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:
AA00010090:02490

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


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"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 49 Number 43 Fred K Shochet Friday. October a,1976 Miami, Florida Friday, October 22. 1976
By Mail 50 Cents Two sections Price 25 cents
Why Drag Me into Elections?
No New U.S. Arms Agreement, Allon Declares
Report of Sophisticated List Called
Inaccurate and Highly Speculative
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Reports on the kinds of new
military equipment Israel is to receive under a decision
President Ford disclosed he has made were characterized here
by a U.S. official as "speculative" and by an Israeli source as
"incorrect."
reference to "well placed Con-
with Israels requrests" which
Their comments came in
gressional sources, familiar
I
were given as the authority for one widely published report
that items approved for Israel include laser-guided bombs and
armed helicopter gunships equipped with anti-tank missiles
not previously approved for sale, night-fighting equipment
Israel does not now have, and ultra modern communications
and radar equipment.
IN ADDITION, the "Congressional sources" were reported
to have said delivery is to be speeded to Israel of M-60 heavy
Continued on Page 10-A
Carter in Stinging Rebuke
Of Ford on Arab Boycott
Commerce Rips President. 3-A
Governor Names Jewish Leader 14-A
ATLANTA. Ga. On the eve of the third presidential
debate. Democratic presidential nominee Gov. Jimmy
Carter this week issued a stinging rebuke to a statement
made by President Ford during the second Ford-Carter
debate in which Ford said that his Administration had
worked diligently against the Arab boycott in the United
States.
FOREIGN MINISTER ALLON
SEN. KIBICOFF
Ads at Issue
'"There is conclusive proof of
the type <>f misstatements made
by tin-- Administration on the
Arab boycott." Carter declared.
CARTER SAID that Ford
'tried t<> take credit during the
foreign policy debate for having
signed a hill which included an
amendment to prevent American
companies from taking a tax
deduction for business related to
their participation in the Arab
boycott
Vet. added Carter, Ford
"fought tooth and nail" against
such a bill. "He criticized Con-
gress for not moving on anti-
boycott legislation when, in fact,
it was Mr Ford who attempted
to block such legislation."
Referring to a letter of August
26. 1976 from Secretary of the
Treasury William E. Simon to
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D..
Conn). Carter delcared that in
Continued on Page 2-A
Ford Vows No Imposed
Middle East Solutions
Ford Victory .
Meets Leaders
5A
.15-A
Mobil Corp.
Nixes Debate
With Zionists
NEW YORK (JTA)
- Dr. Joseph P. Stern-
stem, president of the
Zionist Organization of
America, has challenged
M P. Tavoulareas, pres-
ident of the Mobil Oil Cor-
poration, to a face-to-face
public forum in New York
or \\ ashington to deal with
the statements advanced in
public ads by the oil firm
regarding the Arab
boycott.
The ZOA leader, in a
cable to Tavoulareas, said NEW YORK (JTA) The Conference of Presidents of
he accepted the Mobil call Major American Jewish Organizations and B'nai Brith have
for "thorough public called upon President Ford and Democratic Presidential
hearings candidate Jimmy Carter to reschedule their third television
HOWPVPR h. al.tomonl debate Oct. 22 because it falls on Friday night.
nuwfcVhK, in a statement ,, o_ u_u.,* nnL.
'ssued hy Mobil, the firm said The two organizations had also called on Sen. Robert Dole,
t ontinued on Page 3-A Continued on Page 2-A
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
President Ford pledged
today to an audience of
about 3,000 people, mostly
Jews, that there will be
"no imposed solution and
no one-sided concessions"
in the Middle East, that
his Administration will
continue to support a
strong Israel and that he
would personally continue
to raise "again and again"
the issue of Soviet Jewry
Scheduled for Friday
Call for Debate Postponement
at meetings with Soviet
leaders.
Ford spoke outside the
Joel Braverman High
School of the Yeshiva of
Flatbush in the heart of
the heavily Jewish-popu-
lated Mid wood section of
Brooklyn.
FOLLOWING his 10-minute
address, the President visited
the Center for Holocaust Studies
at the Yeshiva and conferred
with a group of Jewish leader?
inside the building. That
meeting was closed to the press
and there was no briefing given
reporters afterwards.
The crowd was polite but not
notably enthusiastic and gave
the President only moderate
applause. Security measures
were strict. Barriers surrounded
the high school building and
heavy concentrations of
uniformed police were present in
the surrounding streets hours
before Ford's motorcade arrived.
There were no incidents but
loud heckling erupted during the
Continued on Page 6-A
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Israeli Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon said
here that "no new arms
agreement" has been made
between Israel and the
U.S. but that a "new de
cision" on "important
items" was reached by the
U.S. He made those
remarks during and after a
55-minute meeting with
President Ford at the
White House.
While posing for pho-
tographs in the Oval Of-
fice, Allon and Ford were
heard conversing. Ac-
cording to reporters
present, the Israeli Foreign
Minister expressed his
thanks and "satisfaction
with your (Ford's) new
decision on the modern (in-
audible) and other im-
portant items."
FORD WAS heard to reply
that "It obviously was the right
thing to do to make certain that
it was no question about the
support and to meet the circum-
stances that we want to avoid."
No amplification of those
remarks was given by the White
House or by Allon when he met
with reporters afterwards.
Allon told the reporters,
however, that "there is no new
arms agreement." He said "The
question in Israel is if the U.S. is
INS Proceeding
Against Nazis
Living in U.S.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The U.S. Im-
migration and Natural-
ization Service has an-
nounced it will institute
proceedings to deport three
aliens living in the United
States and strip four U.S.
naturalized citizens of their
citizenship as a result of
investigations of alleged
murder and atrocities,
primarily against Jews in
Eastern Europe, before and
during World War II.
The INS declined to
identify the seven pending
Continued on Page 15-A
Miami Federation Urges UNICEF Support
Because of the apparent
confusion in the public's mind
between UNICEF (United
Nations Children's Fund) and
UNESCO (United Nations
Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization), the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation (CRC) has issued a
statement "heartily supporting
UNICEF" while condemning the
actions of the controversial
UNESCO.
"It is important that the
Miami Jewish community ap-
preciate the tremendous
humanitarian contributions made
by UNICEF on behalf of Israel's
survival," said Donald E. Lefton,
CRC chairman, "and that no
confusion exist between the
worthwhile efforts of UNICEF
and the disgraceful acts of
UNESCO, an agency which has
worked to tear apart the very
fabric of Israel's socio-economic
existence."
LAST YEAR, UNESCO
adopted a series of resolutions at
its general conference in Paris
Continued on Page 10-A


i*age2-A
>JenHtJkridiar
Friday, October 22, 197B
Gov. Jimmy Carter addresses the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations during its recent annual meeting in Boston. Left to right are Edward Sanders,
national deputy campaign director for Carter: Sen. Edward M. Kennedy ID.. Mass.I: Richard
Cohen. Carter campaign aide: Gor. Carter: Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler. chairman. Conference
of Presidents: and Yehuda Hellman. executive director. Conference of Presidents.
Carter Raps Ford on Arab Boycott
Continued from Page 1-A
the letter Simon "states that Mr
Ford's "Treasury Department
strongly opposes the inter-
national boycott provisions of the
Senate version of the Tax Reform
Bill of 1976 ... I believe it is
imperative that you reject the
international boycott provisions
in Conference The boycott
measure is an inappropriate and
dangerous response to a delicate
foreign policy problem.
ACCORDING to Carter.
Simon wrote Ribicoff that "I
urge you to reject it.
Furthermore, said Carter, "the
official transcript of the tax
conference of August 31. 1976.
considering the Ribicoff amend-
ment has Mr. Gerald Parsky. As-
sistant Secretary of the Treasury,
stating the Ford
Administration's opposition to
any and all legislation against the
Arab boycott.'*
Carter said that Parsky
declared "'We believe that the
legislative approach, legislating
against the boycott, is not the
appropriate approach to solving
the problem."
IT IS time, said Carter, that
"Mr. Ford told the American
people the truth that he has done
nothing meaningful to break the
I ruin
I W.Kotz
>for E^-ft
back of the boycott that he has
opposed every effort to declare
the boycott illegal that he has
opposed the Ribicoff tax measure
on the boycott, rather^than
supported it."
In a statement on Oct. 7, Sen.
Ribicoff was meanwhile quoted
by Carter as declaring that "As
the author of the Arab boycott
provision in the tax bill, I was
amazed at the misrepresentation
of the Administration's position
on this and other boycott
legislation.
"The truth is that the
President's entire Ad-
ministration fought to kill the
anti-boycott section in the tax
bill as well as the Stevenson-
Bingham boycott provision in the
Export Administration Act.
"WHEN THE tax bill was
drafted in the Senate Finance
Committee in May and June, the
State Department, the Treasury
Department and other Ad-
ministration spokesmen lobbied
intensively against inclusion of
the Ribicoff amendment.
"And when the tax bill went to
conference in August and
September. the President's
people worked feverishly both in
public and behind the scenes to
strike this provision from the tax
bill.
"Despite these efforts, the
Ribicoff amendment stayed in
the tax bill which President Ford
signed into law on Tuesday (Oct.
5).
"THOUGH the Admin-
istration failed to kill the bovcott
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which passed the House 318 to 63
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"The Ford Administration's
position on nuclear proliferation
was also misrepresented last
night (the night of the second
debate).
"As chairman of the Gover-
nment Operations Committee
which reported out strong anti-
proliferation language in the
Export Reorganization Act. I
know personally of the Ad-
ministration's successful efforts
to block and to finally kill this
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"The Administration held this
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uranium and to reprocess
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concept almost as dangerous as
the Administration's failure to
provide leadership to stop pro-
liferation of nuclear arms."

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Call for Debate Postponement
Continued from Page 1-A
Republican vice presidential candidate, and Sen. Walter
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Friday. October 22, 1976
frjggfgg flagftfec
Page 3- A
Commerce Dep't. Rips Ford Vow
3, JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
,jA) President Ford's
assertions on the Arab
boycott brought swift
promises of action from the
White House and the U.S.
Department of Commerce
and bitter denunciations of
him from angered and
amazed Congressional pro-
ponents of tough anti-
boycott legislation.
The critics described
Ford's claims on anti-
boycott measures as "in-
credible." "astounding"
and a gross distortion of
the truth." The White
House disclosed it would
issue a statement and an
"Executive Order" in the
wake of the President's
statement that he was
going to have the De-
partment "disclose those
companies that have
participated in the Arab
boycott."
THE PRESIDENT said.
'This i- something we can do.
TV Congress failed to do it and
weinti-ml to do it."
A Commerce Department
spokesman, however, advised
the media that it will not release
any names of companies which
have aided in the Aral) boycott
but thai the Department at a
later date will "make public boy-
cott reports that we receive in
the future and these reports will
haw information as to whether
the I iness is complying with
thebi \ ol l request."
Hep Benjaim Rosenthal (D.,
S.Y.i a-ho with Hep Jonathan
,m |D., N.Y I had CO-
tough anti-boycott
in the still-born Export
ation Act. charged
that rcl statement about the
act a ";i gross distortion ol
Hum \ l II \1. said that "the
lent and his Ad-
tration fought with every
ii \ have to oppose
! legislation, in-
: i provisions in the tax
bill which he is now trying to
for."
\n incredible blunder, was
the way the President's anti-
remarks were described
b; Rep John Moss (I) Call.
chairman of the House Sub
committee on Oversight that
caused a subpoena to be issued
Igainsl former Commerce
Secretary Rogers Morton for
refusing to disclose to Congress
the names of companies in the
boycott.
Moss declared that Ford
'used" Morton to lock the sub-
Honoring 1776 and
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HONORING 1776 AND
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'"'in* occMnta .f Jiwiih M
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2tl TO: Jowl* Pitrfoti, <
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committee from getting Arab
boycott reports until a subpoena
was issued for him.
A JOINT statement by Sen.
William Proxmire (D., Wis.),
chairman of the Seante Banking
Committee, which handled the
Export Administration Act
legislation, and Sen. Harrison
Williams (D., N.J.), a co-author
of the anti-boycott provision in
the measure, charged Ford
"seriously misled the American
people" when he "tried to claim"
that he backed measures to curb
the Arab boycott.
The two senators said that
"the disclosure of compliance
will be of little comfort to Israel
as long as the boycott continues.
It is time to break the boycott
by strong legislation."
They also said that "the
White House language" pro-
posed by the Administration for
the export act was "rejected by
the major American Jewish or-
ganizations as being clearly un-
responsive to the problem."
THE WHITE House
language, they said, was "a
transparent public relations
effort to avoid taking the blame
for killing the boycott bill."
Ford also was criticized at the
Capitol or his claims about the
Egyptian-Israeli agreement
being put in the public domain
and on foreign aid to Israel. Sen.
Clifford Case (R., N.J.) was
recalled as the leader in the drive
to have the Sinai agreements
made available to the Congress
and that it was Sen. Frank
Church (D., Idaho) who moved
to have them declassified for
public knowledge.
It also was recalled that 76
senators wrote Ford last May to
get "a reluctant President" to
provide foreign aid for Israel
during the time the Ad-
ministration was engaged in a
"reassessment" of its Mideast
policy.
Mobile Says 'No'
Continued from Page 1-A
"it is not its intention to inject
itself into a debate over the issue
of economic boycotts.
"The sole purpose of its
statements has been to try to
bring to the attention of the
American public its inter-
pretation of a particular piece of
legislation and to present its
analysis of the consequences
that would ensue if the legis-
lation were enacted."
The oil firm proposed that
Rep. Benjamin Rosenthal (D.,
N.Y.) and Sternstein "join with
Mobil in selecting a prominent
law firm to review the conflicting
interpretations."
CAN JIMMY CARTER KEEP THE PROMISE?
The American Jewish community is now searching
its minds and hearts. A decision must be made on
November 2nd.
But it is not just a decision on who's going to be our
next President
There is much more at stake here: the justice and
equality promised by our Constitution. And the survival
of a promised land. Israel.
The records of the candidates must be examined.
Carefully and objectively. For unless a President attends
to human rights and decency at home, he will neglect
them in foreign affairs also. If the American Jewish
community takes the time to judge each candidate on
these terms, there should be no doubtno doubt
whatsoeverthat Jimmy Carter should be the next
President of the United States.
mm
THE FORD ADMINISTRATION
HAS IGNORED THE NEEDS
OF THE AVERAGE AMERICAN...
When Gerald Ford took office, there were 5 million
persons unemployed. That number has increased to
7 I 2 million people. We've seen inflation soar, while
pressing needs in health care, housing and education go
unmet. We've seen a growing lack of confidence in our
country's institutions, arising from a lack of confidence in
our government.
YET IT HAS ACCOMMODATED
SPECIAL INTERESTS.
The Ford Administration in 1975 refused to allow the
Commerce Department to disclose to Congress reports
by American corporations participating in the Arab
boycott, until Commerce Secretary Morton was cited for
contempt.
THE FORD ADMINISTRATION
HAS BROKEN AMERICA'S
PROMISE TO ISRAEL...
In March, 1975, the Ford Administration reassessed
America's relationship with Israel. This included a virtual
embargo of critical military aid. the outright stalling of
badly needed funds, and a verbal attack branding Israel as
short-sighted' and "needlessly intransigent''
BUT THEY HAVENT BROKEN
THEIR PROMISE TO THE ARAB STATES
THAT THREATEN TO DESTROY HER.
Since 1974. the Ford Administration has provided Arab
States on Israels borders and in the Persian Gulf with $8
billion worth of military equipment.
In July of 1975. the Ford Administration sought to
supply Jordan with highly mobile Hawk missiles and only
after ir.tense Congressional pressure, assured that the
missiles would be non-mobile.
JIMMY CARTER'S COMMITMENTS ARE UNSHAKABLE AND
UNMISTAKABLE. THE PROMISE WILL BE KEPT.
The test of any government is not Our nation should make it
how popular it is with the powerful, but how honestly and clear that a basic cornerstone of our foreign policy is the
fairly it deals with the many who must depend on il.ti preservation of a strong and secure Israel, ii
On social services:
! he Republcan Administrations have
reduced, underfunded and vetoed virtually
every -.iwial service program proposed.
I he Carter Administration seeks to restore
hope our young, families and elderly
should not have to worry whether their
basic needs will be met."
On health care:
We need a nationwide health care delivery
system. The Carter Administration is
committed to freedom from fear of illness
and so is the Jewish community
throughout Amenca. We know this job can
and will be done."
On cultural neighborhoods:
We can have an Amenca that encourages
and takes pride in our ethnic diversity, our
religious diversity and our cultural diversity.
We know that our pluralistic heritage has
become the strength and vitality and
creativity that made our nation great and
will keep us great."
On the Arab oil embargo:
I would make it clear to the Arab countries
that if they ever again try to blackmail this
country as they did in 1973. we would
consider it, not a military, but an economic
declaration of war We would respond by
declaring a total embargo against
themno food, no weapons, no spare
parts for weapons, no nothing."
On Arab boycotts:
We ought to resist all attempts by foreign
governments to impose racial or religious
discrimination on American citizens as the
price of doing business. The Department of
Commerce has shut its eyes to the boycott
Jimmy Carter received the coveted
Eleanor Roosevelt-Israel Humanities
Award in 1973 from Israel
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz.
by failing to collect information on alleged
offenses and failing to carry out a firm policy
against the boycott. All laws concerning
these boycotts should be vigorously
enforced and legislation should be passed to
make compliance with any secondary
boycott against Israel illegal.'
On Soviet Jewry:
I would not hesitate to use trade pressure to
encourage the Soviet Union to allow the
emigration of Jewish citizens. The
Jackson-Vanik Amendment which is now
the law of the land will be effectively
implemented by a Carter Mondale
Administration."
On his religious beliefs:
"Our nation was tounded by those who
demanded icligious freedom and
respected rebgious diversity. I believe faith
is a deeply personal matter. One of the
basic tenets of mine is the complete
separation of Church and State. But I can
also say with pride that the very essence of
my faith is the very essence of the Jewish
faith. Its roots are imbedded in the Judeo-
Christian tradition of a well-integrated
family life, a fair and just legal order and the
principles of ethics and morality. Us highest
ideals are based on love of one's fellow
man and respect for his personal beliefs."
THESE LEADERS IN YOUR COMMUNITY ENDORSE JIMMY CARTER.
Anne Ackerman
Michael Adler
Samuel Adler
Bernardo Benes
Helene Berger
Hon. Elaine Bloom
Marwin S. Cassel
Myra Farr
David B. Flee man
Norman M. Giller
B.B. Goldstein
Goldie R.Goldstein
Hon. Jqck Gordon
Hon. Rose Gordon
Hon. Marshall S. Harris
Arthur Horowitz
Bunny Horowitz
J.H. Ranter
Donald Lofton
Moe Levin
Norman H. Lipoff
Bernard S. Mandler
Allen Mandler
Allan B. Margolis
Allan Meltzer
Sylvan H. Meyer
Hon. Phyllis Miller
Harris Millman
Hon. Kenneth Myers
Stanley C. Myers
E. Albert Pallot
Donald J. Reiff
Howard R. Schariin
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro
Kenneth J. Schwartz
Morton Silberman
Val Silberman
Eli Timoner
Robert H. Trawrig
Helen Weisborg
Dr. Robert Wolf
Joseph P. Zuckerman
VOTE FOR JIMMY CARTER, DEMOCRAT FOR PRESIDENT.
Paid for and authorized by 1976 Democratic Presidential Campaign Committee, Inc.
if:


'age 4-A
>J*i$t fhrkfidr
Friday. October 22. l
97fi

| A Racial Dilemma
& .^-v l^e time ^ese thoughts on the subject are shareds
>:j with our readers, the outcome of the current crisis being::
$ undergone by the National Association for the Ad van-:-
| cement of Colored People will be known. :j
S The State of Mississippi has declared as legal the state's ':
;;: ex-post facto legislation accusing the NAACP of having :
broken the law in 1966-67 when it encouraged Blacks to
:|: refrain from supporting certain Mississippi merchants \
x who were prejudiced in their dealings with the Black ::
::| community.
Mississippi has ordered the NAACP to come up with a :
I million-plus fine by Thursday. Oct. 21, or suffer the ex-1
g post facto consequences of its action. >':
The point is that not only must the organization come'-:
> up with the fine or find itself bankrupt, but it must alsox
: rallj :rces for the inevitable struggle to have
>: Mississippi law struck down by a L'.S. Supreme Court
pin :
\\ t are delighted that national Jewish organizations/:
ft have moved to render the NAACP assistance in this racial :j:
x more than financial squeeze. ft
W hile many Jews have during the past decade become :':
increasingly alarmed by manifestations of Black anti- i
: S^mitism both here and abroad, it would be wrong to '['
x abandon either the traditional Black struggle for equality x
r the traditional Jewish role in the vanguard of that ::
';. struggle until Black international politics intervened in its x
.': divisivenesa to alienate both groups. ::
The current NAACP dilemma may well help to bind the!;:
ft wound* of both sides here at home.
! INS Finally Acts
After years of failing to take any action, the U.S. Im- x
:j migration and Naturalization Service is finally beginning :.::
move against Nazi war criminals living in the United x
: States. The INS has announced it plans to institute !;
j:: deportation proceedings against three aliens and will try j-i
-trip citizenship from four naturalized citizens, all of :|:
: whom are charged with murder and atrocities primarily ft
;:: again-t J< :
The INS is making its case after it- chief trial attornev ;-:
x Paul Vincent went to Israel and received affidavits from x
x 32 per-ons. all of whom have expressed willingness to ::
:j: come :<> the I'nited States and testify against the seven.
This is a welcome development, but it is a shame the :
': INS had to wait all these years while Nazi criminals lived
x and nourished in the United States. It took the prodding :-:
:.: of -uch people as Reps. Klizabeth Holt/mar. ID.. N Y. I an :
: Joshua EilberglD.. Pa I to get the INS to finally ad
Meanwhile, the likes of Bishop Valerian Trifa. of 'i
8 Michigan, a former leader of the Rumanian Iron (iuard..;:
x and Andriia Artukovic. of California, the former minister x
x of Justice and Internal Affairs in the Nazi puppet regime x
| in Croatia, have been allowed to walk around freely :
jj: Deportation proceedings have already started against ::
:|: Trifa. and Artukovic is among the seven new cat
:j: It is to lx' hoped that the 25-year INS record of foot- x'
ft dragging against Nazi war criminals is over and that cases jij
against Trifa and the seven scheduled for proceedings will x
:: not be the last.
|Israel Bond Success
Israel Bond leaders in South Florida report a 50 percent >'
ft increase over last year in its pledges for Israel Bond sales x
x during High Holy Day service appeals.
: Each year, the role played by synagogues in the Israel %
: Bond campaign becomes increasingly significant. x
:j: As campaign leaders here testify, a large portion of the
x total bond sales in the community comes as a result of
these servicerelated appeals and congregational dinners.
Bond proceeds help release Israel from the budgetary
x burdens of maintaining an expanding economy in the face j
jg of phenomenal inflation and back-breaking military ex-
v' penditures.
With Israel facing some of the most critical economic ]
>:': and financial problems in its history, it is good to hear :
x that these South Florida appeals have been so successful.
/::::::::::>:::>::::::::::::::<.:::.:<.:.:.;.:.;.;.;.;.;.;.;..-..........................;... ............;.....:
Jewish Florxdlian
Dole-Mondale and the Republic
WRITING to Samuel Adams,
his second cousin, in a letter from
New York on October 18. 1790.
John Adams argued that "in the
greatest improvements of
society, government will be in the
republican form."
Qualifying. Adams explained
that "there is not in lexicography
a more fraudulent word .
Whenever I use the word republic
with approbation. I mean a
nment in which the people
collectively, or by repre
sentation. an essential share in
the sovereignty."
THEN WHY did Adams think
republican government was a
fraud"
Because, said he. "a republican
unamiable as a witch, a
gin
NNMMHMNIIHIIIIWC
Mindlin
mil
j
blasphemer, a rebel or a tyrant.
If. in this country, the word
-hould be generally
understood to mean a form of
government inconsistent with a
mixture of three power-, forming
a mutual balano we may depend
FLECTION

-meMAHEOFTHEGAME
upon it that such mischievous
effects will be produced by the
use of it as will compel the people
of America to renounce
and execrate it ."
The Mondale-Dole vice pres.
idential debate make* this
passage especially appropriate
The debate showed us just why
increasing numbers of Amer-
icans, precisely n-
predicted, are becoming dis-
enchanted by our republic:
of rule, why there are indications
now that fewer more than half of
their eligible number exp.
v die in November.
ADMITTEDLY. Adam
himself monarchically-inclined,
.is hi- letters to Roger Sherman
on the nature of the I'nited
States Constitution adequately
demonstrate
Hut tin- was .-.-..
In- contempt for self-rule, a- it
was ior example in thi
Alexander Hamilton, than
.in expression of Adam- fi ar that
\mencan-. and s< pr the
revolution, were ahead)
ning'o botch it.
What I heard and saw in the
\ice presidential debate was the
best statement thu- far in the
campaign that we are un
rule ourselves
THE mixture ol threi
forming a mutual balano as
Vdams put it. has indei .
dow n, and only a Stronj
will be able
going again thai was
ol what Dole and Mondale -
Sen Mondale- presi i
a strong outside force that would
set th-' nation to righl
invoke the spirit ol FDR and in
the tradition of his
Hubert Humphrey, to p],
the ne.d lor new and
government programs I
universal achievement
wealth and happiness
w it hout such
meaning monolithii
control ol our li\ es ai
Continued on Page 13 \
It Won't Make Any Difference
The
is undecided about Jin.-
because he i- .jn-ur. of his
foreign policy."
Let me be helpful. Jimmy
Carter's foreign policy will be the
same as Gerald Fords And
Richard Nixon's. And Lyndon
Johnson s. And so forth back
into ancient American history.
There will be some new names at
the top but no new policy. The
Council on Foreign Relations,
once called by Richard Rovere "a
sort of Presidium for that part of
the Establishment that guides
our destiny as a nation." will still
run the show.
Edward
Cohen
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N E th Sf. Miami. Fla 331J2 Phone J7J-40S
______ PO Box 73. Miami Florida Mini
FRED K SHOCHET LEO MINDLIN SEI.MA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Flondian Does Not Guarantee The Kashrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday since 1927 bv The Jewish Floridian
S>rnpd-f*l* P<->tAr *>' M ~ n*
________________ CX PredK Shochet Friday. October 22 IVt
The Jewish Flondian has sbsorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate), Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English.Jewish Newsospers. and the Florida Press Association
JisaCur*TION RATES: (Local Area) One YearS12.0C: Two YearsS22.00:
Tnnse Yeaie (MOO. Ovt of Town Upon Request
Friday. October 22,1976
Volume 49
28TISHRI5737
Number 43
TO BE concerned, then, about
foreign policy is to be either naive
or uninformed. True, one will
have to learn how to pronounce
"Zbigniew BrzezinsIJ." but a lot
of the people The Washington
Monthly has called the Gentle-
men-in-VVaiting" will have
familiar names: George Ball.
Cyrus Vance. Clark Clifford. Paul
Warnecke. Paul Nitze. Averill
Harriman if he can still make it.
Tony Lake. Tom Hughes.
They went out when Kissinger-
Nixon-Ford went in. but it's like
the changing of the guard at the
Court of St. James, or sending in
the defense after the offense has
failed. Carter knows that his red-
necks from Georgia aren't up to
that task.
If. when they speak of "foreign
policy.' they mean it's Israel
they're concerned about and that
Kissinger-Ford are better for us
there than, let's say. Brzezinski-
Ball-Vance-Warnecke-Carter. it
would seem wise to examine that
concern a lot more carefully than
seems to be the case.
WHILE the two candidates
almost obscenely outbid each
other for the love and affection of
Israel m their foreign policy
debate, the headlines in the
general press, the Jewish press
and internal newsletters told a
different story,
They told of Vice President
Rockefeller and others getting a
reversal of the Senate vote
banning the missile sales to
Saudi Arabia, the Ford Ad-
ministrations tactics to buy a
bill containing stringent anti-
boycott penalties. Ford's debate
boo-boo on releasing boycott
names.
They reported the protests of
leading Jewish organizations like
ADL to these tactics while
campaign rhetoric continued to
pour out their messages of love.
And that dramatic appearance
with Yigal Allon. who should
have stayed home, to announce
even greater arms sales to Israel
takes on a different look from this
UPI story in last Friday's Miami
Herald:
"INFORMED Administration
sources predicted Thursday that
the Israelis will never receive the
new weapons that President Ford
has promised to sell them
The sources described the offer of
the weapons as a 'two-day
w-onder linking its timing to the
effect the Administration hoped
it would have on Jewish voters in
November."
It should be
that the Ford Administi
expects i.md hopi s) Con)
block the sale ol thi
weapons
When Max Fisher, un-
doubtedly the best-klli'
those who lead organized
saj that Ford will get -to p
ol the Jewish vote !><< i
"man of integrity." it -
noted that Fisher also dealt us
the s;.me pasul description of
Nixon in 1968 and 1972 His
judgment beyond fund-raising
expertise is surely open to
question.
THERE IS no objection on my
part to Fisher's leading Jews to
the Ford court as he did to
Nixon's, or even to their identity
as Jews being revealed in the
press releases. Max Rabb. Jacob
Javits and others have every
right to opt to be Republicans as
other Jews opt to be Democrats.
But I do object to a public
posture which states that the
foreign policy of this Ad-
ministration is good for
American Jews because it
purports in spite of the
contrary record to be 100
percent good for Israel.
Since I state earlier that I do
not believe the Carter polity will
be really any different in this
respect. I suggest that those
concerned about what is good for
American Jews take a look at the
domestic programs and phi^
osophies of the Republican and
Democratic Parties if they still
have not made up their mind-
There is a difference and. i" m>
mind. 44 years of DemocraW
influence have truly made for
most of us the goldme m,\iina
our immigrant fathers dreamed
of.


Friday. October 22. 1976
*Jeni*l> itaridliain
Page 5-A
Tax Laws Spring
Innumberable Leaks
jackanderso
Brown's Hoof-in-Mouth Disease
WASHINGTON The
nation's tax laws have sprung
innumerable leaks and loopholes
of all sizes. More than half the
monev due the government
escapes into the pockets of the
privileged. The taxes they don't
pay. of course, must be made up
by the rest of US.
We thought the public was
entitled to know, therefore, how
much taxes the nation's top
executives pay. First, we tried to
identify the corporate executives
with the highest incomes. To do
this, our staff inspected stock-
holder reports and other public
documents
OF COURSE, the tax returns
of the top executives aren't open
to the public. So we simply
called (hem and asked how much
taxes they pay. The results were
interesting.
The Kip paid executive in the
nation, so far as we could
determine, is Meshulam Kiklis.
He is chairman of Rapid-
America, a giant holding
company Last year he earned
about SI million. But we got
nowhere with him. He refused
even to return our calls.
Second on our list was Harold
Genet tl He's the tough, abrasive
chairman of International
Telephone and Telegraph. He's
fond (i* telling his subordinates:
"Bull nines zero is zero bull.
And I m sick and tired of the
bull you've been feeding me."
WELL, we got bull from him
when we called about his taxes
According to the latest available
information, he draws an annual
salary over $800,000. He sent
word to us: "When Jack
Anderson makes his taxes
public, come back and talk to
\- it happens. I have made
my tax returns available to
But Geneen still
n us his tax totals.
I Stanlord Smith, the chair-
man ol International Paper.
made over $700,000 last year. He
didn t .'..nit to discuss his taxes.
either
HARRY GRAY, the chairman
of United Technologies, earned
about S57O.0O0 last vear. He
claimed he paid 55 percent to
Uncle Sam. This would add up
to about $313,500.
Robert Anderson of Atlantic
Richfield and Charles Rludhorn
of Gulf and Western made
around half a million dollars each
in 1975. But both claimed their
tax records were personal and
none of the public's business.
C. D. Branch, chairman of
Dow Chemical, earned $491,000
last year. He paid $313,357 of
this, he said, to the federal
government.
So some of the nation's richest
executives paid a fair tax.
Others, we suspect, did not. The
rest of us had to pay the taxes
they didn't pay. We don't see
much difference between paying
their taxes and giving them
outright welfare. If we were
paying them welfare, we would
have the right to know ho much.
But when we pay their taxes, it's
kept a secret from us.
POLITICAL PIPELINE. A
major Watergate issue that has
never really been resolved has
been raised to nag the Ford
campaign. It has been charged
that Gerald Ford, as House
Republican leader, helped to
block an early investigation of
the Watergate scandal in 1972.
The late Congressman Wright
Pat man of Texas tried to start
this investigation of Watergate.
But the White House succeeded
in aborting the investigation
back in October. 1972. Ford
testified twice in 1973 that he
wasn't involved in the coverup.
BUT ON the Watergate tapes.
Richard Nixon can be heard dis-
cussing the Patman in-
vestigation insidi the Oval
Office The former President said
he wanted his aide. John
Khrlichman. to talk to Gerald
Ford about blocking this early
Watergate probe
But apparently no one ever
bothered to ask Khrlichman
whether he spoke to Ford. Nol
even the Watergate prosecutors
put the question to him. So we
reached Khrlichman in New
Mexico and asked him. His
answer was absolutely no; he
had not asked Ford to intervene
to block the Patman probe.
Ford Forces Commerce
To Bow to His Vow
WASHINGTON The Department of Commerce may
have balked when President Ford, in his second debate
with Gov. Jimmy Carter, vowed that the department
would henceforward make public the names of those
American businesses that cooperate with the Arab
boycott in their dealings with the Arab nations,
that is precisely
what the department did on
Monday, listing 38 U.S.
corporations that have co-
operated at least 59 times
*ith the boycott against
Israel.
FURTHERMORE, all of the
"stances of cooperation have
occurred since President Ford's
^ow.
Among corporations named
**e the Bank of America and
m&B Los Angeles export
JJWKiiary. Citibank, as lending
r to corporations that
anrtfu0 businefs with Israel.
hP a u lhey had 9 informed
ine Arab nations.
'n fact, several of those named
ot more than one violation.
*eru!!ER..organizations named
C ,? Hrst Wisconsin Bank.
st <- Houston. Chartered Bank of
Ixmdon and United California
Bank of Los Angeles.
Also, Deere and Co., the medi-
cal systems division of General
Electric; White-Westinghou.se
International Co., and McGraw-
Edison International.
Among businesses cooprating
with the Arab nations more than
once since President Ford's vow
was the Universal Trans-
continental Corp. of New York.
Another company. Air Express
International Corp. of Des
Plaines. 111., had to pledge to
Syria that "the merchandise is
not of Israeli origin, nor does it
contain any Israeli materials."
Kuwait was also reported to
have demanded of companies
bidding on a housing project
whether they did business with
Israel.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Joseph P. Stern-
stein, president of the Zion-
ist Organization of Amer-
ica, called this week for the
"immediate dismissal" of
Gen. George S. Brown,
chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff.
The demand for Brown's
ouster was based on a
statement attributed to
him in an interview with
King Features Syndicate in
which the General allegedly
categorized Israel as a
military "burden" to the
U.S.
STERNSTEIN said Brown's
comments, if undenied, were "a
serious breach of discipline and a
sign of interference by the
military in American foreign
policy."
He said, "It is an affront to the
State of Israel and does not
reflect the sentiments of our
nation."
Sternstein added: "Gen.
Brown has once again demon-
strated a lack of judgment and
discipline which, together with
respect for civilian authority, is
required in a military leader in a
democracy. We call, therefore,
upon the President and the
Secretary of State to order his
immediate dismissal.
GEN BROWN
"This nation cannot tolerate
those in high office who do not
properly express the sentiments
of the nation, nor can the military
establishment take upon itself
the formulation of foreign policy
and to voice views which are
contrary to the best interests of
the U.S."
THE CONFERENCE of Pres-
idents of Major American Jewish
Organizations said today it was
" "deeply disturbed" by remarks
attributed to Gen. Brown.
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler.
chairman of the Presidents Con-
ference, also said he was "pro-
foundly shocked" that Gen.
Brown should be quoted as
declaring that the U.S. had no
"stomach" to face up to the
Soviet Union and that Great
Britain was "pathetic." Rabbi
Schindler stated:
"We trust that President Ford
will see to it that American
foreign policy will continue to be
made by civilian and not military
authority and that this policy
shall include as it has since
1948 an unequivocal and
enduring commitment to the
security and survival of Israel."
RABBI SCHINDLER said
that since learning of the in-
terview and its contents several
days ago. the Presidents Con-
ference has been pressing the
White House for an explanation.
The latest controversy created
by Gen. Brown is reminiscent of
Brown's address at Duke
University in 1974. when he
declared that the American news
media and American banks, as
' well as the U.S. Congress, were
largely under Jewish control.
President Ford refused to fire
Gen. Brown at that time, and he
refused again on Tuesday.
Secretary of Defense Donald
Rumsfeld asserted that "the
absence of a reprimand (by the
President) should not mean an
endorsement of Gen. Brown's
obviously inelegant
phraseology."
THE NEW controversy
stemmed from an April 12 inter-
view between Brown and Ranan
R. Lurie, political cartoonist and
writer, in which Brown asserted
that Israel and its military forces
are "a burden" in terms of
American global strategy in the
Middle East.
In his own "explanation"
Tuesday. Gen. Brown said he was
"wholeheartedly" committed to
Israel's survival.
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


P*g*6-A
>Jmistfkr*Mar
Friday. October 22, 1975
United States Sen Jacob Jaiits 'R., N.Y.I, second from right,
discusses relations with Israel with (from left) Rabbi Shalom
Lipsker.Rabbi Alexander Gross and Rabbi Solomon Schiff at a
cocktail party at Seacoast Towers. Sen. Jaiits spoke in behalf
of President Gerald Ford at Seacoast Towers before a crowd of
some 500 persons.
Ford Vows There'll Be No
Imposed Peace Solutions
Continued from Page 1A
President s bnef address from
members of the Jewish Defense
League and the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry
JDLers earned signs reading.
Ford Must Go" and others
demanding the dismissal of
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger and the preservation
of Israel s hold on the occupied
tern tones.
SSSJ MEMBERS earned
signs declaring. Detente With
Honor Save Soviet Jewry '
and Boycott Ford."
Another group carried signs
identifying themselves as
Polish Jews for Carter The
latter was apparently a reference
to Ford's statement during his
foreign policy debate with
Democratic Presidential can-
didate Jimmy Carter last week
that Poland and other Eastern
European countries were not
under Soviet domination.
The President declared that
"Israel's strength enhances the
prospects of peace" in the
Middle East and claimed that
Israel's future is "brighter" now
than before he became President.
He referred to Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin as "my personal
friend" and cited recent remarks
by Rabin that Israeli-US.
relations have never been better.
HE PLEDGED that his
Administration will continue to
support and fight for Israel at
the United Nations and would
oppose any attempt to oust
Israel from the world
organization.
Ford also pledged that the
US. would fight international
terrorism and referred to Israel's
heroic" rescue of hostages at
Entebbe Airport in Uganda last
July 3. He said he was proud
to have been the first head of
state to praise that operation
Ford reaffirmed his opposition
to the Arab boycott, declaring.
"1 have not and will not
tolerate" discrimination on
religious grounds brought into
American life.
HE REFERRED to his order
to the Department of Commerce
to disclose the names of
American companies that, in the
future. comply with Arab
boycott demands. He described
that order as "strong executive
action against the boycott."
He said his Administration
has been pressing for movement
on the issue of the rights of
Soviet Jews, noting that he had
raised it at his meeting with
Soviet Communist Party
Secretary Leonid Brezhnev and
"1 will raise it again and again
. It is immoral for any nation
to dominate the religious life of
its citizens."
JNF Elects Pesin
As Sage Successor
NEW YORK (JTAI -
Meyer Pesin. veteran American
Zionist and communal leader,
was elected national president of
the Jewish National Fund of
America at a meeting of the JNF
board of directors held two
weeks ago.
Pesin was chosen to fill the
unexpired term of his pre-
decessor. Dr. Maurice S. Sage,
who collapsed and died June 22
after he had presented Mrs.
Betty Ford to the huge audience
assembled at the JNF Bi-
centennial Dinner held that
What do doctors
recommend
evening at the New York Hilton.
PESIN previously served as
JNF president from 1971 to 1975
and was succeeded in office by
' the late Dr. Sage. Since his
death. Jack Lefkowitz. JNF
national treasurer, was acting
president.
Pesin. in a brief acceptance
speech, pledged to dedicate
himself to the development of
the American Bicentennial Park
in Israel, a project of the JNF of
America which had been con-
ceived during his prior ad-
ministration.
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Indian Jew Facing Extradition?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON
1JTA1 Whether the
United States returns
Elijah Ephraim Jhirad to
India to face criminal
charges as the Indian
government is demanding
or allows him to remain in
this country because he
believes he is a target of
political vengeance in his
native land is now headed
for a Presidential decision.
Jhirad. a Judge Ad-
vocate General of the In-
dian Navy for 18 years and
a president of the Feder-
ation of Jewish Com-
munities in India, came to
that crossroad on Oct. 4
Yom Kippur when the
U.S. Supreme Court de-
clined to review his appeal
to stay the extradition pro-
ceedings that he has
fought in the federal
district and circuit courts
in New York for more than
four years.
ORDINARILY, the Deputy
Secretary- of State at present
Charles W. Robinson would
determine an issue of extradition.
In this case, however, con-
sidering the currently cool
Indian-US. governmental
relations and the change in the
character of the government in
New Delhi toward authoritar-
ianism. Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger himself is expected
to recommend a decision for
President Ford's consideration.
State Department sources
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the issue has not
yet formally reached the De-
partment and. contrary to a
report published in media other
than JTA. the case is not on the
President s desk.
"There is no magic date for a
decision.'' a White House aide
said, after the case does arrive
there.
THE FORMALITIES of
transferring the case from the
U.S. courts to the Department of
Justice for remanding Jhirad to
the custody of the U.S. Im-
migration and Naturalization
Service is expected to take place
soon.
At that point, the question of
political asylum for Jhirad
enters. Jhirad. 63. has been
under $50,000 bail since India
sought an extradition warrant
Aug. 9. 1972.
The New Delhi government
alleges that 15 years ago when
Jhirad was a co-administrator of
India's Naval Prize Fund he"
misappropriated money to
ineligible recipients.
IN ITS extrad'tion suit
which was filed in federal court
in New York City four years
after charges were brought
against Jhirad in India the
Indian government lifted 52
allegations but these were
narrowed during the legal pro-
ceedings to two counts involving
rupees to the equivalent of
$1,600.
According to the allegations,
the Naval Fund totaled $400,000
in rupees, and there is no record
of an accounting or audit for the
three-year period 1959-1961.
The Indian government con-
tends that when Jhirad left India
in July. 1966 for stays in
Europe. Israel and in America, it
was his intention never to return
out of fear of prosecution.
However, charges were not
filed against him in India until
more than two years later in
October. 1968.
THE EXTRADITION case
appeared to turn on the question
of whether it was .Jhirad's in-
tention, when he left India in
July, 1966. to return to his
native land or whether his
departure was for the purpose of
attending the World Jewish
Congress in Brussels and then
take a long delayed vacation in
Europe.
The federal court in New York
held that while his departure was
not for the purpose of avoiding
prosecution, the court ruled that
the last two counts were still
valid because the statute of
limitations still had two weeks to
run when Jhirad allegedly
decided not to return.
In view of the Supreme
Court's refusal to review the
the defense counsel in-
dicated it would not take further
judicial action on the ex-
tradition.
JHIRAD'S APPEAL against
- extradition was opposed in the .
Supreme Court by F.dwin
Steinberg, a New York attorney
representing the Indian govern-
ment. Robert H. Bork. the U.S.
Solicitor General, filed a brief
that the U.S. government
neither supports nor opposes the
Jhirad petition against extra-
dition.
Claiming innocence on all
charges. Jhirad declares the
Indian government is politically
motivated against him.
It is persisting in its charges,
he holds, because of his out-
spoken defense of Zionism and
Israel at a time when the Indian
government staunchly supports
the Arab bloc, and for his pro-
Western anti-Communist views
when the Indian government is
closely allied with Communist
and anti-Western countries.
AMERICAN friends of Jhirad
also contend that a purpose in
the Indian government's
pressure for extradition is to
demonstrate to its political
opponents in India or abroad
that its long arm is reaching out
for its enemies no matter where
they may be or the cost entailed
to punish them.
These friends also fear that if
Jhirad is returned to India,
harassment of him there would
result in his early demise.
Jhirad. whose counsel is the
law firm of Tenzer. Greenblut,
Fallon and Kaplan in New Yor|<'
contends that two other co-
administrators and a seer
were involved in handling the
prize fund. These three 1- in
India, it is said, and have not
been accused.
THE INDIAN government, it
is also said, has never shown
proof any money is missing nor
ever produced a claimant for
that money.
The witnesses, according to
the defense, were from India's
special police establishment.
Jhirad has denied destroying
any records.
An Indian patriot with an
esteemed reputation. Jhira<: *as
practicing law in Bombay when
World War II broke out He was
given command of a liO-foot
boat that searched the Arabian
Sea for Nazi submarine In
1946. he was named Jud^e Ad-
vocate General of the Roya
Indian Navy, the third h
position in the Indian govern
ment.
WHILE IN that office, he
became a specialist in the law 0!
the sea.
Jhirad. who is of the H'nai
Israel Jews who came ti the
Bombay area before the
destruction of the Second
Temple in Jerusalem more than
1.900 years ago. ia ai
Jewish
\- a student at H
University, he organi/ni
students there In 1937, he
visited Palestine at t:
\nation of the Keren Hayesod
Together with hi* father, he
aided Jewish refugees from
German and Poland who
received asylum in India from
the Nazis.
He also introduced programs
in India of the Joint Distribution
Committee and the Organization
for Rehabilitation through
Training (ORTl which still
operates schools in Bom!u> He
was in Israel from 1967 to mid-
1972 when he came to the United
States. He and his wife ha\e
applied for U.S. citizenship
AMONG THOSE supporting
Jhirad's cause are Rabbi Harold
Gordon, executive vice president
of the New York Board of
Rabbis, who has written two
letter.- to President Ford. Kabbi
Israel Miller, former chairman of
the Conference of Presidents >>f
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations who appealed to
Undersecretarv of State Philip
Habib: and' Samuel Haber,
honorary president of the Joint
Distribution Committee, who
also has interceded at the White
House.
Haber worked with Jhirad in
India in 1960-62 in setting up a
JDC group there
NEWS FOR FLU OR COLD SUFFERERS
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D DRISTAN
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HEADACHE
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SllwjV
CONGESTION!
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WHY? Because only Dristan Tablets contain a full dose
of aspirin, plus antihistamine and decongestant.


Friday. October 22, 1976
*Jknit> fkriafi&n
Page 7-A
Synagogue Council Raps White Africa's Racism
HEW YORK (JTA) The
Synagogue Council of America,
a{ a meeting of its plenum,
adopu'd a resolution condemning
apartheid in South Africa and
Rhodesia and stated that if a
tragedy ia U) be averted, the
government* of both countries
mUst be persuaded to change
direction rapidly toward policies
based on human dignity, justice
and racial conciliation before
time runs out."
The Council, which is the
coordinating agency for Con-
servative. Orthodox and Reform
Judaism, declared that "the
growing violence and loss of life
in South Africa have dramatized
once again the injustice of white
supremacy rule in that country
as well as in neighboring
Rhodesia.
"THE MOST recent blodshed
holds the seeds of catastrophical
racial war in southern Africa."
The plenum resolution ex-
pressed admiration to whites and
blacks in both countries "who
have spoken out bravely and at
great personal risk in con-
demnation of their governments'
repression and injustice."
It added that the Council
commends the U.S. and
Secretary of State Henrv A.
Kissinger "for the diplomatic
initiative in which they are
presently engaged. We urge the
Administration to adhere stead-
fastly to a policy that expresses
clearly our country's repugnance
of the racial policies of the
governments of South Africa
and Rhodesia."
We know we can
depend on President Ford
But who knows
about Jimmy Carter?
Jimmy Carter says: "Without
endangering the defense of our
nation or commitments to our
allies, we can reduce present
defense expenditures by about
$5 to $7 billion annually." We
ponder the impact of such a cut
on our military capabilities in
the Mideast...and we worry.
(May, 1976)
Jimmy Carter says: "I think
ultimately a final solution may
very well entail withdrawal of
Israel basically to the 1967
boundaries." We reflect on that
statement...and we worry.
(June, 1976)
Jimmy Carter says: "The
legitimate interest of
Palestinians is probably the
most important aspect of the
Middle East settlement. They
ought to be recognized." We
reflect on that statement...and
we worry. (July, 1976)
Jimmy Carter says: "The
Geneva Conference might
possibly be reconvened in the
future...the major possibility is
participation by the
Palestinians, which Israel
objects to very strongly. I think
the Arab countries ought to
make that a requisite. Also, the
Soviet Union ought to be a
party to the conference." We
reflect on that statement...and
we worry. (July, 1976)
We are proud to be among the People for Ford
"I have known President Ford for over 25 years. He has been a staunch and true friend
of Israel and of the Jewish Community. Above all, he has always exhibited the highest
standards of personal integrity and candor. We have learned we can depend on him and
I believe he merits our strong support now."
, National Chairman Max M. Fisher-Mich.
Associate Chairman
George Klein N.Y.
Leonard Strelitz Va.
Gordon Zacks Ohio
Executive Committee
David Beiin-lowi
Leonard D. Bell-Mass.
Theodore E. Cummings-Calif.
Harold Dobbs-Calif.
Leonard Gold Tine Pi
Richard Goldman-Calif.
Alexander Grass-Pa.
Leonard Greenberg-Conn.
Merrill Hassenfdd-R.I.
Robert Hecht-Texas
Rabbi David Hill-NY.
MilionHoffman-N.Y.
Herbert Kau-Fla.
Rabbi Wolfe Kdrwn-N.Y.
Samuel Miller-Ohio
Joseph Meyerhoff-Md.
Paul Rosenberg-Ill
Samuel Rothberg-lll.
Robert Russell-Fla.
Rabbi Herschel Schachter-N.Y.
Leonard Sherman-Ill.
Rabbi Seymour Siegd-N.Y.
Israel Singer-N.Y.
Harriet G.SIoane-N.J
Albert Spiegel-Calif.
Peggy Steine-Tenn.
Sydney Sussman-N.J.
Jacques Torczyner-N. Y.
Members
Herbert S. Abrams-Pa
Charles S. Ackerman-Ga.
Irwin Ackerman-N.Y.
Bernard H. Barnet-Ky.
JohnK.Binswanger-Pa.
Sidney I. Blaii-Ohio
Louis Bluef nld-Md.
Bernard Borine-Pa.
Robert L. Bredt-Pa.
Saul A. Bretzfield-Calif
Dennis D. Brown-N.J.
Lee Chira-Flonda
Kenneth J.Corvin-Calif.
Marvin N. Demchkk-Pa.
Melvin Dubinsky-Mo.
AlanA.Ehrlich-Md.
Jerome P. Epstein-N.J.
Marshall Ezralow-Calif.
Jeanne R. Ferst-Ga.
Alfred J. Fleischer-Mo.
Aaron Fodiman-Va.
Lulie Diane Frankel-Calif.
Richard Freundlich-Pa.
Robert Gintel-Conn.
RuihR.GIadstein-Conn.
Guilford Glazer-Calif.
Albert Glickman-Calif.
Burt S. Haft-Fla.
Gilbert Hahn Wash..DC.
Sidney J. Hess. Jr.-III.
Rabbi David H. Hill-NY
Harold H. Hines. Jr.-III.
Lester Hirsch. Jr.-Fla.
Richard J Israel R I
Eli S.Jacob .-Calif.
Kevy K. Kaiserman-Pa.
AlanC. Kauffman-Pa.
Burton I. Kauffman-N.Y.
R. F. Kaufman-Mich.
Norma Kipnis-Fla.
Joseph Kleinbaum-Fla.
Stuart Kline-Pa.
William Kliska-Calif.
Sara Ann Kossberg- Texas
Daniel R. Kursman-Pa.
Sally Kurtzman-Calif.
Sidney Lansburgh-Wash.D.C.
Lewis E. Lehrman-Pa.
Vrem D. Levens Kansas
Albert L. Levy-Calif.
Lester A. Levy-Texas
Milton Levy. Jr.-Texas
William Lowenberg-Calif.
Donald S. Lowitz-lll.
Rabbi Simcha Lyons-Mo.
William M. Marcus-Mass.
Robert Meltzer-Texas
Michael Mo Mitchel-lll.
Mervin G.Morris-Calif.
Maxwell M Rabb-N.Y.
Alfred L. Rabiner-Texas
Eugene J. Ribakoff-Mass.
Adolf C. Robinson-N.J.
AnnRobinson-N.J.
Morns J. Root-Pa.
Jaclyn B. Rosenberg-Calif.
Sidney Rosenberg-Calif
Martin \ Rosenblum-N.J.
Edward H. Rosen-Pa.
Frederick M Rothberg-Fla.
Sidney J Rudolph I la
Mrs. John Sapinsley-R.l.
George L. Saul-Pa.
Daniel A. Schmerling-Pa.
Melvin L. Schotiensiein-Ohio
Sidney H. Schreter-Md.
Alan E. Schwartz-Mich.
Bradley W. Schwanz-N.Y.
Donald P. Sheldon N >
Stanley L.SIoanc-N.J.
DaveSommcr-Pa.
S.Ty Steinberg-Pa.
Arnold Stern-Pa.
Phillip Stollman-Mich.
Irving I. Stone-Ohio
Gerre Strauss-Mo.
Eugene M. Strauss-Mo.
John W Uhlman Mo
Patricia Uhlman-Kansas
Saul Volchok-Pa.
Irving E. Weinstein-Pa.
Leslie H Wexner-Ohio
Edward J. Winkler-Ky.
Dr. George Wise-Fla.
Jacques Zinman-Pa.
Philip Zinman-Pa.
George Zitin-N.J.
Partial List
TM P*tSDMT FOOCOMM

Page 8-A
+Jknidbfk.ridii&n
Doctor, Psychologist,
Engineer Get Together Annual Report
VOL. I. ISSUE I
Five out of every 100 people
suffer from some sort of neuro-
logical disorder, of which epilepsy
is the most widespread and
frightening. It affects people of
all ages, but is generally a disease
beginning in childhood.
A unit for clinical
neurophysiology, the branch of
the medical sciences which deal
with epilepsy and related
disorders, has now been set up at
Rothschild Hospital in Haifa in
cooperation with the Technion
Medical School, under the
direction of Prof. Ephraim
Rental. "The aim of the unit is to
combine clinical work, diagnosis
and treatment with clinical
research. Theoretical research is
going on at various departments
of physiology in the country. Our
tasks" here is mainly to use new
developments to help the
patients." Prof. Rental said.
The unit provides several
services: for diagnosis and
treatment of outpatients. On a
closed circuit TV screen the
doctor watches the patient simul-
taneously with his pattern of
electric discharges from the brain
(brain waves). Abnormal elec-
trical reactions of the patient
become visible on the screen in
the form of spikelike waves of
high amplitude while the patient
himself can be watched during
such irregular electric events. For
several hours the teleencephalo-
graphic record supplies a con-
tinuous stream of information on
the activities of the brain
received from a small transmitter
attached to the patient's head,
and at the same time the
behavioral aspects such as
seizures, unconsciousness and so
GMC Revised
Board of
Directors
Murray M. Friedman, President of the
GMC, announced at a recent meeting of
the Board the revised I ist of Officers and
Board Members for the 1976 77
Program year. They are:
President:
Murray M. Friedman
Vice Presidents:
George Bernstein
Abraham A. Grunhut
Samuel Kosman
Mrs JoanC. Miller
Honorary Presidents:
Meyer A. Baskin (dec.)
Jacob Rifkin
Executive Director:
Ronald G Stark
Financial Secretary:
Morris Kirsh
Board of Directors:
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
Dr. Joseph Anton
Mrs Joan Goldberg Arbuse
Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin
Norman J. Benford
Mrs. Sam Bernstein
Sam Bernstein
Mrs ElseBonem
Shepard Broad
Or Maxwell Dauer
Mrs Marion DeJur
MayshieFriedberg
Norman Gorson
Abel Hultz
Mrs. Jacob Katzman
Jacob Katzman
GeorgeKesseM
Lester Koch
Dr Sol Landau
Ralph Levirz
Joseph Lieberman
Ronald Lieberman
Fred Lighte
Herbert Lowenstein
Martin Z. Margulies
George Mover
Hon. Harold Rosen
Arthur Rosichan
Paul Ruthfield
CarlE. Schustak
Herbert Shapiro
Morton Silberman
Mrs. Milton Sirkin
Milton Sirkin
Honr. Richard B. Stone
Mrs. Zelda Thau
SamB.Topf
I rving Weisman
Robert Weiss
Allan Wilson
Women's Division, Chapter Presidents:
Mrs. Louis Lavin
Mrs. Joseph Raylson
Mrs. Joseph Lieberman
Mrs. Belle Stein
Young Adults Chapter President:
.Barry White ____
on are brought to the doctor's
attention on the same screen.
In the unit's biochemical
section the level of anti-
convulsive drugs in the blood
level is measured by the tech-
nique of gas liquid chroma-
tography and the medication of
epileptics can be adjusted by
repeated checks of blood levels.
There is as yet no known cure for
epilepsy, but seizures can be
controlled in varying degrees by
anti-convulsant drugs. Epilepsy
is not contagious and the
hereditary factor is about the
same as in diabetes.
Another section specializes in
testing reaction times, through a
pshchometric method diagnosis,
in patients suffering from various
neurological ailments, epilepsy
among them.
A fourth section of the unit
employs electro-myography
(myos-muscle) that measures the
electrical action of muscles and
the speed at which electric im-
pulses travel through peripheral
nerves, i.e.. those of arras and
legs. The measurement allows
conclusions on muscle functions,
or dysfunctions, as a result of a
neurological disorder.
Dr. Rental paid tribute to the
Technion Medical School and its
dean. Prof. David Erlik, and to
the late Prof. Karlen Schfiin (who
was director of the Rothschild
Hospital) for getting a research
unit established. "By teamwork
of the doctor, the psychologist.
the biochemist, the electronic
engineer and the computer man
we hope to make headway in
clinical neurophysiology," he
concluded.
! Biomedical !
Engineering
:and Medicine!
Children that have a disease
known as Dyslexia see upside
down or backwards and, because
of this, learn to read more slowly
than other children. This
frequently classifies them as
retarded, and that is an unfair
and brutal burden to bear.
The efficient identification of
Dyslexia and other neurological
disorders is one of the goals to
which visiting Professor Will
Gersch, of the Department of In-
dustrial and Management En-
gineering, is applying himself as
premier Compton Chair holder at
the Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology.
Of current interest to Prof.
Gersch is the development of a
more effective method of auto-
matic electroencephalogram
(EEG a tracing showing the
changes in electrical potential
produced by the brain)
classification. In addition to the
detection of neruological dis-
orders, Gersch cites two other
primary motivations for this
work. These are: the basic need
for the improvement of the
quality of EEG interpretation,
and the control of the amount of
anesthesia applied to patients
during surgery.
Gersch believes it is time to
apply the already formulated
EEG methodology to the auto-
matic classification of anesthesia
levels in surgery, and to the
detection of neurological
disorders. Some of this work is in
progress during his term as
Compton Chair holder at the
Technion.
"Ideas need to be developed
and nurtured; this requires
patience and dedication" and
will hopefully lead to a cure for
Dyslexia.
The President presented his
annual report to the Roard at
their plenary session. He cited
that "The Technion is not an end
in itself. It is one of the basic
instruments for assuring the
viability of the State of Israel.
Significantly, that assertion has
never been challenged. It is
axiomatic. The theme runs
through all the endorsements'
which the Technion has received
through the years from Ministers
of the Government, from cap-
tains of industry and from
military leaders, yet there are
times when the obvious must be
repeated."
President Horev added: "The
contributions of technology,
engineering and applied science
to every phase of the national
defense can be summed up un-
equivocally: Without them there
can be no security, on land, at
sea. or in the air. Perhaps it is the
economic front, no less important
for our survival, to which we
must give more attention."
One of the most vital national
problems which Israel faces
today is that of reducing its de-
pendence on outside help.
Accordingly. Horev noted,
"Unless Israel can provide its
Technion
Awards
Harvey Pride
The Harvey Prize Fund was
established by a gift of $1
million from the Lena P.
Harvey Foundation in Los
Angeles, to the American
Technion Society in 1971.
Each laureate received
$35,000.
Professor Herman F. Mark,
Technion's Harvey Prize
Laureate for 1976 in Science
and Technology
Professor Saul Lieberman,
Technion's Harvey Prize
Laureate for 1976 of Profound
Insight into Life of the
Peoples of the Middle East.
own highly skilled manpower
trained in resourcefulness, and
educated to the proper intel-
lectual level, all the resolutions
and fine words about industrial
development, encouragement of
investment from abroad, and
entry into the European Common
Market will remain meaningless
rhetoric. Good will, emotion and
sentiment alone will not suffice to
bring about economic in-
dependence.
"These are the fields on which
the Technion concentrates in
service to defense, society and
the national economy alike. This
is what makes the Technion
unique among institutions of
higher learning in Israel a
unuiqueness which has been
generally acknowledged."
Addressing himself to the dif-
ficult financial situation of the
Technion. President Horev
stated that "At a time when our
generous friends and supporters
overseas are called upon to
mobilize the maximum of
financial aid and do indeed
provide such aid liberally it is
difficult to explain In them why
the official agencies of the Israel
Government do not always seem
.*>
to appreciate Technion's unique
role when the time comes to al-
locate resources for higher
education."
He continued: "It is important
to emphasize that if the budget
cannot be increased, the question
arises as to how the existing
resources are to be intelligently
divided. An across-the-board
slash for every institution may
constitute mathematical fairness,
but it does not take into con-
sideration the specific functions
and the areas of study and
research of the respective in-
stitutions. In short, there must
be a sense of discrimination
between that which is vital, and
that which is less important."
President Horev prefaced his
annual report to the Roard of
Governors with a plea to the
Planning and Rudgeting Com
mittee "not to choose the easj
path of uniform reduction of
allocations along the line ol
higher education, but to prefer
the more difficult course ol
weighing the needs, determining
priorities and apportioning the
resources in accordance with the
requirements to assure our
national independence and very
existence
c.
drat
Ted
Student examines a first freeze-dryer in the Department o/
Food Engineering and Biotechnology at the Technion-Israel
Institute of Technology. During the four-day Annaul Meeting
of the Technion's Board of Governors, the foundation stone
laying ceremony of the Louis and Bess Stein Food Engineering
building was held June 20.
Life Lines
The Technion-Israel Institute of Technology is fueled by a
faculty of 1,500 and a student body of approximately 9,000. This
scholastic energy subsists on a power source whose life lines
extend through 15 Technion Societies on five continents
These life lines are maintained by you. YOU did this, either
through contributions or membership in your local Technion
society.
To keep the wheels of progress in motion at the Technion,
please consider joining the American Technion Society.
PLEDGE FORM MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
I agree to Join Pledge to Contribute to the American
Technion Society the sum of $......to be used for:
CHECK ONE: ENERGY FUND SCHOLARSHIP
MEMRERSHIP: S35.00and $100.00
My gift is made in consideration of the gifts of others and of the
purposes and activities of the AMERICAN TECHNION
SOCIETY:
Signature......
Name.........
Mailing Address
Telephone Number(s)
City State
Zip
(Home) (Business)
Southern Regional Office, American Technion Society, 300
Sevc.ity-first St., Suite 410, Miami Reach, Fla. 33141


October 22, 1976
* Jk-n i*#? fkridinr
Page 9-A
1
u | REGIONAL OFFICE AMERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
QMC
"A Better Idea
ww
October 28. 1975, the
,er Miami Chapter of the
rican Technion Society was
It replaced the old South
da Chapter for two reasons.
to allow for geographical
Jth in many expanding com-
ities ol South Florida, and,
[id, to Beek out a vital and
group of people to spread
rTechnion Story within our
opolitan area.
lam pleased to say that both
; ives are producing
desired effect.
Technion story has
fhed more and more people, as
he demonstrated by a
dramatic in rease in funds for the
Technion. and membership in the
Her Miami Chapter in this
year. The pub-
I bulletin is to pro-
information to strengthen
Iffiliation of our friends, and,
|ich education, bring new
rechnion, not only
liami hut throughout the
Ihem Ri gion as well.
an invitation to all
sons to make sug-
|inn- foi the improvement of
Bulletin, and. of course, to
|me involved in the activities
up.
km pit d to announce that
|Carl I Schustak will be the
man ever honored by the
lier Miami Chapter at the
ml \i. ii.il Dinner Dance to
I ember 11. 1976 at
|Eden Roc Hotel. This im-
marks the first mile-
the Chapter and demon-
Iti icceptance of this
ppter through the involvement
I men and women who are
Tdied in quality and character
Mr Schustak, our Honoree.
He is originally from Brooklyn,
Mew York where he practiced
law and w.i- a mortgage banker.
Numbered among his philan-
thrope interests are various
Board of Director memberships,
such as Greater Miami Chapter,
American Technion Society;
Jewish War Veterans; North
I lade Children's Center; Miami
ft Institute-Development
r'ds Corps.; and New York
by
MURRAY M. FRIEDMAN
University. Please plan to be
with us on December 11th.
I hope you enjoy reading this
publication and will let us know
your reactions by either writing
or calling the Southern Regional
Office of the American Technion
Society.
Murray M. Friedman
President
pen Letter to Director
Dear Ron
I am writing to tell you about
my experiences on a recent visit
to the Technion. The following
will give you a short story re the
objectives of my visit.
1 To meet people; First we
met with Prof. Gad Hetsroni,
Dean of the Dept. of Mechanical
Engineering. We wanted to talk
with him about the NATO Con-
'nee at Istanbul on Two Phase
** and Heat Transfer. He
l*;ably surprised us by being
W informed. Indeed, he is the
Pt of the International
Purnal of Multiphase Flow and
?vTr0 ParticiPte in lectures at
T* Conference. It was a pleasure
EtanTul. ^ again' bter' m
jJ: To ,ea what Technion was
>ng in Solar Energy Research:
** met with Dr. Avraham
wer for a general discussion
?Lm!tter and he ,ater to0*
>> the Mechanical Lab, where
were doing experiments on
*us forms of Solar Collectors.
r lVe Ula copy of his Program
research and copies of reports
tome experiments. These we
Se5l?\Ii?titute at the Uni-
Fork 0fuMiami. where similar
being done on Solar
*lth the hope that there
may be an exchange of data.
3. To learn of the work being
done at the Biomedical En-
gineering Laboratory: Here we
met with Dr. Lanir. He told us
this lab was serving as a bridge
between Biomedicine and En-
gineering. He described some of
the work on "Tissue by Me-
chanics." These experiments
were with soft tissue and bone
replacement in cosmetics or
plastic surgery. Mechanical
tissue was replacing skin grafts
in severe burn cases. They are
researching on what is the
mechanism and tolerance of
blood vessels in resistance to
impact such as shock aorta
ruptures in accidents. Other
studies in prosthetics were ex-
plained by a graduate student, an
amputee, on a mechanical knee
with hydraulic action. Also work
on creating artificial limbs for
children born without certain of
these members.
Time did not permit further
visits. I must say that my
greatest impression was the
youthful teaching staff. This
presages good for the future of
the Institute and Israel. These
men were largely responsible for
the electronics logistics of the
Entebbe Raid.
Herbert M. Lowenstein
A Rewarding
Experience
By JOAN C. MILLER
A genuinely rewarding ex-
perience is your first visit to
Israel! From the bustling and
young atmosphere of Tel Aviv to
the somber landlocked mecca of
Jerusalem, you can develop
insights not only about your
Jewish Heritage but about man's
Quest for humanity and re-
demption through the ages.
Political considerations are
simplified, too. when you view
the valleys below the Golan
Heights, and visit monuments
such as Yad Veshem. the per-
manent remembrance of
6.000,000 martyrs of the
Holocaust.
There are many things both
historic and current in Modern
Israel, but none can combine the
visions of the past, the ac-
complishments of the present and
I he promise for the future as the
Technion-I srael Institute of
Technology. Couched in the side
of Mt. Carmel, overlooking the
beautiful city of Haifa, are 55 or
more facilities which house and
educate approximately 10,000
future builders of Israel!
Entering Technion City, you are
met at the Recept ion Center and
told that you are about to view
over 50 yean of accomplish-
ments, which were projected by
its founders who were determined
to establish the first institution
of higher learning in then-
Palestine, having the foresight to
understand that only a technical
institution of the highest
scholastic standing could provide
for a sequence of events which
would establish a strong Israel of
the future.
To help us understand the
concept behind Technion, we
need merely review the
chronology of events in the
development of the institution.
First, the Architectural En-
gineering Department was estab-
lished to provide housing for
Israel's growing population:
next, the Agricultural Engineer-
ing Department, which provided
techniques for the mass
reclamation of land for food pro-
duction to feed the new
population. The introduction of
the Aeronautics and Metals
Research Departments were to
provide for defense and 20-odd
faculties, including Hydraulics,
Data Processing, Electrical En-
gineering and Mining complete
the balance of the picture by
maintaining the population,
creating the industry, developing
the management capabilities and
providing for a strong and viable
Israel.
Upon leaving the Reception
Center, you enter an energetic
world of students, machinery,
laboratories and lecture halls
which are Technion. You may
wander through the lush green
Mall of the Sherman Forum,
flanked by the Churchill
Auditorium where names of
thousands of friends from all over
the world are enshrined, or
perhaps enter the busy Shine
Student Union, which houses
cafeterias, book shops and of-
fices. Here you can set down your
briefcase without fear that it will
disappear, and have lunch; do a
little studying, or perhaps talk to
friends. You can leave this part of
the campus and stop to rest
beneath the unique structure of
the Synagogue, built on stilts to
provide for, not electrical, but
rather "fresh" air-conditioning;
visit a dormitory which ap-
parently is a two-story structure
but, on entering, you find to be
three or more stories because of
the unique architecture, accom-
modating to Mt. Carmel; meet
with a student in his bi-level
room, with cooking facilities a
few stairs from his sleeping and
study area; enjoy walking
through Rifkin Village, or the
Dejur student center (both gifts
from Florida residents).
Observing the landscape, your
thoughts might now turn to the
academic and a visit to the aero-
nautical engineering department
might be in order. Here the only
wind tunnels in the Middle Fast
are housed. This is the home of
the Gabriel Missile, Kfir jet
fighter plane, and the birthplace
Of many other accomplishments
of Israel's largest defense and in-
dustrial activity the aircraft
industry.
There are so many things to
see, such as the development and
production of new concepts in
diamond cutting machinery, even
one that operates with a laser
beam. You could go to the top of
a building and see a small, in-
nocent looking three-sided shed
which vou might put garden tools
in, hut find it is actually an ex-
periment for collecting solar
energy for the heating and
cooling of the building below; or
walk into a garage-type struc-
ture, with concrete ditches and
huge fish tanks, which is really
the Siegel Hydraulics laboratory,
where the effects of water erosion
are solved and questions of water
containment are explored. It is
here that concrete jax were de-
veloped to construct a harbor in
Haifa Bay.
While these are all vital
engineering activities, along with
water desalination, agricultural
water retention, data processing
and many, many other things,
the conservation of human
resources is also a prime activity
of the Technion.
We found two examples of this
conservation of human resources.
At work, during our first visit to
the Institute. First, in the laser
beam laboratory we met a young
student studying for his doc-
torate, who explained about the
excitement of molecules through
laser beam technology in a very
complicated vocabulary, and
then we discovered something
even more dramatic from him.
We discovered that he was a
Druids Arab who, through a very
special process of human
development fostered by the
state, was trained in the Israeli-
styled "Head Start" program,
nurtured through a special ad-
missions process of the Technion,
and developed by a superior
teaching staff of almost 1,500 to
the point where, today, he can
stand equal to anyone produced
by a better-advantaged middle
class and perform uniquely
valuable services in the develop-
ment of his country.
The second and much less
personal example was found after
a short ride to the Rambam
Medical Center, which is not only
the largest hospital complex in
Northern Israel, but the teaching
facility for the new Medical
School of the Technion. As we
strolled through this state in-
stitution, which provides free
treament to its patients, and
peeked into co-ed wards of six or
fewer beds, we developed a fuller
appreciation of the inter-
dependence and reliance of one
Israeli for another. We saw a
highly sophisticated private
room for coronary intensive care
and another for post operative
observation. The building was
not particularly attractive, but
like many buildings in the
complex, the important thing
was the practical use of every
corner which rendered everything
necessary and productive. The
unique feature of this wedding
between medicine and technology
becomes most graphic when you
investigate the area of bio-
medical engineering.
The Technion. a pioneer in this
futuristic, science-fiction world of
manmade limbs. transistors.
blood pumps, portable kidney
dialysis machines and the like,
brings into focus the human
component, which is as im-
portant to the schme of thing-- in
Israel as the glass of water you
drink, and but one vital result of
Technion s more than 50 years of
work.
You must visit Technion City
and see for yourselves the infinite
number of jobs being ac-
complished through practical
research, education of the young
engineer and advanced study of
the graduate students to fully
appreciate the role which tech-
nology plays. Technology is an
awesome word its effects are
necessary and obvious if we take
a moment to see its connection to
us while eating food, traveling by
motor, drinking water or. yes,
even making a trip to Israel.
You can be justly proud of
your association with the only
technical university in the Middle
East the Technion!
Southern
Regional
Scuttlebutt
Dallas, Texas we will be
saying "Hello" to Henry Cohen
and Dr. Alan Eberstein in the
sping to build the Dallas
Physicians Support Group and
gi neral membership.
Houston, Texas Spring is
indeed a good time of the year to
be in Texas and to visit with Dr.
Harold Kaplan, as well as our
friends at Rich Fan Ce. and
Weingarten Markets.
Atlanta, Georgia 1977 may
see the establishment of a new
young ATS Chapter. Thanks to
Stanley Siegel, who has been so
helpful to the ATS in Georgia.
Tulsa, Oklahoma Tulsa
leadership has indicated a desire
to establish a permanent chapter
of ATS in Oklahoma.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida The
fall of '76 will see the develop-
ment of a new ATS chapter here
with the help of some new
friends.
Saraeota, Florida seeking a
way to reestablish an ATS
Chapter in cooperation with their
highly successful Women's
Division chapter.
Palm Beach, Florida Some
real surprises are in store for
January 1977. More to follow in
our next edition.
Sponsored By American Technion Society


Page 10-A
Jenifi Fkridiairi
Friday. October 22, 197fi
Poll .Around the World
On State Dep't. to Put
Halt To Arab's Travels
The Anti-Defamatkm League of B'nai Brith has called on the State
Department to order Shafik Al-Hout. a Palestine Liberation
Organization observer at the United Nations,
to remain within the 25-mile UN dis- ^
trict 'in light of his previous flagrant
violation** of his restricted visa, or ^
face "immediatedeportation.*'
Arnold Forster, ADL's general
counsel, in a letter dated Oct. 11 to
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger,
cited a Sept. 17 State Department
letter to the League acknowledging
that Al-Hout had violated terms of
his visa last Spring.
Al-Hout left the U.S. at the end of
the last UN session but has since re-
turned for the current session.
Federation Affirms UNESCO
Continued from Page 1-A
condemning Israel for allegedly
altering the historical features of
the City of Jerusalem.
Israel was barred from par-
ticipation in the European group
at UNESCO, thereby denying
Israel any affiliate group in the
agency. UNESCO also voted to
withhold assistance from Israel
in the fields of education and
culture, while voting aid to the
Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO).
'Israel has had an excellent
working relationship with
UNICEF since its creation as a
State in 1948." said Lefton.
UNICEF was established after
World War II to help needy
children and mothers who were
victims of hunger, natural
disasters or wars.
"The agency gave valuable aid
to Israel at that time when the
State faced the challenge of
absorbing mass immigration
from the refugee camps in
Europe." Lefton added.
UNICEF OFFERED emer-
gency aid to Israel soon after the
outbreak of the Yom Kippur War
in 1973. These funds provided for
the restoration of services for
children in war-damaged areas.
Lefton added that most
recently. UNICEF allocated
funds for an experimental project
to develop low-cost child care
services for deprived com-
munities in Israel.
"Israel has responded in kind
by establishing its own support
organization for UNICEF. the
Israel National Committee for
UNICEF. and has increased its
annual allocations to the United
Nations' agency as often
possible.
m
"The fact that, perhaps
through some misunderstanding.
UNICEF is being confused wi-h
UNESCO has created much
concern within the Miami Jewisti
community." I^efton declared.
The statement of concern
originated in the Federation's
Domestic Concerns Committee, a
subcommittee of Community
Relations. The subcommittee
chaired by Ainsley Ferdie.
IS
There's No AgreementAllon
The State Department letter,
responding to an ADL complaint SHAFIK AL-HOUT
about Al-Houts activities, declared that the PLO*s New York office
had been informed that Al-Houfs participation in a Washington
DC TV interview constituted a "public, political activity" in
violation of his visa terms. Al-Hout had State Department permission
to travel to Washington, beyond the 25-mile limit mandated by his
visa, but no permission to participate in "public, political activity."
The American Jewish Committee has charged Chemical Bank and
its parent Chemical New York Corporation with "unlawful
discriminatory practices'* in violation of the New York State anti-
boycott law through its processing of letters of credit requiring com-
pliance with the Arab boycott.
In a formal complaint filed with the New York State Division of
Human Rights Bertram H. Gold, executive vice president of the
Amencan Jewish Committee, charged that Chemical had bv its own
admission processed 2.500 such letters of credit since Oct. 1 1973 and
was therefore in violation of the State law.
A distinctively Jewish worship pennant of the United States Navy
was dedicated on Wednesday in ceremonies aboard the USS Guam at
the Naval Station in Norfolk. Va.
From that moment on. the Jewish pennant will fly from the topmost
masts of U^S. Navy ships during Jewish worship services. It is a Navy
tradition that the triangular Christian pennant be flown whenever a
Protestant service is held or a Catholic Mass celebrated. Until now
there has never been a Jewish pennant flying when Jewish worship
services were conducted.
The idea and inspiration for a Jewish worship pennant came from a
Catholic chaplain. According to Rabbi Joel Balsam, director of the
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy of the National Jewish Welfare
Board (JWB) it was Rear Admiral John J. O'Connor, Chief of
Chaplains, U.S. Navy, who "took the initiative of identifying the sen-
sitivity of one minority where history hadn't yet recognized it."
Tuviah Friedman, the Nazi-hunter who has tracked down 2,000 Nazi
war criminals and played a major role in capturing the notorious war
criminal Adolf Eichmann. is on a lecture tour in the United States and
Canada until mid-December through arrangements made by the JWB
Lecture Bureau.
Friedman is director of the Institute of Documentation for the
Investigation of Nazi War Crimes, located in Haifa and Jerusalem
Israel. He is the author of The Nazi Hunter and 15 documentary
books, as well as an album, We Shall Never Forget, with pictures and
documents about the Eichmann trial in Jerusalem.
Jerusalem will be a major feature of the seventh annual Yediat
israel (Knowledge of Israel) program in observance of the tenth
anniversary of the reunification of the city, in June, 1977. The Yediat
Ysrael program will include special study materials dealing with
Jerusalem through the ages, including religious, historical, social
cultural, archeological and political aspects.
, J?lting *!" 1bnoxk>M *>t of Yaair Arafat at the United Nations in
1974, and the UN resolution of 1975, the American Zionist
Federation s president. Mrs. Faye Schenk, called on the American
Jewish community to "be steeled in preparation for what this years
assembly might concoct,
uTMgSTt univereaI human =*" w*"<* motivated the authors of
the UN Charter 30 years ago can be given no better service than to
expose the evils of those who, fearing freedom, have destroyed the
charter and with H the UN," said Mrs. Schenk at a special press
conference on the Friday before the fourth biennial national con-
vention this week of the American Zionist Federation at Grossingers
in New York. ^
Israeli Army Officer Guilty
In Death of Arab Communist
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Israeli army officer was found
guilty by a military court of responsibility for the death of
Ahmed Dib Dahloul, secretary of the local Communist Party
in Salfit village in Samaria last summer. Dahloul died of in-
juries sustained when he was beaten by Israeli soldiers
following his arrest during Arab riots on the West Bank. The
soldiers testified that they acted under orders from the officer
to beat up six detainees, including Dahloul, on the way to the
police station. The officer's name and rank were not disclosed.
Continued from Page 1-A
living up to its commitments.
The Prime Minister made clear
that the U.S. is living up to its
commitments, its promises,
including certain items discussed
long ago," Allon said.
ASKED IF the U.S. arms
were in the form of assistance or
a cash sale. Allon would say only
that they were included in the
"general agreement."' When
reporters inquired if his
discussion of arms with Ford
had anything to do with the
Presidential election campaign,
Allon replied. "Why drag me
into the elections? Negotiations
have been going on for years
months before elections and
months after elections. This is a
continuing process."
Allon also said "I'm not sup-
posed to interfere with the
elections" when asked about the
Administration's position on
legislation related to the Arab
boycott.
Pressed by reporters about the
"new arms deal," the Foreign
Minister said "the recent an-
nouncement" referred to "what
we were looking for" and that
the discussion was "very
satisfactory."
ALLON SAID in reply to
questions that the U.S.-Israeli
controversy over oil drilling in
the eastern sector of the Gulf of
Suez was not raised during his
meeting with the President. He
said he was discussing that
matter with Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger.
But he said his talks with
Ford included a review of the
Middle East situation and
"recent events in our area." He
said they also discussed
"prospects of peace in the
Middle East as soon as
momentum can be revived."
The Ford-AUon meeting was
attended by Kissinger and Gen.
Brent Scowcroft, assistant to the
President for National Security
Affairs and chairman of the
National Security Council.
Alton was accompanied by
Ambassador Sirocha Dinitz;
Ephraim Evron, deputy director
general of the Israeli Foreign
Ministry who had discussed the
Gulf of Suez issue at the State
Department last month; and
Hannan Baron, Minister at the
Israeli Embassy here.
WHITE HOUSE press sec
retary Ron Nessen pointed out
at a press briefing later that the
President had approved "certain
additional items of military
hardward which Israel
requested."
He stated that the decision
was made by the President the
previous week and transmitted
to Israel. He said it was "part of
the ongoing discussion" with
Israel.
Nessen refused to describe the
weapons involved. He em-
phasized, however, that they do
not include Pershing surface-to-
surface missiles which can be
equipped with nuclear warheads.
The transfer of Pershings to any
country is opposed by Congress.
NESSEN ALSO emphasized
that there was no increase in the
U.S. commitment of $1 billion in
military credits to Israel for
fiscal year 1977 which began on
Oct. 1 and that Congress would
have to approve the transfers of
weapons. This means that no
action will be taken until the new
Congress convenes in January.
Nessen said that some of the
additional equipment for Israel
includes "new items never before
sold to Israel" as well as "ad-
ditions to lists of previous
items."
Asked if the arms decision had
anything to do with the Presi-
dential election campaign, the
V\ hite House press secretary
replied, "That is unworthy of an
answer and not something I am
even going to deny."'
Weapons List
Highly Innacurate
Continued from Page 1-A
tanks, self-propelled artillery, armed personnel carriers, and
new models of guided anti-tank missiles and bombs.
Most of the "Congressional report" is ""utter nonsense." th.-
Israeli said. 'Some of the items were delivered a year ago."
Only a handful of people know what is on the list, he said,
noting Congress is not in session.
THE LIST will not be made officially known for at least
three months since it first must be presented to Congress
which must approve military sales of more than $25 million
and any amount of special equipment.
The present Congress will not meet again and the 95th
Congress convenes in January.
No information apparently has been provided to Congress on
the latest Presidential decision according to both the Israelis
and Americans. "Each request from Israel, as from any other
country, and each item requested has a life of its own," the
American official pointed out.
"THIS MEANS the quantity and delivery time are in-
dividually reached and Congress has to confirm certain
agreements."
Pershing surfaceto-surface missiles, which can be equipped
with nuclear warheads, were emphatic illy ruled out on any
American list, the White House said in disclosing the decision.
No mention was made, however, of the F-16 fighter aircraft
which Israel was reported seeking months ago.
Two Leading Scholars,
Jewish, Win Nobel Prizes
NEW YORK-(JTA)-
Two leading scholars, Dr.
Milton Friedman of
Chicago and Dr. Baruch S.
Blumberg of Philadelphia,
both Jewish, were an-
nounced Oct. 14 in Stock-
holm as 1976 Nobel Prize
winners. A third winner
was Dr. D. Carleton
Gajdusek.
Friedman, 64, an inter-
nationally-famous econ-
omist who teaches at
the University of Chicago,
was awarded the Nobel
Prize for economics. The
Royal Academy of Sciences
of Sweden cited his
achievements in the fields
of consumption analysis,
monetary history and for
demonstrating the com-
plexity of stabilization
policies.
DESCRIBED as the foremort
conservative economist in the
U.S.. he was an economic adviser
to Richard Nixon in the 1968
Presidential campaign.
Friedman, whose parents had
emigrated from Austria-
Hungary, was honored recently
by the educators' division of the
Jewish United Fund of Chicago
for outstanding service in the
teaching of economics and was
the guest speaker at two annual
meetings of the financial and
investment division of the JUF.
Blumberg, 51, a member of the
staff of the Institute of Cancer
Research in Philadelphia, and
Gajdusek, 53, who is associated
with the Laboratory of Central
Nervous Systems Studies at the
National Institute of Health in
Bethesda, Md., received the
Nobel Prize for Medicine and
Physiology.


ctober 22, 1976
* Jenisti Fkridfiatn
Page 11-A
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Page12-A
+Jml$t> fkridian
Friday, October 22, I97&'
AJCong. Slates Confab on Miami Beach
American Jewish Congress,
Southeast Region, has scheduled
a two-day Florida State Con-
ference at the Carillon Hotel on
Sunday and Monday.
Topics including nursing
homes and alternative care, the
elderly, E.R. A., consumer rights,
the Arab boycott, utility bills,
taxation and criminal justice will
be discussed with state legis-
lators, U.S. congressmen and
national leaders of American
Jewish Congress.
Reform Body Plans
Savannah Gathering

Southeast Reform Jewish con-
gregational leaders from Florida,
Alabama, Georgia, South
Carolina and Tennessee will hold
a three-day gathering Oct. 28 to
31 in Savannah to assess an
upsurge in congregational af-
filiation and renewed interest in
religious identity among both
young and adult congregations
and to develop programs meeting
these needs.
Meeting jointly will be the
Southeast Council of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Southeast Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods.
AN ATTENDANCE of 500 lay
leaders and rabbis are expected
from the region's 59 Reform
synagogues. The Southeast
Council constitutes a part of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations representing 720
Reform synagogues in the United
States and Canada with 1.2
million congregants.
Alan Kessler, Coral Gables,
president of the Southeast
Council, noted that during the
past two years "Reform Judaism
has experienced a congregational
membership growth in most
parts of the country of between
one percent to three percent."
Kessler noted that Florida
represented "one of the greatest
growth potential areas for both
new members and new Reform
congregations." Therefore, he
said, "our planning must take
these statistics into account as
we meet."
^ IN GENERAL, the UAHC
Southeast president noted,
"there exists an increased in-
terest among young and adult
members attending study groups
RELGO, INC.
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and worship services in greater
numbers. Today many want to
know why we are Jews and
search for meaningful answers."
Leading speakers at the
meeting will be UAHC vice
president Albert Vorspan, of New
York City; author, Stephen
Birmingham; Dr. Howard
Newberger, Myron Schoen, of
New York City, UAHC director
of Synagogue Administration,
and Rabbi David Saperstein, as-
sociate director, UAHC Religious
Action Center, Washington, D.C.
Rabbi Sanford M. Shapero,
Miami, UAHC Southeast
regional director, will outline
future needs and programs for
the movement's regional syna-
gogues in a report to the con-
vention.
ADRIANNE SUNDHEIM,
Tampa, Fla., will discuss in-
creased feminine participation in
Reform Judaism, Dr. Newberger
will deal with "Crisis Inter-
vention" and "Problems Con-
fronting Death and Dying" in a
series of talks during the con-
vention: while Mrs. Esther
Kessler of Miami, a founder of
her congregation Temple Beth
Am's singles group, relates her
experiences and discusses the
problems of this group in the
synagogue.
At the meeting of the
Sisterhoods, meeting jointly and
separately with the con-
gregational leaders, the women
will hear from Mrs. Joseph
Maltzer, Detroit, first vice presi-
dent of the National Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods, and
chairperson of the movement's
national Commission of Syna-
gogue Administration; Rabbi
Malcolm Stern, New York City,
placement director. Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis, and
historian; and Mrs. Mathias
Beerman. Winter Park. Fla..
president. Southeast Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods.
Convention chairpersons are
Henry Levy and Mrs. Diane
Kuhr of Savannah.
GUEST panelists for the
Nursing and Alternative Care
discussion on Sunday at 10 a.m.
include Rep. Elaine Bloom, mem-
ber of the State Legislature
H.R.S. Committee; Sen. D.
Robert Graham, chairman,
Florida Senate Committee.
H.R.S.; Al Guilford. director of
Area Agency on Aging for Dade
and Monroe Counties; Fred Hirt,
director of Douglas Gardens
Home for the Aged; Norma
Lemberg, acting program super-
visor of the office of Aging and
Adult Services, H.R.S.; and U.S.
Congressman Claude Pepper.
Naomi Levine, national di-
rector of the American Jewish
Congress, will install the newly-
elected president of the South-
east Region Governing Council.
Rabbi Ralph F. Kingsley, at
Sunday's luncheon.
LATER IN the day. Dr. Joel
Gottlieb, professor of political
science at Florida International
University. and Dr. Jose
Keselman, adjunct professor of
political science at Florida Inter-
national University, will com-
prise the panel discussion en-
titled, "A Well Informed Voter."
At the evening banquet on
Sunday, Eytan Bentsur, consul
of Political Affairs, State of
Israel will be honored.
"Community Concerns with
Florida State legislators," on
Monday, will feature Rep. Gwen
Cherry on the E.R.A.; Rep.
James Eckhart, speaking on
Consumer Rights; Sen. George
Firestone, on the Arab boycott;
Rep. Joseph Gersten, speaking
on the Utility Bill; Rep. Gwen
Margolis, on taxation; and Rep.
Barry Scott Richard, on criminal
justice.
Subjects discussed are top
priorities of the AJC in the
coming year. There will be a
question and answer period
following this panel.
LUNCHEON will follow with
Phil Baum, AJC national director
of International Affairs, speaking
on "Current Issues Affecting
Israel" and the Arab boycott
national legislation.
Members of the Latin com-
munity who have worked with
AJC will be honored.
The community is invited to
attend the Florida State Con-
ference.
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,ber 22, 1976
*.Mnii> fkridfiatn
Page 13-A
>IIMIIV
ie Veeps: Dole-Mondale and the Republic
Led from Page 4-A
and disaster would lie
OLE took the opposing
h;ii we are strong now.
me change is in order.
rth of the republican
fc lies in the fact that it
ju-iing. and that tam-
|th the process of self-
it in the name of
nuild be tantamount to B
|t- of the system and its
balance.
londale, the solution was
barter and aggressive
iction. For Sen. Dole.
htion was President Ford
i.rressive executive in-
r which Ford's ii_' vetoes
ionably celebrate, leaving
iiness ol government to
hple." meaning republican
lit. but also raising the
[question of just which
Dole meant, those who
be helped or those who
|p t hemselves when no one
there was nothing un-
. in either of these
does not mean that
no clear choice between
ONDALE by implication
lat we cannot rule our-
,it least Bpoke Of the re-
lities ot government in
terms He spoke of the
SEN. WALTER MONDALE
men that government, republican
or any other kind, is intended to
serve as the ultimate masters.
i here was a tone in Mondale
that left no doubt about who.
iilf-'llv. ought to be boss.
There was also a tone in Dole.
Bj" his vicious ad hominem at-
tacks, Dole reminded me of
Richard Nixon at his best and
Spro Agnew at his worst. He
answered no questions, hut
roamed instead up and down the
fields of innuendo and in-
crimination by borderline
slander, urging medieval doc-
trine'- ot laissez-faire presumably
to the greater good of Lockheed.
the energy cartels, the merchants
SEN. ROBERT DOLE
ot death, the purveyors of Purina,
et al.
WHAT I found most irritating
about the debate was the jour-
nalistic post-mortem here. The
Miami Herald's even-Steven
assessment of it was nauseous
beyond bearing, inaccurate and
slanted by virtue of what it left
out.
And what it left out was
precisely the lone to which I have
just alluded' the human empathy
in Mondale; the strident,
threatening manner of Dole so
characteristic of the German
palace guard during the
arrogance of the final Nixon
years,
op U.S. Leaders on Program
>f BB International Confab
AMI Fl. PASC0
ard ol (io\ernors,
Irict ">. B'nal B'rith;
furary File President,
jiami Beach Lodge
MDly no Jewish
it organization
(I an all-star cast
haracters as those
ing at the B'nai
International Con
in held recently in
jngton at the Wash-
Hilton Hotel.
Bkers addressing the
it inn delegates were
Carter, the Demo-
Presidential can-
P resident Gerald
Secretary of State
Kissinger, Sen.
Humphrey. Dr.
Sacher, chancellor
landeis University,
Klutznick, honorary
?nt of International
B'rith, who intro-
|Sen. Humphrey, and
Dinitz, Israeli Am-
lor to the United
MALCOLM FROMBERG, missioner; Burnett Roth, life
member, National Commission
nl \DL: Samuel PaSCOe, past
state president, Florida As-
sociation ot B'nai B'rith Lodges.
and a vice chairman. \l)l.
Regional Office of Florida: Dr.
Mike Teitelbaum, member.
HliYO Commission, and past
state president.
David Blumberg was reelected
president, without opposition, of
International B'nai B'rith.
Irving Rubinstein ol New York
was elected International
t reasurer.
Rabbi Benjamin Kahn, who
retired, was succeeded by Dr.
Daniel Thurs/ as international
executive vice president. Over
1,500 delegates and guests
attended the convention.
The international convention
in 1978 will be held in Toronto,
Canada.
president elect ot H'nai B'rith,
District Five, including the
Southeastern States from Mary-
land to Florida, and a leader of
B'nai B'rith here, said he was
"pleased' with the delcarations
ol Carter and Ford, "who
st ressed t he security ol Israel
Ninons: the resolutions passed
by the convention was one
calling for all governments to
effectively counter Arab at-
tempts to enlist the support of
the West in its campaign to
destroy Israel with its economic
weapon of a boycott
PROMINENT delegates
attending the international
convention wire Judge Milton
A. Friedman, member. Inter-
national Hoard of Governors;
Malcolm Fromberg, president
elect. District Five: Bert Brown,
second vice president. District
Five; Alfred Golden, national
Anti-Defamation League Com-
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To quote Mondale's "I think
Sen. Dole has richly earned his
reputation as a hatchet man
tonight" as characteristic of
Mondale's "one-line barb"
manner throughout the debate
was misleading and even
fraudulent.
THAT STATEMENT was not
characteristic of Mondale's
contribution at all. It came
toward the end of the debate
when Mondale was by then
visibly strengthened, and Dole,
for all his ad hominem humbug.
or perhaps because of it, suffered
the sell-destructive ennui of a
Schadenfreude that never
developed to do his opponent in.
It came as an outcry against
Dole's cynicism. Dole's per-
sistent insistence that what was
occurring there in the theater in
Houston wasn't important at all.
that probably few if any
Americans were left watching
them by then. (A secret hope that
rule by the people doesn't really
work?)
The Heralds failure to report
this as anything but a "classic
conservatism vs. liberal show-
down'' in retrospect highlights
the Dole stridency and the
Mondale empathy.
By omission, it makes more
frighteningly real the John
Adams view of republican
government that republicanism
may be doomed precisely because
it requires of people that they
have "an essential share in the
sovereignty."
For longtime purveyors of
Nixonism. the Herald must
surely have concluded- Why give
it to them?
IF THERE is an issue in the
November election, it is tone
that tone the Herald would tell
us nothing about. It is this
difference between Mondale and
Dole, far more thus far than the
difference between Carter and
Ford, that we must choose
When .John Adams spoke so
pessimistically of the republic, it
was the tone of American
political leadership that got him
down, too.
The tone Dole adopted, which I
still hear echoing in the sad nua
culpas of Karl BlltZ, offers a poor
prognosis for the republic It
shrieks, as Adams observed, of
the republican "as unamiable as a
witch, a blasphemer, a rebel or a
tyrant.'' It appeals to the wrorst
in us: it violates the best of our
aspirat ions for a free America.
It is a tone republicans, in the
name of the republic, must
repudiate
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On the ocean at 67th Street, Miami Beach



Page 14-A
^-Jenisit Fkridlian
Friday, October 22, 197
Syria Leads Move to Oust Israel from UN
By YITZHAK RABI solutions in the Middle East
which he claimed had proved to
UNITED NATIONS MTA) Syria hascalled for %'&,??
Israel s expulsion from the United Nations. Addressing
the 31st General Assembly, Syrian Ambassador
and
Assembly, Syrian
Mowaffak Allaf urged that body "to act
reconsider Israel's membership in the UN."
He accused Israel of re-
sponsibility for the stale-
mate in the Middle East
and warned that as long as
Israel continues to occupy
Arab territory there would
be no peace in that region.
war, no peace.
firmly
Allat also said that no
settlement was possible as
long as the legitimate
rights of the Palestinians
were not fulfilled.
HE ATTACKED partial
He said Syria was opposed to
step-by-step diplomacy to
resolve the conflict but would
welcome any initiative based on
the recognition of the rights of
the Palestinians and the need for
Israel's withdrawal from all
occupied territories. He added
that the legitimate repre-
sentatives of the Palestinian
people should participate in all
Anti-Semitism in Argentina
NEW YORK (JTA) The Bnai B'rith's Anti-
Defamation League has advised a Congressional body
that its independent monitoring has revealed "record
levels of anti-Semitism" in Argentina and "an organized
campaign designed to discredit and intimidate the Jews"
of that country.
in
its
be
Burton S. Levinson,
chairman of the ADL's
Latin American affairs
committee, offered that
testimony before the
House International Re-
lations Committee's sub-
committee on international
organizations. Levinson
said his agency felt the
"responsibility to speak,
even if unasked by the
Jews of Argentina."
HE NOTED that there have
been at least 50 incidents of
violence. terror. bombings,
murder and abduction during the
past 18 months aimed against
Jews or Jewish institutions in
Argentina.
He claimed that "a massive
propaganda effort" was launched
about March, 1975, to persuade
the Arp mine people "that Jews
are a threat to the economic,
social and political life of the
countn
Levin-on said the campaign
include reviving the notorious
"Protocols of the Elders of Zion"
forgery and the spurious
allegai n that Jews planned to
estabh a separate state in part
of Argi ina.
He i .ted "an inflammatory
poem" published in the
Argent hate magazine, El
Caudilli which, he said, was a
clear-cut call for physical
violencr against Jews.
LEVINSON told the sub-
commit >e that the ADL had
raised tl eM matters at a recent
"cordial and constructive
meeting" with the Argentine
Ambassador to the U.S.,
Arnaldo T. Musich.
He noted that shortly after the
meeting, the Argentine govern-
ment took "a significant first
step" by closing down Editorial
Milicia. a publishing house that
Carter Names
Jewish Leader
ATLANTA (JTA) Paul
Zuckerman, an internationally
prominent Jewish community
leader, has been named as
special adviser to the Carter-
Mondale campaign. The an-
nouncement was made by
Hamilton Jordan, national cam-
paign director.
Zuckerman, 64, has been
active in Jewish affairs on the
local, national and international
level for more than 25 years. He
is a former president of the
United Jewish charities of
Detroit and a vice president of
the American ORT Federation.
UNDEB PRESIDENT
Johnson, he served as a member
of the U.S. Food for Peace
Committee.
produced anti-Semitic periodicals
and was the principal source of
Nazi books in Argentina.
Meanwhile, according to
reports from Buenos Aires, the
ADL and others were angrily
denounced by the morning news-
paper Prensa Libre for inter-
fering in Argentina's internal
affairs and making unfounded
charges that Argentine Jews
suffered persecution.
THE NEWSPAPER.
described as a small circulation
/daily, named Levinson and
Father James Weeks, a repre-
sentative of the United States
Catholic Conference, who also
testified on conditions in
Argentina before the House
subcommittee.
Prensa Libre demanded that
the Bnai B'rith ADL be
declared "non grata"
Argentina and that all of
activites in that country
suspended.
"The United States, moved by
who knows what interests, inter-
feres in internal matters of a
nation it considers weaker,"
Presna Libre charged.
"Burton Levinson stated that
400-500,000 Jews living in
Argentina are the objects of an
increasing anti-Semitic campaign
. Those who live here know
exactly that it is not true that in
Argentina anybody is persecuted
for his religious ideas and even
less the Jewish community,
which always has received equal
treatment given to all Argen-
tines, and has received all
manner of dignities and func-
tions, like the rest of the
citizenry," Prensa Libre stated.
It declared that the U.S.
House of Representatives "has
no right to patronize any in
-vestigation against our country
and even less regarding human
rights."
international peace efforts in the
Middle East.
Meanwhile, Arab diplomats
here expressed displeasure over
British Foreign Secretary
Anthony Crosland's statement
in his address to the General
Assembly Oct. 5 that an
essential element in a Middle
East settlement "will be land for
the Palestinians, not necessarily
a sovereign state, but a place
where they will be free to look
after their own affairs."
CROSLAND's remarks also
evoked surprise from some
Western diplomats. One
Ambassador said they were
"similar to the Allon plan."
Crosland. and his spokesmen
here, told reporters at a press
conference that the statement
didn't give any blueprints but
was only a possibility to meet
the Palestinians' national
aspirations.
They claimed it was simply a
reiteration of Britain's past
position. But diplomatic sources
here believe it constituted a new
British position in the Middle
East.
Reports from Cairo, mean-
while, quoted President Anwar
Sadat as warning that if efforts
to find a political solution to the
Middle East conflict failed,
Egypt would resort to war.
ADDRESSING the armed
forces on the third anniversary
of the Yom Kippur War, Sadat
reportedly declared: "There is a
struggle for a peaceful solution.
If it does not lead to a peace
based on justice, we shall again
resort to the military solution."
Sadat rejected a resumption of
the step-by-step diplomacy of
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger which resulted in the
Sinai interim agreements with
Israel in 1974 and 1975.
Ford Appoints Rabbi
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Ford has appointed
Rabbi Hershel Schachter of New York, a former chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish'
Organizations, to the six-member U.S. Commission on Civil
Rights, the White House has announced. The appointment is
subject to Senate confirmation. The commission, headed by
Arthur S. Fleming, former Secretary of Health. Kducation and
Welfare, reviews government programs and advises the
President and Congress on discrimination. The length of the
appointment is at the President's pleasure.
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I
t>er 22. 1976
*Jeniit> fhrkfiairi
Page 15-A
d Meets With Top Leaders
[ORK (JTA)
[nt Ford sought
to a group of
Jewish com-
Jaders why his
ition sells arms
[Arabia, what it
do to increase
)f Jewish emi-
om the Soviet
how it is corn-
Arab boycott.
ji his remarks in
in questinns from
ul lay leaders
a closed-door
it the Center for
Studies of the
lit Flat bush after
L about 3.000
iutside the school
blN(i to an observer
rting from which the
excluded, Ford spoke
ncc I hat represented
spectrum of the
Imunity in Platbush,
jllasidic and other
rabbis and rabbis and
if local Conservative,
|nd Sephardic con-
The observer informed the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that,
when asked about the extensive
U.S. arms deals with Saudi
Arabia. Ford replied that the
U.S. was acting "in a responsible
way."
He declared that "The Ford
Administration can sell arms to
allies that are Arab nations We
are belter served by the U.S.
selling them arms than another
country selling them arms. By bo
doing we can control the
utilization of such arms since we
have the capability of stopping
t hem."
.viTll RESPECT to Soviet
Jewry. Ford acknowledged that
the rate of Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union has
declined from :(,">.()<)() to 12,000 a
year and intimated that this was
the result of a break-down in
communications between
Washington and Moscow
because of the restrictions
imposed by the Jackson-Vanik
and Stevenson amendments to
t he Trade Reform Act
"We must do better in terms
.if Soviet Jewish emigration."
Ford stated, according to the
observer.
The President affirmed "As
soon as possible I will work with
ihe legislators to change, amend
lion Pounds to Zoo
AVIV (JTA) The Tel Aviv Zoo and the So-
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals is about to
|illinns of Israeli Pounds from the estate of Avraham
whose father was one of the founders of Tel Aviv.
|. who died recently in Switzer' md without any heirs,
money to the zoo and the soc ety.
kis brother, Chaim Litvinsky, a Tel Aviv lawyer who
|t';ithed only one Pound, has challenged the will,
[hiit his brother was under psychiatric treatment at
his death and did not know what he was doing.
ie Interviews Golda
VIV (JTA) Julie Nixon Eisenhower, daughter
President Nixon, interviewed former Premier Golda
ler home here. Mrs. Kisenhower is writing a book on
Iwilities one of them Mrs. Meir.
and enact legislation which up
till now has caused some
problems."
HE ADDED, "We must
strengthen Israel not only with
money and arms but also with
people who are fully committed
to the preservation of Israel and
who will do so through their im-
migration to Israel."
Questioned about a possible
future Arab oil boycott. Ford
declared. "If there is a boycott I
will not tolerate it." But, he
added, according to JTA's in-
formant, there will not be
another Arab oil embargo
because there will not be
another war in the Middle Fast."
On the subject of the Arab
boycott of American firms doing
business with Israel. Ford
referred to his order last week to
the Commerce Department to
release, in the future, the names
of U.S. companies that comply
with Arab boycott demands.
HE SAID any violation of his
order would result in action and
claimed that his Administration
is "the only one to have taken
positive action in the area of the
boycott." Asked why he had not
made his order retroactive. Ford
replied that he would not change
the rules in the middle of the
game.
On the subject of peace
negotiations, Ford declared that
The I'l.O will not be a par-
ticipant in any future conference
on peace in the Middle East."
He said also there was an
international movement toward
action against terrorism and that
the U.S. was playing a role in
that area.
FORD TOLD his audience,
which included Yeshiva heads,
that he was dedicated to aiding
non-public schools and to their
perpetuation and expansion
because competition with public
schools was healthy.
He said he would do his best,
within Constitutional limits, to
seek legislation in such areas as
tax assistance and tax credits for
non-public schools and non-
public school parents.
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MIAMI. 1455 Biscayne Blvd.. Tel 379-4UW
\2,
INS Proceeding Against
Ex-Nazis Living in U.S.
Continued from Page 1-A
formal start of the legal
proceedings. A spokesman
told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the
deportation actions will
begin in about a month.
The INS will submit docu-
mentation to the De-
partment of Justice within
60 days for denatural-
ization moves.
THE INS said its decision to
act against the alleged Nazi war
criminals followed the return
from Israel of Paul Vincent, the
INS chief trial attorney who
interviewed 32 potential wit-
nesses and obtained signed affi-
davits from all of them. In
addition, all 32 indicated willing-
ness to come to the United
States to testify in person, the
INS said.
Rep. Klizabeth Holtzman (D..
N.Y.), described the INS action
as "a very important develop-
ment," and "particularly grati-
fying" since it is "apparently the
direct consequence of my in-
sistence that the INS seek
witnesses and documentation in
these cases from sources in the
State of Israel."
She added. "Although the
actions do not make up for
nearly 30 years of immigration
service delay and neglect, they
do offer the hope that the United
States will no longer be a haven
for persons accused of some of
the most atrocious crimes in
human history."
ALTHOUGH the INS refused
to identify the seven, six of them
have been named by other
sources as: Andrija Artukovic,
76, of Surf side, Cal., former Min-
ister of Justice and Internal
Affairs in the Nazi puppet
regime of Ante Pavelic in
Croatia, who was charged by the
post-war Yugoslav government
the way
tOI
with the murder of thousands of
Jews, Serbs and gypsies;
Boleslaus Maikovskis, 72, of
Mineola, N.Y.. who was sen-
tenced to death in absentia by a
Riga court on murder charges.
Ms,. Karl I.innas. 57. of
(ireenlawn, N.Y.. who was
sentenced to death in absentia in
the Soviet Union for murders
committed while he was ad-
ministrator of the Nazi con-
centration camp at Tartu.
Estonia; Edgars Laipenieks, 63,
of San Diego, who is accused of
killings in the central prison of
Riga in 1942.
And Kdmunds Qustav Macs
(also Match, Mac/.l, 72. of
Seattle, who has been charged
with complicity in wartime
murders in Lumbazu. Latvia;
and Sergei Kovalchuk (also
Kowalczukl, 50, of Philadelphia,
accused of complicity in the
killing of Jews in Lubomil, the
Ukraine.
Settlements
Being Planned
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Extensive plans for Jewish
settlements that include a large
area of the West Bank south of
Bethlehem were disclosed here
by Minister-Without-Portfolio
Israel Galili.
Galili, who is chairman of the
ministerial settlement com-
mittee, made his disclosures
during a tour of the Gush Etzion
settlement block accompanied by
Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
RABIN HAD no direct
comments on the settlement
plans. But he told reporters, "I
see no political reservations for
the expansion of settlements in
this part of the country."
According to Galili, plans are
underway for Etzion Four, a new
settlement in the region.
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Page 16-A
if* istfk rij&r
Friday. October 22
1978
FORD/DOLE
Their records speak:
PRESIDENT FORD:
"I am proud to stand on my consistent
28-year record of support for Israel.
The funds I recommended and were approved
for Israel in my first two budgets totaled
over $4 billion for 27 months.
These figures speak more eloquently than words."
SENATOR DOLE:
Robert Dole has proven himself by his voting record a
friend of the American Jewish community and of Jews
throughout the world.
Recipient of the Kansas State B'nai B'rith Associa-
tion's "Senator Charles Curtis" award, as well as the
"Prime Minister's Medal" for State of Israel Bonds,
Senator Dole is considered one of Israel's most avid
supporters.
OF THE AMERICAN-ISRAELI RELATIONS DURING THE FORD ADMINISTRATION
ISRAELI PREMIER YITZHAK RABIN HAD THIS TO SAY:
The relations between Israel and the United j
States is reaching ... "one of its peaks, if not the \
highest one. The U.S. government supports
Israel in the international arena, in the supply of
arms and in economic aid almost with no prece-
dent."
"The margin between what we want and what \
We get is very small."
THEY'VE EARNED YOUR SUPPORT
----------------------------------------------------------- COMMITTEE MEMBERS:------------------------------------------------------
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paid tor by People <0' Ford-Dole Byron Fo Treat-".'
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Evelyn a Larry LeVrne
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Claudia Harry Gouiding
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Snen 14 Pucna-a Cotentiocn
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Gerry 4 Stanley Goidbe g
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Dorene 4 Menry Leiler
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Son.a S.irertleir
Tom Brown
Dorot", 4 Bod Bon,
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Mei.nE Krigei


Shana Alexander, Local Experts At Federation Tuesday
Some 100 local women are
expected to take part in the
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation's "Federation Tuesday" on
Nov. 9 at the Deauville Hotel, a
day of informative seminars and
a luncheon featuring journalist
Shana Alexander.
Ms. Alexander is known for her
weekly appearances on CBS
News' HO Minutes, her radio
series Spectrum, and her columns
in Life and Newsweek magazines.
She was the first woman editor
of McCall's and is the author of
Shana Alexander's State-by-
State Guide to Women's Legal
Rights and The Feminine Eye, a
collection of her Life magazine
columns.
"Women and Moneypower"
will be the topic of one of the four
special seminars and will begin at
9:30 a.m.
Contributing to this program
will be Walter T. Dartland, Dade
County's consumer advocate,
who will speak on "The Con-
sumer is Always Right?" and Dr.
Philip E. Heckerling of the
Jewish Floridlian
Miami, Florida Friday, October 22, 1976
Section B
Histadrut Will Hear Treasurer,
Army War Hero
NEW YORK Israel Kessar.
treasurer of the 1.2 million-
member Histadrut, and Maj.
Gen. Avraham Adan, com-
mander of the Armored Division
that blocked the Egyptian ad-
vance into Sinai during the Yom
Kippur War, will be special
guests at the 53rd annual con-
vention of the National Com-
mittee for Labor Israel at the
New York Hilton, to be held
Friday through Sunday. Two
thousand delegates will attend
the conclave which will launch
the 1976-77 Israel Histadrut
campaign for the health, edu-
cational and social welfare
programs of Histadrut in Israel.
Kessar, a native of Yemen who
was brought as a child to
tine from his native Sana,
is the highest ranking Yemenite
in the Israel labor movement. At
i he heads the vital treasury
department, and is chairman of
th( \mericandesk.
A STUDENT of economics
and sociology, Kessar has headed
tin Histadrut youth and sports
departments, and led its man-
power division.
Currently, he is involved in the
negotiation to improve labor
relations in El Al and other key
enterprises in Israel.
< len, Adan, a sabra turning 50.
is a veteran of Hagana and
Pairnach, the pre-State defense
un.ts. During the War of In-
dependence, he was a company
commander, seeing action in the
Negev. During the Six-Day War,
hi was a division deputy com-
mander in the Armored Corps,
reaching the Suez Canal through
theMitla Pass.
IN THE Yom Kippur War. his
units participated in destruction
of Egyptian air-to-ground missile
sites west of the Suez Canal and
the encirclement of the Egyptian
Third Army.
He is currently serving as
^ V v,
ISRAEL KESSAR
Military Attache at the Israel
F.mbassy in Washington.
Gen. Adan will be featured
Cancer Society to
Give Tests,
Smoking Clinics
The American Cancer Society
has announced that free cancer
tests will be given on Miami
Beach on Oct. 21 and 22.
Men and women will be given
skin exams and Pap tests will be
administered to women.
A stop smoking clinic will
begin on Oct. 25 at Mt. Sinai
Medical Center. Sessions will be
held in the auditorium through
Oct. 28 from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
No registration is necessary
but further information may be
obtained at the American Cancer
Society.
Prejudice Conference Slated
For Educators, Oct. 27
The problem of prejudice in
the schools and the dilemma of
the problem's resolution will be
the subject of an all-day con-
ference of 100 educators on Oct.
27.
Sponsored by Dade County
Public Schools, in cooperation
with the School of Education of
Florida International University
and the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, the conference
will be held at the Tamiami
Campus of FIU.
The conference will consider
the findings of a recently pub-
lished study, "Adolescent Prej-
udice," conducted by a team of
social scientists of the Uni-
versity of California Survey
Research Center at Berkeley,
under a grant by the Anti-
Defamation League.
Among the study's con-
clusions was that "prejudice is
rampant" in the schools and
educators, "more by default than
by design," are failing to do
much about it.
Conference coordinator. Dr.
Stephen Fain, chairman of
ADL's Education Committee
and a member of the faculty at
FIU, said "the purpose of the
conference is to consider the im-
plications of the study and relate
them to our multi-cultural public
schools."
The day's program will include
major presentations by Dr. J. L.
Jones, deputy superintendent of
the Dade County Schools, and
Dr. Alvin Rose, chairman of the
Department of Sociology of the
University of Miami.
Additional information on the
conference can be obtained from
the Miami office of the Anti-
Defamation League.
University of Miami Law School,
who will present "Estate
Planning for Women."
Mr. Dartland is a former
prosecuting attorney with ex-
perience in programs for
minorities, education, labor,
investments and government.
His office maintains a Consumer
Hot Line and utilizes volunteers
and university students.
Dr. Heckerling, a professor of
Law at University of Miami,
holds two Master of Law degrees
and has published a text on
Estate Planning. He founded the
University's Institute of Estate
WALTER T. DARTLAND
speaker at the Saturday evening
"Salute to the Defenders of
Israel," with emphasis on the
rescue of hostages at Entebbe.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom,
Miami Beach, will also be among
speakers at the convention.
Rabbi Kronish is chairman of the
national board of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation.
Beth Torah, CAJE
Sponsor Adult Ed.
Beth Torah Congregation, in
conjunction with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
will hold a joint adult evening
education program.
Registration and classes will
begin Thursday, Oct. 21, 8 to 10
p.m., according to Mrs. George
F.delson, Adult Education
chairperson.
Courses to be offered are. "The
Book of Exodus," and
"Prophets" with Rabbi David
Ix'hrfield, which is a Florida
International University credit
course.
"Methods of Teaching in
Religious School," with Roz
Seidel: a two-hour course in
"Modern Jewish Thought." with
Edith Jacobson: "Hebrew for the
Prayer Book," and "Lord of
Israel" with Dr. Kellerman.
The first semester continues
through December. The second
semester of evening classes will
begin in January.
Registration for Beth Torah s
Tuesday morning Adult Institute
of Jewish Studies, which began
Oct. 19, is still open.
Courses available are, "The
Bible and the World Today,"
with Rabbi Norman Mussman;
"Jews in American History,"
with Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz: a
course in "Beginning Con-
versational Hebrew" and "Ad-
vanced Conversational Hebrew."
A Shabbat afternoon study
circle will be conducted by Rabbi
Lipschitz on "The Ethics of the
Fathers" and related subjects.
For additional information
concerning any of the adult
classes, call the school office at
Beth Torah or Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Mount Sinai Cancels
President's Ball
Mount Sinai Medical Center
has cancelled its annual Presi-
dent's Ball due to the untimely
death of President James M.
Albert.
"The ball has always been
held in honor of our President,
and we felt that the respect due
this beloved gentleman
required that we cancel the
affair for this year," said Max
Orovitz, chairman of the Board
of Trustees.
Robert Frehling, chairman of
the President's Ball Com-
mittee, said that the entire
committee mourned the pass-
ing of Mr. Albert on Sept. 28.
and felt that it would only be
appropriate to cancel the
function previously scheduled
for Dec. 4.
SHANA ALEXANDER
Planning in 1968, and is currently
chairman of the Florida Bar Tax
Section's Committee on Estate
and Gift Taxes. He is also
director of the University's
graduate divisions of Taxation
and Estate Planning.
DR. PHILIP E. HECKERLING
Chairman of the day is Mrs.
Aaron Farr. Additional in-
formation on the program and
reservations are available
through the Women's Division
office.
Dade Rabbis Retreat to Study
Rabbis from all parts of Dade
County met for the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami's
Third Annual Kallah Torah
Study Retreat this week.
Chairman of the two-day
event, held at the Hollywood
Lakes Country Club, was Rabbi
Irving Lehrman of Temple
Emanu-El.
Rabbi Lehrman commented
that "it is always enlightening to
retreat with one's colleagues and
come away with fresh ideas. Our
discussions are food for thought
during the year."
The Kallah Scholar-in-
Residence was Dr. Yehuda
Shamir, associate professor of the
Department of Judaic Studies,
University of Miami. Dr. Shamir,
lecturer and author, made three
presentations to the group. He
discussed "Eros and Death in the
Jewish Tradition," "Kabbalah of
Safed." and "Jewish Family and
Kabbalah."
The group enjoyed communal
meals and a Shacharis Service,
and had the opportunity to
exchange ideas on religion and
service to the community.
Rabbi Drazin said that the
Kallah "has become a very
stimulating part of our As-
sociation's calendar, and furthers
one of its basic purposes, namely
learning and study." In charge of
arrangements was Rabbi
Solomon Schiff. the association's
executive vice president.
Ner Tamid to
Begin Book
Review Series
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. spir-
itual leader of Temple Ner Tamid,
will inaugurate the 19th annual
Book Review Series on Tuesday
Nov. 2.
Tht first in the series of six,
which the Rabbi will review on
Nov. 2, is "90 Minutes at
ElK ebbe," by William Stevenson.
The succeeding book reviews
will include "World of Our
Fathers," by Irving Howe;
"Messengers of God," by Eli
Weisel; "Eight Questions People
Ask About Judaism," by Dennis
Prager and Jos. Telushkin: and
"My Father's House," by Yigal
Allon.
The series is sponsored by the
Sisterhood and proceeds go to
subsidizing Temple Ner Tamid
Religious School.
Election Issues Debate Planned
KASSEWITZ PETTIGREW
A debate between repre-
sentatives of President Gerald
Ford and Gov. Jimmy Carter will
be held on Monday, Oct. 25, at 8
p.m. at the Kings Bay Yacht and
Country Club.
William O'Neill. Dad County
Ford Committee chairman, and
Richard Pettigrew, honorary
cochairman for the Carter cam-
paign, will represent the presi-
dential candidates at the debate
sponsored by Aviva Hadassah.
Jack Kassewitz. chief editorial
writer for the Miami News, and
Carolyn Jay Wright, editorial di-
rector for WPLG-TV, will ask the
questions, and Roberta Shevin
will act as moderator.
The public is invited and a
question and answer session will
follow the debate.
Aviva Hadassah, a non-profit
service organization, is spon-
soring the debate as an
educational service to the local
community.


Page2-B
*Je*is> fkrtdknr
Friday, October 22
1976
I
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Luby Named Chairman Of Brandeis Affair | Temple Begins Courses ]
Sam Luby, Jr., of Miami,
president of Luby Chevrolet,
Inc., is chairman for a dinner-
dance, Saturday. Nov. 6, at the
Doral Hotel at which Abel Holtz
will be honored by Brandeis
University.
Holtz, chairman of the board
of the Capital Banks, will receive
the University's Distinguished
Community Service Award.
Dinner cochairmen are Leon J.
Simkins, president and board
chairman of Simkins Industries.
Inc.' and Leonard A. Wien, Sr..
board chairman of Industrial
United Corp. and a member of
the Brandeis Board of Fellows.
A founder of Mt. Sinai
Hospital and Cedars of Lebanon
Health Care Center, Luby is a
director of Temple Emanu-El. a
member of B'nai B'rith. and
active in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. which
presented him the Young Man of
the Year Award.
SAM LUBY, JR.
Luby is also a past director ot
the Florida Automobile Dealers
Association.
Simkins. a graduate of the
Wharton School at the
University of Pennsylvania, is a
partner in the Cutler Ridge
Regional Shopping Center and is
a founder of Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Wien. active on behalf of
Brandeis for many years, is a
founder of Mt. Sinai Hospital
LEONARD WIEN
and has been affiliated with the
Papanicolaou Cancer Research
Institute, Miami Art Center and
Miami Beach Symphony.
Vice chairmen for the dinner
are Dr. Stanley Frehling. a
regional vice chairman of the
Brandeis Board of Fellows, and
Ralph Levitz, board chairman of
Levitz Furniture Corp. and a
national vice chairman of
Fellows.
Adult education classes at
Temple Samu-El, a conservative
congregation serving South
Dade, is sponsoring two nine-
week courses which were to
begin on Tuesday. Oct. 19 and
JWV Post to View
Slides from Israel
Jewish War Veterans, West
Miami Post No. 223. will welcome
members of its Ladies Auxiliary
as guests at their social meeting
on Thursday. Oct. 28 at 8 p.m. at
the Bahia Honda Room of the
Dankers Motel. Miami.
The program will include slides
of Israel, taken by the national
JWV photographer. Henry
Kramarz.
Kramarz is a Post member and
after each of his several trips to
Israel, has entertained the Post
and Auxiliary with a slide
presentation.
Refreshments will be served.
The Post meets the second and
fourth Thursday. Interested
veterans are invited to call Post
Commander Stan Gold for in-
formation.
Wednesday. Oct. 20.
The Tuesday evening class is
entitled. "The Jewish Life
Cycle," and the instructor j9
Rabbi Sanford Shudnow of the
University of Miami Hii|ei
Foundation. The course deals
with various stages of Jewish
life, beginning with the Bris and
including the important rites of
passage. Rabbi Shudnow will
discuss the details of the cere-
monies and their relevancy m
modern living.
Temple Samu-El's Rabbi,
Edwin Farber, is the teacher of
the Wednesday evening course
entitled. "The Great Prophets of
Israel.'' He will discuss the
definition of a prophet, the
meaning of Jewish prophecy to
the world and the future of
prophecy.
All courses begin at 8:15 p.m.
and end at 9:30. Before each
class, beginning at 7:45. the
Rabbis will hold Hebrew In-
structional classes.
Additional information can be
obtained by calling Temple
Samu-EI.
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Form Marriage and Divorce Clinics
LEON SIMKINS
Jewish Family and Children's
Service announces that coun-
seling groups for the fall are
being organized for married
couples, and for divorced per-
sons. Each therapy group will be
limited to 12 and will be led by a
professional counselor.
The married couples therapy
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Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are the names of 12
American locales named for Jews. The sites are placed
horizontally, vertically, diagonally, forward and backward.
How many can you find? Answers are on Page 10-B
LEVY LAKE (Fla.|
SELIGMAN (Mo.)
GRATZIPa.)
ALEXANDER (Idaho)
MEARS PEAK (Colo.)
SOLOMONSVILLE (Ariz.)
group is designed to assist
couples in working on improving
their marriage; it is not
structured for couples who
merely wish to decide whether or
not they would continue a
marriage.
The group for divorced per-
sons is planned to help ad-
justment to changes which occur
after divorce, to help cope with
personal and family relation-
ships, and to explore feelings of
loneliness, guilt or ambivalence
which may develop.
For further information about
these groups, as well as JFCS
groups for families, teens and
the aged, contact the main office
of Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
"Beautiful Jewish Home"
Want Single Retired Female
Large Corner Furnished Bedroom,
Bath Laundry and Kitchen
Privileges. Near Bus, Con-
veniences. 651-0524
WELL QUALIFIED
INSTRUCTOR
will teach your child Hebrew,
Bible, Art ot Jewish History. B.A.
Degree in Judaic Studies &
Hebrew Literature. Ph. 534-1189]
Yigal Gretah
Anyone with information con-
cerning the whereabouts of the
following person, please call:
The National Council of
Jewish Women
576-4747
Sami G. Blank, born in
Besarabia in 1902 -last
known to have lived in
Miami, Florida.
LEVITTOWN (N.Y., Pa.)
SPIVAK (Colo.)
AARONSBURG (Pa.)
CASTRO County (Texas)
KAUFMAN County (Texas)
LEVY COUNTY (Fla.)
All rights reserved.
ISRAEL
5 $664!
3 FLORIDA TO FLORIDA
\ INCLUDES
AIR TRAVEL HOTELS
A TRANSFERS TAXES
AND SERVICE CHARGES
E SHALOM TOURS
TRANS OLYMPIA TOURS
L1800 So Young Circle.
Hollywood Fla
925 8220 MIAMI 944 4879
Temple Sisterhood
Announces Program
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Raphael will meet at the
temple on Thursday, Oct. 26 at
7:30 p.m., with Faye Brucker
presiding.
Veda Gruber will sing the
national anthem, accompanied
on the piano by Rose Shaw.
Rose Ginsberg, vice president,
will present the slate of officers
for the ensuing year.
Following the business
meeting, the Men's Club will join
the Sisterhood for a musical
sing-along program, featuring
soloist Regina Balin, accom-
panied by Helen Skolnick on the
piano.

United Way
Close to Goal
$6,627,977. or 67 percent
of the United Way's
$9,886,000 goal has beVn
reported to date by General
Campaign Chairman
Marshall S. Harris, of
Harris and Sirkin.
Commenting on the
progress thus far Harris
said. "We only have a few
weeks left to achieve the
most important campaign
goal ever. I urge every
United Way volunteer ti>
complete his assignment
now. Because this year,
more than ever. DaaV
County is depending on us
to make Nov. 18 a victory.'
row mp urn h- am 5 -
TogUTtt BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
mm mrms fiomm-s huh, hhki
11* VALENCIA AVI.
"V,^>,V,V,V*'^'*V
COtAl 6AIIB
mifii t sins
Ttl. 44*5115
vw
^^WV^V^j
VV^V
Are You Concerned About:
The Elderly
E.R.A.
Consumer Rights
Utility Bills
Criminal Justice
Gun Control
Arab Boycott

Nursing
Homes
Et
Alternative
Care
THEN COME TO THE
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
STATE CONFERENCE SUNDAY, OCT. 24
-MONDAY, OCT. 25th
AT THE CARILLON HOTEL. CALL 576-4330
FOR TICKETS & INFORMATION.
ALL THESE TOPICS WILL BE DISCUSSED
WITH STATE LEGISLATORS,
U.S. CONGRESSMEN & NATIONAL LEADERS
OF AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS.


Friday, October 22, 1976
*Jeniii fhridlkuri
Page3-B
Hillel Advisory Board Installation Jwv Auxiliary Awaits JWV Auxiliary Reports on Activities
The Hillel Jewish Student
Center of the University of
Miami will be the scene of the
annual Installation of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Advisory Board,
Monday, Nov. 1, at 7:30 p.m.
All men's B'nai B'rith Lodges
and Women's Chapters of B'nai
B'rith are cooperating in the
ceremonies. The Advisory Board
is responsible for the main-
tenance of the physical facilities
at Hillel House, Florida Inter-
national and the North Oade
campus of Miami Dade Com-
, munity College.
B'nai B'rith dignitaries at the
Installation will be Malcolm
Fromberg, president-elect of
District Five, which includes the
states from Maryland to Florida;
Bert Brown, second vice
pn -dent of District Five; Alfred
Golden, former president of Hillel
Advisory Board and Anti-
Defamation League national
commissioner; Rabbi Stanley
Rintfler, Florida HiDel area
director; and Samuel Pascoe, In-
stallation chairman.
Golden will perform the in-
stallation and Fromberg will be
the main speaker. Brown will
comment on the B'nai B'rith
Hillel program.
Officers to be installed for the
1977 year are Elise Factor, presi-
dent, reelected for a second term
and prominent in B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization work and
secretary of B'nai B'rith Women,
South Coastal Region; Col.
Nathaniel Kutcher, president-
elect and former president of'
Judea Lodge; vice presidents,
Ben B. Barg, Irving Cypers,
Esther Schwartz, Sid Sch-
wrzbach and Nathaniel Kutcher;
Helen Kurland, treasurer; and
Rabbi Stanley, Ringler, chaplain.
Samuel Pascoe is chairman of
the Executive Board and Alfred
Golden is honorary chairman.
The Executive Board of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Advisory
Board consists of leaders from
South Florida lodges and B'nai
B'rith Women's chapters.
Library Chapter
Elects New Officers
Newly elected officers of The
South Florida Chapter of the
Association of Jewish Libraries
are- Mary Brand Kilby, Hebrew
Academy, president; Celia
Huber, Temple Beth Sholom,
treasurer; Carol Farber, Temple
Samu-EI, corresponding
secretary; and Nancy Bloom,
Hebrew Academy, CAJE
Representative.
The next meeting is scheduled
for Oct. 28 at 1 p.m. at the
Central Agency.
Florida President's Visit
Belle Schwartz, president of
Department of Florida JWV A,
will pay her official visit to the
Hialeah Auxiliary at its next
breakfast meeting, Nov. 7 at 9:15
a.m. at Temple Tifereth Jacob.
The Friendship Gavel will be
presented to the president at the
meeting.
Plans will be finalized to unveil
a memorial plaque at one of the
Auxiliary's adopted cottages, the
Caladium, at Sunland Training
Center, on Saturday, Nov. 13 at 2
p.m. The plaque is in memory of
Rose Horn.
The group will also host a ward
party on Saturday, Oct. 16 at the
Veterans Hospital.
Hostesses at the party will be
President Ann McCullers, Sadye
Gross, Rae Ehrlich, Louise
Briattica and Larry Wolfson, a
Post No. 681 member.
On Sunday, Oct. 17, the Tele-
Cart at the Veterans Hospital
was manned by Sydel Levitch,
Lillian Newman, Bertha Glick
and Evelyn Silverman.
The TeleCart is a portable
telephone that is wheeled around
to bedridden patients, unable to
use the public phones.
The next meeting will be held
Nov 7 at 9:15 a.m.
Maxwell House Coffee ^
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
REBECCA GRATZ 1781 1869
From the birth to the rebirth of the Nation.
One of the most beautiful and gracious
I women of her time, Rebecca Gratz
was born to wealth in Philadelphia
and devoted her life to charitable
causes. As a little girl she heard talk of the new
Constitution, saw the drafters entering Inde-
pendence Hall and giving birth to the Nation.
She lived to see its rebirth after Lee's surrender
at Appomatox.
Among her friends was Washington Irving,
who, on a visit with Sir Walter Scott in Eng-
land, told the great author how Rebecca, at
peril to her own life, had nursed Irving's
fiancee, 18 year old Matilda Hoffman, dying
from tuberculosis. Scott, never knowing Jews
and indulging in the prejudices of the day, was
struck with the compassionate Rebecca and
the high esteem in which Philadelphia held the
Gratz family. Scott immortalized her as the
lovely and faithful Rebecca in his celebrated
novel, "Ivanhoe."
Rebecca Gratz fell in love with a man not of
her faith. Instead of marriage she wedded her
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
life to the service of fellow Jews less fortunate
than she. Among her charities and the Jewish
organizations which she helped to found and
worked in were: the Philadelphia Orphans'
Home; the Female Hebrew Benevolent Society;
the Jewish Foster Home and also the Hebrew
Sunday School Society of Philadelphia. For
many years she was concerned with the relig-
ious training of all Jewish children including
those of her own synagogue. Under her direc-
tion, the first Jewish Sunday School in the U.S.
opened in 1838.
Rebecca Gratz was acclaimed as one of the
noblest women in the world, when laid to rest
in Mikvah Israel Cemetery in Philadelphia in
1869 at the age of 88.
Good
lotht
Last Prof
/"1li
^F
SEND FOR
ExerriNC
BOOKLET
Honoring 1776
tod Famous
Jews 10
Amcricio
History
You and your children will be thrilled to read
Ihe fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
our nation. Send 50* (no stamps) with name
and address to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans Post 778
recently entertained new and
prospective members with a
Shabbat luncheon at the home of
Syd Halpern.
Guest of honor was Billie
Kern, past national president,
and membership chairlady for
the Department of Florida, who
explained the role of the
Auxiliaries in our community.
Edith Novins, senior vice
president, was in charge of the
luncheon assisted by Mrs.
Halpern and Sylvia Dubbin.
Evelyn Clein, president, an-
nounced that Leah Eisenman,
Edith Novins, Mollie Brown and
Jackie Rose will attend the
Council of Administration
meeting to be held in Orlando
during the Oct. 22-24 weekend.
Plans for the coming year
include a boat ride on the Jungle
Queen in Fort Lauderdale, a
Chanukah-Christmas party for
the patients of the Homestead
Air Force Base Hospital, a
Chanukah party at the Home-
stead Air Force Base Chapel, a
Chanukah party for members
and guests at the recreation hall
of Villa del Sol Townhouses and
the annual cannister drive.
Retirees Plan Meet
Retirees of New York District
No. 65 will hold their regular
monthly membership meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 26, at the
American Savings and Loan As-
sociation Bank, 1200 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, at 12:30
p.m.
INSTANT
TURKEY
Quick, no-fuss ways to enjoy
delicious, good-f or-you turkey
TURKEY ROLL ... for lovers of fla-
vorful dark meat. Just slice and serve!
TURKEY SALAMI ... you won't
believe it isn't real Kosher beef salami!
Buy both in convenient, economical 1 Lb
Rolls or 3 oz packages of Slices. Also
enjoy White Meat Turkey Roll, and
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and work lunches, on-the-run dinners,
week-end snack times and parties any
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Eat in
good health
At better Kosher Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys
DISTRIBUTED BY
MENDELSON'S, INC.
MIAMI
672-6800


Page4-B
+Jenisbfkrk&an
Friday, October 22, r976
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Douglas Gardens Institute
Offers Seminars on Aging
The Douglas Gardens Ger-
ontological Institute, research
and training arm of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, will be offering two
t'vo-day seminars for pro-
fessionals involved in programs
serving the elderly throughout
the South.
Supported bv a grant from the
U S Public Health Service. De-
partment of Health. Education
and Welfare (HEW), the
Institute seminars will em-
phasize a variety of media tech-
niques, including videotape,
films, lectures and workshops.
The teaching faculty will be
drawn from both the Miami
Home and Hospital staff, as well
as recognized leaders in ger-
ontology from other parts of the
country.
The first of these Institutes
will deal with the problems of
program and case management
in gerontological mental health.
In addition to providing par-
ticipants with an awareness of
clinical factors, it will provide
material related to program and
fiscal management. grants-
manship. accountability and
evaluation.
The second Institute is to be
an expansion of a course taught
by the faculty of Douglas
Gardens for the American Psy-
chiatric Association. Entitled
"Geropsychiatric Management
In A Long Term Care Facility,'
it is aimed at providing in-
formation for furnishing the
highest level of care in a long
term care institution.
Various health care pro-
fessions have already approved
these Institutes for continuing
education units.
The Board takes great
pleasure in the Public Health
Service's recognition of Douglas
(iardens as a leader in ger-
ontological care.'' stated Aaron
Kravitz. president of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged While the Miami
community has always been
proud of the work of the Home,
it is indeed most satisfactory to
reach out to other facilities
through this kind of staff
training."
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged is a bene-
ficiary agency of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Jewish Federation of South
Breward and the United Way of
Dade County. The Douglas
Gardens Gerontological Institute
receives its support through a
variety of public grants.
Van Myers Reelected to NAMA Board
Van Myers. senior vice
president in charge of vending,
food services and bottling for
Wometco Enterprises, Inc., has
been reelected to the board of
directors of the National Auto-
matic Merchandising Asso-
ciation (NAMA).
Temple Dinner Slated
To Honor Members
Temple Adath Yeshurun will
hold their first Friday night
dinner and late Shabbat Service
on Oct. 22. Morris N. Katz.
president of the temple, has
announced that the Friday night
dinner will honor the members of
the synagogue who have served
for many years including Jack
Dubrow, Leo Helman. Charles
Pachter, Charles Pearis, Maxwell
Silberman and Gabriel Stern.
Early services will take place at
5:45 p.m. The dinner will begin
at 6:30 p.m. and late Services
will be held at 8:30 p.m.

VAN MYERS
New Rabbi at Or Olom
W'ally Gluck. executive di-
rector of the Handicapped
Assistance Program of Miami
Beach, was the recent recip-
ient of the Edward Axelrod
Memorial Award sponsored
by the Dade Employ the
Handicapped Committee in a
Salute to Achievement by the
County at the Marriott Hotel.
Gluck was also the runner-up
in the Leadership in Govern-
ment Award with Dewey
Knight, county manager.
Hemispheres BB
Plan Charity Show
The Hemispheres B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 2861 is planning a
charity show on Nov. 13.
Entertainment will be
provided by the 'Good Times
Five'" and Lee Sohn. song
stylist.
Reservations and tickets may
be obtained at the social office.
Wholesale Distributors of
t
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
FALLS
KOSHER POULTRY
Processors and exporters
ot the finest !/.$. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
r
"BEYOND
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On, 125
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mm, Jdrtis, dp mi
fl label from a 32*1.
HULAUNWS
or BEST FOODS
MAYONNAISE
(or $1.00 without I. be I)
TO:
BEYOND CHICKEN SOUP
DEPT. BCS-M BOX 307
COVENTRY CT. 06238
Rabbi Sherman P. Kirshner
has been named spiritual leader
of Temple Or Olom. He succeeds
Rabbi David Baron. who
recently resigned to accept a
position in California.
Rabbi Kirshner. 40. is a native
of Winnipeg, Canada, and
received a liberal arts degree
from the University of
Manitoba. He is a graduate of
Maimonides Hebrew College.
Hebrew Theological College and
was ordained as Rabbi by
Yeshiva Ereti- Yisraeil of
Brooklyn and Jerusalem.
He is former rabbi of Rodef
Sholom Temple of Hampton. Va.
He also served as rabbi of Con-
gregation Mercy and Truth.
Pottatown, Pa., and was
associate rabbi of Temple Israel
Charlotte, N.C.
Besides his rabbinic duties,
the incoming rabbi is a certified
surgical mohel.
In Virginia he served on the
board of the Jewish Community
Center. Jewish Federation
Meals on Wheels of Newport
News, vice president of Tide
water Board of Rabbis, Com-
munity Relations Council and
Chaplains Committee of River
side Hospital. He also was a
member of the Philadelphia I:
binical Council. Philadelphia
Board of Rabbis and the
Peninsula Clergymen's
Association.
Women's Auxiliary Plans Party
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary of the Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged, will
hold its monthly birthday party
at Douglas Gardens. Sunday,
Oct. 24 at 2 p.m.
Mrs Lawrence Silverman.
president of the Auxiliary, will
meet and greet guests.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky. pro-
gram chairman, has arranged a
musical program consisting of
the Ernest Bodnar Society Trio.
The music for this occasion is
made possible by funds from the
Recording Companies of
America through the Music Per-
formance Trust Funds, a public
service organization created
under agreement with the
American Federation of
Musicians. This grant was
obtained through the auspices of
Performing Arts for Communitv
and Education. Inc. (PACF.i
Refreshments will be served,
The public is invited.
Men's Club To
Breakfast
The Temple Adath Yeshurun
Men's Club will kick off the
season with a political breakfast
on Sunday, Oct. 24. at 9:30 a.m.
Guest speakers will include
Congressman William Lehman,
Dade County Mayor Steve
Clark. Judge Herbert Stettin
and others.
For additional information call
Ron Morris, breakfast chairman.
or the temple office.
Cot a cheese that isn't sharp?
Ja,ja, Jarlsberg.
Got a cheese that isn't dry?
Ja,ja, Jarlsberg.
Cot a cheese that isn't runny?
Ja,ja, Jarlsberg.
Take home a chunk
to nomh on tonight.
You't find H mild, mmliow,
satiBtyinv. Jmrtmbmrg...
the mmm mat's just right
Jarlsberg is the cheese of Norway, and no other cheese has its delicious
taste. Mild but distinctive, the Jarlsberg tlavor holds its own with other
foods without overwhelming them. So you can make omelets with
Jarlsberg, cheese sauces, rarebits, quiches, fondues. The Jarlsberg
ta'am makes a delicious difference. Or nosh Jarlsberg with fruit, on
toasted bagels, fresh challah. Be sure to get Jarlsberg today, in the
dairy case of your favorite market, cheese shop or appetizinq store
Tonight, enjoy.
Only one country in the world makes it...Norway-
trie land of fjords, forests, farms, and friendly people.
IMPORTED BY GERBER INTERNATIONAL FOODS INC., STAMFORD, CONN. 06905


Friday, October 22, 1976
*Jc**isti fhrktian
Page5-B

The Jewish National Fund-Morton Towers Annual Tribute
Banquet Planning Committee met to discuss the event to take
place Nov. 21. Members include (sitting left to right) Florence
Minov, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Aronson, Manny Mentz, Cantor
Saul H. Breeh, Toby Schacter and Ann Zuckerman. (Standing
left to right) Mr. and Mrs. George Winer, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Higger, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Krolt, Jack Brown, Hellen
Oppenheim, Gus Mentz, Sophie Haspell, Freida Tobey, Dora
Krimsky, Paul Perlis, Bea Frohman, Ann Garfinkel, Sid
Wladever, Augusta Goldsmith, Trudy Radbill and Faye
Weiner.
Brandeis to Honor Holtz At Nov. 6 Dinner-Dance
A Miami banker who has
achieved professional and com-
munity distinction in two
nations will be honored by
Brandeis University at a dinner-
dance Nov. 6 in the Doral Hotel-
on-the-Ocean in Miami Beach.
Holtz, board chairman of the
ABEL HOLTZ
Capital Hanks, will be presented
the University's Distinguished
Community Service Award
.luring the dinner, which several
of his friends, colleagues and
supporters of Brandeis are
expected to attend.
The event will also mark the
j Voters Inc.
To Honor
Richard Gerstein
State Atty. Richard E. Ger-
stein will be honored as "Man of
the Year" by Voters Incor-
porated on Sunday, Oct. 31, in
the Fleur de Lis Room of the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
Harry Levy, president of the
group, will make the presentation
and Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen will install the new of-
ficers.
JWV Members
to Attend
State Council
Members of the Harry H.
Cohen Post and Auxiliary No.
723. Jewish War Veterans, will
attend the State Department
Council of Administration at the
Dutch Inn. Lake Buena Vista,
on Oct. 23 and 24.
Members of the delegation
include Gertrude Cohen and
Shirley Trogash, program chair-
persons; and Anne Horn, pres-
ident and Department Patriotic
Instructor.
establishment of the Abel and
Fana Holtz Scholarship Fund for
Brandeis.
Holtz, who was educated in
Cuba, was a practicing attorney
in Havana until he moved to
Miami in 1961. He quickly
established himself as a leading
banker, housing and con-
struction expert and civic leader.
Board chairman of television
station WKID. Channel 51,
Holtz is also chairman of the
Minimum Housing Board of
Appeals in Miami Beach,
member of the Miami District
Advisory Council Small Busi-
ness Administration. and
member of the Dade and Monroe
Counties Manpower Planning
Council.
His many community and
charitable affiliations include
founder and trustee of Mt. Sinai
Hospital, founder of the Oholei
Torah School (which awarded
him a Doctor of Humanities
degree). North Bay Village
Jewish Center, National B'nai
B'rith Senior Citizens Housing
Committee, Papanicolaou Cancer
Research Institute, Founders
Council of Florida International
University, and trustee and vice
president of Temple Emanu-El.
Holtz was the first Floridian
to receive B'nai B'rith's National
Industry Leader Award.
Chairman for the dinner is
Sam Luby, Jr., president of
Luby Chevrolet, Inc.
Classes to Begin
At Israelite Center
The Israelite Center Temple
will begin a comprehensive
Adult Jewish Education
program on Wednesday, Nov.
10, and every Wednesday
thereafter, from 1 to 3 p.m.
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg,
rabbi of the Israelite Center, will
conduct the classes in two
sessions. One will consist of the
teaching of Hebrew and the
other session will encompass the
subject of great Jewish per-
sonalities. These sessions will
run for 20 weeks.
Registration is now under way
for temple members, as well as
for non-members, at the
synagogue office.
On Monday. Oct. 18, Hebrew
classes will begin for boys and
girls, ages 8 to 14. Classes will
be under the supervision of
Rabbi Waldenberg. Plans are
being made for Sunday School,
Bar and Bat Mitzvah classes and
Hebrew instruction. Register at
the officp
Technion Plans
Luncheon-Meeting
A regular meeting of the
Miami Beach Chapter of
Technion will be held on Thur-
sday, Nov. 11 at noon in the
Montmartre Hotel.
New members will be the
guests for luncheon at this
meeting.
Peppy Fields will entertain as a
feature of Membership Month.
Nosher's delight
the whipped cream cheese that
spreads happiness around
Fluffy Philly is the whipped cream cheese that
comes out of your refrigerator ready to spread
happiness. Makes your bagel more delicious. And
it won't crumble your cracker or matzo. Won't tear
your bread. Because Philly is the tasty, lighter,
smoother, fluffier cream cheese that spreads like a
charm, even when cold.
Take your choice of Philadelphia Brand whipped
cream cheese-Plain, Onion, Chives, Pimento or
Smoked Salmon. All with satisfaction guaranteed or
your money hack from Kraft. You get what
you pay for.
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER
KRAFTS Oiv.vonolllro Corporation


Pagefi-B
*Jen iti flcrkUar
Friday, October 22, I97fi

The most important fashion
changes this season are the
costume look and the hoods
which become cowls or detach.
To achieve the costume effect,
you may simply add a jacket or
a coat to your dress, wear a
sweater-like dickey with an ultra
suede shirt dress or layer two
separate dresses like a knit or
paisley crepe de chine covered by
an ultra suede plunge-neck
jumper.
Your costume look should be
clearly and logically defined
none of the aimless put-togethers
or do-yourown-things. The new
clothes on the market have an
added jacket, often in con-
trasting color or fabric, and
many are combinations of tops
and separate shirts.
ITS IMPORTANT to know
this season that a sweater looks
more interesting worn under, not
over, a shirt. A short trouser-
skirt is apt to be a lot more
flattering than a culotte,
especially when worn over
layered legs, opaque tights, knee
socks and flat shoes.
Hems are well below the knee,
no set length, but they are
definitely longer. The hemline
controversy is long gone. The
lengths simply wander from
below the knee to the middle of
the calf.
some time in England and
Scotland. While traveling around
the British Isles, they found
time to try out the golf courses
in Scotland.
NEVER CAN tell where some
of the bridge clubs will end up.
The group that Ruth Heckerling
belongs to took their spouses to
Israel and Greece for three
weeks. Hubby Phil enjoyed the
cruise on the Aegean Sea, among
many other experiences .
Ann and Julian Kurlander
back from three weeks in
England where they drove all
around the countryside. There's
so much of England to see after
you've explored London .
Faye and Al Rosenthal took
their first trip to Scandinavia,
and the highlight of the vacation
was viewing the spectacular
fjords of Norway. Their trip was
confined to Denmark, Sweden
and Norway, and Faye got an
unexpected aid to her diet.
She really enjoys her ice cream
and usually has some every
evening before going to bed.
However, the price of ice cream
in Scandinavia was so very ex-
travagant that she did without.
Florence and Dr. Sidney Fox
are experiencing "the first
grandchild thrill." Their
daughter. Ilene, and her hus-
band, Jim Efthimiou, have
named their new son Jason
Dimitrie. So far, the baby hasn't
interfered with Florence's tennis
games .
Bess and Howard Miller just
back from London and looking
forward to a week-long cele-
bration in Houston. They are
formerly from Cleveland, and a
group of friends from there are
all meeting to celebrate the 40th
wedding anniversary of one of
the couples .
Gladys and Ben Raphael spent
Barbara and Richard Zeman
back from a few days of fun in
Las Vegas Libby Rand spent
the holidays with her sister and
her family .
Terry Stone (Mrs. Marvin)
Tharp looking forward to a trip
to New York. She was invited by
the Psychology Symposium on
Geriatrics to present a paper on
the work she's involved in at
Jackson Memorial Hospital
related to her Ph.D. endeavors at
the University of Miami .
Ann (Mr. Murray) Ginsburg
counting the days until she can
get back to the tennis courts.
She tore some ligaments in her
arm but decided to put the extra
time to good use. She and
Murray are taking bridge
lessons.
Adath Yeshurun To Begin Adult Ed.
Temple Adath Yeshurun is
sponsoring an Institute for
Continuing Adult Education be-
ginning on Tuesday, Oct. 26 and
continuing through Tuesday,
Dec. 21.
During the first session from
7:45 to 8:45 p.m. the following
courses will be conducted:
"The World of Prayer," Rabbi
Simcha Freedman, instructor;
"Hebrew Reading for Be-
ginners," instructor Cantor Ian
Alpern: "Highlights of Jewish
History," taught by Jules
Einhorn; "The World of Yid-
dish," with Philip Eiss teaching.
From 9 to 10 p.m., the In-
stitute has planned a lecture
series on Jewish sects, which will
feature various instructors and
guest lecturers at each of the
nine scheduled lectures.
Class participation can be
credited to Sunday School, Early
Childhood and Hebrew teacher
licensing by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education.
BB Women Plan Political Talks
Beth Tov Chapter B'nai B'rith
Women will sponsor a Presi-
dential candidate and party
platform, discussion at its
monthly general meeting
Thursday, Oct. 28 at 9 p.m. at
the First Federal Savings and
Loan, 183rd Street and Biscayne
Boulevard.
Speakers will be Mike Abrams
from the Democratic party and
Lee Spiegelman from the Re-
publican party.
Abrams is one of the original
supports of Gov. Carter in
Florida and is presently serving
as the Dade Democratic Com-
mittee chairman.
Spiegelman has been involved
in the Republican party for over
20 years and is presently run-
ning for Congress in the 13th
District.
The public is invited and
refreshments will be served.
Miami Chapter of Hadassah
members (seated from left!
Estelle Novell, cochairperson
of "Chai" Day; Rose Silver-
stone, program vice
president; (standing left to
right) Norma Abbott, co-
chairperson; and Gloria
Friedman, president.
"Chai Day" to
Benefit Oncology
Institute
The Miami Chapter of
Hadassah is finalizing plans for
"Chai" Day to be held on Nov. 15
at Temple Israel. Admission to
the day's activities is a specially
designed "chai" charm presented
to contributors. Proceeds will
benefit the recently dedicated
Moshe Sharett Institute of On-
cology located in the Ein Harem.
Jerusalem, medical center of the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
Sharett, Israel's first Minister
of Foreign Affairs and, later,
Prime Minister, died of cancer.
The theme of the institution is
"Take hope all ye who enter
here."
The medical center boasts one
of 10 betatrons in the world.
Norma Abbott and Estelle
Novell, cochairpersons. an-
nounced that the guest speaker
for "Chai" Day will be Dr.
Howard Lessner, oncologist, who
will speak primarily on cancer
and how it affects women.
According to Rose Silverstone,
program vice president, en-
tertainment will be provided by
Dr. Lessner's son, Daniel, the
young Miami pianist who has
been the recipient of numerous
music awards and scholarships.
Gloria Friedman is president of
the Miami Chapter.
Fashion Show to Highlight
Hadassah 'Membership Gala'
Mrs. Jean Feinberg, president
of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah, announced that the
chapter's Membership Gala, at
which Mrs. Max N. Matzkin,
immediate past National Hadas-
sah president, will receive the
Myrtle Wreath Award, will be
highlighted by an Original
Hadassah-Israel Fashion Show.
The event is scheduled for
Monday, Oct. 25 at the Theatre
for the Performing Arts at 1
p.m.
The haute couture clothes for
the fashion show are designed
and executed by students at the
Hadassah Seligsberg Brandeis
Comprehensive High School in
Jerusalem.
The clothes combine the
custom atelier with the color and
handwork of the East.
The Hadassah Israel Edu-
cation Service includes the two-
year Hadassah Community
College and the Hadassah Vo-
cational Guidance Institute as
well as the High School. It takes
about 35 students at the ad-
vanced level a full year to make
the designs, prepare the fabrics
and construct the clothes.
Seligsberg School graduates are
sought out by the Israeli fashion
ROSE OF SHARON
industry and are placed when
they complete their studies.
The collection comes directly
from the premiere at the
Washington Convention and will
be presented and modeled by the
members of the Inter-American
Group.
Leon Segal to Address Hebrew Forum
The Hebrew (Moadon) Forum
will open its new season with a
Hebrew lecture by Leon Segal on
"Impressions of the World Jew-
ish Cultural Congress," which
was held this past summer in
Jerusalem.
. Segal, who headed the Florida
delegation to this conference,
spent five weeks in Israel on a
study mission and also partici-
pated in the Conference of The
National Council for Jewish
Education.
The meeting will take place on
Wednesday, Oct. 27 at 1:30 p.m.
at the Mural Hall of Temple
Emanu-El. Other organizational
topics will be discussed. Dr.
Joseph Diamond, president, will
chair the meeting.
LEON Z. SEGAL
BB Lodge Begins Thirtieth Year
The Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 1591 begins its
thirtieth year with a general
meeting at 100 Lincoln Road
Club Room, Monday, Oct. 25 at
7:30 p.m.
Among its community pro-
grams are the annual Patriotic
Rallies held each year at the
Miami Beach Auditorium,
sponsored by Chase Federal
Savings and Loan, and the
weekly Forum meetings held
throughout the year. The Lodge
Forum is now in its twenty-fifth
year.
attorney, is president of the
Miami Beach Lodge. Schwartz
will preside at the first meeting of
the new season. The main
speaker is Samuel Pascoe,
honorary lodge life president,
who will talk on the B'nai B'rith
International Convention, held
recently in Washington.
Pascoe will also comment on
the current situation in Israel.
Entertainment will be provided
by Catherine Russell, soprano.
Moe Reiffen will report on the
Hillel program and Lawrence
Shuman will comment on the new
billing procedure now in use
throughout District Five, which
includes states from Maryland to
Florida.
U.S. Sens. Chiles, Stone Among
Unity Dags 76 Rally Participants
Young lady desires to meet
eligible, Jewish bachelor in his
30's with matrimonial intentions.
Professional or business man
preferred. Write Y.L., P.O. Box
01-2973, Miami, Fla. 33101 I
For Salt
Two adjacent lots in modern
Jewish cemetery-No raised
monuments must sell-owner
leaving city-phone 226-2836
after 4 p.m. _________
Patricia Gayle, an accordion
player and singer from Miami
Beach, has just returned from
a tour of Las Vegas where she
performed in the hotels and to
the Jewish community. Miss
Gayle sings in several
languages, including Hebrew,
French, Italian and Yiddish.
She has performed at United
Jewish Appeal affairs and
trade shows at the New York
Coliseum.
Dade County Democratic
Chairman Mike Abrams an-
nounced that the South
Florida Congressional delegation
including U.S. Senators Lawton
Chiles and Richard Stone will be
attending the Unity Days '76
Rally, Oct. 24 and 25 aimed at
getting out the Democratic vote
Nov. 2.
Abrams said this rally will be a
first for Florida politics.
"We have commitments from
Senators Lawton Chiles, Richard
Stone, Congressmen Bill Leh-
man, Dante Fascell and Claude
Pepper as well as Public Service
Commission nominee Katie
Nichols and insurance com-
missioner-treasurer nominee Bill
Gunter already," Abrams said.
Abrams added. "Nearly 400
other elected public officials and
party workers across the state
are invited to come to this huge
planned, multi-county rally to get
out the vote for the Democratic
ticket."
Abrams said the event is
expected to get national at-
tention since so many elected
officials in the same state will
join together to help elect a
straight Democratic ticket along
with a Democratic President.
'THE MUSIC EXPERIENCE"
Give your child a lifetime ex
perience-The Joy of Munlr
Instrumental Instruction-Clarinet.
Saxophone. Flute. Trumpet. Qtdtar
MARK SHAPIRO
927-tOiO
Hollywood, Fl. ____


Friday, October 22, 1976
*Jeniti fkrkiian
Page 7-B
r
9
J
Labor Zionist Alliance Will Hear
Dr. Berl Frymer Nov. 1
Dr. Berl Frymer, one of Israel's
speakers on Jewish cultural life,
will talk about "Israel: The
Cultural ("enter of the .Jewish
People" at a special meeting of
the Chaim Weizman Branch,
Farband-Labor Zionist Alliance.
Monday, Nov. 1, at 7:30 p.m.
The meeting will be held in the
Washington Federal Savings
auditorium, 1234 Washington
Ave., in conjunction with the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
(IHF) of South Florida, ac-
cording to Moe Levin, president
of the Chaim Weizman Branch.
Dr. Frymer, director of culture
and education of the Histadrut in
Tel Aviv, is a native of Poland
and came to the United States in
1939 on a relief mission. In 1945
he was appointed executive sec-
retary of the Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America, a post he
held for seven years. He then left
for Israel to assume charge of the
cultural activities of Histadrut.
Kegina Balin. accompanied by
Helen Skolnick, will present a
program of Hebrew and Jewish
songs. The meeting is open to the
public and refreshments will be
served.
BERENAKA
a special place with
special rooms at the top
of the down stair-
case. with interesting
things to touch, to have,
or to give away to a
special friend open the
door of discovery to gifts
& coffee, & gab & gil
aimbez & marto Salva-
dor's gouze & silk & carol
horn & crocks & conver-
sation & California lines &
one-of-o-kind-things& joy-
ful things of beauty that
last forever & things for
kids that last an hour &
tea shirts for aunts &
uncles who won't grow
up & restaurant dress-
es that fit great &
knockout knickers for
kneighbors & silver rings
by gera & amulets that
are the end by ende &
bookends of lucite you
can see through &
some antiques that are
really oldies. & some
cotton goodies to wrap the
head. & some sets that
have lead. & a little
patchouli by someone
called shuly 8. hand-
painted attire for little
kiddles. 4 leather
cases that look like
houses. & kaftans for
wearing upon arous-
ing. & pillows to put
your head upon for
dreaming. & sweet
gowns for walking in
beauty. & serendipi-
tous happenings awaiting
to delight you. not the
least of whom is the one-
if-a-kind Berenaka. .im-
porter of sweet smiles to
oil who step up into her
world. on Miami Beach
at 456B Arthur God-
frey. .
GUATEMALA
One Week
$269.00
Per Person.
Galen Travel
18721 West D.x.e Highway, NMB
________Phone:931-5300
DR. BERL FRYMER
Emanu-El
Students To
Attend Retreat
Dr. Irving Lehrman will lead
the annual Rabbi's Retreat of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach this weekend at the
Boardwalk Plaza Hotel, Miami
Beach, and will conduct all
Sabbath services there for ninth
through twelfth grade students
of his congregation.
Assisting Dr. Lehrman, and
spending the weekend at the
hotel, will be Dr. Amir Baron,
director of education, and
Richard Corseri. youth director of
Temple Emanu-El.
Linda Buchwald, president of
the United Synagogue Youth of
the temple, and Jimmy Alter-
man, retreat committee chairman
for USY. are working closely with
Dr. lehrman in arranging for the
yearly sessions. Temple Emanu-
El's Sisterhood subsidizes the
annual retreat.
Registration will begin at 4
p.m. Friday. Oct. 22, at the
Boardwalk Plaza, with orien-
tation starting at 5 p.m.
A Shabbat dinner is slated
along with a discussion among
the Rabbi and the teenagers. An
Oncg Shabbat will follow, with a
"special program for the young-
sters beginning later in the
evening.
Happenings
The fiftieth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gruder was celebrated at their
children s home, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gruder of Golden Beach, last Friday night. Their four
granddaughters together with their sisters, brothers and friends from as far away as California
fared in the elegant dinner. Hors d'oeuvres and flowing champagne, violin music and easy talk
filled the cocktail hour. A gourmet dinner prepared by Iloo Gruder followed. Iloo Gruder opened
trie festivities with a beautiful poem toast featuring the line, "You've got the secret to the
success of living, the key to marriage is all in the giving.'1 The grandchildren also read touching
poems that they each wrote. They also presented the grandparents with some gifts including a
blow-up of the wedding day. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Horowitz, Dr
and Mrs. Martin Belle were among the locals who shared in the festivites. From left are grand-
daughters Jodi, Tammy, Cindy and Jackie flanking the celebrants.
Academy to Serve
Israeli Supper
A "Family Supper Israel
Style" will be sponsored by
Torah Academy of South Florida,
North Miami Beach, on Oct. 24,
from 4 to 7 p.m.
The evening will feature
classical Israeli-Middle Eastern
cuisine.
Ixiri Gamali, parent of two
Torah Academy children, will be
chairlady of the evening.
Orientation sessions for new
members of the Board of
Directors of the American Heart
Association of Greater Miami
.will be held on Oct. 28 and Nov. 3
at the Heart Association office.
Temple Institute To
See 'The Candidate'
"The Candidate." starring
Robert Redford, will be the
feature of this Sunday morning's
Greenfield Adult Institute series
on politics at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami. State's Attorney
Richard Gerstein will provide a
commentary on the 1972 feature
film as well as lead the discussion
about the film's implications for
the 197f> presidential election.
More than 300 antique time-
pieces were on display in a
"History of Time" exhibit Oct.
Hi and 17.
Robin Cohn has been
appointed Director of
Public Community Relations of
the Biscayne Medical Center,
2801 NE 209 St., Alan L.
Markowitz, hospital ad-
ministrator has announced.
The 17th Annual Installation
of Officers and Awards Banquet
of Miami Committee on
Ecology and Beautification will
be held on Oct. 29, 6 p.m., at the
Columbus Hotel.
Local banker and civic leader
E. Albert Pallot will be inducted
as chairman, and WCIX-TV
executive Edward Q. Adams will
be installed as first vice
chairman.
Foremost Liquor Stores is
sponsoring an art competition
for professional and amateur
artists over 18 years of age.
Judges include Edna Glaubman,
artist: Dr. Carl M. Crawford.
provost of the north campus of
Broward Community College:
Dr. Sandra Langer, assistant
professor of Fine Arts at Florida
International University: and
Michel Carel, owner of Care]
Gallery, Miami Beach. Entry
blanks are available at Foremost
stores.
The Democratic Women's Club
of Dade County was to hold a
"Get Out the Vote" program on
Thursday. Oct. 21 at noon in the
YWCA, 100 SE 4th St.
Louis Harris has been elected
to the Miami Beach Personnel
Board. A director of Jefferson
National Bank of Miami Beach,
he has lived on the Beach for the
past 22 years.
Harris is vice president of the
Founders and also a trustee of
Mt. Sinai Medical Center.
Dr. Michael Sossin. social -
gerontologist. was to speak on
"Quality National Health Care
for All Citizens" Thursday, Oct.
21, at 8 p.m. in the recreation
room of Keystone Arms Apart-
ments, North Miami. The
program is free and open to the
general public, according to Dr.
Julius Caplan, program chair-
man.
Sylvia Urlich, president and
chairman of the board of West-
chester General Hospital in
Miami was recently conferred
the status of Fellow in the
American Academy of Medical
Administrators at the Academy's
19th Convocation Ceremony in
Dallas, Tex.
KYLA'S PLACE is THE PLACE
for printed chiffon shirts
925 Arthur Godfrey Rd. Miomi Beoch
PH: 672-6390
Suite #303
OUTSTANDING VALUES
Denim Skirts..............................$6.99
Gorbardine Pants..........................$7.99
T-Shirts.................................$2.99
Long Sleeve Shirts .....................From $1.99
Sizes 4-18
Mr. Louis Factory
180W. 29thSt.,Hialeah Phone 887-4059
HOURS-AAON. to FRI 12:00 to 6 P.AA SAT 9:30 to 4 P.M.
Dr. Sam M. Horowitz
Announces the opening of his office
for the practice of
PODIATRY FOOT SURGERY
DISEASES ef the FOOT and LEG
AT
Palo Plaza -Suite 140-15
7000 West 12th Avenue
(Ludlum Road)
Hialeah, Florida 33014
By Appointment
Phone 558-0444
I
ESPAN0LA WAY MEDICAL CENTER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5th, 1976
GENERAL medicine
X-RAY-ELECTRO CARDIOGRAM
DIATERMAS ANALYSIS
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509 ESPAN0LA WAY, MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL 672-2066


I
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Page8-B
*Jenisi> Meridian
Friday, October 22, 1976
Perl, Mayer Abby Siegel Engaged To Marc Wasser
Plan Wedding
BARRY SCHREIBER, newly-
elected County Commissioner, is
no Tammany Hall ward boss
plotting his political strategy in
some Machiavellian manner.
Barry Schreiber is a refreshingly
low-key young man on the move
who took the initiative when a
political opportunity presented
itself.
Active in school government at
the Talmudical Academy in
Maryland, New York's Yeshiva
High School and College and the
University of Maryland Law
School, Schreiber always found
himself playing a leadership role.
AT AGE 33, he is serving hit
second term as president ol
Young Israel of Greater Miami
and has already been president of
Yeshiva Academy, renamed
Torah Academy of South Florida.
His frum private lifestyle and
newfound public lifestyle need
not be considered mutually
exclusive. And when one had to
take precedence, it was his
private commitment, which only
increased his public stature.
During the campaign, he refused
to alter his Sabbath observance.
Come Friday, an hour before
sundown, he took his hat tem-
porarily out of the ring and put it
back on his head.
His refusal to stomp on the
Sabbath did not seem to hurt his
campaign any and he won the
first primary by some 6,000 votes
and the runoff by 20,000. By not
compromising his religious
convictions, there surfaced the
implication that he would be no
Henry Clay on other issues,
either.
SCHREIBER came by the
campaign in a roundabout
fashion. By his own admission,
he was "absorbed*' in the presi-
dential primaries, backing Henry
Jackson until Jackson backed
out. Schreiber had lost faith in
government as Nixon's Waterloo,
Watergate, eroded at American
positivism.
Schreiber's interest in a new
start on a national scale was
eclipsed, however, by the county
commission race when Sid Levin,
who replaced suspended Com-
missioner Ed Stevenson, an-
nounced that he would not run to
retain his seat.
There followed a Miami Herald
editorial commenting on the fact
that, in the Herald's editorial
opinion, the District 1 race had
not attracted anyone with solid
qualifications. Schreiber took
that to be a personal invitation
and declared his candidacy by
filing forthwith.
AFTER HIS precipitous
political decision to go public,
Schreiber realized that he knew
little of the way to win. With pro-
fessional advisers directing his
campaign, he was able to get his
name known. He was never
managed or told what to say, just
where and when to say it.
Schreiber felt that his
strongest opponent was George
Sipkin, a 78-year-old rival with
heavy condominium support.
Although the condo crowd, an
important bloc in North Miami
Beach, backed Sipkin in the first
primary, they switched to
Schreiber in the run-off.
Being young is a definite
advantage as Schreiber sees it.
His youth allows him "to operate
in perspective of the times we live
in. I'm open and not set in my
ways," he said. He interpreted
his victory as the electorate's
demand for a "new, fresh face."
ASIDE FROM securing the
services of a young man, Dade
Countians should benefit from
the specific strength Schreiber's
professional background brings
to the County Commission. As an
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Perl, of
Livingston, N.J., announce the
engagement of their daughter to
Gary Mayer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Mayer of Miami Beach
Miss Perl is a speech
pathologist for the Broward
County School System in Fort
Lauderdale. She will be receiving
her Master's Degree in December
from the University of Miami in
Speech and Hearing Sciences.
Dr. Gary Mayer is a practicing
optometrist with offices in North
Miami Beach and Fort
Lauderdale.
The couple plans a December
wedding and wUl reside in Davie.
Qffenbach,Weinbeig
Set Wedding Date
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Offenbach
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Jacqueline, to
Terry Weinberg. The wedding is
scheduled for Oct. 31. at Temple
Emanu-Elon Miami Beach.
Jacqueline attended the
University of Florida and Florida
International University where
she earned her dual degree in
English and Philosophy.
The couple will live in San
Francisco where Terry was born.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Weinberg. He is a
Certified Dental Technician and
has his own laboratory in San
Francisco.
attorney whose practice is heavy
in trial law (criminal, civil, family
and immigration), Schreiber adds
a dimension beyond his
chronological years.
This is not the first time that
outside circumstances have in-
fluenced Schreiber to make a
major move. In 1968. Schreiber
lived and worked in Maryland.
During the race riots, he was
mesmerized as the entire
downtown section of Baltimore
was transformed into an armed
camp. With the National Guard
bringing in tanks and half-tracks,
the inner city took on the
trappings of a city in the state of
war.
UNTIL THEN, his family had
discouraged his dreams of
moving to Miami, the site of
many a pleasant vacation. In
1969, he and his wife Bunny
made the move with daughter
Lisa, now 8. With sons Adam and
Jonathan, now six and two,
respectively, the Schreibers live a
traditional Orthodox life in North
Miami Beach.
Barry Schreiber is ostensibly
not a man to be satisfied with
only his own comfort and
security. Long active with the
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry, Schreiber has lent
his time and expertise to the
plight of Boris Levitas, a Jewish
political prisoner in a Soviet work
camp.
If the Soviets will permit
Levitas to emigrate, Schreiber
has arranged for legal im-
migration to either the United
States or Israel. Until the
Russians take the next step,
however, Schreiber continues to
correspond with Levitas' family
in Israel.
In a national campaign year,
while the presidential candidates
are either catering to religious
groups or carping on their own
religious commitment, it is in-
deed refreshing to see a truly
observant religious man become
a political person without making
that religion an issue.
BARRY SCHREIBER looked
at Watergate and Washington
and decided to become more
involved on a local scale. Perhaps
Carter and Ford would do well to
take a look at Schreiber's style
and learn a quick lesson on the
First Amendment.
Histodrut Women To Hold Luncheon
The Hiatadrut Women's provide music.
Council will hold a membership
luncheon on Wednesday, Nov. 3
Bt noon in the Barcelona Hotel.
The luncheon will feature an
International Fashion Show
narrated by Ruth Glasco. Elsa
Zigler and Helen Skolnik will
Pepper to Speak
At Dedication
U.S. Rep. Claude Pepper of
Florida will be the guest speaker
at the dedication of a stone and
plaque "honoring all those, living
and dead, who served their nation
in time of war" in Kendall Park,
SW 112 Street and U.S. 1, on
Sunday. Nov. 14 at 11 a.m.
The plaque and stone are being
given to Dade County by South
Dade Post No. 778 and Ladies
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans
of the U.S.A.
A member of the House of
Representatives since 1962,
Pepper is chairman of the Sub-
committee on Health and Long
Term Care, as well as a member
of the House Select Committee
on Aging.
Rep. Pepper was first elected
to serve in the U.S. Senate from
Florida in 1936, and thereafter
served until 1951. A member of
the Florida Bar, Rep. Pepper won
the Albert Lasker Public Service
Award in 1967 for outstanding
service to the cause of national
medical health legislation.
Alvin Rose, chairman of the
dedication committee of JWV's
Post No. 778, and Leah Eisen-
man, cochairman announced
that the public is invited to
attend the dedication.
The council's project, scholar-
ships for indigent students in
Israel, will be discussed.
Reservations can be made
through the Histadrut office.
Mrs. Philip Sahl is president.
Mr. and Mrs. Barry D. Siegel
of Sunset Island Three, Miami
Beach, have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Abby, to Marc C. Wasser of
South Miami. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wasser.
Abby is a graduate of Miami
Shores Preparatory Academy
and is now attending Miami-
Dade Community College. She is
an officer of Sigma Delta
Sorority.
Mark, formerly of New York
City, is completing his under-
graduate studies in accounting at
Florida International University.
Abby's father is vice president
of American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida.
A December wedding is
planned.
ABBY SIEGEL
Barbara Bretan Engaged
To Wed Michael Klein
Barbara Bretan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herman I. Bretan
of Miami, is engaged to Michael
Jay Klein, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin G. Klein of Miramar.
Barbara attends the
University of Miami School of
Law and will receive her degree
in January.
Michael is a graduate of the
University of Florida, and is now
associated with Walker Manu-
facturing Company. The wed-
ding is planned for March.
Lana Parsowith
Weds Seth Brown Barbara bretan
Lana Parsowith and Seth
Brown were married at the
Barcelona Hotel on Oct. 16.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Cohen.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Emanuel Brown.
The newlyweds will make their
home in Hollywood.
Culture Club to Open
Second Season Oct. 24
David Ben-Gurion Culture
Club will begin its second year
with its Sunday, Oct. 24 meeting
at 7:30 p.m. at the Washington
Federal Bank on 163rd Street in
North Miami Beach.
Marvin Prager, Yiddish and
Hebrew singer, will perform.
The club was founded by
survivors of the Holocaust. Its
aim is to bring Jewish culture to
members and to serve as a
meeting place.
Pharmacy Alumni
Plan Program-Meeting
The Florida Chapter of the
Alumni Association of the
Brooklyn College of Pharmacy of
Long Island University is
holding a meeting and scientific
program on Sunday, Oct. 24 at
8:45 p.m. at the Washington
Federal Savings and Loan, 699
NE 167 st.. North Miami Beach.
Guest speakers will include
Congressman William Lehman;
Dr. Jack G. Makari, director
Makari Research Labs and
Tumor Clinic, Plainfield, N.J.;
and Dr. James L. Goddard,
former commissioner of the U.S.
Food and Drug Administration
and chairman of the board of
Ormont Drug and Chemical Co.,
Englewood, N.J.
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f riday. October 22, 1976
*Jeniti fhrMian
Page 9-B
Hellman to Speak At
Hadassah Bond Luncheon
Yehuda Hellman, executive
director of the Conference of
^residents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, and
former United Nations cor-
respondent and commentator,
will be the guest speaker at the
Bond-with-Israel Luncheon
sponsored by the Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah on
Thursday, Oct. 28, at 11:30 a.m.
in the Fontainebleau Hotel
Grand Ballroom.
Hellman will join some 2,000
Hadassah members in honoring
Mrs. Jean Feinberg, president of
the Chapter and a national
Hadassah leader, who will be the
recipient of the Woman of Valor
Award. Mrs. Yaffa Dermer is
chairman of the event sponsored
by the 32 groups of the Miami
Beach Chapter.
A former correspondent in
Ixindon, Paris and the Middle
Kast, Hellman has served as chief
of the Paris Bureau of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency (JTA).
He lived in the Arab States for
several years and served as on-
the-spot reporter for the
Jerusalem Post.
He was one of two reporters
who accompanied the Anglo-
American Commission on
Inquiry to Palestine, in the
course of which he was arrested
and imprisoned by the Arabs.
The Conference of Presidents is
the coordinating body for 21
YEHUDA HELLMAN
national Jewish organizations. It
concerns itself with American-
Israeli affairs and with problems
affecting Jews in foreign
countries.
Hellman is also Secretary
General of the World Conference
of Jewish Organizations. Groups
such as the World Jewish Con-
gress and the International
Council of H'nai B'rith, as well as
major Jewish organizations in
five continents, coordinate their
fight for Jewish rights through
COJO.
Lador to Address Council
Mordechai Lador, minister
and a member of Israel's per-
manent mission to the United
Nations, will address the annual
awards luncheon of the Israel
^L'.v-Milrui Council of Smith
K'McIa Sunday. Oct. 31, at tin
fontainebleau Hotel in Miami
Beach. Council President Morris
Newmark and Moe Levin,
chairman of the Board of
Din dors, have announced.
Miami Beach Jewish leader
William Silverstein will be pre-
sented with the Tree of Life
Award in recognition of a
lifetime of service and dedication
to the State of Israel and to the
cause of Histadrut.
Lador served as Israel's
ambassador to Sierra Leone and
at embassies in Nepal and
Washington.
Reservations for the luncheon
are available through the
Histadrut Campaign office.
MORDECHAILADOR
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The New Exciting Sound In Jewish, Chossidic & .
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phone evenings 652-9335 651 -1929
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DIETER'S DELIGHT
MASSAGE I THERAFFIN WRAP
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Mem oSy '20* tquil to FREE MASSAGE
Margartt Thorti My to ttrvt yoi.
This service available for both men & women oh a djet or not!
1320S. Dixie Highway, Suite 141 666-5913
8r 30 to 5:00 Open Thursday Evenings Closed Mondays
BB Lodge To
Hold ADL Night
Harmony Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will celebrate its annual
ADL night, Monday evening,
Oct. 25, at 8 p.m. at Washington
Federal Savings and Loan, 633
NE 167 St., North Miami Beach.
Henry Sterling, lodge presi-
dent, announced Arthur N.
Teitelbaum, Southern area
director, will brief lodge mem-
bers, guest and members of the
public on latest ADL activities.
Allan B. Margolis, State
Society of Fellows chairman and
Jacob Weitzer, Harmony Lodge
ADL chairman, praised ADL
Regional Board member and
Harmony Lodge leader, Eric
Gutman, "for his work in the
lodge in advancing the Society of
Fellows program."
Temple Announces
Forthcoming Events
Beth David Congregation has
planned a shipwreck party to be
held on Oct. 23 at 8:30 p.m., in
Spec-tor Hall of Coral Way Beth
David. The party will feature
dinner, entertainment and
dancing. Fritzi Scherr and Gail
Tescher can provide more in-
formation.
The Sisterhood is going to hold
its annual auction and flea
market on Dec. 12 at Beth David
South. The event will feature
both old and new merchandise
and exhibits and booths.
Brandeis Women
Offer Study Groups
The Greater Miami Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is now
holding registration for 16 new
study groups.
Classes being offered include
bridge, ceramics, cooking,
"Money Sense for Women'' (a
three-part series on estate plan-
ning). "Modern Israeli Writers,"
macrame, meditation, "Nutrition
as a Healing Art," "How to Care
for Potted Plants," "Survival in
a Changing World," landscape
architecture, drama and others.
A complete course listing and
registration information may be
obtained by contacting Mrs. Pace
(Ann) Miller.
Temple Hosts Dinner
Temple Adath Yeshurun will
. begin its late Friday Night Ser-
vices Oct. 22 with a Sabbath
Dinner at 630 p.m. at which six
active synagogue members will
be honored.
The sue honorees are Jack
Dubrow, Leo Helman, Charles
Pachter, Charles Pearis, Maxwell
Silberman and Gabriel Stern.
They will be cited for outstanding
service to the Congregation over
the years.
Services will begin at 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman's topic
will be "Once is not Enough."
Cantor Ian Alpem will co-
officiate.
Rabbi Lehrman
Attends Council
Rabbi Irving J. Lehrman of
Temple Emanu-EI, Miami Beach,
was among members of the Rab-
binical Assembly attending the
newly formed Chancellor's
Advisory Council's of the Jewish
Theological Seminary or-
ganizational meeting last month.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg,
spiritual leader of Congregation
Adath Jeshurun, Elkins Park,
Pa., was named chairman of the
Council, it was announced by Dr.
Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor of
The Jewish Theological Seminary
of America.
Ampal's Southern Region
Headquarters on Beach
The Ampal group, financial
arm of Israel's Histadrut, an-
nounces its new head offices for
the southern region of the United
States at 420 Lincoln Rd.
The offices will be under the
management of Shmuel Erner,
who has been named director of
the southern region for the
Ampal group.
AMPAL incorporates a variety
of financial institutions under the
general heading of Ampal-
American Israel Corp., an
American finance corporation
mainly engaged in mobilizing
American investor capital and
channeling it into productive
Israeli enterprises.
The group consists of a series
of subsidiaries, including Ampal
Realty Corp., Ampal (Israel)
Ltd., Ampal Securities Corp.,
Canapal Canadian-Israel Trading
Corp., and two banks with head
offices in Israel, Israel Ampal In-
dustrial Development Bank Ltd.
and Industrial Bank Ltd.
All the subsidiaries except one,
Canapal Canadian Trading Ltd..
are wholly owned by Ampal.
CONSOLIDATED assets of
the Ampal group at the end of
1975 totaled $217,703,512 as
compared with $181,256,210 at
the end of the previous fiscal
year. Net earnings before taxes
amounted to $3,417,601 as
against $2,295,289 the previous
year, while net earnings after
taxes amounted to $731,354 as
compared to $479,508 for the
previous year.
The name Ampal appeared
first in the early 1940s, during
World War II, when pre-State of
Israel Jewish industry in then-
Palestine was still in its earliest
stage of development.
Since its inception, Ampal has
invested and loaned to various
industries in Israel some $1
billion (U.S.).
In 1975, the Ampal group
extended loans to and made
investments in Israeli enterprises
amounting to over $82 million.
THE TWO Ampal-owned
banks are engaged in finding and
handling resources to provide
medium and long-term credits to
industrial and agricultural enter-
prises in Israel.
Loans and investments being
made by the Ampal group in-
clude companies like Koor In-
dustries Ltd., Israel's largest
industrial combine; Zim-Israel
Navigation Co. Ltd., Israel's
National Shipping Co.,
"Nesher," Israel's only cement
combine; Sefer Ltd., Israel's
biggest laminated plastics and
fire board products; Alliance Tire
and Rubber Co. Ltd.; Tadiran-
Israel Electronics Co. Ltd.;
chemical factories, and the
Histadrut-owned housing
companies.
The Ampal group is now an
integral part of the Bank
Hapoalim group fastest
growing banking group with
assets over $41 billion (as of the
end of 1975) and subsidiaries,-'
branches, representatives in
affiliated banking institutions on
five continents.
'SINCE ITS existence, Ampal
has not incurred one single bad
debt and has never missed
paying dividends to its
shareholders or the interest on its
bonds in due time and in growing
amounts," said Erner here, "so
that in addition to being Israeli-
oriented, and in addition to its
services and accomplishments for
the development of Israel and its
economy, it also fulfilled its
promises to the American in-
vestor by granting an excellent
income on a highly graded and
secure investment."
Erner noted that "In the world
of today, when the economy is as
strong a weapon as any other
armament; when oil has become a
tool for pressure against Israel;
when Arab nations and their anti-
Semitic allies, under a variety of
names and ideologies, pressed
upon free world enterprises for
an economic boycott against
Israel, the sole answer which can
be given by the free world is to
strengthen Israel's economy."
It should be clear to everyone,
and especially to all those who
feel and know about the struggle
against Israel and its economy,
that Israel can be saved and can
only be defended by a strong
economy, agriculture and in-
dustry," Erner said.
"THESE ARE exactly the
activites Ampal is engaged in,"
according to Erner. Ampal has
enabled 40,000 investors to
participate in the economic
development of Israel.
Shalom Hadassah
Meeting Nov. 3
On Wednesday, Nov. 3, the
Shalom Group of Hollywood
Hadassah will hold a meeting at
the Washington Federal
Building, 450 N. Park Rd. at
12:45 p.m.
This month they give recog-
nition to Youth Aliya.
Miriam Goodman, program
chairman, will present Dorothy
Golin, vocalist, in a varied
musical program.
Albert J. Hir*ch !
(Albert J. Hirschensohn) !
from leesburg, Gwpa and Hallandale, Florida
Sincerely urges you to vote
And Support j
JIMMY CARTER
As Our Next President
Pd. for by Albert J. Hirsch


Page 10-B
* Jen Isii fkridian
Friday. October 22, 1976
AJCommittee to Honor
Scharlin at Oct. 23 Dinner
Howard R. Scharlin will be Harris. Joel Hirschhorn;
honored at the annual dinner Rosalind Ludwig; Shepard King:
meeting of the Greater Miami Monna Lighte; Dr. Aaron
Chapter. American Jewish Com- I.ipman; Sen. Kenneth M.
mittee on Saturday evening. Oct. Myers; Kent H. Novell: Samuel
23 at the Eden Roc Hotel. J- Rabin; Elaine Silverstein;
In announcing the award. i?"*-* .J* ,f^'' Rabcbi "ar!?'
Robert I. Shapiro, chapter "bachmkof; Barton S. Udell;
chairman. cited Scharlin s and Richard Wolfson.
"concern for the welfare of the
people of Israel, his tireless ef- tiitit i T ..
forts on behalf of the Jewish JWVAuXlIiary tO Hold
Meeting, Service
Sisterhood Holds
Mini-Convention
Shirley Miller, past president
of Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami's Sisterhood, was
the chairman of a Mini-Con-
vention meeting of the Sister-
community in Dade County and
his contributions in helping to
make Greater Miami a better
place in which to live for all
people.*'
Hyman Bookbinder, Washing-
ton representative of the
American Jewish Committee will
be the guest speaker at the
meeting.
As Washington representative
of the AJC he maintains liaison
between the Committee and
agencies of the government, with
foreign embassies, and with
representatives of other religious,
civic and human relations
agencies. He works closely with
the National Urban Coalition, the
Leadership Conference on Civil
Rights, and other groups con-
cerned with issues of human
rights and equal opportunity. He
serves as executive secretary of
the National Advisory Panel to
AJC. a group of leading scholars
and practitioners in the political
and social sciences.
Bookbinder is the author of
Washington Letter, a periodic
review of major developments on
the Washington scene. He has
participated in numerous TV and
radio talk shows on public affairs
issues.
Since joining the AJC staff.
Bookbinder has assumed ad-
ditional responsibilities, in-
cluding Washington chairman of
the Ad Hoc Committee on the
Human Rights and Genocide
Treaties; Director of the Pax
Fund: and chairman of the Public
Policy Committee of the Ad-
visory Council of National Or-
ganizations to the Corporation
for Public Broadcasting.
Chairperson for the annual
meeting is Elaine Silverstein.
Shapiro will present his annual
report and the election of officers
for 1976-77 will be held.
The Executive Committee of
the Greater Miami Chapter
includes Shapiro; Dr. Charles R.
Beber: Robert Breier; Alvin
Cassel; Jesse Casselhoff; Evelyn
Cohan; Audrey Finkelstein;
David B. Fleeman; Joseph Z.
Fleming; Aaron A. Foosaner;
Melvyn B. Frumkes; Judge
William E. Gladstone; Raymond
R. Grossman; Marshall S.
West Miami Auxiliary No. 223
of the Jewish War Veterans will
hold its monthly meeting on
Thursday, Nov. 4 at 8 p.m. at the
home of Tanya Levine. 7930 SW
18 Terrace, Miami.
Program chairman, Eleanor
Pales, and members of the
Auxiliary will present a "Salute
to Veterans Day and
Thanksgiving."
Also on the program will be a
guest speaker from Complete
Care, Inc., a home health agency,
to speak on home care available
to Medicare patients. A question
and answer period will follow.
Auxiliary President Charlotte
Mittler invites interested persons
to attend. Refreshments will be
served.
In honor of Veterans Day.
Auxiliary No. 223 will join in
Friday night services on Nov. 5
at Temple Beth Tov and on
Sunday. Nov. 7. will cosponsor
their annual Veterans Day
services at Open Space Park in
West Miami at 9:30a.m.
Col. David Marcus of Ladies
Auxiliary No. 746 will have the
Telecart at the Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital on Nov. 11.
Esther Winson. chairperson
and Molly Unger will attend. On
Nov. 12 they are sponsoring a
party at Youth Hall. Ann Ber-
man is the president of the
Auxiliary.
Principals in the Education Seminar and Workshops of the
Pioneer Women Council of South Florida review the all-day
activities held at the Seville Hotel. From left are Sylvia H.
Cohen, vice president of Aviva Chapter, who delivered the
invocation; Cathy Grossman, Miami Herald correspondent who
served on the Middle East panel; Shmuel Serner, regional
director of Ampal American Israel Corporation, panelist;
Gisela Gutter, council vice president and workshops chairman;
and Bertha Liebmann, also a council vice president.
Pioneer Women Chapters Plan
Officer Installation, Guest Speaker
SHIRLEY MILLER
Levy's Announce
Birth Of New
Granddaughter
Happy and Davida Levy have
announced the birth of their
granddaughter. Elka Naomi
Lampert. to their children Lisa
and Ari Lampert of Brooklyn.
N.Y.,onOct. 12.
Elka Naomi was born in Mt.
Sinai Hospital in Manhattan and
weighed 6 lbs., 11 oz.
Paternal grandparent is Chava
Lampert and great grandparents
are Dr. and Mrs. R. S. Levy and
Hannah and Irving Corr.
hood which was to be held at the
temple on Wednesday, Oct. 20.
The keynote speaker at this
meeting was to be Martha
Beerman. a member of the Board
of the Southeast Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods. Her topic
was to be "The Far-Reaching
Hands of Sisterhood."
Mrs. Miller was to deliver a
talk on Programs and Projects-
Fund and Fun at the Regional
Biennial of the Southeast
Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods in Savannah, Ga., on Oct.
28.
Mrs. Jon Serbin. president of
Beth Sholom's Sisterhood,
announced that the committee
assisting Mrs. Miller with the
arrangements for the Oct. 20
meeting were Arlene Albin,
Fannie L. Stone, Marilyn
Baumal, Dava Lipsky and Denise
Lavan.
Area Delegates
Attend ARMDI
Conclave in N.Y.
Joseph Handleman of Bay
Harbor Islands, Mrs. Nathan
Goldman of Palm Beach and
Gerald Schwartz of Miami Beach
are among more than 200
national leaders of the American
Red Magen David for Israel who
will participate in the ARMDI
National Presidents Conference
in New York City this weekend.
Installation of officers for 1976-
77 will highlight the Tuesday.
Oct. 26. meeting of the Eilat
Chapter of Pioneer Women
scheduled for 7:30 p.m. in the
civic auditorium of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
Association. 1234 Washington
Ave.. Miami Beach.
The session is free and open to
the general public, according to
Mrs. Sara Brucker. publicity
committee chairman. Additional
information may be secured at
the offices of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida.
Harriet Green, president of the
Council and of the South Florida
Zionist Federation, will serve as
installing officer She also will
report on the Oct. 19-21 national
convention of the American
Zionist Federation, held at
Grossinger's, N.Y.
Rena Miller. American Affairs
Committee chairman, will open"
the Tuesday meeting with a
report on the upcoming Federal,
state and local elections to be
held Nov. 2.
New officers include Rose
Rubin, president; Veda Gruber
and Paula Schochet. vice presi-
dents; Goldie Rubinstein,
recording secretary; Ethel
Lottman. corresponding
secretary; Helen Sassower,
treasurer; and Belle Hammer,
financial secretary.
Milton Hacker, executive di-
rector of the Florida-Israel
Chamber of Commerce, will be
the guest speaker Wednesday.
Oct. 27. at a 12:30 p.m. meeting
of the Golda Meir Chapter of
Pioneer Women. The session,
also at Washington Federal's
South Shore office, is free and
open to the general public, ac-
cording to Mrs. Katherine
Lippman. chapter president.
Refreshments also will be
served, according to Mrs. C. E.
Halaban. publicity chairman. A
new motion picture. "Challenge
and Response." depicting the
activities of Pioneer Women in
Israel and the United States, will
be shown at Wednesdays
meeting. Pioneer Women, the
Women's Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America, is a
Jewish women's organization,
with more than 860.000 members
'" tne United States, Israel and
12 other countries.
S. Florida Delegates to
Attend ORT Convention
**************************************j
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1.P M 0 L 0 S)
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*^nSVTEf!S:rLevitt0,Wn' Spivak' Aaronsburg, Castro Kauf-
******************************* *********
The Saturday night and Sun-
day conclave at the Warwick
Hotel will feature a major ad-
dress by Dov B. Schmorack,
member of the permanent
mission of Israel to the United
Nations.
Mrs. Goldman is national
cochairman of the blood bank
campaign committee, together
with Sol Drescher of Miami
Beach. They are coordinating
plans for the $10 million drive to
build the State of Israel's new,
central blood bank in the Tel
Aviv area to be operated by the
MDA.
JWV Post to Hold
'Entertainment Eve'
The Harry H. Cohen Post and
Auxiliary No. 723, Jewish War
Veterans, will hold a Social and
Entertainment Evening on Oct.
24 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Washington Federal Auditor-
ium, 1133 Normandy Drive.
A representative of the Israel
Bonds Committee will formally
receive presentation of Israel
Bonds purchased by the post.
Entertainment is planned and
refreshments will be served.
Over 600 delegates and guests
are expected to attend a four-day
policy-making event, the ORT
National Board Conference, at
the Netherlands Hilton Hotel in
Cincinnati, O., Oct. 25 to 28.
Leading the delegation from this
area are: District VI. Beverly
Pechenik, president; South-
eastern Florida Region, Charlotte
(''Horn, president; and Ann
Speroni, Executive Committee
chairman.
Dade South Region delegates
are Linda Martin, president; and
Lois Apotheker, Executive Com-
mittee chairman.
In addition to the delegates,
many ORT American and foreign
dignitaries will be present,
among them Bernard Juand
t Pollack, director of Latin
American Operations who will
aid in establishing an ORT
presence in America.
The keynote speaker at the
opening session is Ruth
Eisenberg, ORT National
president. The National
Executive Committee chairman.
Beverly Minkoff, will review a
"Progress Report." Nathan
Gould, Women's American ORT
National executive director and
executive vice president, will
speak on "Perspectives."
A fashion show consisting of
ORT students' creations will be
narrated by Carolyn Rose, wife of
Cincinnati Red's third baseman,
Pete Rose; and a musical
program will be performed by the
members of the hostess area.
BEVERLY PECHENIK
achievement in education, honor
roll, financial over subscription,
capital funds, membership, re-
enrollment, expansion and the
ORT School of Engineering
fulfillment.
AAAGIC
BIRTHDAY PARTIES
(Everything Magical')
FUNDRAISING SHOWS.
Educational Assemblies I
with Jewish content.
. another occasion*l
Awards will be given for 1 "p6<>""( Don Schr.gT), 8So-4259
-


ly, October 22, 1976
*Je*itncridHain
Page 1 IB
Bar Mitzvah
SCHOWITZ
(MICHAEL HUGH FRANK
lichael Hugh Prank, son of
t. and Mrs. Gary Frank, will be
lied to the To rah as a Bar
tzvah on Saturday, Oct. 23 at
a.m. at Beth David
igregation.
lichael has been a student at
South Dade Hebrew
ideray through the eighth
le and is active in Beth David
|Y.
le is a ninth grade student in
etto Junior High School and
:ilc attending South Dade He-
Academy, was the 1976
ess Champion.
lr. and Mrs. Prank will host
Kiddush following the ser-
es in honor of the occasion. A
eption and luncheon honoring
chael will follow thereafter at
Kings Bay Yacht and
intry Club.
Special guests will include
indparents Ethel and Edward
of North Miami and
indparents Sylvia and Barney
ink of Freehold, N.J.
DAVID GRAY
^1r. and Mrs. Joel Gray an-
ince the Bar Mitzvah of their
l, David, on Saturday morn-
i, Oct. 23, at Temple Menorah.
labbi Mayer Abramowitz will
iciate
)avid is an eighth grade
ident at North Miami Junior
jh School. His interests are
inis and photography.
[A kiddush will follow the
ices.
I The celebrant will be honored
th a reception and dinner at
Doral Hotel Saturday
nng.
I MICHAEL IVAN KEYES
lichael Ivan, son of Dr. and
I. Macey Keyes, will be called
the Torah on the occasion of
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
t. 23, at 11:15 a.m. at Temple
Idea of Coral Gables.
MIKE FECHTER
Mike Fechter, a student at
homas Jefferson Junior High
chool. will be Bar Mitzvah at
emple Beth Moshe of North
liami on Saturday, Oct. 23.
I Mr. and Mrs. Alan Trach-
nberg, parents of the
iebrant.will host the repast on
|Uay night. Oct. 22 and
Iturday morning, Oct. 23.
[KIRK WAYNE HALPERN
[Kirk Wayne, son of Mrs.
Dnnie Halpera, will be called to
Torah on the occasion oof his
ar Mitzvah at Temple Beth
tiolom on Saturday, Oct. 23 at
):45 a.m.
KEVIN TERRILL
Kevin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Uvin Terrill, will be called to the
Porah as a Bar Mitzvah at
temple Sinai, on Oct. 23 at 10:30
PAUL SUSS
Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs.
ludolf Suss, will observe his Bar
Hitzvah on Saturday, Oct. 23 at
|0:30 a.m., at Temple Sinai.
BLOOM
PALLEY
GRAY
LITZ
DONNA KARLYN PALLEY
Donna Karlyn Palley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon B. Palley, will be called
to the Torah on the occasion of
her Bat Mitzvah on Sunday at
11:15 a.m. at Temple Judea in
Coral Gables.
Donna is a graduate of West
Laboratory School in Coral
Gables where she was selected to
participate in their gifted child
program. She now attends
Ransom Everglades School in
Coconut Grove. Her time is
occupied with her interests and
talents which include the piano
and flute.
A graduate of Temple Judea
Hebrew School, Donna will
continue her religious education
through Confirmation. She is a
teachers' aide in Temple Judea's
Saturday School, and is active in
Ruach, the Temple Youth Group.
At Hansom-Everglades, Donna is
in the band, writes for the school
newspaper, and is a member of
student council.
Celebrating with her family
will be her great grandmother,
Mrs. Rebecca Palley, grand-
parents Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Palley, and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Epstein, all from Detroit, Mich.
Other out-of-town guests in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Palley from Los Angeles and Mr.
and Mrs. Clinton Kaplan of
Jersey City, N.J.
Also sharing in Donna"s
achievement is her grandfather.
Mr. Jack Kaplan of Coral Gables.
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Palley
will host a reception in Donna's
honor.
GERALD GORADESKY
Gerald Josef, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Goradesky, will
observe his Bar Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation on Oct. 23
at 6:15 p.m.
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, spir-
itual leader of the Congregation,
will conduct the service. Gerald
is a student of the Beth Torah
Harold Wolk Religious School
and is an eighth grade student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, where he received
honorable mention at the Science
Fair. He also enjoys playing the
banjo.
Gerald will conduct a portion
of the Shabbat services and read
a part of the Torah selection for
the Shabbat.
Guests will include Gerald's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Goldstein and Mrs.
Tessie Goradesky.
DAVID NELSON BLOOM
David Bloom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Bloom, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah Con-
gregation on Saturday morning,
Oct. 23.
David is a graduate of the
Harold Wolk Religious School
and a member of its pre-con-
firmation class. He is an eighth
grade student at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High School.
David has many hobbies,
including travel and
photography He has traveled
extensively w vi his family in tht
United Sum Israel. Europe and
in Russia where he met last year
with many Refusenik families.
He is very interested in state
government and has attended
sessions of the Florida Legis-
lature with his mother, who is a
state representative.
Philip and Elaine Bloom will
honor David at a reception at the
Aventura Country Club.
RONNI LITZ
Ronni, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Litz, will be Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Shalom
on Saturday, Oct. 23 at 10:30
a.m. Luncheon will follow the
service in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Litz.
MICHAEL LECHOWITZ
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Irwin Lechowitz, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Oct. 23, at Beth
Kodesh Congregation.
Michael attended the Hebrew
Academy and is presently a
student at Lingles School.
A reception will be held in
Temple Emanu-El's Friedland
Ballroom Saturday evening. In
attendance will be Michael's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Lechowitz and Mrs. Mae Kratish
of Miami Bearh
Academy Names
Board Members
The South Dade Hebrew
Academy has announced its new
Board of Directors for the 1976-
77 school year.
Heading the Board is Allan
Zalesky, president. Officers are
Bernardo Saruski, vice president;
Bernard Jaffe, vice president:
Neil Ramo, vice president;
Richard Miller, treasurer; Ken-
neth Glic, financial secretary;
Barry McCabe, recording secre-
tary; Frank Bortunk, corres-
ponding secretary.
Other Board members include
David Cann, Sharon Glick,
Phillip Godur, Larry Green,
Melvin Greenstein, Mark Harris,
Sean Kaufman, Arnold Kolman.
Abraham Kugel, Harold Mermel,
William Merwitzer, Bernard
Perwin, Lawrence Sherry, Jaime
Suchlicki, Peter Tarjan, Stuart
Vorzimer and Richard Wagner.
The Board meets the third
Thursday of each month at 8 p.m.
Culture Forum
The opening meeting of the
Labor Zionist Cultural Forum
will be held Tuesday, Oct. 26 at
1 p.m. in the Washington
Federal Auditorium. 1234
Washington Avenue.
A report of the first World
Conference in Israel for Yiddish,
which was held in Jerusalem in
August, will be presented.
Conference participants from
Miami included Leon Sigel, Gitel
Kahn and Leon Yudof.
Harry Kaminer, president of
the forum. will preside.
Admission is free.
Ford-Carter Debates To Be
Re broadcast Due to Sabbath
At the urging of the Rabbinical Association of Greater
Miami, WPBT-Channel 2, will rebroadcast the Oct. 22 debate
between President Gerald Ford and Gov. Jimmy Carter on
Saturday, Oct. 23 at 8:30 p.m.
The rebroadcast was scheduled to accommodate the
Jewish community in response to a request by Association
President Rabbi Avrom Drazin and Executive Vice President
Rabbi Solomon Schiff because the debate occurs on the
Jewish Sabbath and would preclude many of the Jewish faith
from watching.
A REQUEST for rescheduling was originally sent by
telegram by the rabbis to the National League of Women
Voters, the sponsoring organization for the three Presidential
and one vice presidential debates.
In their reply, the organization said that the candidates
"appreciated and are sympathetic to the problem. (but) it
is just not feasible to make other arrangements for the
debates at this time."
The national Public Broadcasting Service plans to
rebroadcast the debate the following evening, but Miami's
affiliate, Channel 2, had not planned to run the program
again.
"The election of a President and Vice President is one of
the most important civic responsibilities a citizen has. The
more we can learn of the candidates, the better we will be able
to make an informed and intelligent decision. This is the
reason for our attempt to get the debates scheduled on a
night other than the Sabbath," said Rabbi Drazin.
"WHEN WE contacted Channel 2." said Rabbi Schiff.
"they showed a great deal of sensitivity to the problem.
Through diligent effort, they rescheduled their regular
programs to accommodate our needs.
"The Rabbinical Association and the Jewish community of
Greater Miami appreciate this accommodation. It shows a
community-minded station with management that is truly
responsive to the needs of individual groups in the com-
munity."
Carter Makes Hit
With Beach Crowds
By EDWARD COHEN
Democratic presidential can-
didate Jimmy Carter aimed this
week to solidify his vote among
the elderly and the Jews. On
Miami Beach Tuesday morning
he appears to have accomplished
that goal.
Surrounded by such local
political favorites as U.S. Senator
Richard Stone, Congressmen
William Lehman, Claude Pepper
and Dante Fascell, hugging
people like senior citizen leader
Max Serchuk, and "touching
flesh" with hundreds of eager
South Beachers on a walking tour
before speaking to several
thousand, Carter in the opinion of
many scored heavily in this
appearance.
To the older Jews who made up
most of the crowd and that not
by accident in a well-scripted per-
formance Carter personified
the Democratic party of Franklin
Roosevelt, Harry Truman and
John Kennedy as he addressed
himself to their major concerns:
health care, Israel, the Arab
boycott and General Brown.
As he has done throughout the
campaign. Carter told the
cheering crowd that he would
propose a national health in-
surance program to cover the
medical expenses of every
American, but particularly those
older citizens whose problems are
compounded by rising costs.
None of the speakers, par-
ticularly those who had served in
the Congress with President
Ford, missed the opportunity to
point out that he had voted
against Medicare.
The Arab boycott was labeled
"a disgrace in our country" and
brought from Carter a pledge
that, as President, "We will do
away with the Arab boycott."
Gen. Brown's latest comment
of hostility toward Israel and
Jews was joined to the failure to
remove Earl Butz in a con-
tinuation of Carter's charges that
President Ford lacks leadership
qualities.
While the Carter morning was
aimed at the senior citizens of
South Beach there was also a
etrong turnout of Jewish leader-
ship from other sectors, headed
by Val Silberman who has been
coordinating the Jewish cam-
paign in Dade County. Before she
left for Israel on a Greater Miami
Jewish Federation mission
yesterday she agreed with
Carter's comments that he was
encouraged by the large and
enthusiastic crowds which
greeted him on Miami Beach this
week.
Rabbi Lehrman Reelected
To National ZOA Post
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach, has been reelected
national vice president of the
Zionist Organization of America.
He is the only national officer of
the ZOA from the state of
Florida.
Dr. Lehrman this week par-
ticipated in the national fiftieth
anniversary dinner of the Syna-
gogue Council of America, the
coordinating agency for Con-
servative, Orthodox and Reform
Judaism in the United States.
He shared the platform with
Dr. Henry Kissinger, U.S.
Secretary of State, who was the
principal speaker at the Golden
Jubilee Banquet. Dr. Lehrman
has served the Synagogue
Council of America as national
president, vice president and as
its first honorary president.
He was recently reelected
national cochairman of the
Society of Fellows of the Syna-
gogue Council, together with
Moses Hornstein of Hollywood,
Fla., also a member of Temple
Emanu-El.
Dr. Lehrman is chairman of the
board of governors of the Israel
Bonds Organization in Greater
Miami, former national chairman
of the Rabbinic Cabinet of the
United Jewish Appeal and an
honorary Fellow of Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem. He is the
recipient of the Pinchas Churgin
Award, the highest honor of Bar-
Ilan University of Israel.


Pagel2-B
*Jcnisti Ihiidlkin
Friday, October 22. 197*3T
LEGAL NOTICE
LEOAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
South Florida Israel Bond leaders Leonard Luria (left) and
Robert L. Siegel (right) confer with Michael Arnon, worldwide
head of the Israel Bond Organization, who met last week with
Jewish community leaders of Dade and Broward Counties to
discuss plans for the 1976-77 Israel Bond campaign. Luria, a
prominent business leader and head of L. Luria and Son, Inc., is
chairman of the Advisory Committee, and Robert L. Siegel is
chairman of the Executive Committee of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization.
Rabbi Tokayer To Address Temple
Rabbi Marvin Tokayer, who The Rabbi is on leave for a year
recently returned to this country and sta ing with his family ,
after eight years of service as : the Miami mi_ Rabbi Tokayer is
Kabbi ot the Jewish community '
of Japan, will be the speaker at
the opening of Beth Sholom's
Coffee, Cultural and Con-
versation program, in the Temple
Auditorium, according to an
announcement by James S.
Knopke, president of Beth
Sholom.
Rabbi Tokayer will speak on
"The Adventures of a Young
Rabbi in Japan."
Rabbi Tokayer, 39, received his
bachelor's degree from Yeshiva
College and his master of Hebrew
letters degree from the Jewish
Theological Seminary in New
York.
He served as an Air Force
Chaplain in the Far East from
1962 to 1964 and served as Rabbi
in congregations in New York
City and Great Neck. L.I., from
1964 to 1968.
From 1968 to 1976 the Rabbi
was the spiritual leader of the
Jewish community of Japan.
___________LEGAL NOTICE________
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 76-4117
Division 32
IN RE: ESTATE OK
ABRAHAM ZA YIN CHAN IN
A.R AZAYINC'HANIN
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CI.AIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
K.STATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ABRAHAM ZAYIN CHANIN. A K A
ZAYIN CHANIN. deceased. File
Number 76-6n7, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is Dade County Court House, Miami,
Florida- The personal representative of
the estate is DOUGLAS MARKS, whose
address Is 1125 SW
Gainesville, Florida 32801. The name
and address of the personal
representatives attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. I' 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
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
Hie any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
win. 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: Oct. 22.1076.
3/ DOUGLAS MARKS
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ABRAHAM ZAYIN CHANIN.
A /K / A ZAYIN CHANIN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
HOWARD N GALBUT. ESQUIRE
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Telephone: 6723100
Oct. 22, 29, 1976
the author of 13 books on Judaica
and Japan and is presently at
work on a History of Jews in the
Far East.
Beth Sholom's Sunday morn-
ing Coffee, Culture and Con-
versation program is open to the
general public.
LEGAL NOTICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-32491
NOTICE OF SUIT
PHYLLIS FELDMAN
PeUtloner.
vs.
MARTIN FELDMAN.
Respondent.
TO: MARTIN FELDMAN
P.O. Box 1617
Barranqullla. Colombia
South America
You ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you In the above
styled Court, and that you are required
to serve a copy of your Response or
pleadings. If any. to It on the
Petitioner's attorney. Smith. Mandler.
Smith. Werner & Jacobowltz. PA.. 407
Lincoln Road. Suite 7-B. Miami Beach.
PL 33139. and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court on or before the 24th
day of November. 1976: otherwise .
judgment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court this 19th dav of October. 1976
RICHARD I' UK INKER. Clerk
By I. Sneeilen
Deputy Clerk
Oct 22. 29 NOV. 5. 12. 1976
NOTICEOF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 74-4414
Division IS
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SARA G. F1NCK
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 ad ministration of the estate of SARA
G. FINCK, deceased. File Number 76-
6616 1161, 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 MR JESSE SWIREN, whose
address Is 1802 Mower Street, Phila-
delphia. Pa. 19162. The name and ad-
dress 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 OP THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this NoUce of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notlceof Administration: Oct 22,1976.
JESSE SWIREN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of SA RA G FINCK
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
STANLEY M PRED
PRED AND NEWMAN
Suite 606 -1110 Brlckell Ave.
Miami, Fla 33131
Telephone: 377-0268
Oct. 22. 29. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CONFUSION, at 13088 NW 7th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33168. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
CONTINENTAL
INVESTMENTENTERPRISES, INC.
Michael J. Freeman, Esq
Attorney for applicant
Oct. 22, 29, Nov. 8. 12.1976
NOTICE UNPer
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-32854
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
WILLIAM B HUFF,
Husband t Petitioner,
and
MARTHA JEANNETTE HUFF,
Wife /Respondent
TO: MARTHA JEANNETTE HUFF.
Residence unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on Freeman &
Freeman, attorney for PetiUoner,
whose address Is 217 Palermo Avenue,
Coral Gables, Florida 33134, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov. 26, 1976:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition. This action
Includes a request for the disposition of
real property located at Block 43 Block
71 Westwood Lake 4th addition Plat
Book 65 Page 18 of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida.
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 20th
day of October, 1976
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
FREEMAN A FREEMAN
217 Palermo Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Tel: 1305 1 443-1566
Attorney for Petitioner
____________Oct. 22, 29: Nov. 5, 12,197b
nui lie unuc>
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NEW CONCEPTS REALTY CO., INC
at Dade County. Fla., Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
THEODORE MARKS
Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 8.12,1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT-------
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-4290
IN KK ESTATE OP
LEAHG ALTERMAN
also known as
LEAH ALTERMAN
I >cceased
NOTICE OH' 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
LEAH G ALTERMAN. deceased. File
Number 76-6290, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130 The persona]
representatives of the estate are
THELMA G Rl'BINOW and HANNAH
G MICHELMAN whose address Is 100
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
33139. The name and address of the
personal representatives' attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall te 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 sufflcent 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 quallflcaUons 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
NoUce of Administration: Oct 22, 1976
HANNAHG. MICHELMAN
THELMA G RUBINOW
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of LEAHG. ALTERMAN
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
HERBERTS SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO, FRIED,
WEILASCHEER
407 Lincoln Road, Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (308)838-6361
Oct. 22. 29. 1976
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
RIVERSIDE FUNERAL CHAPEL:
RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL:
THE RIVERSIDE, at 1920 Alton Road,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139, Intends to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL
CHAPEL, ALTON
ROAD, INC..
A Pla. Corp.
GREGORY C. JEWELL,
Executive Vice Pres.
SOL MAISEL
Attorney at Law
1103 AInsley Building
Miami, Fla. 33132
Attorney for applicant
____________Oct 22 29: Nov. 8. 12,1976
notice uwber-------------
fictitious name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OPTICHROME PHOTO LAB., at 7821
Coral Way, Miami. Fla.. 33188. Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
JORGE OG PALACIO
ROLANDO PRIETOSOLIS
______ Oct. 22. 29: Nov 8. 12, 1976
CIRCUIT COURT,
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
DADE COUNTY.FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NO. 74-2*824
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
WILLIAM DAUGHTRY, JR..
Husband,
vs.
EMMAC DAUGHTRY.
Wife
You. EMMA C DAUGHTRY.
Residence Unknown. are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. upon husband's attomev.
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ. 612 NW
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136. and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before Nov 5. 1976. otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 2.1rd day ofSeptember
1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
By. B Llpps
Deputy Clerk
Oct. 1.8. 15. Tl. 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-371*
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAX ASTOR
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 MAX
ASTOR, deceased, File Number 76-3789,
Is pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is 73 W. Flagler St..
Miami. Florida. The personal
representatives of the estate are MOE
LEVIN and ZEV W KOGAN. both of 420
Lincoln Rd Miami Beach, Florida. The
name and address of the persons
representatives' attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this NoUce of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of AdmlnlstraUon: Oct. 22.1976.
MOE LEVIN
ZEVW. KOGAN
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate Of MAX ASTOR
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES
Rothenberg, Kogan.
Komblum A Benjamin
By ZEV W KOGAN. ESQ.
420 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Florida ,13139
Telephone 834-4586
Oct 2. 29 197P-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT "
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA ~
INTHECIRCUIT COURT
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-4S1S
IN RE ESTATE OP
SONIA GOODMAN
also known as BONIAQI TMAN
Dec eased
NOTICE OP ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSON8 HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN rill-: ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
SONIA GOODMAN a ka SONIA
GUTMAN. deceased. File Number 76
6515, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 73 W
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida 33130
The personal representative of the
estate is EZRA GOODMAN, whose
address Is P.O. Box 1439, Beverly Hills
California 90213. The name and address
of the personal representative's at
torney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a cPy this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
?5owl,^.IT,HIN REE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
2iEtTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVERBARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Oct 22 1976
s/ EZRA GOODMAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of SONIA GOODMAN
a k, a SONIA GUTMAN
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL0"06'"'"1
REPRESENTATIVE
HENRY M.WAITZKIN
740- 71st Street
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Telephone: 868-0363
Oct. 22. 29. 1976
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 74 4412
DIVISION JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE ESTATE OP
JAMES M ALBERT.
I>ci 1 B
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
vni are HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JAMES M ai.hert deceased, File
Number 76-6612, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court (or Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami, FL
33130 The personal representatives of
the estate are I.eona R Albert, Bernard
D Rawls and Southeast First National
Bank of Miami, whose addresses: c o
Southeast First National Bank of
Miami, 100 South Blscayne Blvd..
Miami. FL33131 The name and address
of the personal representatives' at>"
torneys are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative. .
All persons Interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this NoUce of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: October 22
1976
LEONAR ALBERT
BERNARD DRAWLS
SOUTHEAST FIRST NATIONAL *
BANK OF MIAMI
By: Philip KSnyder
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of JAMES M. ALBERT.
Deceased
ATTORNEYS FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
SPARBER, ZEMEL. ROSKIN
HEILBRONNER AND KARP PA.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami, FL33131
Telephone (308)368-7990
__________________ Oct. 22. 29, 1976


aber 22, 1976
+Jewi$tiFhrktiawi
Page 13-B
JAL NOTICE
riCE OF ACTION
fRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY)
IRCUIT COURT OF THE
TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
)RIDA. IN AND FOR
JADE COUNTY
I Action No. 76 29115
FOR DISSOLUTION
>F MARRIAGE
IDA LOUISE BARNES,
ner.
U^RD BARNES,
indent.
I ALLARO BARNES
tue I'nknown
HEREBY NOTIFIED that
or Dissolution of Marriage
led against you and you are
[serve a ropy of your written
j any, to It on I f. TALIANOFF, attorney for
vhose address Is 420 Lincoln
II Beach. Florida 33139. and
jrlnal with the clerk of the
|ri court on or before Nov 3,
vise a default will be en-
ilnst you for the relief
!ln the complaint or petition.
shall be published once
for four consecutive weeks
WISH FLORIDIAN.
|S my hand and the seal of
at Miami. Florida on this
[September. 1976.
Chard p. brinker
I Clerk. Circuit Court
}ade County. Florida
I Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
purt Seal I
tsof
[J TALIANOFF
i Road
rh. Florida 33139
or Petitioner
Oct. 1.8, 15,22, 1
lORCUIT COURT OF THE
IDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
IDE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. '6 31908
ft. JURISDICTION DIVISION
INOTICEOFSUIT
ISBN,
Intiff.
ID MILTON and
pRBINA.
endants.
rjpDY l> MILTON
IDENCE UNKNOWN
RE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
h.is been brought against von
BL BSSEN, Plaintiff, to
certain mortgage more
Irly described In the Complaint
Jhis Suit, which mortgage en
the following described
situate in bade county.
a 18 and 111 of Block 8 ol
Ci according to the Plal
orded in Plat Hook 6 .ii
1)9 ol the Public Record! ol
lunty, Florida
other relief, and you are
11" I your Answer to the said
It \> ith the Clerk of the abo\ e
Bttrt and to serve a copy thereof
Plaintiffs attorney- BSSEN &
J 120s Ainsley Building, Miami.
|wi:.' not later than the 19th
\ ember, 1978 or a default will
l| you
this 13th day ol October
Ml' BRINKER
perk oi the Circuit < iourt
By M I llaitnett
i leputy Clerk
I. ESSEN, ESQUIRES
Plaintiff
Building
porlda 33132
KSSEN
'lit IS. 22, 29, Nov f>, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
PCTITIOUS NAME LAW
: is HEREBY GIVEN that
signed, desiring to engage In
I under the fictitious name of
|TK PAPER, at 7917 Hlscayne
ml. Fla. 33138. Intends to
iid name with the Clerk of the
Urt of Dade County. Florida
DL KRIEGSTEIN. 100 percent
Oct. 15. 22. 29; Nov 5. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
'FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
U- ACTION NO. 74-30776 (Jt)
TION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE OF
I F. BUONO,
Itltloner
| BUONO,
spondent
IA B BUONO
orth Highland Avenue
on Wile.
n, Pa. 10401
IE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
for Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you and you are
to serve a copy of your written
if any, to it on HARVEY
rVN. Attorney for Petitioner.
ddress Is 407 Lincoln Road.
Seach. Florida 33139, and file
nal with the clerk of the above
>urt on or before November 17.
herwlse a default will be en
?gainst you for the relief
I In the complaint or petition.
Qtlce shall be published once
Pk for four consecutive weeks
[EWISH FLORIDIAN.
tSS my hand and the seal of
ft at Miami, Florida, on this
(October, 1976.
ICHARDP BRINKER
i Clerk, Circuit Court.
[Dade County. Florida
By L.Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
?ourt Seal)
RICHMAN
rln Road
each, Florida 33139

] for Petitioner
Oct. 15, 22. 20; Nov 5, 1976
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-31 555
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALBERT BONKENBURG. JR..
Husband Petitioner
and
MAMil.A DEE BONKENBI RO.
Wife Respondent
TO: MANOI.A DEE BONKENBI >R(i
Residence unknown
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
rqulred to serve a ropy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on FREEMAN &
FREEMAN, attorneys for Petitioner,
whose address is 217 Palermo Ave .
Coral Gables, Fla 33134, and file the
Original with the clerk of the above
tyled COUll On or before Nov. ir>. 1976.
otherwise a default Will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
Tin- notice shall be published once
each week for (our consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 8th
da) Of October. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
By I. S DePietro
As Deputy Clerk
iCircuit Court Seal I
FREEMAN & FREEMAN
'.'17 Palermo Ave.
Coral Gables. Fla 33134
Tel 3051 443 1566
Attorneys for Petitioner
Oct. 15, 22, 29; Nov 5, 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76 31630
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KE: the Marriage of
NORI.EN B HARKE
Petitioner Husband
and
ELIZABETH ANN HARKE
Respondent Wife
T< > ELIZABETH ANN HARKE
Residence Unknown
YOU ARK 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 it an) to ft on ABE KOSS,
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is 2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd Suite 715,
i oi ,il c tables, Florida 38134, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov 19, 1978;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
(he complain) or petition
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE IEWISH FLORIDIAN 130 NE
8 Street Miami. Florida 33133
WITNESS my hand and the seal ol
aid court at Miami Florida on this
I2th .lav ot October 1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
\- (!ierk < 'hi nit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M I Hartnett
\- i leputy cierk
i Circuit Court Seal -
Abe Kosa Attorney al Law, PA.
2131 Ponce de Leon Blvd Suite 715
Coral i tables, Florida 88134
Tel 446 1444
Attorney for Petitioner
in t 15. 22. 29; Nov. 5. 1976
- mTHEClReUITCOURToTTrtE
I ITH JU DICI AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-32522
NOTICE OF SUIT
CENTRAL BANK A TRUST COM-
PANY
OF MIAMI, a banking corporation
organized under the laws of the
State of Florida,
Plaintiff
CHARLES F. SULZNER and___
SULZNER, his wife, If any______
PEARL D SULZNER and______
SULZNER, her husband. If any,.
O. E. ROBBINSON and.
ROBBINSON.hlswlfe.lf any..
E A. MOORE and____________
MOORE, his wife, if any________________
J. R REEVES, JR. and________________
REEVES, his wife, if any,______________
together with their heirs
and assigns, and all other
persons claiming Interest therein.
Defendants
TO: THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEN
DANTS, THEIR WIVES, IF ANY, TO-
GETHER WITH THEIR HEIRS AND
ASSIGNS, AND ALL OTHER PER
SONS CLAIMING INTEREST
THEREIN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU. AND EACH OF YOU, are
hereby notified that a Suit to Quiet Title
has been filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Suit to Quiet Title on
Plaintiff's Attorney, Ronald L. Davis,
Esq., P.A., 417 Blscayne Building, 10 W.
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida 33130.
Phone 370-2851. and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the 26th day of November, 1076. If you
fall to do so, Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Suit to Quiet Title.
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four (4) consecutive
weeks In The Jewish Florldlan
DONE AND ORDERED, at Miami,
Dade County, Florida, this 18th day of
October, 1076.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: B.LIPPS
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 5, 12.1076
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely. Cantor Aron Ben Aron. (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION. 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative.
IBETH AM TEMPLE. 5950 N Kendall
Dr. Reform. Dr. Herbert M.
Baumgard. Associate Rabbi Mitchell
Chefitz (3)
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION.
10755 SW 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. (3 A)
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. (4 A)
BETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW 120th
St. Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson. (iBI
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev.
Mendel Gutterman. (6)
BETH TOV TEMPLE 6438 SW 8th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
Cantor William Golembe. (8)
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7600
SW 123rd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Ralph Glixman. (8 A)
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION.
1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative.
Rabbi Victor D. Zwelling. Cantor
JackLerner (36)
TEMPLE ISRAELOF
GREATER MIAMI -
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 NE. 19th St. Miami
573-5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday ate p.m.
Rabbi Brett Goldstein
will discuss:
"Carter's Jewish Stand"
T.V.Programs
Sunday. Oct. 24
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 10-9:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi TiborH. Stern
Sunday, Oct. 24
"Still. Small Voice"
WCKT-TV Ch. 710 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin
Guests:
Rabbi Sol Landau
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat
Rabbi Victor I). Zwelling
Topic: TV Programs
and Goals for the
Coming Year
IN THE COUNTY COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
( IVIL DIVISION
Case No. 76-6071 CC05 (Barad)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
LINDSLEY LUMBER COMPANY, a
Delaware corporation authorized to
do business In the
State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FREDPIMENTAL,
Defendant.
TO: MR FRED PIMENTAL
7745 NW 75th Avenue
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for collection of monies due and owing
for materials furnished has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses. 11
any. to It on WOLF and SCHONINGER.
P.A.. Plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress Is Suite 702. Dadeland Towers,
0300 South Dadeland Boulevard, Miami,
Florida, 33158, on or before November
24. 1076. 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.
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four (4) consecutive
weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on October 18,1076.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk, County Court
Dade County. Florida
ByP.E.GwIn
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
WOLF and SCHONINGER. PA.
Suite 702, Dadeland Towers
0300 South Dadeland Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33156
Attorney for Plaintiff
Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 5, 12. 1076
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TELSATEX TEXTILES, at 220 71
Street. Suite 222, Miami Beach, Fla ,
33141. Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
JAIME GOLDENBERG,
sole owner
AARON M KANNER
Attorney for applicant
Oct. 22. 20; Nov. 5. 12, 1076
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg Cantor Hyman Lifshin
(11)
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative Rabbi Sherman Kirsh
ner Cantor P Hillel Brummer. (13)
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva). 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform
Rabbi Joseph R Narot. (13 A)
SAMU EL TEMPLE 8900 SW 107th
Ave Suite 306. Conservative. Rabbi
Edwin P. Farber. (9)
ZION TEMPLE. 8000 Miller Rd.
Conservative. Rabbi Norman N.
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson. (16)
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. (15)
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 225
NE 121st St. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Daniel J. Fingerer (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaim
ovits. (32 B)
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever.
(17)
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Alexander Gross
(5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (18)
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(19)
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 1545
Jefferson Ave Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
(20)
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4l44Chase
Ave. Liberal Dr. Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser (21)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass. (21 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION. 935
Euclid Ave Orthodox. Rabbi I. M.
Tropper (22)
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM
CONGREGATION. 848 Meridian Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
(22 A)
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 200 178th St
Conservative Rabbi Dr Abraham I
Jacobson (22 B)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
i /Ol Washington Avenue
538 2503
Conservative
Dr. Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Services: Friday at4 p.m.
KabbalatShabbat
Saturday 9 a.m.
At 10:30 Rabbi Maxwell Berger
will discuss:
"BerachisWHAT ARE
WE BEGINNING?"
Dr. Irving Lehrman will lead
the Teen-age Retreat
CHABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd
Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph Biston. (66)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION. 715 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamed. (23 A)
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1544
Washington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Tsvi G. Schur. (32)
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. (25)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE, 5445
Collins Avenue, Conservative, Rabbi
Aaron Shapiro, Cantor Fred Bern
stein.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Dr. Tlbor H. Stern. Cantor
Meyer Engel. (26)
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1475 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1120
Collins Ave. Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (67)
MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
(28) _______
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7800 Hispanola Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin Rose.
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas
Weberman. (80)
Dr.
A.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (31)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Con
servative Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Cantor lanAlpern. (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Jacob
I Nislick (33 A)
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION.
1051 Interama Blvd. Conservative.
Dr. Max A Lipschitz. (34)
SEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Conservative. Rabbi Nesim
Gambach
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingslev. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. (38)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi lev Leff. (39)
CORAL GABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE University of Miami. 1100
Miller Drive. Traditional and Liberal
Services. Rabbi Sanford H. Shudnow
JUDEA TEMPLE. 5500 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Michael B.
Eisenstat. Cantor Rita Shore. (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Marvin
Tokayer. Cantor Jack Rubin (41)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. (50)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER 183
NE 8th St Conservative Rabbi Paul
Bender (51)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi David
Rosenfield. (47 B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 Johnston St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S Listfield.
(65)
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St
Liberal Rabbi Robert Frazin (47 C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St (69)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester (48)
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
Century Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent (62)
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION.
7640 Margate Blvd. Conservative.
Cantor Charles Perlman.
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. (49)
CORAL SPRINGS
BETH OR TEMPLE. 3721 NW 100th
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Max Weitz. (44)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Jacob Danziger. (12)
PEMBROKE rt**ES
TEMPLE IN THE PINlji. 9139 Taft
Street Conservative. R#bbi Sidney I.
Lubin. (63) *-.
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPL*-. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labdwitz Cantor
Maurice Neu. (42)
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Reform. Rabbi
Joel S. Goor. Cantor Jerome
Klement. (43)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. (44-A)
YOUNG ISRAELOF
HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Road
Oaks Condominimum
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomzer
Services: Friday 6:30 p.m.,
Saturday 9a.m., Sunday Sa.n
Daily 7:30 a.m.
Adult Education Series
Registration Nov. 3 Class
Practical Applications
____________ol Belief_________
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami.


Page 14-B
+Jenist Ikiidknn
Friday, October 22, 1976
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-31214
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
OF ACTION FOR
FORECLOSURE OF
MECHANIC'S LIEN
IN RE:GLOBAL LAND
CONSULTING k
ENGINEERING CORPORATION.
a Florida Corporation,
Plaintiff,
va.
HECTOR VAJLERY and
LEA N. de VALERY.
his Wife, both Jointly
and Individually; THE BANK
OF MIAMI, a Florida
Banking Corporation, and
INVERSORA de VALMAR. a
Central American Corporation
not registered with the
Secretary of State.
State of Florida.
Defendants.
TO: HECTOR VALERY and
LEA N. de VALERY
P.O. Bos 8787
Caracal. Venezuela
INVERSORA de VALMAR, C.A.
P.O. Box 6767
Caracaa, Venezuela
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose a mechanic's lien on the
following property situate, lying and
being In Dade County, Florida,
described as follows:
Lots 28, 22-A. 24, 24A, Block S. of
AMENDED PLAT OF BELMAR as
recorded in Plat Book 8, at Page 82
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 Plaintiff's
attorney, BRUCE J SCHEINBERG, of
Suite S12, 420 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Florida 33138, on or before
November IS, 1876; 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 any hand and the seal of
Utls Court on this the 7th day of
October, 1878.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
as Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By.: L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
Oef-16. 22, 29; Nov. 8. 1876
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. 74-30448
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GERTRUDES RODRIGUEZ,
Petitioner/.Wife
and
EDUARDO RODRIGUEZ,
Respondent Husband
TO: EDUARDO RODRIGUEZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on ABE KOSS.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is 2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Suite
71S. Coral Gables, Florida 83124, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 12, 1976: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN, 120 NE
6 Street. Miami. Florida 33132.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aald court at Miami. Florida on this 30
day of Sept.. 1876.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. F. Muscorella
As Deputy Clerk __
Abe Keas,
Attorney at Law, P.A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
No. 718
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Tel.: 446-1444
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 8, IB. 22. 28,
1976
IN THE CHHCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO .74-31178
ELVAREE PENNY,
Plaintiff,
v.
ANNA A. COLLEY. et al..
Defendants.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO THE DEFENDANTS:
ANNA A. COLLEY, ROBERT E.
COLLEY, her husband and NEAL
CABOT and his wife, MARGARET
CABOT, and If deceased, any known
party who may claim as their, devisee,
grantee, absentee, llenor creditor,
trustee, or oiher claimant, by. through,
or against the above-named defen-
dants, and all parties having or
claiming to have any right, title or
Interest In the real property which Is
the subject matter of this action, to wit:
Beginning at a point on the West
line of the North hi of the Southwest
hi of the Northwest hi of the North-
west It, said point being 47.S feet
South of the Northwest comer,
thence Southeasterly at angle of
68.* -*3'-30" to the West line 93.81
feet, southwesterly at right angles
78 feet, Northwesterly 56.88 feet to
an Intersection with the West Line,
thence North along said West line
83.72 feet to the Point of Beginning,
lying and. Being In Section 33,
Township W. Rsuth. Range 40 East.
Dade County. Florida.
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified that a suit In equity has been
brought against you by the Plaintiff.
ELVAREE PENNY, In the Circuit
Court, Eleventh Judicial Circuit, In and
for Dade County, Florida, and you are
hereby summoned, ordered and
required to file your written answer or
defenses to the Complaint To Quiet
Title filed herein against you In the
above-enUUedesuiae, in the office of the
Clerk of the Cfcult Court, In and for.
Dade CountyfVssrtda, at his office In
the Courthouslik Miami, Florida, on or
before the iKtsVjeey of Nov., 1976. and to
serve a copy of such answer or
defenses upon HAROLD A. TUR
TLETAUB, Plaintiff's attorney, herein,
whose address Is 9300 South Dixie High-
way, Miami, Florida, on or before said
date as required by the laws of Florida
and the Florida Rules of Civil Pro-
cedure. If you fall to do so. a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint.
The nature of said suit Is to remove
clouds from and Quiet the title of the
Plaintiff In and to the above-described
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Florida, this 6th
day of Oct.. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER,
Clerk of said Court
By Willie Bradahaw. Jr.
as Deputy Clerk
Oct. 18.22,28; Nov. 6.1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-2455*
ACTION FOR ANNULMENT
HENRY HENDERSON, Plaintiff,
va.
CASSANDRA A.
MONTGOMERY. Defendant.
Last known residence:
287 NW 57th Street
Miami. Florida
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. te It to ALAN J HODIN. at-
torney for Plaintiff, whose address Is
101 NW 12th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
83128. and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before November 12, 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 (4) consecutive
weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Florida, on this
30th day of September, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: A. Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
ALAN J HODIN. ESQUIRE
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
(306) 324-4556
Oct. 8, 15. 22, 29, 1976
NOTICE UNDER~
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
TSSS? lnder Ule fictitious name of
ASSOCIATED BONDING CO. AND
ABC. BAIL BONDS at 622 NW 12 Ave
Miami, Fla 33136. Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
HAROLD SIEGEL
Oct. 8. 15, 22. 28, 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74 30071
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LINO SANTIAGO.
Petitioner,
and
GRACIELA SANTIAGO.
Respondent.
TO: GRACIELA SANTIAGO
4713V, Wlllowbrooke
Los Angeles, California 90029
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 ABRAHAM A.
GALBUT. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 721 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
November 1st. 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 FLORJJJLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 27
day of Sept.. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By H. F Muscorella
As Deputy Clerk
(ClrculiCourt Seal)
GALBUT AND GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla 33139
(672-31001
By: Abraham A. Galbut
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 1,8, 15, 22,1978
-----------Notice of action---------
constructive service
(no property)
in the circuitcourtofthe
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida, in and for
oadecounty
civil action no 74-32548
general jurisdiction division
action for dissolution
of marriage
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CLARICE CANTAVE CANGE.
Wife. Petitioner
and
ALPHONSE CANGE,
Husband. Respondent
TO:ALPHONSECANGE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on DANIEL
RETTER. ESQ.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 801 Dade
Federal Building. 101 East Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before November 26.
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 FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 18th
day of October. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
s, Daniel Retter
DANIEL RETTER, E8QUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone. 368-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
_______________Oct. 22, 29; Nov. 6,12,1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SIR SPEEDY INSTANT PRINTING
CENTER, at 28 Almerla Avenue, Coral
Gables. Florida 33134, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
ROYBAR. INC.
MICHAEL J. FREEMAN, Esq.
Attorney for Applicant
---------------------------------Oct. 8 HM 1B7B
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HARDING BEACH TERRACE at 7721
Harding Avenue, Miami Beach,
JTlda' l5tend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
ELOY DOMTNGUEZ
ENCARNACION DOMINGUEZ
NELSON A FELDMAN, PA.
Attorneys for applicants
Oct. 1.8, 18, 22, 1976
---------------NdTlCEUNDEft
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BRANDING JW>N QUALITY MEATS,
at 680 NE 188'St., Miami, Fla 83179,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
HARRY CHACK. 100 percent Owner
Oct. 16. 33, 29: Nov. 8, 1978
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CAFE SHALOM, at 163 Collins Avenue,
Miami Beach, Florida 83139, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
DANIEL YEFFET (50 percent)
SHMUEL RAHABEE (50 percent)
SIMON. HAYS
AGRUNDWERG
Attorneys for
CAFE SHALOM
608 Alnsley Building
Miami, Florida 33132
Oct. 8, 18. 22. 28. 1978
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 30454
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CEPHACE ST JACQUES.
Petitioner,
and
MEDILLIA SALOMON
8T. JACQUES. Respondent
TO: ME DII J.I A 8ALOMON
ST. JACQUES
c ;'.o Pastor St. Moimon Luyslne
Latortu Maroures, Haiti
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 EDWARD J.
NAURQON attornev for Petitioner
whose address la 568 NE 71 Street.
Miami, Florida 33138, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov. 12, 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 FLORIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 5th
day of Oct., 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B. Perez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
EDWARD J NAURISON, ESQ.
568 NE 71 Street
Miami, Florida 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 8, IB. 22, 29, 1976
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-2*47
Division 15
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GEORGE H. FREY
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSON8 HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTD7IED that
the administration of the estate of
GEORGE H. FREY, deceased. File
Number 76-2947. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for DADE County,
Florida. Probate Division, the address
of which Is 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami, Florida. The Curator of the
estate la JOSEPH W MALEK. whose
address Is 350 Lincoln Road, Suite 501,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. The name
and address of the Curator's attorney
are set forth below.
AH 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
address of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when
It will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated the
nature of the 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.
AU persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue
or 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: October 15.
1978.
JOSEPH W MALEK
As Curator of the
Estate of GEORGE H FREY
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR CURATOR:
JOSEPH W. MALEK
350 Lincoln Road, Suite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telphone: 538-4431
__________________________Oct 15. 22. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MERIDIAN VILLA APTS at 1770
Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach.
Florida intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
CHILHABERMAN
STEPHEN IGRA
ISADORE DULSON
CHARLES GERTLER, Attornev
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
_____________Oct 15. 22. 2R; Nov 5, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MARINA POLVAY ASSOCIATES at
number 9250 NE 10th Ct.. In the City of
Miami Shores, Florida, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7th day
of October, 1976
MARINA POLVAY
Attorney for Applicant
MORTIMER S COHEN
14 NE First Ave.
Miami. Florida 33132
Oct 15. 22. 28; Nov 5. 1976
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. 74-31280
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JAMES SAMUEL CUPP.
Husband
and
DONNA MORACCOCUPP.
Wife
TO: DONNA MORACCO CUPP
Residence Unknown ____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on MARJORIE F
ROBBINS, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1875 NE 163rd Street,
North Miami Beach, Florida 33162, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Nov. 13,
1976; otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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 FLORIDLAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 7th
day of Oct., 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B Perez
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARJORIE F ROBBINS. ESQ
BAXTER. FRIEDMAN.
ROBBINS A FISCHER
1875 NE 163rd Street
North Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct 15.22. 28: Nov 5, 1976
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 74-31452
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
EDNA FREDERICKS. WIFE
and
GEORGE FREDERICKS, HUSBAND
TO: GEORGE FREDERICKS
120 Saint Pauls Ave
Jersey City, New Jersey
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 MITCHELL D.
ARONSON. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 1461 NW 17 Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33125, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov. 19. 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 8th
day of Oct.. 1976
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
LAW OFFICES OF MAX P ENGEI.
BY MITCHELLD. ARONSON. ESQ.
1461 NW 17 Ave
Miami. Florida 3.1125
Attorney for Petitioner
Od 15, 22. 29, Nov. 5, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
OLYMPIA HEIGHTS PHARMACY at
9884 Bird Road, Miami, Florida, In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
O H PHARMACY INC
Dated at Miami. Florida
September 29.1976.
MAC MERMELL, ATTT.
1320 S. Dixie Highway
Coral Gables. Fla. 33146
_^____^__ Oct 8, 15, 22, 28, 1976
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by
virtue of Chapter 678, Florida Statutes
Annotated (1941) Warehouseman and
Warehouse Receipts Wherein ABBOTT
MOVING k STORAGE CO.. a Florida
corporation by virtue of Its warehouse
liens has In Its possession the following
described property.
Household Goods as the property of
MRS MICHELLE WARM, whose
last known addresses were P O
Box 306. West Port. Conn 08880
and 9 Hockanum Road. West Port
Conn., and that on the 6th day of
November, 1876 during the legal
hours of sale mainly between 11 00
forenoon and 2:00 In the afternoon
SU?5,. }** *** M1"'.
Florida the undersigned shall offer
for sale to the highest bidder for
cash in hand the above described
wJkrSF f MRS MICHELLE
Dated at Miami. Florida this 7th day
of October, 1976. '
Oct. 15, 22, 1976
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. 74-31501
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MERCEDE8L BARDOUNIOTIS,
Wife,
and
NICHOLAS J BARDOUNIOTIS.
Husband
TO: NICKOLASJ BARDOUNIOTIS
PO Box 998
Fort Wayne, Indiana 46807
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTDTIED that
an action tor 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 ALBERT L
CARRICARTE, ESQ.. attorn^-for
Petit oner, whose address Is 2491 NW
JJ^t, Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov. 19, 1976:
otherwise a default wUl be entered
against you tor the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
Tae."c ,or ,our coneecutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 8th
day of Oct 1976 om
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M J Hartnett
,o. .. ^ *" ^Puty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE ESQ
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 649-7917
Oct 15,22.29; Nov 8, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GOLD CREATIONS, at 11628 Canal
Dr., N Miami, Fla 33181, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
ROBERT SMITH
Oct. 15, 22, 29; Nov 6, 1976
SJB]


ctober 22, 1976
*JenistfhrHinn

Page 15-B
kEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
W^
NOTICE UNDER
:titious NAME LAW
IS HE FIE BY GIVEN that
(signed, desiring to engage In
(under the fictitious name of
Ian marketing *\. at 92s -
flam I Beach. Fla., Intend to
kid name with the Clerk of the
purl of Dade County, Florida.
fr-RED K SHOCHF.T
lUZANNE SHOCHET
MARCY LEFTON
Ocl K. 15, 22, 29, 1976
JoTToP ACTION-------------
ISTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
ICIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA, IN AND
(OR DADECOUNTY
IL ACTION NO. 76 32075
.JURISDICTION DIVISION
)N FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
|E MARRIAGE OF
TH ACOSTA.
pner,
lid
ACOSTA,
pndent.
IAMON ACOSTA
t known residence)
I Yolanda Guzman
clo 12. Lomo del Chlvo
Domingo. Dominican
IE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
for Dissolution of Marriage
[filed against you and you are
1 serve a copy of your written
If any. to It on GLADYS
attorney for Petitioner,
Iress Is 101 NW 12th Avenue.
lorida 33128. and file the
ylth the clerk of the above
Irt on or before November 26.
vise a default will be entered
(u for the relief demanded In
kint nr petition
Bet shall be published once
1 for four consecutive weeks In
ISH FLORIDIAN
BS my hand and the seal of
t at Miami. Florida on this 14th
Dber, 1976
IARDP BRINKER,
Is Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
[ByH.F Muscorella
As Deputy Clerk
Durt Seal!
PCERSON. ESQ.
iAvenue
lorida 33128
|or Petitioner
Oct. 22. 29; Nov 5, 12. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
TITIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN that
llgned. desiring to engage In
fcnrtiT the fictitious name of
2AL TECHNIQUES at 2091
Street. Opa-Locka. Florida
nds to register said name
plerk of the Circuit Court of
fry. Florida
INCORPORATED.
I Florida corporation
fl.l.lSCH.
CY AT LAW
la Avenue
ilvs. Fla 33134
or
JRPORATED
Oct. 1, 8, 15. 22. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
ITIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pied, desiring to engage In
der the fictitious name of
SASSY HAIR CREATIONS
Kendall Dr., In the City of
orida 33183, Intends to
said name with the Clerk of
Court of Dade County,
! & Mumi. Florida this 27th
* mlnw.
CIRLS. INC..
la Florida Corp,
JN BORGES. President
INBIAJM. ESQUIRE
' Applicant
tier Street
Ida 33130
Oct 1,
8, 15, 22. 1976

FIC
lOTICE UNDER
'ITIOUS NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that the
desiring to engage In
r the fictitious name of
IOUSE APARTMENTS, at
et. Miami Beach. Florida
Ister said name with the
Circuit Court of Dade
la.
1YNEHEMPHII.L
IOHNS HEMPHILL
IFISHER
!. Wayne Hemphlll
isHemphlll
)ct 22,29; Nov. 5. 12,1976
|TICE UNDER
riOUS NAME LAW
HEREBY QTVEN that
Pd. desiring to engage in
the fictitious name of
TRANSPORT COM-
|9 NW 36th Court. Miami.
register said name with
Jhe Circuit Court of Dade
Ba.
I FRANCISCO BANAI.
[60 per cent
' ALVAREZ 40 per rent
Oct 1.8. 15, 22. 1976
ICE UNDER
OUS NAME LAW
IEREBY GIVEN that
, desiring to engage In
the fictitious name of
RE COORDINATORS
Miami, Fla., Intends to
e with the Clerk of the
Dade County, Florida.
AfORSGROUP.INC
fcFla Corp.
Oct. 1.8. 15. 22, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name o.
NAVELES INDUSTRIAL SALES at
3747 NW 52 St., Miami, Fla. 33142. In
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
ARTHUR A. SELEVAN
Oct. 8. 15. 22. 29. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-27702
(Division 31)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE The Matterol
Adoption of a Minor.
By JOE LOUS SOLOMON,
Petitioner
TO JOHN OH AHA
1506 Georgia Avenue
Waycross, Georgia 31501
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses.
if any. to It on HAROLD CEASE, at
torney for Petitioner, whose address is
2720 West Flagler Street. Miami. Fla.
SUSS, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before November 5. 1976. otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
ea'h week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 27
dav of September, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. Crutcher
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
HAROLD CEASE. ESQ
2720 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 1.8. 15. 22. 1976
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-29649
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUISG NAVARRO.
Petitioner
and
NELIDA BENITEZ NAVARRO.
Respondent.
TO: Nellda Benltez Navarro
Last known residence:
Pueblo Nuevo
Baire Oriente. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to it on GLADYS
GERSON, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 101 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami, Florida 33128. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov. 5. 1976;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
22nd day of September. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
GLADYS GERSON, ESQ
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
13061 324-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. 1.8. 15 22 107S
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-31388
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NORBERT CHARLES.
Petitioner,
and
MAY CLEOPATRA CHARLES.
Respondent.
TO: MAY CLEOPATRA CHARLES
(residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defense*, If any. to II on MICHAEL A.
LIPSKY. PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 28 West Flagler
Street, Suite 550. Miami. Florida, and
Die the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before
November 19th. 1976; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
Ul relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 8th
day of October, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MICHAEL A. LIPSKY, PA.
28 West Flagler Street
Suite 550
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
Oct. IB. 22. 29; Nov. 5. 1976
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 76-29625
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NORMAN EARLVARN1 M
Husband
and
PATRICIA GIBSON VARNUM,
Wife
TO: PATRICIA GIBSON VARNUM
29 Gullford Park W
Babylon. NY. 11704
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a ropy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on LOUIS R.
HELLER, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 120 I .in. olri Road.
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before November 3.
1976; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
22nd day of September, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. Sneeden
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Oct. 1.8. 15. 22. 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
WATERPOINT APARTMENTS at 3868
NE 169 Street. N. Miami Beach. Fla.
33160. Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ALLEN CHARLUPSKI
HENRY DORFMAN
IRE LICHTER
Oct. 1.8. 15.22. 1976
bxtmntB
REIFF
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GRANADA COIN LAUNDRY at 4817
SW 8th Street, Miami, Florida. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
S / ARTHUR ALEXANDER
S DOROTHY ALEXANDER
8/ SUSAN SHERER
Oct. 1,8, 15. 22. 1976
NORMA S 50, passed away Oct. 14.
Graduate of School of Music and Arts in
f.Y.C. Studied music at Jullllard and
Jberlln College. Came to Miami In 1948.
Was a leader In the Jewish Community.
President of North Dade Chapter B'nal
B'rith. vice president Eastern Division
of B'nal B'rith. president of the N. Dade
area Womens Division Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, executive vice
president of the Womens Division
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
member Executive Board of Jewish
Community Centers of South Florida.
member of Beth Torah Synagogue and
sang in the choir of Temple Emanu-El,
Beth David and Ner Tamld. Survived by
husband. Donald J Reiff. 4 children.
Ellen. Beverly, David and Brian.
mother, Betty Spivack and sister. Myra
Merger. Family suggests memorial
donations to the Combined Jewish
Appeal or American Cancer Society.
Services were held Oct. 15 at Riverside.
BLACKSTEIN. Sadie, 93. of Miami
Beach. Interment Star of David
Gordon.
BODNER. Fay Dena. of Miami Beach,
on Oct. 15. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
KAPLAN. Saul. 86. of Bay Harbor
Island. Riverside.
SKLAR. Anna. 75. of Coral Gables, on
Oct 13. Riverside.
GILMAN. Stella. 73. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
RABINOWITZ. Myron. 75. of North
Miami Beach, on Oct 16 Riverside
BERNSTEIN. Charles, on Oct. 15.
Interment Starof David. Newman
FOGLER, Esther Gusky. 90. of Miami.
on Oct. 17. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Gordon.
GITLITZ. Louis, of North Miami, on
Oct 16 Riverside.
OLECK. William, 80, of North Miami,
on Oct 17. Interment Lakeside
Riverside.
ROSENIK. Harry W, Branam.
TECKTIEL, Paul, 67. of Miami Beach.
on Oct. 17. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside. _
AUERBACH. Max. 76. of Miami Beach.
on Oct. 11 Interment Mt. Nebo
Newman.
ZIEGELHEIM. Minnie. 74, of North
Miami Beach, on Oct. 12. Riverside.
KATZ. Annie. 83. of North Miami
Beach, on Oct. 14 Interment
Lakeside. Riverside.
WEINBERG. Pauline. 72. of North
Miami Beach, on Oct. 14. Interment
lakeside. Levitt.
SMOI.LER, Harry. 63. of North Miami,
on Oct 4 Interment Mt. Sinai Levitt.
WEINTRAUB, Charlotte G. 59. of
North Miami Beach, on Oct. 5.
Interment Star of David. Gordon
DOLGOFF. Marion, of North Miami
Beach. Interment Hollywood
Memorial Gardens I.evltt
SACHS. Wilbert. of Coral Gables, on
Oct 9 Riverside
Sll V K|{. Harry, 65. of Miami, on Ocl
9 Interment star of David. Gordon.
KAHN, David, of Miami, on Oct 9.
Levlnc
LANOHAUS, Max J. of Miami
Bias berg
GOLDSTROM, Melvln s.. 73. of Miami
Beach, on Oct. T. Interment Mt
Nebo Gordon
HIRSH Samuel. 78, Of Miami, on Od
7 Interment Mt Nebo Gordon
ETTINGER, Max. X7. of Miami Beach.
on Oct 5, Interment Star of David.
Newman.
SINGER, Gertrude. 63. of North Miami
Beach, on Oct 7 Interment
Lakeside Gordon
TELLER, Nat. 78. of Miami Beach.
Interment Mt Sinai Riverside.
WALLACH. Samuel. 61, of North
Miami Beach, on Oct. 6. Interment
Mt. Sinai. Riverside.
BENJAMIN. Karl. 71. of Miami, on
Sept. 28. Interment Mt Sinai. Levitt
BRAEMAN. Louis, 71. of North Miami
Beach, on Sept 28 Interment ML
Nebo Riverside
I.IFF. Betty Rocke. 57, of Miami
Beach, on Oct. 10. Interment Star of
David. Gordon.
RESNICK, Esther R 63. of Miami, on
Oct. 11. Interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
IEVITT
memorial ehpls
1*J1 ml, n
MollyWM*. ria.
71.100
SONNY
1IMJ w Dial* H*v.
North Miami, Fla.
LEVITT. F.D.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11 TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 76-30041
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
WINIFRED MARTIN.
Wife,
and
ROBERT MARTIN,
Husband.
YOU. ROBERT MARTIN, residence
unknown, are required to file your
answer to the petition for dissolution of
marriage with the Clerk of the above
Court and serve a copy thereof upon the
petitioner's attorney. Herman Cohen.
Esq., 622 SW. 1st Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. on or before November 5.
1976. or else petition will be confessed.
Dated: September 24. 1978.
Richard P Brinker.
Clerk. Circuit Court,
By M. J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
OlI. 1.8. 15.22, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LANCASTER APARTMENTS at 335 -
75th Street, Miami Beach, Fla Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LEOPOLD DOMINGUEZ
BEATRICE E. DOMINGUEZ
NELSON & FELDMAN, PA.
Attorneys for applicants
Oct. 1.8. 15. 22. 1976
________ ''
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FASHION FINALE at 19731 SW 89th
Avenue. In the City of Miami, Florida,
Intend to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Clrruit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 29th
day of September. 1976.
LANA KAY WISWELL. Partner
MARGARITA HCBER. Co-Partner
SANDRA SWANSON. Co-Partner
JOSEPH DIBARTOLOMEO
Attorney for Applicant
8400 Bird Road
Miami. Florida 33155
226-2276
_________________Oct 8. 15. 22.29, 1976
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
SEA SHANTY
THE SEA SHANTY
at 166 Sunny Isles Blvd.. Miami. Fla.,
Intend to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
K W. ENTERPRISES, INC
a Fla. Corp.
MICHAEL WILLIAMS. President
SALLY KLEIN. Secretary
Oct. 1,8, 15,23,1976
SSladeM
Miami Beach's largest independent,
Jewish family owned and
operated chapel
Serving Orthodox. Conservative
And Reform Families
73(1 SEVE STY FIRST STREET
at the comer of Indian Creek Drive
on Miami Beach
MAUZCD memorial*
cotton CHATTED
DtOtntWORMNOr
4444921 4444922
3279 S.W. Mi ST.. MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S levill, f O
New York: (2121 263-7600 Queens Blvd & 76th Rd Forest Hills, NY.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.


Page lfi-B
-Jen ist fkrrt&r
Friday. October 22
1976*-
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WON 6
Mu9 VA0JU. U
SHOWDOWN
MISS
7D*tYN"OST
MORE CASH CARD SHOWDOWN
MONEY WINNERS...
CE3
50
VEROMKA SMITH JESSE lOUtS
i o cooper am man
MIANA LA COMA 1 MOtAHAM
X3 AMN IACKUFY
I Hf miA CONNIE POtFElTO
DAVI UNION MilDtfO DCAAONS
HtfttY SHfMWtU
AUCIA liONi ISAK1 SUVA
HAUS CCSfN AtARY STEPHENS
IARIARA BtACXlfY
YOU TOO up g
CAN WIN to ?
1 1.1 I 1
fM CASH CARD SHOWDOWN
OVER OVER
168 075 '358.500
WHMttMl .NDOUAAVA*A.U
MttFatu*CpiS**> mtO
:wci w K' :e mm n : >r- Iw >:
.:- !> r*t kxi'*^^*^.....
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:#< Sw iM|r *-**% *
aaNrM'M
. .. ^ .
0. MUST M Ovll IITK TOM I.'Gi.i
lAfcTtf ttO< IMFlO'IiSt HlAWIS Alt SOT tuOiHI
PRICES EFFECTIVE THU SAT.
OCT. J3 AT All PANTRY PRIDES
FROM FT PIERCE TO KEY WEST
^asic bargain
SAVE W TkoT
Pantry Pride
Saltines
1-IB
PKG
29
if iiamt rwo PKGJ XriTM OTm{1
"JtCH ASIS O* I? 00 O* MOil
IXCIU0
^asic bargain
SAVE 30*
SUNSWEET
Prune
Juice
40-OZ
BTl.
49
if lUMlTONflTL WITMOTHH
*UtCHAMS O* 00 Ol VOII
IICIUONG OGAIfTTIS
j
GBasic bargain
SAVE 54 RNoirs0
ASSORTED OR DECORATED
Scott
Towels
^asic bargain
SAVE 32* Z
ON TWO
PKGS
^asic ^Bargain
SAVE 40' cop?
140
SHEET
ROLL
39
if LIMIT TWO tOUSWITM Z'-f
'."C-ASIS O' I' 00 Ol MOII
UCIUO-NG C GAttTTIS
PANTRY PRIDE
Meat
Franks
12-OZ.
PKG
59
if V I -*0 GS .IC-SIS 0 7 00 Ol MOII
UClUO'NG CIGAIIT'IS
>
BORDEN
Sour
Cream
PINT
CONT
45
if UiT T*0 CTNS HVITMOTHII
.IC-ASIS 0 t' 00 Ol MOtl
KCIUOINO ClGAtfTTIS
if C'jSTOMtl MAT PURCHASE AIL THE STARREO iTEAAS WTM ONE $' 00 OtOCt OR UOIE
EXCLUDING CGARJTTES
Bargains in Grocery & Frozen Foods!
PANTRY PRIDE
Fruit
Drinks
DELTA
Bath
Tissue
ORANGE
GRAPE
FRUIT PUNCH
Realemon Juice
Tomatoes
H-t at
Tea Bags
Oi ******** oe
Schmidts'-____
46 OZ.
CAN
500
SHEET
ROLL PKG.
1S-OZ
n
69*
3<*OlSt
99*
..... -^
<0C CT
Ol
>i SI 29
Coffee Mate
MGO Gu*C
Diet Drinks
Orange Juice
AMTtV PR04 *tOMM
Cut Corn
JJOI S1
Mi
l4'
3..3 99*
5 2S $1
29
Bargains in /Heot ond Poultry!
U.S.D.A.
CHOICE
Beef Loin -
Sirloin Steak

ZESTY ANDTANGY
Heinz
Kosher Dills
FROZEN
Sara Lee
Pound Cake
32 OZ
JAR
10- OZ
PKG
Shoulder Pot Roast ,IW Btm. Round Roast .. $12*
Turkey Drumsticks u 39c Ground Beef_____. 79c
-*0* CMO BM two MSKM.PIH,.. _^_ t^^, to. ., lo
Blade Steaks -79* Porterhouse Steak $1*'
Beef
Brisket
U.S.D.A. CHOICE
WHOLE OR POINT HALF
BONELESS
Bargains in Dairy & Del. Depts.!
FLO SUN
Orange
Juice
PANTRY PRIDE WIDE
Sliced
Bologna
QT
CONTS
VACUUM
PACKED
' CHKl will CM> m.. M MK
Rib Steak -..
_ -^ 'IA O* l-"ll iian/. ..n-
1 Fryer Quarters
Fryor Part*
89(
>* Fresh Fryers
M
.59
49{
LotsO
Chicken
FLA. OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM
EACH PKG CONSISTS OF
3 WINGS 3 NECKS
3GIBIEI PKGS
3 BREAST QTRS W BACKS
31EGQTRS W BACKS
Bargains in Fresh Produce!
I *
American Singles ^.'99' Salami or Bologna .W 1
S12S
FIMTIT MM
I Cottage Cheese
1 lIS C4U All FUtVOtS
^Yogurt________
__*ss.l99*
4 8 99*
I 1BOM t ICHM
Franks or Knocks ^ *1*
o*cm rw Hxa mat ea
Beef Bologna_____^.' 69c
Bargains m Service Appetizer*.
FIRST OF THE SEASON
WHITE SEEDLESS
Grapefruit
OCJAN VPliT fMSM
Cranberries
.....mmtiiowi
Egg Plants
39*
29*
Afcl m 1'oeti *r*N ui> mo no (hum uo tq oaot*
Lemons-----------10 5:69* Florida Okra
l.C 'Olllt MUM J'Tll MIOM1 M
Cooked Salami
Tender Carrots2 .a'o 35
Salads
.. tun urn wim
Face Pumpkins
o uim oa i mi
Idaho Potatoes 5 JS. 79c
uiwruw
8*
'9
39*
Nova Salmon
sort u arMm -mat
Catsrag lrtait_
Oranges
FIRST OF
THE SEASON Cr
FlORIDA ry-,K
IARGE I 25 SIZE
WE RESERVE THf tlOHT TO UMIT QOAMTmK. NONE SCH.D TO OCAIHB.


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