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:
AA00010090:02482

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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
~e)ewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 35 FredK.Shochtt Friday, August 27, i?7* Miami, Florida Friday, August 27, 1976
By Mali 50 Cents Two sections Price 25 cent?
'Firm Friend of Israel, 'Former Under Secretary Declares
By GEORGE W. BALL
My attention has been called to
your publication of Mr. Bien-
stock's piece. In the interests of
fairness, I am sure you will wish
to publish my reply.
I have long urged that, in the
GEORGE W. BALL is a former Undersecretary
of State. In a report in the July 9 issue of The
Jewish Floridian, Victor M. Bienstock opined
that Ball "would be his [Jimmy Carter's]
designee as Secretary of State" in the event of a
Carter victory in November. Bienstock also noted
that "Ball has shown himself to be one of the
country's most vocal and effective opponents of
an American policy of ail-out support for Israel."
Herewith, Mr. Ball replies.
GEORGE W. BALL
interests of Israel as well as world
peace, the United States Govern-
ment should concentrate major
effort on trying to bring about an
overall settlement in the Middle
East. I, therefore, criticized
Secretary of State Kissinger for
undertaking shuttle negotiations
culminating in the Sinai
Agreement, which yielded only
short-term tactical results and
did not deal with any of the
difficult substantive issues.
I FELT and still feel that
the situation during 1975 was as
favorable as it is ever likely to be
for a serious effort at an overall
solution.
I have fully stated my position
in my recent book, "Diplomacy
for a Crowded World," which Mr.
Bienstock has clearly not read
since he refers only to certain
excerpts published in The
Saturday Review.
In that book I recommend
as I have consistently done
since 1969 that the United
States announce a set of prin-
Continued on Page 11-A
Nominee Dole Recalled as Staunch
Supporter of Many Jewish Causes
Enthusiasm
VoicedFor
GOPPlatform
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
KANSAS CITY -
(JTA) Influential Jewish
Republicans here and
around the country have
endorsed with marked
enthusiasm their party's
platform planks that
commit President Ford to
issues of special Jewish
interest and concern, a
canvass by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency has
indicated.
The 22,000-word platform has
generated no visible dissent from
the 2,259 delegates on those
planks related to the Middle
East, the United Nations, Soviet
emigration policy, the Arab
economic boycott, a firm warning
against the renewal of the Arab
oil embargo, combating of
Continued on Page 8~A
KANSAS CITY -
(JTA) Sen. Robert J.
Dole of Kansas, chosen by
President Ford to be his
running-mate in the
election campaign, has a
record of staunch support
for Israel and Soviet Jewry
in his 15 years as a U.S.
Representative and Senator
and has been honored by
the government of Israel.
Although he is usually
found backing Republican
Administration policies,
the conservative junior
Senator from Kansas has
on at least two critical
occasions publicly recom-
mended to the President
that his Administration
provide more adequate
support to Israel. In 1971,
the year President Nixon
named him as the
Republican Party's
national chairman, Dole
was among the first
Continued on Page 11-A
Old Shocker Still Debated
Third Man Verdict
In Lavon Case
Remains Secret
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin
told the Cabinet Sunday that there was no justification on
grounds of national interest, or for any other substantive
reason, to permit the publication of the verdict in the trial
of Avri El-Ad, known as "the third man" in the 1954
security mishap that led to the "Lavon affair." All the
ministers agreed with him.
During the Cabinet
meeting, Rabin, it was
learned, severely criticized
the former Chief of
Intelligence, Isser Harel,
for revealing details about
various conflicts within the
intelligence community at
the time of the Lavon
affair. The Premier was
referring to interviews
given by Harel to Israel TV
and the daily "Haaretz."
THE INTERVIEW with
Harel, and the discussion of the
Lavon affair in the Cabinet
followed the recent publication in
the United States of El-Ad's
book, "Decline of Honor." in
which he criticizes the in-
telligence community.
El-Ad was the leader of the
Israeli spy ring in Egypt which
was captured while attempting to
sabotage American and British
installations in Cairo and
Alexandria. In his book he
Continued on Page 9-A
PINHAS LAVON
Hadassah
Elects New
President
Soviets Seen Playing the Winning
Game in Lebanon's Final Agony
Genetic Disease. .
Interim Agreements
Record Budget. .
7-A
. .8-A
IB
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
The Soviet Union is playing
a double game over the
Lebanese situation. On the
one hand, it voices verbal
support for the Pales-
tinians; on the other, it
carefully refrains from
criticizing Syraia, whose
intervention has tipped the
balance in favor of the
Palestinians' Lebanese
enemies.
It is thus hoping that
when the fighting dies
down it will retain its
position in Syria and
through support of the
Palestinian cause in the
Arab world as a whole. This
two-tier policy was evident
from Soviet propaganda
during the siege of the Tal
Al Zaatar Palestinian
refugee camp.
IN ADDITION to muting
criticism of Syria, the Soviets
Continued on Page 3 A
WASHINGTON Bernice S.
Tannenbaum. of New York City,
was elected president of
Hadassah, the largest women's
volunteer organization in the
U.S., at the final day of
Hadassah's 62nd annual national
convention which met at the
Washington Hilton Hotel here.
Mrs. Tannenbaum succeeds
Rose E. Matzkin, of Waterbury,
Continued on Page 2-A
Hebrew Writing Exults Archaeologists
RAMAT-GAN, Israel Two clay fragments con-
taining the oldest known examples of ancient Hebrew
writing (from the 11th century B.C.E.) have been found at
Izbert Zarta between Rosh Ha-ayin and Kfar Kassem,
near Petah Tikva in Israel.
The find, which has created great interest among
experts, was made at the bottom of an ancient silo by a
joint archaeological expedition from Bar-Ilan University
and Tel Aviv University, headed by Dr. Moshe Kochavi
and Dr. Moshe Garsiel.
THE IMPORTANCE of the find lies in the fact that
it is believed to be about a century older than the famous
Gezer Tablet of the 10th century B.C.E., and thus from
the end of the period of the Judges. The Izbert Zarta
inscription is longer (more than 80 letters), in several lines
and in a good hand.
According to Dr. Garsiel, head of the Department of
Land-of-Israel Studies at Bar-Ilan University, it
represents the oldest example of ancient Hebrew
Continued on Page 7-A
BERNICE TANNENBAUM


5age 2-A
> Jen is/' FkrkJiairi
Friday, August 27,1976
Tannenbaum Elected President
Continued from Page 1-A
Conn., who completed four one-
year terms.
FIVE VICE presidents wen
elected: Shirley Blumberg, Oak
Ridge, Tenn; Rose Dorfman.
New York City; Rae Ginsburg,
Chestnut HOI, Mass.; Rose
Goldman, Jersey City, N.J.; and
Miriam Soboroff, Chicago, 111.
Reelected officers were
Beatrice J. Feldman, New York,
vice president: Frieda S. Lewis,
Great Neck, N.Y., treasurer:
Roslyn Brecher. New York,
secretary; and RosalieSchechter,
Mamaroneck, N.Y., recording
secretary.
In her acceptance speech. Mrs.
Tannenbaum paid tribute to Mrs.
Matzkin and other Hadassah
presidents.
"All of their accomplishments
on behalf of Hadassah were done
as part of a Zionist commitment
that goes beyond philanthropy
it is a movement dedicated to the'
building of the Jewish homeland
and the continuity and fulfill-
ment of the Jewish people," she
said.
MRS. MATZKIN recalled that
four years ago when she took
office she outlined her goals:
"The reopening of the Hadassah
University Hospital with the
Rehabilitation Institute on
Mount Scopus, the completion of
the Cancer Institute and the
expansion of Hashachar the
Hadassah-sponsored youth
movement in the U.S. and the
acquisition of a camp for Junior
Young Judaeans.
Orthodox Jewish Nurses
Sue NYU Medical Center
NEW YORK (JTA) A
class action lawsuit has been filed
in federal district court in Man-
hattan on behalf of Orthodox
Jewish nurses and nurses of other
faiths who cannot obtain employ-
ment at New York University
Medical Center because of their
Sabbath observance, according
to Sidney Kwestel. president of
the National Jewish Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPAI.
The suit is being brought by
COLPA attorneys Jacob
Suslovich, Simon Klein, Len J.
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The complaint alleges that the
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THE COMPLAINT charges
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Both enactments require that
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Mrs. Tannenbaum is the 16th
national president of Hadassah.
which has more than 1,550
chapters and groups in every
state of the Union, including
Puerto Rico.
Prior to the presidency, she
was national Hadassah Medical
Organization Fund-Raising
chairman, a member of the
National Board and its Executive
Committee, and a past vice
president. She has also served as
chairman of Zionist Affairs and
Youth Aliyah. as well as national
secretary and national member-
ship chairman.
MRS. TANNENBAUM is a
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation,
and is a member of the Zionist
General Council (Actions Com-
mittee) of the World Zionist
Movement. She is a member of
the Executive bodies of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry. the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee and the
World Jewish Congress.
American section.
Born in Brooklyn, New York.
Mrs. Tannenbaum received her
BA degree from Brooklyn
College, majoring in English
Literature and minoring in Art.
She joined Hadassah in 1940 and
was instrumental in founding the
Kew Gardens. N.Y., Chapter of
Hadassah. In 1948 she was one of
the organizers of the Long Island
Region of Hadassah, and in 1954
became president of the Long
Island Region.
Mrs. Tannenbaum made her
first trip to Israel in 1950. She
has been a delegate to five World
Zionist Congresses, and has
made scores of additional visits
to Israel over these years. She
was a delegate to the World
Jewish Congress the Sixth
Plenary Assembly in Jerusalem,
February, 1975.
Mrs. Tannenbaum. together
with Hannah Goldberg, former
executive director of Hadassah,
prepared and edited "The
Hadassah Idea," the handbook
on Hadassah which is widely
used by Hadassah leaders
throughout the country.
Ford Praises
Hadassah's Work
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Ford, in a
message to the 62nd annual national convention of
Hadassah held at the Washington Hilton Hotel,
praised the Zionist women's organization "for the
spirit of voluntarism and adherence to time-honored
values that have joined the women of Hadassah in
dedication to the well-being of others."
Ford noted that "countless men, women and
children in this country, in Israel and throughout the
world have benefited from your selfless social and
humanitarian work."
HE SAID that Hadassah's "programs to
promote academic education, vocational training,
rehabilitation and improved medical care in Israel
have greatly advanced that country's development
and strengthened the bonds of friendship its people
enjoy with the United States."
The President said that Hadassah, "the largest
women's organization of volunteers in our country,"
had contributed "to the vitality of American life" and
has brought "credit" to "our national heritage."
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*Jknit fkridliar
Page 3-A
I)' Robert Shor of California (right) is congratulated on his
election to the national commander's post of the Jewish War
I'. terans of the U.S.A. by fudge Paul Ribner of Philadelphia.
I)r Shor succeeds Ribner. who served an unprecedented two
fi rms. The election concluded the 81st national convention of
the JWV, the nation's oldest veterans organization, at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood. Some 1,500 delegates attended
the convention held simultaneously with the 49th annual
i onvention of the.J \VV National Ladies Auxiliary.
Trees for Rosen thai
JERUSALEM (JTA) Friends of Harold
Rosenthal, an aide to Sen. Jacob Javits (R., N.Y.) who
was killed in the Istanbul terror attack, planted a tree in
his memory in the Jerusalem forest here. They were
originally scheduled to participate with him in the
academic symposium at the Van Leer Institute in
Jerusalem. Rosenthal was on his way to the Institute
when he was killed. The symposium began last week.
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Play Winning Game in Lebanon
Continued from Page 1-A
also play down any references to
the religious nature of the civil
war. which they blame almost
entirely on the machinations of
U.S. imperialism. Arab reaction
and Zionism.
Their aim, one Moscow com-
mentator declared, was to
destroy the Palestine resistance
which was "the strike force of the
Arab national liberation
movement."
Thus, Moscow Radio seized
avidly on the report that the
Lebanese rightists were using
arms.supplied by Israel while the
Israeli navy was preventing arms
from reaching the leftists and
Palestinians.
One of the most authoritative
Soviet statements on Lebanon
was the article in Izvestia, the
government newspaper, on July
29 by Viktor Kudryavtsev.
HE WROTE: "It is hard to
overestimate the role and place of
the Palestine resistance in the
Arab national liberation
movement. Objectively it is the
link between the progressive
sections of the population in
different Arab countries because
circumstances have made it the
most consistent fighter for the
elimination of the consequences
of the Israeli aggression.
"The Arab people of Palestine
wish to establish their own state
and for this reason they are
fighting for the liberation of the
Israeli-occupied Arab lands, the
only place where a Palestinian
state can be established."
Kudryavtsev warned that the
imperialists were "trying to
establish an advance post in
Lebanon in the form of an Arab
Israel." This would mean "a new
aggravation of the Middle East
crisis and delays in its set-
tlement."
MOSCOW'S DESIRE to
remain friendly with Syria was
reflected in a statement by
Khaled Bakdash. the veteran
Secretary General of the Syrian
Communist Party, while visiting
the Soviet stand at the Damascus
International Fair on Aug. 5.
"Our relations with the great
Soviet Union, our great friend,
are not based on considerations
of the moment, but are relations
of destiny in the struggle against
imperialism, Zionism and for
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social progress." Bakdash told
Moscow Radio.
From its balanced attitude
toward Damascus, it is not
unreasonable to suppose that the
Soviet Union has resigned itself
to letting the military struggle
inside Lebanon run its course,
even if it ends with the
destruction of Palestinian power.
Indeed, the Soviets may well
believe that the Palestine
Liberation Organization will then
be a far more malleable in-
strument.
IT IS significant, too. that
Syria as well as Moscow is op-
posed to the creation of an "Arab
Israel" in Lebanon.
Meanwhile, the Soviet Union
continues its bitter criticism of
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat
and the Saudi monarchy for their
close ties with the United States.
It depicts them as traitors to the
Arab cause, a charge it refrains
from leveling at Syria.
Sadat himself seems in no
doubt' about Moscow's under-
lying alliance with Syria. Inter-
viewed in the Kuwaiti newspaper,
As-Siyasah, on Aug. 14, Sadat
ridiculed a claim that Moscow
had warned the Syrians to pull
out of Lebanon.
"I cannot understand what is
the meaning of such a warning
when the Soviet vessels carrying
arms are active in unloading their
cargo in Latakia," he said.
MEANWHILE. Israel is not
being neglected in the Soviet
propaganda war. In addition to
its daily Hebrew broadcasts,
Moscow has introduced overseas
commentaries in Yiddish.
Israeli listeners were warned
Aug. 11 that, by sending arms to
the Lebanese right wing, "the
rulers of Israel are dragging the
country into a new adventure."
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Page 4-A
*Jen istlk rtafiar
Friday. August27
Sadat Learns Sad Lesson
President Sadat, who made all those nasty noises
about Israel at the nonaligned nations conference in Sri
Lanka, and who contributed to the kind of atmosphere
there that precluded any action regarding a statement
condemning terrorism in the sky. is now a victim himself of
the very same thing.
The' domestic Egyptian airliner hijacked by
"Palestinians" under the ostensible aegis of Libyan sup-
port, has enjoyed no better treatment than the Air France
jet hijacked in Athens last June that led to the now famous
Entebbe raid or. indeed, any other airliners before that.
Not even Egyptians are immune, and some of those
arrogant nations and their leaders at Sri Lanka must finally
come to recognize two things:
Arab terrorism is not a "respectable war" waged only
against Israel and other alleged "imperialists," but a two-
way street on which even the alleged spokesman for the
Palestinian cause has now been victimized;
t Arab terrorism, as Sri Lanka's Prime Minister Ban-
daraneicke warned the conference, is breaking away from
its avowed single purpose the destruction of Israel to
show its real colors, that is, as a frankly revolutionary
movement against all duly constituted governments of the
world not of the Marxist persuasion.
Will Others Learn It, Too?
It would be too easy to dismiss this week's hijacking as
"just" another phase in the growing war between Sadat
and Libya's madman Qadaffi. Even that statement
demonstrates the validity of Bandaraneicke's warning
better than any other argument we can muster to prove the
point.
It is sad that Sadat had to suffer the very misfortune
to which he and the other nonaligned nations have been so
inst nsitive in the past because the misfortune was largely
Israel's.
Is it too much to hope that these nations will finally
come to see terrorism for what it is a cowardly attack
upon the principles of human decency with really little
political and even less military value?
New Yom Kippur War?
Strange things are happening in the Sinai. They
remind us of Col. Nasser's quiet belligerency around Gaza
after the shambles of the 1956 war.
Now. in the wake of the 1973 war. Egypt is once again
quietly breaking the conditions of the Suez-Sinai interim
accord that brought the war to an end.
Israel's Gen. Sharon is warning that the Egyptians are
preparing hundreds of missile sites on the east bank of the
Canal. Chief of Staff Mordecai Gur has told Gen. Ensio
SV*?.^' commander of the United Nations forces in the
Middle Last, that Egypt is installing 16 battalions in the
peninsula, twice the number permitted by the accord.
Once again. Jews throughout the world are preparing
to celebrate Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur. Can it be
that Egypt has a second surprise in store for Israel on that
occasion?
Something tells us that this time it would be no
surprise.
A Time for Choice
The hoopla is over. The Democratic and Republican
Parties have had their national conventions. The two
parties will get down to the serious business of cam-
paigning for the Presidency around Labor Day.
For the Jewish voter this is the time to be alert. Both
the Republicans and Democrats have adopted campaign
platforms declaring their strong support for Israel and
pledging the continuation of American military, political
and economic aid to the Jewish State. Both President Ford
and his Democratic opponent. Jimmy Carter, have voiced
their strong support for Israel.
The Jewish voter does not make his choice on the issue
of Israel alone. But it is the responsibility of American Jews
to see to it that their candidate for President, be it Ford or
Carter as well as those running for the House and Senate
know that Jews want straigh answers on how they stand
on Israel. Soviet Jewry and other issues.
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and FLANT 1*0 N.E. 6th 8f. Miami. Fla 3J1M Phone J73-4W6
-r,-~ .. _. p Box M75 Miami Florida 3J101
EgP /82855I h^ MINDUN SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Aaaoclate Editor A..l.tant to Publisher
The J.wl.h Floridian Don Not Guarantee The Kaahrvth
Of Tha Merchandlae Advertlead In Ita Column.
Published every Friday since 1917 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Clnm. Postare Pa'd at Miami. Fla.
__________________Fred K. Shochet Friday, Friday. August 27,17
Tha Jewish Floridian has absorbed tha Jewish Unity anoTthe Jewish Weakly
JUT^ -US* J*w'"l Telearaphic Agency. Seven Art. Feature Syndi-
cata. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
eaclatlen of ngllah-Jewlah Newspapers, and tha Florida Preaa Association.
JHWl^^L ALE*: .<^' Ar) On. Ye.r-aiJ.00: Two Ya.r-B.OO:
Tfcraa Yearso 00. Oart of Town Upon Request
The Many Paradoxes of Politics
ajlH iHlHIWIHWIIMMIIimE This is a critical pan,
lir 1(1 1>1 HI IPAM Pnnvon. because the mnvni. t .
THE REPUBLICAN Conven-
tion in Kansas City generated a
number of important paradoxes.
One is that the convention and
its delegates were sharply
divided. They had different ob-
jectives in mind. There can be
little doubt that Gov. Reagan
was the ideological favorite
among delegates. Without the
enforced unit rule, there is a good
possibility that he would have
won.
PRESIDENT FORD' victory
was a convention victory im-
posed upon the delegates by the
power of the incumbency that
Leo
Mindlin
nil!
|
masqueraded as moderate and.
therefore, as the best hope for the
party in November.
thevarostic^
s a critical Mri
because the convention faiuT
give the majority of the del.*!!
the political ambience Z?T
came to Kansas City in hopes i
scores the minority status of ,k
GOP better than" anytfifj
It is not that confined
Reaganites will desert Ford i*
November, but that they ,
growing to feel more politicalh-
alienated than ever before -',
feeling, indeed, thai was \
apparent when Reagan cho
Sen. Schweiker as his running
mate to produce a paradox all its
own.
AT A time when the
Democrats, by nominating a
Southerner as their standard-
bearer have ideologii ally united
the various wings ol the'partvin
a way uncharacter>nc of their
history, the choir- of Ford
splinters the Republicans to a
degree that threaten- their very
survival, which party leaders like
John Connally and even Sen
Dole himself clearly recognize.
Proof of this lies in the
behavior of the
themselves.
In a breathtaking reversal of
roles, it is the GOP ('(invention
that was demonstrative, bom-
bastic and depress ve all at the
same time; while thi Democrats.
a fact that did no; escape the
Republicans who commented
upon it ceaselessly ,t^ an example
of supposedly effei. Democratic
politics, were staid and almost
boring in their predictability
A second paradox to emerge
out of Kansas Citj was the Ford
challenge to Gov Carter to
debate the issues with him in the
upcoming campaign
THIS SUGGESTS that the
power of the incumbency is open
to serious question. Ii would be
Continued on Pu^e 9-A
ntions
Polls Forgetting Jewish Minority
Friday. August 27, 1976
Volume 49
1 ELUL 5736
Number 35
What disturbs me about the
1976 Gallup Report on Religion
in America'' is not what
reveals so much as what isn't in
it. That's not so strange if, after
going through some 70 pages of
data, one must come to the con-
clusion that Jews don't count as
much as they used to, say ten
years ago.
From any sampling procedure
the omission of Jews makes
no sense. It seems to me that it
made as much no sense in 1966,
when 3 percent of the population
were reportedly Jews, as in 1976
when our proportion of the
religious population has dropped
fully a third, down to a mere two
per cent. It's no consolation,
either, that in the same decade
Protestant preference dropped
from 68 to 61 percent.
SOMEWHERE between the
zero population problem and the
fact that "other religions"
doubled, and "no religion"
tripled in growth, lurks a goodly
number of Jews. I fear.
Little if any attention is paid to
Jewish beliefs or activities in this
latest of the valuable Gallup
Reports. There's a short com-
ment that in 1975 some 20
percent of Jews attended services
during an average week a
s'ight upturn from a decade ago.
Comparing affiliation, the
Report bears out that 34 percent
of the Jews are members (which
is the estimate for Greater
Miami), as compared with 73
percent Protestant and 83
percent Catholic affiliation.
BUT WHEN it comes to
sampling opinions, such as the
importance of religious beliefs
belief in God or life after death or
participating in religious ac-
tivities, there is nothing on the
Jew. Only five years ago. these
opinions were considered im-
portant and were prominent in
the Report.
Parenthetically, it would be a
Cohen
good idea to compare the Jewish
emphasis on Vietnam, race and
poverty in 1971 contrasted
with the Protestant and Catholic
top concern with sin, immorality
and indifference to spiritual
values with attitudes today.
There would be, I am confident.
quite a meeting of the minds.
The ten-year Jewish profile,
which is part of the 1976 Report.
is quite revealing in a number of
its parts There would seem to be
more men than women, a 52 to 48
percent spread actually, which
goes against the national
averages by a significant degree
(Protestant 46 percent male, 54
percent women. Catholic 45
percent male. 55 percent women).
THIS MAY be one of the
answers to our falling behind in
reproducing. More of us are
getting a college education, we
have more older people than ever
before, but these are not as
important as some of the other
shirts which, I believe, will affect
us politically and ultimately our
favored status in the tripartite
deal known as "Protestant,
tat ho he and Jew."
It also leads me to believe that
Oallup wont be giving us much
space in the future.
Although there could be some
cause for alarm that in the last
two years there has been a sharp
attrition of Jews in the $20 000-
and-over group (from 42 to 34
percent) and almost a tripling of
those with incomes below the
poverty line (21 percent at
present), there are ether items
that are vital to my thi inc.
In 1966, 84 percent of us lived
in the Fast.
TODAY THE Report shows
that figure to lx> 64 percent, with
the South now claiming 19
percent as contrasted with 3 in
1966. and the Midi
population jumping fi
percent. (The West
change.)
didn't
In 1968, all but 20 percent of M
lived in cities over 500,000.
Today only 65 percent do. and
our rural and small town per-
centages havi jumped
tremendously
Our political pn als0
underwent a major change
Unlike the rest ol the country,
our Republican Ii nained
unshaken it could hardly gel
less than the 8 percent who admit
it. But the 64 percent a ho spoke
of themselves as Democrats an? _
now 59 percent and the big gain
has been on the line known as
"Independent."
What's the bottom line in all
this? My feeling is that our
strength has always been in our
togetherness. Rich and poor
living in the great ciues and
sharing common Jewish goals
we were able to influence affairs
far beyond our total number in
-the nation.
SPREAD OUT now. rich and
poor separated not by block* but
by hundreds of miles, indifferent
to the synagogue, the one in-
stitution which used to speak to
the once-common belief ol au
Jews, we are about to fade out as
a political and social force o
America.
There still will be lip 'n'ice^
this 1976 campaign for
presidency, but I fear that is am
will be in the longer run


Friday. August 27,1976
+Jcnit>fhrJdNari
Page 5-A
Army Clamps Lid on West Point
Cheating Scandals
WASHINGTON The Army
is clamping the lid on the West
Point cheating scandal. The
accused cadets have been
assigned Army lawyers.
These lawyers are under the
discipline of Col. Alton Harvey,
the Defense Appellate Chief.
Immediately after he arrived at
West Point, he ordered the at-
torneys not to talk to the press.
Several of them talked to our
reporter, Gary Cohn, anyway.
They said that Harvey is trying
to protect the Army at the ex-
pense of their clients.
THE ATTORNEYS want to
show that cheating is rampant at
West Point and that their clients
are being prosecuted selectively.
One Army lawyer told us that as
many as 400 cadets may be guilty
of cheating. Yet fewer than half
that many have been charged.
The defense attorneys believe
Col. Harvey is trying to contain
the scandal. He has impressed
them that he wants to save the
Army any more embarrassment.
Yet the attorneys believe the
best way to defend their clients is
In expose the whole rotten
system. Hut if they cross Harvey,
it could hurt their careers.
\KMY ATTORNEYS, mean
while, may soon bring
reliction of duty" charges
against twoof the Academy's top
officers.
They are: the superintendent.
I.i Gen Sidney Berry, and the
commandant of cadets. Brig.
Gen, Walter Ulmer.
The Army Inspector General
Gaza Arabs
Recruited
As Terrorists?
Bv YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Security officials were
reported to be investigating
the possibility that more
Gaza Strip Arabs are
responding to recruiting
efforts by terrorists in
Lebanon after three Gaza
Arabs were challenged and
killed Friday night on the
Israeli-Lebanese border.
They were apparently
trying to slip through the
border fence into Lebanon.
THE SHOOTING was the
first in that area since January
when Israeli patrols clashed with
armed terrorists near Margaliot
killing four of them. Israeli
patrols have been alerted in
response to reports that because
of heavy losses in the civil war in
Lebanon, the terrorist groups
have been trying to recruit
replacements from among Arabs
in the administered areas.
The alert orders were issued
despite a meager response to the
recruiting efforts.
An Israeli patrol was sent to
the She tula area where the three
Arabs were seen trying to get
through the border fence into
Lebanon. They were challenged
hy the patrol and warning shots
were fired into the air.
WHEN THE Arabs continued
their efforts, they were killed.
Documents on the bodies
revealed they were from the Gaza
Strip and their names and ad-
dresses. Police went to the ad-
dresses over the weekend and
made several arrests.
Officials reported that about a
year ago, an Arab youth was
killed on a similar effort to cross
over into Lebanon.
Meanwhile, Arabs in several
West Bank cities responded to
the capture by Lebanese
Christians of the Palestinian Tal
Al-Zaatar camp by staging
stormy demonstrations against
Syria.
iackanderson
has already been asked to in-
vestigate their role in an alleged
coverup. Two recent graduates,
one of them the son of Maj. Gen.
William Caldwell, were accused
of cheating. The Academy in-
vestigated, and the allegations
were dismissed.
BUT OTHER cadets com-
plained that the allegations were
dropped because the son of a
general was involved. We have
obtained copies of the tests that
the two cadets took.Two-thirds of
their answers are almost iden-
tical. Even some of the wrong
answers are exactly the same.
The officer who graded the
exams, Capt. Richard Jones, said
it was the "most blatant example
of cheating" he had ever seen.
A West Point spokesman told
us that the case may be reopened.
It could lead to disciplinary
action against the top brass .
DRUG CRACKDOWN The
Internal Revenue Service is
teaming up with the Drug
Enforcement Administration to
crack down on drug pushers.
The two federal agencies have
quietly agreed to swap in-
formation.
The drug officials will give
Internal Revenue a confidential
list of more than 300 suspected
drug traffickers across the
nation.
THE LIST has been carefully
compiled to trip up known ring-
leaders who have managed to
elude the law. One of the names
on the list, for example, is a man
who operates a fleet of 100 luxury
automobiles.
He leases the cars to dope
dealers who use them to trans-
port illegal drugs. The man
makes a fabulous profit, in-
directly, from drug smuggling.
Yet he never gets close enough
to the drugs to get caught.
BUSY BUREAUCRAT
President Ford keepts calling for
economy in government but few
people seem to be listening. The
new Federal Maritime chairman.
Karl E. Bakke, for example, can
seldom be found at his desk. He
is too busy touring the world.
Before he had finished his first
month in office, he had flown off
m
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San Francisco. Later, he made
flights to New Orleans and
Puerto Rico. Then it was back to
San Francisco.
Next, Bakke embarked on a
grand tour of Europe. First he
flew to Leningrad and Moscow,
where he negotiated an agree-
ment with the Soviets. He was so
pleased with it that he rushed
back to Washington to announce
his diplomatic achievement.
THEN THE very next day, he
flew back to Europe to complete
his sightseeing. He visited
Amsterdam, Antwerp, Brussels.
The Hague. Hamburg, London,
Paris and Rotterdam. He charged
all his flights, most of them first
class, to the taxpayers.
A spokesman said the trips
were all for official business.
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Jews Oppose Jewish effoRts to ConveRt OtheRs
A Conservative rabbi has asserted there is "con-
siderable opposition" among American Jews to efforts
to convert non-Jews which he said is concentrated
among Orthodox Jews, Jews with a "liberal outlook"
and Jews who regard converts as "somehow deceitful or
dangerous."
Rabbi Gilbert Kollin. deputy director of the Jewish
Welfare Board's commission on Jewish Chaplaincy,
who strongly favors such conversion efforts, offered his
analysis in "Keeping Posted." a publication of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, the
association of Reform synagogues.
RABBI KOLLIN declared that Orthodox Jews are
convinced that Conservative and Reform Judaism "are
transient, temporary reactions to modern life" and have
no real future. Therefore, in Orthodoxy's view, "this
issue of Jewish survival is best served by standing firm
on Orthodoxy's claim to sole Jewish authenticity." He
said this is the reason why Orthodox authorities refuse
to recognize "the religious legitimacy" of non-Orthodox
rabbis and of conversions carried out by such rabbis.
Ben
QallOB
"Since most conversions in America are performed
by Conservative and Reform rabbis, the Orthodox
foresee that any campaign for converts would increase
the number of people who think they are Jews but, by
Orthodox understanding, are not." Rabbi Kollin said.
"PUT IN blunt terms, any campaign" for converts
"would increase the ranks of non-Orthodoxy." a result
which, from the Orthodox point of view, would be "self-
defeating, rather like sending more crew members to
the sinking Titanic."
Liberal-minded Jews who oppose conversions include
some who do so because they consider it improper, even
unethical "to wean persons from the religions of their
birth or choice. After all. if all religions are good, it js
bad form' to suggest that yours is better."
Such Jews feel that "our nation and the world need
interreligious brotherhood and good will." which arc
benefits "best fostered by limiting interaction among
people of different faiths to mutual education and to
pursuit of common secular goals."
HE SUGGESTED that "at the root of this relui
tance" among American Jews to seek converts "lie-.,,
deep-seated insecurity, even fear. Among certain
Jewish liberals even those affiliated with and active
in synagogues there is a conviction that it is not onk
had form' to praise one's own religion in public but als..
improper, even dangerous, to air any religious views at
all."
Rabbi Kollin said many Jews "have a gut-level
suspicion" that the more "religious" a Christian is, the
more likelv he is to be anti-Jewish. He declared this
suspicion has "deep roots" in the European experience
where organized official government policies of ami
Semitism were so often intimately associated with the
dominant religion."
Jewish
Athletes
At montReai
haskell
Cohen
Now that the "non-political" Olympic Games are over, a
review of what was accomplished by Jewish athletes from various
parts of the globe, in the Games, is in order. Unlike the 1972 contest
at Munich which saw Mark Spitz, alone, capture seven gold
medals, the 21st Olympiad proved that on an international level
Jewish athletes weren't exactly among the best.
It is difficult to get an exact score on medals since countries
from behind the Iron Curtain refuse to disclose the religious
backgrounds of their part'ipants, particularly Russia. Con-
sequently, there is considerable conjecture as to how many of the
Russian delegation were Jewish.
IT IS A known fact that Paina Myelnik, who holds the world's
record for women's discus throwing, is Jewish. This time around
Paina appeared to have taken a silver in her specialty when several
of the opposition insisted that she had disturbed her fifth throw,
which was her winning throw.
A review of the films indicated that Myelnik did stop and
disturb her rhythm, which is illegal, during this attempt, and,
consequently, she was dropped from second to fourth place losing
out on a medal.
An interesting sidelight as to how we found out Faina was
Jewish might be of interest.
SOME TIME ago, she participated in an international set of
track games and was approached by Alf Wilkins of Great Britain,
who was coaching his country's team and is a former Maccabiah
coach and occasionally does some writing in the track and field
journals. Alf, through an interpreter, asked Paina, "Shprechen sie
Yiddish?"
The interpreter got flustered and said. "Please don't ask her
that type of question." Wilkins said okay. Again turning to Paina,
he then queried. "What were your mother's and father's first
names?" Ms. Myelnik burst into laughter and answered, "Faigele
andShmuel."
Wilkins reported later that she was hysterical over the manner
in which he bypassed the interpreter. Apparently she wanted it
known that she was Jewish.
AMONG THE gold medal winners from the Iron Curtain, we
are positive about Dave Rigert, who took a gold in the heavyweight
weightlifting division for the Soviet. According to Erich Segal of
"Love Story" fame, who covered the Games for ABC-TV. Nikolai
Ayilov. who took the silver in the Decathlon in a beautiful joust
with Bruce Jenner, also is Jewish. Segal admits he received the
information in Munich from a newspaper clipping that he picked up
four years ago.
I SAW Avilov's father in a television brief playing the piano
for his grandson, and to these unmusical ears it seemed that he was
playing a variation of "Roshinkes and Mandlen." At any rate,
Avilov is one of the finest athletes in the world regardless of his
faith.
Polish sprinter Irena Szewinska, nee Kirzenstein, of course, is ,
well known to track fans, and in her fourth Olympics copped
another gold medal by switching to the 400 meter run rather than
. competing against the younger girls in the 100 and 200 sprints.
" Irena has married out of the faith and has a child.
Among the Israelis it is debatable as to who did best, Esther
Roth, the "Athlete of the Year" the last two years, or Edward
Weitz, a 30-year-old Soviet immigrant.
ESTHER REACHED the finals in the 110 meter high hurdles
and finished a comfortable sixth, bettering her record by a few
tenths of a second. Apparently, Esther's biggest problem is her
coaching. Her coach happens to be her husband since her original
coach was among the 11 killed in Munich. Her husband is a
physical education graduate, but leaves a lot to be desired in his
knowledge of hurdling.
On the flat part of her sprints, Esther catches up easily with
the opposition, but in going over the hurdles she leaps too high and
drags her rear leg too much, losing whatever distance she gains in
the sprint part of the hurdles. It is a shame that she is not in a
position to receive a little better coaching because she is worthy of
international recognition and has the latent ability.
We QRieve OveR robe^
fR. QReeley's 'inkBlot' SQAl
Up until mid-June, it was Jews who seemed
most often accused of being hypersensitive over
prejudicial slurs. But now. we'll have to make
way for Catholics, according to Father Andrew
M. Greeley. director of the Center for The Study
of American Pluralism.
In an amazing article prominently displayed by
The New York Times on its eagerly read Op-Pd
page, Father Greeley accuses Jewish intellectuals
of being nasty to "the white ethnic blue-collar
racist hard-hat chauvinistic hawk." And the
priest himself identifies this real or imagined
whipping boy as Catholic.
Father Greeley's jeremiad was promptly shot
down by a rain of letters to The Times. But the
shock lingers.
WHAT BOTHERS Father Greeley? Well, he is
grieved to find Catholics discriminated against at
the upper levels of America's elite culture in the
national media (where nest Jewish highbrows).
He flays Jews for "aiding and abetting the myth
of Catholic intellectual inferiority." Why don't
Jews fight anti-Catholic nativism? he demands to
know. He finds Jews downgrading Catholic
parochial schools.
Jews give no credit to Catholics for providing
parocial education to inner-city blacks. The best
way to fight anti-Semitism is to support Catholic
schools, he adds. Jews are beating the gong for
Soviet Jews but are forgetting Catholic captive
nations. Catholics have been working against
anti-Jewish feelings ever since the Vatican
Council; but there has been "no reciprocity at all
from the Jewish side."
All of this mishmash from the Chicago priest-
scholar in one fiery blast So who's hypersensitive
now?
BROODING OVER Father Greeley s dis-
comfort. I find this is one time I feel obliged to
offer a part of this column in the first person Fur
close to a third of a century, I was professionally
engaged in vigorous Jewish communal efforts to
nurture mutual respect among religious, racial.
and nationality groups In that time, one Ban
thousands of work hours and millions of dollars
spent by Jewish organizations across the land on
projects to promote greater respect for Catholics
by Jews and for Jews by Catholics.
I stand ready to cite dozens of instances ol
Catholic anti-Jewish acts and expressions. Fur
the edification of F'ather Greeley. I can marshal
grievous examples of bigoted, harsh, and
outlandish statements some made direct to me
- by Catholic spiritual leaders and laymen
MOREOVER, the "Catholic- ethnic inkblot'
described by Father Greeley as a Jewish devici
can. 1 assure Father Greeley. be vastly out
pointed by a "Christ-kUkr-inkblot" spread
through the ages by Catholic sources (among
olhersl on a level much higher than America s
elite culture.
That anti-Jewish inkblot was not spilled
originally in obscurity The inkblot took the form
ol the yellow badge of shame to be stitched on
Jewish garments by papal decree.
Joseph Bicentennial Applause
pouicof f fop Voluntapy Agencies
Page 6-A!
JeWistfHrkJtpfl Friday, August 27, 1976
In a special report marking America's
Bicentennial observance, the U.S. Agency for
International Development (AID) lists six Jewish
organizations among the 130 private and
voluntary American agencies with which it is in
"partnership" in developing countries around the
world.
The organizations are the American Committee
for Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem,
American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee,
American Mizrachi Women, Inc., American ORT
Federation, Hadassah and HIAS (Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society). All have their headquarters
in New York City.
SEVENTY THOUSAND copies of the report,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency was informed by
Miss Betty Snead who prepared it, have been
printed by the State Department, of which AID is
a part. They are being distributed to the foreign
diplomatic missions and the voluntary agencies in
the United States, and through American Em-
bassies to elements abroad interested in or
affiliated with the assistance programs.
The American Organization for Rehabilitation
Through Training, better known as ORT. and
Hadassah. are among 15 specially selected
agencies that receive detailed and illustrated
attention in the 36-page newsmagazine-size
publication entitled "For a Better World."
OTHERS EMPHASIZED include Partners of ,
the Americas, which seeks to involve North and
South Americans in being good neighbors,
Africare, The Asia Foundation, Volunteers in
Technical Assistance (VITA), American
Foundation for Overseas Blind, Save the Children
Federation, Coordination in Development
(CODED, which is a consortium of 34 church
related organizations aiding in the Third World,
and the YMCA's overseas operations.
Hadassah is described in a half-page article and
two photographs showing literacy training and a
scene at the Hadassah Community College in
Israel. The report notes that Hadassah was
founded in the United States in 1912 by Henrietta
Szold, who also founded the night school program
in the United States by starting small classes for
Russian immigrants.
TODAY. Hadassah consists of 350,000 Jewish
women whose goal is to "promote the well-being
of the United States and Israel," the report says.
"Hadassah is the Hebrew name of Queen Esther
in the Old Testament. Hadassah is also the
Hebrew equivalent of myrtle.' a plant indigenous
to the soil of Zion."
Mrs. Rose Matzkin. president of Hadassah. is
quoted, "We treat anyone without regard to color
or creed" at the Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center in Jerusalem. "We treat Jews.
Arabs, Christians, Moslems. We consider
medicine as a bridge for peace. We perform open
heart surgery and cancer treatment for Arabs on
the West Bank without compensation." A ID said
it provided a $5 million grant in the 1960s to help
rebuild the Hadassah University Hospital on Mt.
Scopus and the medical center.
t


Friday. August 27,1976
Jewistncriaftan
Page7-A
Discover Genetic Disease Affecting Ashkenazi Jews
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The National Foundation for
Jewish Genetic Diseases, Inc.,
and Hadassah have announced
plans for jointly coordinating
(heir efforts to combat a new
genetic disorder that, at the
nt time, affects primarily
Ashkenazi Jews.
The announcement was made
l,\ Faye L. Schenk, chairman of
the Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization, at Hadassah's 62nd
annual National Convention
meeting at the Washington
Hilton Hotel.
A TEAM of doctors from
Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem
has been actively engaged for the
past three years in delineating a
new genetic disorder affecting
Ashkenazi Jewish children.
Cloudy cornea in newborn babies
or young infants is the earliest
clinical sign; later, toward the
end of the first year of life,
psychomotor retardation
becomes apparent.
Early Hebrew Writing
Excites Archaeologists
Continued from Page 1 A
alphabetic writing known and is an important turning
point in the history of the research into the beginnings of
ancient Hebrew writing.
THE DISCOVERY was made during a second "dig"
bj the Department of Land-of-Israel Studies at Bar-Ilan
University and the Institute of Arcaheology at Tel Aviv
University. Half of the group of 65 participants were
youth from the United States and Canada in Israel during
the summer holidays.
Izbet Zarta controlled an important section of the
coastal road from Egypt to Mesopotamia in Biblical days.
Dr. Kochavi believes that the Israelites in the days of
tho High Priest Eli attempted to stop the Philistines there
alter they were defeated and the Ark of the Lord captured.
DURING THE first expedition in the winter of 1976,
a large four-roomed building was uncovered, dating from
the end of the period of the Judges and the beginning of
the reign of King Saul.
In the second dig, 26 silos were found, one of which
yielded the inscribed fragments which experts are
presently deciphering.
The disease was first detected
in a seven-month-old boy in
Jerusalem, and this case reported
in the Journal of Pediatrics in
April, 1974.
Since then, four more children
(both boys and girls) have been
diagnosed in Israel; in all of the
families, a large proportion of the
antecedents has originated in
Eastern Europe, mainly central
or southern Poland.
THE TRUE genetic nature of
this disorder has only come to
light during the past year. Three
additional cases have recently
been diagnosed in the United
States, one each in New York.
Chicago and Los Angeles.
Two additional suspect cases
are being studied in London and
Los Angeles. Nine of the ten
cases are proven Ashkenazi
Jews; the family origin of the
tenth has not yet been deter-
mined.
The disease has been named
Mucolipidosis IV, based on the
appearance of biopsy material as
it appears under the electron
microscope.
THE ELECTRON microscopic
pictures show two kinds of ab-
normal storage bodies, one
similar to mucopolysaccharide
diseases such as the Hurler and
Hunter syndromes, and the other
resembling lipid storage bodies
such as those found in Tay-Sachs
disease.
Several other storage diseases
show similar ultra-structural
abnormalities under the electron
microscope and have been
grouped together under the name
of Mucolipidoses. This one has
been called Type IV because it
differs clinically from all the
others.
In addition to cloudy corneas,

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there are other ocular and clinical
signs. These include esotropia
(squint or "crossed eyes") and,
later in life, retinal degeneration.
Consequently these patients have
poor visual acuity, usually no
more than counting fingers at
two or three feet.
BUT MOST of all. they are
profoundly retarded. They are
unable to walk except with
support, do not form words, and
after some years have little or no
awareness of their environment.
By contrast, there are no skeletal
changes, either obvious or by X-
ray examination. The oldest
known patient is a 23-year-old
male.
Although the disorder cannot
be treated, and the carriers
(except for those already having
had an affected child) still cannot
be detected, much can be done to
prevent the birth of these
children in the future, doctors
say.
Ashkenazi Jewish families
with profoundly retarded
children, and cloudy cornea, who
plan to have future children
should be tested.
IF THEY have cloudy corneas
and/ or retinal changes of the
kind described above, a con-
junctiva! biopsy should be per-
formed, and the tissue examined
by electron microscopy. If ab-
normal storage bodies are
present, it is likely that this child
may have Mucolipidosis IV.
Knowing this, future pregnancies
can be monitored and prospective
parents counseled.
Why has this disease been
missed in the past? There are
many reasons, Hadassah and
Foundation experts say. For one,
the clinical signs are much more
subtle than in disorders such as
Tay-Sachs disease.
Another reason is that the
detection had to await advances
in the understanding of genetic
storage diseases, and the use of
conjunctival biopsies for their
diagnosis.
Finally, a disease caused by a
mutant gene in an Ashkenazi
Jewish population would appear
where there is a sizable com-
munity and a medical center able
to diagnose through use of
sophisticated techniques such as
are available at Hadassah.
GEORGE KROHN. president
of the National Foundation for
Jewish Genetic Diseases, formed
to combat other genetic disor-
ders, announced that the
Foundation, which concerns itself
with six other diseases, Dysauto-
nomia, Dystonia, Tay-Sachs,
Gauchers, Broom's Syndrome
and Niemann-Pick, will now
include Mucolipidosis IV as the
seventh.
Hadassah and the Foundation
will work closely together in the
areas of public information,
referrals, and continuing research
into this newest genetic disorder,
the two organizations announced.
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& 1


'
Page 8-A
*J(ni> fhrkHar
Friday, August27 1975
Security 'Non-Negotiable' Premise
WASHINGTON In his first
public speech since retiring as
Under Secretary of State for
Political Affairs, Joseph Sisco
said here that "The security and
survival of Israel must be a non-
negotiable premise of American
foreign policy.
Now president of American
University in Washington, D.C.,
Dr. Sisco addressed a plenary
session of the 62nd annual
national convention of Hadassah
at the Washington Hilton Hotel
last week.
"THIS COMMITMENT to
Israel transcends ad-
ministrations." Sisco said.
"Despite the community of
interest as free democracies,
while Israel and the United
States have parallel interests,
they are not identical. The United
States is a global power and our
interests go beyond the Middle
East. We do have to cultivate
Arab friends."
But, he said: "As Moshe
Dayan has said, 'The more
friends the United States has
among the Arabs, the more it will
redound to Israel's interests.'
Sisco saw several pluses in the
current situation: "Both sides
are tired of war. In Cairo and
Jerusalem I saw people weary
and longing for peace, wanting to
tum to the economic develop-
ment of their country. This is a
basis for settlement.
"BOTH SIDES have ex
perienced successful negotiations
Katzir is Hospitalized
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Ephraim
Katzir was hospitalized in Jerusalem Wednesday for an
operation of the prostate gland, an official communique
said. He will remain in the hospital for a few days.
two between Israel and Egypt
and one between Israel and Syria.
This could be the beginning it
is only a fragile beginning.
"Furthermore, there is an
international framework
Security Council Resolution 242.
whose chief architect was Arthur
Goldberg within which
negotiations can be carried out."
Sisco analyzed other factors:
"T Arab world today is more
divided than ever. This is a
period of marking time. The
Palestinians have not accepted
242, and the Lebanese crisis has
diverted Mideast diplomacy."
Sisco noted that "The Leba-
nese situation is an example of
what extremism can do to the
Near East. There is, for all
practical purposes, no Lebanese
government today."
He concluded: "One can never
be certain of future developments
in the Near East."
Newly-elected chairman of the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ), Brooklyn District Attorney Eugene Gold ileftl
and NCSJ Executive Director Jerry Goodman extend their
hand to outgoing NCSJ Chairman Stanley H. Lowell trightl
who completed his term and was recently honored at a reception
in New York congratulating him for his "untiring efforts on
behalf of Soviet Jews."
Enthusiasm for GOP Platform
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accommodations...It's the Monarch Sun!
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individually controlled air conditioning
(and. 92% of rooms are outside
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Continued from Page 1-A
political terrorism, opposition to
quotas in jobs and educational
opportunities, support of equal
rights for women and federal aid
to private schools within con-
stitutional limits.
DETROIT INDUSTRIALIST
and philanthropist Max Fisher,
who holds a leading role in
President Ford's campaign,
voiced a general sentiment in
declaring that he was
'"delighted" with the platform
and its "very, very strong
statements of American support
for Israel."
Fisher referred to the platform
statement expressing "our com-
mitment to Israel is fundamental
and enduring," and "our policy
must remain one of decisive
support for the security and
integrity of Israel."
Fisher said he believes the
platform "reflects the President's
record and beliefs in this regard
for more than 25 years of his
public career."
He added: "I am particularly
pleased with the clear and ringing
statement of continuing support
for Israel in the United Nations,
the very firm statement about
rights for Soviet Jews, the
denunciation of political
terrorism and our call for inter-
national action to suppress
terrorism and root it out."
STRESSING THE importance
of the platform's views toward
the UN. Sen. Jacob K. Javits.
who was a member of the New
York delegation, said the plat
form was as strong or stronger on
Israel's behalf than any ever
adopted by either major party.
The platform vigorously con-
demns 'politicization'' of the'TJN
in which Israel has been a chief
victim. "The very principles of
the organization are threatened."
the platform says, by the UN
becoming "arrayed against vital
interests of any of its member
states on ideology or other
narrow grounds."
It exemplifies this by stressing
that actions such as the
malicious attempt to depict
Zionism as a form of racism are
inconsistent with the objectives
of the United Nations and are
repugnant to the United States
THE U.S. "will continue" to
defend "any nation subjected to
such outragious assaults." the
plank also states In addition, it
points out that "the United
States should withdraw prompt-
ly from the International
Labor Organization, a UN sub-
sidiary, "if that body fails to stop
its increasing politicization "
The U.S. has warned that it
will leave the ILO. because,
among other things, it has
allowed the PLO to enter as an
observer.
George Klein. New York in-
dustrialist who was assisting
Fisher in coordinating the Ford
campaign nationally with heavy
emphasis on the New York area,
said he was especially pleased
with domestic planks that oppose
quota systems and offer hope of
federal aid to parochial schools.
KLEIN ALSO welcomed the
absence in the Middle East
section of any mention of
Palestinians and the emphasis
that an Arab-Israeli peace must
come "between the states" in the
area and in "face-to-face
negotiations."
David Lissy. a lawyer from
Philadelphia now on Ford's
White House staff, indicated that
he found high enthusiasm for the
platform in his talks with up to
75 of the Jewish delegates at the
convention.
Mrs. Lyn Meyerhoff, of
Baltimore, backing Ford, said "I
believe Mr. Ford is possibly the
most enthusiastic person ever to
seek the office of the Presidency
with the greatest commitment on
human personal rights that has
appeared in our democracy in the
16 years I have been involved in
politics."
GORDON ZACKS, of
Columbus. O., pointed out that
the platform plank "with respect
to our commitment to Israel" is
"one of the strongest ever
adopted by either party" and 'I
am very pleased with it."
Jewish national women's
organizations, and it h;i
endorsed in Republican Party
platforms since 1940 In the
platform subcommil
deliberation this year, howi
majority opposed endorsi
Mrs. Lipsky. a member of
Iowa's delegation and its
representative on tin sub-
committee, fought it out in the
full committee and had en
dorsement restored.
MRS. LIPSKY. a member of
Iowa's State House ot Repre-
sentative* for 10 years and a
mother of three children is a
national leader for women's
rights. Her grandfather. Henry
Smulekoff. founded the furniture
business bearing his name in
Cedar Rapids.
Her husband's grandfather,
Philip Ginsburg. was publisher of
the old Chicago Daily Jewish
Courier. Ms. Goldman's fat her is
Dr. Jacob Goldman, a dentist in
Newton. N.J. Her mother is the
late Miriam Cassidy of
Fredericksburg, Va.
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The adoption by the platform
committee of the minority report
regarding the constitutional
amendment for equal rights for
wbmen (ERA) was especially a
pleasing move to Ms. Pat
Goldman, of Washington, D C
who spearheaded the Republican
Women's Task Force here, and
Mrs. Joan Miller Lipsky, of
Cedar Rapids, la., who brought
the issue to a head within the
platform committee.
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1


Friday. August 27,1976
vJenist Fk>ridHar)
Page 9-A
||OMIYI>ll\
The Many Paradoxes of Politics
Continued from Page 4-A
hard, for example, to imagine
Richard Nixon's offering a
similar challenge to Sen.
McGovernin 1972.
Or that Ford would, himself,
offer it were he not so far behind
in the opinion polls whatever
he may have said to the contrary
in his acceptance address that the
only poll that matters will be the
individual voting booth in
November.
Beyond these things, the
significance of the Ford challenge
lies in a third paradox, and that is
the nature of the coming debates.
(JOV. CARTER'S campaign
theme has been that he is running
against the Washington
Establishment.
But during the final hours at
Kansas City, there was the
sudden appearance of a profusion
of brooms, ostensibly to be used
by the Republicans to "sweep"
\\ a^hington "clean."
In fact, President Ford sees
.ingtnn as his own bete
which he equates with a
gallivanting Democrat-controlled
Congress gone mad in the fields
o! liberalism and give-away
rnment.
THIS SUGGESTS that Ford
and Carter are both anti-
\\ l-hington Establishment, and
so what will there be for Ford to
,1, bate about, who is himself as
much a part of the Washington
Establishment as anyone can
possibly be. except the difference
in quality between his intention
to do war against the bureaucrats
and Carter's?
The difference will be a
question not of principle but of
degree.
A fourth paradox generated by
the GOP convention was Sen.
Dole's minute-long bout with
tears (the Associated Press
apparently timed it rather
precisely) on his arrival in his
home town the morning following
his nomination as the Republican
vice presidential candidate.
THE OCCURRENCE was
reported warmly as a sign, in
Dole's own view, that one need
not be rich or powerful in
America to fulfill the Horatio
Alger dream.
But when Sen. Muskie did the
very same thing as a presidential
hopeful in 1972. when he wept
angrily because of tlie vile
reportage by a reactionary New
England publisher who had
spoken ill of Muskies wife, the
Republicans were far less warm
about it.
The Republicans have made no
secret about what Sen. Dole's
role in the coming campaign will
be. It is the same that was staked
out for Spiro Agnew in 1972.
TEARS ARE tears. But in
1972, we were meant to see
Muskie's tears as a symbol of
weakness of his lack of fitness
for the office to which he aspired.
In 1976, we are meant to see
pole's tears in quite another
ight. presumably, a national
insurance policy against sudden
madness in a mastiff to which
Agnew himself later succumbed.
Finally, there is this paradox:
that both Gerald Ford and
Jimmy Carter consider Harry
Truman as their idol among
American presidents.
For Ford, it is a question of
coming from behind not only
of surviving, but of prevailing.
For Carter, it is a question of
humility and ideology: that a
Georgia peanut farmer, like an
unschooled Missouri judge,
should feel the rectitude of
aspiring toward immortality.
THE DIFFERENCE in idol
worship here is profound, but the
idol is the same.
Paradoxes, because they are
the products of illogic, almost
always unmask ambition. They
reveal candidly, even brutally,
the conflicting and unflattering
purposes in human affairs.
President Ford wants to win.
but the convention itself
militates against that
probability.
Continued from Page 1-A
charges that the military
establishment falsely placed the
blame on 1'inhas Lavon, who was
then the Defense Minister, for the
.'
irted attempt.
El>Ad also says that he was
rrested and charged with
security violations after he
decided to testify that Lavon was
innocent.
lie contends that his con-
viction was based on what he
- was false testimony by
Harel, During the Lavon con-
troversy, El-Ad was referred to
as the third man" since his
arrest and conviction were in
RABIN TOLD the Cabinet
thai as former Chief of
Inn -iligence Harel should not
revealed so many details of
things which happened "not so
long ago."
The Premier was replying to a
question from Interior Minister
Yosef Burg who asked him if the
government considered
publishing the files of El-Ad's
trial.
A small number of prominent
citizens, led by Harel, have
demanded publicity so that El-
Ad can be tried in the wake of
alleged distortions in his book
about the 1954 mishap in Egypt
and his subsequent trial on other
security charges for which he
finally served 10 years in prison.
AT THE Cabinet meeting.
Rabin also said that it was en-
tirely up to the Attorney General
to decide whether to prosecute
El-Ad because of secrets he may
have revealed in his nev; book. It
was not a matter for the govern-
ment to decide, he said.
Rabin said that the verdict in
El-Ad's trial in the Jerusalem
District Court on charges
unrelated to the 1954 mishap was
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Dutch Interviewing
War Crimes Witnesses
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Dutch police officials
left here for Israel where they will take testimony from
seven witnesses on the alleged war crimes of a former Nazi
concentration camp guard arrested last week.
Hans J. Loyen, 58, was arrested in the southeastern
village of Horn, where he had lived for several years with
his family, following evidence given by three fellow former
guards during their trial in Hamburg, West Germany,
earlier this year.
Loyen admitted to being a camp guard in 1942-43 at
the forced labor camp for Polish Jews in Bobruisk in the
Soviet Union.
Third Man Identity Remains Secret
secret on grounds of state
security, as the court itself had
ruled at the time.
The government had the right
to request the court to allow the
publication of the trial
proceedings. Rabin conceded, but
there was no reason to do so.
El-Ad now lives in California,
and parts of his book are being
printed in "Haaretz." The
original version of the book, in
English, is for sale in all book
shops here.
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INCLUDING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Tennis Facilities Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Full Block of Private Beach TV in Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
For Reservations Phone 531*5771
Services
Conducted
By Cantor
LEIB RASKIN
# I is back al The Hoc!
Charlotte Hum is back again ai The Roc. because
ihe I hotel on Miami Beach deserves the
l Catering Director!
That means her expertise is here to satisfy all
vour catering needs. From intimate weddings
to spectacular Bar Mit/vahs.
Call Ms. Horn at 5.12-256I when you're
readv to turn dreams into reality
Eden Roc
On the Ocean from 45th to 4"th Street
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone 532 2561
Howl, Yacht
and Cabana Club
If you're going to hove an
affair make sure people
talk about It.
n
There vou are hosting an affair at the
beautiful Deauville Hotel (where
S 2.000.000 has just been spent on
brand-new luxury and elegance! 1
And after it's all over, what you
ihough! would be just a simple catered
affair has turned out to be the social
event of the year.
Call Al Sicherer. at 865-8511 and start
having an affair everyone will talk about.
.
On the ocean at 67th Street. Miami Beach
a
ftraawtf^i
An affair with
at Hotel
'ontainel
We truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of Motel
Fonlainebleau. we pride ourselves in the very special spirit
exhibited by the Fonlainebleau family...at all limes there
is the realization of the importance of a special event; be it
a Bar Mua .ih. Wedding. Anniversary Party, or a Presiden-
tial Dinner, the emphasis is always on achieving perfec-
tion. You are invited to visit and experience first-hand Ihe
delights of F;onlainebleau.
CALL 538-8811
BILL GOLDRING
Executive Vice President. Catering


Page 10-A
+Jmi$t> fkridlian
Friday, August 27,1975
LEOAL NOTICE
NdTirtTJW^T
LEOAL NOTICE
LEOAL NOTICE
LEOAL NOTICE
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ZALDIVAR COOPERATIVE at 9300
South Dadeland Blvd.. Suite 702. Miami.
Fla.. 33156 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
ZALDIVAR ASSOCIATION. INC.
a Florida Corp.
WOLF A SCHONINGER, PA.
Attorneys for Applicant
Aug. 6.13. 20. 27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NGJ PARTNERSHIP at 2451 Brtckell
Avenue. Suite 8-T. Miami. Fla.. SS129
Intend to register said name with tht
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadf
County. Florida
NORMAN GASLOWrrZ.
Joined by his wife
JOAN GASLOWITZ. 33 1-3 percent
GERARD M SCHOCKEN. 33 1-3 per
cent
JOELR LEVINE, 33 1-3 percent
Aug 6.13. 20. 7
u
NOTICE rNDen
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SECURITY STORAGE CLOSETS at
1440 NE 131 St.. N. Miami. Fla. Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
ROBERTD GROSSMAN, SR.
CAROLYN FRANKLIN GROSSMAN
DAVID M ABEL
IRENE ABEL
ALAN M MEDOF
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 8, 13,20.27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage Ir
business under the fictitious name of
TOWN AND COUNTRY APART
MENTS at B760 SW 184 Street. Miami
Fla. 33157 Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
BERNARD GOODMAN
EVELYN GOODMAN
Aug. 13, 20,27: Sept 3. 1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha the
undersigned, desiring to engagt In
business under the fictitious name of
ALAMAR APARTMENTS, at 1520 SW
1st Street, Miami. Fla., Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ALFREDO AND ADRIA MARTI
Aug. 13. 20.27: Sept. 3. 1878
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-23535
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
SAUL SILVERS TONE,
Husband.
and
ROSALYN SILVERSTONE.
Wife
TO: ROSALYN SILVERSTONE
c / o Michael White
4938 Jean Brlllant
Montreal. Quebec. Canada
YOL' 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 KWITNEY.
KROOP A SCHEINBERG. P.A., at-
torney 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 10. 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 FLO RID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal o:
said court at Miami, Florida on this 29tl
day of July. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M KI.IMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
KWITNEY, KROOP A
SCHEINBERG, P.A.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 512
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 8, 13,20,27,1978
NOll------FACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of
FLORIDA, IN ANOFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-2*41
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
LAZARO SOTOLONGO.
Petitioner-Husband,
and
MARIANELA SOTOLONGO.
Respondent-Wife
TO: MARIANELA SOTOLONGO
Dellclas41
Linares. Chile. 3.A.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com
menced In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to It on HAROLD
CEASE. ESQ.. whose address Is 2720
West Flagler Street. Miami. Florida
33135. attorney for Petitioner, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 17, 1976:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petlUon.
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 8th
day of August. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
HAROLD CEASE. ESQ.
Attorney for PetlUoner
2720 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 13,20, 27: Sept. 3. 1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of'
DIAMOND APARTMENTS at 67 Collins
Avenue. Miami Beach. Florida Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
CHARLES HArM
ROSE BAUM
MARY NELSON
Aug. 13, 20, 27; Sept. 3, 1976
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No 74 24215
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
CLOREINE REFUSE,
vs.
GEORGES REFUSE
TO:GEORGES REFUSE
2e Avenue Bolosse No. 58
Port-au-Prince. Haiti (WIi
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Wife's Attorney, LESTER
ROGERS, whose address is 1454 NW 17
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125. and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 17th day of
September. 1976. or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATED this 4th day of August, 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By H. F. MUSCORELLA
Aug. 13,20, 27; Sept 3, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BAYVIEW POINT TERRACE, at 3800
NE 168 Street. North Miami Beach,
Fla.. 33160 Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
IRELICHTER
HENRY DORFMAN
ALLEN CHARLUPSKI
Aug. 20, 27; Sept. 3, 10. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74 25782
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR
CHANGE OF NAME
IN RE THE MATTER OF:
CARLA MIRIELLESTALVEY.
A Minor
TO: CHARLES A STALVEY
Residence Address Unknown
YOU ARK HKKKHY M iTIFIED that
an action for Change of Name has been
filed against you and you are required to
serve a copv of vour written defense. If
any. to it on ALBERT I.
CARRICARTE. Attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 NW 7th Street,
Miami, Florida 33125, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Oct 1st, 1976,
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and seal of the
said Court at Miami. Florida on the lXth
davof August. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: M. J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE. I' A
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Phone No 649-7917
Aug 20.27; Sept. 3. 10. 1976
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by
virtue of Chapter 678. Florida Statutes
Annotated (19411 Warehouseman and
Warehouse Receipts Wherein INTER-
CITY VAN A STORAGE, INC., a
Florida corporation by virtue of Its
warehouse Hens (u.s in Its possession the
following described property:
Used household goods as the property
of PAUL MATHAS, whose last known
address was 3669 Polnclana, Coconut
Grove. Fla.. BILLY McLEMORE,
whose last known address was Drawer
A. Leaven worth, Kansas, JOSEPH C.
HARKLEROAD. whose last known
address was Rte. 4 Box 109. Piedmont.
So. Carolina, RAY F. TRUJILLO.
whose last known address was 3327
Huntley Sq. Dr., Temple Hills.
Maryland. WILLIAM P LEARY. whose
last known address was Box 408.
Mulberry. Fla JOHNNIE COLEMAN,
whose last known address was 935
Hyacinth, No. Fort Myers. Fla.
WILLIE L HARVIN. whose last known
address was 14240 NW 23 Ct., Opa
Locka. Fla.. SIDNEY M. WILES, whose
last known address was c-o A. D. Flske.
Asst State Attorney. Dade County
Courthouse. Miami. Fla and NANCY
M WILES, whose last known address
was P.O. Box 10, No Conway, New
Hampshire and that on the 28th day of
August, 1976 during the legal hours of
sale mainly between 11:00 forenoon and
2:00 In the afternoon at 7399 NW 36 Ave .
Miami. Florida the undersigned shall
offer for sale to the highest bidder for
cash In hand the above described
property of Paul Mathas, Billy
McLemore, Joseph C, Harkleroad. Ray
F Trujlllo, William P I.eary. Johnnie
Coleman. Willie L. Harvln. Sidney M
Wiles and Nancy M Wiles.
Dated at Miami. Florida this 13th dav-
of August. 1976
Aug. 20, 27. 1976
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74 5135
( 'udge Nesbitt)
NOTICE CF ADMINISTRATION
IN RE: Estate of
GEORGE WELDON GOLDEN.
JUNIOR,
also known as GEORGE W
GOLDEN. JR.
Deceased
TO: ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
Veil AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
the administration of the estate of
C-50RGE WELDON GOLDEN.
JUNIOR, also known as GEORGE W.
GOLDEN, JR.. deceased. File Number
76-5135. 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 HELEN VERDELL GOLDEN,
whose address is 15930 Northwest 26th
Avenue, Opa Locka. Florida 33054 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 OK THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, U)
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
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 of
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CI.AIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration August 20,
1976
HELEN VERDELLGOLDEN
as Personal Representative
of the Estate of GEORGE WELDON
GOLDEN JUNIOR, also known as
GEORGE W GOLDEN. JR Deceased
V ROBERT CARLISLE
Attorney for Personal
Representative
299 AlhambraCircle
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone 306 i 443-0945
Aug 20. 27. 1976
LEOAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
VALGAR AUTO REPAIR at 10925 NW
S River Dr.. Medley. Fla 33166. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv
Florida
LUCIANO M. VALDES
Aug. 13,20,27; Sept. 3.1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctlUous name ol
TELE-ENTRY at 10275 Collins Avenue,
Hal Harbour, Florida S3154 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
CARIBBEAN SECURITY SYSTEMS
INC.
By: Howard Shldlowsky, Pres.
GEORGE GILBERT
Attorney for Caribbean
Security Systems, Inc.
Aug. 13. 20. 27; Sept 3.1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flctlUous name of
D'GALLEONat 470 W 29th St Hlaleah.
Fla.. intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
OLBER, INC.
A Florida Corp.
Aug. IS. 20. 27. Sept. I, 197*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CONCHA DEL MAR INC.. at 1126 SW
12th Court, Miami, Florida 33135 intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
SIGO R.MENDEL
Aug 20, 27; Sept. 3. 10, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flctlUous name of
CENTRAL APARTMENTS, at 1610
Drexel Avenue, In the City of Miami
Beach. Florida, Intend to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami Beach. Florida, this
10th day of August. 197a.
ABRAHAM MARIN
HELENS MARIN
Aug. 20.27; Sept. 3, 10.1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the flcUUous name of
BAYVIEW POINT APARTMENTS, at
3626 NE 168 Street. North Miami Beach,
Fla., 33160 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
BAYVIEW POINT, INC.
A FLA. CORP.
IRE UCHTER. PRESIDENT
Aug. 20.27; Sept. J, 10.1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-25125
NOTICE OF SUIT
FOR PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ROBERTLUNA,
Husband / PetlUoner,
and
MARIA MORAIS LUNA.
Wife /Respondent
TO: MARIA MORAIS LUNA
Rua Xavler da SUvelra
87 Apt. 804
Rio de Janeiro. Brazil
YOU, MARIA MORAIS LUNA, are
hereby noUfled that a PeUUon for
Dissolution of Marriage has been filed
against you; and you are requested to
serve a copy of your Answer or pleading
to said PeUUon for Dissolution of
Marriage on the Husband ,' Petitioner's
Attorney. ARTHUR 8. DAVIS, ESCJ
Suite 1117 City National Bank Building
25 West Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
33130 U.S.A. (Phone: 373-7768), and file
the original Answer or pleading In the
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 17th day of Sept.. 1976. If
you fall to do so. Judgment by Default
will be taken against you for the relief
demanded In the PetlUon for Dissolution
of Marriage.
THIS NOTICE shall be published onci
each week for four (4) consecuUv*
weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida this 12th day of Aug. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B LIPPS
OUR
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
Aug. 20, 27; Sept. 3,10,1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-JS414
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE The marriage of
ORESTES SARDDVAS. husband,
and
m MANCIA SARDINAS, wife
TO NUMANCIASARDINAS
543 60th Street. Apt 9
West New York.
New Jersey 07093
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
defense*, If any. to It on ARTHUR H
I.II'SON. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1980 So. Ocean Drive
Hallandale. Florida 33009. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 24
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 16th
day of August. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByC P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal l
Aug. 20,27. Sept. 3. 10.1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE*
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 74-23470
In Re toe Marriage of:
MARVIN MOODY. Husband.
and
JANETV MOODY. Wife
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JANETV. MOODY
450 Liberty Street
Boonton. New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a PeUUon for DlssoluUon of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defense to It. if any. upon STEPHEN L
RASKIN. Petitioner's attorney, whose
address is 7200 Bird Road, P.O. Box
7602, Miami. Florida. 33155, on or before
Sept. 10. 1976, and file toe original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Petitioners attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a
default will be entered for toe relief
demanded In the Petition
WITNESS my hand the seal of this
Court on July 30.1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
Aug. 6, IS. 20. 27.197f
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN[L. ,h
undersigned, desiring to ensaV.
business under the fictitious, name ^
BISCAYNE 22 at Suite 6-T. 2451 Hnob
Avenue. Miami. Fla., 33129 Intend to
reglster^sald namejwlth the Clerk .,[t
Circuit Court of Dade County Florida
NORMAN GASLOWITZ AND
JOAN GASLOWITZ His Wife M ,
percent
GERARD SCHOCKEN. 33 1-3 percent
JOEL R. LEVINE. 33 13 per, ,,,,
_________________Aug. 6.13.:'.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thin UV
underslgned, desiring to en,
business under toe fictitious name n
DIAL-GUARD at 10275 Collins Avenue
Bal Harbour, Florida 33154 Interdj i0
register said name with the Clerk of th.
Circuit Court of Dade Countv Florin.
CARIBBEAN SECURITY
INC
By Howard Shldlowskv. President
GEORGE GILBERT
Attorney for
Caribbean Security
Systems. Inc
____________Aug 13.20.27. Se; '
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
C IVIL ACTION NO. 74-35204
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
LOUIS P MEYERS,
Petitioner.
SARA ELIZABETH MEYERS
Respondent
TO: SARA ELIZABETH MEYERS
r o I .aura Meredith
Linden. North Carolina
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 HYMAN P
GALBUT. attorney for Petitioner
whose address Is 721 Washington
Avenue. Miami Beach. Florida 33139,
and file toe original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Sep-
tember 17, 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 w eeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand the seal ol ld
court at Miami, Florida on this nth day
of August, 1976
RICHARD P BRINKEP.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal i
GALBUT AND GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
1672-31001
Attorneys for Petitioner
Aug 20.27; Sept .1. :
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74 4825
IN HI-' I STATE OF
IDA I BONE PAR TH,
I <, eaaed
NOTICE OP ADMINISTR I
TO ALL PERSONS HA\ ING Cl UMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE VBOVE
ESTATE and ALL OTHER PI
INTERESTED IN THE EST Ml
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFII
the administration of the estati
I. BONEPARTH, dec...-.,:
Number TK 4825, is pending
Cull Court (or Dade Counts 1
Probate Division the address
is 73 West Flagler Street v n
Florida The personal represent.':
the (Hilt is LOUIS H STAI.I '
whose address Is 407 Lincoln
Miami Beach, Florida. The nan-.. ,.nd
address of the personal represent.,'
attorney are set forth below
All persons having claims or demands
against this estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FW'M
THE DATE OF THE FlitST
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 wrtUng and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, toe name and ad-
dress of toe creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim Is not yet due, toe date when It
will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated the
nature of toe uncertainty shall be
stated. If toe 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 mail | one copy to each per
sonal representative
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this NoUce of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, toe quallflcaUona of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of toe court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED Will.
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publlcaUon of this
NoUce of AdmlnlstraUon: August 20
1976
LOUIS H. STALLMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of IDA L. BONEPARTH
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
LOUIS H. STALLMAN
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
Telephone: 532-9939
Aug. 20. 27. 1976


Friday, August 27,1976
+Jewitrk>ridliar)
Page 11-A
'Firm Friend of Israel
i
Continued from Page 1-A
ciples "designed to amplify the
provisions of Resolution 242 of
the United Nations Security
Council."
I SPECIFY (on page 140 of my
book! that the first principle to be
included in such a statement is
thai the United States should
continue to give its full, un-
remitting support to the secure
existence of Israel"
A further principle to be in-
cluded is that "a final settlement
mu-: provide for full, non-
(jjM-riminatory treatment of
Israel by other states in the area.
Thai should include de jure
diplomatic recognition, the
cessation of hostile propaganda,
provision for the free movement
i,I peoples, the right of Israeli
ships, as well as cargoes, to pass
through the Suez Canal, and so
on "
lad Mr. Bienstock read my
complete book instead of relying
on a few excerpts, he could thus
hardlv have concluded that I am
indifferent to the interests of
1 Israel ^ hat apparently most
sly irks him is my view that
a final settlement, as I have
written in my book, "must in-
volve the withdrawal by Israel to
substantially the borders
existing prior to the 1967 War.
subject to such minor boundary
rectifications as might be
achieved through negotiation."
FOR THIS purpose. I insist
Ithat the United States make clear
it- support for "the principle of
direct negotiation between the
irtu- Though Mr. Bienstock
eaves the impression that I
would have Israel turn over Old
Jeru-alem to the Arabs, I state
lexplicitlv that "the issue of Old
lerusalsm should be settled by
some form of international
arrangement for which a number
of formulas have been devised."
I insist also that the terms of
an Israeli settlement must
'necessarily include ample
brovi-ions for buffer zones and
or the insertion of United
lations forces in buffer zones."
Secretary Kissinger has

TEMPLE
ADATH YESHURUN
I I Miami Gardens Dr
> Miami Beach
Sunday School
Teachers
......5 8
Jr. Congregation
Leader
947-1435
himself made clear that he
believes that the agreement of
the Soviet Union is an essential
condition to any final settlement
in the Middle East, I suggest in
my book as I suggested to him
last year that we at least test
the possibility of obtaining
Soviet acquiescence to the terms
of a final settlement in am-
plification of Resolution 242.
AND, in seeking to assure full
protection to Israel, I make clear
that I would not "foreclose the
possibility that the United States
and the Soviet Union might
jointly guarantee the final
boundaries and that we might
both supply elements for United
Nations peacekeeping forces "
Finally. I suggest that "we
should seek with the Soviet
Union and the Western European
arms-producing countries an
agreement to limit the flow of
weapons and military equipment
into the area."
Far from being indifferent to
the fate of Israel. I am convinced
that the longer the delay in
coming to grips with the funda-
mental substantive problems
principally the Palestinian issue,
the Golan Heights and Jerusalem
the more perilous Israel's
position will become.
I do not at all agree with the
thesis implied in Mr. Bienstock s
article that if Israel only con-
tinues to occupy the territories
acquired in 1967 and, as it is
now doing, tries to consolidate its
hold by establishing permanent
settlements the world will
ultimately accept the status quo
as an accomplished fact.
ON THE contrary, the longer
those problems are permitted to
fester, the greater will be the
pressures for replacing the
relatively moderate Arab leaders
by more radical leadership, while
the continued vast inpouring of
arms on both sides will make the
next war far more destructive
and dangerous than the last.
To be sure, by encouraging a
stalemate, it may be possible to
buy time, but time, in my
judgment, is not working on the
side either of Israel or peace. In
the long term. Israel must reckon
with what M. Raymond Aron has
called "the logic of number"
the fact that 8Mi million Jews
confront something in the neigh-
borhood of 1(K) million Arabs and
that the oil revenues available to
the Arab nations for the purchase
of arms are expanding at a
fantastic rate.
IT WOULD be wishful
thinking of the most reckless
kind to believe that the rankling
issues in the area will disappear
merely with the passage of time,
yet, so long as those issues
remain unsettled, Israel's con-
tinued security must rest on the
following highly dubious
assumptions:
That Israel can continue
indefinitely as a garrison state,
maintaining a high degree of
military alert and committing 42
percent of its GNP to defense,
without irreparably damaging its
economic and social fabric. (The
current level of emigration un-
derlines the problem);
That, even if Israel con-
tinues to give the impression that
it resists serious settlement
efforts, the American people will
still provide here indefinitely
with military and economic aid at
something approximating 1976
levels (which means roughly $700
for every man, woman and child
in Israeli;
That the Arabs will never
achieve enough unity or military
competence to wage effective
war:
That the continued festering
of these corrosive issues will not
result in the advent of more
radical leaders in the key Arab
capitals;
That Israel could win a
renewed shooting war without
suffering unacceptable losses,
even allowing for the fact that
both sides have surface-to-
surface missiles, which almost
certainly means that cities would
now become targets;
That, even if the American
people come increasingly to
believe that the Jerusalem
government opposes all serious
settlement efforts, Israel could
still avoid all blame for renewed
war and the oil embargo that
would inevitably follow.
BECAUSE I question these
assumptions, I am convinced
that a continued negative Israeli
attitude toward a settlement I
could, in the long run. prove"
disastrous. Though expressions
of Arab disunity may, from time
to time, appear to benefit Israel's
position, there is unlikely to be
any long-run improvement.
To allow the current sub-
stantive issues to fester in the
hope they will go away seems to
me dangerously shortsighted.
I regard myself as a firm friend
of Israel. The measures I
recommend are, in my view, far
mure conducive to Israel's long-
range interests than current
I Braeli policies which at least give
the impression of seeking to
preserve the status quo,
Dole is Longtime
Israel Supporter
Continued from Page 1-A
Senators to urge the White
House to supply Israel with
Phantom jet planes, then a
controversial subject in
Washington.
IN MAY, 1975, when the Ford
Administration was engaged in
its "reassessment" of the Middle
East policy with pressures on
Israel, Dole joined 75 other
Senators in signing a letter to the
President urging him to provide
adequate military and economic
aid to Israel.
This letter followed a White
House announcement of the
Administration review of policy
and the White House delay in
submitting to Congress a request
for aid to Israel.
Although not a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, agriculture being his chief
legislative interest. Dole per-
sonally has an acute interest in
Israel's requirements for
security. Firmly conservative on
most fiscal issues, he neverthe-
less has been supportive of
foreign aid requests for Israel.
LAST YEAR, he also voted for
Sen. Henry M. Jackson's amend-
ment to the Defense Procure-
ment Act, providing for the
transfer of military equipment to
Israel. He also backed the U.S.
role in the Sinai accord between
Egypt and Israel.
In December. 1974. Dole
signed a letter with 70 other
Senators to President Ford,
urging him that the U.S. be
resolute in upholding Israel's
right to reply to the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
United Nations General
Assembly.
Dole also backed the Senate
steps against UNESCO's actions
hostile to Israel. A consistent
supporter of Soviet Jewry, he
voted for the Jackson- Vanik
amendment.
DOLE, a Methodist, was
honored at a Kansas City Jewish
community dinner in December,
1971, after Israel conferred on
him its Prime Minister's Medal
for his assistance to the Israel
Bond Organization. The medal
was presented to him by Yitzhak
Rabin. Israel's Premier, who was
then Israel's Ambassador to the
United States.
"Renwfmbtr the way
MAMA used to cook
for the holiday*?"
For greoi Jewish food
Come lo Twelve Tribes
NE l23rdSireei
iusi East of Biscoyne Blvd
North Mio
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430 PM
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893 5600
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Come enioy ouf internationally
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r How at the J/uge 1
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Over 500 Booths and Thousands ot Products
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top toundt, dinner served 'til
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featuring the chef's
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160) 79th St. Causeway
864-2200
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ROYAL HUNGARIAN IBB RESTAURANT
Holiday Dinners and Take-out Food
To accomodate our many friends and patrons'
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$ delicious holiday meals will be served. Full
take-out service for those who wish to enjoy
our delicious meals in their own homes
is being installed for the High Holy Days. J
Please reserve early.
731 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 538-5401


Page 12-A
Jc*i*tfkrxian
Friday. Auguat27 i976
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Jewish Floridilan
Miami, Florida Friday. August 27. 1976
Section B
Compared With $23 Million in 75
Hadassah Nets $24.5 Million
In Current Year's Activities
In recognition of the University of Miami's golden anniversary
it enrolled the first student on Oct. 15, 1926 Sen. Vernon
i llolloway. on behalf of the Florida legislature, presented a
proclamation to university president Dr. Henry King Stanford
fright} and vice president Ed Coll Heft I. declaring Oct. 15 "UM
Day in Florida.'' In its 50-year existence the school has awarded
more than 61.000 degrees, over half to native Floridians.
Shevin Speaking At
Beth David Ceremony
Attorney General Robert
Shevin will be the main speaker
at the dedication Sunday mor-
ning at 10:30 of the Beth David
Congregation expanded
educational complex.
The chairmen of the building
project, Joseph Handleman and
Dr. Jules Minkes, will attend the
ceremonies, which mark com-
pletion of the first major building
phase on the congregation's
South Dade campus.
The facility, on a five-acre
tract, includes a completely re-
structured first floor and a new
second floor, housing a youth
lounge.
BETH DAVID Congregation,
the oldest in Miami and the first
permanently established Jewish
community here, has gone
through five growth phases, be-
ginning in 1912 as B'nai Zion,
becoming incorporated as Beth
David in 1917 and acquiring its
first house of worship in 1920.
In 1949 the congregation
moved to a new home on Coral
Way and in 1966 the South Dade
property was obtained. The con-
gregation includes some fourth-
and fifth-generation members.
WASHINGTON Hadassah
the Women's Zionist
Organization of America and th
largest women's voluntary
organization in the U.S., raised
over $24.5 million this year
compared with $23 million in
1975, it was announced at the
closing session of the four-day.
62nd annual national convention
meeting at the Washington
Hilton Hotel.
Frieda S. Lewis, of Great Neck,
N.Y., national treasurer, ex-
plained in her report that, even
though the 350,000 members,
responsible for fund-raising,
achieved a remarkable feat, in
light of the recession and in-
flation here and in Israel,
Hadassah is forced to achieve
higher collections for 1976-77.
Furthermore, newly opened
facilities will increase the
Hadassah Medical Organization
budget by $2,000,000.
CHARLOTTE JACOBSON,
of New York, Building and
Development chairman, said:
"This year saw the culmination
of an extensive building program
involving the renovation and
expansion of the Hadassah
University Hospital on Mount
Scopus with the rehabilitation
pavilion costing $40 million; the
ivioshe Sharett Institute ot
Oncology in the Siegfried and
Irma Ullman Building for Cancer
and Allied Diseases, costing $15
million, and the Aleen and
Lawrence Schact Day Nursery,
plus the addition of floors to the
Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center all at Ein
Karem campus totaling over
$60 million."
Mrs. Jacobson said that in
order to meet these costs, the
Convention voted an additional
quota of $3,333,333 over and
above its regular operating
monies.
RUTH POPKIN. of Great
Neck, N.Y., chairman of Pur-
chasing and Supplies, reported
that of the monies raised, over $5
million was spent this year in the
United States for equipment and
supplies for the new buildings.
This includes specially built
laboratory furniture and equip-
ment such as a linear accelerator,
cobalt unit, digital gamma
camera, sophisticated electronic
machines: and regular supplies of
rare blood sera, reagents anH
anti-hemophilic factor. A million
dollars' worth of linens were
ordered for the two new facilities.
This convention, attended by
2,500 delegates representing over
1,550 chapters and groups from
every State in the Union, in-
cluding Puerto Rico, voted the
following quotas for Hadassah's
health, educational,
rehabilitation and land
reclamation services:
In Israel. Hadassah Medical
Organization maintenance
$9,000,000: HMO Building and
Development $3,333,333;
Youth Aliyah $2,100,000;
Hadassah Israel Education
Services (Community College,
Seligsberg Brandeis Compre-
hensive High School and the
Hadassah Vocational Guidance
Institute) $1,000,000; Jewish
National Fund $700,000;
In the United States, the
budget is over $3,300,000. This
includes Hadassah's adult and
youth education programs, and
leadership development.
"The additional funds come
from endowments, annuities, be-
quests and grants." Mrs. Lewis
explained.
New Americans Chief Takes Exception to 'Facts'
V IL
Horidians Susan Berg lie ft), 1220 Placetas Ave.. Coral Gables,
1 ") Singer, 1885 Cleveland Hd., Miami Beach, and Carole
Miller, 8785 SW 92nd St., Miami, are among the 51 students in
the first class of the new Block Education Program at Yeshiva
yuversity's Wurzweder School of Social Work. The program,
developed in conjunction with communal agencies throughout
agencies during the year and take coursework toward a
Master's degree during the summer at the school's New York
^'ry campus.
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
This is in reply to Paul S.
Appelbaum's article, "Russians
Are Coming How Do We
Absorb Them All?" which ap-
peared in your issue of July 2. I
cannot, obviously, speak for the
social agencies in other cities
involved in settling Russian
immigrants; however, since Mr.
Appelbaum at no time ap-
proached NYANA the New
York Association for New Ameri-
cans for information, the
article contains a good deal of
misconception concerning the
work of our agency and I would
like to.take this opportunity to
set the record straight.
To begin with, let me briefly
summarize the following points:
As far as practical aid is con-
cerned, NYANA spends an
average of over $4,000 on each
immigrant family, and we have
23 Russian-speaking and 70
Yiddish-speaking staff members
to communicate with them.
SECONDLY, it is surely
understandable that people,
suffering from culture shock,
sometimes do need psychological
help. Third, if NYANA gets
blamed for Christian missionaries
standing outside its entrance,
you can blame every synagogue
and temple in front of which Jews
for Jesus are proselytizing.
Finally there is a very
troubling area between the
responsibility of a social agency
to protect the privacy of its
clients and the confidentiality of
its records, and the responsibility
of a Jewish agency to link these
Russian newcomers with
Judaism and the American
Jewish community.
Our agency is a beneficiary of
national United Jewish Appeal
and the UJ A- Federation Joint
Campaign in New York which are
very dear in their support of our
policy and operation. Since these
OUR
R6A66RS
WRIte
"Let Thy Words Be Brief
Koheleth (Ecclesiastes)
funds are not limitless,
NYANA's primary goal is to
make the newcomers self-
sufficient in as short a time as
possible. At present the average
cost of resettling a family of four,
barring exceptional hardship,
comes to about $4,200 hardly
an indication that we "show little
concern for the practical needs of
the new immigrants."
In about 80 percent of cases,
self-sufficiency occurs within 6-8
months of their arrival and those
who lose their job during the first
year are helped by our Vocational
Service Department to find other
employment. After that period
we feel they should become the
responsibility of the various
Jewish community
organizations.
TO DATE, NYANA has
resettled close to 7.000 Russian-
Jewish immigrants in the New
York area; and we are presently
carrying a caseload of 2,291
individuals, of which 95 percent
are Russian Jews. Among our
professional staff, which numbers
62, 11 speak Russian and 45
Yiddish, which some of the immi-
grants can handle. We employ
eight full-time profession*'
Russian translator-interpretei
and three Russian-speaking
receptionists.
In addition, there is a pool of
some 30 Russian-speaking volun-
teers who provide escort service
and various other assistance. So
that at least at NYANA -
there is never a situation in which
a social worker or a counselor
cannot communicate with a
client.
As for dealing with our clients'
psychological problems it
must be obvious, even to Mr.
Appelbaum, that Soviet Jews
face an immense culture shock
coming, as they do, from a totally
different background and social
structure, and there are some
whose trauma is severe enough to
indeed require psychological
help.
HOWEVER, we do not by any
means neglect practical matters.
NYANA conducts orientation
meetings for each new group of
arrivals, with tips on daily life in
the city; and we have published a
comprehensive bilingual manual
with a host of information they
will need in the months to come.
Yet NYANA is not only com-
mitted to see to the material
needs of its clients but also to
offer Jewish identity services.
Mindful at all times of our
responsibility to help these new-
comers, who have been cut off
from Judaism for several
generations, establish ties with
their Jewish heritage, we carry on
a rather comprehensive program
to achieve that goal.
Last but not least: Mr.
Appelbaum's critical remark that
agencies claim "professional
ethics'" in refusing the provide
synagogue and other groups with
names of new arrivals shows his
lack of understanding client
confidentiality.
THESE PEOPLE, having
chosen the arduous road to
freedom, are entitled not to be
Continued oa Page 4 B


. .
Page2-B,
*Jen isti fkridian
Chautauqua Society Endows Course
Rabbi Narot to Lecture
On Judaism at Miami
raid
A resident lectureship in
Judaism will be held by Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot of Temple Israel
during the 1976-77 academic year
at the University of Miami. The
course is endowed by the Jewish
Chautauqua Society.
The Chautauqua Society, the
educational project of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods, has assigned 600
rabbis to lecture at 2,200 colleges,
endowed 200 accredited college
courses in Judaic studies, and
donated 90.000 reference books to
college libraries. The JCS has
also produced 37 motion pictures
on universal Jewish ethical
themes for public service
television and group showings.
RABBI NAROT. who received
his B.A. from Western Reserve
University, where he was elected
to Phi Beta Kappa, was ordained
at Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion in Cincin-
nati in 1940 after receiving his
Master of Hebrew Letters degree.
In 1946 he received his D.H.L.
degree in Jewish Theology and
the Jewish Concept of Prayer. He
was awarded a Doctor of Divinity
degree from the same institution
in 1965.
A visiting lecturer in
homiletics at Hebrew Union
College, Dr. Narot is the author
of "Letters to the Now
Generation." "For Whom the
Rabbi Speaks." "A Preface to
Well-Being." "An Introduction
to a Faith," "A Primer for
Temple Life" and "What I
Believe About God."
He is a member of the national
board of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. the
executive board of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
and former chairman of its
liturgy committee, chairman of
the Dade County Community
Relations Board, president of the
American Jewish Committee of
Miami, the Greater Miami Rab-
binical Association, and the Dade
County Welfare Planning Council
and a founding board member of
the Interfaith Agency for Social
Justice.
RABBI NAROT
Faculty Institute
at Temple Israel
Some 35 religious school
teachers will attend the 12th
annual Faculty Institute at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
this weekend in preparation for
the beginning of the school's 54th
year, Sept. 11 and 12.
This year's institute features
Rabbi Manuel Gold, professor of
Jewish education at the New
York school of the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion. He will conduct sessions
on several periods in Jewish
history as they reveal specific
concepts which religious school
teachers can find useful in value
clarification approaches with
their students.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein, the
temple's director of education,
Rabbi Dr. Joseph R. Narot and
Assistant Rabbi Brett Goldstein
will participate during this in-
stitute, which will be held at the
temple beginning with dinner on
Friday evening.
Yiddish Culture Wincle
Beginning Sixth Season
The Yiddish Culture Wincle
will begin its sixth season of ac-
tivities on Tuesday, Oct. 12, at
10:30 a.m. at Agudath Israel
Hebrew Institute.
The group is devoted to pro-
moting the heritage of Yiddish
literature, music and folklore, to
honoring classical authors and
observing the Jewish festivals.
Lecturers, singers, musicians and
actors participate in the pro-
grams, which the public is invited
to attend.
For further
contact M. Meisel.
information,
...!;' ..;.;. > Friday, August 27,1Q76
Rabbi Baumgard Returns to Pulpit
Rabbi Dr. Herbert M. Baum-
gard will return to the pulpit at
Temple Beth Am at services this
evening at 8:30. Rabbi
Baumgard has just been ap-
pointed to the National Com-
mission on Jewish Education, a
joint project of the Union of
American Hebrew Con-
gregations, parent body of
Reform Judaism, and the Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
He has been asked to chair a
group of rabbis around the
country on a special project
dealing with how Reform Jews
celebrate the Sabbath, the
festivals, and other ceremonies
marking significant occasions in
the life of a Jew.
NEW'ENGLAND LIFE
seeking o salaried sales
representative. Incentive in-
come. Limited travel. Call C
William Smithdeal, CLU
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Phone now 673 1932

Kosher smks-meat & dairy
Built in kitchen cabinets
Frost free 2 door refng
Complete laundry facilities
Compartment tile bathroom
Yearly leases avo'lot e
EDEN KOSHER MEATS
A; SELF-SERVICE ^
Under Strict Rabbinical Sniinrision if Rabbi Safra
IN THE SHOPS OF KENDALL
11SII North Krriooll Dn.t (Sooth Noil llth St.)
Apfr oiI 4 Milei Wf il of Doo'oUflo' Shopo.no Center
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n
ii* .. %
.W Mitt.
lit.
Comffeto Imo .1 USD* Prim 1 Choice
ou.in i losMii nun t pouinr
ot lo coohtwttttvt prices.
0!Nr,D.TS ClOSfDS.TUID.r
Dly UaaoWtrtiMo) iftmlt
No rram io riffet to limit joiotitioi.
'Dining Ita(ian^sty|e is as
easy^asTUef^BaiSoooWitlt
l\e[p frab Chef cBoy-ar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Oee
to cook for you when
you long for a delicious meatless
meal His Cheese Ravioli
really hits the spot1 Perfect for the
children's lunch for an easy supper
or even a late-night snack. If you
lide kreplach. you'll love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli Bite-size, chock
full of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
II masoned with even more
cheese And all you do is heatand
eiijOy For a thrifty meatless
mechayeh you couldn't do better!
!'
I:
K
Bl
di
Cl
di
h.
.
Wholesale Distributor* of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Protesters Mot Exporter.
f lit* finest !/.$. Covt. Inspected
KOSrilP. MEATS and P0UITIY
1717 N.W. 7th Am
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
I "BEYOND
CHICKEN SOUr
Out 115 nw recipe, for
tot seat. 75c, yeor
mm, MUrus, zip mi
a total fro* 32-m.
bartf
HOUMAiWS
or KST FOODS
MAYONNAISE
(or $1.00 without label)
TO:
BEYOND CHICKEN SOUP
DEFT BCS-M 10X307
COVENT1Y CT 06238
lules Slansky, a 33-year
resident of Miami Beach who
has been active in the hos-
pitality industry for two
decades, has been named
managing director of the
Barcelona Hotel.
Grand Opening
On Wednesday, Aug. 25, 1976
ALL GLA17 KOSHER MADE MEATS
Under Supervision of Orthodox
Rabbinical Council of Greater Miami
[Meats art all fresh cat]
We alto carry Delicatessen &
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We Prepare Platters for All Occasions
CALL US FOR PROMPT DELIVERY
"Try as-Yoa'l like Us"
New Miami Glatt
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1041 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Telephone 531-4951
OwnerReverend teo Rosenb/um


Frkhy, August 27,1976
>U*ist fhrklian
Page3-B
Judaic, General Studies
Focus of CAJE Seminar

A two-day seminar for Judaic
and General Studies teachers of
the day schools of Greater Miami
was held on Wednesday and
Thursday under the aegis of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and the Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami.
The seminars focused on
"Moral Dimensions in Day
School Education," "Integration
of Judaic and General
Studies," and "Enhancing
Teacher / Student Com-
munication." Each area was
analyzed through presentations
by resource leaders and in work-
shops on the various grade levels.
GUEST SPEAKER on "Moral
Values and Integration of
Studies" was Dr. Louis Nulman,
director of research for Torah
Umesorah. the National Society
for Hebrew Day Schools. He has
played a leading role in the
development and expansion of
day schools nationwide and is
considered a leading expert in the
teaching of moral values. He is
the author of textbooks in
Hebrew and English dealing with
the teaching of values through
the lives of outstanding Torah
sages and scholars.
Leading the discussions and
workshops on Teacher / Student
Communication was Dr. Stephen
Fain, professor of education at
Florida International University.
He has conducted courses and
seminars for Jewish educational
administrators in this area.
The Hebrew Academy was the
host school for the seminars, and
Rabbi Alexander Gross,
Academy principal, was overall
chairman.
Menorah Women Meet
The Sisterhood of Temple
Menorah will hold its first
meeting of the season on
Wednesday, Sept. 8, in the
Crimson Room.
Annie Ackerman will review
Golda Meir's "My Life" and cake
and coffee will be served.
Fife
1
'"**" 1
KATZMAN
SPENCE
United Way Names Unit Chairman
Utorney Marshall S. Harris.
I nited Way general cam-
p;njm chairman, has announced
tlu' appointments of Howard
Katzman, M.D.. J. A. Ziskind
and Krank R. Spence as unit
chairmen.
Dr. Katzman and Ziskind are
cochainng Unit L. which cam-
paigns among Dade County's
doctors, dentists, veterinarians.
hospitals, medical laboratories
and supply houses. Ziskind. who
was Unit I. division chairman
last year, is executive director of
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
Frank R. Spence. City
Manager of Miami Beach, is
chairing Unit K, which is
responsible for local, state and
federal government agencies in
the county. He has previously
served as a Unit K division
chairman.
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
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First, we have the Falls name, recognized
nationwide as one of the finest all natural,
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Next, we have the signature of the United
States Department of Agriculture, assuring
you of unrivaled wholesomeness.
And now, we have added the signature of
the most respected name in National
Kosher supervision, the granted by the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations.
The Falls Signature Collection....
a status symbol for your table
| THE NATURAL KOSHER CLEAN CHICKEN
*Vv'- FALLS KOSHER POULTRY
:- SOUTH FALLSBURG.NY 12779
Mostel as Tevya
Due in November
Recreating his award-winning
Broadway role as Tevya, Zero
Mostel will begin a two-week run
on Tuesday, Nov. 30, in "Fiddler
on the Roof" at the Miami Beach
Theater of the Performing Arts.
Producer Zev Bufman com-
ments that "bringing Mostel and
'Fiddler' here had been a
paramount project" as soon as he
saw the newly refurbished
theater.
SONNY'S
SNACK SHOPPEE
SPECIALIZING IN
THE OLDEST SANDWICH IN THE WORLD
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Open From 7 A.M. to 11 P.M.
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Conch Meat Flounder
Grouper Fillets
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1.09 LB.
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KM HUM MTERMTIMUl Mil PORT
!>
Phonos 633-46.40 034-1010
OPEN 8-1 Monday thru Saturday
Smelts
Red Snapper Fillets
1
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
BENJAMIN NONES 1757-1826
Major in the Continental Army
Major Benjamin Nones lived in
Bordeaux, France at the time the
American colonies were seething
against the repressive British.
"Liberty, independence, rights of man...cre-
ated equal..." these were heady words for the
idealistic Nones, heard from across the ocean.
He was deeply impressed and influenced by
the example of young Lafayette who had out-
fitted his own ship in Bordeaux for sailing to
the aid of the revolutionaries. Nones followed
and soon after landing in America, found him-
self in uniform.
He fought in nearly all the battles of the Caro-
lina campaigns, including the sieges of Charles-
ton and Savannah. His behavior in action, his
bravery and gallant conduct were officially
recognized and in due course he was rewarded
with the rank of Major.
Legend has it that Nones commanded a
battalion of 400 men, fancifully called the
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
'Hebrew Legion" either because of its leader
or its large number of Jewish enlistments.
Other legends have the major as serving on the
staffs of Generals Washington, Lafayette,
DeKalb and Pulaski.
After Yorktown and the end of war, Major
Nones settled in Philadelphia where he became
active in masonry and Jewish communal
affairs. He served as president of Congregation
Mikvah Israel before and alter the turn of the
19th century; and was official interpreter of
French and Spanish for the Board of Health
for the U.S. Government.
-%*-***
Ell

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Honoring 1776
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Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York. N.Y. 10017


Page 4-B
> Jew isb FkricHur
Friday, August 27 197$
Exception Taken toWriter's Tacts' Lehrman Returns to Pulpit Tonight;
Beginning 33rd Year at Emanu-El
Continued from Page 1-B
contacted if they dont wish to
be, and we cannot, in all good
conscience, break our relation-
ship of confidentiality with them.
However. NYANA has a
standing offer to any legitimate
urbanization professional lay
and religious to bring its
services and program to the
attention of Russ^an-Jeui-h
immigrants. We ourselves will
translate, mail and distribute
such material to our clients
DR. HERBERT BERNSTEIN
Executive Director
New York Association
for New Americans
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Upon his return from vacation,
your columnist Edward Cohen
came back with a warmed-over
sermon in favor of integrated
neighborhoods. In his closing
sentence, he calls my promoting
ethnic purity in Jewish neighbor-
hoods "destructive of American
Jewish life."
I would suggest that Mr.
Cohen spend his vacations in the
large metropolitan areas of New
York. Chicago, Detroit. Phila-
delphia. Cleveland. St. Louis and
Baltimore rather than in the
remote Rocky Mountains.
ONE WHO visits these areas
would be witness to the
destruction that came about as a
result of integration and to the
strength of Jewish life in those
areas in which the ethnic purity
has been kept.
The maintenance of Jewish
identity, religion, culture and
education is dependent upon the
existence and accessibility of
synagogues. Yeshivos and
cultural centers.
Where ethnic purity has been
kept, these institutions have
remained intact and are able to
render their vital functions to
young and old. In those neigh-
borhoods that have changed
these institutions have either
been sold for a pittance or have
been simply abandoned.
THE BURDEN of rebuilding
new institutions has been a
terrible drain upon the resources
of the American Jewish com-
munity. Untold numbers of
youth have been lost in the
shuffle from one neighborhood to
another.
If I were to hear preaching in
favor of bringing Blacks into
Perelman New Acting Head
Of Dropsie University
PHILADELPHIA The
Dropsie University here has
turned to the field of business
and industry in selecting its
fourth president since its
founding in 1907 as a post
graduate institution whose
students are all candidates
for the degree of Doctor of
Philosophy.
Leon J. Perelman, industrialist
who heads a number of
manufacturing firms in the paper
industry and is active in many
communal endeavors, has been
named acting president of
Dropsie, the only non-theological,
non-sectarian institutions of its
kind in the United States
completely dedicated to the
study and scholarly research of
Hebrew, Biblical and Middle
East languages and cultures.
PERELMAN. who has served
as chairman of the university's
Executive Committee for many
years, will take office Sept. 1. He
succeeds Dr. Abraham I. Katsh.
who becomes President Emeritus
and continues his association
with Dropsie as Distinguished
Professor, devoting his time
entirely to teaching and research.
Dr. Katsh. and those who
preceded him as president, the
late Dr. Abraham A. Neuman
and Dr. Cyrus Adler, were all
world-renowned Hebraica and
Judaica educators and scholars.
Perelman is president of
American Paper Products, Inc.,
the Vincennes Paper Mills, Inc.,
and United Ammunition Con-
tainer. Inc.; chairman of the
board of Ajax Paper Tube Co. in
Westlake, O.: and vice chairman
of the board of Belmont
Industries.
A graduate of La Salle College,
he was also awarded an honorary
degree of Doctor of Humane
Letters by the Dropsie
University.
BB Women Dolls Go on Display
For two weeks beginning Sun-
day. Aug. 31. B'nai Brith
Women Heritage Council -
which includes Amity, Century.
Dedication. Moorings, Point
East. Sky Lake, Sunshine and
Torah Chapters will display 30
"Dolls for Democracy" in
Richards at the 163rd Street
Shopping Center.
The dolls, which are miniatures
of the world's great
humanitarians. regardless of
race, creed or color, are part of a
program that works to foster
better human relations. The dolls
appearing in the Richards display
have been borrowed from the
Fort Lauderdale. North Dade and
Coral Gables Chapters and the
Mfami. Twin County and
Heritage Councils. Following the
163rd St. display, they will be
shown in Richards downtown, on
NElstSt.
North Miami Beach Mayor
Walter Pesetsky proclaimed
September B'nai Brith Women's
month in that city, honoring the
organization's "9th birthday and
citing its outstanding service to
the community. Present at the
proclamation signing were
Special Close-out on
CLOTHES, DRYERS
WASHERS
Dryers as low o$ $95 00.
Dishwashers. $169 00
643-4004______
Martha Morgan, Council presi-
dent, and Sylvia Ebner and
Dorothy Lefcourt, vice
presidents.
Kids and Hounds
Meet at Flagler
The greyhounds at Flagler Dog
Track and South Florida young-
sters get a rare chance to take a
look at each other this Saturday
night with the first night of free
schooling races beginning at
6:30.
The kids are invited to attend.
when accompanied by an adult.
to watch the dogs prepare for the
regular season opener at Flagler
on Labor Day. Monday. Sept. 6.
| ( atea open at 6 p.m. for the
practice races, which are also
scheduled for Monday. Aug. 30.
and Wednesday. Sept. 1.
Admission, parking and pro'
grams are free on all three nights
and concession stands will be
open. The track is at NW 7th St.
and 37th Ave
Racing fans will see plenty of
action. No wagering is allowed on
the schooling races.
During the regular season
Flagler will present racing
nightly except Sunday beginning
at 8. During the opening two
weeks 1 p.m. matinees will be
held daily except Friday.
Matinees are scheduled for
Tuesdays and Saturdays for the
remainder of the season'
Jewish neighborhoods from one
who practices it by living in the
inner city and who suffers the
ravages of such a life. I would
charge him with being mistaken.
But when I hear it from Edward
Cohen who vacations in the
mountains of Canada, out of the
reach of the mugger's blackjack
and who lives in a plush, lily-
white suburb in which he is not
the target of vile epithets and
assault, 1 must charge him with
being a hypocrite.
As a spiritual leader. 1 feel
compelled to place the vital needs
of the Jewish community above
the questionable precepts of
Liberal philosophy
Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman
Ohev Shalom Congregation
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi of
Temple Emanu-EI. returns to the
pulpit to begin his 33rd year as
spiritual leader of the con-
gragation at the 9 a.m. service
Saturday He will be assisted by
Cantor Zvi Adler
Rabbi Lehrman, past national
president ot the Synagogue
Council of America, will report on
his summerlong visit to Israel
during a 10:30 am sermon.
Middle Fast Update: Entebbe.
Jerusalem and Lebanon."
Dr. Lehrman was one of the
first American Jewish leaders
taken to the Lebanese border to
inspect the program of Israeli
assistance to Lebanese civilians
sponsored by the government of
Israel.
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
What's all the consternation
over Spiro Agnew's latest out-
bursts all about? Why is every-
body so upset over his anti-
Jewish spoutings?
If the best the Arabs can buy
with all their ready cash to mouth
their propaganda in this land is
Spiro Agnew. their cause must be
morallv bankrupt indeed.
ARTHUR ROTH
Miami
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Chamber Music Ends Temple Israel Series
The Miami Chamber Players,
led by Stewart McDonald, will
conclude the popular "Summer in
the Synagogue" series with
Stravinsky's "Histoire du
Soldat" following services in the
Wolfson Auditorium Quartets
by Haydn and Beethoven are also
on the program.
LEON J PERELMAN
SCHOOLBOARD
DISTRICT 5
1 Dr-fTrr T' DRVS OF RUJE
LECTURE SERIES
II n Mil J
OSh Kllxm i: lKH,ol IOI IXIItlMCI
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For a happier family
put all 3 on your shopping list
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Choice apples and prunes never
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super
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4


Friday, August 27,1976
* Jeniti tkiidHinr
Page5-B
Religious Directory (iBarMitzvahl Seagram Names Vice President
MIAMI r.r\i r\ #* *..... -._______ _. _
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW *7th Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely. Cantor Aron Ban Aron. (I)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW ltth Ave. Conservative Cantor
Sol Pakowiti. (2)
IBETH AM TEMPLE. S*S0 N. Kendall
Or. Reform. Or. Herbert M.
Baumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Cheliti.O) ________
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 113th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachniholl. (3-A)
IBETH DAVID. 2*25 SW 3rd Avt.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson. (4-A)
IBETH DAVID SOUTH. 7380 SW 120th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson. (4-B)
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Avo.
Modern Traditional. RabM Mai
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal Rev
Mendel Gutterman. ()
IBETH TOV TEMPLE. *43( SW Ith St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ruboi.
(I)
B NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. tM
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. (I-A)
IB NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW l*3rd St. Conservative
Rabbi Victor D. Zwellins Cantor
jackLerntr. (M)
TEMPLE ISRAELOF.
CHEATER MIAMI
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 NE ltth St .Miami
373-5tO0
Dr Joseph R. Narot Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at p.m.
Rabbi Narot will discuss:
"A Look at the
Political Conventions"
Membership Inquiries Welcomed
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Nathan Pamass.
(11)
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 1755 SW ltth St.
Conservative. Rabbi David M. Baron.
(13)
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva) t02s Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. (13-A)
[ISAMU-EL TEMPLE. 8900 SW 107th
Ave Suite 30t. Conservative. Rabbi
Edwin P. Farber. (t)
llZION TEMPLE. (000 Miller Rd.
Conservative Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro Cantor Ben Dickson. (It)
HIALEAH
[TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE 51 E.
Jth Ave Conservative. (15)
NORTHMIAMI
IIBETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative Rabbi
Or Daniel J. Fingerer. Cantor
Yehuda Bmyamin. (35)
MIAMI BEACH
ftGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox Rabbi Mordecai
Chaimovits (32-B)
JGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
'BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. (5)
lETM ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
IBETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(I9l
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
EHiot Wmograd. Cantor Saul Breh.
I (20)
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144 Chase
[Ave_ Liberal. Dr. Leon Kronish.
I cantor David Conviser. (21)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative
iti David Raab. Cantor Mordecai
Tardeini.(2l-A)
liTH,IFILAH CONGREGATION. t33
(Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I. M.
Tropper. (22)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE
5445 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach
Conservative
Rabbi Aaron Shapiro
Services every Saturday
atta.m.
8*4-4353
Membership Inquiries
Welcomed
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Dr. Tibor H. Stern. Cantor
Meyer Enqel. (2*)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrtield.
Cantor Abraham Self. (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (7)
tMENORAH TEMPLE. 20 75th St.
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowiti. Cantor Nico Feklman.
(28)
NE TAMID TEMPLE. 88th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (2t)
8NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hlspanola Ave
Conservative RabM Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavnah. (32-A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7 05 5 Bonifa Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phintas A.
Webcrman. (80)
iIJJ_ YOSEPH CHAIM
KS5f*TIOl. 848 Meridian Ave.
K1*' iION TEMPLE. 200 178th St.
TjV,^ox- "bbl ** Abraham I.
Jicobson. (22-B)
l|J**2 HUSE M0I Alton Rd.
"rtnodox. Rabbi Josoph Bistort. (**)
|?.AN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
.'" Washington Ava. Orthodox.
"Ob. Dow Roiencwaig (23)
roBkA-NQrSEPHARDIC HEBREW
l? r,REGATI0N "* Washington
tLu Or,h0*>x "abbl Mair Masliah
flamed. (23-A)
*ANU-EL TEMPLE. 1701
F'snington Ave. Conservative Dr.
v'ig Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
fc.HHA!M CONGREGATION. 1544
Lvir?ln Ave- rodox. Rabbi
fv'G. Schur.(JJ)
(SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. *45
Collins Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadi
Nahmias. (31)
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
8AOATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1825
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative.
Rabbi Simcha Fraadman. Cantor Ian
Alparn.(33)
AOUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ava. Hebrew
Religious Community Cantor. 1*255
NE 3rd Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob I.
N,slick (23 A)________
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER
571 NE 171st Street
North Miami Beach
Sl-*043
Conservative
Rabbi Nesim Gambach
Friday services 8 p.m.
Saturday services a.m.
Membership Inquiries
Welcomed
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 Interama Blvd. Conservative.
Dr Max A. Lipschitz. (34)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
ltth Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. (39)
CORALGABLES
1JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat.
Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Gerald Kaplan.
(41) ---------------
8HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT
CENTER, COLLEGE STUDENT
SYNAGOGUE. University of Miami.
1100 Miller Drive. Traditional and
Liberal Services Rabbi Richard A.
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTFR IB
NE 8ih St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul
Bender. (51)
FORTLAUDERDALE
8BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
(43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. (44-A)
l**2LCADEMr 2400 Pina Traa
,Gr1hOdox. Rabbi Alexander S.
(SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. RabM
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkas. (37) _______
8Member o* the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATER MIAMI
42*0 Blacayne Blvd.. Miami, FU. 331*7.
57*4000. Rabbi Solomon Schlff,
Executive Vice President.
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
11( E. FUfcHer St.. Miami. Kla. 33131.
S7-43flS. RabM Han ford Bhapera.
Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 183rd St., North Miami Beach.
Fla.331SZ.M7 80(4.
RabM Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director.
J,
AMY KLEIN JEROME FALIC
AMY KLEIN
Dr. and Mrs. Donald Klein's
daughter, Amy, will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday morning at 11:15 at
Temple Beth Am.
A student in the Beth Am
Religious School, Amy will at-
tend Palmetto Junior High. Her
interests center mainly on the
creative arts, and at South Miami
Junior High she was cited for
superior achievement in piano
and won the Home Economics
Award.
Following services Amy's
parents will host the kiddush and
special guests will include her
great-grandmother, Mrs. Pauline
Schreiber. and her grandparents
Herbert Frank and Mrs. Ruth
Klein.
DAVID JEROME BODNE
David Jerome Bodne, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Burd, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday morning- at 8:30 at
Beth Torah Congregation.
A ninth-grader at North Miami
Beach Senior High, David is a
member of the National Junior
Honor Society and an Honor Roll
student. His hobbies are art,
coin-collecting, reading and
football. He is also a student in
the Harold Wolk Religious
School Confirmation class.
In David's honor his parents
will sponsor th kiddush
following services, and guests
will include his grandparents.
Mrs. Ida Schiffer, Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Burd. Philip Bodne and
Mrs. Jeanette Bodne.
KENNETH JASON COOKE
Dr. and Mrs. Stanford B.
Cooke's son, Kenneth Jason, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning at
10:30 at Temple Sinai of North
Dade.
A student in the Temple Sinai
Religious School, Kenneth is in
I he eighth grade at American
Heritage School. Active in Boy
Scout Troop 350, he is a patrol
leader and a First Class Scout.
Kenneth's parents will host the
kiddush following services, and
special guests will include his
grandmothers. Ann Cohen and
Lena Cooke.
JACK ALAN BARTELS
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Cook's
son. Jack Alan Bartels. will
observe his Bar Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation on Saturday
afternoon.
A student in the Harold Wolk
Religious School, Jack is an
eighth-grader at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High. H:.s hobbies
include fishing, stamp-collecting
and sports.
A reception in Jack's honor
will be held at Gatsby's in
Hialeah and special guests in-
clude his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Rosenfeld and Mrs.
Ethel Bartels.
JEROME FALIC
Mr. and Mrs. Fima Falic's son,
Jerome, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday at Temple Emanu-El.
An eighth-grade student at the
Hebrew Academy, Jerome loves
baseball and football.
Mr. and Mrs. Fa lie will host
the kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion at the
Friedland Ballroom, and special
guests will include Jerome's
grandparents, Judge and Mrs.
Joseph Cohen, of Netanya; his
uncles and aunts and their
families, the Martin Lutmans
and Mike Lutmans, all of Ohio;
his cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Shlomo
Cohen of Tiberias and the
Stanley Wolfman family of Cocoa
Beach: Mrs. Hassaan Khazei
(Casey) of Elgin, 111.; Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Adler, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Kandel. and Mr. and Mrs.
Roni Stern, all of Detroit.
The appointment of Bernard
Derringer as vice president,
.Tiarketing, of Seagram Distillers
""ompany has been announced by
Gerald N. Friedman, senior vice
president, director of marketing.
Derringer comes to Seagram
from the affiliated Calvert Dis-
tillers Company, where he has
been vice president, mer-
chandising, for the past year. He
joined Calvert in 1949 as a
production assistant and in 1972
became vice president, director of
marketing, for Calvert via a
series of appointments in mer-
chandising, sales promotion and
marketing.
Seagram Distillers Company
markets Seagram's 7 Crown,
Seagram's V.O., Seagram's
Crown Royal, "1776 by
Seagram," James Foxe
Canadian, Seagram's 100 Pipers
Beth Israel Honoring
Its Sisterhood
Beth Israel Congregation will
honor its Sisterhood on Satur-
day, Sept. 11. Rabbi Mordecai
Shapiro will include in his sermon
on that day a special report on
women in the Sisterhood.
The Sisterhood will hold its
first meeting of the new season
on Tuesday, Sept. 21, at a lun-
cheon honoring new officers. The
meeting, which begins at 1 p.m.
in the Harry N. Schwartz
Auditorium, will include
discussion of plans for the
season.
BERNARD DERRINGER
Scotch, The Glenlivet Scotch,
Something Special Deluxe
Scotch, Seagram's Benchmark
Premium Bourbon, Seagram's
Extra Dry Gin, Wolfschmidt
Vodka, Myers's Jamaica Rum,
and El Charro Tequila.
A native New Yorker,
Derringer attended City College.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
Uf
7:26
1 ELUL-5736

T. V. Programs
Sunday, Aug. 29
Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 109:30 am
Host:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood
"Still, Small Voice"
WCKTTVCh.7-10s.in.
Host:
Rabbi Avron L. Drazin
Guests:
Rabbis Sol Landow and
Victor D. Zwelling
Topic:
"The New Year for the
Rabbinical Association"
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Shofetim
"Thou shall set him king over thee, whom (he Lord
thv God shall choose; one from among thy brethren" fDeut.
17. 151
Shofetim "Judges and officers shalt thou make thee in all
thy gates, which the Lord thy God giveth thee, tribe by
tribe; and they shall judge the people with righteous
judgment Thou shall nol plant thee an Asherahofany
kind of tree beside the altar of the Lord thy God, which
thou shalt make thee. Neither shalt thou set thee up a
pillar, which the Lord thy God hateth" (Deuteronomy
16.18-22). "At the mouth of two witnesses, or three wit-
nesses, shall he that is to die be put to death; at the mouth
of one witness he shall not be put to death" (Deuteronomy
17.6). "If there arise a matter too hard for thee in judgment
thou shalt arise, and get thee up unto the place which
the Lord thy Cod shall choose And thou shalt do
according to the tenor of the sentence, which they shall
declare unto thee from- that place which the Lord shall
choose" (Deuteronomy 17.8-91.
If. like the other nations, the children of Israel in
Canaan should desire a king, "Thou shalt in any wise set
him king over thee, whom the Lord thy God shall choose;
one from among thy brethren shalt thou set king over
thee; thou mayest not put a foreigner over thee, who is not
thy brother. Only he shall not multiply horses to himself
. Neither shall he multiply wives to himself Neither
shall he greatly multiply to himself silver and gold ... He
shall write a copy of this law in a book, out of that which is
before the priests the Levites. And it shall be with him. and
he shall read therein all the days of his life; that he may
learn to fear the Lord his God" (Deuteronomy 17.15-19).
The children of Israel may expect prophets to rise in the
Promised Land, men of God like Moses himself. "And it
shall come to pass, that whosoever will not hearken unto
My words which he shall speak in My name, I will require it
of him" (Deuteronomy 18.19). How may the Israelites
distinguish a true prophet from a false one? "When a
prophet speaketh in the name of the Lord, if the thing
follow not. nor come to pass, that is the thing which the
Lord hath not spoken; the prophet hath spoken it
presumptuously, thou shalt not be afraid of him"
(Deuteronomy 18.22).
The portion also treats of the cities of refuge. It cites
the speech that the priest and officers are to make to troops
before battle, and states the laws of warfare that apply to
any city not of the seven Canaanite nations. The portion
ends with the regulations dealing with the heifer offered as
atonement when a slain person is found in the field and the
identity of the murderer is not known.


Pge6-B|
*Je*isi> norkMatn
Friday, August 27
Academic Opportunities Flourish In Greater Miami
1
-?-
In a continuing effort to better inform the Greater
Miami community of the availability of varied educational
opportunities, The Jewish Floridian presents another
segment in a series of school issues.
Toras Ernes Adds Academic Dimension
-
Hillei's New Facility Enhances Curriculum
Hillel Community Day School facility adjacent to the Michael-
will be taking a step forward in
continuing to serve the Jewish
communities of North Dade and
South B reward.
As Hillel moves to a new
Beth Torch Schools Serve North Dade
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach,
the school will provide an ex-
Continued on Page 14-B
Beth Torah Congregation of
North Miami Beach is a house of
prayer, community and study.
The Conservative synagogue is
the site of the Beth Torah
Nursery and Early Educational
Program as well as the Harold
Wolk Religious School.
The primary program is geared
to children 2' a to 41 i years of age
and will begin with the opening of
nursery and Junior kindergarten
classes on Tuesday. Sept. 7.
The early educational cur-
riculum concentrates on reading
readiness, math and science con-
cepts, creative dramatics. Jewish
holiday and Shabbat observance.
The youngsters receive in-
Continued on Page 14-B
<^outit aLjade
Limited Enrollment
ll'Ol S.W. 74th Avc.
Call: 253-2300
3 Years through 8th Grade
Traditional Judaica Studies
All Certified Teachers
Comprehensive English Program
Individualized Instruction
The Academy admits students
of any race, color and
national or ethnic origin.
Beth Torah
Congregation
1051 Interama Blvd.
North Miami Beach, Florida 33162
Accepting Registration! for
Harold Wolk Religious School
Elementary Hebrew Dept. Hebrew High School
Pro-Confirmation, Confirmation, Post-Confirmation
A Complete Judaic A Hebrew language Program
for
Kindergarten Through Senior High
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
CALL 947-7528
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
"1
A new dimension in religious
educational opportunities is now
available with the establishment
of Toras Ernes School of Miami
to be located on South Miami
Beach.
The goal of the parochial day
school, presently geared to teach
classes from nursery through
third grades, is to consolidate the
essence of Torah Judaism as
taught in traditional yeshivas
and fine secular educational
curricula as available at private
day schools.
With Esther Jacobowitz filling
the position of acting secular
principal and leading local rabbis
directing the Judaic curriculum,
the directors of Toras Ernes hope
to attract young "frum" families
as well as the broad base of
Miami Jewry.
The classes will be ideally
limited in size to fifteen students,
thereby permitting for the ac-
tualization of individualized
instruction.
Both half-day and full-day
programs will be instituted and
Beth David Uses
Holistic Approach
As the largest Conservative
Hebrew day school in the South
Dade area. Beth David's
Solomon Schecter school is
approaching a parochial program
with an innovative holistic
philosophy. A correlation of
secular and religious subjects is
geared to grade levels from early
preschool through sixth grade.
The goal is to teach the child.
not to teach the subject and
therein lies the difference.
Utilizing individualized
prescription instruction, the open
classroom. creative and
manipulative play and team
teaching, the youngest child is
nurtured in a warm environment
As the child develops, he trans-
fers into the elementary division
and benefits from teacher teams
specializing in Jewish and
General Studies.
I
IHIHIBIBIBUMBIBIHIHIBIaU
Beth David
Religious School
7500 S.W. 120th Street 238-2601
5 REGISTRATION NOW
BEING ACCEPTED
FOR
Sunday School
THREE-DAY AFTERNOON
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL.
CONFIRMATION DEPARTMENT
OFFERING A COMPLETE CURRICULUM
IN HEBREW AND JUDAIC STUDIES
IN
OUR NEW AND EXPANDED
SCHOOL BUILDING
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL
MR. SHLOMO Z. SHECHTER
LBlBIBIBIBJBIBIBIBIBIBIBUrr
The Solomon Schecter Day
School has as its goal 'promoting
Jewish identity and commitment
through intensive Jewish lear-
ning." That learning may take
place in a classroom, open areas
play and work space,
auditorium facilities, or on
location. delivering haman-
taschen to elderly South Beach
residents. The child is not simply
digesting material. He is living
and learning Yiddishkeit
academically, religiously and
ethically.
bus service for Miami Beach
residents will facilitate student
attendance.
Toras Ernes School of Miami.
in correlating secular and Tor,!
spheres of existence, will simil
taneously satisfy and strength
the Jewish community.
IKVlll W.KATZ mm
Aptitude Tesrtng Career Guidance
Tadewc Motivate
Test Preparation Aj QR SSAI GM
SAl
I S A I
MSfflS^^
Telephone m(,-,; '1-
The Hebrew Academy
2400 Pinetree Drive, Miami Beach, Florida
Where a Superior Mutation is Available
for Your Child
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN
FOR OUR
NURSERY KINDERGARTEN
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
DEPARTMENT
(7th Thro< ;
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
ELEMENTARY
DEPARTMENT
Ijl Through 6tn Grades
NURSERY GROUP REGISTRATION LIMITED
For Information Call 532-6421
Transportation Facilities Available Throughout
the Greater Miami Area
HILLEL COMMUNITY)
DAY SCHOOL
PRE KINDERGARTEN THRU 9TH GRADE
SERVICING FROM MIAMI LAKES TO TAMARAC
I*** x*<* ** r/ ** .
AT19000N.E.25AVE.
N. MIAMI BEACH ADJACENT TO NEW
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER.
CERTIFIED TEACHERS
SMALL CLASSES
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
STRICTLY KOSHER HOT LUNCHES
FINEST JUDAIC A SECULAR EDUCATION
HALF DAY PRE SCHOOL 8:30 A.M.-NOON
FULL DAY 3 YRS. & UP 8:30 A.M.-3:30 P.M.
DOOR TO DOOR TRANSPORTATION
LFOR REGISTRATION
APPOINTMENTS
call
931-2831
LIMITED
ENROLLMENT
1


Friday, August 27,1976
vJknist ncridlian
Pgp7-B
Educational Facilities Abound Locally
CAJE-Judaica Education for Greater Miami
More intensive concentration
on day school education, further
development of the Judaica High
School, expansion of the
programs for community lay and
professional leadership and a
campaign for increased en-
rollment in the Jewish schools in
the community are some of the
activities that will highlight the
coming year for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education fills the void in Jewish
education after Bar f Bat Mitz-
vah and Confirmation classes
have graduated their students.
In cooperation with more than
a dozen area synagogues, several
schools and youth groups, the
CAJE offers high school and
college credit courses in Judaica.
(iiven at convenient locations
throughout Dade County, the
program offerings have included
traditional and experimental
classes from a study of Genesis to
Job and J.B." and from a study
df Hebrew Literature to
Literature of the Holocaust.
A student may study Hebrew,
receive college credit and have
completed his language require-
ment before actually
matriculating.
The Judaica High School cur-
riculum covers all areas of Jewish
lit.- The topical problems of
euthanasia, abortion and organ
transplants are explored in a
course entitled "Modern
Medicine and Jewish Law."
i here is a host of courses con-
cerning Israel. Sociology and
Psychology, the Arts and com-
parative religion.
The CAJE offers community
Ulpan (conversational Hebrew)
classes to the community at
large. Beginning, Intermediate
and Advanced classes are
staggered throughout the year
and given at various times and
locations.
Additionally, Sunday School,
early childhood and afternoon
Hebrew School teachers are
afforded opportunities to seek
and or keep their licenses by
participating in courses
specifically designed for that
Continued on Page 14-B
Katz Counsels College, Law, Medical Students
Irvin Katz, recognized
authority in the specialized field
of educational guidance, testing
and placement has extended his
unique service to include
students from as far away as
Central and South America.
Closer to home, Katz has
established a 15-year com-
prehensive counseling service for
students attending public,
private and parochial schools all
over South Florida. Gulf to Gold
Coast.
Augmenting the advice and
direction that youngsters may or
may not receive during their
normal school hours, Katz offers
a total program of college and
3^
^F
^e
=3F
"JF
=3F
^ BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Miami's Historic First Jewish Congregation
COMPREHENSIVE REUGIO CULTURAL PROGRAMS
HAVUROT FELLOWSHIP FULL YOUTH ACTIVITIES
FULL RELIGIOUS SCHOOL PASTORAL COUNSELLING
UNIQUE CONSERVATIVE DAT SCHOOL
QUALITY NURSERT PROGRAMS
h Facilities To Open This Fall
MEMBERSHIP WELCOMED
for young couples and singles-
under. ]
SHELDON G MILLS,
Executive Director
SHLOMOSHECHTER.
Educotionol Director
MRS AUDREY DILLAMAN,
Solomon Schechter Director
7500 SW 120 Street
238 2601
New and Larger School and Yout
INQUIRIES INTO OUR FAMILY
[Speoa' reduced membership fees
age 32 and
SOL LANDAU Rabbi
DR EMANUEL GREEN,
Rabbi-in-Residence
(Pastoral Counsellor)
WM W Lipson, Cantor
S W 3rd Avenue
854 3911
postgraduate guidance, testing
and placement. "Young people
today deserve more help in terms
of their goals and educational
needs than is normally possible in
their present educational
program." he said. As an
Continued on Page 14-B
An invitation___
to All pARents who wish to ppovide An Authentic toRAh An6
quality seculAR eOucAtion f or theiR chilORen f Rom nuRsecy
thRouqh thipo qraoc At
tORAS ernes School of miami
I Sanctionedb\ U.\omi,lon.vhschOUJK.uif 2fullv inuoRAttoppocnamof toRAh andQeneaal stUOH S
3suptoioptii Roiw and si i uUn pnofesswrnl *ufr
4Class* oeam 6 10 moivioual attention
sBus tuAnsnouiAtion loanofnom u hoof, 'm.n only)
6Classes will comment* tuesoa> ScptemBCR7 i97oonmiami Beach
pop pURthec infORmation anc- ReqiSRation
maternal, call TTIrs. esteR JacoBOWitz, 532-7286.
j
IBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBlBIBIBlBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBiBIBIBIHIBIUlB.
Hebrew Academy
Synthesizes Ethics
and Education
The philosophy which directs
the Hebrew Academy Ls a
progressive one. There is a con-
tinuing emphasis on Israel, past.
u and future. In the Junior
and Senior High School depart-
ing Jewish commitment
"tzedekah" is stressed with
mtcome being the nurturing
immunity involved young
people A newly designed course
ich morals and ethics will be
introduced this semester
Tins September, the Hebrew
\cademy will begin its 29th year
lay school education in the
Greater Miami community.
Since its inception in 1948 as a
one grade school on Miami
Beach's 6th Street, the Academy
has expanded to a three-acre
campus located on 24th Street
and Pine Tree Drive.
The Hebrew Academy is the
largest day school in the South
and provides its students with
educational opportunities from
nursery through Senior High
School. The student body comes
from both Dade and Broward
counties and is drawn from the
Continued on Page 14-B
Dual Curriculum: Focus
At Landow Yeshiva
At the Landow
Yeshiva/ Lubavitch Educational
(enter Oholei Torah School for
Boys and Beth Chana School for
Girls there is a dual
curriculum including Torah and
Secular studies, from elementary
to secondary levels.
The teachers are all ordained
rabbis, graduates of accredited
seminaries, or certified by the
State of Florida.
The student-teacher relation-
ship is thus not only academic,
but includes also discussions of
morally relevant religious
questions and enjoyment of
sports and other informal ac-
tivities. Class size is small and
intellectual curiosity stimulated.
THE SURVIVAL OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE TOMORROW.

In a world of radically changing ethics and morality, g
There is an even greater need for Jewish values and traditions. .
DON'T DEPRIVE YOUR CHILD OF HIS HERITAGE! !
ENROLL YOUR CHILD IN A JEWISH SCHOOL OF YOUR CHOICE. ...
i TODAY!
i
2 FOR INFORMATION ON JEWISH SCHOOLS IN DADE AND BROWARD
CALL THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION 576-4030 |
i
TlBIBIBIBIBIBIBlBIBIBIBIBIBlBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBlBIBlBIBIBIBIIr

B'H
THE LANDOW YESHIVA / LUBAVITCH EDUCATIONAL CENTER IS PROUD TO ANNOUNCE
THAT REGISTRATION FOR THE 1976-1977 SCHOOL YEAR WILL BE OPEN UNTIL MONDAY,
AUGUST 30th. APPLICANTS WILL BE CONSIDERED ON A FIRST-COME FIRST-SERVE BASIS
UNTIL ALL CLASS QUOTAS ARE MET.
THE LANDOW YESHIVA/LUBAVITCH EDUCATIONAL CENTER IS OFFERING
PROGRAMS IN BOTH THE HEBREW AND SECULAR DEPARTMENTS TO GIVE
YOUR CHILD THE FINEST ACADEMIC EDUCATION AVAILABLE.
Wll Ptl KMOOl PtOOUM (Mrint.lhfci|rtMMM)Ptol-*)
A full Hebrew and secular curriculum; individualized ollenlion; staffed by preschool specialists; unique program
BiMMTAIT KNOCK, JSNKM AMSMtM M0R KNCHK TMIOUftH CUM II
Secular Department. Instructors licensed by the Slate of Florida, full curriculum as required by the Stole of Florida; physical-education taught by Stole
licensed instructors; science; math; English; foreign language, etc.
Hebrew Deportment Fully staffed by ordained Rabbis and semmory graduates. Chumash; Bible Commentary; Code of Jewish law; literature; grammar,
culture, etc.
The UNDO* YBNIVA/ lUlAVITCM HHICATKMUl CINTH ds. efton Mry k* badkei. ki MHm to nncM SMW terHcetoi pep
at lbs a
KJSSS
;X;Xv
XvXv
pftoeto Bw-Mftzvfli iMfrvcnM
:::
RABBI SHCH.OM D. UPSKAR
Dean
MRS IANA GOLDBERG
Educational Director, Secular Studies
RABBI OVADIA SCHOCHET
Principal, Hebrew Department

:X..:;:;:::;:;:::;X:::.:.:v:-x#^
LANDOW YESHIVAylLUBAVITCH EDUCATIONAL CENTER
Oholei Toroh School for Boys
Beth Chano School for Girls
1140 Alton Rood
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
673-8495

XvX::


Page 8-B
* Jen i si fkricUaun
*"day. August 27. i97fi
By IsaBel QRove
Miami Beachites Paul and Ethel Allen agreed with the government
that this Ricentennial Year would be a perfect time to take a good look
at this great country of ours as well as at our huge neighbor to the
north. Canada. They left home in July, were away some five weeks and
drove over 10.200 miles.
First headed for Chicago and from there, stopping for several days
at a time whenever they were tempted to. headed for the Grand Tetons
and Yellowstone Park, then on to Jasper National Park in Canada.
Ranff and Lake Louise in the Canadian Rockies. Took a two-and-a-
half-hour fern ride to Vancouver Island, spoiled a little by the only
unpleasant weather of the whole trip, rain and cold.
Continuing west in Canada, they drove to North Calgary for the
stampede (rodeo), then down to San Francisco, a return visit, east
through Tahoe. Virginia City and Reno, on to Kansas City and St.
Louis
Then south to Natchez. New Orleans and some gourmet food and
then began to think of home
This was the Aliens' first visit to Canada and they found the Rocky
Mountains there very impressive, although on those tricky roads
Fthel shirked her share of the driving, leaving it "all to Paul." Finally.
getting a little tired and homesick, they headed for Florida and Miami
Reach, but brought with them memories of the grandeur and beauty of
this country which they will always cherish.
DON'T KNOW HOW they managed to keep their svelte figures,
but Polly (Mrs. Charles) Fiedler and Mrs. Florrie Schwartz ate their
way through some of the finest restaurants in New York during their
recent visit there. Home base was the Regency Hotel, and from there
mutual friends feted them at luncheons and dinners. Among hosts
were Florence and Morris Friedman, who spend their winters in Miami
Reach and their summers in the North.
List of fine eating places Polly and Florrie were taken to include The
Seafare of the Aegean. La Grande Cafe. Les Pyrenees and Window of
the World on the 107th floor of the World Trade Center which offers a
most extraordinary view of the entire city with its streets and bridges
and makes the Statue of Liberty look like a little doll.
Continuing their gourmet tour, they dined at the Four Seasons.
Dick Hayes' in Westchester, Peters Back Yard in Greenwich Village,
and topped it all off with a hur? birthday celebration at the Ballroom
in SoHo, with more luscious food and entertainment. In between their
gourmandising. Florrie and Polly, who is a fine pianist, managed to
see several musical shows which they found quite outstanding.
Included were California Suite." "Chorus Line." worth all the raves
it has received. "Bubbling Brown Sugar." a nostalgic look at Harlem
when it was known for its entertainment, and "Chicago."
A QUARTET OF localites returned recently from a 31-day tour of
strange and faraway places in Europe Edith Wiesenthal. Molly
Stanzler. Rose Seifman and Alice Fonfi left here in June for their flight
to Ivondon. where they spent several days Then it was off to Zagreb
and the beginning of their 4.200-mile bus tour of the Balkan states.
Zagreb, a cultural center of 300.000 people, was originally in Hungary,
but in 1946. when Yugoslavia was created. Zagreb was included. Stops
in foreign countries continued in Budapest in Hungary. Cluj. Brasof
and Bucharest, all in Romania. Sofia in Bulgaria. Flovdiv and Istan-
bul in Turkey. Grecian cities visited were Kavalla. Thessalonika.
Athens. Delphi and Kalembaka Then it was on to Skopje. Dubrovnik.
Split and Rled in Yugoslavia, where their bus trip ended and they flew
hack to London from their starting point. Zagreb.
Edith, who can't even remember the number of trips abroad she has
made, does recall traveling in Japan. Finland and Hong Kong, among
other exotic places On this particular trip she found all of the Greek
cities quite fascinating, with Dubrovnik and Budapest next on her list
of favorites, and Sofia, well named the "City of Roses.' worth a rave
notice.
Then- wasn't much chance to talk to natives along the way but they
did t hat wit hone young man who was very proud that he was learning
English at a diplomatic school which he was counting on to lead to an
important job some day Although the people everywhere work very
hard, they seem to be quite happy, possibly because some of the
produce t hey raise they are permitted to keep for themselves.
The \ isitors found every thing quite expensive (for the natives tool.
although the food was only fair. However, the fruit, which was ex-
ceptionally delicious, made up for the indifferent fare somewhat. The
stores were filled with merchandise, most of the clothing imported
from England and China It was several days before the Miami Reach
women realized they were being -tared at because they were
wearing slacks, not dresses
The group, which traveled together, included all ages, many-
couples, with about 40 Australians and New Zealanders and 18
Kmericans.
The only complaint throughout the trip was the plumbing, which
was unbelievably primitive even, where they went, but if you want the
excitement of the strange and the unusual, you must be prepared to
give up something
HIGH HOLYDAY SERVICES
5737 1976
SHERRY FRONTEN AC
6565 Collins Avenue
R0SH H ASH ANAH September 24, 25, 26
Y0M KIPPUR October 3, 4
For more
Information
$15 PER
PERSON
Call: eee-546e
1637
Pioneer Women Plan Installatior
BARBARA JACOBSON
Jacobson-Mandell
Nuptials in December
Temple Judea will be the
setting of the Dec. 19 wedding of
Miss Barbara Jacobson. daugh-
ter of Commissioner and Mrs.
Albert Jacobson of Coral Gables,
and Lee Mandell. son of Mrs.
Sanford Mandell of Southwest
Miami and the late Mr. Mandell.
The bride-to-be is a graduate of
Coral Gables Senior High and the
University of Florida, where she
was a member of Alpha Epsilon
Phi sorority.
Her fiance, a Palmetto Senior
High graduate, was a member of
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity at the
University of Florida, where he is
attending law school.
FREE
hearinf tests
scheduled locally
FRIDAY
AND
SATURDAY
The U S Department of
Public Health recom
mends that you have
your hearing checked
regula-ly Wm P
Springer. Certified Hear
ing Aid audiotogist from
National Hearing Aid
Centei o Miami will be
giving electronic hear
mg rests without
charge If you are epe
riencmg difficulties Such
as hearing but not un
derstandmg. even if
help has not been pre
vioustv available, you
should have your hear
ing tested at the follow
mg location.
BISCAYNE
SHOPPING PLAZA
553 HI. 79th. ST.
MIAMI, FLA 33138
758-1472
NATIONAL
HEARING AID
CENTER
27S7E. OAKLAND
PK. BLVD.
PH: 564-6472
FT. LAUDERDALE
These services will
be liven every
FRIDAY
SATURDAY
"CAUWWF0IAN
ppoiRniciir
Installations of officers and
directors highlight the first
regular meetings of the 1976-77
season for chapters of the South
Florida Council of Pioneer
Women. Announcement of the
sessions was made by Harriet
(Mrs Milton) Green, president of
the council, which represents 20
chapters in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties of the
Women's Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
The Hi-Rise Tikvah Chapter
will hold its initial meeting
Tuesday. Sept. 7. at noon at
Forte Towers. Mrs. Green, who
also is president of the South
Florida Zionist Federation, will
conduct the installation of the
chapter officers.
Pauline (Mrs. Isaacl Finkel-
stein will be sworn in as
president The chapter meeting is
free and open to the general
public. Refreshments will be
served.
Ida (Mrs. Saml Kovalsky will
be inducted as president of Chai
Chapter on Sept. 7. at a 12:30
p.m. meeting in the Lincoln Road
offices of the South Florida
Council.
The session too is free and open
to the general public, and
refreshments will be served.
Reservations may be made and
additional information obtained
at the council office
Beba Idelson Chapier has
slated its kickoff mating fnr
Wednesday. Sept. 8. at noon
the Normandy Isles offjce f
Washington Federal Sa> inland
Ixjan Association.
Mrs. Rose Suchter will report
on a tour of European sites of
interest to Zionists and Jews
according to Mrs. Fannie S
Darcy. publicity chairman of the
chapter. Mrs. Fannie Gibson
president, will chair the session
which is free and open to the
general public.
H2 2^m }M its **
gathering Thursday. Sept 2, at I
p.m. in the civic auditorium of
Financial Federal Savings and
Loan Association. 755
Washington Ave.. with Rertha
(Mrs. George) Liehmann
speaking.
Mrs. Liebmann. president o(
Club 2 and a vice president of the
South Florida Count il. will
analyze latest development?, m
Israel and the M iddle K 1
i I
r Looking for a "Bubbie" to i
: bobysil for one or two children :
1 half day Please call af'er 7 X !
\ P M 534 1878 No Sot calls i
*
I
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 N.E. 121st St.
No. Miami 1915501
(2 BLOCKS SO OF BROAD CAUSEWAY)
We Welcome New MEMBERS
High Holiday Seats ALSO AVAILABLE
COST TO BE APPLIED TO MEMBERSHIP IF DESIRED
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE FOR
RELIGIOUS A NURSERY SCHOOLS
Come See Our Beautiful Facilities
Fusion School
Official school of FusionDance
Company Greater Miami's first
dance school associated with
a professional company
Opening September 7.1976
For htbrmation and brocure call
264-0661


May. August 27.-1976
+Mw1$tFk>ridl/an
Page 9-B
*o
?
with NORMA A. OKOVIT7.1
It does not have to be the
LmiK business for business to be
[family affair.
In a continuing effort to
pot light Floridian readers who
fc\o gone professional, "Now"
tures several family groups
nd their fiscal interests in this
Jeek's column.
BEFORE IT was "fashionable
br women to work," Rita
lukstel was pushing "Personal
lapt'tries," originally an at-
ome part-time pastime. Her op-
tnntrist husband. Leslie, was
ppreciative and supportive of
it tentative business attempt
pme 22 years ago, shortly after
he birth of their second baby.
I One more child and 20-odd
pars later. Rita has a booming
iisiness specializing in per-
tmah/iM stationery, invitations,
mounci'ments, party favors and
Dliday cards. Although her
hginal intention was simply to
Irn pin" money. Rita under
[timati'd her creative urge, her
lentele's loyalty and continued
^amragement.
\a -he no longer works from
er Niirth Dade home, Rita has
auV .very effort to bring the
icy, horr.-y atmosphere to her
iw shop in North Miami with
ct- touches such as concluding
Usiness around a dining room
kble
IDOINT. BUSINESS at a
afting table is Rita's daughter.
|len West, and co-designer
honddu Kdmiston. The two
kmiK newly-married girls, who
|ll iheir joint effort "Design
arkshop," have fine arts and
Immercial art backgrounds with
|ditk>nal freelance experience in
tchanical design. Ellen and
londda learned while "in the
ad' how to translate their
pative talent into practical
Iplication.
[Practically applied, their
feigns have been used for
f'porate logos, textile fabrics
ey did a series of knee hi sox
at teenagers will flip for), sheet
jsic covers, illustrations for
nu- and commercial establish-
ints
Originally, the girls worked
from Ellen's apartment
drafting tables set up much like
the hurdle in Bruce Jenner's
living room.
However, when Rita Bukstel
took a storefront on North
Miami's main street, Ellen and
Rhondda were made an offer they
could not refuse. On short order,
their husbands moved the
drafting tables to the back of
Rita's shop. And so, "Design
Workshop" finally realized its
name.
AN up-dated Mama-Papa
shop, known by the name
"Sneaker Circus." is a clever,
mod adaptation of the traditional
family shoe store established by
Lisa and Irv Weissbrod, two
naturalized Americans who came
to Miami via the untraditional
route of Germany, Israel, Korea
and New York.
Irv, German-born after the
War. and Lisa, a long-haired
Sabra beauty, made their way to
Miami two years ago. Irv's back-
ground is checkered with a
college degree in history, a career
in communications and a 15-
month stint as a chaplain's
assistant in Korea.
In assisting the rabbi-in-
residence, Irv kept records, ran
retreats and held holiday dinners
with kosher meats snipped in
from Seattle for the 300
Jewish servicemen stationed
below the 38th parallel.
THE WEISSBRODS
stumbled upon the specialized
sneaker emporium idea quite by
chance. After moving to Miami.
Irv and Lisa had planned to pur-
chase a franchise ice cream shop,
but they began to notice that
sneakered feet wero showing up
in spots other than just tennis
courts. And so. their plans
changed.
Although "Sneaker Circus" is
exclusively a sneaker store, their
stock runs the spectrum of sizes
from toddlers to the shuffleboard
set. And you would have to
search for a simple canvas shoe
among the striking imports.
Lisa and Irv Weissbrod are
two really nice young people who
are doing something clever and
gutsy ("Sneaker Circus" is
unique to South Florida) because
they thought it was a good idea.
And they are right. I never
thought buying shoes for three
kids was three rings of fun until I
was touted onto "Sneaker Cir-
cus."
ANOTHER BRIGHT and
shiny idea is what sisters Joan
Ciment and Marcia Sage have
developed. The two women, well
known in Miami Beach's Jewish
service circles, are in the jewelry
business now as manufacturers'
reps. Working from a mid-Beach
base, they carry a line of gold and
silver "good everyday" pieces,
chokers, Bulgari chains, Cartier
bracelets, and an extensive col-
lection of malachite, tiger-eye,
lapis and Lalique beads.
Taking note of the renewed and
nostalgic interest in pave
diamonds, their line includes
some striking evening pieces.
Most interesting, however, and
appropriate to their Israeli com-
mitment, Joan and Marcia are
taking advantage of a new im-
port-export agreement that the
United States maintains with
certain underdeveloped nations,
Israel included.
IN ORDER to encourage
Israeli export trade, and hence
the Israeli economy, the U.S.A.
permits Israeli manufactured
goods (gold jewelry, in this case)
to be imported to businesses at a
reduced tax rate. What this
means is that the sisters' firm,
"Jeweler's Choice," can pass
along its savings to the gold con-
sumer while also "Buying
Israel."
And at current prices. Israeli
gold represents a 25 percent
savings compared to Italian gold.
These four businesses were not
the family firms passed down
from father to son to grandson.
In each case, an idea, a happen-
stance catapulted a concept into
a concrete creation. "Now"
readers are doing innovative
things and doing them very well,
thank you.
Israel South Opens
School Registration
Religious School registration
and membership inquiries are
being accepted for the Southwest
affiliate of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, the Reform
Jewish congregation which will
observe the High Holy Days for
the 54th year next month.
Robert Nacron ofN. Miami Beach
Marries Elaine Reiss in Omaha
Elaine Beth Reiss, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David William
Reiss of Omaha, was married
there on Aug. 22 by Rabbi Max
Lipschitz to Robert Michael
Nacron, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Julian H. Nacron of North Miami
Beach.
Fifty out-of-town guests at-
tended a prenuptial dinner in the
couple's honor at the Plaza Club,
including the groom's parents,
who flew to Omaha on Wed-
nesday for the celebration.
THE BRIDE WAS attended
by Miss Deborah Milder as maid
of honor. The best man was
Julian Nacron. the ushers were
Robert Reiss and Richard Milder.
Mrs. Nacron studied at the
University of Nebraska, and her
husband, an attorney, is a
graduate of John Marshall Law
School.
Following a reception at the
Regency Lake and Tennis Club,
the couple left for a wedding trip
to Mexico City and Acapulco.
They will make their home in
Atlanta.
Gunter Candidacy Has Wide Support
Bill Gunter, candidate for
State Treasurer-Insurance
Commissioner, has gathered a
broad range of endorsement.
A former State Senator and
United States Congressman, he
has the endorsements of the
Florida Education Association,
the Florida Teaching Profession,
the Florida Administrative and
Supervisory Association, Civic
Action of Florida. Inc.. the
Cuban Veterans Association, the
Florida Mobile Home and
Recreational Vehicle Association,
the Florida Medical Association.
the Florida Young Democrats,
the COPE Committee of the
AFL-CIO, the Florida Congress
of Senior Citizens, Com-
munications Workers of America
Local 3107, the Florida Board of
Realtors and the Fraternal Order
of Police.
WELL KNOWN
CANTOR
Seeks position for the High
Holidays. Hotel or Synagogue
Ph. 1 -428-0355
(Deerfield Beach. Fla.)
gSgjf[a
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ma
THI
MT.
TREMENDOUS
VALUES
TREMENDOUS
VARIETY
->F
SAVE 33-85%
Guaranteed Savings on all
MerchandW! More bargains
constantly pouring in from
huge warehouse inventor*!
JL.
SPECIAL OF
THE WEEK .
BACK-TO-SCHOOL
* BARGAINS
*
lag. Sola $
Color Steocils $1.19 1U *
*DmPeicill!ig 51-69 Me *
* School By. Pencil Cist J1.99 S1.2I *
Ottiroy Shoolder Bi|$5.99 $3.11
lean Patch Titt $3.99 $2.41
* *
THOUSANDS OF ITEMS
FROM AROUND THE WORLD!
a Godgata Move Boiet Toy
a Plonter* Om%tmol OrnomenH
a Woll Decorotiom a Petsonol Core Hemi
a Drene$ & Pontvjit* ood so moch more
a Intar Caarit I Mawricwt ..#
a rM) Partiaf a tv Caaitiin<
a FrM Tata la| *tt* rwr aarefcau
a iirt tar trine rtari at 4M0 .W. 1)1 St.
saaesrf* aa-LacU tiraart
Greenland Studios
WAREHOUSE OUTLET STORE
12155 KiMu>n<- Blvd.
in tat CavMwoy Waio Shaapme Mall
10 AM b PM
Mon Tur*
fir a S<1
:o a M r- m
rhofs. Fn


PagelO-B
+Jen ist fkrk/iar
Friday, August 27
B'nai Israel Names Youth Head Gulf stream Barns
Being Improved
The appointment of Rabbi
Robert Moskovitz as director of
the B'nai Israel and Greater
Miami Youth Synagogue's
various programs has been an-
nounced by education vice
president Dr. Sidney Indgin.
Rabbi Moskovitz will coordinate
the educational and social
programs for synagogue youth,
including the NCSY chapter.
A native of Bogota. Colombia.
he received his rabbinical
training at the Rabbinic
Theological Seminary of Skokie.
111., and at Yeshiva University
and recently returned from
Jerusalem, where he concluded
his studies at the Mirer Rab-
binical College. A cum laude
graduate of University of Miami,
he holds Bachelors degrees in
political science and French
literature and is a member of Pi
Delta Phi honor society.
Rabbi Moskovitz taught and
conducted services at
Congregation Adath Yisroel in
Colombia and led a series of
lectures in Yeshiva University's
Jewish educational program. He
has served the Hillel Jewish
Student Center at the University
of Miami in a similar capacity,
and was executive secretary for
Peirchi Agudas Yisroel.
Rabbi Karpol Bender Here to Meet
Bar-Dan University Leaders
Rabbi Karpol Bender execu-
tive vice chairman of Bar-1 Ian
University's International Board
of Overseers, will be in Miami
Beach through Friday morning.
Aug. 27, to meet with national
and local leaders of the
university. He conferred also
with Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein.
Chancellor of Bar-Ikn and
national president of the Syna-
gogue Council of Amenca
Rabbi Bender, a native South
African. studied at the
University of Cape Town and was
graduated from Yeshiva
University in New York. After a
successful rabbinate in both New
York City and Canada, he made
aliyah to Israel in 1969.
He has traveled extensively on
behalf of Bar-Ilan. the only
American-chartered university in
Israel and during visits to
Europe. South America. South
Africa, Canada and the United
States has intensified the
university's oversees students
program and augmented its
international leadership.
Refurbishing of Gulfstream
Park's stable area is scheduled to
be completed in late October.
"We are spending more than
$100,000 on the barn improve-
ment program in preparation for
the opening of our stable area
Nov. 1." said Douglas Donn.
Gulf stream's director of racing.
All barns are being repainted
green and white, and the older
barns are being reroofed with
green asphalt tile. The barns are
being rewired and relighted, and
the interior of most of the barns
is being restructured Gulf-
stream's 31 barns accommodate
1.368 stalls.
Donn also reported that Gulf-
stream's main track has been
scientifically tested with soil
replacement gauged for proper
consistency.
"We did the new test on the
track, in addition to our regular
maintenance, to make sure the
track continues in excellent con-
dition." Donn said. Gulfstream's
racing strip also will ooen Nov 1
Lay Leaders Sponsor
Adath Yeshurun Services
Services this evening at 8:15 at
Temple Adath Yeshurun are
under the auspices of its lay
leadership. Mrs. Lillian Goldkin.
pest president of Albert Einstein
Chapter of Hadassah and current
vice president of its educational
activities. will discuss the
Hadassah Mount Scopus
Hospital Mrs. Goldkin. who is
also on the board of directors of
'he Miami Chapter of Hadassah.
vill speak in the Rothenberg
l'outh Chapel
The temple's adult choir, which
s beginning its fourth year under
.he direction of Cantor Ian
Alpern. will participate at
Selichoth services on Sept. 18.
Yeshiva Names Lamitii
As New President
NEW YORK Dr. Norman
Lamm, philosopher, author and
teacher, and a chemist who
became a rabbi, has been elected
president of Yeshiva University,
the third in the institution's
history.
Dr. Lamm. 48. who earned
both BA and PhD degrees at the
University and was ordained at
its affiliated seminary, is the first
American-born chief executive
officer of the 91-year-old in-
stitution.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT was
made by Max J. Etra. chairman
of Yeshiva University's Board of
Trustees. Dr. Lamm was elected
following his nomination for the
post by a 50-member University-
wide Presidential Search
Committee.
Dr. Lamm succeeds the late
Dr. Samuel Belkin. who passed
away April 18, 1976. Dr. Belkin
was president from 1943 until he
became chancellor in September.
1975.
Dr Lamm, born in Brooklyn
Dec 19. 1927. earned the
Bachelor's degree from Yeshiva
College in 1949. graduating
summa cum laude as a chemistry
major and delivering the
valedictory address.
DURING ISRAEL'S War of
Independence in 1948. as a
student at the College, he worked
on a secret munitions research
project for the struggling state
under the direction of Dr. Ernst
D. Bergmann. who later became
head of the Israel Atomic Energy
Commission
Dr. Lamm went on to graduate
study of chemistry at the Poly-
technic Institute of Brooklyn. He
was ordained at the University-
affiliated Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary in 1951.
DR. NORMAN LAMM
In June. 1966. he was awardj
the Doctor of Philosophy de*
in Jewish philosophy foj
Yeshiva University > Ber
Revel Graduate School
L" ^S?5 w. T named EnJ
and Jakob Michael Professor oj
Jewish Philosophy at YeshivJ
University.
HE HAS been a facultrI
member since 1953, serving asiI
philosophy instructor and rising <
through the ranks Dr Lamnf
was visiting professor of Judaic!
studies at Brooklyn College oil
the City University of New York!
in 1974-75.
He has been spiritual leader of I
the Jewish Center in New York I
City since 1958. He also served ail
rabbi of Congregation Kodimohl
in Springfield. Mass in 1954-58,1
and as assistant rabhi of Ne|
York City's Kehilath Jehurunin|
1952-53.
RECENT WIDOW NEEDS
LADY COMPANION
bee.....
conveniences
"eeds co-1- il
T fe!dn-:
261-3'53
Fun 'n Games
in
Freeport/Lucaya
Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama Is-
land is El Casino, the most lavish pleasure
palace in the Western Hemisphere. Two Con-
tinental restaurants El Morocco and the
Oasis await your dining tastes. Jack Man-
sell's Girls a la Carte, a colorful revue straight
out of Las Vegas, is featured twice nightly ex-
cept Monday.
Fly to Freeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Luck at
El Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
Groves. Shop in the fascinating International
Bazaar. Have the time of your life on Grand
Bahama Island.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent or
Bahamasair. Eastern Airlines. Mackey or
Shawnee.
Freeport/Lucaya Grand Bahama Island


Friday, August 27,1976
* Jewish fh lidicir
Page 1 IB
Forman Heading Philadelphia FJA Trade Gift Show Opening Sunday
Robert P. Forman has formally
joined the Federation of Jewish
Agencies of Greater Philadelphia
as executive director. He
assumed the reins this month,
earlier than originally planned,
following the death in June of
longtime FJA executive Donald
B. Hurwitz.
Forman comes to Philadelphia
from the New York organization,
which he has served as executive
director for administration,
management and fiscal affairs.
Also in New York he has been
involved with a top-level group
considering permanent merger
of the two campaigns.
Philadelphia's formerly separate
Federation of Jewish Charities
and Allied Jewish Appeal merged
into the present Federation of
Jewish Agencies 20 years ago.
Forman recently returned from
Israel, where he was consultant
to the Committee on Higher
Education at the Fifth Jewish
Agency Assembly at the in-
vitation of that world body.
A native of Pittsburgh, he
holds a Master's degree in Social
Work from the University of
Pittsburgh and is a member of
the National Association of
Social Workers as well as the
Academy of Certified Social
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Workers. Almost his entire career
has been with Jewish social
welfare agencies and federations.
He joined the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation in 1962 as
Director of Budgeting and Plan-
ning and rose to executive
director eight years later. He also
was active with the United Fund
of Dade County, the South
Florida Football Officials
Association and the Florida High
School Activities Association.
Auxiliary 223
Plans Events
On Wednesday, Sept. 1, at 9
a.m. the JWV West Miami
Auxiliary No. 223 will participate
in naturalization ceremonies at
Barry College and present "New
Citizen Identification Cards" on
behalf of the Department of
Florida-Ladies Auxiliary.
The first meeting of the fall
season will be held at the home of
Mrs. Fred Sandier on Sept. 8 at 8
p.m. Guest speakers are Mrs.
Ralph Fistel. who recently
returned from a visit to Israel,
and Mrs. Riva Kapilove, a recent
immigrant from Russia who will
describe how the High Holy Days
are celebrated there.
On Wednesday. Sept. 15, all
day, the Auxiliary will man a
booth at the Dadeland Mall
Charity Day Fair. Proceeds from
the sale of boutique items go to
the Auxiliary's community
projects.
A board meeting at the home
of Auxiliary president Mrs.
Murray Mittler is planned for
Sept. 16 at 8 p.m.
r--------B'NAI ISRAEL--------
a Gr Miami Youth Syn. (Orthod.)
HiKh Holiday ServiceswUI be
conducted by:
Rabbi Ralph Z. Glixman and Choir
At Our OWN Home
onS W 123 Ave
Bet Sunset* Kendall
Limited Seating-for tickets
and Information call Z74SSS6
_nns2iB_
LEASES CARS
Including Insurance
li tmum uutrrr \m KNcmu ctursm
77 FOtD GMNADA
SI 59 Mirth'
77MMM0MI
CUTLASS SUMtlMf
$17SMrtfcH;
'77 MONTI CJULO
miMriHf
'77 FOtD TIIIO
SUSawlhly
'77 BU1CK (GA1
SI 75 monthly
'77 CADILLAC
court di vnu
S251 monthly
77 MAM V
$219 monthly
Call Merlin 592-6075
roword 532-1800
fc**f a 3* mo
A L S

*
BAGEL EMPORIUM $
*
SEPTEMBER SPECIAL *
*
LB. OF POTATOE SALAD
OR COLE SLAW WITH $5.00 PURCHASE
*
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^ ******************* *** **
NOT IAGELS, BIALYS, DELICATESSEN
University Shopping Center
666-9519 123* S. Dixie Hwy.
Store buyers will have a chance
to do some holiday shopping in
the summer at the Gift and
Decorative Accessories Show,
Aug. 29 through Sept. 1, at the
Miami Beach Convention Center,
where more than 52 percent of the
exhibitors come from outside the
state. The largest and most com-
plete show of its kind in Florida,
the trade-only exposition moved
to Miami Beach to accommodate
the increasing number of
exhibitors in 53 different mer-
chandise categories.
On display will be giftware,
tableware, linens, decorative
accessories, and housewares.
More than 500 booths have been
committed, representing
thousands of products and in-
cluding many companies who will
exhibit for the first time.
Larry Karel, show director,
said that the national interest in
the show is a definite indication
of the turnaround in Florida's
economy. More than 1,650 stores
have registered, including buyers
from South America, Puerto
Rico, and the Bahamas.
Accommodation arrangements
have been made at the Shelborne
and Carillon Hotels.
Timing of the show in late
August makes it particularly
appealing to buyers who are
seeking holiday merchandise.
Inquiries about this or future
shows and about special hotel
rates for show participants
should be directed to the show
office, 2373 Collins Ave.. Suite
M109, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139.
RELG0, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
I 507 Washing'on Avenue
Miami Beach
PHONE 532-591 2
Judge For Yourself
T
T
QUALIFIED BY
LEVER
22A
KNOWLEDGE OF THE LAW
JUDICIALTEMPERAMENT
CIVIC PARTICIPATION
Pd.Pol. Adv.
RETAIN JUDGE HERBERT
AS A CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE RATED
HIGHEST QUALIFIED BY DADE COUNTY
BAR ASSOCIATION OF ANY CANDIDATE
JUDGE STETTIN WAS SELECTED
BY MERIT
ENDORSED BY:
Dade Federation of Labor AFL-CIO
Congress of Senior Citizens
F.O.P.
CWA
UTU
UTD
Fire Fighters
PBA
Condominium Owners Assoc.
Tenants Assoc. of Fla.
Dade County Council of Senior Citizens


Page 12-B
*Jenist Fkrk/iar
Friday, August 27,1975
'Beyond Chicken Soup': Tasty Tale
Gefilte fiah from Ppland.
blintzea from Russia. Charlottes
from France, eggplant caviar
from Rumania, strudel from
Austria, felafel and tachina from
Israel and, above all, chicken
soup from around the world,
wherever J Jews have lived. All
evoke dne^bries of Baba's and
Mama/s kitchens. Today's Amer-
ican 'Jewish cooks have made
their awn contributions.
"Btyond Chicken Soup" is a
colorful 96-page softcover cook-
book that proves there's more to
good Jewish eating than legends
and a fabled cure-all. Easy-to-fol-
low recipes are here for every-
thing from forspeise to dessert.
Jewish holidays are listed
along with the foods associated
with them. Many recipes were
contributed by American Jewish
consumers, and there are colorful
photographs and line drawings to
tempt noehers, too.
Copies are available for 75
cents plus a label from a 32-oz. jar
of Hermann's or Best Foods real
mayonnaise ($1 without label).
Write to "Beyond Chicken
Soup," Dept. BCSJP, Box 307,
Coventry, CT 06238. The book is
also available for 50 cents a copy
in quantities of 25 or more to
Jewish organizations interested
in using it for fund-raising. Write
to the address above and ask for
the "Beyond Chicken Soup" bulk
order form.
Meanwhile, here are two
recipes.
EGGPLANT DIP
1 eggplant (about 1 Vi pounds)
V4 cup real mayonnaise
Vt small onion (optional)
1 small dill pickle
V tap salt
'< tsp garlic salt
2 tsps lemon juice
2 hard-cooked eggs, chopped
Bake eggplant in 400-degree
oven, 45 minutes or until soft.
Cool: remove skin and stem.
Puree in blender until smooth.
Add real mayonnaise, onion, dill
JFCS Showcase
Aids Planners
Community program planners
looking ahead to the coming
season will find program answers
at Showcase '76. a special
presentation of the Family Life
Education programs offered to
community organizations by
Jewish Family and Children's
Service. Showcase '76 is
scheduled for Monday. Sept. 13.
at 9:30 a.m. at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation building.
Showcase will dramatize the
enrichment programs available
for participants in single
meetings, workshops, seminars
or discussion series led by trained
professionals
Temple, synagogue, and club
representatives who wish to.
attend Showcase '76 should call
JFCS to reserve a place.
Youth Symphony
Auditions Sunday
The second of two auditions for
the 1976-77 season of the Carmen
Nappo Youth Symphony Or-
chestra will be on Sunday, Aug.
29. at the North Miami Beach
City Hall between 1 and 4 p.m.
Positions for all instruments
are open and the audition in-
cludes a solo of the performer's
choice, scales, arpeggios and
some sight-reading. Those in-
terested in auditioning must be
between 12 and 21 and must be
willing, if selected, to attend
rehearsals every Sunday during
the season. Further information
is available from Marjorie Hahn,
associate conductor.
frwww**************^
MM
MQUTIC6 Ktoftfl
Can B Reached
At 673-3923
If*** www***********
pickle, salt, garlic salt and lemon
juice: blend just until smooth.
Stir egg into eggplant mixture.
Chill. Serve with assorted
crackers. Makes 2 cups.
RUGELACHS
1 cup margarine
1 package (8 oz.) cream cheese,
softened
4 cups sifted flour
1 cup dairy sour cream
1 cup sugar
1 cup chopped raisins
1 j cup finely chopped nuts
2 tsps ground cinnamon
In bowl, stir together mar-
garine and cream cheese: beat
until smooth. Gradually add flour
and sour cream; beat until well
mixed. Cover; chill overnight. In
small bowl stir together sugar,
raisins, nuts and cinnamon; set
aside. Divide dough into 6 pieces,
form into balls. On floured board
or pastry cloth roll each ball into
9-inch circle. Cut each circle into
10 wedges. Place heaping tea-
spoon of the sugar mixture in
center of each wedge. Roll up
each wedge starting at the wide
end. Place on baking sheet. Bake
in 400-degree oven 25 minutes or
until delicately browned. Makes 5
dozen cookies.
UJA Names Libman
University Dept. Head
Rabbi Melvin L. Libman,
director of the UJA's Rabbinical
Advisory Council for the past
year, has been appointed director
of the UJA's University
Programs Department. The
announcement was made by
Irving Bernstein. UJA executive
vice chairman, who said Rabbi
Libman will supervise programs
designed to encourage the par-
ticipation of rabbis, university
professors and students in UJA
fund-raising campaigns and to
deepen their understanding of the
quality and meaning of life in
Israel.
Popiel Nursery School
Plans Preview Party
Temple Beth Moshe's Popiel
Nursery School will hold an open
house-orange juke party on
Friday, Sept. 3. at 10:30 a.m.
Parents and children of pre-
school age are invited to preview
the nursery program.
Jules Einhorn is the director of
education at Beth Moshe, and the
nursery school director is Mrs.
Barbara Shulman.
js buildir
Mizrachi Women Meet ^LS^oSS*,
Hadar Chapter will meet for installed and there will be enu*
brunch at noon on Thursday, tainment by vocalist Holli.
Sept. 2, at the Washington Berger and pianist Jeffrey Ban*
ELECT
Municipal Judge
Charles L "Chuck"
I
CIRCUIT COURT
LEVER 22A
Pd Poi Ad*
PEOPLE
^

7>?>
We believe in the American philosophy of helping others
especially those who are deserving of help. We
demonstrated this last year by undertaking to lend
$1,000,000. to deserving individuals in units of $5,000. and
with five years to repay. This was at a time when loans of
that duration were not easy to obtain. We were swamped
with requests and wound up lending more than $4,000,000.
through this special program.
We still have money to lend for any worthwhile purpose to
people of integrity who can satisfy us of their ability to
repay. We now have TEN offices to serve you with several
more being planned for the months ahead. Select the bank
most conveniently located for you and let us handle ALL
your banking needs.
FREE CHECKING SERVICE TO SENIOR CITIZENS
1. People* First National Bank of Miami Shores
Northeast 2nd Avenue at 95th Street
2. Peoples American National Bank of North Miami
Northeast 125th Street at 10th Avenue
3. Peoples Flrai National Bank of North Miami Beach
Weat Dixie Highway at 161st Street
4. Peoples National Bank of Commerce
Northwest 79th Street at 33rd Avenue
5. People* Liberty National Bank of North Miami
Northweat 7th Avenue at 135th Street
6. People* Hlatawh National Bank
1550 West Mth Street
7. Peoples Downtown National Bank
117 NX 1st Avenue
ALSO
405 N.E. 2nd Avenue, aoon watch for opening data
" E2SPJT Flfit I?11?1" Bn,t M,aml 8hor*- Boulevard Offlca
900 Biacayna Boulevard
9. Peoples Hlaleah National Bank, Palmetto Office
7S25 Waat 20th Avenue, (Hlaleah)
10. Peoples American National Bank, Waat Dixie Office
45 N.E. 127th Street (North Miami)
SMmeert of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Federal rimnri System.
OOS NSW DOWNTOWN BANK OPENING THE TH.RD WEEK IN SEPTEMBER


[Friday. August 27,1976
*Jkni$t fhrkHam
Page 13-B
Sadat in Heavy
Attack on Israel
At Colombo Meet
l> \|{is (JTA) Israel came under heavy attack
from President Anwar Sadat of Egypt in his address to
h, nonaligned nations conference in Colombo, according
0 reports received here.
In a sharply worded speech, the Egyptian leader
barged that Israel has become a source of aggression
iimed at the Arab and African peoples and said that
srael needed a new lesson to rid it of its arrogance and
lomineering attitude.
SADAT, whose speech was reportedly received with
prolonged applause, said that the new lesson should
on\ ince the Israelis that the nonaligned countries would
iot allow Israel to ignore their collective will and
esolutions, no matter what forces supported Israel.
He accused Israel of becoming an ally of the racist
louth African regime and branded the Israeli-South
ican collaboration the "Tel Aviv-Pretoria axis."
THIS ALLIANCE, Sadat said, is meant to terrorize
ho Arabs and Africans to the point of use of nuclear
rms.
Calling for collective political, military and economic
u.iii by the nonaligned bloc, Sadat said the two issues
,n which it could act were the Israeli occupation of Arab
erritories and the struggle of the African people against
racist governments in Rhodesia, South Africa and
'amibia. Without tangible steps by the nonaligned
mries. Sadat asserted, the aggression of Israel will
ton
continue.
Cairo Calls Hijack
Rescue 'Entebbe'
CAIRO It was Entebbe all over again, at least
recording to Egyptian spokesmen here, who characterized
Jt that way.
Palestinian guerrillas hijacked an Egyptair Boeing
p:{7 carrying 101 persons early Monday during a 450-mile
light emanating here and forced the plane to land in
Luxor.
THE GUERRILLAS demanded fuel to fly the
Mane to Libya and threatened they would blow it up if the
Egyptian government failed to comply. Thereafter, they
|emanded that five Arab prisoners held in Egypt be freed.
Army commandos, disguised as maintenance
porkers, captured the three Arab gunmen at Luxor and
eed the crew and 101 hostages held aboard, including a
Sx man crew and 95 passengers, mainly French and
Japanese tourists.
PREMIER MAMDOUH SALEM charged that it
Iras Libya's Col. Moammar Qadaffi who was behind the
lijacking. Salem said that two of the hijackers carried
listols. A third was armed with a dagger and a suitcase
llled with explosives.
The commandos confessed that the "operation was
nanced by Qadaffi, and they had been promised 100,000
ounds ($250,000)," according to Salem.
A New 'Funny Girl'Coming to own
Carol Lawrence, whose por-
yal of Maria in Leonard
ernsteins "West Side Story-
lade Broadway theatrical
story, will appear as the
fcgendary Fanny Brice in
IFunny Girl," beginning
Jesday. Aug. 31, at 8:30 p.m. at
e Miami Beach Theater of the
erformingArts.
The finale to Zev Bufman's
eight-play summer season. Miss
Lawrence arrives on the crest of
a record-breaking national tour
which introduced, to audience
and critical acclaim, an entirely
new concept of the Ziegfeld star,
focusing on her unique qualities
as a comic.


Home is a better
place to get better
it's true. And now you can arrange for
professional hospital-tramed nursing
personnel to care for you right in your own
home. RN's. Nursing Aides. Homemakers.
all screened and reference checked.
Bring home the only part of the hospital
you really need ... professional care.
From Medox.
On Call 24 HOURS A DAY.
7 DAYS WEEK. CALL 324-4072
(MedqX)
Talmudic College Growth Continues
In March of 1974 the Talmudic
College of Florida was founded in
order to establish Miami as a
center of Torah scholarship
among youth as well as the
general community.
There are 14,000 Jewish
students on the campuses of
Florida International University.
University of Miami and Miami-
Dade Community College, many
of whom have become interested
lor the first time in Jewish life.
Others feel they need a program
to strengthen the bond
established in elementary school.
liillel directors have encouraged
their students to take advantage
of the assets of the Talmudic
College.
The lay community also
participates in the Talmudic
College, and a number of middle-
aged professionals and business-
men have been inspired to accept
the basic norms of Jewish life.
Shabbos. Kashrus and Torah
study have been begun by many
of these people. Additional Torah
study is also appealing to
Yeshiva graduates in the com-
munity.
The head of the Talmudic
College is Ra\ Yochanan Zweig,
who served as dean of graduate
Studies at Bait Hatalmud of-
Jerusalem and is well known as a
Torah scholar and educator An
American-trained Rosh Yeshiva.
he has attracted students to
Miami from throughout the
world.
Laymen and college students
alike attend "Chumash
Shiurim." and personal Torah
instruction is available to laymen
on an individual basis.
NCSY's Shabbatons are held
in conjunction with the Yeshiva.
and its personnel serve as coun-
selors and advisor- to the youth
organization, A Shabbos
program. offering college
students a yeshiva atmosphere
and learning sessions, has been
established
The Talmudic College i rested
and supervises programs ol
supplementary Torah education
for the Mesifta on the general and
remedial levels.
HE'LL UPHOLD THE LAWS!
ALL OF THEM!
/>
>
ELECT HARVEY
COUNTY COURT JUDGE
"A Reputation for Fairness"
Practicing Attorney
Former Municipal Judge City of No. Miami Beach 1973-75
Arbitrator, American Arbitration Association
Juris Doctor Degree Brooklyn Low School
B.A. Degree-Sociology end Psychology
B'noi B'rrth Harmony Lodge, Formerly with Me ami lodge
Formerly of Bore Park
Beth Torah, Executive Board ami Financial Secretory
Beth Tore* Men's Club
Founder, Hillel Community Day School
Golden "Aym" Winner
Hillel Foundation
CJAIEF
Speaks Yiddish and Hebrew
ENDORSED BY
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge #20
Dade Better Government League, Inc
Mayor Jack Block
Mayor Dale G. Bennett
Burton B. Loebl
Commissioner Albert Tresvant
Representative Barry Kutun
Congress of Senior Citizens, Max Friedson, President
Condominium Owners Association, Inc.
Leonard Zilbert
Civic Action of Florida, Inc.
AccionCivica
Cuban Veterans Association
Voters & Taxpayers League
Homestead Exemption League
ELECT HARVEY
BAXTER
COUNTY JUDGE
GROUP 18 Lever 29-A
Paid for by the Harvey Baxter Campaign Fund, Eugene M Lipman, Treasurer


Pagel4-B
> kist IkrktKHi
Friday, Auguat 27,1975
CAJE-Judaica Educqtio
Continued from Page 7-B
purpose in the Institute for
Jewish Studies.
Aside from the opportunity for
individuals in the community to
participate in CAJE courses, the
CAJE will be participating in
community activities. An ex-
panding film library of Judaica
features is available to special
interest groups on loan. In ad-
dition arrangements have been
made to bring into Miami full-
length movies of Jewish interest
with the coeponsorship of schools
and youth groups.
The program of Israel and
Judaic Ethnic Studies in the
public schools will be expanded
with additional multimedia
materials in such areas as the
n for G reater Miami
American Jewish experience,
minority groups, Israel and the
Middle East, the Holocaust and
American Jewish literature.
As the educational arm of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, the CAJE has as its
overall objective the enhance-
ment of the quality of Jewish
education in all its aspects in the
community it serves. American
Jewry has come to realize the
centrality of lifelong Jewish
education as a prime requisite for
Jewish survival. Therefore, the
role of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education has become an
even more crucial factor in in-
fluencing the quality of life in the
Jewish community.
Katz Counsels College, Law, Medical Students
Continued from Page 7-B
auxiliary service. Katz and his
staff offer academic enrichment
Hillel School Plans Art Auction
tutoring in an area where a
student might manifest a
weakness. After a series of
consultations, tests and
evaluations. Katz is prepared to
implement his recommendations
with his main thrust being
college, law, medical and
graduate school placement.
Although Irvin Katz does
counsel and guide the marginal
student, the bulk of his clientele
is the highly motivated, academic
high achiever who wants to
further accelerate his educational
career.
High school students and their
parents are not the only concern
for Katz. With the present accent
on professionalism in specialized
fields. Katz often gears his work
toward those college graduates
who are continuing their efforts
in a specific area of expertise. For
that purpose, courses are
designed for preparation for the
LSAT (Law Scholastic Aptitude
Test). GRE (Graduate Record
Examination) and the MCAT
(Medical College Admissions
Test).
With the broad spectrum of
college and graduate school
possibilities, today's students,
with their diversity of unique
needs and projected personal
goals, can only benefit from Irvin
Katz' interest and professional
guidance.
Hillel's New Faculty Enhances Curriculum
Continued from Page 6-B
pansive physical plant for its *ine
academic program.
Noted for its dual curriculum
from Kindergarten through 9th
grades. Hillel maintains an in-
dependent posture in the com-
munity and provides intensive
Jewish education to children
from Orthodox. Conservative.
Reform and unaff ilia ted families.
Hillel satisfies the require-
ments of both Dade and Broward
Boards of Education while fos-
tering specific areas in the field of
Judaic Studies: written and
spoken Hebrew; Bible and Com-
mentaries: Jewish history;
Talmud: Jewish laws and cus-
toms: Biblical ethics and in-
fluence on the American scene.
The full day program is divided
into parochial and secular sec-
tions and features a hot luncheon
prepared in accordance with the
dietary laws of Kashruth.
With the goal of 'producing
youth educated in Torah. faithful
to Judaism and true to the ideals
of American democracy," Hillel
stands proud as an eminent da\
school for the entire Jewish ooni
munity in South Florida.
Beth Torah Schools Serve North Dade
Continued from Page 6-B
dividualized attention as their
age warrants and are exposed to
the community through
broadening bimonthly field trips.
The
Beth Torah serves the needs of
the North Dade Jewish com-
munity with its varied and ex-
tensive educational program for
all age children
Ronald Levitt Associates,
Inc., a Coral Gables-based
public relations firm, has been
named national sales con-
sultant for New Horizons.
America, Inc. exclusive
distributor of the Columbia
Broadcasting System's new
12-volume record collection,
"A History of the United
1 States."
Hebrew Academy
Synthesizes Ethics
And Education
Continued from Page 7-B
broad spectrum of traditional.
Reform and unaffiliated Jewish
families.
The new nursery program will
run from 9 a.m. till 12:15 p.m.
and include lunch. An all day
kindergarten program is offered
and bus service is provided for all
grade levels.
The central aim of the
Academy is to develop highly en-
lightened, informed and
knowledgeable lay leaders,
oriented in Hebraic and secular
studies. The curriculum is
designed to present an integrated
course of study, synthesizing the
best of parochial and secular
subject areas. The curriculum is
so constructed that each student
progresses according to his maxi-
mum potential and level of
achievement. The experienced
and accredited teachers guide
limited size classes in a variety of
meaningful learning situations.
The Hillel Community Day
School will hold its annual art
auction, Saturday. Sept. 11, at 9
p.m. at the Diplomat Hotel in
HaUandale.
Conducted by the Howard
Mann Art Galleries, the auction
will be preceded by an 8:30 p.m.
preview showing of the water-
colors, lithographs and oils.
LEGAL NOTICE_____________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
K.S.D. ENTERPRISES at 6770 Indian
Creek Drive. Miami Beach. Fla 33141.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
DANIEL M RICH
MORTON M BEIOEL
Attorney for Applicant
Aug 27. Sept 3. 10. 17.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO. 744B44 (It)
NOTICE OF ACTION OF
ADOPTION
iN RE
ADOPTION BY HUGO W JOSEY
of a minor female child
to;Rafael Barrios
Residence unknown
YOf ARE NOTIFIED that a Petition
for Adoption of your minor child
daughter has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of your
written defense. If anv. to It on GLADYS
GERSON ESQUIRE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 101 NW
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 3312*. and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above-styled Court on or before October
l l7 otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published one
r four consecutive \ieeks in the
sHFLORJDIAN
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court at Miami. Dade County Florida
(lav of August. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As i :lt Court
DadeCnuntv Florida
By A CRUTCHER
As Deputv Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal I
stone sostchin ki >sa
* GONZALEZ!' A
101 NW u>th Avenue
Florida..
Attorney for Petit!
Aug 27: Sept 8. 10 17. 1976
Donation admission charge in-
cludes refreshments, and all pro-
ceeds go toward scholarships for
needy children.
For reservations or in.
formation, contact chairperson
Mrs. Alan Bostom or call the
school.
LEGAL NOTICE_________
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CM NO. 74-23507
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of:
ADA t'TON. Wife and
JESUS CRISTOBAL UTON.
Husband
TO: JESUS CRISTOBAL ITON
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
PeUtlon for Dissolution of Marriage ha
been flled against you and you an>
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answe r or other pleading to the' Petition
on the Wife's Attorney. HARVEY D
ROGERS, whose address Is 14B4 nv, i:
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33129 ind fll(
the original with the Clerk of the ,,bnve
styled Court on or before this I vt dav of
October. 1976. or a Default will b'en-
tered against you.
DATED this 25th day of August l7
RICHARD P BRINKKH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By A CRUTCHER
Aug. 27: Sept 3 10 i: 19TS
' Harold Wolk Religious
^tSSZ,tSS Hadassah Holding Hopefuls Forum
for students from five through
18. The courses of study take the
student through Bar Mitzvah.
Confirmation, post-Confirmation
and Judaic high school. Classes
in the Hebrew language, customs
and ceremonies are augmented
with subjects ranging from the
Holocaust. Jews Around the
World and Israel to the field of
Jewish literature.
An introductory open house
will be held for the pre-school
program on Sept. 2 at 10 a.m. in
Beth Torah s Rosemary Nacron
School chapel.
The American Affairs depart-
ment of the Miami Chapter of
Hadassah is presenting a can-
didates' open forum at Temple
Israel on Sept. 2 at 7:30 p.m.,
under the direction of chairperson
Anne Ackerman.
All candidates for office whose
names will appear on the Sept. 7
primary ballots have been invited
to make brief presentations, and
sample ballots will be available^
The public is invited and there is
no charge.
Uri Ben AH, Consul General of Israel in New York, meets witl
Esther R Landa, national president of the National Council o,
Jewish Women INCJW) before addressing the 62-member
NCJW Board of Directors at its annual meeting. Ben Ari, who
has recently been heard in Israel as a radio and television
commentator, acknowledged NCJWs vital contributions to
education and social welfare over the past 29 years, citing the
NCJW Research Institute for Innovation in Education as a key
instrument for educating the disadvantaged in Israel.
Natalie B. Lyons, vice presi-
dent of education, notes that this
is part of Hadassah s continuing
program of community concern,
and Mrs. Gloria Friedman.
Hadassah president, said the
forum is nonpartisan.
Confab Honors
Auxiliary 178
At the recent national con-
vention of the Ladies Auxiliaries
of the Jewish War Veterans, the
South Dade Auxiliary No. 778
received national recognition for
Membership Retention and
Honor Roll. President Evelyn
Clein was cited for her work as a
Veterans Administration
veterans' service deputy.
Delegates Edith Novins. vice
president, Leah Eisenman.
Department conductress and
Mrs. Clein were guests of the "I
Care Club" tea, held for members
who brought in new members
during the year. They also at-
tended a seminar on membership.
The Auxiliary members will be
hostesses on Thursday evening,
Sept. 2, at the Homestead Air
Force Base Chapel, when the
chaplain, Rabbi Sol Landau, will
have as his guest Rabbi Joel
Balaam of the Mission of Jewish
Chaplaincy of the National
Jewiah Warfare Board.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADECOUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-S322
IN RE ESTATE OF
EDITH WALLACE
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
EDITH WALLACE deceased File
Number 76-5322. is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
U 73 West FUgler Street. Miami
Florida 33131 The personal
representative of the estate Is GEORGE
G FEHL. whose address Is 9811 SW 93rd
Street. Miami Florida 33176 The name
and address of the personal
representative s attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed It
the claim Is not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be staled 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 NoUce of
AdmlnlstraUon 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 quallflcaUons of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurtsdlc Uon of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of AdmlnlstraUon Aug 27 197s
GEORGEG FEHL
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of EDITH WALLACE,
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL e***d
REPRESENTATIVE:
Broad and Caaael
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands
Florida 33154
Telephone Stt 1000
"Uj> 27. Sept 3.1976
INTHECIRCUITCOURTF0R
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-5478
Division NESBITT
IN RE ESTATE OF
AUGUST HERBSTRITH
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVINi; ,
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
INTERESTED IN THE ESI
YOU ARE HEREBY NOI
the administration of the
Al GUST HERBSTRITH
File Number 7B-MT8, is pel I
Circuit Court for Dade Ooul
ate Division, the addn
li Dade t'ountv Courthouse w
ler Si Miami. Fla
' prrsentative uf
ORD s FAI NCE whosi
Is SOU ><:-. 1 Suiti
Fla SS137 The name and addi
personal rvpresenlatn. .,
: Ul (H'liiu
mi persona having ria mi
! the estate ar.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
THE HATE OF THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS -.
file with the clerk of [he al
written statement of ar.\
demand they may have Each 1 i.nm
must be in writing and mu*'
basis fur the claim the nan
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claln
the claim is not yet due. the date + wn It
will become due shall be stated I' the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated :he
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secure,: the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient ...pies
of the claim to the clerk to enable th
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this N0U1. of
AdmlnlstraUon has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE 1 DOT
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the quallflcaUons of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurlsdlcuon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publlcaUon of this
NoUce of Administration Aug 27.1976
SANFORDS FAUNCE
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of August Herbstrtth
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
FAUNCE. FINK A FORMAN
3000 Blscayne Blvd Room 402
Miami. Florida 33137
3715471
Aug. 27: Sept i 1976
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-1424
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
AIJ3ERTF Snj.IVAN.JR.
Petitioner
vs.
FLORENCE R SULLIVAN.
Respondent
YOU FIXJRENCE R SULI
1002 Ottawa, Defiance. Ohio 4391- UlS
HEREBY NOTIFIED TO FILE (WIT
written response to this action for
dissolution of marriage, with ttl)
of the above Court, and serve a copy
upon Petitioner's Attorneys
ZAMFT A SMITH. Suite 880. ISM SOUW
Dixie Highway. Coral Gables. Florida
33146, on or before the 1st da> of
October. 1976. else the Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage will be taken as
confessed.
DATED Aug 18. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By A CRUTCHER
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 27; Sept 3. 10. 17 1971


Lay. August 27,1976
,-


vJenisii ikrkfian
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
LtljALNunu
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
,,vrH-K IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
XtVrWm-'l. rlng to engage In
Tnett under the fictitious name of
KSeIUJI ASSOCIATES, at 1168
SWlllea nrlve. Miami Beach. Florida
Eh Ki register said name with the
Trk ,'f the Circuit Court of Dade
> """"'lknagart
m.ex gardner
sylvia gardner
milton gart
wayne q art
hkn.iamincoren
chesnacorbn
Aug fi. 13. 20, 27. 197
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
3HEREBY GIVEN that the
desiring to engage In
,l.t the fictitious name of
, | i ENTERPRISES at MO NE
. Miami. Kia Intend to
,i.l name with the Clerk of Ihe
rlof j lade County Florida
I W1KSNAVII.1.A
TONY NA\ n.l.A
[KKKRTSEIDEL, Eaq
n Applicant
Kug 27; Sept. 3. in. 17 1974
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT
IN ANOFOR
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
lENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No 76 21895 CA-01 (40)
rHERN DISCOI NTCOMPANY.
ntlff,
IcilAKDU DA\ IS
t DAVIS
ivlfe,
I lefendante
NOTICE OF ACTION
Davis and
I i.iv is his wife
idem I'nknown
\KK HERKHY NOTIFIED thill
I ilnt for foreclosure of mortgage
1 Igalnsl you and against
. described real property
ide County, Florida, to w\\
{even i7i In Block One
| Kight iiohi of CAROL
flTY TOURTH ADDITION. Plat
I ttj five i5> at Page One
Twer-ty-Two (I22i of the
I lecordl of Dade County.
'lorlda. together with color-
in Zenith, refrigerator-
hiilpiil oven Whirlpool, washer
\m\ iir\iT Kngidaire. dishwasher
pe. sewing machine, tele-
lon portable, sofa, coffee table.
|un end tables, five beds and two
(i. users
you are hereby required to serve
I answer or other pleading to this
i-complainl on Elliot I. Miller.
miff's attorney at 621 ne sist
el Miami Klorlda 33137. and file
InaJ answer or pleading with the
rrk "1 this Court on or before the 17th
I September. 1876 If you fall to do
Judgment by default will be taken
n.l you (or the relief demanded In
omplalnt
ITNESS my hand and seal of this
krtonthls nth day of August, 1976
RICHARDP HRINKER
4 the Circuit Court (seal i
By A Cnitcher
I leputy Clerk

Fti
Aug. 13.20.27; Sept 3. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
pTICR IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
desiring to engage In
>- under the fictitious name of
'. ILLAGE at 202 Roberts
. W KI.ie.W-! St Miami. Fla
BS '. r said name with the
^J- !., Circuit Court of Dade
|\n \i;i \ INVESTMENTS, l\<"
\KI.A CORP
' i '.ilirera. President
IK7.V H \KKIS
IRRIS
Bldg
I
I \pplirant
tUK 6. 13.20,27. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
JNTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF THE
|LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-24271
ACTION FOR
I DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
E KDELMIRA GARCIA.
PeUtloner,
and
TOR GARCIA,
Respondent
: HECTOR GARCIA
Jt'sidence unknown
|Or ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
sction for Dissolution of Marriage
[wen filed against you and you are
Ired to serve a copy of your written
nes. If any, to It on MARVIN ROSS
|Et>MAN, attorney for Petitioner,
pe address Is 2600 Douglas Road.
F 1011. Coral Gables. Florida, and
l"ie original with the clerk of the
f* styled court on or before Sept. 17,
otherwise a default will be entered
"st you for the relief demanded In
omplalnt or petition.
>'s notice shall be published once
I *eek for four consecutive weeks In
JKWISHFLORIDIAN.
pTNESS my hand and the seal of
[court at Miami, Florida on this 6th
' August, 1B76.
RICHARD P. HRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
puit Court Seal)
ByM. J.HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
JV IN ROSS FRIEDMAN
Douglas Road. Suite 1011
ICables. Florida 331S4
ley for Petitioner
Aug. IS, 30, 37; Sept. S. 1176
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No 76 26278
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage Of
IK AN MARIE JEROME, husband;
ROSA REYES JEROME, wife
TO:ROSA REYES JEROME
47 Fort Washington
New York. New York
Yor ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Husband's Attorney, LESTER
ROGERS, whose address is |4JM NW
17th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before this 1 Si
day of October, 197K. ora Default will be
entered against you.
i IATEI 'this 23rdday of August, 1976
RICHARDP BRINKER
Clerk of the On ml Court
Hvll r MU8CORELLA D C
Aug 27; Sept a I". 17. 1976
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 76 26333
NOTICE OF ACTION
ANITA RUTH DALE,
Plaintiff,
\ s
NORMAN DIXON DALE,
I lefendanl
Hi NORMAN DIXON DALE
2756 Shipping Ave
Miami Florida
You are notified thai an action to
partition the following pm|ierty m Made
County, Florida
I ots Seven i 7i and Eight in i of Hardies
Addition; the same heine, i subdivision
of the South half Id HI of the Northeast
Quarter i NE ', I of the Northeast
Quarter (NE ', i of the Northeast
Quarter i NE >t I of Section 21. Township
'i4 South. Range 41 East, according to
the Plat thereof recorded In Plat Book 7.
at Page 34, of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on STEPHEN L.
RASKIN. Attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is 7200 Bird Road. Miami.
Florida, on or before October 1st. 1976,
and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on
Plaintiff's Attorney or Immediately
thereafter, otherwise a Default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on August 23. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
ByC. P.COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
Aug 27; Sept 3, 10. 17. 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-S42J
Division FRANK B. DOWLING
IN RE ESTATE OF
LILLIAN WASSER
I leeeased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR HEM ANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
Yl il ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
Lillian WASSER, deceased, File
Number 78-5423. Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
i'roh.lie Division the address of which
is ri West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida The personal representative of
the estate Is MAYME WASSER, whose
address is 2S7I Collins Avenue. Apt PH
nil Miami Beach, Florida The name
and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or demands
against Ihe estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI PLICATION 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 ropy 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 ma. 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: August 27.
1976.
MAYME WASSER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of LILLIAN WASSER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HERBERTS SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL
ASCHEER
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10 B
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: (308) 538-6361
Aug 27; Sept S. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BENRUTH STAMP CO., Not Inc.. at
Post Office Box 402806. Miami Beach.
Florida 33140. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
BEN ZION GINSBURG
Aug 27; Sept 3. 10. 17, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ARCADE POINTVIEW BUILDING
INC at 1125 8W 12th Court. Miami.
Florida 88136, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
ol I lade County, Florida
sic.o R MENDEL
Aug *7: Sept 8 10, 17. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of V
\ METAL PRODUCTS al 1900 NW 37th
\venue Miami, Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit court of Made County, Florida
LARANDCORP
B) LAWRENCE LANDY
I 'resident
CYPENA NE\ INS
Vttomeys for Applicant
Aug 27 Sepi a 10, it 1078
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
JET POWER IN|)ISTRIESat4275NW
77 Avenue, Miami. Fla 331BB Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
c 'mint Court of Dade County. Florida
JET POWER. INC.. MIAMI
A Florida Corp
Aug 27; Sept. 3. 10. 17,1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C IRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
Civil Action No. 74-2*340
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROBERT MICHAEL HARTH.
Petitioner-Husband
and
BETTY MAE HARTH.
Respondent Wife
TO HETTY MAE HARTH
Residence Unknown
YOC 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 DAVID M
GONSHAK. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1497 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file the
original with the clerk of Ihe above
styled court on or before Oct 1st, 197S;
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 i-onset utive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 23rd
day of Nun 1076
RICHARDP HRINKER
As Clerk Or. uit Court
I lade County Florida
By H i.ipps
As Deputy Clerk
iCircull Court Seal
i lavid m i kinshak
1497 NW 7th Street
Miami FL33I38
Attorney (or Petitioner
Aug 27. Sept. 3. 10. 17.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 76-26347
ACTION FOR ANNULMENT
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NORMA DE LAS NIEVES
CABALLEROS, ALSO KNOWN AS
NORMA LAMAS
vs:
TO: ELDIS LAMAS
Last known residence:
Calle Dos Hermann! No. 11
2do Izq.
Madrid. Spain
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Annulment has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any. to It to GLADYS GERSON. at-
torney 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
Oct. 1st. 1976; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
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 2Srd
day of August, 1076.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GLADYSGERSON
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Aug. 27; Sept 8.10, 17,1976
(bft\mm&
Leah Alterman Passes; Was Teacher
Leah Goldfarb Alterman. 66, a
teacher at Biscayne and South
Beach Elementary Schools for
several years, died at her Miami
Beach home on Aug. 17 following
a long illness. Educated at New
York University, she had taught
for many years in Rockville
Centre, NY., before coming to
Florida in 1968.
Mrs. Alterman, who came from
a distinguished Jewish family.
was the daughter of the late
Rabbi Israel Goldfarb. for 54
years spiritual leader of Con-
gregation Beth Israel Aashei
I'.iiHs, Brooklyn's oldest syna-
gogue, and also president of the
New York Board of Rabbis. He
was well known as composer of
Jewish liturgical music.
Mrs. Alterman is survived by
her daughter, Luise Burman of
West Hartford. Conn.; her son,
Nathaniel, of Boulder. Colo.: her
sisters, Thelma Rubinow.
Hannah Michelman and Belle
I.ehrman, all of Miami Beach;
and a brother, Joseph Goldfarb,
of Brooklyn. She was the sister-
in-law of Dr. Irving Eehrman,
spiritual leader of Temple
Kmanu-Kl.
Miss Albert Dies; Headed BB Women
WASHINGTON Miriam
Albert, executive director of
B'nai B'rith Women, died here
Aug. 10 after a brief illness. She
had served since 1959 as the top
professional staff person of the
organization, having begun work
with B'nai B'rith Women in
Chicago in 1946. She was named
assistant director in 1952 and
was the first national president of
B'nai B'rith Young Women. A
CHARIFF
MEYER. 95, of Miami Beach, passed
away on Aug. 17. A reUred naval ar
chitect. he came here In 1954. having
come to New York from Russia when he
was 19. He was a graduate of Cooper
Union and had specialized in both world
wars In submarine chasers He was the
founder. In 1964. of the Spinoza Study
Group of Philosophy. Survived by his
sons. Dr. Michael of Binghamton. NY..
and Dr. Bernard M. of Miami Beach,
and six grandchildren A tribute to his
memory was held on Aug 23. Arrange-
ments by Riverside.
ROSENGARTEN. William, 80. on Aug.
13. Interment Mt. Nebo. Newman.
SPERO. Miriam. 85. on Aug 14.
Interment Mt. Nebo Riverside
native of Chicago, she attended
Chicago and Northwestern
Universities.
Funeral services were held in
Washington, with Rabbi Ben-
jamin Kahn, executive vice
president of B'nai B'rith of-
ficiating. Eulogies were de-
lievered by BBW president
Kaygey Kash and B'nai B'rith
president David Blumberg.
HORENBEIN
SAMUEL J 71. of Miami Beach, on
Aug 21. Came to Miami 88 years ago
from Philadelphia A retired jeweler, he
was a member of Hibiscus Masonic
Lodge. Elks Lodge of Miami Beach and
li'nai B'rith Survived by his wife,
Evelyn; daughters, Eatta Mae Adler
and IJnda Herbert both of Miami; son,
Barry, of Tallahassee; six grand-
children, sisters Bessie Horenbeln and
Sara Goldbein, both of Niagara Falls,
N Y and Ann Brownstein of Buffalo
Interment Lakeside. VanOrsdel
LIPMAN. Evelyn. 57. on Aug 18
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
ASTROFSKY, Myer. 76. on Aug 18
Interment Mt Nebo Riverside.
Levitt
memorial chapels
1111 P,mMU as. 1U83 w oixto H*r-
Mollv-oo*. ris. North Mismi. FIs.
sei-Roe .*"
SONNY LEVITT, F.D.
friendship...
means someone cares
CORDON FUNERAL HOME'
Stratus llw IMiH Community unct till
OUTHOOOI
C0NICRVATIVC
_^^ SffOSM $tRVICft
tinMMl Owtan (l4tl ir Giitfcr,
NryG'd**n*>4l "' Coidfn
Telephone I58-S546
PALMER'S ,
MONUMENT COMPANY./} A
IHJZrO MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OU WORKJHOT
4444921- 4444922
S379S.W.M ST.. MIAMI
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open liery Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
When a loss occurs
away from home.
fflWM BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented b'y S leviii, F D
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd 76th M Forest Hills, N.Y
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd


Page 16-B
*Jenit IkridHan
Friday, AU)rU8t27
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^ pkgs. y^y
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ABOUT OUR FINE QUALITY
U.S. GOV'T. GRADED U.S.D.A. CHOiCE BEEF CUTS
ON TWO CUPS
Les Cal
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2~79c
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DISH DE* RGENT
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U.S.D.A. CHOICE FLA. OR SHIPPED WHOLE
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45
LB.
FIA OR SHIPPEO PREMIUM FRESH
Y CROWN VICTORIA
THIS WEEK'S FEATURED PIECE A
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-ft WTTMlCN|SPUaCNs(
49
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39c
32 -OZ.
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mniit fiioi chum stTti oe
Whole Kernel Corn 4 '&&, 1
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Vanilla Waffers 69*
2 'p?-1 39*
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coaopan HMR)
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coaopan
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niiiwrini pkplip with oo
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OCIAN SPRAT LOW CAIOM COCH TAll
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PITH PAM SMOOTH OR CRUNCMY
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aa-oi >| I
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Chuck Blade Steak >. 79*
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> CMOICI WIST CORN 110 sin loom
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Ground Beef Chuck .99*
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59j If
FLORIDA LAW
**.!> .11 ifeMka* k. I
IW HW P.I- toW
I*""* TPN>~M "-,., CMjk p. G..~ ..,...
... pMpriaa I..i> ,,.. .. kmi.nt.M.1, !.>->.. ,
DON I WAIT' U| .OUt DOCTOR OP HIAITMDI'' NOW'
I .A* 1 PmMM I P... bkMl MMM, *. law Nt I IT
, IMMMt HwalTKll wwotl MI4IM Ml
>AOI*f <
ja. a
Tea Bags
CRISCO
Shortening
JtSIIIPlCTAUT
Pine Sol.
-c
00a
ll
CAN
99*
St45
1
m-oz. S f 29
......RTl.
Stt^ttW cm SenoUe Afi&Ujm
AVAIL ABLE AJ STORES WITH StVICI COUNTERS
All LUNCH M|ATS ANO CHCISf SlICEO TO OROf R
J
TOP QUALITY
Honeydews
99c
LARGE
SIZE
EACH
TOP QUALITY SWEET EATING
49"
FRHHIY SMOKID SUCIO
95
Nofa Salmon
1*0 lOOIIIt
Muenster Cheese "*" 89c
MM _
Turkey Saiami T.' 69*
RAM OR MMM -
Roast Beef *S 89*
WISCONSIN IINIS1 PPOCISS WtHTI OP CCMORIO -%__
American Cheese "" 85*
IMRURH
Swiss Cheese T. 59*
Red Grapes
CaaOiNISfSM GMIp*
Zucchini Squash .25
a AAMN IIISH US T
Yellow Onions 3 69*
TOP OUAIITT rioaiOA M^ ,
Fresh Limes 8 At 59*
9MRRN PRISM PK YOUR OWN ACORN OB
Butternut Squash .19*
SAaOtN PRISM PK TOUR OWN
Yellow Turnips 19*
ARMMPUSM "
Eggplants.......... ._ 35c
MMMMMI
Carrots 2 A 49*
WAIMN > I OW CAl OPII
II OI
..49'
j
BORDCN S WHITE OR COLORED
American Singles
PROCESS
CHEESE
FOOD
piiia*ia with icing
Cinnamon Rolls ^'49*
'>" 1 OI CUPS
IIP
pne
Soft Margarine
Nlir Pt iDI
Skim Milk
PAMPtT PilDI
Sour Cream
MAll
OAl.

79*
59c
Cottage Cheese 'tuY 99*
PANTRY P>. HO^.m.o. ^ -.
Biscuits "'""" o c.au
II AS!ON< STAY N SHAPI
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Bologna or Salami
(liKtmJ CHUB J^
iml shod
Beef Bologna S 79*
"I'll PRIOI
Meat Franks 3J 69*
HISRIM National HOlMIO SdCID > ^
Bologna or Salami -' 69
PANTO T PR IOI Ml DO IT
Liverwurst fSi 49*
ANN I
Beef Frank* i.. $11C
59*
AMItlCAN KOSHfS
Salads
ROIalO COl MAW MAC.
1SOI
...............cue
* WKM Iffftl OtIO
French Dressing
U.S. NO I All PURPOSI
Potatoes 5a69c
FROZEN
Shoestring Potatoes
4%a89c
SARA HI IPOIIN CINNAMON
Breakfast Rolls ?.m?'89c
opiin 04ANI ptoiiN caiaai STTU
Niblets Corn &SC 3* 59*
WllCMS IPOIIN ______
Glazed Donuts ^J 89*
MAS SMITH S laOUN
Apple Pie ^1
?tU gate* fab
NO
High FiborM( r.:79e
rlStt UAND
COUMllV IOUH
White Bread
HOI $
T-yMo I m New PANTRY PRIDE
-. All FLAVORS
Natural
PANTRY PRIDE SLICED WIDE
Meat
OLD MILWAUKEE CARUNG BIACK LABEL OR
SEA STAR ICEIAND'C
I IB BOX
Beer
6 $1291 f>ied Fish QQC
1 Sticks 2 u 0^7
Wl RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT OUANTITkH. NONf SOLO TO MAIMS


Full Text
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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
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Page 12-B
vJenist ftcricfiar?
Friday, August 20.1976,;
(ft

Spirit ol Savings 76 Sale at
SAVE 23
WHITE
OR
ASSORTED
Soft Weve
Bath Tissue
2 29*
SAVE40C
ON TWO CUPS
. LIMIT ONI PKG IAM WlTHOTHftPljICHASIS
W OS>00OBMOt( IICIUOINC OGAIfTTCS
Creamed
Cottage Cheese
79c
PANTRY
PRIDE
24-OZ.
CUP
IIMIT TVVOCUPS PUASI WlTHOTHIIIUICMASIS
Ol t' 00 Ol MOtf IICIUOINC CIGAIITTIS
SAVE 41
ONTWOPKGS.
Mrs. Filberts
Margarine Qtrs.
,< PKGS. 3^r
? LIMIT TWO PUGS PlIASI WlTMOTMIt PuBCMAJIS
O*'00OIMOt| IVCLUCHNGOGABITTfS
pBasic
rBarcain
FOR All
LAUNDRIES
SAVE 24
Cold Power
Detergent
99c
C.X. CUSTOMER MAY PURCHASE ONE OR All THE STARRED ITEMS WITH OTHER ^^
* PURCHASES OF $7 00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES J
49 OZ
BOX
Of $t 00 OK MOM HOODING CIC.AIITTIS
A LIMIT ONI MAC GA| PUASI WITH OTH|l UVCHAS!S
k Ol II 00 OK MOII IICIUOINC CIGAIITTIS
pBasic
Bargain
SAVE 30
Pantry Pride
Ice Cream
59'
ALL
FIAVORS
HAIF
GAl.
WITH OUR..
U.S. GOV'T. GRADE. U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF CUTS
Our U.S.D.A. Choice Beef Cuts are guaranteed to be naturally tender and
juicy, nature's own way. never chemically treated in any manner!
U.S.D.A. CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
;da
JICE)
Beef Loin
Tenderloin
U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Blade Steak
79c
INCRY-O-VAC
WHOLE UNTRIMMED
5T0 7LB. AVG. ,
$**09
2
WESTERN
CORN FED
BEEF CHUCK UNDERBIADE
U.S.D.A
CHOICE
IBIAD
Pot Roast
J29
PANTRY PRIDE
Fruit Drinks
r^r^ 46-oziii Q'
(nKAmJ CAN J^P^)f/
,QORANGE
1 GRAPE
FRUIT PUNCH
HIINZ
Kosher Dills
fIGINCr LIQUID
Dish Detergent
fANlir Ptioi
Prune Juice
OBOIN
ReaLemon Juice
Jl-OI
It
39*
-% 59*
38 69c
Fruit Cocktail 35&tfl
CONIAOINA
Tomato Sauce 3 !5%99*
PANTt' MIDI
Tomatoes 3 t2? $1
PANIt. PiiDI
Sliced Carrots 4 ctS? *1
Mm CIOCIM INSTANT
Potato Buds !%S 59c
ANtRT PIIOI
Tea Bags "XZ 99*
Preserves '..' 89*
Mayonnaise "... 89
DELICIOUS
Sealtest Buttermilk
USOA CMOICI Hill COIN IID lid IOUND
Eye Round Roast
USOA CHOtCI WISt COIN MO llll lOiN
Sirloin Steaks
USDA CMOICI WIM COfN "10 till LOIN
Porterhouse Steaks
LB.
$| 89
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SAT AUGUST 21 AT All
PANTRY PRIDE STORES FROM
FT PIERCE TO KEY WIST
HELD OVER
BY POPULAR DEMAND!
Storting Aug. 2*. another 5 week cycle of
this fantastic dlnnorworo offor. It i not
too loto to odd to or itort your tot.
BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED
PORCELAIN CHINA
BY CROWN VICTORIA
THIS WEEK'S
FEATURE
Saucer
49c
l^k^EACH
M
WITH EACH $5 PURCHASE
TWO WITH $10 TMlt WITH $15
MATCHING ACCESSORY PliCfS
AND CO OMXNATED OVINWARE
AV All ABIE AT LOW PRICES
iso. choici wisi coin no .it* chuci
Shoulder Steak .-.
UVD (-OKI WIM COIN HD
Beef Brisket rmSHSmi,
USD* CMOICI WIM COIN 110 till BOUND
Rump Roast
USD* CMOiCI WIM COIN MO
Beef Rib Steak
USOA CHOICI WISI COINHDIIII IOUND
Btm. Round Roast
>IA Ol SHIIPID IIIMIUM WHOll
Fresh Fryers
'LA Ot SMIPPIO FIIMIUM IIISh
Fryer Quarters
Ft* On SMIPPIO PtIMIUM IIISH
Fryer Parts
(WtGHl .H'-r.(ii ai*K>|| Ml < > I*.
$|79
SJ89
$|49
*|29
$| 49
ii A
$f99
. 49e
. 59c
. 99*
TOP QUALITY THOMPSON
Seedless Grapes
2. 79'
GARDEN FRESH SWEET TENDER YELLOW
Corn 9ea.s99c
Ititttmj m ^y
( HALF
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CONT
noi
cur
49<
59c
59c
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no
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Cottage Cheese
MIS MIBIITS SOM (7 1 OUNCI CUPS
Margarine
* XlLtOD S
Sour Cream
UTTIIMILK COUNT
Pillsbury Biscuits4^,29'
All > IAIMISIAN
Grated Cheese
FUISCHMANN S
Soft Margarine J& 69c
USID lil SOU! CHAM
45*
AVAllAIII i
AIL LUNCH Mi
FRESHLY SMOKED LAtGI kJfcA
Whitefish *209
AVAllAIII AT STOVIS WITH HRV'Cf COUNTIIS
All IUNCH Ml ATS ANO CHIISIS SUCIO TO Olrll
HAH
HIGIISIOIG DANISH IMPOITID
Swiss Cheese
WISCONSIN I INI ST
Mun-chee Cheese T
IBUNOSHIfS Bl INI PHO
Farmer Cheese
HCHS DlL.C'OlM AIL WHIM Ml.' 'utl>
Catering Breast ,'.' 89c
HAN PA Sit AMI Ol
Peppered Beef B! 59
89<
89<
$J29
GAB DIN IIISH WISTIBN
Endive or Escarole ., 35c
10;.c*69c
IOP QUALITY C Al IfOtNiA SUNK (M
Lemons
CAI04N IIISH U S NO. 1 ^^
Yellow Onions -- ,19
TOP OUALIIT HAWAIIAN
Pineapples <> 99'
IIOM TMI CAIDIN WISVIIN ^^ ^p. _^
Fresh Scallions 2.^ GAIOIN HISH GIIIN
Bell Peppers Sue n 39
UNSWIITINID III SHU IIANO MALI ^^
Grapefruit Juice ";ir89c
Watermelons
10
FIERY RED
SWEET EATING
0 CUTS
ONLY
LB.
com
I Ol
CAN
59
Dressing King Sour
KRAFT (IN QUARTERS)
INT
CONI
PANTRY PRIDE SLICED
Bologna
99*
MB.
PKG.
Meat Wieners !5g 69
Sandwich Spread am 49(
PANTtT PtiDI
Midget Liverwurst Si 49c
99c
PANTRY PRIDE FROZEN
Broccoli Spears
3pk?sZ$1
IIIIITI All VAIIITIIS
Frozen Fruit Pies ^.o' 55c
SAIA III IIOIIN
Pound Cake
10'. OJ
89c
6 SSU
OT
JAI
CLAUSSIN S WMOll Ol SPIAtS
Kosher Pickles
AMIIICAN KOSHII MIOGIT
Salami or Bologna 1
CLAUSSIN S WHOll Ol SPIAtS
Kosher Pickles
QT
JAI
99
"Nil r p||M
Frozen Waffles
ANIIT MIDI HOIIN
Whipped Topping V.l 49c
9t^4 JSiaW $cvx<&/
AUNT FANNY CINNAMON -J ^_. -^
Pecan Twirls 4tS9'
ANIIT PIIDI
IAND O FROST SLICED
Split Top Bread 3 8? *1
Parkay
Smoked
Old Milwaukee
ALL VARIETIES
SCHAEEEROR
< ARIING Bl ACK I ABEI
HEIR
7\ 1j
SEA STAR ICELANDIC
Fish Cakes
2-LB. PKG.

Wl RIStevi TMI UGHT TO LIMIT OOANTtTIf J. NONI SOLD TO DtAlMS.


llewiislh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 35 FredK. Shochtf- Friday, August27,1 ?7 Miami, Florida Friday, August 27, 1976
By Man to Cents Two sections Price 25 cent?
firm Friend of Israel, 'Former Under Secretary Declares
By GEORGE W. BALL
My attention has been called to
Ivour publication of Mr. Bien-
stock* piece. In the interests of
fairness, I am sure you will wish
I to publish my reply.
I have long urged that, in the
GEORGE W. BALL is a former Undersecretary
of State. In a report in the July 9 issue of The
Jewish Floridian, Victor M. Bienstock opined
that Ball "would be his [Jimmy Carter's]
designee as Secretary of State" in the event of a
Carter victory in November. Bienstock also noted
that "Ball has shown himself to be one of the
country's most vocal and effective opponents of
an American policy of all-out support for Israel."
Herewith, Mr. Ball replies.
GEORGE W. BALL
interests of Israel as well as world
peace, the United States Govern-
ment should concentrate major
effort on trying to bring about an
overall settlement in the Middle
East. I, therefore, criticized
Secretary of State Kissinger for
undertaking shuttle negotiations
culminating in the Sinai
Agreement, which yielded only
short-term tactical results and
did not deal with any of the
difficult substantive issues.
I FELT and still feel that
the situation during 1975 was as
favorable as it is ever likely to be
for a serious effort at an overall
solution.
I have fully stated my position
in my recent book, "Diplomacy
for a Crowded World," which Mr.
Bienstock has clearly not read
since he refers only to certain
excerpts published in The
Saturday Review.
In that book I recommend
as I have consistently done
since 1969 that the United
States announce a set of prin-
Continued on Page 11-A
Nominee Dole Recalled as Staunch
Supporter of Many Jewish Causes
Enthusiasm
VoicedFor
GOPPlatform
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
KANSAS CITY -
|JTA) Influential Jewish
Republicans here and
ground the country have
ndorsed with marked
Enthusiasm their party's
latform planks that
smmit President Ford to
Bsues of special Jewish
Merest and concern, a
invass by the Jewish
[ejegraphic Agency has
Bdicated.
The 22,000-word platform has
Mierated no visible dissent from
2,259 delegates on those
anks related to the Middle
ast, the United Nations, Soviet
mgration policy, the Arab
onomic boycott, a firm warning
gainst the renewal of the Arab
embargo, combating of
Continued on Page 8~A
KANSAS CITY -
(JTA) Sen. Robert J.
Dole of Kansas, chosen by
President Ford to be his
running-mate in the
election campaign, has a
record of staunch support
for Israel and Soviet Jewry
in his 15 years as a U.S.
Representative and Senator
and has been honored by
the government of Israel.
Although he is usually
found backing Republican
Administration policies,
the conservative junior
Senator from Kansas has
on at least two critical
occasions publicly recom-
mended to the President
that his Administration
provide more adequate
support to Israel. In 1971,
the year President Nixon
named him as the
Republican Party's
national chairman, Dole
was among the first
Continued on Page 11-A
Old Shocker Still Debated
Third Man Verdict
In Lavon Case
Remains Secret
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin
told the Cabinet Sunday that there was no justification on
grounds of national interest, or for any other substantive
reason, to permit the publication of the verdict in the trial
of Avri El-Ad, known as "the third man" in the 1954
security mishap that led to the "Lavon affair." All the
ministers agreed with him.
During the Cabinet
meeting, Rabin, it was
learned, severely criticized
the former Chief of
Intelligence, Isser Harel,
for revealing details about
various conflicts within the
intelligence community at
the time of the Lavon
affair. The Premier was
referring to interviews
given by Harel to Israel TV
and the daily "Haaretz."
THE INTERVIEW with
Harel, and the discussion of the
Lavon affair in the Cabinet
followed the recent publication in
the United States of El-Ad's
book, "Decline of Honor." in
which he criticizes the in-
telligence community.
El-Ad was the leader of the
Israeli spy ring in Egypt which
was captured while attempting to
sabotage American and British
installations in Cairo and
Alexandria. In his book he
Continued on Page 9-A
Soviets Seen Playing the Winning
Game in Lebanon's Final Agony
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
The Soviet Union is playing
a double game over the
Lebanese situation. On the
one hand, it voices verbal
support for the Pales-
tinians; on the other, it
carefully refrains from
criticizing Syraia, whose
intervention has tipped the
balance in favor of the
Palestinians' Lebanese
enemies.
It is thus hoping that
when the fighting dies
down it will retain its
position in Syria and
through support of the
Palestinian cause in the
Arab world as a whole. This
two-tier policy was evident
from Soviet propaganda
during the siege of the Tal
Al Zaatar Palestinian
refugee camp.
muting
Soviets
y
PINHAS LAVON
Hadassah
Elects New
President
Genetic Disease 7-A
Interim Agreements 8-A
Record Budget IB
WASHINGTON Bernice S.
Tannenbaum, of New York City,
was elected president of
Hadassah, the largest women's
volunteer organization in the
U.S., at the final day of
Hadassah's 62nd annual national
convention which met at the
Washington Hilton Hotel here.
Mrs. Tannenbaum succeeds
Rose E. Matzkin. of Waterbury,
Continued on Page 2-A
IN ADDITION to
criticism of Syria, the
Continued on Page 3 A
rebrew Writing Exults Archaeologists
RAMAT-GAN, Israel Two clay fragments con-
fining the oldest known examples of ancient Hebrew
rnting (from the 11th century B.C.E.) have been found at
Jert Zarta between Rosh Ha-ayin and Kfar Kassem,
ar Petah Tikva in Israel.
The find, which has created great interest among
Jperts, was made at the bottom of an ancient silo by a
f'nt archaeological expedition from Bar-Ilan University
Pd Tel Aviv University, headed by Dr. Moshe Kochavi
WDr.MosheGarsiel.
THE IMPORTANCE of the find lies in the fact that
it is believed to be about a century older than the famous
Gezer Tablet of the 10th century B.C.E., and thus from
the end of the period of the Judges. The Izbert Zarta
inscription is longer (more than 80 letters), in several lines
and in a good hand.
According to Dr. Garsiel, head of the Department of
Land-of-Israel Studies at Bar-Ilan University, it
represents the oldest example of ancient Hebrew
Continued on Page 7-A
BERNICE TANNENBAUM


Page 16-B
*Jeniii Ikriiicif
Friday, August 27 1975
Get The Spirit of Savings 76
*** Basic Bargain Store!
^fflSAVE 24 Pure Vegetable
Wesson Oil
FOR ALL
COOKING
59
24-OZ.
BOTTLE
IIMIT ONI tOnil H1ASI WITH OIHIf PU.CMAUS
Ej^_ W Q %) OOP. MOM IXClUOINOCIOAMtTH
^SAVE21e
HIGHLY
NUTRITIOUS
Pantry Pride
Prune Juice
29
40 OZ
JAR
UMITONCJAI PUASI WITHOTHIIPUtCHASIS
Of 7 00 Ol BOB I XCIUCHNG ClOAtlllli
Tide Laundry
Detergent
99*
49-OZ.
PKG.
*LbW'ONIPKG PtlAU WITH OTHia PUtCHASIS
O'J'OOOIMOtl iXUUCMNG OGAMTTIS
/Tour Basic Bargain StoreN
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SAT.. AUGUST 2Hh AT All
PANTRY PRIDE STORIS FROM
Ft PIERCE TO KEY WEST
HOW'....held over
by popular demand.
C
.A. CUSTOMER MAY PURCHASE ONE OR ALL STARRED ITEMS WITH OTHER
w PURCHASES OF $7.00 OR MORI. EXCLUDING CIOARETTES__^
)
ONTWOPKGS.
Pantry Pride
Cream Cheese
L PKGS C)%^
f UMJT TWO P*GS PlIASf WITHOTHItPUtCHASCS
Of srseotasost. ikciuorho ctQAtf nn
^fflSAVE27<
^RkRaJ- mm*' nil time-* rimr
GA^3
ABOUT OUR FINE QUALITY
U.S. GOV'T. GRADED U.S.D.A. CHOiCE BEEF CUTS
ON TWO CUPS
FAT
FREE
|USDA
.CHOICE J
We guarantee our U.S.D.A. Choice Beef Cuts to be delicioutly juicy and tender
in nature's own way ... never chemically treated in any manner!
\
Les Cal
Cottage Cheese
2^79*
^ IAWT TWO CUTS. PllA&i. WITH OTHfR puochasis
OMJ^JCNiyCUUGCIGA.Mll^^^V
DISH DfUMMNT
Regency Liquid
39c
U.S.D.A. CHOICE
Beef Rib
Steak
ss sBs ib.
SMALL
END "^ CORN FED
BONELESS BBS LB. WESTERN
U.S.O. A CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED
Beef Brisket QQC
Corned Bnls. t,.
FLA. OR SHIPPED WHOLE
Premium
Fresh Fryers
45*
IN
59c
,
LB.
FIA OR SHtPPEO PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer
Quarters
rHkiMtaxMin
om4.mii
PORCEIAIN CHINA
IY CROWN VICTORIA
THIS WEEK'S FEATURED PIECE A
DESSERT ^^v^y>
DISH
EACH
49
WITH I ACM tS PUKHAII
""omnisit ii..i.i ,
AllO AVAIL AMI
MATCHING ACCIStOIr PIICH
NO CO OUHNATIO OVINWAII
ahow lowntcii'
USOA CHOKI WISI COIN '10 111'
32 OX.
Tl.
piNin PRtOI Mixio
Vegetables 4 SS $1
R4NIIT PRIDI CBIAM SI ri( Ol
Whole Kernel Corn 4 35 $ 1
in
Vanilla Walters 'l.V 69*
coaONrr tfueto
Bath Tissue 2 88 39'
Napkins !8e? 49*
CO. ON.. _____
Towels........................................58? 55*
unnmot pickup with omom .
Sliced Beets '2'45*
oci.n irur tow caior* cocat.it -_
Cranberry Juice ST* 107
Mill PAM IWKIH OR CHUNCMr
Peanut Butter IS1 *1 *
IfTUY
Tea Bags it.'99*
crisco
Shortening 3
R
Pine Sol-
i s
CAN JR.
"oi $ f 29
...riv a
Chuck Blade Steak ..79*
WlOA C-OICI OrilT COON MO IMOMBtAOf Ml'
Chuck Pot Roast ..$1"
USD* CMOKJ WIST COtM FID BIIP CHUCK
ShWr. Steak Bnls. ..*1"
USD* CHOKI WIST CORN MO Mil OWN*
Btm. Round Roast .. *1"
UWA CHOKI W.SI COIN HO .III IOUN0 ^_
Eye Round Roast 1
USOA CHOKI Will CORN HO Mil lOM -
Sirloin Steaks l.$lM
Ground Beef Chuck .99*
USOA t MOK I Wilt COeM Ml) hi* ROuxn
Rump Roast .$14*
RAM town i.OItN a^^fc
Turkey Breasts (l 99*
L A O* SMIPP10 PBIMIUM PUSH ^ ^
Fryer Parts ..99*
nism Mu-.Kii pk*0%| IM4III mi

FLORIDA LAW
B^u.w. -II ClUWftM EM HwWHRIHlW HllMl P.I
Oie**""* T***tffl W****.,f Cr~** m Oor11 ***,.,
SotWo mmltrim% Nttl free* Of hiwaor^RjHNjw M tiyHwqgi '.
DON I WAIT' Ml YOOeOCKIOtOe HEALTH DIPT NOW*
NrwnSo PmrH.c Pti UrmI iH,-.)^.. l ... hi IS7
TOP QUALITY
Honeydews
QQC LARGE
+.W+.W SIZE
^ar ^bfeach
49'
&axpUA it Svwicc Atydtyn
AVAR. AHE AJ STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
AU LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER
FRfSHIT SMOKED IllCEO
Nova Salmon
95
fID ROOlIlt
BORDEN'S WHITE OR COLORED
American Singles
(^)' 99c
miSRU.r with icing
PROCESS
CHEESE
FOOD
Cinnamon Rolls '?' 49*
hiikt noicun
Soft Margarine V.\ 55*
MNIII >ll
Skim Milk ? 79*
pAHftv petoi &%C
Sour Cream 5S 59
eeiAKSTOMI SIAT N SHAFI ^,_ __
Cottage Cheese '^'99*
Biscuits 52asss.__SI u.>a9
Muenster Cheese "' 89c
EMM -
Turkey Saiami T.' 69*
> i O. MWRMI
Roast Beef 89*
MCOMtM iinist nooii wmii o. crnocio -%__
American Cheese MV.' 85*
lORIAHW
Swiss Cheese 3t 59*
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Bologna or Salami
$J35
TOP QU All TV SWEET EATING
Red Grapes
GAMMNintH coiin
Zucchini Squash ,. 25c
Yellow Onions 3 .1 69*
IO OHMITT I1MIO.
Fresh Limes .........8 S.* 59'
A.OOH mM IKK TOUR OWN ACORN OR ~
Butternut Squash .19*
GAIMN HNIM PK. TOUR OWN
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