrut Solidarity Conference, which will be held by
the Israel Histadrut Foundation (IHF) in Tel Aviv November 13-16, were enrolled Sunday at a
brunch at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Nearly one-quarter of the 500 national delegates to the
conference will be from the South Florida area. Guest speaker was Moe Levin, a national IHF
vice president and chairman of the Florida advisory board who recently returned from Israel
where he participated in planning the November conference. Above I from left) are Mr. and Mrs.
Saul Cantor, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Leiter, Levin, Rabbi and Mrs. Abraham Dubin, and the Hon.
Herbert S. Shapiro, who chaired the brunch. The Cantors, Dubins and Leiters were among the
first delegates officially registered.
Activities, Projects
Are Focus ofBB
Committee Meeting
The executive committee of the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges will meet on
Sunday, Aug. 1. at 9 a.m. at the
Eden Roc Hotel. The announce-
ment was made by Barry T. Gur-
land. state president.
The executive committee,
which conducts the business of
B'nai B'rith in Florida, will hear
reports from committee chairmen
and B'nai B'rith professional
staff on activities since the state
convention in May.
THE GROUP will also discuss
projects for 1976-77, youth
services programs and next
year's state convention program.
Members of the state B'nai
B'rith executive committee in-
clude state line officers. lodge
presidents, state committee
chairmen, representatives of the
South Florida. South Broward.
North Broward-Palm Beach,
North and West Florida councils,
national and district officers from
the area and representatives of
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization IBBYO).
The executive committee wil
convene in West Palm Beach on
Sunday, Dec. 5.
1
After being crowned Ms. District I, Mrs. Mattie Neivert took
her royal walk escorted by 92-year-old Louis Jacobs, a fellow
resident at Douglas Gardens who will escort Mrs. Neivert to
Orlando for the Aug. 9 state competition among nursing home
residents. Mrs. Neivert, who is 87, has been active all her life in
Hadassah and 30 years ago helped collect more than $1 million
worth of medical supplies and clothing for Palestine.
B'nai Israel Has a New Home
B'nai Israel and Greater Miami
Youth Synagogue will move into
their new home on SW 123rd
Ave., on five acres purchased a
few months ago. sometime in
mid-August. The new facility will
include a chapel, classrooms,
offices. Judaica library and Min-
yan room.
Led and guided since its in-
ception by Rabbi Ralph Z. Glix-
man. the Orthodox synagogue
will offer a full Jewish education
program of interest to students
and parents. On Jewish
education Rabbi Glixman ob-
serves that "No one can be ex-
pected to live as a Jew. much less
be proud that he is a Jew, if he
doesn't know what it means to be
a Jew! Only a solid grounding in
the fundamentals of Judaism."
the rabbi continues, can instill
in children the faith, the beauty
and the value of Jewishnees
He believes that a lasting
Jewish education is the answer to
the soul-searching questions
"Who am I?" and 'What am I?"
and to the problems of the Jewish
youth's "identity crisis."
Synagogue president Judge
Ralph Fisch and board chairman
Dr Theodor Friedman invite
inquiries about the schools.
Men's Club and Sisterhood, adult
education and Bible classes and
other activities and events the
synagogue offers to the com-
tnunitj
The ( uban Hebrt u 'Committee, a Urge and active group formed on behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation'* Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency fund, gathered recently at the
Eden Roc Hotel to honor committee members for their work in the 1976 campaign, .lack Chester
(right), vice president of the committee, presented certificates of appreciation to /from left)
Boruch Shames, Eva Baisman, Raquel Gerson, Eva Feig and Victoria Adouth.


Page 2-B
> Jew ist> Hcrktian
Friday, July 30, 1976
Hebrew U. Dedicates Memorial to Luria
. i
A large garden on the Hebrew University's Mount
Scopus campus has been named the Joseph J. Luria
Memorial Garden. Participating in the recent
dedication were his son and daughter-in-law,
Leonard and Gloria Luria, and their son, Peter. Also
in attendance were Joseph Luria's sisters, Mrs. Rose
Luria Halprin. former Hadassah national president,
and Mrs. Gertrude Lipski. and Dr. Irving Lehrman.
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El.
The garden, with paths and benches and a
sweeping view of the Old City, stretches along the
Goldsmith Building, housing the School for
Overseas Students once the Hebrew University-
Hadassah Medical School close to the dormitories
for several thousand residents.
Addressing the audience, vice president Avraham
Harman expressed the university's gratitude to the
Luria family for "making us the repository of the
name Joseph J. Luria." He called the Lurias "a
model family in American Jewry" and said it was
"good to see that the family tradition is being
continued by the current generation."
HARMAN RECALLED that, in 1968. when the
university celebrated the 50th anniversary of its
cornerstone-laying on Mount Scopus, the area where
the garden is today was a shambles, adding that in
only eight years the site has been totally trans-
formed.
Vice president Bernad Cherrick described the
garden as among Jerusalem's loveliest corners,
adding that the Luria family is largely responsible
for its design, and noting that Luria "is a proud and
distinguished name in Jewish history."
Dr. Lehrman. the friend and rabbi of the late
Joseph Luria. described him as "an unusual man
who exemplified the best in man, combining learning
and character with a brilliance matched only by a
great heart responding to Jewish causes."
Leonard Luria noted that his father had been a
Zionist half a century ago, appealing in writing to
Jews of New York's Lower East Side to become
Zionists.
Harman presented the University's Golden
Jubilee medallion to Gloria Luria, and Peter Luria
then unveiled the dedicatory plaque.
Sen. Chiles Seeks Second Term
U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles,
seeking his second term in office,
says his aim is to continue his
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"fight to control federal govern-
ment costs and promote ef-
ficiency in spending." The
General Accounting Office has
estimated that one spending
reform bill Chiles pushed into law
will save $5 billion, and another
will save $100 million. A third bill
awaits House action.
Chiles sits on the Senate
Budget and Appropriations
Committees and is chairman of
the Subcommittee on Federal
Spending and Efficiency. After
announcing his $10 per person
contribution limit last year.
Chiles described this as the "one
equal share" campaign and
believes that this permits in-
dividuals to become involved at
an affordable level with everyone
on an equal footing.
'Mame' Is Coming
Angela Lansbury will recreate
her original Broadway role as
"Mame" beginning Tuesday
evening, Aug. 3, at 8:30 at the
Miami Beach Theater of the Per-
forming Arts.
Featured in the one-week
production of the musical
written by Jerome Lawrence and
Robert E. Lee, with music and
lyrics by Jerry Herman are
Anne Francine, Jane Connell,
Robert R. Kaye, Ed Herlihy and
Charlotte Jones, under the direc-
tion of John Bowab.
Murray Klein Is
Court Candidate
A native of Orlando, Murray
Klein received his Bachelor's
degree from John B. Stetson
University and his J.D. from the
University of Miami Law School.
He is a candidate for County
Court Judge. Group 8.
Before opening his law practice
in 1952. Klein taught school and
worked as a newspaper editor. He
is a member of the Bayshore
Homeowners Association and
has actively fought against
defacement of the Coconut Grove
area by private interests and spot
zoning for several years. He
served as City Commission
appointee to the Stadium Ad-
visory Board for the Orange
Bowl.
In 1967-68 Klein sat as
Municipal Judge in the City of
Sweetwater. He is a member of
the Florida Municipal Judges
Association and serves as
Neutral Arbitrator for the
American Arbitration
Association.
Wholesale Distributors of
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FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processors and Cxportcri
of thr fintst 'j.S. Covt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ava.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
THE
OSPH
10)
M3TV
J^*iZ.
At the dedication of the Joseph J. Luria Memorial Garden on the Hebrew University's Mount
Scopus campus. Leonard Luria 'standing) addressed the audience, which included Ifrom left!
Peter Luria, Dr. Irving Lehrman, Gloria Luria, university president Avraham Harman. Mrs.
Rose Luria Halprin and university vice president Bernard Cherrick.
i

i--------1-
Peter Luria (right), grandson of Joseph J. Luria. unveiled thr
dedicatory plaque in the Memorial Garden. With him are his
parents, Leonard and Gloria Luria.
Puzzled By Norma Orowitz
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Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are the names of nine
members to the Canadian Jewish Congress. Their names are
placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, forward and back
ward. How many can you find? Answers are on page 7
Saul HAYES Archibald FREIMAN
Lyon COHEN Wm. MONTEFIORE
HananeCAISERMAN Ferdinand SP1ELM.W
Samuel JACOBS Moshe DICKSTEIN
Nathan GORDON
All rights reserved.
ANNOUNCING.
a new addition to the
Falls Signature Collection.
Consumers, in our opinion, should be 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 P), 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
>lb SOUTH FALLSBURG. NY 12779


Friday, July 30, 1976
*Jknt\fi fkridliair
Page 3-B
Scheck Reelected Hillel Principal

The Hillel Community Day
School of North Miami Beach has
reelected Michael Scheck
president of the school for his
fourth term.
President of the Sweet Paper
Sales Corp., Scheck is a CPA and
a Columbia University graduate.
He is a member of the B'nai
B'rith Optimist Club, Aventura
Country Club and the Jewish
Community Center, as well as of
Beth Torah Congregation on
whose board he has served.
Scheck serves on the educa-
tional, cultural and religious
committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and is or-
ganization representative to their
board.
Scheck and his wife. Raquel.
have been active in Hillel since its
inception almost seven years ago.
Three of their four children,
Jeffrey. 12, Marty. 9tt, and Elise,
6';, are eagerly looking forward
to attending school in the new
Hillel facility at 19000 NE 25th
Ave. Three-year-old Steven will
begin nursery classes in Sep-
tember.
OTHER OFFICERS ELECT-
ED are Dr. M e r o n
l.eviiats, vice president; Mrs.
Gary Dubin, secretary; Arthur
I.ipson, treasurer; and Dr. Joel
H. Dennis, president emeritus.
Dr. Dennis, the founding
president of Hillel, is chairman of
I he executive steering committee
and chairman of the building
fund.
MICHAEL SCHECK
Scheck announced that the fol-
lowing have been appointed vice
presidents on the executive
board; Alan Bostom. house; Paul
Camel. Kol Hillel; IrvingCanner.
finance; Mrs. Joel Dennis, regis-
tration; Gary Dubin, planning
and development; Mrs. Melvyn
Drucker, liaison; Dr. Lee Duff-
ner, leadership development; Dr.
Walter Fingerer. education; Mrs.
Walter Fingerer. PTA president;
Ben Genad. membership; Mrs.
Ira Ginsberg, hospitality;
Herbert Gold, budget and per-
sonnel; Moses Hornstein. com-
munity relations; Irving Kuttler.
synagogue relations: Mayor
Harry Rosen, legal affairs; Judge
Arthur Winton. grant-in-aid; and
Morton Zemel. religious affairs;
Irving Cirulnick. Robert Ross.
Sen. Sherman Winn. and William
Wolowitz. at large.
New appointments to the
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'. Ptes Value, location, convenience, you name it we've got it! Directly on the
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MIRASOL OCEAN TOWERS
Condominium Apartments
2655 Cellini Av. Miami Beach 538-6602
This Tuesday, special Open house!
StoOp.M.coffMADanisli!
t m i i 11 o i ufljjjUAAlJ up nm?n>inM
'Diiyng Ita(iai\sty|e is as
easyasJ/Uef \\g\p fron\Chef cBoy-ar-dee
Spaghetti Sauce
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian
ta'am. With the Chef's home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1 -2-3. Perfect as a tangy sauce for roasts
or ground meat, both styies of the Chef's
sauce go equally well will) chicken,
fish and omelets Of course, they're ideal
for pouring over any kind of lukshen-
spaghetti. Imgume, lasagna, even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enough
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce in your cupboard.
For easy, quick, deliciou: dining.
executive board include Jacob
Friedman, endowments; Dennis
Lentin, transportation; and Dr.
Robert Ennis, medical services.
ELECTED TO SERVE on the
board of governors are Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Bostom, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Camel, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Canner, Mr. and Mrs. Art Canon,
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cirulnick,
Merrill Cohen, Mrs. Pearl Cohen,
Dr. and Mrs. Jordan Davis, Dr.
and Mrs. Joel Dennis, Dr. and
Mrs. Melvyn Drucker, Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Dubin, Dr. and Mrs.
Lee Duffner.
Also Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Ennis, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
Feldman, Dr. and Mrs. Walter
Fingerer, Dr. and Mrs. Ralph
Frankel, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Friedman, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Genad, Dr. and Mrs. Ira Gins-
berg, Mr. and Mrs HerbertGold,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Golden,
Mrs. and Mrs. Sidney Harris,
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Hornstein,
Dr. and Mrs. Ben Zion Kirshen-
baum, Dr. and Mrs. Theodore
Klein, Mr. and Mrs. Wally Klein-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kutt-
ler.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Dennis
Lentin, Dr. and Mrs. Meron
Levitats, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Lipson, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Mann, Mrs. Barbara Miller, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Newman, Mr.
and Mrs. Myer Pritsker, Mayor
and Mrs. Harry Rosen. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Ross, Dr. and Mrs.
Leon Roth, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Rothenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Gary
Scharlat. Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Scheck, Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Schreiber, Dr. and Mrs. Barry
Seinfeld.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Dan Shaw,
Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Sheir, Mr.
and Mrs. William Siegel, Dr. and
Mrs. Joel Spalter, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Unger, Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Warren, Mr. and Mrs.
Joshua Weinberg, Sen. and Mrs.
Sherman Winn, Judge and Mrs.
Arthur Winton. Mr. and Mrs.
William Wolowitz and Mr. and
Mrs. Morton Zemel.
Marshall Baltuch. executive
director, announced that the
following have been named
trustees: Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Dennis, Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz,
Israel Mandel, Solomon Sandier,
Mrs. Henrietta Scheck. Rabbi
and Mrs. Aaron Shapiro, and Mr.
and Mrs. Don Solomon.
Rabbi Albert Mayerfeld is
Hillel's principal.
Mr. & Mrs. Club
Plans Swim Party
The Mr. & Mrs. Club of Beth
Torah Congregation will hold
their second annual swim party
and barbecue at the home of Dr.
Arnold and Jackie Sheir on
Saturday, July 31, beginning at 9
p.m. Cochairing the event are
Robert and Penni Sheir.
The Mr. & Mrs. Club, which
has a monthly Mystery Night,
plans one annual event known in
advance. Along with the food,
swimming, games and tennis this
Saturday there will be music,
dancing and fun for all.
Club chairmen Mr. and Mrs.
Ike Semaya have announced that
all interested married couples
that are members of Beth Torah
should call the Sheirs or the
synagogue office for details and
reservations.
"Remember the way
MAMA used to cook
for the holidays?"
I "^ish food
- '
NE 123
Ifosl Bivayne Blvd
'. M'nm
OPEN
WGHTLY
4'JOPM
lEXCEPT MONDAY!
893 5600
Jribes
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
ABIGAIL MINIS 17111807
She provided sorely needed goods for the Continental Army
A bigail Minis was the matriarch of a dis-
/\ tinguished family in the early history
/ \ of Georgia, and was a Revolutionary
patriot of classical note. Born in Eng-
land in 1711, Abigail at age 22, left the security
of London to settle in the new colony of Georgia.
She came with her husband. Abraham, two
daughters, Leah and Esther, and a brother
Simeon.
Abraham was a man of means and followed
mercantile pursuits in the new world. His
name is on the first real estate deed recorded
in Georgia, and his son Phillip was the first
European child born in that colony. Abraham
died in 1757 leaving his estate and business to
the capable Abigail who increased the inheri-
tance manifold during her long and fruitful
life of 96 years.
In 1779, the American high command decided
to recapture Savannah from the British. Gen-
eral Lincoln selected Phillip Minis and Levi
Sheftal to help the expedition. After the attack
was launched, supplies were sorely needed and
the commanders applied to Abigail for
provisions.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
The keen old woman knew the Continental
Army to be a poor credit risk, but her beloved
state and Independence came first. She "deliv-
ered the goods" without hesitation. The retak-
ing of Savannah was an American failure,
leaving Abigail in a very precarious position.
The British suspected her loyalty. But before
they acted against her. she managed to leave
for Charleston. S.C. with her five daughters.
Her son, Phillip, early in the Revolution, was
branded a "vile rebel'' and blacklisted; he could
never hold office under any Royal governor.
Phillip Minis acted as Pay Master and Com-
missary General ol the Continental Army in
1776. He personally advanced $11,000 for sup-
plies to Virginia and North Carolina troops.
He later served as President of Mikvah Israel
and as City Warden of Savannah
1 Goo* to the Last Drop ii. I1 MMMifeaee Maxwell fHOUSi
a
feast
SEND FOR
EXCITINC
BOOKLET
Honoring 177b
and Famous
Jews in
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
our nation. Send 50* (no stamps) with n;ime
and address to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, NY. 10017



Page 4-B
* Jen i$i> tkridknn
Friday, July 30,1976
JCCCamps&>mmemorating^A^iy778 ffadassah Group Wins
Destruction.f First Temple --* j^^^g^.
Over 1,000 Jewish Community
Center campers from Dade and
Broward Counties will relive the
destruction of the first Jewish
Temple on Wednesday, Aug. 4,
as they celebrate Tisha B'Av.
Donald J. Reiff, president of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, has announced
that commemorative exercises
will be held at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Dade and the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Dade.
Youngsters at both camps will
be taught the religious and prac-
tical significance of Tisha B'Av
("nine days in the month of Av"),
70 C.E., when Jews experienced
the climactic moments of the
destruction of the Temple in
Jerusalem. Through dramatic
presentations and the actual
burning of a small simulated
Temple (at the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC), they will be
reminded of the various phases
throughout Jewish history when
Jews were persecuted.
Poems written by children im
prisoned in German con-
centration camps during the
Holocaust will be recited and
solemn homage will be paid to
those Jews who have died for
Jewish survival.
"Our purpose is to provide an
atmosphere and experience for
the Jewish youth which will
rejuvenate their commitment to
Judaism and Jewish survival,"
said Reiff, "and create a spirit of
oneness as we face the many
challenges ahead."
THE TISHA B'AV program is
only one of many summer camp
activities planned for Jewish
youth by the JCCs of South
Florida, a member of the family
of agencies of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Assisting Reiff in coordinating
the events are North Dade camp
committee chairman Allan B.
Margolis and cochairman Max
Chira, and South Dade com-
mittee cochairmen Evan and
Naomi Olster.
The Ladies Auxiliary of JWV
South Dade Post No. 778 will be
hostesses for a ward party at the
Miami VA Hospital on Saturday,
July 31, at 7:30 p.m. Hostesses
include Evelyn Clein, president;
Edith Novins, vice president;
and Syd Halpern, historian.
On Tuesday, Aug. 3. Mrs. Hal-
pern will be hostess for the
monthly board meeting at her
home. Plans are being formulated
for fall membership events.
Mollie Brown, donor chairman,
will announce final plans for the
Oct. 9 donor dinner and weekend
at the Konover Hotel.
Mayors Endorse
Members of the Miami Chapter
of Hadassah, the first national
organization to make adoption of
Soviet Jews part of their regular
program, have received word that
they have been succesful in
winning freedom for Leonid Feld-
man of Kishinev.
Feldman, who reached Israel
this week, was adopted by the
Kadimah Group of Hadassah.
one of the 25 groups of the Miami
Chapter of Hadassah par-
ticipating in the Adopt-A-Family
Program set up by the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Adopt-A-Family chairman,
Lehman KeeleCtlOn Hadassah groups the dramatic
story of Feldman in the Soviet
Robinson Running forNewJudgeship
Native Mi ami an Steven D.
Robinson will run for a newly
established judgeship in the
expanded Dade County Court
system. A longtime advocate of
county court expansion, he sees
this "as an important step in
bring the courts to the people."
A graduate of the Wharton
School of Commerce and Finance
at the University of Penn-
sylvania, Robinson received his
LL.B. cum laude from the
University of Miami and studied
also at the Ner Israel Rabbinical
College in Baltimore, for he
believes that Talmudic law "is
possibly the best background one
can obtain in understanding the
theory and practical principles of
today's legal profession."
Robinson was a representative
of Florida Rural Legal Services (a
federal agency) and a longtime
member of the Dade County Agri
Council and is concerned with
environmental issues he is
author of a paper on water and
land use published in the Miami
Law Review. He is active in the
American Civil Liberties Union
and the Jewish Federation and is
a director of Transition, Inc..
which counsels former prisoners.
In 1972 Bill Lehman resigned
from the Dade County School
Board, to which he had been
elected in 1966 and of which he
was chairman, to run for Con-
gress from the then newly formed
13th District.
A longtime businessman, he
focused on electric utility rate
reform, vocational education and
legislation of interest to senior
citizen, consumer, environmental
and labor groups, all of whom
have given his voting record high
marks. His candidacy for re-
election has been endorsed by the
mayors of the major cities in his
district.
True Sisters Lunch
United Order True Sisters
Miami 43 will celebrate True Sis-
ters Day at a luncheon at the Al-
giers Hotel at noon on Wed-
nesday, Aug. 4.
All visiting Sisters who wish to
join should contact Mrs. Meyer
Omansky.
A
Union.
Miami Chapter of Hadassah
has passed a resolution stating
that each of its groups would
adopt a Soviet Jewish family,
providing it with moral support,
bringing its plight to public
attention, and urging political
action on their behalf.
Hadassah coordinator, Yetta
Fried, stated, "We are deeply
gratified that our actions have
helped win freedom for Leonid
Feldman. The group that
adopted him will now take on
another Soviet Jew, and we pray
for equal success with the
families adopted by each of the 25
Hadassah groups."
Dr. Robert Wolf, chairman of
the SFCSJ, commended Miami
Chapter of Hadassah and ex-
pressed the hope that "other
national organizations will follow
their lead in becoming personally
involved with this great struggle
for human rights and Jewish
lives."
Askew Appointee Seeking Election
District 4 County Commis-
sioner Sandy Rubinstein, who
has been nominated for the All-
American County Award for
Citizen Participation for Decade
of Progress, has announced her
candidacy for reelection. Ms.
Rubinstein is a member of the
Commission subcommittee
studying parks and marinas and
of the Miami Urban Area Transit
Study as well as executive
director of the Dade County
School Administrators
Association.
Governor Askew appointed her
Interim Mayor of North Miami in
1973 and to the Dade County
Commission in 1975. She has
been active in the nominating
committee of the Public Health
Trust and the education com-
mittee of the Urban League of
Health Systems Agency of South
Florida.
She is a recipient of the Dade
County Classroom Teacher's As-
sociation School Bell Award as
the layperson who contributed
the most to education in the
county and for 13 years was vice
president of the School and Child
Division of the Dade County
Safety Council.
Rabbi Rose Assumes
New Pulpit Tonight
Newly elected officers of the Sisterhood of Temple Israel of Greater Miami met recently to plan
their organizations year which begins after the High Holidays. Seated (from left) are Gloria
(Mrs. George) Gilbert, vice president; Ethel (Mrs. William H.) Lee, president; and Harriet (Mrs.
Lawrence) Singer, vice president. Standing (from left) are Lillian (Mrs. Arnold) Scher, Janet
(Mrs. Elmer) Levie, Norma (Mrs. Michael) Orovitz, Lillian (Mrs. Saul) Mark, Candy (Mrs.
Lloyd) Ruskin, Natalie (Mrs. Robert) Pritikin and Lynn (Mrs. James) Hauser.
JWV Auxiliary 681
Has Busy Summer
The Hialcah-Miaidt Springs
JWV Auxiliary No. 681 have
planned a busy summer. The
Mignty Mites participated in a
Bicentennial celebration on July
4, helped the girls in "adopted"
cottages at Sunland Training
Center celebrate July birthdays,
and held a ward party and a
monthly telecart at the VA
hospital this past weekend.
Next on the Auxiliary's agenda
is a meeting on Aug. 8 at the
home ^( president Anna
McCu'
Rabbi Marvin Rose will preach
his first sermon this evening as
spiritual leader of North Bay
Village Jewish Center, which was
founded six years ago by ten
senior citizens. The congregation
recently completed a new
building and its membership now
includes more than 250 families
It is the only house of worship of
any denomination in North Bav
Village.
Rabbi Rose received a
Bachelor's degree in sociology
from Queens College in Flushing.
N.Y.. and a Master's in Jewish
education from Yeshiva
University, where he was or-
danied.
Before coming to Miami, where
he has served for two years as
associate rabbi and educational
director of Beth David Con-
gregation, he served pulpits in
the Bronx and in Newburgh
N.Y.. where he was a lecturer in
Bible at Mount Saint Mai
College.
His pioneering work in Jewish
special education led to his
appointment to the Committee
for Jewish Education for the
Special Child of the Cent mi
Agency for Jewish Education. He
is a member of the Dade County
Youth Advisory Board.
The congregation's first full-
time rabbi, he will be assisted by
Cantor Murray Yavneh, who has
been with the synagogue for four
years.
President of the congregation.
Mitchell Potter, is Mayor ol
North Bay Village and Paul
School, who will be honored
Oneg Shabbat following Aug. 6
services, is the former Mayor
Gables Police Lodge Elects Aronow
Selma Albcum (left) and Ethel Greenbaum are the subjects of
this bon voyage photo taken pool side prior to sailing from
Miami to Nassau.
Photographer Martin Aronow
has been elected 2nd vice
president of the state Fraternal
Order of Police Associates lodge.
He is special photographic officer
for the Coral Gables Police
Department and a member of the
Dade County Public Safety
Department's Crime Lab unit.
Prior to his election, Aronow
served two terms as inner guard
and two as outer guard on the
state level. He also served seven
years as president of the Coral
Gables FOPA lodge and was
twice named Man of the Year by
the Coral Gables Fraternal Order
of Police.
A civilian affiliate of the
Fraternal Order of Police, the
FOPA was established to provide
better understanding and com
munication between law enforce
ment agencies and the public.
MARTIN ARONOW


Friday, July 30,1976
* Jew/sit thrkBam
Page 5-B
BB YO Forms Gables Chapter
All Jewish teenagers in grades
9 to 12 who live in Coral Gables
or the Dadeland vicinity have
been invited to help organize a
new B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization chapter.
"We have been approached by
parents and residents of Coral
Gables to provide our profes-
sional supervision for young
people who wish to identify with
Jewish teenagers and the type of
social outlet and activities BBYO
offers," reported Girt Bossak,
assistant director of BBYO.
Andrew Tibor, president of
Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith, has
established as a goal for his 1976-
77 administration specific spon-
sorship of a new youth group.
"Coral Gables teenage
residents travel to other parts of
Dade County if they wish to
affiliated with BBYO. because no
chapter exists in the Gables. If
there is a need in the Gables com-
munity for a new chapter, we are
prepared to meei it." said Tibor.
There are 22 chapters in
Greater Miami. Aleph Zadik
Aleph and B'nai B'rith (iiils, for
k-wish boys and girls. Volunteer
advisors supervised by trained
5EPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER
S71 NE 171st Street
North Miami Beach
MI-fNI
Rabbi Ncsim Gambach
Friday services 8 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
mat Street. North Miami Beach
Obtain your tickets from Mrs.
Alfassa. 932-9281 and Mr. A.
Moyal. 933-9790. Call from 7 to 10
p.m. for tickets.
social workers direct the ac-
tivities of 30-member groups.
Focus is on community service,
socials and sociability, athletics,
religious and cultural activity.
Chapters and membership have
considerable latitude in their
choice of programs.
"Many of our young people
receive their first thrus toward
civic and religious or career in-
volvement because of an op-
portunity or positive experiences
within the chapter or youth con-
vention setting," said Ms.
Bossak.
Intercontinental
Names New Officers
The appointment of Thomas
M. Weidenfeld as vice president
of the Intercontinental Bank of
Miami Beach has been an-
nounced by Benjamin I.
Shulman. chairman of the board,
who also announced the appoint-
ment of Mel C. Heaps as
assistant vice president.
Weidenfeld. who will head the
real estate department, was an
officer of a Miami bank for nearly
five years after moving here from
New York, where he had been a
mortgage broker and a shopping
center and insurance manager.
Adath Yeshurun
Is Expanding
Temple Adath Yeshurun is the
third North Dade temple in
recent weeks to announce plans
to expand. Congregation
president Morris N. Katz has
said a new building is needed
because of Adath Yeshurun's
merger in March with Temple
Tifereth Israel.
Members of the American Technion Society's Women's Division recently visited the Wall of
Science at the new Julius Silver Institute of Bio-Medical Engineering on the Haifa campus.
Prof. Amiram Carmon (right), head of the institute, explained his department's role in combining
medical and technological resources. With his (from left) are Don Mittenthal of Hollywood,
f
Henny Leibovitz of
Women's Division Medical Engineering Project chairman Pearl Milch, Ella Seidenfeld of Great
Neck and Jerry Leibovitz.
Liebman Book
The South Florida Chapter of
the American Zionist Federation
has published a new book. "The
Middle East: Christian. Arabs
and Jews," written by Seymour
B l.iebman.
The 62-page monograph is a
1976 revision of "The Middle
East: A Return to Facts." pub-
lished by the South Florida
Zionist Federation several years
ago.
Liebman is a national vice
president of the AZF and for the
past six years has edited the Mid-
East Report for the South
Florida Zionist Federation and
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Local celebrities sponsored
Chabad Welcomes Israeli Crews
Chabad House-Florida
Lubavitch Headquarters par-
ticipated in the communitywide
welcome of the Israeli ships
Tarshish and Yaffo to Miami last
weekend. On Friday a delegation
led by Rabbi Abraham Korf,
Chabad Lubavitch regional
director, welcomed the ships on
behalf of the Chabad Lubavitch
movement. In each port visited
Chabad has sponsored local
celebrations for the Israelis.
On Saturday night the Chabad
louse staff, accompanied by
oembers of Miami's Chassidic
community, visited the ships and
sponsored a Melaveh Malkeh
celebration, after which the crew
joined with them in singing and
dancing on the ships' decks. Cake
and other refreshments were
provided by the Chabad
Women's League.
Rabbi Nachum Shachar, chap-
lain of the Israeli ships, was the
guest of the Chabad community
over Shabbos in Miami Beach.
He addressed members of Con-
gregation Levi Yitqaq of the
Landow Yeshiva and after
tervices was guest at a reception
it Rabbi Korf's home.
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Page 6-B
*Jcnisi> fkiich&n
Friday, July 30,1976
Like a withdrawing junkie
wary of his next fix, seeking
emotional and physical solace at
a Methadone clinic, this food
junkie eluded an upcoming
chocolate fit by sneaking back to
her original Weight Watchers
class.
It has been several years since
I have been a carrot-and-celery-
carrying Weight Watcher lec-
turer but WW is still very much a
part of my eating habits.
I SIDLED into my first WW
class in January of 1971 with a
10-pound forget-me-not souvenir
from each of three children. Four
months later, I left on deposit a
loss of 32 pounds. Actually, a
lecturer should only admit to
losing the weight in two weeks
the first and the last week.
Falling off the perennial diet
wagon can be hazardous to the
health of the wagoneer, if not his
or her stretch marks. Despite
what the name implies, stretch
marks are not known for their
elasticity. They do not magically
go back to wherever they came
from.
Weight Watchers has changed
since I last "weighed in." As a
faithful follower of Jean Nidetch
and a member in good standing, I
presented my very own "Free
Lifetime Membership Book" to
the nice little lady at the tabletop
desk.
SHE LOOKED at the book,
looked at me and said, "Oh, your
lifetime membership book is no
longer in effect." Knowing full
well that I was alive, well and
breathing, there had to have been
some mistake that my lifetime
membership was invalidated.
How naive of me! WW had
gone mod since 1 last lectured in
a North Miami Beach class. It
was not my lifetime that had
lapsed but my membership book.
Armed with a newfangled WW
stamp book, a new program and
food diary. I approached the
screen-enclosed scale with
trepidation. With shoes reluc-
tantly left on, my "counselor" (a
psychologically induced switch
from lecturer) weighed me in
2*4 pounds below goal, but not
below enough for me.
AND SO, I am back -
strategically, in a Monday
morning class. Weighing in on a
Monday precludes garlic bread,
stuffed potatoes and Key Lime
pie on Saturday night.
WW has taken a new
psychological direction. Instead
of a lecture with a theme, the
counselor gives an upbeat pep
talk based upon the "Module" of
the week. A module is a leaflet
explaining some corollary to
weight watching.
This week's presentation was a
convincing argument for walking
toward goal weight. Prepared by
Dr. Richard B. Stuart,
psychological consultant to WW,
it takes advantage of the recent
trend toward exercising by
walking briskly with arms
swinging. It can aid a dieter"s
efforts.
I HESITATE to call WW a
diet. The new program is very
different from the original plan
devised by Dr. Norman Joliffe of
New York City's Health
Department Obesity Clinic, upon
which WW is based. The new
WW includes mayonnaise,
margarine, potatoes, lox, rice,
cereal and even soybeans and
lentils for fat health food nuts.
The reason WW works is not
so much that the program details
explicitly how to manage your
weight. Or that it introduces you
to a "Virgin Mary" a fantastic
way to handle cocktails at
parties. Or even that WW "legal"
French toast is better than the
real thing.
The nitty-gritty reason for
WW success is that it involves a
public commitment.
PRETEND FOR a moment
that you have decided to go on a
diet to lose 10 pounds. On
Monday, you make a private
promise to yourself and make it
through the day, feeling very
proud. Come Tuesday, your
resolve weakens and you nibble a
few French-fries. On Wednesday,
you fall to the temptation of a
Carvel cone with sprinkles. No
one knows you were on a diet or
that you broke your diet. You do
not lose face. So, maybe you will
try again next Monday.
But with WW, you have made
a public commitment to a second
party, signed in and paid money.
That is real commitment. There
is a concerned counselor waiting
to weigh you in the next week.
I KNOW because I have been
on both sides of the scale. A
lecturer or counselor is, like a
reformed alcoholic, an evangelist
because she believes in the saving
grace of WW. It helped her to
reach her goal weight and
maintain that weight. She is
sharing the light.
It is very reassuring to know
that there is really an answer to
fat. be it a remembrance of preg-
nancies past, a "condition," a
"glandular" problem or a
hereditary" build.
AdeleFaske
Seeking Judgeship
Assistant State Attorney
Adele Segall Faske, who has won
national acclaim as chief of the
Nonsupport Division, has an-
nounced her candidacy for the
unexpired two-year term of Cir-
cuit Judge Harvie Duval. who is
resigning to seek a supreme court
judgeship.
The first woman in Florida to
be appointed to her present
position, Mrs. Faske has also
served as an Assistant County
Solicitor and won national atten-
tion in helping persuade the
Florida Legislature to enact the
reciprocal support law, requiring
fathers to pay for their children's
support. She has obtained
assistance for abandoned
mothers, children and other
needy persons with whom she
comes into contact through her
office.
Member of a pioneer Miami
family and the widow of
businessman Maurice M. Faske,
she is the sister of Senior County
Court Judge Sidney L. Segall.
Lasavin to Attend
Jerusalem Conferences
L. Lasavin, author and
educator, will attend two con-
ferences in Jerusalem in August.
The first, Aug. 9 to 13, is the 50th
anniversary convocation of the
National Council for Jewish
Education.
At the American Committee
World Conference for Yiddish
and Yiddish Culture, Aug. 23 to
26, he will be the elected delegate
of the Yiddish Culture Groups of
Greater Miami.
Mrs. Lasavin will accompany
her husband when he leaves
Miami on Aug. 4.
Happenings
State Senator Ken Meyers and
Miami Beach Redevelopment
Agency executive director Steve
Sisland will be speakers at the
Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce membership breakfast
meeting this morning, July 29, at
8:15 at the Carillon Hotel.
Belle Swartz, president of the
Department of Florida JWV
Ladies Auxiliary, will hold a get-
acquainted brunch at her Coral
Gabies home on Sunday, August
8, at 10 a.m. for officers and
chairpersons.
A hundred handicapped chil-
dren will enjoy a day at the ball-
park this Saturday using tickets
donated by Biscayne Medical
Center. The announcement was
made by hospital administrator
Alan L. Markowitz, who said
that the tickets were donated to
the United Cerebral Palsy
Foundation and the Crippled
Children Society of Dade County.
Lois T. Pond and longtime friend Gladys Austrian, both of
Miami Beach, spent several weeks in New York recently. Miss
Pond, who headed a large school for dancing for some 30 years
before settling in Florida, attended the convention of the Dance
Masters of America of which she is an honorary life member
and for 10 years served as examiner of the tap, ballet and
African dancing.
In addition to seeing innumerable friends, the pair found
time to attend three outstanding ballets and the shows, "Royal
Family,*' "Shenandoah" and "Very Good Eddie."
Business was mixed with pleasure for Lois whose book.
"Never Too Late to Learn Ballet," is in the hands of a
publisher, giving her the opportunity to check some of the
galleys.
GLADYS ALSO visited with her daughter Doris and
spouse Gene Zinbang, and their two sons of West Nyack, N.Y.
Doris is an art teacher in the New York public school system
and Marjorie and husband Dr. Arthur Terr, of West Orange.
N.J.
Marjorie is very excited over the part, though small, which
she has in the latest Woody Allen film. Both girls were trained
in drama and dancing by Miss Pond.
On her return to Miami Beach, Lois immediately began
teaching her classes at the South Shore and Surfside Com-
munity Centers, the startling about all this is that she
celebrated her 82nd birthday on July 24. Diminutive, peppy
and redheaded Lois received dozens of cards, gifts and flowers
from former pupils from as far away as California. Baltimore
and German.
SHE STARTED the day as usual by giving a ballet lesson
in the morning, reading cards and letters in the afternoon, and
topped it off with dinner at Paglicci's.
On Sunday, she was guest of honor at a luncheon attended
by Gladys and Frances Lehman, among others, and then the
show, "Star Spangled Broadway," at the Miami Beach Senior
High School.
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Owner Associated With Syon Kosher Meats


riday, July 30,1976
*'Jenistiflcrtdlian
Page 7-B
ietsy Cutler, Carl Schreiber
ed in Candlelight Ceremony
[in a setting of small green
(s. hanging gardens, ribbons
fd floating candles, Rabbi Her-
Baumgard officiated at the
arriage of Betsy Gail Cutler to
y-, Selig Schreiber in the sanc-
iry of Temple Beth Am.
The bride is the daughter of
and A. Budd Cutler, 25-year
^idents of Miami who have
en active in civic, artistic and
imunal affairs in the Jewish
I general communities.
ier husband, the son of Dr.
Mrs. Arnold W. Schreiber of
Head, N.Y., and West Palm
ach, is a graduate of Emory
diversity in Atlanta where he
Is on the Dean's List and was
isident of his fraternity, Beta
leta Pi. He is a student at the
pdical College of Georgia,
iliated with the Eugene
Jmadge Memorial Hospital in
kgusta.
IIS FATHER, Dr. Arnold W.
tireiber, a Diplomate of the
erican Board of Internal
licute, has been in private
ictice in Westbury, N.Y., for
my years and is chief of the
iiology Section of Nassau
Lunty (L.I.I Hospital.
The wedding party included
kmbers from all branches of
jth families and fellow alumni
\m Emory University, where
bride and groom met.
Irs Schreiber received a Mas-
t's in medical science from
pory in June with a specialty in
nmunicative Disorders. She
I begin her Clinical Fellowship
ar as speech therapist and
Jgnostician at the Rehab
alive Center in Aiken, S.C.,
kich is near Augusta,
l. where the newly weds will
kke their home.
Given in marriage in a
pditional double-ring ceremony
her parents. Mrs. Schreiber's
i-ndants were flower girl
nantha Kossman of South
imi, daughter of cousins Jan
Hob Kossman and grand-
Ighter of Mr. and Mrs.
ward I. Cutler of Tampa;
kndparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Wider of New York, Mr. and
K David Schuham of Coral
I and Mrs. Lisl Cutler of
lit!.! Beach, escorted by her
j- Martin, of Miami Beach:
f honor, Amy Gordon of
bridesmaids. Sue Miller
ih Nathan (Emory alum-
and Lynn Foosaner of
I'.ini and the University of
Isconsin.
|THE BEST MAN was Robert
Ihreiber, brother of the groom.
| York medical student.
roomsmen were H. Jeffrey
Itler, the bride's brother, of
lanii and the University of
pnda at Gainesville; and John
nerr of Connecticut, a fellow
Jical college student.
P he bride's attendants wore
fffon gowns in watercolor tones
rose, pink and green and
bad-brimmed hats of matching
lural straw trimmed with pink
pffon. They carried bouquets of
M and baby's breath in
Irving shades.
The bride wore a high-necked
ipire gown of candlelight sheer
|pr peau de soie. with a modified
km and puffed bell-shaped full-
|Kth sleeves, edged with lace
trimmed with lace appliques.
matching headpiece was
imed with seed pearls, em-
^iered with lace and pearls
had a full-length veil and
She carried a bouquet of
' roses and baby's breath
In a cascade of ribbons and
PJ i-reath.
I Michele Etshokin. the
F aunt, who came from
I Ariz., for the wedding
1 will make her permanent
I here, welcomed guests to
cocktail party, dinner and
FfPtton at Kings Bay Yacht
1 Country Club after the
remony,
[Her daughter, the bride's
cousin, Jeannie Sue Etshokin,
was in charge of the Guest Book.
ALL BOUQUETS, floral
designs and centerpieces were the
work of Jerry Blythe of Earth-
tones. Abe J. Silver, the groom's
uncle, blessed the challah and
Robert Schreiber. best man,
proposed the first toast.
Jerry Marshall and his or-
chestra provided music through-
out the evening, a high point of
which occurred when the bride
and groom were lifted on chairs
during the traditional horas.
Marshall sang an original song
written more than 40 years ago
by the bride's grandfather, David
Schuham, to his bride, Etta
Weinstein of Chicago. Mrs.
Irving Kane sang two solos
accompanied by the Marshall or-
chestra. Another memorable
moment was the rendition by
another guest, Jeffrey Wershil, of
"Sunrise, Sunset" from "Fiddler
on the Roof."
On the Friday evening before
the wedding Dr. and Mrs. Schrei-
ber hosted the rehearsal dinner in
the Centennial Room at Kings
Bay for the wedding party and
out-of-town guests from New
York. An original song-and-skit
by the bridesmaids surprised and
enlivened the party, which then
proceeded to the home of Jan and
Bob Kossman for a birthday
celebration, bringing together
friends, family and out-of-town
guests in honor of the father of
the bride, A. Budd Cutter.
A tax attorney in private
practice in the area for 25 years.
Cutler is a former president of
B'nai B'rith, the Greater Miami
YM-YWHA, Welfare Planning
Council of Dade County and
State of Florida, vice president
Southern Section National
Jewish Welfare Board, Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
United Way.
He is entering his second term
as president of the Health Sys-
tems Agency of South Florida
(formerly the Comprehensive
Health Planning Council), which
was host to the mid-July
National Health Systems
Agency Convention at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
OUT-OF-TOWN guests at the
wedding were Cutler's Phila-
delphia law partners and their
wives. Mr. and Mrs. Philip M.
Shiekman. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett
Aaron and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Margulies.
Other guests included Dr. and
Mrs. Irving G. Manning of Lake
Worth; the Dr. Irving Mauer
family, the Dr. Sheldon
Kudansky family; Dr. and Mrs.
Martin Spatz, Dr. and Mrs.
Harold Steinbaum, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Altman. Mr. and Mrs.
Norman J. Cohen. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Coleman. Helen and
David Fels, Alvinia and Larry
Joseph, the Bernie Irvine family,
Mrs. Rose Rothman. the Harry
Silverman family. Mrs. Shirley
Stark and Alice and Sid
Trachtenberg.
Also attending were Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Aronson of Clear-
water, Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair
Avchin of Jacksonville: Ann and
Sam Baronoff, Rita and Morris
Sender and Mr. and Mrs.
William Baranoff, all of New Jer-
sey, former Miami Beach
residents and University of
Florida law professor Mandell
"Mendy" and Joyce Glicksberg
of Gainesville. Mr. and Mrs. Max
Kaplan and Dr. and Mrs. "Mac"
Stone from the Palm Beach area,
Mrs. Sophie Garcia of New Jer-
sey. Mrs. Barbara Krause of
Chicago, and cousin Charlotte
Sudakov of California, with
Miami Beach family Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Richter and S. H.
Weinstein.
The young married set attend-
ing the wedding were Lynn and
Jim Doolittle. who came from
Vero Beach. Wendy and David
Perkins of Fort Lauderdale.
Jerry Shishkos, Nancy and
Andrew Geller, Eleanor and
Irving Gottlieb, Irene and Bill
Baros, Hindi and Walter
Diamond and Marilyn and
Arthur Finkelstein.
Also the Marshall Goldblatts,
Drs. Thorn and Laura Hsu of the
University of Miami. Lois and
Ted Goldstein, Dr. David and
Rita Gair, the Leonard Hayets,
Hinda and William Finn. Fran
and Max B. Kogen. Ellie and
Arnold Simon. Marvelle and
Seymour Kaplan, Mildred and
Seymour Weiss, the Gil Levines,
Mandi and Jerry Goldman,
Barbara and Les Ray, Ida and
Hy Salz and Rita and Al Trilling.
Beth Levey, Karl Ellins. Steve
Birger, Stephen Gair, Steve
Singer. Pam Cohen, Jeff Gold-
stein, Wendy Morestein, Lena
Jacobs. Paula Agins, Jane
Karesh. Jerry Seitlin. William
Korth, Kirk Jaslow and Neil
Odessky were among the
collegians and post-collegians
who attended the wedding.
Round Town
MRS. CARL S. SCHREIBER
Bonnie and Doug Segal of Ken-
dall, and Jim and Maddy Asher.
Among Miami and Miami
Beach friends and community
leaders joining the celebration
were Shirley and Wood McCue,
Helen and Sy Somerstein, Meryle
and Bob Loring, Emmy Rayne.
the Sam Jacobsons, Pat and Ed
Strawgate, Dr. and Mrs. Henry
A. McGinnis, Louise and Mort
Stubins, Annette and Aaron
Foosaner. Dr. Arnold and Roz
Kane. Mickey and Harris Cohen,
Fran and Burt Levey, the Efraim
Gales, Dr. and Mrs. Bernard
Fogel, Boo and Dr. Selig Snow,
Ricky and Dr. Bernardo Benes
and Evelyn and Dr. Morton
Axler.
Also the Larry Birgers. Dr.
Robert and Betsy Kaplan, Dr.
Samuel and Lynn Berkowitz,
Irving and Joan Bolotin, Edythe
and Ted Glantz, the David
Singers, Naomi and Jack
Chernau, Barbara and Mom-
Silver. Miriam and Jack Schenk-
man, Dorothy and Sidney
Shames, Joan and Dr. Mel
Levinson, Blanche and Arthur
Manners. Anita Molien. the
The Coral Gables High School Drama Department will present
Mary Chase's Pulitzer Prize-winning play "Harvey" this Thursday
and Friday. July 28-29. at 8 p.m. at the Little Theatre. Ronjay
Berliner, this year's Best Actor, is cast as El wood P. Dowd and Sylvia
Guilford is directing.
Circuit Judge Sam I. Silver will attend the judicial course of the
American Academy of Judicial Education, at the University of Vir-
ginia, Aug. 8 to 20, along with judges from throughout the U.S.
wvwwww
Puzzled! Answers
Q E P P 0N
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(G 0 j D 0
N A(S E Y A H)
Si L V K U Q B
BflAZ JR
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GASTGRET KSHSJJ J
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ANSWERS: Hayes, Cohen. Caiserman. Jacobs. Gordon,
Freiman, Montefiore, Spielman, Dickstein.
mmHtrtrt+JcCUSlQHCRAn-
THE BIG SHOE
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ALL SALESFINAL
WNI*


Page 8-B
*Jm #"*/? fkrkHan
Friday, July 30, J
i She 71
Stabbimcal Page
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
The Jesus Trip
Meditation
By Rabbi David Eliezrfe,
Director, Chabad House
Jewish Student Center,
University of Miami
This period of Jewish history
in America has become a most
trying and spiritually dangerous
one for the Jewish people. The
future of Jewish youth on the
high school and college campuses
is menaced as never before. After
going through the cycles of
revolution and drugs, they are
entering an even more fatal syn-
drome, "The Jesus Trip."
Backed by untold millions of
dollars, missionary movements
are effectively reaching out to
Jewish students on the college
and high school campuses, trying
and oftimes succeding in con-
verting searching Jewish young
people to a belief in Jesus.
Student missionaries have their
tuitions paid by these 'sources."
Thousands of flyers, pam-
phlets and books costing millions
of dollars are distributed free of
charge. Camps, communes and
even an accredited college lure
these young people into the Jesus
Movement. Mass baptism in the
waters of the Florida coast in-
volve hundreds of Jewish young-
sters, while the Jewish com-
munity is peacefully asleep.
These young people who have
not found satisfaction, fulfill-
ment, and a sense of belonging
within the framework of the
Jewish establishment are easy
prey for these missionaries, who
express a seemingly sincere
interest and concern for their
welfare and happiness on a
person-to-person basis.
A GOOD NIGHTS rest on a
bed with clean linen, a good meal
and a new suit of clothes serve to
turn many Jewish students on to
Jesus. A sense of warmth and
understanding and belonging
serve to turn on other groups of
students. Well-adulterated por-
tions of the Bible reproduced in
well-written beautifully bound
books will appeal to the intellec-
tual student whose knowledge of
Judaism was aborted after an
"ersatz Jewish education"
culminating in a meaningless Bar
or Bat Mitzvah.
In the last two years we have
witnessed an intensified effort on
Florida campuses on the part of
various Christian movements,
trying to "save" Jewish youth.
Even as a rabbi, I have been
approached numerous times at
different universities by Jews for
Jesus, Campus Crusade for
Christ and many other groups.
Jewish kids especially at smaller
schools, where there is no Chabad
House or Hillel program, suffer
the most, lacking any Jewish
organization on campus which
can serve as a deterrent to the
Christian evangelism.
WHEN TALKING to these
kids, we are greeted with a smile;
in winning a debate we are told,
"I don't have to understand. He
is in my heart."
A young talented girl, a
product of a temple in Hollywood
whose father was the sole sur-
vivor of a large family who
perished in concentration camps,
sits with her father and a young
bearded rabbi, listening as her
father cries: "Hitler killed my
whole family. You are my only
child! Am I to lose you too?"
Unshaken, she answers
smilingly, "There will come the
day when you, too, will see the
light."
We decry the spiritual assault
on our youth by those who seek
by all diverse methods to channel
our youth away from Judaism.
There are more than enough
inequities in the Christian com-
munity that it should seek to
rectify among its own youth. The
Jewish community, temples,
Federations, and youth groups
must realize the imminent danger
facing our Jewish youth.
that they need not fall prey to the
easy money of the missionary
movement.
The traditional "Gemilat
Chassadim," lovingkindness and
help, that has been such an in-
tegral part of our heritage has
become so cumbersome that
many Jewish students in need
will become disheartened, and
will look for and accept help from
wherever it is available, regard-
less of the price.
Our youth is our most precious
possession and our future. We
cannot afford the peaceful sleep
of the unknowing innocent.
We at the Chabad House
pledge to continue our efforts.
twenty-four hours a day. on
Florida high school and college
campuses to help and educate
Jewish youth in the Torah-true
way of life to open their eyes to
the idealistic, successful and ful-
filling way of life taught by our
Jewish heritage: to the beauty of
Jewish literature and song, to the
depth of Jewish philosophy, law
and lore: to the traditions that
kept our people alive through the
thousands of years; to the beliefs,
convictions and courage that
have made Israel a reality.
By RABBI SAMUEL FOX
Question: Why are the current
three weeks on the Jewish calen-
dar referred to as "Beyn ha-
MTkarin"?
"Fight fire with fire." Dollar
for dollar, effort for effort, book
for book must be matched to
combat the movement spreading
among our youth. We can ill
afford the innocent sleep that has
so often in history befallen the
Jewish community.
Still other Jewish students
involved in the music of our times
will "groove" with Jesus through
the many songs of best-seller al-
bums and relate to "Jesus Christ
Superstar" on stage.
Distraught parents from all
over the United States have
called Chabad House, begging for
help in returning their children to
the fold of Judaism. A college in
Tampa, a commune in northern
Florida and a store front on
Miami Beach, student residences
at the University of Miami, USF,
FSU, and the University of
Florida, programs throughout
the Sunshine State are all active
and extremely effective in
opening the eyes of the unin-
formed Jewish youth to the
"Truth of Jesus."
Jewish youth houses, hostels,
camps, centers and reading
rooms must be opened nation-
wide in all principal universities
and Jewish districts. Jewish
talent in writing and music must
be pooled in an effort to use the
media of song and the written
word to bring about more in-
volvement and pride of our
Jewish youth in Judaism.
WE MUST BEGIN to
organize in every Jewish com-
munity groups of dedicated
rabbis and students to rekindle
the flames of Judaism in the
hearts of alienated young Jews.
We must learn to keep open
our youth houses and syna-
gogues and community agencies
into the late hours of the night to
help troubled Jewish youth in
their times of need. There should
be no "after-office hoars."
We must cut red tape and long
waiting periods for material help
for our Jewish youth. Jobs must
be created and made available to
them by Jewish merchants so
Answer: Two reasons are ad-
vanced for this title, depending
upon the translation of the term
"MTzorim." According to one
interpretation, the term comes
from the word "Tzarah," which
means "trouble." In this case the
meaning would imply that this is
the period between two fast days,
each of which is observed as an
anniversary of an episode of
"trouble" in Jewish history.
The first fast day com-
memorates the initial episode of
the destruction of the First and
Second Temples (along with
other troublesome episodes)
while the second fast day, three
days later, commemorates the
final episodes in the destruction
of both Temples. These three
weeks thus represent a period
between two troublesome
episodes.
According to a second in-
terpretation, the word
"MTzorim" means "boun-
daries." In this case the name is
applied because the portions of
the Torah that are usually read in
the synagogue during these three
weeks are ones where the division
of the Holy Land into tribal and
family plots is described, spelling
out its inner boundaries.
Question: Why is it that no
meat is eaten diving the last nine
days of this three week period?
Answer: During these three
By RABBI SAMUEL SILVER
Asked what he liked best about
the Jewish service, a youngster
replied, "The Silent Medication."
That error may give us an
insight into the difference bet-
ween Judaism and the new cults
which stress meditation.
Those groups, which have
attracted so many people, in-
cluding Jews and even some
rabbis, give the impression that
they have discovered something
new: the value of cogitation.
But "consciousness-lifting'' is
not a patent of the modem gurus
and their ilk.
WHATEVER THERE is of
value in the search for inner
quietude can also be found in
Judaism.
We meditate at even sen ice
The Jewish Bible and Talmud
urge upon us meditation galore.
But Judaism asks something
else. After we meditate we are
prompted to follow through with
deeds (mitzvot) to improve
ourselves and society.
It is this imperative th|
devotion should be followed t|
"moral medication" that]
distinguishes our faith irA
which, to my mind, makes!
Judaism a more helpful doctrine'
than any of the cults upon which
so many are lavishing time,
concentration and money
CONSCIOUSNESS LIFTING
is fine, but more important h
conscience-lifting. None of these
cults is interested in the
amelioration of society. Many of
them were bom in India, where
poverty and inequity prevail
Have they done anything to
improve conditions there'
If you want to meditate \
beneficially, ponder Psali I
which tells us that Judaism calls
not only for focusing on ones
navel but also for bringing to the
world more justice and more!
assistance to the poor, more
liberty and righteousness.
There's an agenda worth
meditating about!
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
ijj 7:50 yj
3 AB 5736
weeks a mourning period is
observed for the destruction of
the Temples. Meat at a Jewish
table is symbolic of the animal
sacrifices once offered in the
Temple of Jerusalem, from some
of which the meat was consumed
by the people.
The refrain from consuming
meat was indicative of the fact
that we have no Temple in which
sacrifices can be offered. Further-
more, the presence of meat on a
Jewish table is indicative of a
spirit of joy. The absence of meat
would thus indicate the absence
of joy during this sad period.
In a similar sense the next of
T. V. Programs
Sunday, Aug. 1
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Eugene Labovite
Temple Ner Tamid 1
"Still. Small Voice"
WCKT-TVCh.7-10am. I
Host: I
Rabbi Seymour Friedman I
Guests: |
Joseph Golden,
Marcia Bed chuck
Rabbi Y Hal pern |
Topic:
The Conservative Movement
in America"
kin are forbidden to eat metij
during the period between thtl
death and the burial of a love
one, because the death of love
ones is compared to th
destruction of the Temple. 1,
family being considered as il
temple of love and death being
considered a partial destruction
of that structure of devotion.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Devarim
"Beyond the Jordan, in the land ofMoab, took Moses upon Ml
to expound this law" (Deut. 1.5).
Devarim The first few verses introduce the entire book _
Deuteronomy, which contains Moses' address to the Israelita
in Transjordan after the defeat of the Amorites and Bashan. Ii
this speech Moses summarizes the Torah as a whole. Hi
reviews the causes that had led him to appoint judges ani
officials: "How can I myself alone bear your cumbrance. andj
your burden, and your strife ?. .. And I charged your judges at
that time, saying: 'Hear the causes between your brethen. and
judge righteously between a man and his brother, and the
stranger that is with him. Ye shall not respect persons in
judgement; ye shall hear the small and the great alike"
(Deuteronomy 1.12-17).
Moses goes on to review the incident of the scouts sent to
spy on Canaan, and the consequences of their pessimistic
report. He reminds the Israelites how they had skirted Edom.
Ammon, and Moab; and mentions the peoples who had for-
merly inhabited those regions. Finally, he recounts the story of
the conquest of Transjordan, and the partition of the are*
between the tribes of Reuben, Gad, and half of the tribe of
Manasseh.


^rfriday, July 30,1976
*Jewiti Fkrirfimti
Page9-B
Religious Directory
MIAMI
LaVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
T 995 sw 47th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvi
Raphotly-Cantor Aron Bon Aron. (I)
LsHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
T$w 19th Avo. Contorvatlvo. Cantor
Sol Pakowiti.(J)
BETH AM TEMPLE. S*M N. Kondall
Dr Reform. Or. Herbert M.
I Baumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Ichetiti. (3)_________
1ET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112M* St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnlkoff. (3-A)
AETH DAVID. 2*35 SW 3rd Ave.
[conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
| cantor William Upton. <-A)
3ETH DAVID SOUTH. 7S00 SW 120th
I Si conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
| Cantor William Lipson. (4-B)
ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
I Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev.
| Mendel Gutterman. (4)
JJETH TOV TEMPLE. 4431 SW Ith St.
[conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
I IS)
NAl ISRAEL AND GREATER
[MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. MOO
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
[ Glixman. (8-A)
'NAl RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
imi NW MM St. Conservative.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelling. Cantor
jackLerner. (M)
flOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE*
Temple israelof.
[reater miami
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 NE mh St., Miami
$73 WOO
D' Joseph R. Narot Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at I p.m.
Rabbi Narot will discuss:
Politics of the Olympics''
Membership Inquiries Welcomed
SRAELITE CENTER. 3171 SW 35th
1st Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Iwaldenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass.
Em
OLOM TEMPLE. I7SS SW lath St.
(Conservative. Rabbi David M. Baron.
1(13)
Israel south temple (formerly
Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
I Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. (13 A)
L.'.'.MJ EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
lAve Suite 30*. Conservative. Rabbi
lEdwin P. Farber. (?)
fjlON TEMPLE. MOO Miller Rd.
Conservative. Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson. (U)
HIALEAH
FERETH JACOB TEMPLE. tSl E.
|th Ave. Conservative. (IS)
NORTH MIAMI
>ETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
22J5 NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
|Dr Daniel J. Fingerer. Cantor
|v noda Binyamin. (3S)
MIAMI BEACH
rGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
, Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
(17)
eth EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. (S)
ETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (11)
SETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
II*)
1ETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1S4S
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elhot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
(20)
IETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144 Chase
Ave Liberal. Dr. Leon Kromsh.
Cantor David Conviser. (21)
SETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Mordecai
Yardeini. (21-A)
Ieth TFILAH CONGREGATION. MS
(Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I. M.
Tropper. (22)
|ETh YOSEPH CHAIM CON
Igregation. t4l Meridian Ave.
lOrthodox. Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig.
1(22 A)
fNAI ZION TEMPLE. 200 171th St.
(Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
| Jacobson. (22-B)
HABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
jOrthodox. Rabbi Joseph Biston. ()
JBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
; Washington Ave. Orthodox.
| Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig. (23)
lCJiBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
[CONGREGATION. 71S Washington
I Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
[Melamed. (23 A)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701
[Washington Ave. Conservative. Or.
I rv ng Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
S44S Collins A venue
Miami Beach
Conservative
Services every Saturday
tta.m.
144 4353
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. (25)
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1S32 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Cantor
Meyer Engel. (24)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 147S Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (47)
MENORAH TEMPLE. 420 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowiti. Cantor Nico Feldman.
(21)
ONER TAMID TEMPLE. Nth St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Laboviti. Cantor Edward
Klein. (2?)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 445
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (3D
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A.
Weberman. (SO)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
TsviG. Schur. (32)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 7?th St. Causeway.
Conservative. Cantor Murray Yav-
neh. (32-A)
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai
Chaimovits. (32 B)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Cantor Ian
Alpern. (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19255
NE3rd Ave. Orthodox. (33-A)
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 Interama Blvd. Conservative.
Dr. Max A. Lipschiti. (34)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571 NE
171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Nesim
Gambach
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi ZevLeff. (39)
CORALGABLES
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat.
Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. (41)
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT
SYNAGOGUE. University of Miami.
U00 Miller Drive. Traditional and
Liberal Services. Rabbi Richard A.
Davis. (41)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 183
NE 8th St. Conservative. (51)
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowiti. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
(43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. (44-A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer. (52)
Rabbi Abraham Korf (right),
Chabad Lubavitch regional
director, put on tefiUin with
members of the crew of the
two Israeli missile ships that
visited Miami last weekend.
AJCongress,
BethSholom
Sponsoring Concert
The American Jewish Con-
gress together with the Temple
Beth Sholom Great Artists Series
is sponsoring a special per-
formance of the Israel Phil-
harmonic Orchestra, under the
direction of conductor Zubin
Mehta and featuring guest
pianist Yefim Bronfman, 18-year-
old Russian emigre to Israel.
For additional information,
contact the AJCongress' Miami
office weekdays.
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
4200 Blacayne Blvd., Miami. Flm. SS1S7.
5784000. Rabbi Solomon S.-hlff.
Executive Vice Prealdent.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
118 E. Flakier St.. Miami, Fla. SS1S1.
S184MS. Rabbi Sanford Shaprro.
Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 18Srd St., North Miami Beach,
Fla. S.MB. 847-8094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman.
8SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renier. (49)
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 3721 NW 100th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Max Weiti. (44)
HALLANDALE
8HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
414 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz Cantor Jacob
Damiger. (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES, 1900
University Drive. Conservative.
Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin. (43)
HOLLYWOOD
8BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosen
feld. (45)
8BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601
Arthur St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor Irving
Gold. (44)
8SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
(65)
6BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 42nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David
Rosenfield. (47-B)
6SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. Rabbi Robert Fraiin. (47-C)
* Jews for Judaism'
To Counterac;
Missionary Grot ps
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Florida
State director of the Chabad
Lubavitch Movement, has an-
nounced that Chabad in Florida
is developing a new project to
counteract the thrust of the
various missionary groups. The
major focus of the campaign of
the "Jews for Jesus" and
Campus Crusade for Christ has
been toward college and high
school youth.
According to Rabbi David
Eliezrie, director of the Chabad
House Jewish Student Ce..ter at
the University of Miami, "the
missionary groups prey par-
ticularly on young Jews, those
who are alienated from Judaism
or those who are in poor economic
straits.
"A WARM bed and a hot meal
have been the first step for many
Jewis to being 'saved,' stated
Rabbi Eliezrie.
Rabbi Lazar Rifkin. director of
the Chabad House-Jewish
Student Center of the University
of South Florida in Tampa,
stated that, "The Christian
efforts at the University of South
Florida are well-funded and or-
ganized. They approach students
in dorms, classrooms, and the
University Student Center. They
organize 'concerts' and other
events to attract unknowing
Jewish youths."
Reports have also been
received from other colleges, in
particular Florida State
University in Tallahassee,
"where Jewish students are
under constant pressure by dif-
ferent Christian groups," ac-
cording to Rabbi Korf.
ON MIAMI at.a- a special
effort has been moun! by these
groups, said Rat. Joseph
Biston, administrate f Chabad
House Florida bavitch
Headquarters.
They are operatin iut of a
store on 16th S< et near
Washington Ave. Th* building
features Jewish star' nd other
Jewish symbols, ar "unsus-
pecting persons think mat it is a
sidewalk synagogue."
Chabad House will be as-
sociating with the National
organization, "Jews for
Judaism," to provide resources
and guidance in developing a
campaign to counteract the
inroads made by the mis-
sionaries.
"The first step in this new
campaign will be mad by dis-
tributing material dispi rving the
"truths" preached by the various
groups. Many Jewish students
simply don't know how o answer
their questions," Rabbi Korf
said.
When school opens in Sep-
tember, special meetings will be
held on Florida campuses with
Jewish students. Chabad.
through the agency of "Jews for
Judaism," will develop a strong
group of organized Jewish
students to counteract the mis-
sionary threats.
JEWS FOR Judaism will keep
tabs on missionary groups, watch
for Jewish youths being attracted
to these groups, and have profes-
sionals and rabbis counseling the
young people, coupled with con-
cerned individuals from their own
peer group.
JWV Auxiliaries Elect Mrs. Swartz
DEERFIELDBEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
Century Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent. (42)
PLANTATION
6PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon j
Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St. (49)
MIRAMAR
8ISRAEL TEMPLE. 4920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Orazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. (48)
OMember of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
At the convention of the JWV
Department of Florida Ladies
Auxiliaries Belle Swartz was
elected and installed as president
for 1976-77.
Also installed were senior vice
president, Ann Marcus of Or-
lando: junior vice president.
F.layne Uhr of North Miami
Beach; treasurer. Ceil Steinberg
of North Miami Beach; cor-
responding secretary, past
Department president Evelyn
Ferdie of Coral Gables; recording
secretary, Rita Saslaw of Hallan-
dale; chaplain, Mae Schreiber of
Miami: patriotic instructor, Rose
Lisansky of Miami Beach;
historian. Eleanor Pales of
Miami; conductress, Leah Eisen-
man of South Miami; guard.
Carol Gold of Miami; musician.
Beth Gopman of Miami Beach;
chairman of the color guard.
Adele Schneider of North Miami
Beach; flag-bearers.ClaireGreen-
wald of Miami and Daphne Adel-
man and Lillian Newman, both of
North Miami Beach.
A Miami resident since 1948,
Committee Needs You
To Beautify Miami
The City of Miami Committee
on Ecology and Beautification is
beginning its 17th year and needs
new members interested in
working toward the goal of im-
proving Greater Miami's total
environment.
For further information, con-
tact E. Albert Pallot. chairman,
at the committee's offices.
Mrs. Swartz is affiliated with
B'nai B'rith. Hadassah.
Women's American ORT and the
BELLE SWARTZ
Sisterhood of the Israelite Center
Temple. A legal secretary, she
had worked with social service
agencies in New York and Miami.
Mrs. Swartz is a 13-year mem-
ber of the Norman Bruce Brown
Ladies Auxiliary No. 174 in
which she has held every chair-
manship and was president for
two terms. On the Department of
Florida level, she has held all
elected offices with each con-
current chair.
Gainesville, U. of Florida
female seeks roommate
kosher share apartment.
Call Miami 666-8120


PagelO-B
*Jen isti fkridlian
Friday, July 30,191
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL MOTICl
/


^
At an early June luncheon at the home of Rabbi and Mrs.
Alexander S. Gross, Evelyn (Mrs. George) Goldbloom, Jennie
(Mrs. Adolph) Blank and Stephanie (Mrs. Steven) Gurland
were honored as Immas. Mrs. Blank is a four-time Imma. The
ladies' names are inscribed on a plaque at the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy and each receives a personal plaque,
acknowledging her gift of $126.
Schreiber Seeks Commission Seat
North Miami Beach attorney
Barry D. Schreiber has an-
nounced his candidacy for the
Dade County Commission
District 1. A native of Richmond.
Va.. Schreiber is a graduate of
Yeshiva College and holds a law
degree from the University of
Maryland.
A Dade County resident since
1969. Schreiber is a member of
the Florida Bar and has been ad-
mitted to practice before the U.S.
Supreme Court, the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the Fifth Circuit and
U. S. District Court. Southern
District of Florida.
Schreiber is regional vice
president of the Florida Region.
National Council of Young Israel,
and was recently elected board
chairman of the Greater Miami
Region of Mizrachi, and reelected
president of Young Israel of
Greater Miami. He has served as
president of Yeshiva Day School
(now the Torah Academy of
South Florida).
The National Society of
Hebrew Day Schools honored
Schreiber in 1974 with their
Amudim (Pillar of Torah) award
and this year he received the
Shofar Award from the National
Council of Young Israel.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Kile Number 7-4MO
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERSONSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
GERSON STEIN, deceased. File
Number 76-4860. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 W. Flagler St Miami, Florida. The
personal representative of the estate Is
ZEV W KOGAN. whose address Is 420
Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Florida 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 clali.ied 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 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 Juris-
diction of the court
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publlcaUon of this
Notice of Administration July 30. 1976
ZEV W KOGAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of GERSON STEIN
I We -eased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Rothenberg. Kogan.
Komblum& Benjamin
130 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Florida
By Zev W Kogan
Telephone 534 45Sfi
__________________________July 30, Aug. 6
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO 74 21306
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EMILIOCERVERA.
PETITIONER.
and
VITE RV A CER VE RA.
RESPONDENT,
TO: Mrs. Vlterva Cervera
Last known residence
Is unknown
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 Is 101 NW
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida 33128. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Sep-
tembers". 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 FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florldaon this 27th
day of July. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade County. Florida
BvC P COPEI.AND
As Deputy Clerk
i Circuit Court Seali
STONE SOSTCHIN A KOSS P.A.
mi NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
July 30: Aug fl. 13. 20
MAGGIE
contains a
MAGGIE
INTHE CIRCUIT CCUJrTcJft^
11THJUDICIALCIRCUIT?nI^
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLuBm.0'
GENERAL JURISDICTIONIDlVltoJ
CASE NO. 74-22795 '5I0J
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE The Marriage of
MAGGIE TAYLOR,
PeUtloner4Wlfe
and
JAMES TAYLOR,
RespondentHHusband
TO: JAMES TAYLOR
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED,
a Petition for Dissolution of M.r
has been filed against you by yourWi
TAYLOR. The p*'
statement that your W
TAYLOR, has a Z.
equity In the following desert
property and petlUons this Honoi
Court to award her the entire nron.,
Lot 6. Block 2, PINEWOOD accoL
to the Plat thereof, as rernriC
Plat Book 6. at Page ids T
Public Records of Dade (W
Florida; ak.ka 1128 Northmen?
Terrace. Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY REQl IREn
serve a copy of your Answer thereto.
Wife's Attorney. SHEI DON
PALLEY. 1487 Northwest 7th 8|
Miami. Florida. 33125. and fli,
original Answer In the office. f theClr
of the Circuit Court on or before the
day of Sept. 1976 otherwise
allegations of said Petition wllibetu
as confessed against you
DATED at Miami, n.i
Florida, this 22nd dav of July lgrj
RICHARD P BRINK
Clerk of Said Court
By M J HARTNETT
DEPUTY CLERK
____________________July 30; Aug t : Round Town
A Miami-Dade Community College South Campus student. Judd
Capland of Miami Beach, has received a Wall Street Journal Student
Achievement Award, which is presented annually to the outstanding
student in the "Investments in Stocks and Bonds" course.
Sam Mayer Horowitz, DPM, has been awarded a certificate of
completion of Westchester General Hospital's year-old podiatry
residency program, becoming its first graduate. The announcement
was made by Keith Kashuk. DPM, director of podiatric education.
Baxter Candidate for County Court
Former City of North Miami
Beach Municipal Judge Harvey
Baxter is a candidate for election
as County Judge. Baxter, who
believes "in the rights of every
citizen and justice for all," hold
a Bachelor's degree in sociology
and psychology, is a former social
worker with the New York State
Department of Mental Hygiene
and also taught social studies in a
Long Island high school.
A member
Arbitration
American
Association
Rep. Bloom Is
Temple Israel Guest
State Rep. Elaine Bloom will
be post-service guest on this
evening's Summer in the Syna-
gogue program at Temple Israel.
She will analyze whether our
state government is a "three-
headed monster" and describe
her experiences as a delegate to
the recent Democratic National
Convention.
Services begin at 8 p.m.
LEOAL NOTICE
of the American
Association, the
Trial Lawyers
and Florida
Academy of Trial Lawyers, he is
a member of the American,
Florida and Dade County Bar
Associations and has been ad-
mitted to practice before the U.S.
Supreme Court, U.S. District
Court of Middle and Southern
Districts of Florida and U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals.
As a U.S. Navy ensign, he
served on a destroyer during the
Korean conflict and after
promotion to lieutenant (j.g.)
served on the Admiral's Staff as
liaison officer with the U.S. Army
and Air Force in coastal defense.
Services Resume
Herbert S. Lelchuk, president
of Temple Beth Moshe, has an-
nounced that late Friday night
services will resume this evening
at 8. The entire community is
invited to attend.
LEGALi NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, deairing to engage In
business under the flcUUoua name of
GUARDIAN MORTGAGE COR-
PORATION at 717 Ponce de Leon Blvd..
Coral Gables, Fla.. intends to register
aid name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
ASHIN. INC.
July 30, Aug 6. 18.24)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, desiring to encase In
business under the fictitious name of
SANFOHD H KRAMER. PA at 1150
NW 14th St Miami. Florid;, intends
t<> register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Ountv.
Florida.
SA.NFORD H KRAMER
SANFORD H KRAMER
Attorney for
SANFOHD H KRAMER. I' A
1156 NW 14th SI Miami
7/M-2S-M w
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-3278
Division: BLANTON.J.
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LESTER O GOLDSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE :
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
LESTOR O GOLDSTEIN, deceased.
File Number 76-3278. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 W. Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33128 The personal representative of
the estate Is RUTH M GOLDSTEIN,
whose address Is 2371 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach. Florida 33138. 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 at-
torney, 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
at the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Ad-
ministration has been mailed are
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 Juris-
diction of the court..
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WTLL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
NoUce of Administration July SO. 1976.
S: RUTH M.GOLDSTEIN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
LESTERO GOLDSTEIN, Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:
HENRY M WAITZKJN
740 71st Street
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
Telephone 868-0353
July 30; Aug. 6
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.76-21471
NOTICE OF ACTION
OF ADOPTION
IN RE:
ADOPTION HY
RICARDO ENRIQUE SERRANO
of a minor male child
TO: Rolando Jimenez
C'aparra Terrace
San Juan. Puerto Rico
YOI ARE NOTIFIED that a Petition
for ADOPTION of your minor son has
been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defense. If any. to It on GLADYS
GERSON. ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 10] NVS
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida 33128. and
file the original with the Clerk of Ihe
above styled Court on or before Sep-
tembers, 1976. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published one
each week for four consecutive weeks in
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court at Miami. Dade County, Florida
on this 26th dav of Julv. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A CRUTCHER
As Deputy Clerk
iCircuit Court Seal)
STONE, SOSTCHIN k KOSS. PA
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorneys for Petitioner
_______ July 30; Aug. 6, 13.20
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-231*3
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
CHRISTINE FTERRO,
PeUUonerHWlfe,
and
SALVATORE FIERRO.
Respondent y Husband.
TO: SALVATORE FIERRO
6610 Duryea Court
Brooklyn, New Yors
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 ANTONIO J.
PINEIRO, JR.. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is AGUDO. ANTON k
PINEIRO. 1647 SW 27 Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33146, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before Sept. 3, 1978; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 26th
day of July. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByMJ HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio J. Pineiro, Jr.
AGUDO. ANTON k PINEIRO
1647 SW 27th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3314B
Attorney for Petitioner
Ph. No. (306)854-2643, .
July SO; Aug 6.13. 20
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE '
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.: 76-22910
NOTICE OF ACTION OF
ADOPTION
IN RE:
The matter of the Adoption bv
MILTON LEONARD KI.K1 N
LINDA LEE KLEIN
TO Richard Bowling
Residence Unknown
Address: Unknown
YOU ARE HEREHY NOTIFIED I
an action for Petition of Ail. ptknl
been filed In the above capUonedta
wherein you have been named til
putative Father of a baby boy borni
the 5th day of July. 197H al Ml
Hospital. Miami Beach. D
Florida to MARTA WEISSBERf
out of wedlock, and you
named as the putative F.itl
fanl child and this cause shall roma
to be heard for Final Heanr
have any objections Utereti you aK
required to serve a copy al sairt i
jections. If any. on H'
BURNS, ESQ Attorney (01
whose address Is 420 Lincoln
Suite 450. Miami Beach. Fl
and file the original with till
above styled Court on or
tember 8, 1976; otherwise i Del
be entered against you fur your rfW
demanded in the Complaint 01
.Hid any rights that you hav.
he terminated
This notice shall be published on
each week for four conseciitiv.
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
V\ ITNESS my hand and -.., :< 1
court at Miami. Florida on this i'nddlfl
of July. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florid.i
BY: C P COPELANP
AS DEPUTY Cl.KKK
I CIRCUIT COURT SEAL I
ROBERTH BURNS, ESQ
Law Offices of Burns k Arnovitz
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 450
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
1538-4421 I
Attorney for 1'elltloner
July 30; Aug 6 IS.>l
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.: 74-71110
NOTICE OF ACTION OF
ADOPTION
IN RE:
ADOPTION BY: WARREN BULLS
of a minor female child
TO: William Jacobsen
Last Known residence
unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED thst a Petit***
for ADOPTION of your minor dsugMrj
has been filed against you and you w|
required to serve a copy of your wrnT
defense, If any, to It on GLADT^
GERSON, ESQUIRE, attorney for I
titioner. whose address is 101 NW 11
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33128 and I
the original with the Clerk of the sbm* j
styled Court on or before September 11
1976; otherwise a default will be enter* I
against you for the relief demanded ]
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published oMl
each week for four consecutive weelui|
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and seal of s*l
Court at Miami, Dade County Florl*l
this 23rd day of July. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
Al Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
BY C. P. COPE LAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE. SOSTCHIN.
KOSS k GONZALEZ PA.
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
July 30; Aug "'


riday. July 30. 1976
fJewisii Fk>ridliaitf
Page 1 IB
IfCAl MOTKI
LEOAL N6TICi~
NOTICE OF ACTION
Jin THE CIRCUIT COURTOF THE
iiEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUITOF
1 OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2I149
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
kg The marriage of
1\ IS BARR. husband, and
\s HARR. *"
. xNNBARR
IOCEAN PARKWAY
lOOKl-YN. NEW YORK
\l)\ ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
[ :1 for Dissolution of Marriage
L Been filed against you and you are
[ : to serve a ropy of your written
T.V.S. is, I' any. to ,l on ARTHUR H
&SON, alloniey for Petitioner, whose
rajs'l* 1**> South Ocean Drive.
Ui.nrtiili'. Florida 33008, and file the
j-inal with the clerk of the above
|)piI court on or before August 27th.
6 otherwise a default will be entered
k,.! you for the relief demanded In
|compllnt or petition.
llTNESS my hand and the seal of
i court at Miami, Florida on this 16th
fofJuiy. ltre
K1CHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
Ircull Court Seal l
July 23.30, Aug. 4. 13
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
IFOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
)NERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-22402
NOTICE OF ACTION
[RE The Marrlageof
ill.ISA BENDEZU. Petitioner.
pOBENDEZU, Respondent.
: jri.IO BENDEZU
knidaGrau 338-43
fc'irtorla
Peru
|0l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
petition for Dissolution of your
MafC has been filed and com-
I this Court and you are
Ured to serve a copy of your written
knses if any. to It on MILLER AND
BSE 1.1.. attorneys for Petitioner.
>-.- ...Mrvss Is 1408 Alnsley Building.
nl, Florida 33132. U.S.A.. and file
|onirinal with the Clerk of the above-
ed Court on or before August 27.
. otherwise a default will be entered
Jlnst you for the relief prayed for In
Petition
his Notice shall be published once
i week for four consecutive weeks In
: JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
flTNESS my hand and the seal of
Court at Miami. Dade County.
f: Ida this 20th day of July, 1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of said Court
Bj WILLIE BRADSHAW JR
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal i
\\I> MISSEL;.
I for Petitioner
|Alnsley Building
ni. Florida 331:1:.'
July :*, 30; Aug. 4, 13
ITHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
UUOICIALCIRCUITINAND
FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
|NERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76-222*0
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Marriage Of
1 EL KUTCHER. husband
LEN KUTCHER. wife
11.! BNKUTCHER
Delicatessen
PevenUl Avenue
New York
D IRE HEREBY notfled that a
f t 1 Ussolutlon of Marriage has
tiled against you and you are
Iby required to serve a copy of your
k 1 Husband's Attorney, LESTER
pElts. whose address is 1464 NW 17
t Miami. Florida 33128. and file
original with the Clerk of the above
ed Court on or before this 3rd day of
1*76. or a Default will be entered
nst you.
VI ED this 19th day of July. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
''1 .rk of the Circuit Court
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
July 23.30; Aug. 6.13
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
^ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 74-22377
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IRE The Marriage of
AY WOOD MITCHELL. Petitioner.
id
LIZABETH MITCHELL, Respondent
: ELIZABETH MITCHELL
02 West Broad Street
Ivannah. Georgia
VV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
^our Answer or other pleading to the
Itlon for Dissolution of Marriage
I the Courts Cleric and mall a copy
Isame to Petitioner's Attorney.
*ED D. BIELEY. ESQ.". 211
ayne Building. iW. Flagler Street,
ml. Florida. S3130. on or before the
> of Sept.. 1978. else Petition will
uen as confessed.
/TED this 19th day of July, 1978.
|RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
Circuit Court of Dade County
By B. LIPPS
Deputy Clerk
[REDD BIELEY. ESQ.
|mey for Petitioner
flscayne Building
Flagler Street
nl. Florida 33130
July 23, 30, Aug. 4, 13
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-17060
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: PETITION OF
ROBERT LEE HARRIS
TO: CURLEY ROGERS
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Petition for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses. If
any. to It on MARTIN STARR, Attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 420
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139, and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
September 3, 1976. otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 27th
dav of .lulv. 17
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
_____________________July 30; Aug. 8. 13. W
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of EL
COLOMBIANO 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 M KEIL
Attorney for Applicant
____________________July 16.23. 30; Aug. 6
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-71936
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
MARIE ANNE HORNE. Wife,
Petitioner, and
JAMES HORNE. Husband,
Respondent.
TO: JAMES HORNE
Residence Unknown
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
Mich week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Witness my hand and the seal of said
court at Miami, Florida on this 15th day
of Julv, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
DadeCountv. Florida
By: C. P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal 1
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami. Florida33131
PhODC: 348-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
July 23. 30;Aug. 6, 13
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-21944
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage Of
IUDY SUHL a v 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. N.J 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 Is 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 consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 15th
day of July. 1978
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J.HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
STONE. SOSTCHIN & KOSS, PA.
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
July 23, 30; Aug. 6, 13
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74847
Division 32
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHARLES WEINBERG.
Deceased
FORMAL NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: SOPHIE DA WOOD
Address Unknown:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Petition
for determination of beneficiaries of the
above Estate has been filed in this court
and you are required to file your written
defenses to the petition with the clerk of
this court and to serve a copy thereof
not later than 28 days after first
publication of this notice, on petitioner's
ittorney. whose name and address are:
SPARBER. ZEMEL. ROSKIN.
HEILBRONNER AND KARP. PA.
One Southeast Third Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33131. If you fail to do so,
judgment may be entered In due course
upon the petition
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this court on 23 July. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER. CLERK
As Clerk of the Court
By MIRIAM B HENDRICKSON
As Deputy Clerk
First publication or posting on
July 30. 1976.
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
____________________July 30; Aug. 6. 13,20
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 7450
NW 88th 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. 76-22028
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JACK H LAAN. Petitioner,
and
JOSINA LAAN. Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
You. JOSINA LAAN, 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 Tlst
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 Julv. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
ByM KLIMINSKI
Deputy Clerk
July 23,30; Aug. 6.13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR IDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-22027
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
WALBURGA H TSIRONIS.
Petitioner, and
NICHOLAS TSIRONIS.
Respondent
NOTICE OK ACTION
You. NICHOLAS TSIRONIS. Tappan
Zee Inn. Room 144. Route No. 59. 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
Petitioner's Attorney. HENRY M.
WAITZKIN. 740 71st 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 confessed.
DATED, this 15th day of July. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By M KLIMINSKI
Deputy Clerk
July 23, 30, Aug. 6,13
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-22141
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re: The Marriage of
JORGE ESTRADA. HUSBAND
VS.
IRMA IRENE OVIEDO de ESTRADA.
Wife.
to- Sra. Irma IreneOvledode Estrada
c / o Caputan Ovledo
Cuartel de Bombero
deLaChorrera
LaChorrera, Panama
Republlcade 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 the Husband's Attorney.
DONALD F. FROST. ESQ.. 28 SW 8th
Street, Miami. Florida 33130, and file
the original with the Office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the 3rd
day of Sept., 1978, or the allegations will
be taken as confessed against you, and a
Default will be entered.
DATED AT MIAMI, Dade County.
Flrlda this 19th day of July. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court Clerk
By B. LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
July 23,30; Aug. 4,13
Obituaries
KOTIN
GERTRUDE G nee Geller. Forte
Towers, Miami Beach, formerly of
Chicago, passed away Friday in Skokle.
Ill Beloved wife of George N.. loving
mother of Merrltt R. lMaxene>.
Lawrence L. (Marge 1, Lois Kotln and
Gabriel Gary (Phyllis 1. dear grand-
mother of Suzanne. Betsy. Michael.
David and Daniel. Sen-ices were held
Monday at Plzer Memorial Chapel,
Skokle, 111. She was a member and
devoted worker of Hadassah. ORT.
Pioneer Women of America, Four
Freedoms Civic Club, Women's Council
of Hlstadrut and Forte Towers Women'-
Social Club. In lieu of flowers
memorials may be made to the Foun-
dation for the Emotlonallv Disturbed at
1365 E. 60th St .Chicago. Ill
ORNSTEIN, Jean. 75. of Miami Beach.
on July 20. Interment Lakeside
Riverside
REICH, Sadie. 68. of Tamarac. on July
19 Riverside
SIEGEL, David. 72. of North Miami, on
July 20 Interment Mt. Sinai. Levitt.
ALEXANDER. Lucille. 59. of Mieml. on
July 21 Interment Mt. Sinai. Goi Jon.
MEYEROVITCH. Rose, 79. of Miami
Beach, on July 21 Interment Mt.
Nebo. Riverside.
FISHKIN. Louis, of Miami. Van Orsdel
WEINER, Jennie, of Miami Beach.
Interment Mt Nebo Gordon
BELL, Morris E.. of Miami Beach, on
July 23.
EHRMAN, Elise. 65. of Miami Beach
Interment Temple Israel Cemetery.
Riverside.
KANTEH. Louis. 79. of North Miami
Beach, on July 23 In Gainesville
Interment Mt. Nebo Llthgow
LIEBMAN. Lillian. 69 of North Miami.
on July 23. Interment Lakeside
Levitt
SUSSMAN, Abraham. 67, of Miami, on
July 24. Interment Mt Sinai Gordon
BRICK. Sam. of Miami Beach. Inter-
ment Lakeside Blasberg.
GREENBERG. Nathan W. 77. of
Miami, on July 25 Interment Mt
Nebo. Gordon.
WARNER. Beatrice. 55. of Miami, on
July 25. Interment Star of David
Gordon.
PEARL. Anna D.. 87. on July 16
IntermentMt. Nebo Van Orsdel'
DRUCKKR. Marjone. 60, on July 18
IntermentMt Nebo Gordon.
TUNICK. Murray. 85. on July 19
IntermentMt. Nebo Riverside
HTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-22326
DIVORCE SUIT NOTICE
In Re The Marriage of
BARBARA MUELLE. Wife.
And, JOSE M MUELLE, Husband
YOU, JOSE M. MUELLE. Calle 36
No. 40-39. Barranqullla. Colombia, take
Notice that a suit for divorce (marriage
dissolution! has been filed against you
by your wife, and You are required by
I^aw to File an Answer or paper with the
undersigned Clerk and send a copy
(hereof ol lawyer JOSEPH C
LAUSSEL. ESQ.. 12583 NW 7 Avenue.
Miami. Florida, not later than Sep-
tember 3. 1976. otherwise a Default will
be entered as provided for by the
Florida Statutes. DATED: July 21. 1976.
Richard P Brtnker,
Clerk of the Court,
By A.CRUTCHEK.D.C.
_____________________July 30: Aug 6. 13. 20
NOTICE UNDER-
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CENTURY MACHINE TOOLS at 2618
NE 188 St., N Miami Beach. Fla 83160,
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
CALIBRATED INSTRUMENTS. INC.
a Florida Corp.
Leon A. Epstein
Attorney for applicant
July 30; Aug. 6. 13.20
FINKLEHOFFE
EDWIN LAWRENCE. 45. of
Springfield. Mass on July 28th. A
resident of Springfield. Mass.. sur-
vived by his wife Shirley 11'avllacki.
daughters Laura and Carol, son.
Linus He was an instructor at I.on(!
Meadow High School anda member of
the Kodima Synagogue, both in
Springfield. Mass Funeral sen
will be held Friday 3 P M at THE
i;i\ ERSIDE' 1380 Normandy Drive
with interment at Mt NeboCemeterj
Donations may be made to The Heart
Fund or your favorite charity
FORMAN, Moms. ol Miami Beai h
on July 22 Newman
ol.KIN Milton Victor, 87 Ol Miami
Beach, on July 22 Interment
Lakeside. Riverside.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Sirring tht jtftith Community smcr illi
ORTHODOX
CONHRVATIVC
HffORM SERVICES
tmjngci Goroo" 'jJc m uoidon
Hairy Gordon (1964) Jjmes B Gordon
Telephone 858-5588
PALMER'S
MONUMENT COMPANY/I .
HaUZED MEMORIAL*
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUJt WORKSHOP
444-0*21 4444)922
327* S.W.Aih ST.. MIAMI
IEVITT
memorial chapels
Mil PslrtHJf "* 'M3 W. OUH> MJT.
Hollywood. Til. North Mismi. Fit..
SONNY LEVITT. F.O.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn irrry Day C/esecf Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S tcviit. f D
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd &76lhRd Fores! Hills, N.Y,



Page 12-B
*Jcnist> Fkrkfian
Friday, July 3Q
1976
iHSAYE28* -ten SAVE46V I iSffl SAVE 35' I an SAVE 26
Pantry Pride
Grade 'A' Eggs
(MEDIUMS)
FLORIDA
FRESH
55
DOZEN
-ft LIMIT TWO OOZIN PltASI WITH OTHIt PUICHASIS
[^ oi it oooimori iiciudino ooahttis j
Del Monte
Fruit Cocktail
DELICIOUS
DESSERT
25
17-OZ.
CAN
j[ LIMIT TWO CANS PlIASI WITH CHIP PUICHASIS
O' I' 00 Ol MOIt IXCIUOING CIGAHTTIl
Northern
Bath Tissue
4 49c
+ UMIT OPM IOUI IOU RIG PlIASI WITH OTHII
'UICMASIS O" S> 00OIMOII IXCIUOING CIGAHTTIS B
CHUNK
STYLE
(IN OIL)
Pantry Pride
Light Tuna
29c
i-OZ.
CAN
IIMITONICAN PlIASI WITH OTHII PufCNAUt
Q l> CKI OP MOM IICIUCHNC OCAimO
an SAVE 37
Borden
Sour Cream
2conntvo9
^ I IM.T TWO CONTI PlIASI WITH OTHII PUICHASIS
" OP IT 00 Ot MOM IXCIUOING CIGAHTTIS
G
CUSTOM!! MAT PUICHASI ONI OP All S1APIIO ITIMS WITH ONI IT 00 OPOIP OP MOPI IXCIUOING CICAPITTIS
about the friendliest, most courteous store in town
Jl the third cycle and your final opportunity to collect thit exquisite
ff tUmwWI service for 8 easily with special weekly featured piecesl
BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED PORCELAIN CHINA THIS WEEKS FEATURE
A Sculptured Dinner Plate
%0
MATCHING ACCISSOtr PiKfi *NO
CO OtCMNATlNC OVINWAM ALSO
AVAIL AH I AT LOW PtICfS
49
(uKtmJ
PANTRY PRIDE INSTANT
Iced Tea Mix
$J29
24-OZ
JAR
IPOl
HO
HOI > %
in A
59c
$t 49
Lemon Coolers
CIISCO
Vegetable Oil
CHICKIN Ol TMI MA
Chunk Light Tuna .62
CHIT IOT II Oil HIP Ol
Cheese Ravioli 35? 49c
All VAPIITHS
Royal Gelatin 2 i 37c
All VAPIITHS
Royal Puddings 2 3. 37*
ins
Cinnamon Crisp :"'75c
IHLIU TOWN HOUSI
Crackers IS?' 89c
GOOO MASONS All VAIIITlli
Salad Dressing
# ISLAHO
Kraft Dressing
Beanee Weenee 2 69c
SURIR WHGHI
Hefty Trash Bags p'.NT $169
PANTRY PRIDE
Prune Juice
c
PUG Ol
WNVl
IO-OZ
. 111.
:35*
89*
MSIC
MKIN
59
40-OZ.
BOTTLE
BORDEN WHITE OR COLORED
American Singles
f UISCHMANNS SOPT COIN OH
Margarine .im 75*
SOUflZI
Parkay Margarine 5S! 59*
iCCO ItAROITIO GRATIO
Parmesan Cheese ', 99c
SAIGINTO IMPOITID AUSTIIAN PIAIN
Gruyere Cheese tti 49c
PANTIT PPIOI WHIPPIO
Cream Cheese Si 69c
fttlAASIONI S WAT N SMAPI
Cottage Cheese ^.'99*
AIlllOOS
Plain Yogurt eSS 39c
Sav?at4 Ot Soviet Afcjietiftx
AVAHABIE AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
All IUNCH MEATS ANO CHEESE SUCEO TO ORDER
JAEGERSBORG DANISH PART SKIM BAB
Swiss Cheese 89c
KM* CATIf ,NC
Turkey Breast S 89e
iismr smcmio sucio
Nova Salmon $1"
l AC! 'OKI I GIIMAN ITTll
Wide Bologna "'.' 79c
INP UWWtO lOA'
Our U.S-D.A. Choice Beet Cu'i ore guaranteed 'o be
noruro/ly tender and juicy, nature's own way .
never chemically treated in any manner!
U.S.D.A. CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
Beef Rib Steak
$199
SMALL
END
BONELESS
I lAKtmJ
U.S.D.A CHOICI WIST COIN 110 llll IOUN0
Chuck Blade Steak i. 79c
Eye Round Roast
U.I-R.A. choki Will. CORN PIO III'
$1"
1
U.1.0 A CHOKI Will. CORN 110 HIP IOUNO
Btm. Round Roast
U.I.O.A. CHOKI Will. CORN PRO (III CHUCI
Underblade SteakTT%t
U.I.O.A. CHOKI Will CORN 110 llll IOUNO -
Rump Roast i. 1
U.I.O.A CHOKI will CORN 110 llll IOUNO
Btm. Round Steak $149
Ground Beef Chuck ,. 99
U $.0 A. CHOKI WIST COIN FID (III IOIN
Porterhouse Steaks >. $179
U.S.D.A. CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
$169
...LB
1
Beef Loin
Sirloin Steak
IIORWA Ol SMIPPI0 PIIMIUM I
Fresh Fryers l. 49*
'IOII0A Ol 4HIPPIO PIIMIUM III4H
Fryer Quarters u 59*
'IOII0A OR SHIPPI0 PIIMIUM IIISH
Fryer Parts 99*
MtMsnca* wwou TINMI
Sliced Beef Liver u 69*
U S DA CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
Beef Brisket
$J29

WHOLE OR
POINT HALF
LB. BONELESS
LANDO FROST SLICED
Smoked Meats
j
luttMHj PKG ^M^J
' All
VARIETIES
to, $ | 35
PIG X
HIIIIW NAIIONAl HOSHII
Franks or Knocks
OICAI MATH SllCIO MIAT Ol
Beef Bologna
OSCAI MATH
Sliced Olive L
AMlKCAN NOSMll M DOIT
Salami or Bologna
Sliced Olive Loaf SS 89c
'lOi > %
chui A
$ J39
ioi$1 49
KG J>
COPILANO ifICI0 IUNCHION MIAT Ol IlKIO
Cooked Salami IS 79*
PANTIT PH0I
Variety Pak
COPHANO if ICI0 IUNCHII
Cooked Said
PANTIT PH0I
Midget Liverwurst IS 49
PANTRY PRIDE SLICED
Meat
Bologna n
COMBO CRfMf OR POP N FUDGE
IceXream
*_-,_ PANTRY PRIDE
Dais pkg ^of 24
WITH EACH
SS.00 PURCHASE
EACH
TOP QUALITY SWEET EATING
Red Plums
2 *i
LARGE SIZE
4JK
PICK
YOUR
OWN
Firm Ripe Tomatoes
GARDEN
FRESH
SALAD
SIZE
TOR OUAIITT IIORIOA
Fresh Limes
GAIDIN IIISH I AI&I llll
I IN *
PIO
Green Peppers 3
TO OUAIITT WIITIIN ^_
Romaine Lettuce 3
<
59*
us A
>1
MA0S A
TOP OUAIITT M Si II I AIGI _
Avocadoes 2
rO* OUAIITT 12 S Large Mangoes
IIOTK 'IISH l ANT UMtllLI A
Schefflera ,.<-
lOM CAlOtil BC tlANO TAiiAN 'tIMCM StUj C-MU
Salad Dressings n.l 69*
FOR BAKING OR FRENCH FRIES
Idaho Potatoes
5 69c
'Ol A
49
IACH ^^
$249
.
ORCHARD HILLS FROZEN
CHERRY
APPLE
BLUEBERRY
Fruit
4 $1
PKGS
BOZ.
PKGS.
HOWAIO JOHNSON S IIOIIN IIUllHI'
Toastees
HOWAIO JOHNSON S IIOtlN
Corn Toastees
IGGO IIOIIN
Blueberry Waffles V.o' 69*
WIK MAII IIOIIN All VAIIITlli ^^
Pancake Batter T.2' 69
7 Ol
PIO
7 Ol
PIG
49
49
in our *?t4}tK Sealed cm
SEA STAR ICELANDIC FRIED
FishCakes 2^99c
'ANCT ClltO WIaPPIO .
Red Snapper Fillet .1
'TnttA SaUUd &uuUt
AND
High Fiber -"89c
FIBRE BRAND
URNT IIOTHIII IA VAIIAN CRIMI
Coffee Cake ___JV..r $ 119
CARIING BIACK I ABM OR
6/..IJO'.
Milwaukee
$129


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