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:
AA00010090:02518

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
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Jewish Floridian of South County
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Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
,50 Number 17
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, May 6.1977
By Mail M cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
WORLD IN DEPTH
'Go Hang/ Hertzberg
Tells Administration
*&&&&**. *
r just drill' you crazy. The world has passed
loung kibbutz children's descriptions of old people are
They have grown older. They like to preach and
) till' o
ihiin h\\
Kibbutz Kids View
Role of
Bj HAIM SHACHTER
In no society do the various
jp-neratinns live side by side with
j inothei .i- they do in the
[ il now here are greater
n ensure a happj
iimi tranquil life tor the old folk
than in the kibbutz, where all
reiterations continue to be equal
xirt hit in the kibbutz economy.
let problems do exisl which one
lincK difficulty in smoothing
Iver,
In a survey undertaken
recently bj David Mar with a
view to arriving al a true under-
standing <>l the tics existing
lietween the young generation in
the kibbutz towards the grand
pan ins, he has come up with
must enlightening and though-
provoking results
HE ADDRESSED himsell to
K-12-year-olds in schools in
various kibbutzim in which
members ol over 70 live side by
side with children ol the third
generation. The old people are
known to the children personally
and they are sometimes even
Continued on Page7-A
PIKESVILLE, Md -
(JTA) Rabbi Arthur
Hertzberg, president of the
American Jewish Con-
gress, warned here against
a "hasty settlement" in the
Middle Bast and claimed
that it was up to the Amer-
ican Jewish community
this year to "tell the
(Carter) Administration to
go hang when they pressure
Israel."
Addressing the biennial con-
vention of the AJCongress'
National Women's Division.
Hertzberg said American Jews
should not carelessly support the
Carter Administration's desire to
reach a negotiated peace set-
tlement in the Mideast this year
because "a hurried settlement
may not be a sell lenient at all."
UK SAID he did not write oil
the chances of a peace settlement
in Will, but "if our country com-
mits itself to a hasty settlement
or to I a Iks by a certain date the
chances tor peace could be
seriously damaged."
Hertzberg claimed that "The
proper role of the U.S. is to gel
negotiations going, ni '" s<''
either the terms or the timetable
ol a settlement. A deadline for
peace implies a blueprint for
peace and there can be no settle-
ment if it is imposed from the
outside either in terms ol where
the borders should be or when the
talks must begin," he said.
Saudis9 Shame: Wealth
Among Many Arab Poor
"hi \ fro-Arab summit
airo produced its quota
in
ol
rhetoric and bonhomie hut
peniml the words lay a very
pious purpose the establish-
m,| ol a dialogue which could
musl give them hope that some
of their pressing economic
problems can be solved
A FEW years back a Tail-
/anian minister spoke out against
what he saw as the ambiguous
p-Opinion
i
"i immense benefit to both
, '"' th< \rabs. notably the oil
i wrs, the interest lay in
tru'"/'^ th,'lr 0Pt'Ons open in the
Pfiril World. For the African
the poorer ones especially,
s'8ht of all that oil money
policies being pursued by thi
wealthy \rab nil states On the
one band, they claimed to be part
ol the Third World non-aligned
nations, but inevitably their nil
wealth put them firmly in the
Western camp. In the case ol
Saudi Arabia, a pro American
'Jimmy and Jesus. 3-A
stance in foreign policy and a
stern anti-Communist line made
it seem very much part of the
industrialized West despite
protestations to t he cont ran
This same Tan/aman also
made the point that the Arab
nation-- who had such wealth
must make up their mind- as to
the ( amp they wanted to belong
lo before the North-South
dialogue became serums.
ol course, the poorer nation.* ol
the Third World feel a great deal
ol kinship with the- oil producers
squeezing the developed
West, something that most ol
them only dream about.
SO THIS was the background
to the Cairo meeting at which the
wealthier states were careful to
show they were interested in
helping trie poor black African
Continued on Page 9-A
Hertzberg said, "I'm afraid the
U.S. cannot produce peace under
pressure because the most it
could hope for in the short run is
non-belligerency. Hut what we
need is peace.''
IN AN apparent allusion to an
article in the April edition of
Foreign Affairs Quarterly by
former Undersecretary of State
George Ball titled "How To Save
Israel in Spite of Herself,"
Hertzberg said:
"Peace cannot be imposed lor
Israel's own good' or 'in spite ol
herself.' It is an illusion to believe
Continued on Page HA
MOIMONSM.HKKMAN
Silberman in Second
Federation Prexy Term
Morton Silberman of
Miami was reelected lor a
second term as president of
the (ireater Miami Jewish
Federation at the Feder-
ation's 39th annual
meeting, Thursday.
Reelected as Federation
vice presidents were
Samuel I. Adler, L. Jules
Arkin. Harry A. Levy,
Norman H. Lipoff and Kli
Timoner.
Oilier officers elected
included secretary, Arthur
Continued on Page '--A
Now it's Eban's Turn
To Twist in the Wind
i By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
| Former Deputy Minister
I of Finance Zvi Dinstein
! confirmed here that the
j Treasury had in fact
j granted a permit to Abba
j Eban in 1967 to maintain a
| bank account in New York
I for reasons it considered
I legitimate.
Dinstein's statement ap-
jpeared to absolve the
j former Foreign Minister of
charges that he kept the ac-
count in violation of
Israel's foreign currency
regulations.
NEITHER Khan nor Treasury
officials have been able to find
the permit. Hut Dinstein's recol-
lection of it as confirmed l>
Ni//a I'innes, who once worked
for Khan and is now Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon's private
secretary, and thrw ither set-
retaries in Allor.'s office who
signed a letter to the Treasury
saying they distinctly remember
Continued on Page S-A
Saudis increasing Western alignment does it compromise Third World sympathies


kwifli rmr\*-*sTm**n
Page 2-A
*Jenist> Meridian
Friday, May 6.
Others in the New Communal Leadership Slate
S. Jules
Arkin
Samuel
Adler
Goldie
Goldstein
Kenneth
Schwartz
Federation Elects Silberman to Second Term as Prexy
Continued from Page I A
Horowitz; associate sec-
retary, Kenneth J. Sch-
wartz; treasurer, Mrs. Sol
Goldstein; and associate
treasurer, Mrs. Harry B.
Smith.
IN ADDITION, new members
of the Federation Board of
Directors, Trustees, and Ad-
visory Council were elected by
this yearly General Assembly of
the Federation.
Silberman, who served as
chairman of the 1974 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, was noted for the dis-
tinction of having served as
president of two Jewish Fed-
erations he was founding
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
He was also lauded for his
achievements as Community
Relations Committee chairman
and later as Planning and Budget
Committee chairman of GMJF.
Founding GMJF President
Stanley C. Myers was on hand to
present the award dedicated in
his name, the Stanley C. Myers
Leadership Award, to Mrs.
Donald Feldman and Barry Ross.
THE TWO were cited for their
excellent achievements within
the Federation family, and to
encourage further development of
their outstanding leadership
potential.
Co-chairpersons of the annual
meeting, Mrs. Stephen Brown-
stein and Leon Firtel, repre-
senting the Federation Young
Adults Division, conducted the
business for the evening.
This included a report by 1977
CJA-IEF Chairman Norman H.
Lipoff, the executive vice
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ON PAGE 5-A
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president's report from Myron J. Nominating Committee from closing prayers from Rabbi Sol
Brodie- the President's report Committee Chairman David B. Landau and Rabbi Solomon
from Silberman; the report of the Fleeman; and the opening and Schiff, respectively.
Jews Surrounded Me-Nixon
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Hitherto unpublished transcripts
of Watergate tapes reveal that
former President Nixon was
worried that Jews on the White
House staff were leaking in-
formation to Jewish reporters
and complained to his press
secretary, Ron Ziegler, that he
was surrounded by Jews, the
New York Daily News reported.
ACCORDING to the News,
Nixon, "talking about the tapes
of conversations he had with his
one-time counsel, John Dean,
told press secretary Ron Zeigler
". and I talked about Jews .
I said we're not going to
there's now a Jewish seat (on the
Supreme Court) ... I said I've
got them all around me. I've got
Kissinger and I've got (Herbert)
Stein uh, and I said, and I
pointed out our Jewish friends
even on our White House staff
leak to Jews. But Dean says
there'll never be a leak out of me
I just don't know how to leak.'
The transcripts which show
that Nixon was aware of "hush
money'' for the Watergate
burglars more than a year before
he resigned from the Presidency
in August, 1974, were excerpted
in the Washington Post. the.Wu
York Times and the News.
The News was the only paper
to publish the section containing
references to Jews.
ii*4
Asymbolofapeoplewh
will not die.
Not even in death.
o
MJ-4-77
Yahrzeit is the Jewish ritual observed
upon the anniversary of the death of a parent
or close relative.
A candle is lit and burns for twenty four
hours in the home of the family. As it burns, a
son or daughter of Israel is remembered and
loved. And the Faith and the destiny of the
Jewish people becomes unforgetable.
Each time a Yahrzeit candle is lit, it is the
fulfillment of God's promise to Abraham. An
assurance of new generations for all time.
For the flame is eternal. It symbolizes
Jews as a people who will not die. Not even
in death.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street/
531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive/
531-1151
MIAMI: Douglas Road at S.W.17th Street/
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HOLLYWOOD:2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920 1010
Other Hollywood locat.on 5801 Hollywood Boulevard
SUNRISE: 1171 Northwt^|lstAver.ue (Sunset Strip)/
West Palm Beach: 47MOkeechotoeeBlvd / 683 bam
F.vecg erving the New York Cy Me.ropofifJ"area
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Memorial Chapel.lnc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition
**-"" M-H-77


wgn
+ Tn7^E7rJfir
^^
Jimmy
:, was again. That old
jhere it -------- :
ihrist-K_
Christ
inti-S<
despite
head periodically
, to shout i. down and
I drown it out.
n .hi. time was different.
BU'ith mvth paraded as
iSlnffitateschoseto extra-
ttnl passage in the Gospri
}!!an"pass judgment on
THF INCIDEN1 was made
Xthrough an \ssooated
|C.'^ orj wntten by
SarNan"- which appeared
n. Wiomi Whs Saturday.
L"a.cS to rw NmhM
Kwrtain an exact date for the
event or release.
The President and Mrs. Carter
h,d attended a Couples Bible
Ctas" at the First Baptist
' fl^li of Washington. During
the class period. Jimmy Carter
asked the class to read specific
rsesin./o/i'i.
Carter, according to the article.
proceeded to explain that Jesus
had 'challenged in a fatal way
the existing church, and there
was no possible way for the Jew-
ish leaders to avoid the challenge.
So they decided to kill Jesus."
"So the) decided to kill
Jesus."
IN BLACK and white, set
within quotation marks, the
President of the United States
was passing theological
judgment.
Disbelief wa! mingled with a
! prayer that campaign doubts
concerning Carter's overt
religiosity and Bible-belt back-
pnund had not been falsely
tged
\- Jody Powell was
unavailable at t he time of our call
to the White House, this reporter
il tn speak with Patricia
Bario, associate press secretary.
M- Bario offi red that she had
coincidentally attended one of the
President's Bible classes just the
day before our call. (The
President ol the I nited States is
holding Bible classes at which
government personnel are in
attendance" That does not quite
go with the b'rritory according
tn the Constitutional job de-
xription).
V\ W'Y rate, Ms. Mario was
unfamiliar with the AP release
ribed and, after checking.
found that the White House does
subscribe to The Miami
' She .'..i- confused" as to
'h-; nature ol the ('residential
Itjdgmeni and requested a copj
'.the articl. \ letter, mailed
') to Jodj Powell and his
as sent along with a
py of the press release.
.*' ting a Presidential
elaboration and explanation.
various books of the New
1'-lament refer repeatedly to the
Jews ag responsible for the
suffering and death of Jesus. It is
nous that though the Roman
governor Pilate actually called
r the execution by crucifixion,
nis image has been given better
Press if not been whitewashed.
THE JEWS, under Roman
e were not permitted and did
not have the legal authority to
lnfl'ct the death penalty. In spite
Xorma A.Orovilz
Points off View
arn! **' largest independent
l,i'-h family owned and
ii'il chapel
" odox Oonwrvatlve
Ami Kefnrm Families
"m.uatv >'ikststk::t
.1' till
""""nil Indian Creek Drive
Miami Hearh
Jimmy Carter as teacher
of that injunction, the Jewish-
people have borne the onus of
guilt for nearly 2.000 years.
DR. H. FLOYD Folsom, of the
Miami Shores Baptist Church,
allowed that the Christ-killer
image has been a "source of real
problems.'* However, he went on
to exonerate the Jews in a back-
hand fashion. "As Baptists, we
do not hold Jews any more
responsible than anybody else. 1.
an Anglo-Gentile, am just as
responsible."
The death, though, he feels,
was called for by the "Jews
Pilate was at fault because,
though he did not find Jesus
guilty, he nevertheless handed
him over for crucifixion. All that
the Rev. Folsom can work up by
way of explanation for Pilate's
behavior was that he was "negli-
gent and lacked courage."
The Rev. Bertram Miller,
associate pastor of the Church-
By-The-Sea in Bal Harbour, said
that there is only a hazy under-
standing of the so-called trial of
Jesus'" He suggests that the
accusation that the Jews were
responsible for Jesus' death is
not valid
By way of analogy, he hypo-
thesizes that the American
populace should then be held
responsible for each and every
capital execution. He points out
that the inaccurate distortion of
Jewish responsibility may very
well have been an "unfortunate
historical accident."
In an effort to exonerate Pilate
and the Romans, the New
Testament writers may have
hoped to facilitate Christian con-
version of the Roman Gentiles.
The Bible Reader, an in-
ter! aith interpretation ol both the-
Old and New Testaments, sub-
stantiates the Rev. Miller's the-
ory The ambiguous role of Pi-
late recorded in the Gospel may
reflect the fact that when the
accounts were written it was
important to the Christians not
to offend Home."
OFFKNDINC and offenses are
all academic, according to H.
Clifford Robbins. pastor of the
North Miami Seventh Day
Adventist Church. In a Com-
munion sermonette just prior to
Easter, Pastor Robbins discussed
U ho Crucified Christ'''
Rather than pin the blame on
the lews, the Romans or Satan.
Pastor Robbins says that all
people, past and present, had a
share in the act But, by the same
token, it was a preordained share.
JESUS WAS was not B martyr
but a willing sacrifice, he said,
who realized the father sun
sacrifice which Abraham and
Isaac foreordained Christ was
not an unfortunate victim ol
circumstance. He was not
trapped. He willingly sub-
mitted." So. Pastor Bobbins
concludes that it was Jesus'
purpose to die as a necessary
penalty for sin.
The blame for the crucifixion,
therefore, is not even an issue
For Christians to take potshots
at Jews is without point."
Ostensibly and Officially, much
of world Christianity agrees. The
third Assembly of the World
Council of Churches, the
Lutheran World Federation and
the Roman Catholic Vatican
Council's Declaration on Noir-
Christian Religion* have called
anti-Semitic beliefs tantamount
with spiritual suicide.
The Roman Catholic
Declaration, however, qualifies
its stand by saying that the
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blame cannot fall "on all the Jews
then living, without distinction,
nor upon the Jews of today." It
falls short by blaming any Jews
at all.
THAT DECLARATION.
which came out of Vatican II was
designed to put an end to anti-
Semitism, according to Mon-
signor Noel Fogarty, chancellor
of the Archdiocese ol Miami. It
is to lie regarded as a categorical.
perennial and fundamental
statement. Although it does
saddle specific Jews with respon-
sibility for pressing for death of
Jesus! it should not be read as
excusing Pilate who had the
"critical authority" to declare
Christ innocent.
The cartoon strip Doonesbury
gave play to a fictional Secretary
of Symbolism in the Carter
Cabinet.
Is it possible that the
President's presence at the
Passover seder table of White
House Counsel Rohert Lipshutz
was just so much symbolism? Is
it poasible that Jimmy Carter
believes the Christ-killer theory?
More important, is it permis-
sible for the President of the
United States to pass such
judgment right or wrong?
1 think not.
Rabbi Rosen Praises JDC
Hy DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (J'l'AI l)r
Moses Rosen, (he Chief Rabbi of
Rumania, said here that the
earthquake which devastated
Bucharest Mar I and caused
heavy damage throughout
Rumania tell to him at the time
to be more than an eart hi|Uake
lie said it only, lasted ,i minute
but "il gave you the impression i(
was the end ol the world."
ROSEN, who is also president
ol the Federation of Jewish Com-
munities of Rumania and a
member ot the Rumanian Parlia-
ment, described the quake and its
aftermath to reporters at the
offices of the American Joint
I lislribut ion Committee.
lie bad high praise tor the help
the JDC gave immediately after
the dev astat ion
ALOTOF
PEOPLE COULDN'T
MAKE IT
WITHOUT US.
As you'd expect, the Thrift Shop is a great place
to buy just about anything you um think of .it
prices you can live with. Our shelves are filled
continually with all sorts of furniture, appliances,
hooks, clothing, etc., given to us by friends all
over south Florida.
The money we take in from selling these items
pays for the drugs and medical supplies required
by the indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
I lome & Hospital For The Aged.
There couldn't be a better place to shop.
Nor a better place to donate whatever household
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For free pick-up please call... OVO-ZIUI.
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DonationsT.i\ Deductible
Aaron Kravitz MJHHA President, Chairman Thrift Shop Committee
The Miami Jewish Home & Hospital For The Aged


PageS
M- ._--..<
Page4-A
*Jenit fkridfiann
Friday, May 6,1977
The Latest Scandal
First it was Yitzhak Rabin, Then, at least for a week,
there was a flap about Yigal Yadin.
Now. it's Abba Eban's turn.
The key word is "scandal.'' and the international
press is playing it for all it's worth. Involved are foreign
bank accounts. That modest sums are involved, that
rational explanations are apparent and almost self-evident
seem not to matter at all.
It is all of a piece with the world's growing delight
about Israel's alleged negative aliya the theory that not
even Israelis, their leaders and otherwise, trust Israel as a
place in which to live.
We have editorialized on all these considerations
before including (he scandals, and so it is not our
purpose to be repetitive here.
Rather, we are forced to wonder why all these dis-
closures have come at just this time'! In fact, we can throw
the latest spy story into the hopper about an alleged
Israeli theft of tons of uranium back some ten years ago.
which was reported with such glee last weekend as the
latest world press foray into Israeli matters, and wonder
about this disclosure, too? Why just at this time?
Why Just Now?
The answer seems easy enough. It's May 17. On May
17. Israel goes to the polls to vote. The mood of the nation
was uncertain enough before all of these disclosures
threats of war. threats of imposed peace plans by the new
Carter administration, threats of insurrection on the part
of Israel's Arab population, threats of further economic
news both dismal and unabated.
The scandals, the disclosures, the (K)7 spy stories
about missing uranium can only add to the mood of un-
certainty. That is what they have been designed to
achieve.
What the world would like to see is an Israel on the
ropes, an Israel prepared to make peace at any price.
When leaders are discredited, when their allegiance to
Israel is questioned, an Israel on the ropes seems greater
as a possibility than ever before.
In effect, the press has been acting as the hand-
maiden of anti-Israel propagandists both in the U.S. and
abroad. It has been abetted by the press in Israel herself,
which dances to the tune of the "new journalism'' in-
vestigative reporting mania let the chips fall where
they may; if we are wrong, at worst we may have to
apologize. Meanwhile, we sell a lot of papers.
Does all this sound very cynical'.' Perhaps it does. But
we think it is also very true.
We Lead the Nation
The South Florida Israel Bond drive has led the
nation in each of the first four months of 1977.
Deposits for January, February, March and April
have chalked up the highest sales in the United States for
a .SI percent increase over last year. Sales for the first
quarter have exceeded S10 million.
This is ,1 laudatory record attributed to increased
purchases by individuals, as well as pension hinds and
bank purchases Also to be singled out lor praise is in the
community stemming from the United Jerusalem cam-
paign led by the rabbis here under the chairmanship of
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz.
In celebration of the 10th anniversary of the
reunification of Jerusalem, many congregations in South
Florida have scheduled a scries of major events on behalf
ol Israel Bonds.
Increased sale- of Israel Bonds resulting from these
synagogue observances have helped our community forge
.1 strong link with the people of Jerusalem and all Israel.
For the committed members ol our Jewish com-
munity Israel Bonds are more than an investment. Thej
are a very significant expression of solidarity with the
people of Israel. They are a manifestation of a deep per-
sonal identification with their problems and especially
with their struggle to build a nation of freedom in the
midst of hostile neighbors who have used boycott,
blockade, and acts of war in their attempt to undermine its
existence.
""Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 130N.E BthSt \ftaml. Fla SSI 33 Phone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973. Miami Florida SS101
FRKDK SHOCHET I.KO MINIH.IN SKI.MAM THOMPSON
Editor and Publlshei Associate Editor 'ant to Publisher
The.|e1h Klnridlan Poei Nol (iuarantee The ha-hrinii
Of The Merchandise Advertised In I Is Column*
Publl i : hl'7 bj The Jew lah Floridian
Sei ond Cl .. Paid at Miami, Fla
The Jewish I l.irnlian iii- absorbed the Jewish I nit) and the Jewish Weakly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic AMKjr, Se\en Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Fditorlal Association. American Association ol
r Mulish Jewish Newspapers. and the Florida Press Association.
SI BS< KIPTION RATES: .Ix.ial tr.ni One Year-S1S.00; Two Years- J28.00,
Three Years- MO.00. Out of Town Upon Request.
Jimmy Carter's Human Rights
ONE OF the most irritating
things Karl Marx said in the
Manifesto is that bourgeois
society (such as our own
American) will die by its own
hand.
Bourgeois society, said Marx,
will to the very end sell the tools
of its own destruction to revo-
lutionary socieites that are dedi-
cated to a bourgeois overthrow
just so long as it is profitable for
bourgeois society to do so. and so
long as the revolutionaries are
willing to pay for the tools no
matter how high the cost.
THE PRINCIPLE is irritating
because, at least in this rare
instance. Marx was correct, pro-
IHIHIIIIIHIIIIHNlUIIB
Leo
Mindlin
:
s :
: :
Still. .....
viding one allows for the fact that
he was incorrect in his view of the
bourgeois enemy.
The bourgeois enemy js not
revolutionary in a positive sense
- the proletarian Adam and Eve
that Marx envisioned in a new
worker's Paradise but merely
another oppressor vying to
compete in the world ofbourgeoja
profit and hoping ultimately to
overthrow the bourgeois K lnat
he can himself become the ex-
clusive profiteer.
What Marx had in mind was
principles the princi]
human justice which, he de-
are absent in the bourgeois but
will be the sole motive in the hfe
of the revolutionary,
THE TRUTH is that neither
side of this Marxist class
struggle is principled.
For example, as of a few weeks
ago. judging solely on th.
of the Carter campaign for the
presidency. I would have con-
sidered human rights th.
unexpected and surprising issue
in the Carter administration The
most unexpected, the most
surprising and the most
glorious.
For the first time in
generations, an American leader
let it be known that American
society would henceforth
its policies abroad to the way in
which countries deal with their
people.
TO OPPRESSIVE
we would give the cold shoulder,
as a sign of our dissatisfaction: tn
democratic societies, our war-
mest wishes and the gn
amount of our substance in aid
whenever aid would be required,
as a sign that it is shared ideals
that bind people together, not the
shared intrigue of practical
[xilit ics
Well, that knocked \:
the trash heap with main o| the
other Manifesto principles he
A Clear and Present Danger
Friday. May 6. 1977
Volume 50
18IYAR
Number 1"
There is much to deplore about
Jewish Defense League philo-
sophy and tactics. Mut if I were
prone to the conspiracy theory of
history, I might suspect that all
i his fuss about .11)1. and Soviet
.Jewry is just a plot to divert us
from the real issue tor American
lows that it can happen here to
u s
One might, in a spasm of
paranoia, believe that some of the
Orthodox rabbinate and their
followers have been cast in the
role of subverting Jewish
America. From its verj begin-
ning, the Constitution has been
the source of Jewish strength
and comfort.
WERE IT not for the First
Amendment, there is little doubt
that our lives here, in these
United States, would be far
different it. in fact, we managed
to survive these past 200 years at
all
The shtetl, ghetto mentality ol
a militant minority appears not
to have been exposed to
American history. Although
most would seem to be
American-born, the} are isolated
from the mainstream in closely
knit communities, educated in
their own schools from nursery
days to college level. It results in
a mindset which presents a
danger to the peaceful existence
of the majority of Jews.
All of this sounds terribly-
dramatic and over-emphasized.
What is the danger, after all. of
an advertisement in the Herald
which tells us that a con-
dominium apartment on Miami
Beach is just a 'Walk to
Synagogues. Kosher Stores
OBVIOUSLY, there is none if
you prefer to live in a Jewish
ghetto. Those of us who fought
against restrictive covenants,
against the none-too-subtle ads
UHtllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIHII^
Edward

Cohen
^IIIIHtlllllHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIHMIIlF
about near churches." because
we wanted to lie free to live where
we chose. believe such ads
represent a prejudiced attitude
which violate the American
Constitution.
It is ot no mind in those who
send their children to the
proliferating veshivot and.
apparently, ol no newsworthy
consequence to the rest ol our
community that the U.S. Fifth
Circuit Court ot Appeals has
recently declared uncon-
stitutional the Florida I
Christian Law
AFTER ALL. their children
would not lie exposed to the
effi cts ol a law winch required
Florida's public school teachers
to inculcate, bj precept and
example the practice of every
Christian virtue."
In Orange Count). and others
that are not watched BO closely,
the) persist in daily Bible
reading and distribution of the
Gideon Bibles despite court
rulings, and these things concern
the great majority ot .lews whose
children are in the public schools
of this country.
The so-called "Gay Ordinance'
is another case in point where the
Orthodox rabbinical authorities
are either ignorant of the
issue involved or. more likeK .
callous of the potential harm to
the larger Jewish community
IN HIS most recent letter
ruling to a column of mine
Rabbi Phineas w
believes he has a "serious
sibility to speak to the Jews ol
our community. I feel
to teach my brothers and
the authenl ic, uncoi ;
principles ol the Torah tl
us togel her ,i- a pi opll '
than three thousand y ears
That's fine, but whi
to use that sai red
undermine the human
guaranteed in anot hei
document, the \
stitution, he uses it tod
the total American I.
munit) for whom thai
has been, in a secular c
meaningful.
That he does
with people like Shirli
berg. Hob Brake am
Schlafly a trio ol
Americans is his i
As the French would sa)
.i son gbut (freely ti
n shum yiddishe ta
RABBI WEBERMAN un-
doubtedly would shy from even
touching I i, (, ,-, .
the new Reform prayerbook But
I commend to him and
leagues this little poitioi
last Friday night
When trill redemption
When we masU r
that fills our world
When uv look upon
tee would have them
us.
When we grant tot
the rights u e claim for.
I would venture to say that
this is good Torah, as well M
good Americanism, and I would
commend both to those wh
only to build a wall around that
Torah and its followers M
eluding most America]
the process


Friday. May 6.1977
^Jkni^t ncridfian
,. .There's No Real Profit in Principle
preached that never held any
water.
But not for long. Hold on .
What's happened to human
,iehts as a Carter principle? In
honor of Law Day, Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance said Saturday
that henceforward we'd better
take a more "realistic" stand on
human rights than President
Carter previously demanded.
SPEAKING at the University
of Georgia, he noted that "a sure
formula for defeat of our goals
(presumably human rights goals
abroad! would be a rigid.
hubristic attempt to impose our
values on others. A doctrinaire
plan of action would be as
damaging as indifference."
Knock this imposing rhetoric
down to nickel-and-dime meaning
for us ordinary folks to under-
stand, and Vance was saying that
Carter's human rights position
during the first hundred days of
his administration had been
doctrinaire." meaning rigid,
unrealistic, impractical.
Also, "hubristic." meaning
insolent, wanton, contemptuous,
m other words. Cousin Jimmy
was being just a mite too flam-
boyant about this thing called
freedom, As Vance saw it on Law
Day. the Carter human rights
-land was unprofitable.
ON LAW DAY, of all days, the
Secretar) "f State managed to
say thai American principles
can't do anything to help bring
about a favorable balance of
trade, so principles be damned.
1- ilii- too egregious a view of
the future for human rights in the
Carter administration? I don't
Isolated Well it David could do it
think so. Besides, Vance, himself,
is already setting a new scene.
While the United States, he
said, has been using economic aid
as a means of fostering human
rights by reducing aid to punish
oppression, the continuation of
such a policy is in the end too
principled. In the end, he implied,
such a policy can only lead to
bankruptcy. Let's have a little
window dressing, but that's all.
COMPLAINED VANCE: In
retaliation against our human
rights hubris. Ethiopia has closed
down five U.S. installations and
thrown out most of the country's
Americans living and working in
the cause of our interests (profit)
there.
And then there are Argentina
and Uruguay to whom we have
CUt foreign aid predicated on
human rights violations now
to be told by Argentina and
Uruguay to mind our own
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business and go packing, that
they want none of our aid
anymore.
One of the fictions in American
at-home politics is that we are the
tax and budget deficit victims of
a give-away-' program as if
U.S. foreign aid were an element
in our national philanthropic
nature, as if foreign aid Ls not, in
itself, vastly profitable for that
sector of the economy that
produces and distributes it.
THE OBJECT of Vance's
complaint was to emphasize just
this point in Ethiopia, Argentina
and Uruguay although it is
true everywhere else that our
foreign aid programs are more
a matter of profit than of
American altruism and that we
cannot afford to sacrifice profit
on a cross of principle.
We cannot afford to be
bounced by Ethiopia, to be cut
off by Argentina and Uruguay.
There is little doubt that
Secretary Vance's arms
limitations talks failure with
General Secretary Brezhnev in
Moscow last month had a good
deal to do with his statement at
the University of Georgia on Law
Day that if we keep telling the
Soviets what to do with Russian
Jews and other dissidents in the
name of human rights, there can
be no profitable exchange bet-
ween us.
And then there are Sen. George
McGovern and Fidel ('astro. Ask
anyone in Little Havana what's
winning in Cuba, human rights or
profit, though profit must surely
choke us as a nation in the end
when we put it ahead of what we
Page 5-A
profess to believe about the
dignity of humankind.
That's just what Marx said.
All we need are the McGoverns,
and apparently the Vances, to
realize the principle.
Food for Eskimos. Every
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Inquiries: Call 573-5904


ParoO-R
HU #,_..J --*. #"-. ~-ZrmC*.*-<
Page 6-A
*Jewisfi flcrirfiar?
Friday, May 6, 1977
FEMINISM TRIUMPHANT'
Women Making It onto Boards of Directors
PHILADELPHIA Among
the organizations that belong to
the Federation of Jewish
Agencies here, more than 50
percent have more women on
their boards of directors than
they had five years ago, ac-
cording to a survey just released
by I he Philadelphia chapter of
the American Jewish Committee.
"Increased involvement by
women in these boards is a
positive indication of the growing
acceptance of women in Jewish
organizational leadership.''
declared Dr. Rela Geffen
Monson, a sociologist at Gratz
College, who conducted the study
for the chapter's Committee on
the Hole of Women
THF. SURVEY findings have
been published in a pamphlet
entitled Bringing Women In.
The agencies that reported
increased numbers of women
lx>ard members. Dr. Monson
stated, attributed the increase to
one or more ot five factors:
"growing interest by women, a
Conscious effort to recruit
women, increased appreciation of
the abilities ot women, growing
interest of spouses, and the
availability of women through
allied groups such as the PTA ot
a school
High-powered vxecutin's these days.
25 percent women meml>ers. This
figure was significant, she said.
Despite signs of growing
acceptance, however, fii percent
ol Federation hoards that replied
to Dr. Monson's questionnaire
stated that they had fewer than
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because these hoards "are the
key health, education and media
agencies of t he community."
HOARDS WITH fewer than 25
percent women memlx'rs also had
far fewer women officers. Only IK
percent of them had ever been led
by a woman, while 82 percent ol
hoards with more t han 25 percent
women members reported that
they had a woman chairperson at
some time. The office least often
held by women was that of
treasurer. Only three hoards
currently had a woman in that
job.
However. Dr. Monson cited the
Leadership Development Com-
mittee of the Federation as an
important channel for recruit-
ment of women, and predicted it
would be instrumental in
bringing more women to
positions of leadership in the
future.
Dr. Monson also analyzed the
situation of women in three other
kinds of Jewish groups in
Philadelphia: those comprised
solely of women; mixed groups,
in which membership is open to
lx)th men and women; and
counterpart groups, in which men
and women are in separate
divisions
IN EACH case, she assessed
the proportion of women on the
boards of directors, and the
positions they held: recruitment
efforts directed to women; com-
parisons between proportions of
women Ixuird members five years
ago and today; the number of
women in executive positions on
professional staffs; and the
impact of the Women's
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Movement as perceived by both
men and women board members
Noting that counterpart
groups "dominate the organiza-
tional structure of the Phila-
delphia Jewish community." Dr.
Monson revealed that the most
striking result of their replies to
her questionnaire was that the
perceptions ol the men's division
and the women's division of the
same organization did not alwaj -
coincide,
Leaders of two-thirds ot the
counterpart groups reported that
there was joint participation on
the regional level of the men's
and women's division of their
organizations.
IN SOME cases, however, the
joint participation amounted to
nothing more than having one or
more representatives from the
women's division on the board as
a kind of token representation.
Typical of differing perceptions
was the case of one organization
in which the men's division said
that every major event had in-
cluded a functioning committee
of women and. thus, was a joint
function. At the same time, the
women of that group reported
that there were no joint func-
tions.
A similar disagreement oc-
curred in relation to a question
about the impact of the women's
movement on counterpart
groups. More than r>() percent re-
ported that the movement had
affected their organizational
structure or planning, while more
than JO percent responded that it
had not In one case, the women's
division said "yes" and the men's
division said "no."
MIXED GROUPS, that admit
men and women to membership
by the same criteria and into the
same group, appear to be a
special case in Philadelphia,
according to Dr. Monson. They
tend to be ideologically based,
mostly socialist-labor or Zionist
in orientation, with feminism as
an original part of their platform.
Only a small proportion reported
more women members or more
women board members than five
years ago. In each case, the
increase was attributed to
heightened awareness of women
and conscious efforts to involve
them.
In the case of organizations
composed solely of women, the
AJC survey focused on members'
feelings about the benefits and
detriments ol an all-women's
group, and about the impact ol
the Women's Movement on these
organizations.
AMONG THE benefits listed
m ere the ability ol an all-wo men's
gioup to schedule its activities at
times convenient to non-working
women, the special enjoyment
gained from working with other
women, and the advantages to
the community in the separate
financial contributions made by
women involved in these groups
Some respondents in all-
women's groups, however, found
detriments in confining member-
ship to one sex. Among these,
they listed lack ol access to big
financial contributors; limited
impact because all-women's
Croups were not taken seriously
by theCOmmunit) : overemphasis
on home-and-husband orientation
of most members; and lack ot
challenge and stimulation that is
found in mixed groups.
When the various organiza-
tions in the survey wore asked
about the effect of "the Women's
Movement on their membership
and leadership structures, similar
conflicting answers were
received.
ON THE positive side, it was
asserted that the Movement had
"served as a support for women
to search for bigger and better
worlds, to see themselves as
equal individuals, and to desire
programming geared to these
new needs." On the negative,
some respondents felt that return
to the labor market of many
women had led to a decline in
women available for meml>ership
and volunteer work.
In addition, many women have
come to shun volunteerism
because the Movement has
convinced them they should In-
paid lor tin' work they do.
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Friday, May 6,1977
*Jeniti fh ridlian
Page 7-A
Kibbutz Kids View Role of Oldsters
Continued from Page 1-A
called by their first names.
However, it transpires that the
[mage of old age as formed in the
minds of the children is created
mainlv by their contact with their
,,wn grandparents and that their
meeting with other aged people is
of little significance to them.
Some 114 children were given a
questionnaire consisting of nine
questions, such as: Describe both
the pleasant and unpleasant
aspects of old people: What do
old people do all day? What must
be done to make them feel good?
What in your opinion troubles
the old people in the kibbutz?
THEIR DESCRIPTIONS of
the old people wire generally
realistic. An old man's back is
bent, his face is wrinkled, his hair
ISRAELS IMAGE
More F-15s
For Israel?
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense Ministry
sources denied an exclusive
report published in the
Jerusalem Post that Israel
was exercising its option to
order 25 more F-15 fighters
from the U.S.
Israel has already has
already purchased 25 F-15s,
regarded as among the
most advanced fighter
planes in the world. The
courses called the Post
story unfounded.
"We just about have the
money to pay for the first 25."
they said. The F-15 costs over
$20 million, making it one of the
most expensive combat aircraft
on the market.
THE DEFENSE Ministry
sources confirmed, however, that
Israel was seriously considering
the purchase of the F-16. a lighter
and less expensive fighter plane
which would replace Israel's
Phantoms and Skyhawks when
they become obsolete.
Top level sources here,
however, confirmed late this
afternoon, despite earlier denials,
that Israel is indeed con-
templating the purchase of 25
additional F-15 jets as initially
reported by the Jerusalem Post.
THE NEWSPAPER Maariv
confirmed the Jerusalem Post
report on the pending purchase,
citing "overseas sources." Rut
Davar's military correspondent
denied tlie story.
In Washington, informed
Israeli sources also disclaimed
the Jerusalem Post report.
Two Israeli Embassy sources
said they had no information on
the pending order
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about
Some
more
is grey, he always walks
with a stick in his hand.
fe children added a
personal touch to their answers.
such as: He is Sweet, he always
smiles, or. he looks sad and
forlorn.
An 11-year-old boy wrote My
grandfather is 83, His face is
wrinkled, he appears somewhat
small in size and walks about
with the aid of a stick, but he is
awfully sweet and he always
smiles
Another little girl answered:
Apart from my own grandfather
and grandmother. I don't like old
people at all.
As opposed to the feeling of
children in the towns, the old
Kibbut/.nik's capacity for work is
deeply ingrained in the con-
sciousness ot the kibbutz
children. Of the 88 children who
replied to the question: What do
old people do all day'.' only three
failed to mention the work that
they do. Sixty-seven pointed to
the limitations ol old age: They
work fewer hours in the day: they
are in need of more rest, the\ do
work suitable to their age and
engage in special activity in their
rooms in the evenings.
THE REPLIES to the
question: What troubles an old
man, point to a deep knowledge
of the life and feelings of the old
people. About 25 percent of the
replies mentioned noise and dis-
turbance as particularly offensive
to them.
An 8-year-old lx>y wrote: An
old man feels disturbed when we
make noise or break things. Some
14 percent stressed the deep
concern that the old people feel
for the youth. On the other hand,
11 percent mentioned the fact
that relatively few of the old
people complain to children about
their physical limiations and still
fewer about the death of a close
relative.
An 11-year-old wrote: "I think
that grandpa is greatly troubled
by grandma's death, but he
doesn't show his sorrow."
THE OLDER children
stressed the great importance of
work in the kibbutz for the old
people. One girl wrote: "The old
people are greatly disturbed by
the fact that they are no longer
needed at work on account of
their old age. I think it's of great
benefit for an old man to think
that he is still fit to do his
chores."
The children are generally
aware that the most important
thing for the old people is
spiritual contentment, which
finds expression in signs of
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
physician or dentist can prescribe
for pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacm.
Each year, doctors give out over
50,000,000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
his own office. Take Anacin.
endearment, visits by grand-
children to grandparents. One 10-
year-old girl wrote: I think
every old man likes children and
wants them to remain at his
side."
The close and almost intimate
relationship between the old
people and the children of the
kibbutz, is revealed by an analysis
of the replies to the question:
What is pleasant and what is
unpleasant in old people'.'
THE REPLIES referred to the
m receiving visits from their grand-
children. The old man shows us
love, kisses us, heaps presents
and sweets upon us, tells us
stories, helps us with our
homework, etc.
Hut the children don't like too
much concern for their welfare,
which they describe as bother-
some. "At times they are likeable
enough, nip your cheek: but at
others, they like to preach and
pontificate or just drive you
crazy."
Many of the children found no
sal isfaction in spending t(K) much
time in an old person's company.
Rut even the children are fully
aware of the gradual change that
sets in in an old person s con-
duct: "Now grandpa has grown
older. At one time he used to
spend a lot of time with me, but
now he spends only a few minutes
at a time."
AS THE children grow older.
the image of the old person as
created in their minds is that ol a
builder of the kibbutz of whom
one must be proud. The grand-
parents do not take the place ol
the parents but the very fact that
they live in the kibbutz provides
the child with a prop or an outlet.
As one 9-year-old girl wrote:
"When I quarrel with my borhter
or with my parents, 1 go to them
and spend the rest of the day
with them. I tell them what
hap|H'ned and thev understand
me. They kiss me and everything
turns out to be well."
Of all the good things that they
receive from their grandparents,
many wrote: 'Grandpa loves me.
and that's the most important
thing that he can do lor me."
THE CHANGES that set in in
children's attitudes when they
grow older (the 12-14 age-group!
may be traced in their replies
concerning the values attaching
to the older generation. "The old
people built and are still building
the kibbutz for me." The most
telling answer was given by a 12-
year old boy who, instead of
replying to each question
separately, wrote a little essay in
which he said:
"I sometimes ask myself why
are the old people such bores.
After pondering this question I
realize that the old people are not
bores at all and that the fault lies
with me. I don't treat them
properly: I don't answer their
questions, I often laugh behind
their back. That s not as it should
be. After all, I, too, will one day
Ik' an old man in the kibbutz and
then in all probability the
children of my comrades will
make fun of me.
"They are lovable old people
and all they want is a little at-
tention. The old people are doing
a lot for me, but I am also doing
things for them. They built the
kibbutz, for me and I am con-
tinuing in their path and in their
t raditions."____ ______
-
w.sr.
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Page 8-A
* fewiVk #- --
* Jknist fkrkti&n
V-1A~.. ^1 lo 1077
Friday, May 6,1977
Danger: Electoral Reforms
PIKESVILLE, Md. (JTA)
Frank Mankiewicz, who man-
aged Sen. George McGovern's
Presidential campaign in 1972,
warned here that abolition of the
Electoral College, proposed by
President Carter, could result in
anti-Jewish, anti-Black and other
extremist parties gaining
dangerous influence in the
American political process.
"Any effort to dump the
Electoral College would be a
signal for every bigot in America
to start a political party,"
Mankiewicz told the biennial
convention of the National
Women's Division of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress here.
ANY tampering with the way
Americans choose their President
"would cause irreparable damage
'Go Hang,' Hertzberg
Tells Administration
RABBI HERTZBERG
Continued from Page 1-A
that either State Department
diplomats or American Jews or
even the President of the United
States with the best will in the
world, can make political
decisions for the Jewish State by
suggesting where its borders
should be or who its neighbors
should be.
"What is best for Israel can be
decided only by its democrati-
cally elected representatives,
only by the people who live in the
State and are prepared to die for
it. That is the essence of a sover-
eign people and of a lasting
peace."
Too Early' to Decide
On Geneva Conference
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Carter said that it is
"too early" to define Palestinian
participation in a Geneva con-
ference on Middle East peace and
his decision will follow another
"complete round" of talks that
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
will hold with Middle East
leaders after his own current
series of talks concludes next
month.
Meeting briefly with reporters
following his third and final
meeting with King Hussein of
Jordan at the White House, the
President was asked to clarify
whether PLO representatives or
Palestinians who are not part of
the PLO would participate in the
Geneva conference as members of
the Jordanian delegation.
"IT IS TOO early to start
spelling out specifics about
that," Carter replied. "The one
thing I might add, on which all
the (Middle East) leaders seem to
agree, is that the more agreement
we can reach before going to
Geneva, the less argument there
is going to be about the form of
Palestinian representation."
According to an official White
House transcript of the Presi-
dent's remarks, Carter added
that "Unless we see some strong
possibility for substantial
achievements before the Geneva
conference can be convened,
unless we see that prospect, then
I think it would be better not to
have the Geneva conference at
all."
Carter said, however, that so
far he has been encouraged and
he is not "more pessimistic" than
before King Hussein's visit. But,
he warned, "To raise expec-
tations too high I think would be
potentially very damaging." He
said that after his meetings with
all Middle East leaders end, "we
will have a much clearer concept
of what can be done." He side-
stepped a question when asked
whether Hussein was "critical in
anyway."
IN ANOTHER reference to the
Palestinians, Carter said "I think
that the exact composition of the
delegations, including the Pales
tinians, of course, and the inter
relationships that exist among
the Arab nations, whether part of
the discussions would be done as
a group and part of them on a bi-
lateral basis, those kinds of
things have to be worked out."
Later, White House Press Sec-
retary Jody Powell, when asked
to amplify the President's
remarks, said that the President
had "avoided talking" about the
Palestinian situation.
"The President did not intend
to describe the details of repre-
sentation," Powell said. He
added that it is a matter for later
"bilateral and multi-lateral
discussions."
POWELL refused to say what
the President's position is at
present, now that Carter has met
with the leaders of Israel, Egypt
and Jordan, on a possible Pales-
tinian state which Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat said
recently that Egypt wanted.
Asked to whom Israel would
give the West Bank, the question
was referred to a State Depart-
ment specialist, George Sherman,
who said the final disposition of
the territories would be resolved
in negotiations.
Powell said the President, who
met with Hussein for 70 minutes
privately the morning after the
White House banquet, had
promised that he would continue
to use his good offices "for a ne-
gotiated settlement this year."
POWELL SAID Carter and
Hussein agreed that "the
devastating arms burden on
Arabs and Israelis alike" should
be reduced. But Powell noted
that this matter was "in the
context of a long-term view" that
looks at and beyond the
prospects over the next 10 years
or even 20 years.
Powell also pointed out that
the question of Middle East arms
involves nations other than the
U.S.
Powell said U.S. aid to Jordan
for fiscal year 1978, beginning
next Oct. 1, has been set at $93
million in economic aid and $130
million in military assistance.
Together, this represents and
increase over fiscal year 1977 of
$17 million. The current economic
program for Jordan is $76 million
and military aid is $131 million.
to the political process and the'
two-party system," Mankiewicz
said.
Direct election of the President
would "fragmentize the system
and lead to the same instability
that has marked the European
political scene. Virtually any
cause, no matter how dis-
reputable, can get a million votes
in America today," he said,
adding:
"The only thing that prevents
these groups from contaminating
the national political system is
the fact that we elect our Presi-
dents on the basis of the states
they carry, not the popular vote."
MANKIEWICZ warned that
"Proliferation of political group-
ings of every stripe and hue
anti-Jewish and anti-Black
parties would be the inevitable
result of abandoning the Elec-
toral College. These parties, too
weak to win but strong enough to
prevent anyone else from win-
ning, would be in a position to
bargain politically in any runoff
that may take place.
"This would enormously in-
crease the influence of extremist
groups in American life and pose
a major threat to American
democracy," he said.
"For all its faults, the two-
party system has served as the
great healer of political and social
conflicts in America. It has
contained the pressures of our
society by preventing social,
religious and other tensions from
being directed into political
activity," Mankiewicz said.
ABBA EBAN
Now It's
Eban's Turn
Continued from Page 1-A
that the permit was granted.
Dinstein, who is now the
government's advisor on energy,
said that Eban had explained to
him in 1967 that he needed a
ready source of dollars in New
York to pay for research and
clerical work in connection with
books he wrote.
He also needed the money to
repay advance royalties from his
publishers in the event that he
was unable to complete books
contracted for.
DINSTEIN said he advised
Eban at the time to apply for a
permit through the proper
channels and that he learned later
from a Treasury source that
Eban's permit was approved.
What remains to be proven is
that Eban did not exceed the
conditions of the permit by using
more money abroad than he had
originally requested.
Sources close to the Israeli dip-
lomat said yesterday that he had
requested a permit for $20,000,
but the permit itself had no
ceiling. Over the years, much
larger sums accrued to his New
York account and many tens of
thousands of dollars were trans-
ferred as required by law.
Eban may be required to
explain why he held some of these
funds in interest-bearing ac-
counts.
and that's me again, sunbathing in Luanda or maybe it was Maputo
The Argus
Herzog Strikes at UN
'Flagrant9 Rules Defiance
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations, Chaim Herzog, said that the decision by
the UN Economic Commission for Western Asia (ECWA) to
accept the Palestine Liberation Organization as a full member
"is in flagrant defiance of UN rules and practices governing
regional commissions."
The ECWA decision was reported to have been made at a
meeting in Amman. Jordan. It is subject to approval of the UN
Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC) currently in session in
New York.
HERZOG SAID that by accepting the PLO. the ECWA
"has violated its own charter which specifically states that
members of the commission shall consist of member states of
the United Nations situated in Western Asia."
Herzog added. "This transparent, cynical move coupled
with the fact that the State of Israel has not been admitted to
the ECWA only emphasizes the process of deterioration which
has begun to cause the disintegration of the UN as an
organization of independent, sovereign states"
Demonstrators Interrupt Gala
PARIS (JTA) Jewish demonstrators interrupted a
gala performance of the Soviet state-run Bolshoi with demands
that the Soviet Union grant Soviet Jewry freedom to emigrate
THE DEMONSTRATORS also distributed leaflets calling
on the Soviet authorities to stop persecuting the Jews and
grant them the rights guaranteed and provided for by the
Soviet constitution.
However, contrary to what usually happens on such oc-
casions in Western Europe, the audience sided with the
demonstrators and hundreds of spectators joined in the pande-
monium. Several of the demonstrators were briefly detained by
police and the show continued.
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Lhy.Mye.wn
*Jmb*fkrkMa*i
Page9-A
Saudis' Shame:
The Rich Uncle
Continued from Page 1-A
,wtes But nowhere is the
ilemma of how to assist more
acute than in Saudi Arabia the
richest of them all.
It is only fairly recently that
Saudi Arabia has been using its
utaith to provide aid and the
1 Saudi authorities still display a
cautious streak which stems from
the davs when the late Anwar Ah
ran the country's central bank,
the Saudi Arabian Monetary
Agency (SAMA).
Despite this, Saudi aid overall
comes to fairly sizable amounts.
According to recent surveys by
the United Nations through
UNCTAD, in the first half of
1975 Saudi Arabia committed
$i21 billion and disbursed
Y.021 billion compared with
J4,"4 billion committed and
$2,209 billion disbursed during
1974
THESE figures of necessity
mask the aid and support that
Saudi Arabia has been giving the
front line'' Arab states Egypt.
Syria and Jordan in their con-
frontation with Israel.
Then, of course, there is the
Lebanon situation which has cost
Saudi dear in seeking to first
impose a settlement and then in
picking up most of the tab when
it came to repairing the damage
of those hideous months.
But this flow of aid, especially
Trf Syria and Egypt, explains
"partly the change of heart by the
respective leaders Anwar Sadat
and Hafez al Assad both of
whom have left behind their left-
wing ideas and embraced a much
more conservative economic-
stance not to mention, in the
case ol Egypt, an abrupt change
of allies, droping Moscow in
favor of Washington.
EQUALLY, Sudan has bene-
fited from Saudi largesse, which
^fc> helped President Nimeiry
survive a number ol coups.
Vei another "conservative"
Arab state that has benefit from
Sauili funds is Tunisia.
In addition to bilateral aid of
this sort, the Kingdom has
become more involved in the
main multinational institutions
>il wealth has rocketed: the
IMF, the World Bank, and the
United Nations Food and Agri-
cultural Organization, to name
but three
THEN there are the various
Arab or oil-producer sponsored
funds. The Arab Fund for Eco-
if^(!inic and Social Development
IfcFESD), a multinational aid
El Al Strike
Causes Panic
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
strike by maintenance crews
grounded El Al Apr. 30 and a
near riot occurred at Ben Gurion
Airport the next morning when
0|jtaUndreds of passengers, unaware
' "the strike, found that their
flights had been cancelled.
The angry crowds converged
on the El Al ticket counters
which had to be closed for a time.
But airline officials managed to
transfer the passengers to foreign
carriers and by the end of the day
the pressure was eased.
THE WORKERS agreed to
resume normal work as of
midnight May 1 after Histadrut
promised to deal with their
claims without delay. Airline
officials said that if the strike
ends, flights would be resumed.
Nevertheless, El Al chartered
five Boeing jets today to pick up
its passengers stranded at air-
((pts in the U.S. and Europe.
The strike stemmed from a
aemand by maintenance crews
that the airline ease their work-
load by hiring more maintenance
workers.
project established in Kuwait
which the Saudis joined in 1974;
the Islamic bank, a multinational
project aid fund established in
Jeddah; the Arab Bank for Eco-
nomic Aid and Development in
Africa, a small aid project fund
set up by the Arab summit in
Algiers in 1973; the Arab African
Oil Assistance Committee, a
small current account aid-giving
institution; and the Organization
of Arab Petroleum Exporting
Countries current aid-giving fund
for oil-less states. This last fund
is scheduled to reach $800 million
of which Saudi Arabia con-
tributes $152 million.
The recent emergence of Saudi
Arabia into the world league is
underlined when one looks at the
extent of the aid that the King-
dom has advanced to major
agencies like the IMF or the
World Bank they have both
been on the receiving end of
generous donations.
IN THE case of the World
Bank. Saudi Arabia advanced
the biggest loan in its history
$750 million. And the Saudis
gave the biggest amounts to the
1974 and 1975 IMP oil facilities
one billion SDKs and 1.25
billion SDKs respectively.
Despite this generosity, Saudi
Arabia still finds itself in the
dock as far as the Third World is
concerned in that it is sometimes
felt that Saudi Arabia's own dash
for economic freedom and its
increasing alignment with the
capitalist West removes it from
the realities of life in the im-
poverished Third World.
This awkward position of
having more than enough money
to meet its own needs and recog-
nition of the link between the rise
in world-wide inflation and the
rise in the price of oil even if
the Saudis refuse to go as far as
the Americans and pin the blame
solely on oil prices puts the
Saudis in the position of holding
back on the oil price question.
and thereby reduce the possible
redistribution of wealth between
rich and poor.
SAUDI Arabia is rich enough
now to withstand the slings and
arrows of criticism but as a
nation which until less than a
decade ago was among the
poorest on earth, there is still an
emotional attachment to the less-
advantaged nations
It would he a pity if her wealth
got in the way of the help she can
so obviously give. Or the strings
became too tight for comfort.
Peter Hobday
The Enemy: Rising Jewish Alcoholism
NEW YORK (JTA) A program
aimed at combatting alcoholism in the
Jewish community was advanced here
by the Task Force on Alcoholism of the
Commission on Synagogue Relations of
the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies.
For too long, according to Marshall
Hochhauser, Task Force chairman,
excessive drinking among Jews "has
been an issue that was discussed in
whispers. However, the fact that
| alcoholism in the Jewish community is
j rapidly approaching that of the general
I population, demands an all-out effort to
; achieve a solution to a worsening
; dilemma."
I
WITH Hochhauser at a news conference at the
\ Federation of Jewish Philanthropies head-
[ quarters were Rabbi Isaac Trainin, director of the
I Commission on Synagogue Relations; Rabbi
Henry Glazer, associate director; Rabbi Barry
Woolf, Jewish Chaplain for the State of Min-
; nesota; Mel Goldstein, director of teen and
I therapy programs at the Samuel Field YM-
YWHA, in Little Neck, Queens, an affiliated
j agency of Federation, and Rabbi Sheldon Zim-
merman, spiritual leader of the Central Syna-
I gogue in Manhattan.
The program outlined by the Task Force in-
j eluded:
An appeal to some 1,000 synagogues
; throughout the city to open their doors to
meetings of Alcoholics Anonymous and similar
groups so that Jewish citizens and their families
troubled by alcoholism would be able to seek
assistance in their own community;
A series of seminars for members of the
rabbinate and for social workers that would be led
by Task Force members and by experts in the
field. The New York City affiliate of the National
Council on Alcoholism has offered to provide
experts to take part in these educational sessions;
Closer ties between rabbis and social work
agencies, through ongoing workshops and
seminars, to educate the rabbinate on how to
identify and help the Jewish alcoholic;
An improved system of referrals to social
work agencies and the use of the Speakers Bureau
of the Commission on Synagogue Relations to
develop a broader awareness of the magnitude of
the problem.
TRAININ noted that "for too long, the theory
held that Jews aren't supposed to drink.'
However, the work of Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies, which touches every facet of
Jewish life in and around this city, has demon-
strated to us that this theory is no longer valid."
There are several reasons for the rise in
drinking among Jews, Trainin noted, "including
the pressures, complexities and tension of
everyday life, a changing value structure and an
erosion of the family unit that has become as
evident in the Jewish community as it has among
other groups.
"Our overall goal must be to first identify those
who have a drinking problem, and then to bring
to bear the manpower, resources and expertise
necessary to help them to realize a solution to
their difficulty."
The news session preceded an all-day con-
ference "Alcohol Abuse and the Jewish Com-
munity," a program that is typical of those that
will be conducted on a regular basis to spotlight
the need to attack the problem of excessive
drinking among Jewish citizens, according to
Hochhauser.
Moscow Refusnik Seminar Recalled
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) Ten
American scientists, including
several Jews, joined Soviet
refusnik colleagues in celebrating
the fifth anniversary of the
Moscow Seminar on Collective
Phenomena, held last week in the
Moscow apartment of Mark
Azbel, one of the refusniks, the
Committee of Concerned
Scientists reported here.
A spokesman said that the
seminars have been held on a
weekly basis since 1972, first in
the apartment of Alexander
Voronel and then in the Azbel
apartment after Voronel emi-
grated to Israel. The anniversary'
conference began on Apr. 17 and
ended Apr. 20.
TWO OF the Americans who
came to the Soviet Union to take
part in the session, Nobel
Laureate George Wald of
Harvard and Dr. Robert Gold-
berger, chief of the biochemistry
laboratory at the National Cancer
Institute, were told in Leningrad
they could not go to Moscow.
Refusnik scientists from cities
other than Moscow also were
barred from attending the
session, the Committee said.
The seminar on "The Many
Body Problem and its Appli-
cations in Physics and Other
Fields" was led by Azbel.
Other members of the or-
ganizing committee were Ben-
jamin Levich, Victor Brailoysky,
Alexander Lerner, Benjamin
Fain and Nobel Laureate Andrei
Sakharov.
TWO OF the scientists, Prof.
Bertrand Halpern of Harvard
University and James Lander of
the Varnie Mellon Institute, were
detained at Moscow airport and
threatened with expulsion if they
attended the session.
They attended and were not
expelled, the Committee spokes-
man said. The Committee called
the session the first unofficial
international conference held in
the USSR in more than 50 years.
The Committee said the special
session served to acquaint the
Soviet scientists with current
Western research while the
Western scientists had the op-
portunity to hear the latest ideas
of the Soviet participants.
THE SPOKESMAN said that
apart from the warnings to
Halpern and Lander, the
American scientists had no
problems in the Soviet Union and
no difficulties in getting visas, in
contrast to the refusal of Soviet
authorities to give visas to
American Jewish academicians
to attend a Moscow symposium
scheduled for Dec. 19 to 21, which
lasted only a few hours.
The Committee spokesman
said the difference in the treat-
ment accorded the two groups of
American scientists stemmed
from the fact that the December
symposium had been scheduled
to discuss means of Jews
maintaining their Jewish culture
in the USSR and all of the in-
vitees were Jews.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
You are Cordially Invited to Attend
THE TRADITIONAL BIKURIM BANQUET
Honoring
The JNF Honorees of 1976-77
GUEST SPEAKER
HON. M0SHE RIVLIN
World Chairman
Keren Kayemeth leisrael
Tuesday, June 14, 1977
Fontainebleau Hotel
6:30 P.M.
Muslcof Program Entertainment
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Chmn. JNF Foundation
Hon. Zev W. Kogan
Pres. JNF So. Region
Rabbi Mayer Abramowiti
Chmn. JNF Exec. Board
Mr. Abraham Grunhut
Pres. JNF Greater Miami
FOR RESERVATION CALL JNF Office 538-6464 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 33139


PptrofL"
. *- iid l< kTMr,rmrti**n
ni en iMf /
nucleaR Cost is
Within Reach
Of ail these 6ays
Last in Two-Part Series
THE COST of developing and
deploying a modest strategic
nuclear force, such as, for
example, Britain's, which is
based on a few dozen submarine -
launched ballistic missiles, used
to be tens of millions of dollars.
Now military experts say the
day is fast approaching when it
can be had for a small fraction of
that cost. And if this cost is
spread over a number of years,
only the smallest countries will
be unable to afford it.
WHAT MAKES this develop-
ment more worrying still is [hat
cruise missiles are expected to
reverse ihe present trend in
which costs favor investment in
defensive rather than offensne
weapons, cruise missiles being
considered ideal for the pre
emptive strike at the enemy's
military installations. The Toma-
hawk is expected to achieve an
accuracy of tens of meters on a
target 3,000 km. away, and then-
is little detection risk to the
nation striking the first blow.
The cruise missile is a de-
velopment of the V-l "buzz
bomb" with which Hitler used to
bombard southern Kngland from
launch sites in France, Holland
and Belgium.
U.S. interest in cruise missiles
revived around three years ago
The original idea was to provide
the U.S. with a "bargaining
chip" for the SALT talks on
nuclear containment with the
Soviet Union. Dr. John S.
Forster, U.S. director of Defense
Research, admitted this when he
said in June, 1972. that the cruise
missile program was necessary
"to reserve our position of
sufficiency and to insure that we
are in a position of strength to
negotiate on this class of
strategic weapons during the
next round of SALT."
BUT AS soon as its poten-
tial became clear, tremendous
pressures built up inside the
Pentagon for all-out development
for its supply to the U.S. armed
forces in large numbers. The
SALT talks have been stalled for
over a year on whether to include
the U.S. cruise missile and the
Soviet Union bomber code-
named Backfire in the strategic
count of both sides.
President Carter dispatched
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
to Moscow in an effort to get the
talks restarted. He failed to bring
up the widespread deployment of
SS20 intermediate range ballistic
missiles in western Russia.
These highly mobile inter-
mediate missiles are not included
in the SALT talks and the
Russians are likely to resist such
a move, arguing that they are a
response to the cruise missiles,
although Carter has offered to
hold back production of these.
IF THE agreement were
signed by all nations, monitoring
cruise missiles is virtually im-
possible. The U.S. Navy, for
e cample, has a fleet of 66 nuclear-
powered submarines all capable
of firing missiles when sub-
merged; but the only way a
potential enemy could be certain
how many cruise missiles the
U.S. was deploving in sub-
marines would be to count every
submarine launch tube and
assume the maximum number.
It is generally thought that the
Soviet Union lags behind the
West in the development of
cruise missiles.
Their first such weapon was
the Shaddock developed in 1962
and which carried a nuclear
warhead of about one kiloton ex-
plosi\ e power and had a range of
450 km. By the mid-Sixties, they
had about 35 submarines, both
nuclear and diesel- powered,
equipped with Shaddocks. Today
some ti"i submarines, about 40 of
which are nuclear-powered, carry
a total ot some800 Shaddocks.
Beefing up Israel's strike
force.
TACTICAL cruise missiles are
already being produced by a
number of countries in addition
to the U.S. and the Soviet Union.
The French Caisseur surface-to-
surface cruise missile was one of
the first to become operational, in
1956. It was followed by the
British Bloodhound surface-to-
Even tanks can hurl them..........
accept an Indian proposal to
launch an Indian-built experi-
mental communications satellite
in its launcher.
The Indian satellite, known as
Ariane Passenger Payload Ex-
periment, is for telecom-
munications, TV broadcasting
and meteorological purposes, but
former Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi recently announced that
India is building complete
launcher and rocket systems for
its own needs. India's first
rocket, the SLV-3, is to be com-
pleted by 1979 and will be
capable of putting a 40-kilo
satellite into orbit.
A race is now on among some
Third World countries to claim
vital space in usable satellite
orbits because there is a parking
problem" caused by the limited
num!>er of orbits which can be
used for intelligence gathering,
observation and communication.
Several Asian countries such as
Iran. Indonesia and the Arab
States either already have
satellites or are considering
proposals for satellites close to
the arc that will give an efficient
coverage of the Asian land mass.
BUT THE most stunning
air missile in 1958 and the
Swedish RB 08A surface-to-
surface missile in 1967. More
recently, the Italians have de-
veloped the Otomat surface-to-
surface antiship cruise missile,
the British the Sea Dart surface-
to-air missile and the West
Germans have the Hydra air-to-
surface antiship cruise missile
under development.
Many Third World countries
express the wish to manufacture
their own arms under license, as
Iran is doing with the 1,200
British Chieftain tanks which the
Shah is buying; and they also
pick up knowledge from the
training of their experts in the
arms factories and test ranges of
the supplying nation.
OFTEN peaceful and military
desires go hand-in-hand. The
European Space Agency, for
example, has just decided to
the ImpossiBle d^eam?
Israel 8. Palestine. Copyright Magelan S.A.R.L.
demonstration of a Third World
country's determination to join
the nuclear club was the ex-
plosion of India's first nuclear
bomb in May, 1974. It shocked
both the nuclear powers and
those countries that had signed
the Non-Proliferation Treaty. It
was the first time that a develop-
ing nation apart from China
had confirmed fears about an un-
controlled proliferatkm of nuclear
technology. For. if India can do
it, there is no reason why a host
of other nations cannot do the
same eventually.
Yet the highly-industrialized
nations are still engaged in a
gigantic competition in the
nuclear reactor business.
Canada, for example, has a
highly aggressive approach to
selling its nuclear reactors
What is worrying President
Carter, however, about the
German-Brazilian and the
France-Pakistani nuclear deals is
the knowledge that every country
that possesses a nuclear reactor
with a minimum capacity of 500
megawatts can produce up to 100
kilos of plutonium per annum,
and plutonium is the basic
ingredient in the production of
nuclear weapons.
In 1975, 43 Third World
countries were operating super-
sonic military aircraft, and 27
had long-range surface-to-air
missiles. Argentina. Israel and
India have built their own air-
craft. Brazil. India. Israel and
Taiwan are either in the process
of developing or are already
producing tactical missiles of all
types.
Susan Panoff
neveR-6n6inq
flow of
maRtyRoloqy
The Survivor: An Anatomy of Life in the Death Camps by
Terrence Des Pres. New York: Pocket Books. 1977. 257p.,
$1.95.
THIS IS the paperback edition of the highly acclaimed
book which the author, a professor of English at Colgate
University, brought out in 1976. One could simply note the
publication of the paperback edition without further comment,
as the reviews of the book last year were enormously favorable.
However, last summer Bruno Bettleheim wrote a thought-
provoking essay in the New Yorker in which he challenged the
interpretation of concentration camp survivorship in both Des
Pres' The Survivor and in Lina Wertmuller's film "Seven
Beauties."
BETTLEHEIM MAINLY takes issue with Des Pres'
contention that "the survivor's special importance is that he is
the first of civilized men to live beyond the compulsions of
culture," and thus "is evidence that men and women are now
strong enough ... to face death without mediation, and there-
fore to embrace life without reserve."
While Bettleheim himself has come under attack for his
analysis of the Frank family during the Dutch occupation, his
highly critical analysis of Des Pres' work is a shattering
realization for the many liberals who were impressed with the
excerpts from Des Pres' book which appeared in Harper's,
Dissent and Moment; and who unhesitatingly lavished praise on
it as they did to Wertmuller's film which appeared at the same
time.
Bettleheim questions and carefully analyzes the im-
plications of survivors "living beyond the compulsions of
culture" and "embracing life without reserve."
HE WONDERS at Des Pres' "audacity" in speaking as he
does of survivors, when one recalls how many have never been
able to return to a normal life; and how many were maimed,
castrated and sterilized.
While Des Pres asserts that the survivor should not feel
guilty at having survived, Bettleheim complains that nobody
ever claimed he was guilty; and the real issue as Bettleheim sees
it. is that the survivor knows very well he is not guilty, yet this
does not alter the individual's humanity which causes him to feel
guilt, and he does.
Now that The Survivor is available to a wider audience, its
initial acclaim should be set aside, and the book read with
careful thought and examination .
Seven Pockets: Writings by Herbert Fromm. Philadelphia:
Dorrance and Co.. 1977.193p., $6.95.
THE RESPECTED composer of secular and sacred music
who spent most of his adult career as organist and choir director
at Temple Israel in Boston, has collected his own parables,
essays, stories and observations in an unusual volume. Each
"pocket" contains a different aspect of Fromm's writings: on
music, on literature, on religion, and random thoughts and
stories.
Fromm's stories are a bit kinky reminiscent of Jerzy
Kosinski's episodes in Steps. Brief sentences written in the first
person deal with death, night creatures and mysterious oc-
currences.
REFERRED TO by many as ". the best known and
most individualistic composer creating music for the American
Jewish community." it is surprising that Fromm has so little of
Jewish content in these varied writings.
Yet Seven Pockets offers the reader an interesting per-
spective on the music world, as well as an absorbing presen-
tation of the author's imagination.
Page 10-A
*Jenisll f/trwdfiar Friday, May 6. 1977


Page 13-A
May 6.1977
*Aniti Fkridfiaw
Pagell-A
Si BE SS
Is andy young a *Wooly' emissaRy?
LrfsA F/on'dian rVeu> Fauni
| the Carter admin-
tion speak with forked
rue? If. on occasion, the
gsident promises to do
I thin^. and then goes off
another tack, then we
k he does.
[trictly from the point of
\s of the mature human
\d, this shows flexibility,
capacity to grow with
frerience and to admit
,i prior commitment,
consequence of
Lrledge after the fact,
(uires that new tack.
tITKS OF the ad-
might, ot course.
rwise: for example,
lidcni Carter is a dreamer, too
1 tm executive decisions, and
I
the case ol Andrew 'lining.
Vmbassador to the United
Jons, we do seem to have an
up!, ol Carter administration
blines.s unless, ol course,
lake Prcsidl nt Carter's word
hi insists his advisers and
AMBASSADOR Y()r\<;
free reign and.
right to disagree
assistants have
particularly, the
with him.
But it rfoi seem that the
administration's disagreements
with Ambassador Young,
especially so far as I S. foreign
policy in Africa is concerned,
requires explanation after i x
planation, repudiation after
repudiation from the While
I Imisr aftei \ oung has made one
wild statement or another.
In To the Point International,
the distinguished European
opinion magazine, it is opined
that the once-bass voice of Amer-
ica on foreign policy has turned
to a baritone as one British
newspaper put it billowing
Young's speculations thai is
troops could be used as part of a
UN peacekeeping force in
Rhodesia,
YOUNG'S remarks, made in
Washington apparently without
authorization from the Carter
administration, have certainly
met with hostility and derision
abroad and especially in
southern Africa
Young emphasized that U.S.
troops would never be sent into
combat in Rhodesia or South
Vfrica, but because the U.S.
\nm had the only really in-
tegrated military units'' m the
world they could perhaps plaj a
role in peace-keeping in Rhodesia,
lie also foresaw majority rule in
South Africa within lOyears.
Pretoria made no official com
meat on Young's remarks, but
the pro-government newspaper
Heeltl. which often reflects
official thinking, took a scathing
line: The Americans have the
custom ol conducting their
diplomacy in the market-place,
but Young's repeated tripping on
Who's Got the Uranium?
ASHINGT0N (JTA) -
Oils thai ,i cargo of uranium
|l rj a! sea nine years ago
[turned up in Israel may be
subject ol inquiries by the
in. Select Committee on
lligence, the .Jewish
{graphic Agency has learned.
ipital sources told the JTA
tin committee, chaired by
Daniel Inouye (I)., Hawaii!
inquest details from the U.S.
fgy. Research and Develop
Vgency IERDA) which.
ping to the sources, is the
kerned" government agency
Ived in such matters.
\\V. MATTER also may arise
Subcommittee on Energy,
ear Proliferation and Eederal
|his ,haired by Sen. John
In 11).. Ohio), which is con
Hi); hearings on other
lects, That panel is part of the
pie (ioveminent Operations
I headed bv Sen.
ili.mi Ribicoff ID.,Conn.)
bwever, there appears to be a
fcney both in the capital and
within the administration to play
down the alleged incident as
being of slight significance since
both the uranium cargo and the
ship said to have carried it were
European.
Administration sources dis-
claimed any knowledge after the
story broke over the weekend, as
did the Israel Embassy here.
There was no reaction from
Jerusalem.
THE REPORTS originated
with American and European
intelligence sources and were
referred to by Paul I.eventhal.
former counselor to the Senate
Government Operations Com-
mittee, in an address to the
International Conference for a
Non-Nuclear Euture in Sal/burg,
Austria, last Friday.
The story surfaced just as the
Carter administration was pre-
senting legislation to Congress to
lighten controls on nuclear
material for export and shortly
before a meeting on uranium
controls in London this week
attended by President Carter
But administration officials
denied speculation that il might
have been a deliberate leak to
bolster the administration's
move to tighten controls.
WHITE HOUSE press sec-
retary Jody Powell, replying to a
question from the JTA, said that
interpretation "is incorrect."
The JTA also asked Energy
Chief .lames Schlesinger, a
former Defense Secretary and
former CIA director, for details.
He replied. 'Thai's news to me.
This is the first time I heard of
that.''
Slate Department spokesman
llodding Carter claimed the U.S.
was nol nvolved in the reported
shipment.
AN UNIDENTIFIED CIA
official was reported as saying
thai the CIA knew of the in-
cident "We know the ship
vanished and that was the end ol
it for us" because "the ship was
nol American. The cargo was not
American."
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questions over which angels
would tread lightly indicate that
he is a naive child wandering in
the woods. the Johannesburg
newspapi r wrote in an editorial.
WONDERING when Young
would be bitten by the red
wolf," il added It is to be
regretted thai he is chairman ot
the UN Security Council this
month (last March! and has a
platform from which to express
his madness. But ibis is probably
to be expected when children are
sent to do t he work of aduli s."
Ilhodesian nationalist groups
reacted with equal virulence. The
African National Council. Zim-
babwe led by Joshua Nkomo,
who with Robert Mugabe ol the
Zimbabwe African National
Union leads the Patriotic Front,
which has taken a leading role in
negotiations for a Rhodesian
settlement condemned the
idea as "imperialist."
The European spokesman for
the Nkomo faction, Naison
Khe/wana. denied in London that
any peacekeeping force was
required in Rhodesia We do not
want to replace Smith with the
Americans." he said II they
were there, they would only be
ourenemv
BISHOP Abel Mu/orewas
United African National Council,
a more moderate force in
Rhodesian politics, also rejected
the possibility. I can never
envisage a situation in which the
U.S. Army would keep the peace
in Rhodesia," commented Nelson
Samkange, representative of the
Mu/.orewa faction in London.
"The presence of big-power
troops. either American or
Soviet, is strictly unnecessary
and would merely complicate the
situation. I view Young's
remarks as a type of, saber rat-
tling designed to impress the
Sov let l Inion
In his comments Young also
said that there was no real
danger from Soviet or Cuban
military operations in southern
Africa because, once in power,
every rebel group" would turn
to the IS for trade and
economic dealings
COMMENTING on possible
trade links, the South West
\trica People's Organization
iSW \l'l h said it in power it
would "extend the hand of
friendship" to all countries.
s\\ \ l'( is London representative
Peter Katjavivi emphasized that
i he organize! ion would especially
remember those countries, both
Communist and Western, who
had provided supporl in I he past
For the Nkomo faction
Khe/wana said the polic) of the
AMY. was tu establish trade
links with all count ties.
Speaking tor the UANC,
Samkange was not so certain
about trade with the Americans
Thai would depend on actual
conditions al the t ime, he said
1 li'emphasized that the policy ol
the group was one ol positive
neutrality and il was prepared lo
Hade with anv countrv with
the exception ol South Africa
provided the trade was free of
strings
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Page 12-A
.4 #> #--i-*J~
*Jcnist> fkridK&n
r < to inw
Friday. May 6. 1977
loss!
Askew Signs Nation's
Strongest Boycott Measure
Gov. Reubin Askew
Monday signed an anti-
boycott law which, accord-
ing to Arthur Teitelbaum,
director of the Floridai
Office of the Anti-'
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, "is probably
the toughest in the nation."
Askew signed Senate Bill
265, which will make
virtually impossible the
operation of corporations in
the State of Florida that
comply with the Arab
boycott.
THE LAW prevents cor-
porations from participation in
any and all aspects of the Arab
boycott.
It prevents granting or ac-
cepting information on race,
religion, sex or national origin of
corporate excutives or other
personnel employed by Florida
corporations being considered for
business activity here or abroad
by Arab corporations or in-
dividuals.
It makes it illegal to issue
discriminatory letters of credit
whose intent is to further or
comply with the boycott.
IT MAKES it illegal to request
or furnish information on where a
product is not manufactured,
thus putting an end in Florida to
negative certificates of origin
certificates vouching that
products were not produced in
whole or in part in Israel or by
Israelis.
It makes it illegal to requestor
furnish information with regard
to the presence or absence of a
Florida corporation on a
blacklist.
Teitelbaum said that "the
important aspect of the law falls
under Chapter 542 of the Florida
Penal Code, having to do with
combinations restricting trade or
commerce."
Chapter 542's penalty for
violation is the revocation of a
Florida corporate charter.
WHAT IS more important, it
permits the State of Florida to
prevent a foreign corporation
(meaning out-of-state or abroad)
caught violating the law from
doing business here.
Gov. Askew's signature to
Sen. Bill 265 caps some four
years of extensive activity on the
part of the ADL to put an end to
the Arab boycott in Florida and
follows the testimony several
months ago of Richard Essen,
chairman of the ADL's regional
board before the Florida Senate
Commerce Committee.
Teitelbaum emphasized that
Sen. Bill 265 was originally
drafted by Sen. John Thomas of
Fort Lauderdale, who worked
diligently to seek passage of the
bill.
Refugee Solutions Unacceptable
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON
IJTA) Shlomo Avineri,
the director general of
Israels Ministry of Foreign
Affairs, declared here that
the proposal to solve the
Palestinian refugee prob-
lem by creating a Palestin-
ian state is "unacceptable
to us."
He said this was the view
of his government as well
as the "consensus" of the
people of Israel.
AVINERTS remarks were
made before 1,000 persons at-
tending a dinner at the Shoreham
Hotel as part of the 18th annual
two-day policy conference of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC).
Among those attending the
dinner were two of President
Carter's chief advisors, Robert
Lipshutz, his Counsel, and Stuart
Eizenstadt, the director of the
President's Domestic Council,
and the new American Ambas-
sador to Israel, Samuel Lewis.
Speaking about the same time
Carter was hosting King Hussein
of Jordan at a White House
dinner, Avineri said the solution
to the Palestinian problem can be
found "within the context of the
Kingdom of Jordan" with the
West Bank permanently demil-
itarized as part of Jordan.
"ISRAEL MAY be able to live
with an Arab government on the
West Bank but not with an Arab
military presence on the West
Bank," Avineri stressed.
Speaking before AIPAC earlier
in the day, Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz said Israel will not
accept "international promises"
or a defense agreement with the
United States as a substitute for
a "basic change" in the Mideast
that will include normal relations
and a free exchange of people and
commerce.
He said Israel must have
"defensible borders that Israel
can defend bv itself and for it-
self."
LIPSHUTZ and Eizenstadt
left the White House dinner for
Hussein to attend the AIPAC
banquet. But Vice President
Walter Mondale, who was
originally scheduled to address
the AIPAC dinner, remained at
the White House.
Six Senators and about 50
House members also attended
the AIPAC dinner.
Sen. Frank Church (D., Idaho),
who substituted for Mondale,
took direct issue with the Arab
position that the Palestinian
question is at the center of the
Mideast dispute.
He said the "basic issue" is
whether "Israel's neighbors now
accept the legitimacy, the right
not the privilege of Israel to
live in peace as a full sovereign
and legitimate state in the Mid-
dle East. That is the issue on
which there can be no
equivocation, no ambiguity, no
discrepancy between private and
public statements."
Church said that the Arabs
must prove they have abandoned
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their claim that Israel is an il-
legitimate state.
"PEACE, in other words, must
be for this generation and not for
another generation, and it must
be manifested in the normal-
ization of relations the ex-
change of ambassadors, com-
mercial intercourse and cultural
contacts, so that over time both
Arab and Jew may adjust to
normalcy."
Warning against U.S.
guarantees for Israel. Church
said that while the U.S. has a role
in helping negotiations "it is a
role which calls for a large degree
of discipline in restraining our
natural impatience to get on with
the job by doing it ourselves.
He also warned against
pressures from American
companies which will do
anything to get their share of the
"financial bonanza" from the oil-
rich Arab countries, "including
compliance with the Arab
boycott."
SEN. ROBERT Dole (R.,
Kan.) endorsed Church's views
on the boycott saying the Arab
"boycott interferes with inter-
national trade," and "it must be
met decisively."
Dole also echoed Church's
views that a Mideast peace
requires Israel's acceptance by
the Arabs. "The primary issue is
not how far Israel must withdraw
but how to guarantee the Israeli
people that they are in a position
to defend themselves should their
enemies choose to attack," Dole
said.
"Anything else would be
meaningless and useless." He
urged Israel to "stick to your
guns insofar as defensible bor-
ders are concerned."
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MIAMI BEACH 531-3987
Army Disputes Charges
Of Negligent Dealing
With Maintenance
Tr
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Army is disputing charges
by State Comptroller Itzhak
Nebenzahl that it has been
negligent in the storage and
maintenance of military equip-
ment. The Comptroller's annual
report, released Apr. 27. also
accused the armed services of
waste and mismanagement and
cited instances where senior Air
Force officers allegedly ap-
propriated military aircraft for
their private use at great expense
to the taxpayers.
The report referred to an Air
Force commander in the south
who insisted on flying home in a
light jet plane although regular
flights by transport planes
provided to carry military per-
sonnel on leave were only half-
filled. The cost of flying the com-
mander's plane was $3,300 per
hour, the report said.
NEBENZAHL also reported
that in an emergency call-up
exercise by an infantry brigade in
June. 1976, 63 percent of those
called failed to acknowledge the
call-up. He said a check of the
same unit four months later
showed that no action had been
taken to find out why the earlier
failure had occurred. The report
found conditions in military
prisons lielow the standards
prescribed by medical
regulations.
It cited overcrowding of cells
and windows too small to allow
inmates a fair amount of air and
light. The report said the lack of
things to do was "very serious"
in the case of long-term military
prisoners.
The Comptroller accused the
prison authorities of failing to
provide prisoners with
educational opportunities. The
report specifically criticized the
Defense Ministry for neglecting
equipment for months and
sometimes years after it was
unloaded from ships.
IT FOUND fault with the
maintenance of a helicopter unit
of the Air Force. Nebenzahl sug-
gested that Army Headquarters
check out all the charges to
ascertain if they applied only to
certain units or to the military
establishment as a whole.
But the Army's response was
that the Comptroller's criticism
was unwarranted. It said some-"
equipment had to be left out of
doors because "the only alter-
native to this, until you finish
building the arsenals, is post-
poning the actual purchase of the
equipment and that would
contradict the purchase policy of
the Army."
It also said that There is no
direct link between the standard
of registration of equipment and
the standard of maintenance,"
indicating that if some vehicles
and other equipment were not
immediately registered that did
not mean the equipment was im-
properly cared for.
WITH elections less than three
weeks off. Nebenzahl said that He
would not hold the usual press
conference that accompanies the
release of his report.
The annual report covers all
government branches and
agencies and usually creates a
furor because it finds that the
\;ist bureaucracy and admin-
istrative complex leaves much to
Ih- desired. Opposition parties
usually seize on this report to
castigate the government
A Royal Mother's Day Treat
for Mom at the
ROYAL HUNGARIANEEBRESTAURANT
A Landmark Of Delicious Food
and Excellent Service.
Please Reserve For Your Friday Night Meals
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH 538-5401
DISCOVER for yourself
tonight-how Italian taste
whtn it's RIGHT!
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REAL ITALIAN RESTAURANT
Itt GiraJsa, Cersl Gaslcs MMtM
TWO SLOCKS NORTH OF MIRACLE MILEI
Simps*** Lssrstos Specials Msassy tar* Friday UtSM
ALL DINNERS UNDER K SEVEN DAYS A WEEK Ml P.M.
The Sea Gull Kosher
STEAK HOUSE
Does Not Forget Fathers on MOTHERS DAY
SPECIAL MOTHERS DAY
FULL COURSE DINNER am
FREE DECORATED CAKE FOR EACH MOTHER
FREE GLASS OF WINE FOR EACH FATHER
Served From 4 P.M. v
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Nat***, wo,. 531-4114 ., 531-1744
On Th. Oc..n at 21.1 St MIAMI BEACH
Mt "> "> S Gull Hotel
(I
Mi


*Jemti /kri/im
Page 13-A
ie Fear of Making Quebec Unilingual
.nth-old separatist
If Quebec, the Parti
C released a White
L precisely how it
' Quebec unilingua!
Paper has caused
L^in Quebec s
[jn{, Jewish com-
, it proposes to
I English in
other pubhc In-
l,an Jewish Con-
[Region, announced
w Premier Rene
[i the Jewish com-
with dismay the
gcision.
sM. i emigre has
I the exhibition of
Ituif:- al i he Metro-
turn of Art which
|tt York was a "lie"
lowed Russian art
[,,,, be seen in the
or was no longer
be done there.
Lvestny. regarded as
lortant So> ii visual
h the USSR since
ind Chagall, made
|ni al b news con-
press preview of
lour Soviet Jewish
[United Slates.
tional WOmen's
|he American Jewish
ended Us biennial
Iwith a resolution
I initiatives" in the
[.Middle East settle-
laming that "any
Eons Israel may be
to make must be
lih great care and
Ion "
psing session ol the
eting, at which Mrs.
Ihanin ol New York
some 400
Firmed the
powerful com-
the Jewish State and
Fll\ ol the people ot
ti >: !\ 1 srael's
and independence
PREMIER I.EVESQUE
can guarantee Jewish dignity a:
peace, the statement said.
Hitherto unpublished dis-
closures of how Dutch police
helped the Nazis round up Dutch
deported by police who, in some
ra--es, appropriated Jewish
property for their own use.
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres, acting as interim Prime
Minister while deposed Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin
"vacations.'' suggests the
erection of a joint Israel-.Ionian
warning system along the Jordan
River, similar to the warning
systems operating in the Sinai
between Israel and Egypt. The
suggestion is in a book to l>e pub-
lished shortly.
The Peres statement is as a
consequence of his feeling "that
those who demand that Israel
present a peace plan with geo-
graphical maps are dreamers who
can push us all toward a new
war" because neither the Arabs
nor the Israelis are ulxiut to
Headlines
house break-in together with
other Black Pant tiers who ex-
propriated II. 1(),(X)0 worth of
food products
Zero population growth
represents a death wish" when
applied to American Jewish
families, according to an Ortho-
dox Jew isti feminist.
Blu Greenberg of New York,
lecturer and college instructor,
told the biennial convention of
the American Jewish Congress
National Women's Division here
in Pikesville, Mel. that "The
Jewish community has the lowest
birthrate of any religious or
ethnic group in the country, yet
many Jewish women continue to
put oil having children until their
middle thirties so (hey can
pursue careers."
Dr. Alvin I. Sehiff. executive
vice president of the Board of
Jews and others tor deportation
to concentration camps during
World War II appear in the
current issue of the weekly
Accent, which has obtained the
secret tiles of the post war Police
Criminal Investigation
Department.
In the first of a series on Dutch
collaborators, Accent reports
that some IT,ODD Jews in The
Hague were arrested and
accept each other's maps.
Charlie Biton. a Black Panther
leader who has the third spot on
the Rakah Knesset election list.
maj spend elect ion day in jail. He
was sentenced to t hree months in
prison for his part in a theft of
food which was distributed to
poor families in Jerusalem. Biton
admitted al the time that he
participated in the food ware-
Salansky Arrives in Vienna
NKW YORK UTA) I)r Nahum Salansky. a leading
.low ish act i\ i-i ol V'ilna, arrived in Vienna utter h;i\ ing received
his exit visa last Tuesday, it was reported by the Student
Struggle for So\ iel Jewry
Salansky, a 15-year-old physicist who had held weekly
seminars on Judaica al his home, was tinder interrogation for
four months on charges ol "anti-Soviet slander."
Karlier this month, the charges against him were dropped
by the \ iIn.i prosecutor Salansky is due to go to Israel to be
reunited w it h his mother.
lJl* 2 SUPERLATIVE
MEALS DAILY CHILDREN S
DAY CAMP ARTS 4 CRAFTS
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ERUW
on mi
oTlhSTKKII
Ml \MI III \< II
PRIVATE SANDY BEACH f
Wants To Talk To You Uioul
I RSI MMIK \ VCATION PLANS
Please Call 866-0121
RESERVE FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS NOW
Hans H. Marcuseg
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a
superb social event J
Bit Mitzvah, Wedding
Anniversary Party.
at the nil new
cials
xingSpe
Effective April 17-Any 10 Nights
160

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A V
ACHS FINEST OCEANFRONT GLATT KOSHER RESORT
HAS EVERYTHING
Lonipleie spoils comple
including 2 tennis cowls
on piemises volley hall
basketball and handball
A health spa cnmplei
including sauna and
steam 100m ee'
P ning pool equipment
I lounge -iHy enteitamment
1/OUTH
(it Special
'20-25
ned by
I'egahon
Ihaim Yakov
MEMORIAL WEEKEND
SPECIAL
3 Nights-4 Days
May 27 30
Reaulilully luinished
looms with coloi I V
Fiee parking
Open Year Round
(Q) GUn Kosher
I'mation and
ttions call:
I) 531-6061
On the OceantronI between 25th & 26th Streets
HIRSCHS
Miami Beach fla
Jewish Education of Greater New
York, has been awarded the first
Annual Alexander M. Dushkin
Prize by the International
Cultural Center for Youth (ICCY)
in .Jerusalem, for "outstanding
leadership in promoting better
understanding and closer
relationships between youth and
young adults and the diaspora."
The American Jewish Commit-
tee has hailed the recent Fifth
Jewish-Catholic Meeting held in
San Jose, Costa Rica, as "an im-
portant event that holds great
promise for future cooperation."
Jacob Kovadloff, director of
the American Jewish Com-
mittee's South American Office.
reported to AJC headquarters
that the meeting, sponsored by
the Ecumenical Section of the
Latin American Episcopalian
Council and the Latin American
Jewish Congress, benefited by
the "suitability" of the site He
praised Costa Rica as one of the
most democratic countries in
Latin America.
Anyone can make
cuisine Kosher...
We make it memorable!
Now your guests may savor true Glatt Kosher cuisine.
Delicious gourmet dishes prepared by traditional chefs;
under constant Rabbinical Supervision. Simply decide
whether you prefer our gracious banquet room in the
beautiful Forte Towers or your own Synagogue. Whether
you plan a Bar Mitzvah, wedding, luncheon or dinner
party, telephone us now. We'll make it a jewel of an affair,
because we truly are the Tiffany of kosher caterers.
^Mada'ru Caterers
I000 West Avenue/Miami Beach/673 3I55
We'll also deliver meals to your home. For Daily Dinners
call: Broward-587 3663 Dade-945 3818 _____
The early bird gets the
soup and the dessert
and the coffee. Free.
Introducing Early Bird Special Dinners at our Fairtield
Inn. 5 to 7 PM every day. you can enjoy a full course
mealwith soup, entree, dessert and coffee for the
regular a la carle price of the entree alone Or order
any a la carte entree and get a free cocktail Choose
from anything on our menu. too. C'mon in any evening
for an Early Bird Special
5 to 7 PM every day.
////
at the Marriott Hotel
1201 N.W LeJeuneRoad 649-5000
SHEVUOTH K0SHER
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May 20 lo May 25 and
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Our Facilities Include:
Private Beach Handball
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Volleyball Health Spa
Sauna* Entertainment
Movies* Card & Tea
Room Ping Ponq TV
in All Rooms* Poolside
Therapeutic Whirlpool
Day Camp & Kiddie
Park Daily Synagogue
Services__________,
SPRING 8. SUMMER SPECI
$160
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ANY
10 DAYS
May 30 to
Including
GLATT KOSHER Meals
per person
Phont
531-5771
YOUR
HONEYMOON
If You Like the Ocean,
Sand &the Miami Moon
HONEYMOON AT
THE CROWN .Deluxe
Accommodations Sheva
Broches'Basket of Fruit
Split of Champagne and
Strictly KOSHER Cuisine
Early Reservations
Suggested for the
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Celebrate the High Holy
Days Here With Us at
the Crown Hotel
Services
Conducted by
Cantor LEIB
RASKIN


" Jfr**f / # #* / WJKlli
ruiy,~viaj
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
.'.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 772154
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CECELLE GERTZBEIN
a / k a Cecllle Gertzbeln,
Cealle Gertzbeln and
Oil Gertzbeln. Deceased
NOTICE TO CRE DITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
Within three months from the time of
the first publication of this notice you
are required to file with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 W. Flagler Street. Miami, Fla.
33130. a written statement of any claim
or demand you may have against the
estate of CECELLE GERTZBEIN.
deceased
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 un-
liquidated, 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 rpall one copy to each personal
representative
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARREIK ,
. DatwfAoril 14.1977.
. jldisgertzhein
%
As Personal Representative
of the Estate
ot CECELLE GERTZBEIN.
.' '. Deceased
Attorney ,
MlCfcAKfcftKCHLER
4-17 Uorota Road >
JUaaiJ.Beoep, Fla. 83139
\ Telepfcons. S38-3B38
'*, .-. ; Apr 20; May*. 1977
1.....' ', ~~
H :.. .<: .. .;.-,
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 76 7950 (37)
NOTICE OF ACTION
ENGEL MORTGAGE COMPANY.
INC. an Alabama corporation
authorized to do business
In the state of Florida.
Plaintiff,
vs.
ELIZABETH SMITH,
a single woman.
Defendant.
TO: ELIZABETH SMITH and all
parties claiming Interest by. through,
under, or pgalnst ELIZABETH SMITH,
and all unknown Defendants who are
parties for or claiming to have any
right, title, or Interest in the property
l.ereln described
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose a mortgage on the following
property In Dade County, Florida:
Ix>t 20, and the East 0.30 feet of Lot
21, in Block 2 of SUNNY SLOPE
PARK, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book 15.
at Page 11 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 LAW OFFICES
OF AINSLEE R. FERDIE. Plaintiff's
Attorney, whose address Is Suite 215, 717
Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Coral
Gables, Florida 38134. on or before May
30, 1977, 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
de mantle it In the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this-'
Court on April 20,1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
..;.-'. As Clerk orthe Court.
By: y-. A. Hewett ,',
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
R & L MAINTENANCE SERVICES at
2634 West 8 Court. Hlaleah. Fla. 33010.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
RENE LEDESMA, OWNER
Apr. 22. 29; May 6. 13. 1977
. As Deputy Clerk,
(Circuit Court Seal)
Apr. 19; May Jg. 20. 1977

.'Notice Of ACTION
', CONSTRUCTIVE SEBVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
I rlTNe CIRCUIT COURT OF THP
EL6VSNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-12M6
ACTKrN FOB DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of:
CARMEN MARIA GOODRICH.
Wife,
and
LEON GOODRICH.
Husband.
TO: LEON GOODRICH
Residence Address Unknown
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to it on ALBERT L.
CARRICARTE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 3. 1977;
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 26
day of April. 1977
RICHARDP BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG S Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ALBERT L CARRICARTE, P A
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Apr 29 Ma) 6, 13, 20. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PROFESSIONAL INSI RANCE PLAN
NEKS at I'D Box 2596. Hlaleah.
Florida 33012 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
FERNANDO J. VALLEJO
Apr 29; May 6. 13.20.197'.
-------------------NOTICE UNDER----------------
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage It
business under the fictitious name of
FREE BIRD ENTERPRISES. INC,
doing business as LA LUCHA
GROCERY al number 8798 SW 8 St.. in
the City of Miami. Florida, intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Dated at C. Gables. Florida, this 14th
day of April, 1977.
ROBERT U. REES
ADOLFO KOSS. ESQ.
A. KOSS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, PA.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Suite 718
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Applicant
Apr. 22, 29; May 6. 13, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MAD'S UNISEX BEAUTY PARLOR, at
15 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Miami. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
MADELEINE DOMINGOT
(100 percent)
Apr 22,29; May 6, lg, 1977
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONST* UCTfVB SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OIF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN A NO
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 77 17095
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CESAR REBELLON,
Husband Petitioner
and
AMIRA A REBELIX)N.
Wife Respondent
TO: AMIRA A REBELLON
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 ropy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on ADOLFO KOSS.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is 2121 Ponce de I,eon Blvd., Suite 715.
Coral Gables. Florida 33134. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May 27. 1977;
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 19th
day of April. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
AsClerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
iCIrc uit Court Seal I
ADOLFO KOSS. ESO
A KOSS. ATTORNEY AT LAW. P.A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite 715
Attorney for Petitioner
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
(806) 446 1444
Apr 29; Mas i; t:i, 20, 1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 11677
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The M.iin.,1.....1
LUCIA HI \/\l \RTINE55
Wife
SILV1NO MARTINEZ,
Husband
You, SILVINO MARTINEZ
residence unknown, are herein notified
In serve a copy o( your Answer tn the
Dissolution of Marriage filed against
you. upon husband's attorney
GEORGE NICHOLAS. ESQ., 612 NV\
12th Avenue Miami. Fliini!, 33136. and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before May LT iw77. otherwise the
I'el 11 inn will be confessed by you
Haled this 15day of April, 1977
RICHARD I' BRINKER. CLERK
By G S Carlie
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Apr 22.29; May 6. 13. 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 77-12508
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIE F. ADDERLEY. wife
and CYRIL ADDERLEY, husband
TO: CYRIL ADDERLEY
Eight Mile Rock No. 46
Post Office Box 1838
Grand Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Wife's Attorney. LESTER
ROGERS, whose address is 1454 NW 17
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33125, and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 3 day of
June, 1977, or a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 22 day of April. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByG. S. Carlie
Apr. 29; May 13. 20, 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FIR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERALJURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 77 11469
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
Iosephobelto LOKIS.
Husband Petitioner
vs.
MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL
LOKIS, Wife Respondent
TO MARIE ANDREE RAPHAEL
LOKIS
168 NW 53 Street
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage A
Vinculo has been filed against you and
commenced In this Court, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on HOWARD
FREIDIN, ESQ., of KUTU'N. FREIDIN
& S1LBKR, PA, attorneys for
Petitioner, whose address is 2000 South
DUIe Highway, Suite 205, Miami,
Florida 33133, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above-captloned Court'
on or before May 27, 1977; otherwise, a
default will be entered against you for
the relief prayed for In the Complaint or
Petition
This Notice shall be published once
each week ton lour Conseruttre weeks in- representative
the Jewish floridian
WITNESS my hand and the seal of,
said Court at Miami, Florida, on this 14
day of April. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
FREIDIN. SIT.BER A
FRIEDMAN. P.A.
Attorneys for Petitioner
2000 8 Drxre Highway. Suite 205
Miami. Florida 33133
854 5923
Apr. 22. 29; May 6, 13, 1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-2301
IN RE: ESTATE OF
VINCENTSOREY,
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
VINCENT SOREY. deceased, File
Number 77-2301, Is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for DADE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami,
Florida The personal representative of
the .'State Is HARRY L. BASSETT.
whose address Is 1401 Brlckell Avenue,
Suite 806. Miami. Florida. 33131 The
name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTH;- FROM
THE HATE OF THE FIRST
PI BLICATION 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 (s secured, the
security shall be described The
clat/nant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
Clerk to mall one copy to each personal
All persons interested In the estate to
whooi 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
fife any objections they may have that
Challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or' (he venue or
Jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
,HE FOREVER BARRED
NOTICE UDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MARANDI DESIGNS at 1301 Hade
Blvd., Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
PEG E GORSON
INTERIOR DESIGNS. INC
SHIRLEY WOOLF. ESQUIRE
Attorney for applicant
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. .'13139
Apr 22, 29; May 6, 13, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that t'e
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
At SPIN TIRE CENTER at 5502 NW 79
Ave.. Miami, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
AUSTIN BORRELI.
President and Treasurer
MARIA M ALONSO
BORRELL. Vice President
and Secretary
Apr. 22. 29: May 6. 13. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ERNESTO TIRE SERVICE al 2861 NW
23 Street. Miami, Fla. 33142. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court Of Dade bounty, Florida
ERNESTO YLLAI \
Apr. 29; May 6. 13.20. t!'77
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names The
Little Red Moped and Bicycle Center.
I in a Florida Corp.. and The Little Red
Moped Rentals, Inc.. d b a The Little
Red Moped and Bicycle Store, at 6610
SW 57th Avenue, South Miami, Florida,
Intends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LEONARD WEIN.
President
Apr. 29; May 6, 13.20.1977
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April 29. 1977
HARRY L BASSETT
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of VINCENTSOREY
I leceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
HARRY I. BASSETT
1401 Brlckell Avenue. Suite 806
Miami. Florida 33131
Telephone: 377 3561
Apr 29; May 6 1977
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERALJURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77 12779
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE The Marriage of
< 'I. E ME NCI A TAYLOR.
Petitioner wife.
and
WALTERJ TAYLOR
Respondent Husband.
TO WALTERJ TAYLOR
Residence t 'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
on S HI.A1R ROSS. P.A Attorney for
Petitioner. 1497 NW 7th Street Miami
FL 33125, and file an original copy in the
Office of the Clerk of the above Court on
or before the 3 day of June. 1977. or a
default will be entered against you.
DATED, this 26th day Of April. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
clerk CircuitCourl
Miami. Dade County, Florida
By: M .1 Hartnett
I leputy Clerk
Apr 29 May ii 13, 20, 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
I ITH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 77-12162
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ERITONE ELEAZAR. a k/a
ERIDOINE ELEAZAR, Husband,
and VICTONISE ST LOUIS
ELEAZAR, Wife
TO: VICTONISE ST LOUIS
ELEAZAR
292 Rue de I'enterment
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Wife's Attorney, LESTER
ROGERS, whose address is 1454 NW 17
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125, and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 27 day of
May, 1977, or a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 20 day of April, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByG. S. Carlie
Apr. 22, 29; May 6. 13.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77-2556
Division Joseph Nesbitt
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LILY ROSEN.
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:
Within three months from the time of
the first publication of this notice you
are required to file with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. Miami
Florida 33130. a written statement of
any claim or demand you may have
against the estate of LILY ROSEN,
deceased.
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 un-
liquidated, 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.
wtAlirniri\IM,ND DEMANDS NOT
IarredED WILL BE FOREVER
Dated April 4th. 1977
HARRY ROSEN
SIDNEY ROSEN
r. .As Per80nal Representatives of the
of LILY ROSEN
MICHAEL J. FREEMAN. ESQ '"^^
Attorney ^
217 Palermo Ave.
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
Telephone: (305)442 1667
Apr 29; May 6, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-11927
GENERALJURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ADAM MERGER.
Petitioner Husband
and
ELAINE MERGER.
Re ipondenl Wife
TO ELAINE BERGER
2160 Center
Fort Lee New Jersey. 07024
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Mai
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a I opy of your written
defenses, i( any. to it on ABRAHAM \
GALBUT, attorney tor Petitioner.
whose address la 721 Washington
Avenue. Miami Beach. Florida. 33139.
and file the original with the clerk of the
above Styled court on or before May 23,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered.
against you tor 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 lKth
day of April. 1977
RICHARD!' BRINKER '
AsClerk, ClrcuitCourt
Dade Ceunlv. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy CLerk
I Circuit Court Seal)
ABRAHAM" A GALBUT
721 Washington Avenue-
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
i Apr. 22.29; May 6. 13, 1977
lr< THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADS COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION 01 VISION
CASE NO. 774220
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage of
LIOJ'lDE FLEURINOR, Husband
and
MARY MARGRIN FLEURINOR. Wife
TO MARY MARGRIN FLEURINOR
Resident e Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are here-
by required to serve a copy of your an-
swer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Husband's Attorney. HARVEY
I'.OGERS. whose addres.- is I 164 NW 17
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33125. and file
the original v. ith Die Clerk of the above
Styled Court on or before this 27 dav of
Ma) 1977, or a Default will be entered
against you
DATED this 15 day of April. 1977
RICHARD l' BRINKER
Clei k ni the Circuit Court
By N a Hewett
(Circuit Court Seal I
Apr 23, 29; May 6, 13, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77-1197
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY SLADEK.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINSTTHE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
MARY SLA DEK. deceased. File
Number 77 1197. is pending in the circuit
Court for Hade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida The personal representative of
the estate is FRANK SLADEK, whose
address is 7965 Grand Canal Drive.
Miami. Florida The name and address
of the personal representative's at-
torney arc att iuiUi uikiit.
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, th
security shall be described. Th,-
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
* horn a copy of this Notice of Admin-
istration has been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, 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: April 29 1977
FRANKSLADEK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of MARY SLADEK
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SANDRA GOLDSTEIN
2401 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33135
Telephone: 642-2411
Apr. 29; May 6.1977


ky6,
1977
+Jewist fhridl/an
Page 15-A
?EGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
|wpcaWor.
&.DD,ACl1AHLACNIR0CU,T
P, DAOE COUNTY
iaiON NO. 77-11128
-FOR DISSOLUTION
kF MARRIAGE
Klarnageof
ran ATA
kOIUNTINiaRANATA.
If) GRAN ATA
ragl" "
YhKUH'V NOTIFIED that
L Dissolution of Marriage
L against you and you "re
lerve a copy of your written
Vlll 10 H on DONNA R.
L attorney for Petitioner.
t U1W3 Alton Rd. No W6.
|h F|a 33138. and file the
[,,, clerk of the above
f on or before May 20. 1977.
t default will be entered
[for the relief demanded In
kit or petition.
it shall h<' published once
lor four consecutive weeks In
|HK1"I'.!I"AN.
I mv hand and the seal of
C, Miami, Florida on this 11
[ 1977
llARDP BRINKER
E-i,.,-k ClrcultCourl
lie County Florida
wtllleBradshawJr.
lAsDepuU Clerk
lirt Real
Apr 15.22. Ml May 6. 1977
JlTICE OF ACTION
itructive service
Inoproperty)
tlRCUITCOURTOFTHE
JlTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
[FLORIDA, IN AND
DROADE COUNTY.
J.ACTIONN0.77 11219
EN FOR DISSOLUTION
(OF MARRIAGE
] ,,i
lu.I.ETT
i. XT
kpo

HKKr IN NOTIFIED thai
ill Marriage
i ,1 you are
, it v.rltten
Max P Engel
p,.( Jh..... address
h Miami Florida
al uitii ihe clerk
n or before
l< lull will be
,,i ihe rellel
plainl m petition
. |.ii,!i-hi-il miii e
. \\, weeks In
HFI ilKIDI \N
thi e.ii lit
i \i am K in nil on tins IL'
l
IK I.K \THEKM \N
' i "ourl
i- lorlda
lyt* I' i
erk

UKI. Ksy
I
111,I
I'etitwi
\pi .. .- May B, in:?
NOTICE UNDER
flTIOUSNAME LAW
S HEREBY GIVEN that the
pi desiring to engage In
toiler the fictitious name of
COFFEE SHOP at 885 E 25th
lean. Fla Intends to register
Iwilh the Clerk of the Circuit
JdeCouif, Florida
pltDAD PUENTES
Apr 29; May 6.13. 20. 1977
OTICE OF ACTION
ITRUCTIVE SERVICE
|N0PR0PERTY)
tlRCUITCOURTOFTHE
INTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
"FLORIDA, IN AND
DRDADECOUNTY
-ACTION NO. 7711010
\- JURISDICTION DIVISION
CE FOR DISSOLUTION
I OF MARRIAGE
l Marriage of-
I ROTA.
AN ROTA,
dent
Jjv'd Alan Rota
Tirnet Avenue
(New Jersey 07083
"S HEREBY NOTIFIED that
-for Dissolution of your
" been filed and com-
this court and you are
Jstrve a copy of your written
'any, to it on DAVID E.
SQUIRE. Stone. Sostchln k
f A attorney for Petitioner.
pM* is ioi NW 12 Avenue.
orlda 33128; (305) 324-4556,
F original with the clerk of the
fa court on or before May 20.
WJJJ a default will be entered
lor the relief prayed for In
tot or petition.
I? ,sna11 be published once
I lor four consecutive weeks In
ISHFLORIDIAN
[.."ft hand nd tttt "> *
hum Flor,d O" tru 8
hard p brinker.
Klerk. Circuit Court
Pane County. Florida
1 ,BV G S Carlle
LifPputyaerk
urt Seal i
pin*Gonzalez. P.A.
*Pr 15.22.28; May 8,1977
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 77 11261
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JOSE OSCAR AI.VARADO.
Petitioner Husband,
and
ELISAP ALVARADO,
Respondent Wife
TO: ELISA P AI.VARADO
Residence I'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
on S. HI.AIR ROSS. PA.. Attorney for
Petitioner. 1497 NW 7th Street. Miami.
FL 33125, and file an original copy in the
Office of the Clerk of the above Court on
or before the 20 day of May. 1977. or a
default will be entered against you
HATED, this 12day of April. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Miami. Dade County. Florida
By: M. J. Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal i
Apr. 15. 22, 29; May 6. 1977
NOTICE UNDEP
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MAGDAI.F.NA YI'TKY FERNANDEZ.
d b a MAGDA YCTKY. at 2427 SW
23rd St., Miami. Fla 33145. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
M \GDAl.ENAY FERNANDEZ
Apr 15. 22, 29; May 6. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MAGSI CORP at 2427 SW 23rd St .
Miami, Fla 33145, intend to register
aid name with the clerk of Ihe Circuit
Court of I lade County, Florida
MAGDAYCTKY
SILVIA BOLET
Apr i"> 22, 29; May8 1977
notice Under
fictitiousname law
NOTICE IS HEREBY Gl\ EN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SII.\ I \ BOLET FERNANDEZ ,1 b ..
SIIA I A BOLET, at 24 rd SI .
Miami, I- la 33145, Intends to ri
s.i ill name w ith the Clerk of the I '
('nun ol I ladeCount) Florida
siia l \ h FERN INDEZ
\|ii IS 22 29 Maj 8, l!'7T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-2M8
Division 33
IN RE: ESTATE OF
NATHAN WOIJc a k a
NAT WOLF
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOf ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
NATHAN WOLF a k a NAT WOIJV.
deceased. File Number 77 2808. Is
pending in the Circuit Court for DADE
County, Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which is Dade County C|(irt
house. 73 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130 The personal
representatives of the estate are
DOROTHY WOLF. 20 Island Avenue.
Miami Beach. Florida. MARVIN
WOLF, 1185 Harbor Road. Hewlett
Harbor, New York and HERBERT S
SHAPIRO, 407 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Florida The name and address
of the personal representatives' 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
PCBLICATION 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 un-
certainty 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 mail one
copy to each personal representative
All persons interested In the estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the
decedent's will, the qualifications or
the personal representative, or the
venueor 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 April 29.1977
DOROTHY WOLF,
MARVIN WOLF and
HERBERTS. SHAPIRO
Signed DOROTHY WOLF
././.NATWOLF^e-e*
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES:
HERBERT S. SHAPIRO ,._.__
SHAPIRO, PRIED. WEIL 8CHEEB
T7 Uacoks Boa*. Suite 16-B
Miami Beat*. Florida HIM
N6TICE OF ACTION ""
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-12192
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
EDI ARDO SERGIO POGGIO
Husband Petitioner,
and
VAN IRA C POGGIO.
Wife Respondent
TO: VANIRAC POGGIO
Residence unknown
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are
required to serve a ropy of your written
defenses, II any. to it on MICHAEL J
FREEMAN, FREEMAN & FREE
MAN. p A 217 Palermo Avenue. Coral
(l.ihles Florida 33134, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 217
Palermo Ave Coral Gables. Florida
331.14 and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
May 27, 1977. otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief prayed
for in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall he 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 20
da) of April. 1977
RICHARDp BRINKER,
As clerk. Circuit Court
i lade County, Florida
ByG s Carlle
\s i leputyClerk
I Circuit Court Seal
MICH \F.I ,J FREEMAN. ESQ.
Freeman and Freeman P A
217 Palermo A\ ,> .
Coral Gables, Fla 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
pr 22, 29; May6, 13, u>77
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 12847
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE ["he Marriage of
CANDIDA PEREZ,
Petitioner,
anil
ALBERTO PEREZ,
Respondent
in VLBERTO PEREZ
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED Ihat
an action ior Di-soiution of Marriage
has been filed againsl you and you are
required to serve a copj ol your written
defenses, If any. to it on I.I IS A
FIGl'EROA, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address li 836 Ponce de Leon
Boulevard, Suite 300. Coral Gables,
Florida 33134, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before lime 1977; otherwise a default
will be entered against you (or the rellel
demanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each eek for tour consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
saul court al Miami, Florida on this 21
day of April, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
ByG S Carlle
\~ I leputy Clerk
[ClrcultCourl Seal I
LUIS A FIGl'EROA. Esquire
FIGl'EROA & FIGl'EROA
338 Ponce de I.eon Blvd.,Suite 300
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attomev for Petitioner
Apr 29; May 6, 13. 20. 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-128W
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NORMA HAYDEF, TEUTA,
Petitioner,
vs.
PEDROCARDOZO,
Respondent.
TO: Mr Pedro Cardoso
Last Known Residence
CalleSO No. 42H35
Barranqullla. Colombia
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
June 3, 1977; 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 26
day of April. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC. P.Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) _______
GLADYS GERSON, ESQUIRE
STONE, SOSTCHIN GONZALEZ,
PA.
Attorneys for Petitioner
101 NW I2th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
(MSIJ2WWApr.;IUy.,l., 20.1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-2701
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
NATHAN C. STOCKHEIM
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
NATHAN C STOCKHEIM. deceased,
File Number 77-2708. 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 JF.ANE
S STOCKHEIM. whose address Is 6146
79th Street. Middle Village. New York
11379. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against Ihe estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
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. Ihe
nature Of the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described The
i lalmanl shall deliver sufficient copies
ol the i laim lo the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each personal
representative
All persons interested in the estate to
whom ,i 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 Ihat
challenges the validity ol the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction ol the rourl
ALL claims. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BEFOREVER BARKED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration April 29, 1977
JEANES STOCKHEIM
As personal Representative of the
Estate of
NATHANC STOCKHEIM
I leceased
PHILIP M SEGAL
ATTORNEY for personal
REPRESENTATIVE
BROAD INDCASSEL
11 ok Kane Concourse
Baj Harbor Islands, Florida 33154
Telephone i :iufi i 868-1000
Apr l!ll. May 8, 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVILACTION NO.77 12377
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE 'Die Marriage of
CARMEN MARIA VARGAS,
Wile
and
ADOl.FO VARGAS.
Husband
TO ADOl.FO VARGAS
Residence Address 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 ALBERT I.
CARRICARTE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 2491 NW 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May 27. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 21
day of April, 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKKK
AsClerk, ClrcultCourl
Dade County, Florida
ByS PARRISH
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ALBERT L CARRICARTE. PA.
2491 NW 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Apr. 29; May 6. 13.20.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
WESTCHESTER EYE CLINIC at 434
W. 29th Street. Hlaleah, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
LUCIANO M. SACASAS
100 percent
Apr. 29; May 6. 13. 30.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
REGENCY WINDOW CLEANING and
SPOTLESS WINDOW CLEANING a*
1250 NE 172nd Street, N Miami Beach.
Fla 33162 Intend to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florlda,
DAVID ALLEN
HERBERT BIRENBAUM
Apr. 29; May 6.13. 20.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77-1439
Division Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ETHELZALKAa/k/a
ETHELG. DWORKEN
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
ETHEL ZALKA a k a ETHEL G.
DWORKEN. deceased. File Number 77-
1439. 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 representatives of the
estate are Dr Donald Dworken & Hollls
Solomon whose addresses are 85
Meadowcrest Dr., Falrfleld. Conn and
444 E 57th Street. New York. NY 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 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 lo each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a ropy of this Notli of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI HI.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, lo
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent'i
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative or the venue or
Jurisdiction ol the court
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS \M>
OBJECTIONS NOT So FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Dale of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration April29, 1977.
PHILIP M SEGAI
As Attorney of the
Estate ol ETHEL ZALKA
I leceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES
PHILIP M SEGAI.
BROAD AND CASSEL
111* Kan*' Concourse
Baj Harbor Islands, Fla :154
Telephone 13051 kk 1000
Apr 29. May6, 1977
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
1ITH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 76-1412
NOTICE OF SUIT
FLASH WELDING COMPANY
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs
roy KATON and HELEN K VTON
his wife,
I vlendants.
TO Id IV KATON and
HELEN KATON
:mki Alesio Avenue
('oral (iahles. Florida
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to fori lose a Hen, in the
following property in Dade county,
Florida
17 54 41 Coconut Grove Section I Coral
Gables. Lots :'l to 23 inc Block 24, Dade
County. Florida a k a 300 Alesio
Avenue, Coral Gables. Florida
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a cops of your written
defenses, if any. to it on Donald F
Frost. Esquire Attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address is 111 SW Hth Street,
Miami Florida 33130, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May 20 IH77
otherwise a judgment may be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint or Petition
WITNESS my hand and seal ol said
ourt on Apr H. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk of said Court
HvW Tyminski
Ai Deputy cierk
i Circuit Court Seal I
Apr 15. 22, 29 May 8, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ABLE INSPECTION SERVICE, at 8790
SW 14th Street, Miami, Florida intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ALAN KAPLAN
HAROLD GOLDSTEIN
ROBERT GOLDSTEIN
Apr 15. 22. 29; May 6.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
"glo creations'' at 7102 W 17th Court,
Hlaleah, Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
GLORIA M. HARROD. Owner
May 6, IS. 20, 27.1977


Q D
Page 16-A
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CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 NW 7th Ave 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700N E 163 St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 673-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
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VERO BEACH
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ORLANDO
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Miami NCJW Installs Goldman President Jewish Floridiail
e Greater Miami Section
i Council of Jewish
S iSS* insullation
1 "held on Wednesday. May 4,
*a hfnoral Beach Hotel. Joyce
? Goldman was installed as
resident of the Section.
Mrs Goldman has been active
"g; NCJW since 1954. She
'"e to Miami in 1955. joined the
tores Division of the group, and
la,er became its president. In the
Section she chaired the Sh.p-a-
5ox program and other special
fund raising events. Mrs.
Goldman was also a vice
nrrident of community services
and most recently was co-
ordinator of Fashionspree 77.
Jack Kassewitz. chief editorial
writer for the Miami News in-
stalled Mrs. Goldman.
Other officers were installed by
Myra Farr. NCJW honorary
national board member.
Officers include Anna Mae
Ross. Helen Ross, Charlene
Moss, Betsy Singer, and Annette
Zipper, vice presidents; Bee
Kazan. Florence Tamarkin and
Sophie Thaw, secretaries; and
Edith Feldman, treasurer
Division presidents are Jane
Dolkart, Lillian Gordon, Frieda
Levine, Clara G. Mintz. Sylvia
Oberstein and Glenda Rose.
Minnie Fierman, Mrs
Goldman's mother, gave the
invocation.
Miami. Florida Friday. May 6. 19""
SECTION B
Cantors Assembly To
Honor Edward Klein
JOYCES. GOLDMAN
CAJE Center Featuring Local Authors
The Educational Resource Center of the
Central Agency for Jewish Education is
displaying books by local authors through May
13, Works by rabbis, historians educators and
children's authors are featured.
During the week of May 9-13, local authors will
be on hand to discuss, autograph and sell their
works.
Edith Jacobson, Jewish educator, will be at the
center on Monday. May 9. from noon until 2 p.m.
On Tuesday, May 10, from noon until 2 p.m..
Jewish educator and author of children's books
Ignore Kippur, and her husband Rabbi Morris
Kippur, will he present. Dr. Oscar Kraines.
political and legal systems specialist and author
of The Impossible Dilemma: Who is a Jew in
Israel'. will also be at the center on Tuesday.
On Thursday. May 12, from noon until 2 p.m.
Prof. Seymour B. Liebman. Latin American
scholar, and Malvina Liebman. author of Jewish
Cookery from Boston to Baghdad, will be on
hand Also on Thursday, from 2 to 4 p.m.. Dr.
Isaac I'ntermann. writer of numerous Jewish
cultural works will be present at the center.
The Educational Resource Center of CAJE is
located in the Greater Miami .Jewish Federation
building. Miami.
Hazzan Saul H. Breeh, South-
ast Regional chairman of I he
Cantors Assembly announced
that he was informed by the
national organization that Cantor
Edward Klein of Temple Ner
Tamid. Miami Beach, will be
honored at the National Cantors
Assembly annual convention at
Grossingers. New York, from
May 8 to May 12.
Cantor Klein will receive an
award given to cantors who have
served for 20 years or more.
Cantor Breeh will lead a
delegation of Hazzanim from
Greater Miami and Broward.
Cantors attending will include
Zvi Adler of Temple Emanu-EI.
Miami Beach; Cantor Breeh of
Temple Beth Raphael, Miami
Beach; Moshe Friedler. Beth
Moshe Congregation. Miami;
- 4^ \ BREEH
KLEIN
C; nt or Klein; W Iliam Lipson ol
H >th David Congregation.
M ami; Yehu< ah lleilbraun,
T mple Sinai ol Hollywood:
M iurkt Neu i I 1 'emple Beth
Israel. Fort 1 aiu erdale; and
"1 iaco\ Ken/or of 1 (Mil pie
Sholom I'ompano.
3 Floridians to be Honored
At Jewish Seminary Commencement
ih.
/' I hilt liegenl iinil Sup/tilt Meyers n ill he honored us Mini ami
'''in,Hi .<; I'le Year at Temple Xer Tumid of Miami lieueh on
s lav. Sluy /"'. ill I he Carillon Hotel. Mrs Meyer is il past
' ol tin I'hilailelphiu liraneh / the Women's Leugue
*>crvalivc Judaism ami is a fiee president oj Temple \er
I urn ill Sisterhood. Recent is u founder of the temple, founder
Hi of the Men's Cluh. chairman of the board of trustees
hairinaii of the lilooil Hunk
Rabbi Ever
To Get Award
The Agudath Israel Syna-
gogue will mark the tenth anni-
versary of i hi' reunification ol
Jerusalem ul n Night in Jeru-
salem on V\ ednesduy, May II. al
K:."M> p.m., ai i he synagogue
under t he auspices of
Bonil organi/.al ion,
Kahhi Sheldon I
Norman E\ er,
spirit ual leader ol
I he congregation!
and son <>t the
I.ii.- Knlihi Dr
Isaac llirsh Kv-
i rounder -.1 i he
r.i n gi egai ion. j
W ill lie I he recip-
ient ol I he 11 nit I'll
I e r ii si I em
Ward EVER
'The program will lie headed li>
Kdilie Schuffer, American Jewish
I..Ik humorist, and there will lie
refreshments, court esj ..i the
Men's Club ol \gudnlll Israel
l,u T Sunday is presiilenl ol
the congregation und I. Murraj
Jaeger is chairman ..I the board
Martin .1. Herman ol .lacksun
\ ill.' and Ronald I > I'rice ol
Riviera Beach will each be or-
dained as rabbi, preacher and
I earlier al I he eighty-third annual
commencement ol The Jewish
Theological Seminary ol America
;(:.i<) p m. Sunday, May If* at the
I'ark \venue Synagogue in New
"1 ork City
\nInn "i avellierg ol Miami
Beach also will receive a master's
degree from the Seminary's
Institute I.H \dvanced Studies in
I he I liimanil ies
Unman, the son ol Mr and
Mrs llarrv \\ Herman.
Jacksonville, received his Ii V
I com Veshiva University and
worked as a counselor ai Camp
K.un.ili .mil Rosh Xulali lie and
Ins wile, Marilyn, live in New
York ( ll \ w lure lie I caches
I'rice, I he sun ol Canloi and
Mrs l.eniiaid I'rice, HlVHTil
Beach, was graduated In.in I he
I Diversity "I Maryland and will
receive lus master's degree in
education lr.un I he Columliiu
Teachers ( ollege l Ins yi-je \
New York Cil> resident, he is a
recipient ..I the Mexander
l.amperl I'n/.e m 'Talmud, ill.'
William B llackcnlltirg I'ri/e in
Temple Sinai to Fete Kingsley's Tenth Year
Templi Sinai, North Dade's
Reform Congregation, will
"'Idirate their ten vears with
ahhi and Mrs Kalph IV
Kingslej ,,t a dinner-dance t.. be
wld at the Synagogue on Satur-
fning, May 7.
Rabbi and Mrs Kingsley and
their two sons came lo North
Miami Beach in Tebruarv ol 196"
ai a lime when the congregation,
with less than 200 families, was
meeting in a hank auditorium.
Since that time. Temple Sinai has
I'lnuii into a tiOO-lnmily congre-
glil ion which is housed in I he Sky
Lake area "I North Dude
Since coming lo Miami. Rubbi
/second from
Miami Beach.
nted with the Magen David Adorn IMDA) Humanitarian
ward for over 30 vears of effort on behalf of MDA Israel s
phonal Emergencv Medical Health and Blood Services.
'''' -ntinf, the award are Heft to right) David Coleman. Florida
mte president of American Red Magen David for Israel;
Benjamin Saxe. executive vice president ARMDI and Joseph
Handleman National President ARMDI. Reinhard serves as
Horida State chairman ARMDI.
RALPH P. KINGSLEY
Kingsley has served for two years
as president of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association, during
which time he also sat on the
Hoard of Trustees of the (ireater
Miami .Jewish Federation. II. is
presently the president of the
South Florida Region of the
American Jewish Congress, and
was most recently elected
president id I he Southeast
Association ..I (he Central Con-
ference ol \mern an Kabbis, I he
organization ..I Kelorm rabbis
situated in the Southeastern pan
ol the United Slates lie is a
frequent pan icipanl in the Rab-
binical Association's Television
Program. The Si ill Small
\ mm.', and has been heard and
seen on numerous local television
and radio programs
Rabbi Kingsley's sons. Evan
Moshe, age 15, am
Meir, age 11. will join their
mother and father al the tribute
being tendered the Kingsley
family
Brown JWV Plan
Series of Events
'The Norman Bruce Brown
Post and l.adi. S Auxiliary IT I
Jewish War Veterans will
celebrate their fortieth anniver-
sary with a banquet at the Bar-
celona Hotel. Miami Beach, on
Saturday, May 7.
On 'Thursday. May 5, the
groups will hold a meeting in the
Israelite 'Temple, Miami.
'The Ladies Auxiliary has
planned a luncheon to honor past
presidents at the Konover Hotel,
Miami Beach, on Sunday. May
15.
Midrash >ni\ the Miimnae
Association ol the Women's
Institute I'rize.
A graduate ol the Seminary
College ill Jewish Studies and
Miami Hade Junior College.
Yavelherg is the son ol Mr and
Mrs ||yman Yavellierg, Miami
Reach, lie plans to continue Ins
studies in the field ol Jewish
philosophy
\i ih, exercises, Rabbi
\le\an.l. i Scheilier. Chiel Rubbi
ol Hungary, and Bernard S.
Segal miist. will receive the
honoran degrees ol doctor ..I
leii.is I he Seminary also v\ill
i-onlei Mi'.' degrees in course
Twonlv two young men will lie
onlniui-d as rabbis, leachers and
ai ai h. I- Tin i ant or Institute
will Ii-1v.- seven graduates
K.-ibbi Mori hi ai M \\ nxman,
whose son, Jonathan, is
mi'iiili.'. ol l he senior class ol i h.
Kalibinical I tepnrlmenl. will olli
ih.- o|H-iung prayei Chuncello
f......i II ( .linn will deh\ 1
ii,i-< ,i.., i. ihe graduates am
ili< ii hiiiulies \\ n\ in- Mien wil
s|M-al, on behall ol the new
on la mei I rnhbis. and \nli
l.a\ n. I-.'. will represenl I
ijnlu.il inj! da ..I i he Seminai
( oil. re ill .lew eli Siudies I am
M,,.. gadu.il in:- rabluiiiii.
siudeut. will "Her I Ih- cIosiiii
pr i i
//., ill I l.i' III I ilk' i.' II I .11
lol ill I lie I 'ill I \ v -inii- S\i,i
gogni and .. :'.adu.ile > I 11
( .i ul ul I H-.I || ul e III
Seminar) is preparing or ii
material to lie |ierlornied
chorus brought together in 1mm
nl t he i wenty-fill Ii anni\ ei
the founding ol the i uni
I list ll III.'
Ilil, livnii
Jonathan Men's ORT to Hear
Psychologist Haber
(ireater Miami Men's ()|M a .
hold its regulai monthlj m
\\ ednesda) Maj 11 al H p m in
the \merican Savings audi-
torium, 1200 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach
' iii.si speaker lor the i \ i
will be Miami Beach Councilman
and psychologist, Dr. Leonard
llaber. "
Dr llaber will discuss The
Psychology of the Senior
Citizen 'There will be a special
award presentation to an out-
standing ORT member that same
evening.
Leonard Zilbert, president, and
I lew ey Knapp, general chairman,
invite the public to attend the
meeting.


Page2-B
fJenisti fhrktiari
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Sharing in ceremonies to honor Mt. Sinai's most outstanding
volunteer are Mt. Sinai President Lila Greenspan Heatter,
Auxiliary President Shirlie Kesselman and Executive Director
Alvin Goldberg. The honoree was Lydia Barham, a long-time
volunteer, who was given a pin, plaque and roses in recognition
of her 25,000 hours of service to Mt. Sinai.
i Auxiliary Ftes Mt. Sinai Volunteers
Members of the Mt. Sinai
Medical Center Auxiliary con-
tributed more than $200,000 to
the hospital in ceremonies last
week at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Auxiliary President Shirlie
Kesselman presented a check to
Alvin Goldberg, executive
director of the medical center.
More than 300 volunteers and
200 other auxilians and hospital
administrators attended the
annual lunch, which honors men
and women who have given their
time as aides to Mt. Sinai's
patients and staff.
IN ALL, volunteers have given
145,175 hours to the hospital in
1976. This tops all other hospitals
in Dade County for hours of
service in one year.
Leading the volunteers for the
most hours worked was Lydia
Barham, a volunteer since 1962.
Mrs. Barham, who worked the
majority of her 25,000 hours in
the maternity department,
received a plaque and a pin in
honor of her service.
Combined with the awards
ceremonies was the installation of
Auxiliary officers.
MRS. KESSELMAN was
sworn in for a second term as
president.
Other new or re-elected officers
installed during the ceremonies
were: Lillian Cohen, Howard
Grove, Mrs. Morton Steele and
Mrs. Alan Weinstein, all vice
presidents; Mrs. Harry Simon-
hoff, treasurer, Howard Cohen,
assistant treasurer; Mrs. Ronald
Don. financial secretary; Gina
Ratner. assistant financial sec-
retary; Mrs. Fred Kriegel,
corresponding secretary: Mrs.
Gerald Albert, assistant cor-
responding secretary; Mrs.
David Bass, recording secretary;
and Mrs. Sydney Greenberg and
Florence Smith, honorary life
directors.
Mrs. Ceil Ross Block and
Helene Owen chaired the affair.
Centerpieces were provided by
Mt. Sinai Garden Club.
Volunteer performers were fea-
tured, each speaking briefly of
the many areas in which they
assist hospital staff.
Selig New Principal Of
Hillel Community School
President Kesselman is surrounded by her staff of Auxiliary
vice presidents, (from left) Norma Steele; Howard Grove; Patti
Weinstein and Lillian Cohen. Installation of officers was part of
the Fontainebleau Hotel affair.
Lender Translates Concern For
Elderly Into 50,000 Bagels
JCC Lectures To
Continue This Month
A Health and Lecture Series,
part of a series of dedication
events celebrating the opening of
the new health and physical
education complex at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center, began on
Monday, May 2, and subsequent
lectures will be offered again on
Monday, May 9 and 16.
The lectures will focus respec-
tively on nutrition and "Youi
Heart and Physical Fitness."
Wholesale Distributors of
When Sam Lender made Boca
Raton his winter home several
years ago, he brought with him
from Connecticut his concern for
the Jewish elderly.
The lender Bagel Bakery
executive made tours of the
heavily-populated Jewish areas
of Dade County to learn how he
could help assist the needs of the
aged.
He found, among other things,
that food resources were
inadequate for the Jewish elders.
Recently, Lenders donated
and delivered over 50,000 frozen
bagels to the Jewish Vocational
Nutritional Project of the Miami
Jewish Federation.
Naomi Benson, project
director, said the bagels will be
distributed each Friday, on a
weekly basis, to the more than
1,300 elderly persons who parti-
cipate in the Federation's com-
plimentary hot Kosher meal
program.
As available funds only allow
the free meal project to be
conducted on a week-day basis,
Ms. Benson said the bagels will
provide a nutritional food supple-
ment for the elderly during the
weekend.
"We are indeed grateful to
Sam lender, and his brothers,
Murray and Marvin, for this
generous gift. The over 50.000
bagels donated by these
dedicated people will give the
elderly under our program a
much-needed weekend food
supply, "sheadded.
Emphasizing the plight of the
elderly, Ms. Benson pointed out
that a Metro Dade County study
two years ago showed that 11.000
of the 25,000 persons 65 years or
older in the area were living at a
poverty level.
During the months that he
spends in Connecticut, lender is
a weekly visitor to the many
nursing homes and residential
communities for the elderly in the
(ireater New Haven area. His
station wagon is filled with
bagels and other food necessities
which he supplies free of charge
to those in need.
"There is no better feeling of
satisfaction than to help those
who cannot help themselves."' he
said. D.A.
Sisterhood Brunch,
Installation Set
The Sisterhood of Temple
Menorah will hold its annual
installation brunch at the Eden
Roc Hotel on Wednesday. May
il. at 11:30a.m.
Rose Schiffman noted that
May 4 is deadline for reser-
vations. Incoming president is
Trude Berkey. Rhoda Geist will
serve as chairlady. and Helen
Segal is in charge of program.
Michael Scheck, president of
the Samuel Scheck Hillel Com-
munity Day School, North Miami
Beach, has announced that Rabbi
Dr. Sidney Selig has been
engaged as principal of the
school.
Dr. Selig, who will serve as
principal and rabbi of the Hillel
School, was born and educated in
England. He was a student at the
Singleton Hill Teachers Insti-
tute, Manchester Rabbinical
College-Yeshivah, and Jews'
College, University of London.
Rabbi Selig is a diplomate in
Social Casework from the Uni-
versity of Toronto, Extension
Division, holds a M.A. in Clinical
Psychology from the University
of Detroit and a doctorate of
Education from Wayne State
University, Mich.
Dr. Selig is the president of the
Jewish Educators Council of
South Florida. Among the
national professional organiza-
tions in which Rabbi Selig is
associated is the American Psy-
chological Association, the
National Council for Jewish Edu-
cation, the Jewish Educators
Assembly, the Yeshivah Prin-
cipals Association, and the Edu-
cation Council of America
(Yeshivah University). Dr. Selig
holds and has held national,
regional and local professional
offices in these organizations.
RABBI SELIG'S most recent
position was director of Edu-
cation at the Palm Beach Jewish
Community Day School, where
during this tenure of office, the
school grew by more than 300
percent. He previously served as
a headmaster, principal, director
of education and superintendent
in Day Schools. Yeshivot in
England. Canada, and the United
States.
Dr. Selig is a contributor to a
variety of professional journals.
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School is now
accepting registrations for enroll-
aa
RABBI SIDNEY SELIG
ment tor the 1977-1978 school
year according to Educational
Vice President Dr. Walter
Eingerer.
Hillel. which will begin its
eighth year in September, offers
an Hebraic and secular
education.
AMW Plans Meetings
The newly organized Vered
Chapter of American Mizrachi
Women will hold a book review of
Passages by Gail Sheehy on
Monday, May 9, at 8 p.m. in the
home of Arlene Leibowitz of
North Miami Beach. Arlene
Ditchek, president of Shalvah
Chapter, will present the review
Aviva -Kinnrret Chapter
President Fanny April has
scheduled an officer election for
Monday, May 16, at 1 p.m. at
Temple Beth Kodesh, Miami.
Tamara Chapter President
Edith Weitzman has called a
meeting for Thursday. May 19. at
12:30 p.m. in the Galahad III
community room. Arlene Dit hek
will give a book review
What a lunch!
TETLEY TEA
IN THE GLASS
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ON THE RYE
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Processors and Exporters
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Phone 324-U55
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side dish with dinner. Anytime at all,
the Chefs Shells in Tomato Sauce are
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iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
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K on the package means certified Kosher
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NORTH MIAMI
12255 N.E. 16th Avenue
895-1981
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
16300 Biscayne Blvd.
944-8880
HIALEAH
801 Hialeah Drive
887-5511


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Foster to Appear at Tribute to Levys
Comedian Phil Poster, night
club, hotel, motion picture and
television performer, will be
guest entertainer at the dinner
honoring Richard I' and Harry
(Hapl Levy this Saturday night.
Maj 7, .a the Diplomat Hotel, it
was announced by George Berg-
mann, chairman, The dinner will
lie held tinder the auspices ot the
South Plorida Builders and
Allied Trades on behalf ot State
of Israel Bonds
The Levy brothers, prominent
members of the South Florida
building industry and in the
leadership of many Jewish com-
munity causes, will Ih' the
recipients of the Kleanor R0OS6-
velt Humanities Award. Richard
l.e\ y is a member of the board of
directors and assistant secretary
of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and a member of the
Stirring Committee of the
Combined Jewish Appeal.
Harry (Hap) Levy is chairman
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Planning and Budget
Committee, vice president of the
Federation, and a member of the
National Executive Committee
and a trustee of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Arieh
L. Plotkin. lecturer, scholar,
Middle F.ast affairs expert and
and former officer in the Israel
Defense Forces.
Dr. Plotkin served as an officer
in the Intelligence Corps of the
i Defense Forces. He is
currently in the United Stat.
connection with a research
project and has appeared on
numerous radio and television
programs.
Assisting Chairman Hergmann
in finalizing plans for the annual
dinner-dance tire vice chairmen
Ross Heckerman, Adolph Merger.
Manny Hubshman. Morton
Pellman, Arthur Kail. Philip
Pearlman, Kenneth Schwartz and
Fred Warren;
A reception at 7 o'clock will
precede the K p.m. dinner.
Business, Civic Leaders Head List
Of Intercontinental's Directors
Directors of Intercontinental
Hank of Miami Beach, which
opens its new Surfside Branch
Monday, include some of South
Florida's best known business
and civic leaders
In addition to Benjamin I.
Shulman. chairman of the board,
directors include Jaime E. Pino,
vice chairman of the board:
Abraham Krutman, CPA, a
partner in the firm of Krutman,
Behren, Herman & Co.; 1). Fee
Powell, realtor and former mayor
of Miami Beach; Manuel Alvarez
and Jose A Maruri, veteran
banking executives; and Philip
Solaran president.
Other Intercontinental Hank of
Miami Beach directors include
Leonard Zilbert, businessman
and president oi the Hebrew
Home |. i le \ged of Miami
Beach; Rosenblatt,
mere hanl pasl president of
ih, 'I empie I Imanu El Men's
Club; and Fi ed H Smith, presi-
dent ol the Keyes Company, one
ot the nation's largest real estate
organizal ions
SHI I MAY WHO also serves
us vice chairman ot the board ot
Intercontinental Bank ol Miami
Beach, is ,i resident ot Bay
Harbor Islands ami has lived in
tin' Miami Beach area tor the
past -i years An attorney, he
specializes in real estate and cor-
poration law, atul was admitted
to the Bar ol the State of Rhode
Island in 1940 and to the Florida
Harm 1953.
Shulman serves on the exec-
utive committees and boards ol
directors ol numerous com-
munity organizations He is a
trustee oi tin. Greater Miami
Men's Chapter of ORT, a member
ol the hoard ol the Miami Beach
Symphony Orchestra and a
BENJAMIN SHULMAN
member ol the President's Club
oi B'nai B'rith.
He aKn is a member ol the
Society ol Fellows of the \nt I
Defamation League ol B'nai
B'rith, a member ol the executive
committee and board ol directors
ol the Florida Fi lends ol Bar- Han
I'niversity in Israel and a leader
of the annual Brotherhood
Dinner ol the National Con
ferenceol Christians and Jews
SHULMAN IS cochairman ol
the Sports Committee ol the
Miami Beach Chamber ol Com-
merce and a member ol the Cold
Coast Chamber ol Commerce
\ manna cum laude graduate
ol Brown University and a
member ol Phi Beta Kappa, he
received his doctor ol law degree
from Harvard Law School
Shulman is a director of
Temple Fmanu FI in Miami
Beach, and served in the U.S.
Navy during World War II as a
lieutenant, senior grade. He saw
active duty in the Caribbean and
Pacific theaters ol operation.
Bar-Ilan Friends Raise $200,000
More than 8200.000 was raised
for Bar-Ilan University in Israel
through the visit to South
Florida of Dr. Fmanuel Hack-
man, newly elected president of
the university headquartered in
Miami Heath's official sister city
of Ramat Gan.
Dr. Maxwell Dauer, chairman
ol the Florida Friends of Bar-
Ilan, said seven Presidential
F secured for the institution's
nationwide fund-raising cam-
paign in honor of Dr. Kaekman's
first trip here.
Each Presidential Founder
contributed $25,000 or more to
the university, which was estab-
lished in 1955 and has more than
7. KM) students. Bar-Ilan is the
only American-chartered uni-
versity in Israel.
Offices of the university have
been established in Miami Beach,
with (ierald Schwartz serving as
executive vice chairman of the
Florida Friends of Bar-Ilan
The American Hoard of
Internal Medicine has elected
Marvin A. Sack tier, M.I). of
Miami Beach, chairman of the
Subspecialty Board of Pul-
monary Diseases, the highest
honor in thai field Dr. Sack-
tier, director of Medical
Sen ices and Chief of the
Division of 1'itlrnonarx
Disease at Mi Sinai Medical
Center, uill serve a one-year
term beginning July 1. In
addition to heading the sub-
specialty hoard. l)r Sack net
uill become a member of the
governing hoard oj the larger
organization.
Sky Lake Synagogue
To Install Officers
Skv Lake Orthodox Syna-
gogue ol North Miami Beach uill
hold its annual officers ot the
congregation and Sisterhood
installation on Sunday, May S. at
the Synagogue
Rabbi Dov Bidnick will serve
as installing officer. The man and
woman of the year will be
presented to the congregation.
This year's honorees ate Anna
Stern and Herman Levy.
Max HeimowitZ is incoming
president of the congregation and
Anit ti Brender is incoming
Sisterhood President.
Bonds Dinner to Honor Jaffer
The United Jerusalem Award
will be conferred upon Harold
latter at the annual Temple
.ludea-Israel Dinner of State.
Sunday, May 16, in the Temple
Social Hall.
The award willl
also be conferred
upon Rabbi Mi-
chael H Eisen-
stat. spiritual
leader ol the con-
gregation, which
will celebrate the
tenth anniver-
sary of the reuni-
fication of Jeru-
salem at the oc-
casion.
Named to serve as chair-
persons of the dinner are Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Levin.
served the
JAFFKK
Levin has
temple through the
years as a member of the board of
trustees and as an officer, and
has headed many temple com-
mittees Mrs Levin was Sister-
hood president for several years
and has chaired a number of
functions and committees in the
Sisterhood, as well as the temple.
Harold Jaffer has been active
on behalf of Israel since before
the establishment of the State In
1946- |T he was in charge of the
Haganah effort in the United
States. In this role, he helped t
acquire and outfit ships for Israel
and recruited crews from among
.lews who served in the IS
Navy and Merchant Marine to
run the British blockade.
When the State ot Israel was
established in 19-18, he joined the
Israeli army serving as B .ol(ijer
in an assault compart) then
organized an artillery regimentin
which he served as ;, 0fj r |j(
was then moved up to the genera]
staff in charge of volun
abroad, attaining the tank ol
major.
Jaffer has been active m
Temple Judea since joining the
congregation in 1 'in on
the board and a number of
committees.
Jaffer has also served for years
as a member of the Dade County-
Code Standards and Variance
Committee and as a men,
the Chamber of Commerce's
w ater Resources Committee
WLI to Meet May 12
Shalom Chapter of Women's
League for Israel will I
luncheon and card part) on
Thursday, May 12, tit 12 Ifjp.m
in the Biscav tie Room ol the First
Federal Savings Building, 183rd
Street and BiscayneBoulevard
\ celebration oi Shalom's
Third Anniversarv will be held
The public is invited For infor-
mation, contact Irma Deutschor
Edith Warshow.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO
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A convenient nutritional package. .with no
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Distributor inquiries invited
OUT OF
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Ben Paisner, Executive Director
BeaKalmus, Social Director
Executive Director
Professional organization seeks executive director for
New York Headquarters office. Submit qualifications
and salary history to E.D., P.O. Box 012973, Miami,
F la. 33101
Pickte Barrel Deli
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IN REAR Corner ot 17th and Alton Road, Miami Beach
"A Camp With A Learning Experience
Where The Needs of Every Child Is Joyously Fulfilled"
HEBREW ACADEMY SUMMER DAY CAMP
2400 PINE TREE DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH
JUNE 13th THRU AUGUST 5th BOYS AND GIRLS AGE 3 THRU 1 4
FREE BUS TRANSPORTATION
LUNCHES
Professionally Directed by
Experienced, Mature Specialists
EMPHASIS ON FUN AND RECREATION CONSISTING OF:
Swimming and Swimming Instruction
Complete Sports Program
Dramatics, Singing and Dancing
Arts and Crafts
Bowling and Roller Skating and Ice Skating
Weekly Trips and Tours to Places of Interest and Education
Science In Fully Equipped Labs
TEEN-AGE PROGRAMS: EMPHASIS ON PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENT AS WELL AS
LEADERSHIP QUALITIES AND AN AWARENESS OF OUR ENVIRONMENT. INCLUDED
WILL BE A PROGRAM OF AQUATIC SPORTS, OVERNIGHT HIKES, HORSEBACK
RIDING AND GO-KARTING, AN INTEGRATED MARINE SCIENCE PROGRAM AND
SCUBA TECHNIQUES. CALL 532 642? FOR INFORMATION


Friday. May 6. 19"
JknHt fkriafibtr
Page 5-B
Hauler to Keynote IHF Women's Luncheon Confirmation Set for Beth Torah
Rita E. Mauser, a former mem-
J-of the United States dele-
Jon to.he United Nations, wi.
the kevnote speaker at the
annual Women's Day luncheon of
fhT Israel Histadrut Foundation
IHFI marking the tenth anni-
versary of the reunification of the
cityof'jerusalem.
Announcement of Mrs.
Mauser's acceptance was made
hv Ruth Shapiro, chairman of the
luncheon. which will be held
Thursdav. May 26. at the
Fontainebleau Hotel, and is
being presented in association
with the Pioneer Women Council
of South Florida.
Mrs. Hauser. who was cochair-
man of last year's Presidential
Debates presented by League
of Women Vot-I"
r. a ill speak on
Prospects of
Peace for the]
City of Peace."
Sharing the plat-
form with her
wil| be Dr. Sol
Stein. national1
IHF president.
whose topic will HAUSER
be "Our Women's Day Tribute to
Jerusalem.''
A NEW YORK attorney. Mrs.
Hauser was a member of the
American delegation to the
twenty-fourth United Nations
General Vssembly in 1969. and
later served as the U.S. repre-
sentative to the I'N Commission
on Human Rights.
In 1975, she was a represen-
tative to the World Conferenceol
the International Women's Year
in Mexico City.
In addition to her law practice,
Mr- Hauser is chairman of the
National Layers Committee for
Soviet Jewry and is a member of
oard nt governors of the
\merican Jewish Committee.
She i- a frequent visitor to Israel
whin she lectures on Inter
Ima Hadassah Sets
Day at the Pump
The Ima Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a day at the Pump at the
Sky Lake Service Center Pina
station, 184-99 NE 19th Ave.,
North Miami Beach, on Wed-
nesday. May 11. from 9 a.m. to
6 p.m.
The profits from the sale of gas
will be donated to the group.
national Law at Tel Aviv
University.
THE HISTADRUT, the
general organization of Israel's
pioneers and builders, helps
provide for the health, education,
social and welfare needs of more
than 70 percent of Israel's
population. The Israel Histadrut
Foundation provides the
financial assistance for the
development and expansion of
these programs.
Tickets for the May 26
Women's Day luncheon are
available through the Histadrut
Foundation office in Miami
Beach.
Emanu-El Sisterhood To
Raise Funds for Seminary
Annual Torah Fund brunch of
the Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
will be held Wednesday. May 18.
at 11 a.m. in the Pearlman Mural
Room of the Miami Beach
congregation. The event will
launch a campaign to raise funds
for the Torah Fund-Mathilde
Schechter Residence Hall of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
Ruth Pirtel will serve as
general chairman of the brunch,
it was announced by Judy
Uffner. Sisterhood president.
Folk Dance Picnic
Slated for May 15
An International Folk Dance
Jamboree Picnic will take place
Sunday. May 15, from 12:30-6
p in at Morningside Park,
Miami.
Among the groups i" perform
uii i In' grass during the afternoon
will be the Irish Brendan Holland
Dancers, the Scottish Country
Dancers, ihe Oranim Israel Folk
Dancers, .n^ the Miami Inter-
national Folk Dancer--, accom-
panied by live and recorded
music The Si Andrew-- Pipe
Hand will also perform.
Dances to be taught through-
nut the day will include those
from Africa. Arabic lands,
Bulgaria, England, Greece,
Israel. Mexico. Macedonia. Italy,
Norway, Poland, Roumania,
Scotland. Yugoslavia and the
United States.
The picnic is sponsored by the
Miami Israel Folk Dance Center
and the Miami International Folk
Darners, in cooperation with the
Sixth Annual City of Miami
International Folk Festival and
the Workmen's Circle.
The Jamboree picnic is open to
the public.
V
PllZZlcd! ByNormaA.Orovitz |
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EKUJIVUSFMIEI
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I
Listed below and hidden in this puzzle are 12 persons, places i
|and things which begin with "H" and are of a Biblical nature. They I
are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, forward and back- |
ward. How many can you find? Answers are on page 12
Ihabakkuk
iHADASSAH
'HAIL
| I AM
iHANDREADTH
HEATH
' L RIGHTS RESERVED
L__ _____________
HEAVEN
HILLEL |
HEBRON
HOSEA
HONEY I
HUR
Mrs. Evelyn Perlman will serve
as cochairman with Mrs. Pirtel
Theme for this year's function
is Emunah, signifying enduring
faith, Mrs. Firtel said. Program
for the day will feature a play.
"This Precious Ground," the
story of Mathilde Schechter. with
Sisterhood members featured in
the presentation. Mrs. Schechter
was the wife of Dr. Solomon
Schechter. founder of the Con-
servative Jewish Movement.
Funds raised from this cam-
paign also benefit the Seminary's
Cantors Institute, the Raman
Camps, the Seminary Library,
the Jewish Museum in New York,
the Morris .1. Bernstein Pastoral
Psychiatry Center, and the
Eternal Light program.
Twenty-seven students of the
Beth Torah congregation Harold
Wolk Religious School will mark
their Confirmation, Sunday, Mav
15, at 7:30 p.m.. with Dr. Max A.
Lipschitz charging them with
reaff irmation to their faith, it was
announced by Eugene Lipman.
educational vice president.
The students will conduct a
special service, written by them-
selves, centering around the
theme of "A Rabbi's Day." The
confirmation instructor was Mrs.
David Silbergleit.
Hy Katz. president of the Con-
gregation, will offer greetings
and Judge Arthur Winton will
accept the class gift to the Syna-
gogue. Special awards to be
presented at the Confirmation
service are: The P.F.C. Lee
Rosenwasser Memorial
Humanities Award: The Joseph
Kahaner Mitzvah Award: The
Mollie Kahaner Aishet Chayil
Award: the Rosemary Nacron
Memorial Award; and the Arthur
I. Snyder Educational Award.
Eugene Lipman and Rabbi
Norman Mussman. educational
director, will distribute the
Certificates of Confirmation to
the following students: Miles
Bassik. Perry Bekerman. Dana
Brant. David Feinman. Michelle
Greenhut, llene Howard, Susan
Isicoff. Susan Issenberg, Marion
Parker. David Semaya. Marcia
Sheir, Howard Sherman, David
Weinberg. Donna Winton, Greg
Abel, Mitchell Baxter. Lisa
Fdelson, Gayle Goodman,
Michael Gorelick, Bruce
Kassman, Eric Kaufman.
Mitchell Kopelman. Elizabeth
Kreiezmar. Julia Oleksnianski.
Aileen Schecter, Randy
Sussmane, and Lester Taks.
Registration and re-regis-
tration is now taking place for the
coming school year in all depart-
ments; nursery, preschool.
Sunday school. Hebrew school.
pre-Confirmation. Confirmation,
post Confirmation and Hebrew
High School.
Crown Hotel To
Open for Summer
Kosher Hotel will
be open this slimmer and will
include services for the Shavouth
and Decoration Dav holidavs.
The Crown
open this
The hotel, which will open May
'20. will host the Chevron Yeshiva
from Israel for Shavouth. Ser-
v ices will be conducted by Cantor
Joseph Handler along with other
guest cantors. A Decoration Day
party annd show are planned.
Hospitality is
Maxwell House Coffee...
with smoked fish and bagels.
Hospitality is Sunday brunch for old friends.
Everyone laughs, talks, reminisces. Helping things along
are your good food and rich, mellow Maxwell House^Coffee.
Cup after cup, Maxwell House AlwaysGood To The Last DropM.
So put in a supply of Instant or Regular Maxwell House Coffee
and roll out the red carpet.
Good To The Last Drop"
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


"Jewish it ituritiii
Page 6-B
*Jenist fkridliairi
Friday, May 6,1977
South Dude's Gerald Ross (left), u manager of the Gn
Miami Jewish Federation Big Cults Division, was on hand lust
week to work toward gathering support by telephone for the
1977 Com bin* ish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund with
Dr Edward Goldstein / South Miami. Dr. Goldstein, an
ophthalmologist, is u Big Gifts captain,
The 1977 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
effort at North Miami Beach's Galahad Dade buildings
culminated last week with an address by Israeli representative
Leah Harris Icenter). Residents and leaders of Galahad taking
part included Heft to right) Building "A" Coordinator Harry
Fein; Ms. Harris; Building "B" Coordinator Al Lampl; and
Building "C" Coordinator Ben Hochberg.
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation Big Gifts Division for
the 1977 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
continues to meet for maximum community participation in the
campaign effort. Among those leading the Division's current
management teams are (seated, left to right) Ed Loeb and Todd
Aronovitz, along with (standing, left to right) Bert S. Brown,
Jerry Sussman and Alfred Golden.
At the Roney Plaza last week. Chairman Col. Nathaniel H.
Kutcher (center) helped gather residents to support the 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Among
those taking part in the event for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation were (left to ri^ht) social club president Hen
Kutcher. entertainer and special guest spcuki'r Fddie Schaffer;
Col. Kutcher; Elizabeth Forgash, and social club president
Harry (Ireenbauin.

General Chairman of the Real Estate. Construction and Allied
Trades Division Adolph J. Berger (left) greeted guests at tin
Cricket Club for a special division meeting on behalf of the 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Freedom
fighter Jeanne Daman Scaglione (second from left I appeared as
guest speaker, along with leader Fred Katz (second from right),
the Division's cochairmun for Chemicals and Plastics, and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's CJA-IEF Chairman
Norman H. Lipoff (right).
JWV Auxiliary Plans
Brunch for May 15
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Veterans, f~
will sponsor a]
brunch on Sun-j
day, May 15 at!
noon in the Henrij
Room of thel
Konover Hotel, I
to honor all pastl
auxiliary presi-l
dents of the De-
partment of Flo-
rida. and presi- Kisenman
dents from other states, now
living in Florida.
Leah Eisenman, Department
conductress, is chairman of the
brunch, which is being cochaired
by Ceil Steinberg, Department
treasurer,
Admission is by reservation
only. All past presidents in at-
tendance will be recognized in a
special ceremony.
Voters, Inc. to Meet
Voters Incorporated will
conduct a Town Hall-typi
meeting, which will b<
the public, at the Washington
ral Savings and Loan
Association, 1234 Washington
ii Beach, on Tu< -
10. at 8 p m
Hai rj Li vj. president ol the
group, will moderate the meeting
which will feature County Court
Judge lames S Rainwater and
Herald political writer
John McDermoti
School Dedication Set
Dedication oi the William and
Hess Silverstein Junior High
School, at the Hebrew Aeadeim
of Greater Miami, will be held on
Sunday. May 15,at the school.
The ceremonies will honor the
Silversteins and a reception will
follow with a presentation ot a
Sefer Torah.
Jewish Youth to Walk for Israel
Up to 1,000 teenagers will take
part in a 10-mile Walkathon on
Sunday, May 15, in recognition
of Israel Independence Day and
Jerusalem Day, and to generate
support for the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
The event, beginning Sunday
at 8:30 a.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom, Miami Beach, is
organized by the Federation, the
Greater Miami Youth Directors
Council, and the Central Agency
for Jewish Education.
Taking part will be teenagers
from North Dade. South Dade
and Miami Beach involved in
chapters of B'nai B'rith Youth
Organizations. B'nai Akiva,
Chabad, the Jewish Community
Centers youth groups. Young
Judaea and the youth groups of
several area synagogues
EACH YOUTH group will
carry a replica of a stone from the
Western Wall in Jerusalem over
the Walkathon route. The "Wall"
will be reconstructed in a
Jerusalem Day ceremony at
Temple Beth Sholom, at the
walk's completion.
In addition, members of each
participating group will form an
Honor Guard to accompany a
symbolic torch at the head ot the
Walkathon. The torch is the same
used to kindle the flame starting
Israel's Maccabiah Games.
Chairman of the event, Allie
Spitalnick, president of the
Youth Directors Council, has an-
nounced that each participant
will accumulate sponsorship in
advance of the Walkathon.
Funds raised through sponsors
will help strengthen the local
Jewish community and aid the
people of Israel through the 1977
CJA-IEF.
For information on the
Walkathon for Israel," con
cerning route, sponsorship and
other aspects of participation,
contact Mr. Andron at the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Zena Harmon to Speak Here
Zena Harman. wife of the
president of the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem, will be guest ot
honor and speaker at a reception
on Sunday. May 15. at tin' Mont-
martre Hotel. Miami Beach, it
was announced by Lillian
Kronish, chairman of the
\\ omen S Division of the
American Friends ol the Hebrew
Univerait) for Greater Miami.
Mrs. Harman is a member ot
the Knesset and honorary
president of the Builders of
Scopus of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University. Her
husband. Avraham. is a former
Ambassador of Israel to the
United States.
Born in London, Mrs. Harman
is a graduate of the London
School of Economics and
Political Science and received a
degree in economics and honors
in international law and relations
she also studied sociology at
Morle) < 'ollege.
Mrs Harman has served at the
United Nations. representing
Israel on the Third Committee
Social, Cultural and Humani-
tarian Committee), the Com
mittee on the Status ol Women
and UNICEF. In 1965 she
di livered the Nobel Peace
Lecture in Oslo when UNICEF
was the prize recipient.
Reservations may be made at
the American Friends office
Florence I). Feldman, director ot
the Women's Division, is co
ordinating the reception.
For the first time, Latin American women from the Jewish
community gathered at a special luncheon to support the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency ^dfmongthe
leaders of the group taking part were (left to right) EvaPeig,
group chairman Bea Lew; Rebecca Kravec, andDina Rotbart.
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Friday, May 6, 1977
vJenisfi FkridHaw
Page 7-B
Pioneer Women's Meeting
Theme to be Mother's Day
tAnna Brenner Meyers Hall, Medical Center Campus of Miami-Dade Community College.
Meyers Medical Hall Dedication Set
The fourth major campus of
Miami-Dade Community
College, the Medical Center
Campus. will be dedicated
Wednesday, May 11. The
building will be named for civic-
leader and advocate of education,
Anna Hrenner Meyers of Miami
Beach.
Dr. Peter Masiko.Jr.. president
of the college, will preside at the
noon ceremony at the campus
located at 950 NVV 20th St.
Mrs. Meyers served on the
Hoard of Public Instruction for
18 consecutive years, from 1953
until her resignation in 1971. It
was Mrs. Meyers who urged the
board to apply to the State Board
of Education for the establish-
ment of a community college in
Dade County, which evolved into
Miami-Dade Community College.
Her interest in Miami-Dade has
continued over the years, and in
1972, she established the Anna B.
Meyers Scholarship Trust Fund
through the M-DCC Foundation.
She was abo one of the
organizers of public education
television station, Channel 2, and
served on its board. For many
years, Mrs. Meyers was an
advocate of integration of the
public schools.
ANNA BRENNER Meyers
Hall, Medical Center Campus, is
a three-story 118,000 square-foot
structure which will house all the
college's Allied Health Tech-
nology, Emergency Medical
Technology and Nursing
Education programs. It is built
around an atrium roofed by a
skylight of aluminum and tinted
glass. Because of environmental
considerations, the building has
double windows with movable
metal sun shields. If air con-
ditioning has to be turned off,
special fans will circulate air to
interior rooms. All classrooms
have openable windows.
The first floor is devoted
Anna Brenner Meyers
mainly to clinics serving the
public: the Dental and Optimet-
ric clinks. Second and third
floors contain laboratories, class-
rooms, an audiovisual study
center, library, student lounge,
and faculty and administrative
offices.
I
The campus was designed by
Ferendino Graf ton Spillis -
Candela, the architectural firm in
charge of design of all M-DCC
campuses. Bartlett Construction,
Inc., was the contractor for the
$6..'t million campus.
THOSE TAKING part in the
dedication ceremony, in addition
to Dr. Masiko, include Mitchell
Wolfson, chairman of the Board
of Trustees; Dr. Elizabeth .1.
I.undgren. vice president of the
Medical Center Campus; Rabbi
Irving I.ehrman. Hilario Candela
of the architectural firm and Mrs.
Meyers.
Music will Ih> provided by the
Hi-Lites, a mixed choral groupon
North Campus, directed by
Rosemary Schoch.
An informal reception will be
held immediately following the
ceremony. Guests are invited to
tour the building.
Academy to Pay Tribute
To Mandelcorn, Groner
Two teachers, a male and a
female, have been selected by the
Hebrew Academy Parent-
Teacher Association to be
honored at the annual Yom
Hamoreh Teacher's Day
Celebration on Thursday, May 5,
8 p.m. in the Merwitzer building,
Miami Beach.
Special tribute will be paid to
Charna Groner and Kabbi
Shmuel Mandelcorn for more
than 10 years of service each to
the institution.
Mrs. Groner, a native Can-
adian, is a graduate of Her/.liah
Junior High School. Beth Jacob
High School in Brooklyn. N.Y.,
and obtained her degrees at Beth
Jacob Teachers' Seminary.
Kabbi Mandelcorn. also a
native Canadian, was ordained
for the Rabbinate at the Ner
Mandelcorn
(Jroner
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many < mtesl'rc/xiraliun II
gises prompt temporary re
lief from huriling pain and ill li
and actuall) help> shrink
swelling ef hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation
Tests bv dm tor* on hun
tired* "f patients showed this
to lie true in mam (rte
Preparation H lubricates t'>
pmteil the inflamed area
won t -ting "' smart
preparation H nintmcnl or
-uppo-itones
Israel Rabbinical College in
Baltimore. Md., in 1946. He has
had teaching experience at the
Hebrew Academy of Washing-
ton, D.C., the Rambam Yeshiva
in Brooklyn, N.Y.. and the
Hebrew Institute of Rock land
County, Monsey, N.Y. At the
Hebrew Academy he teaches a
Hebrew class on the elementary
school level and various Judaica
subjects.
Sisterhood To Meet
Temple Beth Solomon's Sister-
hood will meet on Wednesday,
May 11. at 12:30 p.m. at the
Temple.
Sarah Schwartz will play the
violin, accompanied by Frieda
Adler on the piano and singers.
Mothers Day will be the theme
for several Pioneer Women
functions next week as the more
than 20 club* and chapters in
Dade and Broward counties
Strive to complete their fund-
raising projects for welfare,
health and education programs in
Israel.
Tillie Praydman will be
honored as "Mother of the Year"
by the Bebe ldelson Chapter of
Pioneer Women at its meeting
Wednesday. May 11, at noon in
the civic room of Washington
Federal, 1133 Normandy Dr..
Miami Beach.
Mr*. Fraydman, a member of
the organization for 15 years, has
served as chairman of the Belia
ldelson Chapter's ad journal
committee for the past two years.
Vocalist Ida Klausner will
provide a special Mother's Day
program, accompanied at the
piano by Oscar Shapiro. Refresh-
ments will be served. The
meeting is open to the public,
according to Fannie Darcy.
publicity chairman. Fannie
Gibson, president, will chair the
session.
Three women will be honored
for leadership of Pioneer Women
and for their role in raising funds
for Na'amat, the sister organiza-
tion in Israel, at a Wednesday.
May 11, luncheon of Club 2 of
Pioneer Women.
The noon event will be held at
the Delano Hotel in Miami
Beach
Those to be honored will be
Sarah Matlin. Mary Salmirs and
Sarah Sigman,
Guest speaker will be Gisella
Gutter, vice president of Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida.
Fntertainment will be provided
by vocalist Regina Balin accom-
panied by pianist Helen Skolnick
Proceeds from the luncheon.
according to Mrs I.iebmann. will
go to the Child Rescue Fund of
Pioneer Women and Na'amat
Masada Chapter of Pioneer
Women will observe Mother's
Day Monday, May 9, with a 1
p.m. meeting in the South
Florida Council offices, Miami
Beach.
Refreshments will be served
with a special program honoring
all mothers, grandmothers and
great grandmothers, according to
Bertha I.iebmann, who also is
president of Masada Chapter.
Kreutzer Zion's New Prexy
Franklin I). Kreutzer. an
attorney and community leader,
has been elected president of
Temple Zion.
Other officers elected were:
Gerald Goldfarb, coordinating
vice president: Hy Berger, edu-
cational vice president: Alyse
Schaffer, memtiership vice presi-
dent; Herbert Freund, religious
vice president; Milton Kretsky,
ways and means vice president;
Sol Stiss, treasurer; Arthur
Bloom, corresponding secretary;
Stanley Glazer, financial sec-
retary; (iary Canner, recording
secretary; and I,ester Rogers,
legal secretary.
In addition, 30 at-large
members of the Board of Di-
rectors were elected.
Also serving will be the im-
mediate past president, Mack
Pawliger and Chairman of the
Board of Trustees Michael C.
Slot nick.
Kreutzer, who
is a native born
Miamian, at-
tended the Uni-
versity of Miami
undergraduate,
graduate, and
law school, hav-
ing majored in
government, fin-
ance and eco-
nomics KREUTZER
Kreutzer currently is a special
assistant attorney general on the
staff of Atty. Gen. Robert L.
Shevin and serves as special
counsel to the comptroller of the
State of Florida, Gerald Lewis.
In addition Kreutzer serves as
chairman of the City of Miami
Charter Review Board and is
president of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Free Loan Association.
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro,
spiritual leader of Temple Zion
since his return to Miami in 1970,
has just received his doctor of
divinity degree from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Miami
and will return to the pulpit on
Friday, May 13, when the Con-
gregation will honor him on his
having received his doctorate.
Other members of the pro-
fessional staff of Temple Zion
are: Cantor Ben Dick son. Herzl
Honor, educational director and
Avram Smolensky, musical
director
I'll be the first
to tell you if Yoil
Don't Need A
Hearing Aid!
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Man\ people itli
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Gay Issue to Be Topic of Dialogue
The Beth David Men's Club
will present a dialogue on "The
Issue" of Gay Rights on Sunday,
May 15, at 9 a.m. at the Temple's
South Dade facility.
Led by Rabbi Sol Landau, the
discussion will include represen-
tatives of the Dade County
Coalition for the Humanistic
Rights of Gays and the Save Our
Children organization.
After a minyan-breakfast, the
discussion will commence.
Reservations are required.
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understanding, compassion and concern (or its patients
And now. with its new group nursing plan to overcome
the problem ot arranging for your own nursing aides
. and Kosher meat meals, under dietary observances
both available for only a nominal additional cost.
Hallandale Rehabilitation Center
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To 1674 Meridian Ave. Suite 104
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Brow. 925-6661


Page 8-B
*Jewish Flcrid/ian
Friday, May 6,1977
At the reception which welcomed Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
president of Bar-Ilan University, and oelebrated the twenty-
ninth anniversary of Israel's independence at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer are Heft, from left) Dr. Dauer,
chairman of the Florida Friends of Bar-Ilan; Dr. Irving
Lehrman, recipient of the Pinchas Churgin Award of Bar-Ilan;
Dr. Rackman; Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, chancellor of the
University and national president of the Synagogue Council of Adrienne Vengel, daughter of
America; Dr. George S. Wise, chancellor of Tel Aviv University Eleanor Vengel and grand-
and recipient of an honorary doctorate from Bar-Ilan; (right, daughter of Fannie Teitel-
from left) Mrs. Dauer, who hosted the event together with her oaumi wffl celebrate her Sweet
husband; Mrs. Lookstein; Ruth Y. Schaffzin, a Bar-Ilan Sixteen with a party on May
founder; and Mrs. Victor Brown. Over $200,000 was raised at 22.
the reception hosted by the Dauers.
Abel Holtz (center), chairman of the board
and president of the Capital Banks, was the
recipient of the David Ben-Gurion Award
conferred upon him by Nahum Astar (second
from left), consul general of Israel for the
Southeastern United States. Joining in con-
gratulating Holtz are Gary R. Gerson,
general campaign chairman, Leonard Luria,
chairman of the Advisory Committee, and
Ronald Krongold, chairman of the Israel
Bonds New Leadership Division. Holtz
presented a check for $250,000 for the
purchase of Israel Bonds to Astar who com-
mended the banker for providing leadership
in the financial community on behalf of
Israers needs. The purchase by Capital
Banks kicked off an intensive drive for the
sale of Israel Bonds to state chartered
commercial banks.
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Bennett Lerner regaling Mrs. Wayne Fariss (left), sister Toby
(Mrs. Edmund) Ansin, and Wayne Fariss with anecdotes of his
Florida tour.
1,000 Attend Piano Concert,
Art Salon at Beth David
The Romantic Evening of Sight and Sound, under the aus-
pices of The Fine Arts of Beth David, drew some 1,000 viewers
and listeners. An Art Salon coordinated by Miami artist Eugene
Massin, and featuring the works of his son Barry Massin, along
with Arlene Florence, Binnie Green and Henry Gordon, was
followed by the appearance of the young New York pianist,
Bennett Lerner, in an all-romantic program.
Dr and Mrs. Henry H. Lerner hosted the strawberries in
champagne reception amid the Biscayne Bay in Coconut Grove
setting.
Among the Patrons greeted by Fine Arts chairmen Dram*
Mrs. Sanford Cole were the Ansin a/id Lerner family, Rabbi bol
Landau (spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation), Mr. and
Mrs. Wayne Fariss, Sally Milledge, Mr. and Mrs. R. Kirk
Landon, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wolfson, Dr. and Mrs. Henry
King Stanford, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Ross Drand MraHillard
Gold, Dr. Warren O'Reilly, David and Judy Drucker, Sen. and
Mrs. Ralph Poston, Charles Cinnamon, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Phillips, Hershal Rosenthal, president of Flagler Federal; Dr.
and Mrs. T. Hunter Pryor. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Glover, Capt.
and Mrs. Martin Flesh. Dr. and Mrs Leonard Ernmerghck
Cherrie Fox, Mana-Zucca, Dr. C. A-Poole.Dr and Mrs. Morton
Getz Mr and Mrs. Mendell Selig. Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Rich
Mr and Mrs. Jerome Shevin. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Traurig. and
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Friday. May 6.1977
+Jmi$t) fkriafiar
Page 9-B
flf.s Myerson, one of America's leading TV
personalities and consumer and human
r rights activists, spoke Thursday night at the
annual dinner of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Mercantile Division, held at the
Sheraton Four Ambassadors. Ms. Myerson,
along with J. Byrons President Murray
Turetsky (left) and Burdine's C airman
Melvin Jacobs (right), joined 1977 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Chairman Norman H. Lipoff (second from
right) in honoring the furniture industry's
Ralph Levitt (center) with the Harold B.
Bosworth Memorial Award for his out-
standing humanitarian service to the
community.
Dr. and Mrs. Sigmund Fogler (right).
honored at the recent Night in Israel spon-
sored by the Belle Plaza Israel Bond Com-
mittee, were the recipients of the Israel
Solidarity Award. Congratulating them are
Dr. Bernard W, Smith (left), chairman, and
Joey Russell, humorist and speaker on
Middle East subjects.
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(bYoYoYe
Brown-Michelson
Mr. and Mrs. Max Brown
of Boston. Mass.. formerly of
Miami, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter,
Donna Faye, to Lawrence F.
Michelson of Miami.
Lawrence is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Michelson
of South Miami.
Donna expects to receive
her bachelor of science
degree in business from the
University of Florida and
will enter the University of
Miami law school in Sep-
tember.
Lawrence received his B.S.
degree in business from the
University of Florida and is
currently a Certified Public
Accountant in Miami. He
will also begin University of
Miami law school in Sep-
tember.
A late summer wedding is
planned.
Pioneer Women to Honor
5 Newspaper Executives
Five Greater Miami newspaper
executives will be among those
honored at the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida Awards
Luncheon and annual meeting
Ma) IT. at noon in the Pompeii
Room of the Eden Roc Hotel in
Miami Beach
Harriet Green, president of the
council, said thos< who will
receive special recognition in
elude Leo Mindhn. associate
editor of The Jewish Floridian,
Adon Taft. religion editor of The
Miami Herald. Herb Kau. travel
editor of The Miami News; Mike
Kram, managing editor of the
Daily Sun-Reporter, and Lionel
Bosem, publisher of The Weekly.
a Miami Beach publication.
In addition, women of the more
than 20 chapters and clubs of
Pioneer Women in Dade and
Broward counties will be pre-
sented awards for leadership and
contributions durm/ the past
year in behalf of Pioneer Women
and its sister organization in
Israel, Na'amat.
Officers <>t the South Florida
Council will be installed, and a
panel discussion on "Israel
Filters Its Thirtieth Year" will be
moderated by (ierald Schwartz,
past president of the American
Zionist Federation of South
Florida.
& M STEIN DELI &
I
1141 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 534-2557
The Only SHOMER SHABOS Deli & Restaurant
on the Beach. Contincusly open all summer.
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Hours: OPEN EVERY DAY TO 8:30 P.M. THRU THURSDAY
FRIDAY WE CLOSE 1 HOUR BEFORE SUNDOWN
CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY
(T
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We truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of Hotel
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CALL 538-8811
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rr
Page 10-B
MftlSI, t M* Kilt tn
*Jenii> fk rid fan
Friday, May 6, 1977
Two Local Exhibitions Set ~.f 0 y n ,_.
A__J UJ ~ u. ^ m Silverstem School Dedication
~ ^ Expected to Attract Over 500
Jodi Applebaum, a University
f Miami tennis player and a
lorida resident, has been
elected to represent the United
States at the tenth Maccabiah
' 'iimes to be held in Tel Aviv
romJuly 12-22.
Thirty-five nations will be
presented in the 20 sports
\ ents which are held every four
years.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen has designated Saturday,
May ", as Maccabiah Tennis Day
to honor Ms. Applebaum.
TWO TENNIS exhibitions,
held on behalf of the Florida
State Committee Sport- tor
Israel, to support the represen-
tative- from the United States to
the games, are scheduled this
weekend.
Seymour Fishman, executive vice president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University presents the Torch of
Learning Award to Zev Bufman at a dinner last week in
Hufman's honor.
300 Pay Tribute to Zev Bufman
At AFHU Scholarship Dinner
On Saturday, the University of
Miami Women's Tennis Team,
Florida men's celebrities and a
special mixed doubles exhibition
will compete in a round robin
tournament at Miami Beach's
Flamingo Park at 11 a.m.
On Sunday, May 8. at noon,
the first college exhibition of
mixed doubles of all varsity
players will be held at the
University of Miami's tennis
courts in Coral Gables. This
event will honor, in addition to
Ms. Applebaum, Dale Lewis, the
University's tennis coach, the
first to record 400 winning
matches.
SATURDAY'S Florida men's
celebrities match will feature
Florida Atty. den. Robert
Shevin. Jay Clarke and John
McDermott, Judge Roy Nathan,
Dr. Richard Ruch. Irwin Shapiro.
Stuart Winston and Herb
Lewis, Miami Beach Council
man Murray Meyerson. Judge
Milton Wallace, Judge Frank
Bernard and Phil Kaplan.
Mayor Rosen is honorary
tournament chairman.
\ special match will feature
Judge Frank and Ms. Apple-
baum versus Herb Lewis and
Rayni Fox, Cleveland Nets pro.
MIXED DOUBLES players
on Sunday will include John
Fagleton, Ron Myers, John
Geraghty, Tito Schon, Apple-
baum, Elyn Feldman, Kim Sands
and Allegro Pero.
Stuart Winston, U.S. Sports
Committee for Israel Florida
Tennis chairman, is planning
activities to support Ms. Apple-
baum's representation at the Tel
Aviv games.
Over 500 local Jewish leaders
are expected to participate in the
dedication of the William and
Bess Silverstein Junior High
School Building at the Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami on
Sunday, May 15.
In addition to the building
dedication, a special Sefer Torah
will be dedicated and then
donated to the synagogue in
Jerusalem. The Silversteins will
lead the procession under the
Chuppa, borne by four young-
sters, two of whom are their
grandchildren.
Hebrew Academy Principal
Rabbi Alexander Gross will give
the welcoming address followed
by the singing led by Rabbi
Solomon Schiff.
Bearers of the Sefer Torahs will
include Rabbi Tibor Stern,
Shepard Broad, Joseph Cohen,
Oscar Mamber, Irving Firtel.
Academy President Norman
Ciment, Academy Executive
Board Chairman I. H. Abrams,
Samuel Reinhard and Hyman
Chabner.
Prior to the actual dedication
ceremony greetings to the
assembly will be extended by
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Ciment
and Rabbi Stern. Mr. and Mrs.
Silverstein will cut the cere-
monial ribbon unveiling the
school name for them.
Silverstein has been active in
numerous Jewish causes over the
years in addition to his support of
the Hebrew Academy. He
presently serves as chairman of
the Academy's Endowment Fund
and as a vice president of the
school. Other honors he has
earned include the Tree of Life
Award from the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida, the
Bar-Ilan University Medal of
Honor and he has been honored
by the Jewish National Fund,
Mt. Sinai Hospital and the
Zionist Organization of America.
He will travel to Israel again next
year where he will dedicate the
William Silverstein Pharmacy at
the Kupat Holim Central Clinic
in Netanya.
Bank to Honor Award Winners
Dr. Milton L. Weinkle, mayor
of Hallandale; Rbona Miller;
David R. Keating, mayor of
Hollywood; Norman Bra man of
Braman Cadillac; Charles
Cinnamon, director of public
relations for Zev Bufman Enter-
prises; Dr. Adams, president of
Broward Community College;
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, chairman
of the board, Miami Chapter of
AFHU; the honoree's parents,
Mord and Clara Bufman;
Seymour Fishman, executive vice
president of AFHU; Zev and
Vilma Bufman: Judge Berkman;
Otto Stieber. president of the
Hollywood Hallandale Chapter
of AFHU; Herbert Buchwald,
president of the Miami Chapter
of AFHU; Dr. Pacheco; Mrs.
Beryl Kaufman, chairman of
Builders of Scopus State of
Florida, AFHU; Clay Shaw,
mayor of Fort Lauderdale; Mrs.
Allen Robert Taft; Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach; Nathan Pritcher, vice
president of the Hollywood
Hallandale Chapter of AFHU;
and Dr. Sanford F. Kuvin, presi-
dent of the Palm Beach Chapter
of AFHU.
The 29 men and 29 women who
have been selected as the Out-
standing Citizens of Dade
County in the annual awards
program sponsored by Sholem
Lodge of B'nai B'rith will be
honored Thursday night, May 12,
at the Intercontinental Bank of
Miami Beach, 930 Washington
Ave.
Special ceremonies will pay
tribute both to the former
recipients of the awards and to
the Sholem Lodge.
Southeast Florida community
leaders recently paid tribute to
Zev Bufman at a dinner at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Over 300 supporters of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University were in attendance to
see Israeli-born Bufman, pro-
ducer of the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts
and the Parker Playhouse in Fort
Lauderdale, receive the Hebrew
University's Torch of Learning
Award for working for many
community and Israel-oriented
causes.
The Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, which has extended
its teaching and research ac-
tivities and developed and ex-
panded new fields of study, has
seven faculties, seven schools and
four campuses. The school boasts
14,000 students, some 2,000 of
them are Americans.
ALL PROCEEDS of the
dinner will be directed to the
Hebrew University Scholarship
Fund serving gifted and needy
students which shall be known as
Zev Bufman Scholars.
Dr. Ferdie Pacheco, "The
Fight Doctor," welcomed the
audience. He spoke on behalf of
the University for paying tribute
to Bufman, who has played a
leading role in the drive to make
South Florida a cultural land-
mark.
In response to the tribute
conferred upon him, Bufman
spoke of his gratitude to the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, to Seymour Fishman,
executive vice president of the
AFHU, who presented him with
the award, and to Stanley
Rosenberg, Southeast Regional
director.
JUDGE JAf ON Berkmrfn, Dr.
Hugh Adam* and /hillip S. Reports on tne forthcoming South Florida Builders Dinner for
KKKf h-" Israel Bonds are 8iven to Israeli Revision producer and wrier,
and over 50 members of the com- r ( a_i. / _ji irii/-> n 7 i .
munity served on the Dinner Israel Amitai, (second from teft) by George Bergmann (left) and
Committee, including Norman *.,. 11 ,rry ,V LeUy\ he occasu>n was a reception
Braman and Mr. and Mrs. wd last Monday night for members of the committee tendered
George Feldenkreis. *' their home by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Adler. Bergmann is
The following people were on chairman and Richard and Hap Levy will be honored at the
the dais: dinner Saturday evening, May /, at the Diplomat Hotel.
Benjamin I. Shulman, chair-
man of the board of Inter-
continental Bank of Miami
Beach, said the past award
winners and top community
leaders will be guests of the bank,
from 8-10 p.m., at a wine and
cheese reception marking the
thirtieth anniversary of the
awards program.
Dr. Ofelia Tabares Fernandez,
community relations officer of
the Intercontinental Bank of
Miami and a past award recipient
herself, will officiate at the
program together with Shulman.
She said that the organizations
which placed in nominations the
58 former winners also will be
honored at the special Tribute of
Recognition May 12,
The award, created in 1947 by
a committee headed by Dade
Federal Savings and Loan
Association founder Joseph M.
Lipton. honors men and women
who have performed outstanding
civic service for for the Dade
County Communtiy. The
nominees are volunteers who
carry out projects or programs to
better the community.
Youth Shabbaton Slated
Mel Pearlman, a Winter Park,
Fla, attorney has announced
his candidacy for the office of
attorney general for the state
of Florida. A former native of
Brooklyn, the Republican
candidate has lived in Florida
for the past 11'* years. He has
been a trial and criminal
defense attorney for 4'i years
and specializes in criminal and
commercial litigation. He was
also a special public defender
for the city of Winter Park.
The Third National Conference
of Synagogue Youth Shabbaton,
jointly sponsored by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and the Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami, will be held in
Miami Beach from May 13 to 15
at the Algiers Hotel.
The theme of the conference,
according to Rabbis Eliezer
Rokach and Avi Lazarus of the
Hebrew Academy, will be
"Awaken Students from Your
Slumbers." The purpose, ac-
cording to the rabbis organizing
the event, is to reaffirm Jewish
identification with history and
the future.
On Saturday, May 14, a newly
formed chapter of the group from
Hollywood will be honored.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood, leads the
group. The conference will also
participate in a celebration of the
tenth anniversary of the re-
unification of Jerusalem.
About 200 students are ex-
pected to attend. Director Rabbi
Lazarus or Shabbaton Co-
ordinator Rabbi Rokach can be
contacted for more information.
Mitchel to Lecture
To Art Club Forum
Ron Mitchel, a painter on tht
faculty of Miami-Dade Com-
munity College, will illustrate a
lecture with his own work at the
monthly art forum of the Miami
Beach Art Club, Inc., on
Saturday, May 7, at 2:30 p.m. in
the Rotunda Room of the Miami
Beach Public Library, Miami
Beach.
I
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Concert Organ
Full 32 Pedal, 2 Manual
Suitable for small synagogue, en-
tertainment center or serious student of
music and organ. SACRIFICE PRICE Write
L.M., P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fl. 33101
1
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SIT 3HR
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J


[thel Blum *
he Total
raveler
, / r, 1 had in-
!ion about a complete
I Greea for about $800
J n rAi's year. w
| m to start at about
I -,,. fenou' o/ any
,5 mon3 -4/so, a/iter
. se tost year, I
about another com
ring cruises featur-
mcing to the music ol
ff* Sammy Kayt
Rey and others. Do
r this type of
tinmenl on cruise
next
\ You'n .i hou
for nexl
i; and cruises
i year, oi
hi like thai Ks for
i
ing for it
n
, \ nu i in still
close to the $8 10 I
m < tctobei or
mber ami staj about
I wo weeks, but, forgel it it
you plan summer traveling.
i Ireece is again a "hot" des-
tination. As lor the Nos-
talgia Cruises Holland
ica Cruises and Sitmar
Cruises arc pioneers in the
Nostalgia Cruise area and
they both plan similar music
cruises tor the winter of '77 -
T- Check with your travel
agent and watch local travel
sections for more in-
formation
(, Over a vear ago we
wrote for a reservation on a
Moore-McCormach freighter
i rui'se and hare finally been
advised that we arc boohed
for a departure next month.
visiting Brazil, Argentina
and Uruguay. We arc most
enthusiastic about the trip
ami although we hare taken
many cruises and are
familiar with tipping pro
cedures on these ships, we're
confused about hou much to
tip and to whom on a
hter cruise. We will bt
eating with the crew and the
ill last about 45 days.
can you nice us the
1i \ rallies in Brazil and
Una \"\ information
u ill be apprecic
\. M\ freighter bufl
friends tell me that even tht
waiters serving the crew land
ngersl on freighter
cruises expect a tip of about
one dollar per person, per
day. Same for your room
steward who will be making
up your room. That's about
half the going rate on cruise
ships these days.
\s for currency rates in
Brazil in Argentina.
wouldn't do a bit of good if 1
quoted today's rates. Dollars
to donuts, they would be
different tomorrow and the
da) after Inflation in these
Countries is keeping pace
with the change- and most nt
the ships will quote pri<
dollars as SOOn as they hear
your Norte Americano
brogue. Your ship steward
will be able to give you up
to the minute currency
information and you'll gel
t he besi rati at banks in
counl
m< know aboul your
hter experienci I'm
the informs
I rarely go thai
cloth
ago. I

tment ston tli u
knou what I'm tu
about Do \ou' Some oj
friends say they tra
with disposables, but we
can't find them any when
Disposable unn ion-
ables for travelers iave
been rep!.i, i bj '"'k
drying wi j1 'fid
ables. I'ap; didn't prov
popular with ti tvefc an i
don't think any. is
currently manufactui ing
these items. Most ot us rinse
and wear our way around
the world. Besides, dis-
posable clothing was a total
waste ot money and when the
trip was over all the traveler
came home with was an
empty suitcase, unless he
gave in to the temptation ol
filing it with souvenirs,
instead ol clothing Forget
the disposables and take
easy to wash and dry pack-
ables and small packets ol
cold water soap. It you
happen to stay in old-
fashioned hotels with towel
drvmg racks, your undies
will be dry almost before you
get out of your shower in the
morning
Got a travel question?
Send it to The I
Traveler, c o Thi J wish
Floridian. P.O. Box 012973
,, ih, 33101 General
interest questions will be
answered in ibis column.
Onlj letters with a sell-
addressed stamped envelope
will be answered personally.
Allow to 6 weeks for a
reply.
Bramnsn
*Jknili fkrididn
Inter-American
Hadassah Group
Installation Set
The Inter-American Group of
the Miami Beach Chapter of
issah will honor life mem-
bers and Hadassah associates at
its officer installation set for
Thursday, May 12 at 11 a.m. at
theDoral Hotel Starlight Hoof.
Margot Hacker and Sima
Bogdanofi are chairpersons and
Dr George Feldenkreis will serve
a- installing officer.
Dr. Feldenkreis has been the
recipient of the David Ben-
Gurion Award from State ol
Israel Bonds and serves on the
board of Temple Menorah and
the Hebrew Academy
Sofia Schwart/baum will be in-
ducted as presi-
dent of the
group She has
served the group
in many capaci-
also
beei pienl
Bonds'
|)a\ Gur-
-be is
\ c in the
ih and tin
t'ubi
Page 1 IB
V Auxiliary Steps Up Programs
I Edith Novins, newly elected
resident of the Ladies Auxiliary
I the .Jewish War Veterans.
KHith Dade Post 778, was to host
lembers of her board at her
i>me at a monthly board meeting
Thursday, May 6, at 8 p.m.
lillian Brown. senior vice
resident, will preside.
J l'lans will be made for the
ponthly meeting, which will be
fid at Temple Beth Am, on
[hursday, May 12, at 8 p.m.
Edith Silver, nutritionist, will
uscuss how to "Get Slim." The
Vblic is invited.
At the Department of Florida
bnvention to be held at the
[arillon Hotel June 3-5, the
Vuxiliary will present the name
ol Evelyn Clein as a candidal
the Edith H. Feibelman
Memorial Award for her service-
The name of Hose PotlOCk Will
also be presented for the Bertha
Lack Memorial Award for 1
service during the past year.

Schwartzbaum
t)|i.. i is include *
Vdouth, fun<
raising vice president; Malka
membi :s:
president; Sima B
membership vice president:
Raquel W ix and B< kj I Tier,
. lgI .,-, ,,,-e pn side Susana
. ,.,; tat ion vit e president.
lilda Bergcr, treasurer: Ida
i assistant treasurer; Maria
Behor and Anna Grosfel, cones
secretaries; Frieda
iznik. financial secretary;
Ulga Weis, recording secretary
md Margot Backer. donor
chairman.
Dr. Winter Joins
Gehl's Practice
Dr. Andrew Winter, a native of
Miami, recently joined the prac-
tice of Fred J. Gehl, doctor of
chiropractic, in South Miami.
Dr. Winter re-
ceived his bache-
lor ot science
degree from
Calmer College
in Davenport,
[owa, and a mas
ter ol science at
Webster College
in St. Louis, Mo
III- doctor ot
chiropracl ic de-
was earned
gree
Dr. Winter
at Palmer
Chiropractic College m Daven-
port and he is a member ot the
International Chiropractic
Association and the Florida
Chiropractic Association.
Dr. Winter has been active in
little league football, Miami Boys
Club and K Land Center He has
been active in the Big Brothers
and Big Sisters Organization in
Miami. St. Louis, and Daven-
port. He is an Elk and a member
ol Delta Sigma Chi. a profes-
sional chiropractic traternity.
Dr. Winter is the son of Lou
Winter, attorney, and his mother.
.Jackie Bucksbaum. is a realtor on
Miami Beach. His grandmother.
Mrs Betty Klivans. is an early
resident of Miami, and his
brother, Michael, is also a
chiropractor.
The Greater Miami Women s
Auxiliary, Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, will hold
its annual Mother's Day party at
Douglas Gardens on Sunday.
May 8, at 2 p.m.
Shari Silverman, president of
the Auxiliary, will greet the
residents and guests.
i
Mrs. Lloyd Ruskin fright) ofCoral Oables, chairman of "Miami
Shalom" for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, along with
Mr Raskin (second from right) greeted Jewish community
leaders Robert and Mattel Russell (left) to the recent -Shalom
open house, welcoming newcomers to the community. Th(
going program of social service for new residents is an orien-
tation to Jewish life in South Florida, and a welcoming hand
and source of information extended regularly by the
Federation.
, Mother's Day Party Set at Home i
The Auxiliary has provided
gifts for the residents on this
occasion.
Frances Makovsky. program
chairman, has arranged a musical
program featuring Morton Reid
and his Orchestra.
The public is invited.
k oA -i
All the leaders of North Miami Reach's Star Lake Estates took
part last week in the buildings' annual breakfast on behalf o\
the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, hosted
fiv Mr. ami Mrs. .lack Dick (left). Heading the program acre
Heft to right) Charles A. Silvergerg, B'nai B'rith Lodge
president; Cochairman Rabin Jacob I. Nislick; Chairman
Sidney Forman: and synagogue congregation Agudath Achim
/'resident Phil Zcli anskx.
TWA Issues How-to-Tip Booklet
Trans World Airlines has
issued an easy-to-use con-
sumer information booklet
designed to take the worry
out of tipping practices when
traveling overseas.
Titled Tipping Abroad.
the pocket-sized folder
details current tipping
procedures in major
European countries and the
Middle East. It covers
waiters. chambermaids,
porters, doormen. con
cierges, taxicab drivers and
theatre ushers.
"We are pleased to offer
this newest addition to
TWA s series ol consumer
information booklets," said
Janet Garknigh, director of
consumer affairs for the
airline.
"The comfort and con
vunience of our passengers is
our primary concern and
tipping overseas can be a
i imeconsuming problem
without the correct infor-
mation By using this handy
leaflet, travelers will be able
to avoid those problems and
enjoy their trip even more."
she -aid
Copies of Tipping Abroad
are available at all TV\ A
sales and city ticket office
I) A
Jerusalem Charters Extended
A modification in existing
government regulations con
cerning charter flights to the
Atatot Airport in Jerusalem has
just been announced by the Israel
Government. Accordingly.
(barter flights to Jerusalem,
which were previously based on a
maximum five-day stay, have
been extended to eight days
(seven nights).
In a special message to tour
operators and travel agents
throughout the United Stales
the North American office ot the
Israel Ministry m| Tourism stated
that "this encouraging decision
opens up new possibilities for
reaching a large untapped poten-
tial of travellers to the Holy Land
and will contribute significant In
to Israel's steadily increasing
tourist traffic."
The obligatory sojourn ot t hrcc
nights in Jerusalem remains as
before. Keturn flights may be
operated from the Ben-Gurion
Airport near Tel Avh
Eli Evans, author of "The Provincials, a personal history /
the Jew* in the South, is shown with members of the South
Dade Program Committee of the Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida. Evans was the guest speaker at a recent cultural
event sponsored by the Jewish Community Centers. From left
are committee members: Adrienne Stokols, Mickey Upton,
Hluma Marcus, chairperson; Evans, Irene Baros. Marc Hauser,
Esther Sandrew and Fran Levy.


Page 12-B
fJknisti f/cridfiajn
Friday, May 6, 1P77
Bar Mitzvahs
ROBIN ELLEN LOFF
Robin Ellen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Sanford Loff, will
observe her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation this coming
Friday evening, May 6, 8 p.m.
with Dr. Max A. Lipschitz,
spiritual leader of the congre-
gation, conducting the services.
Dr. Lipschitz will induct Robin
into her responsibilities and
privileges as a member of the
adult Jewish community and will
present her with a Bible on behalf
of the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
and Men's Club of the
congregation.
Robin is a fourth grade student
of the Beth Torah Harold Wolk
Religious School and is a seventh
grade honor roll student at John
F. Kennedy Junior High School.
She enjoys sports, stamp and
coin collecting.
In Robin's honor, her parents
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the service. As part of
her ceremony she will conduct a
portion of the Friday evening
service.
Guests will include Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Lipson and Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Loff.
JOEL SCOTT COHEN
Joel Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Cohen, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation, this coming
Shabbat morning, May 7, at 8:30
a.m.. with Dr. Max A. Lipschitz,
spiritual leader of the Congre-
gation, conducting the service.
Rabbi Lipschitz will charge
Joel with entrance into the adult
Jewish community and will
present him with a Bible on
behalf of the Mollie Kahaner
Sisterhood and Men's Club of the
Temple.
Joel, a student of the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School, is a seventh grade
student at John F. Kennedy
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Junior High School. His hobbies
are photography, stamp and coin
collecting and tennis.
In Joel's honor, his parents will
sponsor the Kiddush following
the services.
In addition to chanting the
Haftorah, Joel will also conduct a
portion of the Shabbat services.
Guests will include Joel's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Appel and Mrs. Dora Cohen;
aunt, Mrs. Joyce Hochman, and
her daughter, Sheryl, of
Woodmere, N.Y.
JOANNE LYNN ADIRIM
Joanne Lynn, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mervyn Adirim of
Miami, will observe her Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Or Olom on
Friday, May 6.
Joanne, a seventh grade
student at West Miami Junior
High School, plays clarinet in the
school band. She is also a
member of Junior United Syna-
gogue Youth group and has
attended dancing, piano, art and
cooking classes.
The family will host an Oneg
Shabbat following the services
and a reception at the Temple for
guests and the congregation.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Michael and
Shirley Forman; aunt and uncle,
Shirley and Ira Rosenfeld; and
cousins, Randy, Dawn, Harlan
and Perry Rosenfeld.
Out-of-town guests will include
Joanne's great aunt and uncle,
Dorothy and Joseph Jacobs of
Philadelphia. Pa.
SUSAN MICHELLE
GOLDENBLANK
Susan Michelle, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Golden-
blank, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah on Saturday.
May 7, at 9 a.m. at Beth David
Congregation. Miami.
The celebrant is a student in
the Hay class and is active in
Kadima. She attends the seventh
grade at Glades Junior High
School where she is an honor
student.
Mr. and Mrs. Goldenblank will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday evening
at 8:30 at the Temple.
Special guests will include
grandmother, Mrs. Minnie
Goldenblank and six uncles.
MITCHELL BARNET
Mitchell Barnet, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Janison Foreman, will
be called to the Torah on the
ocassion of his Bar Mitzvah at
11:15 a.m. Saturday, May 7, at
Temple Judea of Coral Gables.
HARTMAN
iU
WILENSKY
MICHELLE STACEY
WILENSKY
Michelle Stacey Wilensky,
daughter of Heshy and Carol
Wilensky, will be called to the
Torah aa Bat Mitzvah on May 8
at Temple Adath Yeshunin,
North Miami Beach.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Adath Yeshunin
Daled Class and is active in
Young Judea and the Temple
Adath Yeshunin Youth Choir.
She also studies piano. Michelle
attends John F. Kennedy Junior
High School where she is in the
seventh grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Heshy Wilensky
will host the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the oc-
casion and a reception will be
held on May 8 at Temple Adath
Yeshunin.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Steinberg and Mr. and
Mrs. George Wilensky; great
uncle, Max Friedman, uncles and
aunts, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Steinberg, Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Wilensky, Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Wilensky: and out-of-town
guests. Mrs. Murrv Wilenskv
^.nd Mr and Mrs MillVI
Mr. and Mrs. Taran will host
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices and a reception on Saturday
at the Diplomat Hotel in honor of
the occasion.
Guests will include grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H.
Taran, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Novack and Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Kent; cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Harriett from
London, England; aunt, Geri
Taran, from Eugene, Ore.;
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Edlowski from Atlanta, Ga.;
great aunt and uncle, Dr. and
Mrs. Harry Coan of Boston,
Mass.; and great aunt and uncle,
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Jacobson
from Chicago, III.
T.V. Programs
Sunday, May 8
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV Ch. 10-9:30 am
Host:
Rabbi A vrom Drazin
Sunday, May 8
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TVCh.7-10a.m
Host:
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
Guests:
Robert Wolf
Ken Treister
Nancy Lipoff
Topic:
"Problems of
Soviet Jewry"
S
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
A
Emor
EMILY ANNE HARTMAN
Emily Anne, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Hartman, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, May 7, at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
Emily is a student in the
religious school and the choir at
Temple Sinai and is a seventh
grade student and member of the
Junior Honor society at John F.
Kennedy Junior High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Hartman will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception on Saturday at
Miami Lakes Country Club.
Emily's special guest will be
her grandmother, Mrs. Mollie
Hartman of New York.
ROBERT DOUGLAS
JAFFEE
The Bar Mitzvah on Rober
Douglas Jaffe, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Jaffe. will be held
at Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach on Saturday. Mav 7 at
10:45 a.m.
ADAM SCOTT TARAN
Adam Scott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Taran. will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. May 7, at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach.
Adam is a student in the
Temple Emanu-El Afternoon
Religious School and is a seventh
grade student at Nautilus Junior
High School. He plays clarinet in
the school band and plays little
league baseball for North Shore
Optimists. Adam won a physical
fitness award in 1976.
"Seven days ye shall eat unleavened bread" (Lev. 23.6)
"... a memorial. blast of horns ." (23.231 ". the
fruit of goodly trees" (23.40).
EMOR "And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto
the priests the sons of Aaron, and say unto them: There
shall none defile himself for the dead among his people;
except for his kin that is near unto him, for his mother,
and for his father, and for his son, and for his daughter,
and for his brother; and for his sister a virgin They
shall not take a woman that is a harlot, or profaned;
neither shall they take a woman put away from her
husband" (Leviticus 21.1-7). The high priest "shall take a
wife in her virginity. A widow, or one divorced, or a
profaned woman, or a harlot, these shall he not take"
(Leviticus 21.13-14). No priest with a blemish might
approach the altar to offer a sacrifice the impure priest
might not even approach the holy food nor eat it. No
animal with a blemish might be an offering.
The seasons of the holy convocations are then
described: "The seventh day is a sabbath of solemn rest
... ye shall do no manner of work ... In the first month,
on the fourteenth day ... at dusk, is the Lord's passover
... on the fifteenth day of the same month is the feast of
unleavened bread seven days ye shall eat unleavened
bread'' (Leviticus 23.3-6). The festival of the First Fruits
(Shavuot) occurs on the fiftieth day after the first day of
Passover. "In the seventh month, in the first day of the
month, shall be a solemn rest unto you. a memorial
proclaimed with the blast of horns, a holy convocation. Ye
shall do no manner of servile work. Howbeit on the
tenth day of this seventh month is the day of atonement
and ye shall afflict your souls And ye shall do no
manner of work in that same day; for it is a day of atone-
ment, to make atonement for you before the Lord your
God ... On the fifteenth day of this seventh month is the
feast of tabernacles for seven davs unto the Lord"
Leviticus 23.24-34).
"And ye shall take you on the first day the fruit ol
goodly trees, branches of palm-trees, and boughs of thick
lives, and willows of the brook, and y< shall rejoice before
he Lord your God ... it is a statute for ever in your
generations And Moses declared unto the children of
Israel the appointed seasons of the Lord (Leviticus 23.40-
41.44)
(The recounting ot the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ot the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Woiim.in
Tsamir. $15. published by Shengold The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N Y 10038 Joseph Schlang is president of the society :
fributing the volume.
distr
mmmmmmmmmmmimM.
MB Hadassah to View 'Survival'
Jean Feinbcrg, president of the
Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah. has announced that
on Monday and Tuesday. May 9
and 10. over 2.000 members will
be feted with a Donor luncheon at
the Konover Hotel.
Augusta Mentz. assisted by
Millie Mintus and Faye Yarrow,
cochairmen. together with Sylvia
Kurland. program vice president,
have arranged a program which
will include the Habimah Players
of Hollywood in "Survival 77."
The cast consists of Sary Behr.
Evelyn Blumenthal, Sylvia
Herman. Runny Goldstein. Telsa
Rosenfield and Elaine Ruda.
Deeva Solove will be the pianist.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
7:36
18IYAR-5737
Puzzled! Answers
E
A B A K K U K) B L X K A
C MCAa CHS
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I
? SSSL^LSSSA fib 85 Handbreadth-!


tmnwrrmF
immunity Corner
/



s and MelChasen, Bella and Lester Goldstein
ect New Born at a New Project: The University Project New
It quite B lift as members and guests raised 110,(Mid at a
deception held at Quayside, the new residential community
l|,s Mel Chaseil and Mert Haft. Along with the Chasens were
lr Storers, who hosted the event and the Stanley Kassals
kaniik. Mella Goldstein and Sandy Rattner joined their co-
jchatziKassal in the fund-raising fiesta.
ir patrons who attended the affair ineluded Mr. and Mrs
jishcon, Mr and Mrs. Peter Manners. Mr. and Mrs. Elliot
Lin. Quayside residents Don Mayerson and Jay Weiss. Mr.
i Frank Avino, Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Kesselman, Dr. and
[o Swartz, Dr. and Mrs. Kugene Sayfie. Judge and Mrs Max
Leonard Abeas. Mrs. Raymond McLendon, Mr. and Mrs
[Banick, Mr and Mrs. Albert (ioodstein. and Mr. and Mrs
linger were also in attendance
[orable Mensohen Mention: Rabbi Sol Landau will be
Fng his Bar Mit/vah year at Congregation Beth David He will
J-M.\ special Sabbath service and luncheon on Ma) -1 The
Reach Chamber of Commerce has named Congressman Dante
l,s its Man ol the Year." Zev Bufman. Barton Goldberg.
Ih.rni.in llarrv Muckel and Joseph Nevel were elected to the
It Governors oi said organization. Elected as prexy was Leon
land appointed to the Hoard tor one sear terms were Harry
Jan Pfeiffer, Irwin Saw it/. Richard Schlacter. William
i Mart} Taplin, and Paul Whitebrook. The Empire State
Hanoi the Year" went to Louis Stark, a New 1>>ik Mason in
Mildred Sahl was to honored at a luncheon by the
ii Women s Council Judge Donald Stone will preside al
; : luncheon sponsored by The I lade County Legal Secre
Usociation Jacob Bornstein was honored al a temple
:: ihe occasion ol his twenty-fifth anniversary as can
I ii with the pioneer Reform congregation,
Son-Like Lather: flection ol Daniel Xrmcl. IT. as president
imcd Svnagogui Youth group at Temple Emanu-KI ol Miami
- establishes a fatherand-son team in leadership
the synagogue Daniels father, Herbert Zemel.
installed a- president ol the Men- Club ol IVmple
Speakers and Such: Dade County's Consumer \d\
Dartland will be the guest speaker al Temple Beth Moshe on
,i s p In i ,| issues raised bj artificial insemination,
ion. rape and homosexuatlit.V "ill be the topics ol a panel di-
at i Nma I niversitj Law Center symposium Ma> i: Ihi
Itai Vutomobile Insurance Committee has formed a Speakers
here in I tade Count) lor the purpose ol bringing to the publics
m, promised legislation in this vital area and the substantive
that the Klorida Bar has proposed Dadet ount) ommis-
Ili.uiA D Schreiber will conduct the fourth in a series ol mini
meetings on Tuesday, May It), beginning al p.m at the
bid Oaks Elemental-) School Cafetorium.
!Choruses and the Chorus Line: \ Chorus Line u ill lie held
I the Miami Beach Theatre ol the Performing \rts for two
bnal weeks through June II A Jud) Drucker Israeli find.
i Rachel Friedman, was the recipient ol a scholarship grant
led hy Ruth Brotman, president ol the Society ror Young
biers Brian Priestman. musical director and conductor Ol
t Symphony Orchestra, is accepting a new position to be the
director and'conductor ol the (beater Miami Philharmoni.
lit in the 1977-78 season Fusion. Florida a only proles
[touring dance company, returns to the Coconut Grove I la)
lv I riday, May 20, at B p.m. for a Fusion troupe performance
oanied by guest soloists Michele Starbuck, Otis balbd ana
No) Yaco\ Nov. Israels internationally known mime, is
M to South Florida audiences for his appearance in From Israel
am and his Oiw Man Show.
(o Sub for Sight: The Jewish Braille Review will soon be
Ihle on sound sheets lor audio use Any blind or \ ISIial v .lancn-
the soundrecorded publication
person may subscribe to
n the Jewish Braille Institute of America.
{ BaOmer: Temple Beth Moshe will be celebrating the spring
with a nursery school tree-planting ceremony on rnaay
Igat 10 a.m.
She World Around Us: The Museum of Science has class space
lie for both c.ildren and adults in spring and summer sessions.
. Tournament for Tzedekah: On Monday, May 9. the Poo'
ts. will hold their fifteenth annual Golf Tournament at the Uoral
fry Club for the benefit of Variety Children s Hospital.
I of the tournament will be the appearance of IhBHWVI"
tsionals of Greater Miami teamed up in matches with the stars...
[n pictures, television and nightclubs who will be playing im,ag -
p in Greater Miami at the time.
Hie Windmills of Your Mind: The Mental Health Assoda^n of
ICounty will be sponsoring its annual Mental Health C ommunity
t Temple Israel of Greater Miami on Wednesday. May II, mm
:30 p.m. Take a guided tour of your mind through lour ion-
e workshop periods conducted by experts in the field Ol human
IV
I'ior.
For a Night on the Town: Raymond Laroche is appearing nightly
(le Monaco Lounge in the Sunny Isles Monaco Motel.
For Local Groupies: The Better Living Group will sponsor a dis-
'Fiber Contents of Foods'' on May 6 at 7 p.m at Jhi
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SW 67th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely. (1)
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION 2533
SW 19th Ave. Conservative
TEMPLE EMANU EL
TEMPLE BETH AM ^^M-^
59S0 N.Kendall Dr.
667 5587
Dr Herbert Baumgard, Senior Rabbi
Friday Family Service-7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Baumgard will discuss:
The Talmudic Story
"The Fish and The Fox"
Member UAHC
tBET BREIRA CONGREGATION
10755 SW 117th St Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachmkoff (3 A)
BETH DAVID 7675 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson (4 A>
IBETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW 170th
St Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson (4 Bl
BETHKODfcSH'
Modern Traditional
1101 SWUIh Avenue
858 6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services 6 p.m.
Saturday Morninq 8-15 a m
Rabbi Shapiro Will Preach
Daily Minyon lor Yahrzeit
Observances 7:45 a.m. & 7 p.m
BETH TOV TEMPLE 6438 SW 8th St
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubel
18)
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE
Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Glixman (B A)
IB'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW 183rd St Conservative
Rabbi Victor D Zwelling Cantor
jack Lerner (36)
TEMPLE ISRAELOF
GREATER MIAMI
South Florida's Pioneer
Reiorm Synagogue
137 NE 19th St Miami
573 5900
Dr. Joseph Narot, Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday at 8 p.m.
Dr Narot will discuss.
"The Strange Case
ol theMoomes"
, E N T E R 31
rvativi
Hy
OR OLOM
Conservative R.iDin Shcrmai
Hillel Brun
ISRAI i SOUTH II MPl E tlOl
II fikval 9075 Sunset Or Reiorm
Rabin Joseph R Narot HA)
SAMUEL TEMPLE 8900 SW 107th
II
.....
ZION TEMPLE 8000 Miller Rd
Cons. it .' R.ibbi Norman N
Shapiro Cantor Ben Dickson 1161
'
'.
. .'. im rvalivi
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE 951 E
4th Ave Conservative (15)
NORTHMIAMI
, H MO HI c ONGRI GATI
st Con'.. Rabbi
.... ntos
Cantor TV hi Frit die i
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION 707 5thi 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 ShmaryahuT.
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamches
(19) _______
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE 1545
jelferson Ave Conservative Rabb,
Elliot Winograd Cantor Saul Breeh
(20)
BETH SHOLOM TEMPLE. 4144 Chase
,BAve Liberal Dr Leon Kromsh
Cantor David Conviser. (2D
.BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE. 1031
I incotn Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass. (21 A)
Km on
>" on r iier v ontems oi roous < wv------ .
ican Savings and Loan Association on the corner of ni,ln """
Roads. Drs. 0. D. Anderson and H. C. Nelson will betheguesi
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Fuel id Ave Orthodox Rabbi Israel
M Tropper Cantor Henry Fuchs
BPTH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GAT'ON 843 Mer,0,an Ave
Orthodox Rabb, Dow Ro:encwa,g
,72 Al
BNAI ZION TEMPLE TOO 1'8th St.
B Conservative Rabbi Dr Abraham I
jacoDSon. l22 BJ
CHABAD HOUSE 140) Alton Rd
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston (66)
1701 Washington Avenue
538 2503
Conservative
Or Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Late Friday Services 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Berger will discuss:
"Controlled Or
In-Conlrol?"
Saturday Morning Service-? a.m.
At 10 30 Dr. Lehrman will discuss:
The Weekly Portion
"Very Important
Parents" Sabbath
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER 183
NE 8th St Conservative. Rabbi Paul
Bender (51)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Dow Rozencwaig (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox Rabbi Meir Masliah
Melamcd (23 Ai
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION 1544
Washington Ave Orthodox Rabbi
TsviG Schur (321
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (75)
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE. 5445
Collins Avenue. Conservative
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1537 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr Tiber H Stern Cantor
Meyei Engel (?6)
KNESETH ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrtieid
Cantor Abraham Seil (27)
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korf (67)
MENORAH TEMPLE 670 '5th St
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowit* Cantor Nico Fcldman
(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 i
7055 Bonita Dr
Phineas A Weber
.YWOOD
Rani) i ^<^x
BETH EL TEMPLE 13515 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samu
Assistant Rabbi JonathanWo"
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavstw Canto: Irving
Gold (46) ,,
blNAI TEMPLE 1701 Johnson St
.ervative Rabbi David Shapiro

SOLEL TEMPLE 5100 Sheridan St
Liberal Rabbi Robert Frann 147 C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW-1th St (69'
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6970 SW 35th SI
Conservative Rabbi Avrom Dra/m
Cantor Abraham Kester (48)
DEERFIELDBEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE
Century Village East Conservative
Wahid David Berent .62)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd Conservative Cantor
Charles Perlman
SHOLOM TEMPLE 137 SE ItlhAvc.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A Skop
Cantor Yaacov Ren;er (49)
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR 7151 Riverside
Drive Reform (44'
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH
-il(S Nl Hth Avi
Carl ii hi i tv)
NTER
c onserva! Or
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139
Taft
OHEV SHALOM
Orthodox Rabb'
man (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collms Ave Orthodox Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias
NORTHMIAMI Bl
ADATH YTSHURUN TEMI
Iman Cantor Ian
I '
I HATH ACHIM 3r mumty < enlei
Nl
N
:
North W
rvaliv
in,in
, 1ION
1 'alive
Dr Max A I "
...KDIC CEN I Nl 171st
Rabbi Nesim
Car '
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
I8H0I Nt 77nd Ave Reiorm Rabbi
ph P Kinqsley Cantor Irvmq
Sholki
SKY lAKF SYNAGOGUE 1H1M NF_
Wth Ave Orlhodox Rabbi DOV
-
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GUI
MIAMI 990 NF I'lst St Ore
Rain Zi H '391
CORAL:
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT (.IN
TER COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE University of Mian-
Miller Drive Traditional and I
Services Rab'Ji Sanford H Shudnow
IUDEA TEMPLE 5500 Granada Blvd
Reform Rabb. Michael B Eist
Cantor She'a Clme (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Tokayer
Cantor Jack Rubin (411
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Isaac D Vine (50
Conservative Rabb' Sidru .
FORT LAUDERDALl
, TEMPLE 7100 W.
md Park Blvd Conserv I
Rabbi Philip A LabowiO Cantor
V iui
EMANUI
Pabbi

.-. EN
...
YOUNG ISRAEL OF
HOLLYWOOD
3291 Sterling Road
791 2200
Rabbi Moshe E Bomier
Services: Friday 7:35 p m
Saturday 9am, Sunday 8 am.
Daily 7 30 am and 7 p m
Saturday Sermon Topic -
Rabbi Bom/er will discuss
"Knowledge and Love'
bcr oi tin :
il Greater Miami
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATERMIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd Miami. F la 33137
576 4000 Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagler St., Miami, Fla 33131
379 4553 Rabbi Sanford Shapero
Director
UNI TED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St I orth Miami Beach
Fla 33162 947 6094
Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
Executive Director ______
Friedman is Award Designate
The United .Jerusalem Award assisted by cochairmen William
will be presented to
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
spiritual leader of |
the Aventura
Jewish Center, at
a \iht in.Ierusa-|
lem celebrating
the tenth anni-
versary of the re-
unification of Je-
rusalem on Wed-
nesday. May 11.
8 p.m. at the Av
entura Jewish
Center.
The event will be held under
the auspices of the South Florida
Israel Mond Organization.
1 Lading the committee are
Joseph Glazer, chairman.
Friedman
Cohn. Fred Hirsch, David
Kamer, Ted Keller. Arthur
Rifkin, Irving Rubin. Roy Sager,
Mernard Semigran. Sid Shyko
and Mack Tockerman.
Also on the committee serving
as associate chairmen are Max
Epstein, Max Feldman. Gladys
Friedner. Jack Gitlitz. Leon
Harrison. Ben Horowitz. Morris
Kaganov, Phil Kates. Judd Merl,
Martin Meyer. Mildred Raucher,
Maurice Rothman and Al
Sherman.
The program will feature Larry
Horn, humorist and actor, who
has appeared in a number of off-
Rroadway productions and
several telex ision series


Page 14-B
*Jenist fkridkui
f'nday, May 6,1977
Business Notes
new
Surfside Branch of Intercontinental Bank of Miami
ach will open at 9544 Harding Ave., Monday, May 9, at 9
i. with ribbon-cutting ceremonies dedicating Surfside's n
The
Beach
a.m. with ribbon-cutting ceremonies dedicating Surfside's new
bank. Benjamin I. Shulman is chairman of the board of Inter-
continental Bank of Miami Beach, with Mel C. Heaps vice
president and branch manager.
Surfside's New Bank to Open May 9
Grand opening of the Surf-
side's new commercial bank will
be held Monday, May 9, at 9 a.m.
at Intercontinental Bank of
Miami Beach's new branch, 9544
Harding Ave.
Ribbon-cutting ceremonies will
bring together state, county and
municipal officials together with
top officers of the Inter-
continental Banks.
Benjamin I. Shulman, chair-
man of the board of Inter-
continental Bank of Miami
Beach, said the opening fills "a
vital need for Surfside and its
surrounding communities." He
noted that Surfside has been one
of the largest municipalities in
Florida without a commercial
bank, and that the resort com-
munity has maintained a steady
growth in both population and
business.
"WE INTEND to serve the
residents and businesses of Surf-
side, Bay Harbor Islands, Bal
Harbour, North Bay Village and
adjacent communties with a
complete service bank," Shulman
said.
The Surfside Branch, which
will be managed by vice president
Mel C. Heaps, also will serve the
North Shore section of Miami
Beach. Sara G. Kleinman has
been designated as assistant
manager.
Hours for the new bank will be
from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. daily,
with full services available.
Among these will be checking
accounts, savings accounts,
certificates of deposit, travellers
checks, money orders and safe
deposit boxes.
LOANS MAY be applied for
and secured at the Surfside
Branch. These include com-
mercial, installment and
automobile. Collection items,
U.S. Government securities,
commercial paper and other
banking services also will be
available.
"Intercontinental Bank's
policy of free checking accounts
and of free direct deposit of Social
Security checks will apply to the
Surfside Branch." Shulman said.
With more than $125 million in
assets. Intercontinental Banks of
Miami Beach and Miami, and
their four remote facilities and
branches, are members of the
Federal Deposit Insurance Cor-
poration, with each account
insured up to $40,000.
Other offices of Intercontinen-
tal Banks are located at 930
Washington Ave. and at 10th
Street and Alton Road, both in
Miami Beach; and at 3899 NW
7th St., Douglas Road and SW
8th St., both in Miami, with a
new branch to be opened May 20
in Hialeah at 1295 W 49th St.
Luria's Fourth
Store in Progress
Construction has begun on a
28,000 square foot facility in
Tamarac for L. Luria & Son, Inc.,
a chain of South Florida jewelry
and giftware stores.
Robert Luria, vice president of
the firm, said the facility will be
located at the intersection of
Commercial Boulevard and U.S.
Highway 441.
Opening is scheduled for early
September, with 9,000 square
feet set aside for the showroom,
2,000 feet for service area for the
showroom and 17,000 feet for
warehousing.
Luria said the new West
Broward store will be the
company's fourth facility in the
county, joining facilities in
Hollywood, in Fort Lauderdale,
and Pompano Beach.
Dade County Luria stores are
located in Miami, North Miami,
Hialeah and Southwest Dade.
L. Luria & son, Inc., also will
build a new warehouse and
executive offices in the Miami
Lakes industrial complex this
year to service its existing and
future units.
S & L Employees
Assume New Posts
Accepting new posts at the
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association are Rita T.
Adler, assistant vice president,
mortgage loan department;
Ronald T. Morck, senior vice
president, marketing and port-
folio management; David Buch-
wald and Arthur H. Simons,
senior vice presidents; Anthony
I^oBianco. vice president, loan
processing; Antonio Torrent Jr.,
vice president mortgage loan
department; and Kenneth G.
Weiss, vice president.
Also promoted to the rank of
assistant vice president are
Deborah K. Dyer, Murray
Kirshner, Gordon M. Kramer,
Malcolm L. Resnick, A. C.
Schoultz III, Lawrence M.
Rand Co. Names New Officers
Rand Research and Develop-
ment Company, Inc., a Florida-
based pharmaceutical company,
announced the results of its
annual meeting held at the
Diplomat Room of the Four
Ambassadors Hotel.
The following directors and
officers were elected to serve a
term of one year: Paul H. Bowdle
of Miami, president and director;
Albert L. Weintraub Esq. of
Miami, secretary and director;
Sheldon S. Weitzman Esq. of
Miami, treasurer and director;
Kayoko Nakatsukasa von Roth-
kirch of Washington, D.C.,
director; Edward Jasen Esq. of
Washington, D.C., director;
Ronald Toby of New York City,
director; Joseph N. Davis, M.D.,
of Miami, director; Daniel L.
Seckinger, M.D., of Miami,
director; and Tadashi Kouda of
Tokyo, Japan, director.
S&L Opens Branch, Names Manager
Morris N. Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, has an-
nounced the opening of a fifth
office in Miami Beach at 828
Washington Ave. With the
addition of its newest office,
American Savings is now
operating 20 savings offices
throughout Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties.
Broad also announced the
appointment of Jerry Terraferma
as manager of the Southahore
Offic*
Mike's Cigars Receives Award
states that "Mike's Cigars excels
in its years of knowledge,
storage, humidification, preser-
vation, selection and handling of
quality cigars, and thus enhances
the unique enjoyment of cigar
smoking."
Mike's Cigars of Miami Beach
has been selected as one of
America's outstanding cigar
retailers.
Mike and Ossie, owners of the
store, were presented with the
Cigar Connoisseur Award by
Arthur Lewis, Consolidated
Cigar Company representative in
Miami.
The certificate, which was
awarded to only a few dozen cigar
retailers in the United States,
Cigars available at Mike's
Cigars include Don Diego and H.
Upmann from the Canary
Islands, and Primo del Rey and
Don Miguel from La Romans in
the Dominican Republic.
Weiner and Marie Votino.
Rubin Lands
Planet Ocean
Account
Bruce Rubin Associates has
been selected to provide public
relations counseling and com-
munications services for Planet
Ocean, a $6-million "ocean show-
case" on Key Biscayne.
The attraction features multi-
media theaters, submarines, and
more than 100 participatory
exhibits, including a seven-foot-
high iceberg. The facility was
created by the International
Oceanographic Foundation, a
non-profit foundation with more
than 70,000 members throughout
the world.
It is headed by Dr. F. G.
Walton Smith, marine scientist
and dean emeritus of the Uni-
versity of Miami's Rosenstiel
School of Marine and Atmo-
spheric Sciences.
"Since both Planet Ocean and
its parent IOF are legitimate non-
profit organizations, one of the
thrusts of the awareness program
will be a comprehensive, intense
public service campaign," said
Bruce Rubin.
Formal research is already
under way to determine Planet
Ocean's basic market, he added.
Pallot Cites
Biscayne
Promotions
Jan Spaeth has been appointed
to manage the newly formed
Operations Auditing function
and John Van Fleet has been pro-
moted to the same department of
Biscayne Federal Savings and
Loan Association, it was an-
nounced by E. Albert Pallot,
president and chairman of the
board.
Hospital Auxiliary
To Install Officers
The installation and awards
luncheon of the South Shore
Hospital Auxiliary will take place
on Thursday, May 12, at noon, at
the Holiday Inn on Collins Ave.
and 22nd St.
Incoming president is com-
munal leader Melvyne Sommers
who is succeeding Anna Singer.
Other officers to be installed
are: Jeanne Todd, first vice
president (ways and means);
Molla Sherman, second vice
president, (membership); Gladys
Austrian, treasurer; Anna
Kramer, corresponding secretary,
and Ruth Rosenwasser, recording
secretary.
Lotte Glover, publicity chair-
person and bulletin editor, will
deliver the invocation; Col.
Harry Zubkoff, the hospital's
executive vice president, will be
the installing officer.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
Hadar AMW Lunch
Scheduled for May If
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORDADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-13372
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
YVONNE LILIETH HARRIS
ROBINSON. Petitioner
and
ROY ROBINSON.
Respondent.
TO: ROY ROBINSON
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 David B. Javlts.
Esq.. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 3628 NE 2nd Avenue, Miami.
Florida 33137. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before June 10. 1977: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 29
day of April, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
DAVID B.JAVITS
3628 NE 2nd Ave.
Miami. Florida 33137
Attorney for Petitioner
May 6, 13.20.27. 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-13273
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SEBASTIAN COTUGNO,
Petitioner / Husband,
and
LEE BANKS COTUGNO,
Respondent / Wife
TO: Lee BanksCotugno
(Address Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a peUUon for DlssoluUon of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on Charles L.
Neusteln, Esq., attorney for PetlUoner
whose address Is 86-88 NE 79th Street'
Miami. Florida 33138. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 10, 1977-
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
JEWISH FLORIDIAN '"
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 28
day of April, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By G. S. Carile
, .._ As Deputy Oerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CHARLES L. NEUSTEIN ESQ
86-88 NE 79th Street *
Miami. Florida 33138
Attorney for PeUUoner
May 6,13,20, 27,1977
The Hadar Chapter of Am-
erican Mizrachi Women will
hold a Mother in Israel luncheon
on Tuesday, May 17, at noon at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
Mollie Horn or Helen Zaikis
are in charge of arrangements.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF ^.
FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-12505
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MELBA PAGAN.
Petitioner.
vs.
JUAN WILFREDO PAGAN.
Respondent
TO: JUAN WILFREDO PAGAN
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 Glsela Car-
donne-Dlenstag, attorney for Petition^
whose address is 101 NW 12th Avenue.
Miami, Florida, 33128. and file the "
original with the Clerk of the abdve-
styled Court on or before June 3. 1977:
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 seal of said
Court at Miami. Dade County. Florida,
on this 22 day of April, 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByGS. Carile
As Deputy Clerk
Glsela Cardonne-Dlenstag
STONE, SOSTCHIN & GONZALEZ,
PA.
Attorneys for Petitioner
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
(308)324-4556
Apr. 29: May 6,13. 20. 1977
(Circuit Court Seal I
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 13880
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JERRY KING, husband
and
ANGELINA KING, wife.
TO: MRS ANGELINA KING
c oMRS SUSAN PIOPPI
49 GRADY COURT
HAST BOSTON-
MASS achUSETTS
Yol AUK 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 ARTHUR H
I.IPSON. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 1980 So. Ocean Drive,
Hallandale, Florida 33009. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before June 10. 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 4
day of May. 1W77
I-ot 5. in Block 42, of NEW SOUTH
MIAMI HEIGHTS, as per Reso
lution No. 7779, recorded In Deed
Book 4063. at Page 531, Dade
County. Fla according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book 46,
Page 83. Public Records of Dade
County, Florida.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By B Llpps
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
May 6,13. 20. 27, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVILACTIONN0.771M43
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
HARRY EDWARD VOLZ
Petitioner
and
DELORES JANE VOLZ,
Respondent
TO: DELORES JANE VOLZ
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an acUon 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 NATHANIEL L.
BAP.ONE, JR., attorney for PetlUoner
whose address Is 777 NE 79th Street,
Miami, Florida, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before June 10, 1977; 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 4
day of May, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By K. T. Cramer
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
May 6.13, 20. 27. 1977


*Jenili fh rid for
Page 15-B
>AL NOTICES
IcuTt COURT FOK
JUNTY,FLORIDA
Bate division
Iumber "-*
"jOSEPHNESBITT
lot
IWARTZ.
K ADMINISTRATION
LsONS HAVING CLAIMS
fi AGAINST THE ABOVE
) ALL OTHER PERSONS
DIN THE ESTATE:
HEREBY NOTIFIED that
ation of the estate of
VARTZ. deceased. File
fch is pending In the Clr-
bade County. Florida,
n the address of which
igle'r St.. Miami. Florida
representative of the
ILEN RICHTER, whose
ll3 South Ocean Drive.
Florida 33009. The name
Is of the personal
E's attorney are set forth
having claims or
kinst the estate are
WIN THREE MONTHS
_T.UK OF THE FIRST
|N OF THIS NOTICE, to
lerk of the above court a
Tiient hi any claim or
Imay have Each claim
.King and must Indicate
jhe claim, the name and
I creditor or his agent or
Ithe .imount claimed. If
It yet due, the date when
i due shall be stated. If
is contingent or
I the nature of the un-
|l be stated If the claim
Ithe security shall be
> claimant shall deliver
lies of the claim to the
|le the clerk to mall one
jorsonal representative.
I interested In the estate
topy of this Notice of
has been mailed are
...UN THREE MONTHS
I DATE OF THE FIRST
M OK THIS NOTICE, to
limns they may have that
[the validity of the
[ill. the qualifications of
representative, or the
IdH-tmn of the court.
IMS I'FMANDS, AND
I NOT SO FILED WILL
Eft BARRED
j first publication of this
iinlstration: May 6,1977
El.EN RICHTER
al Representative of the
. Estate of
ISCHW ARTZ, Deceased
[for 1'ersonal
Etaive
dneyshultz. pa.
Jr Drive
k Florida 33141
13061 865-5881
May 6,13, 1977
[CIRCUIT COURTFOR
COUNTY,FLORIDA
IOBATE DIVISION
i NUMBER 77.2M
)N JOSEPHNESBITT
I
ICKNER
Id
EoF ADMINISTRATION
IRSONS HAVING CLAIMS
IDS ACAINSTTHE ABOVE
ID M.I. OTHER PERSONS
EDIN THE ESTATE:
: HEREBY NOTIFIED that
stratlon of the estate of
llCKNER. deceased, File
12934. Is pending in the Clr-
or DADE County. Florida.
I the address of which
Flagler Street. Miami.
|33i30. The personal
of the estate Is
| A >; \|. hit. whose address
shinKton Avenue, Miami
Ida 33139 The name and
he personal representative's
\ set forth below.
i having claims or demands
state are required.
il'.EE MONTHS FROM
TO OF THE FIRST
|ON OF THIS NOTICE. U)
Clerk of the above court a
llenient of any claim or
>V may have. Each claim
friting and must Indicate the
|e i 'aim, the name and ad-
credltor or his agent or
hd the amount claimed If
i"t yet due. the date when it
He due ihall be stated. If the
tingenl or unliquidated, the
the uncertainty shall he
ihe claim Is secured, the
hall be described. The
all deliver sufficient copies
J to the Chirk to enable the
II one copy to each personal
Ive
Is interested in the estate to
Icopy of this Notice of
lion has been mailed are
[ITHIN THREE MONTHS
DATE OF THE FIRST
[ION OF THIS NOTICE, to
ectlons they may have that
he validity of the decedents
llflcatlons of the personal
Itlve, or the venue or
|of the court.
JIMS. DEMANDS. AND
NS NOT SO FILED WILL
[ER BARRED.
T>e first publication of thla
ministration: May6.1977.
PHAMA GALBUT
inai Representative of the
"Of DAVID BRUCKNER
L?ORPERSONALDeCeMed
3ALBUT
on Avnue
. Florida H
May I, IS. 1977
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE 6F ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-11837
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CLIFFORD J HACKETT,
Petitioner-Husband,
and
SHIRLEY C HACKETT,
Respondent-Wife
TO: SHIRLEY C. HACKETT
912 Jones Street
San Francisco. Ca.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to It on EUGENE
LEMLICH. ESQ.. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 2720 W.
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida 33135.
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before June 6,
1977: otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed for In
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 2
day of May. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By S. Parrish
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
EUGENE LEMLICH. ESQ
2720 West Flagle r Street
Miami. Fl. 33135
Attorney for Petitioner
May 6,13.20, 27, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FORDAOE COUNTY,
JUVENILE AND
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO 76 3576 O
FAMILY NO 76 3576 D
PETITION FOR CUSTODY
IN RE: Custody Of
ISASABATES:
11Y Mr. and Mrs. Gumersindo
& Georgina Pestano:
TO: Mr I.azaroSabates Vlero
Last Known Residence
32 No. 963cntrv
Av.26y47
Nuevo Vedado. Habana. Cuba
YOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a PETITION FOR ADOPTION has been
filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses il
any. to it on GLADYS GERSON
ESQUIRE, Attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is STONE, SOSTCHIN*
GONZALEZ, P A Kil NW 12th Avenue
Miami Honda, and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled Court
on or before Monday. June 8, 1977:
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 (our consecutive v. eeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal Ol
said Court at Miami, Florida on tins 28
daj of April 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
i lade County, Florida
By AItherlaGilbert, D.C
i Circuit Court Seal i
GLADYS GERSON ESQUIRE
STONE, SOSTCHIN a GONZALEZ,
P A
ioi NW 12th Avenue
Miami Florida$3128
13061 324 1886
Mav. 13.20.27, 1977
BULK SALES AFFIDAVIT
STATE OF FLORIDA
SS:
COCNTYOFDADE
BEFORE ME, the undersigned
authority. personally appeared
EDELIO GONZALEZ, who having been
first duly sworn, deposes and says:
That he Is the owner of that certain
business known as Rocket Used Auto
and Truck Parts located at 9690 NW
South River Drive. Medley. Florida,
that he makes this affidavit in com-
pliance with the Bulk Sales Laws of the
State of Florida In the making of a sa e
by him of the said business to PE< Al.l
CORPORATION; that the following is a
list of the creditors, the amount due to
each creditor of the affiant in the con
duct and operation of the business
described above:
That all the stork, merchandise, fur-
nishings, furniture, fixtures and
equipment located upon the -an
premises, owned by the affiant and
being sold by him to the said purchaser
are free and clear of. and unen
cumbered by. any contracts mor
tgages, liens of any type or kinds of
obligations, except, however, for per-
sonal property taxes for the year 977
and State Sales Taxes for the month ot
May EDELIO GONZALEZ
May 6,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
13130 ASWAN PARTNERSHIP at 6475
Bird Road, Miami, Fla. 33155, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
HARRY KRUEGER
IRVIN FAGGEN
FLORENCE FAGGEN
IRVIN ABRAMS
TAMARA ABRAMS
HYMAN POTLER
RUTHPOTLER
JOSEPH BERLINSKY
DOUGLAS KRUEGER
Apr a,2; May*. IS. 18T7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names X-
Sport Enterprises, International SporU
and Toys, Ltd.. and Olympic Sports and
Toys, Ltd., at 420 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Fla. 33139, Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
MR R INTERNATIONAL, INC..
A Fla. Corp
Attorney Norman Schwarz. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
May 6. 13,20. 27, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 13715
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
MICHAEL ANGEL OJF.DA.
Husband,
and
ROSALIE MARIE OJEDA,
Wife
TO: ROSALIE MARIE OJEDA
c oTonyMontonl
47 E 7th Street
Clifton. N.J.
YOI 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 Kwltney. Kroop
Schelnberg P.A., attorneys for
Petitioner, whose address is 420 Lincoln
Road, Suite 512. Miami Beach. Florida,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled ccxirt on or before June 10.
1977. otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FI.OKIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and i.ie seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 3
day of Mav. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
KWITNKY. KROOP & SCHEINBERG.
P A
Attorneys for Husband
420Lincoln Road, Sulte5l2
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
538-7575
May 6. 13,20, 27, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MERCY M MUGARRA D H A
FANTASY JEW EI.ERY BOUTIQUE at
8783Collins Avenue. Miami Beach. Fla..
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MERCY M MUGARRA
May 6. 13,20.27. 1977
INT HE CIRCUIT COURTFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77 2684
DIVISION JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE Estate ot
N m'han GARFIELD,
i leceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO Al.l. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS ACAINSTTHE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
I NTE RESTEI > IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
NATHAN GARFIELD, deceased, File
Number 77-2684, is pending in the Clr
CUll Court for HADE County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of whlrh
|S 73 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Florida 33130 The personal
representative of the estate Is LILLIAN
GARFIELD. whose address is 5225
Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida
33139. The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
-, t lorth below
All persons having claims or demands
aralnat the .'state are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
|M BI.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
III.- with the clerk of the above court 8
written statement ot any claim or
demand they mav have Each i lalm
must be in writing ami must Indicate the
basis for the lalm, the name and ad
dress ol the i redltoi or his agent or
attorney and ti- amount claimed i<
the claim Is no) yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be stated II the
, urn. is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature ol the uncertainty shall be
stated If the claim is secured, tb"
security shall be described The
i laimanl shall deliver sufficient i oples
of the claim 10 the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail on.- i opj to ea h personal
representative
All per-ons Interested In the .-state to
Whom a copy of this Notice ol
Administration has been maiiea are
,-euuiied WITHIN THREE MONTHS
,., ,,M THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
nl, any objections they may have thai
challenges the validity of the decedent s
will the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
mnsdlction of the court
Al I CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
nliJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HKEOREVERBARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: May 6.1977
LILLIAN GARFIELD
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
NATHAN GARFIELD
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MARTIN ROTH
1111 Alnsley Building
Miami. Florida 33132
Telephone: 371-6664 M,y6 ,,
(bttmxits
BELSKY
ELSIE, 76. of Miami Beach, on May 2 at
the Garden State Hospital, Marlton,
N.J. She was a founding member of the
B'nal B'rith Regional Chapter In the
early 1950's. a life member of Fight for
Sight, Deborah of Browsmlll. N.J.. and
ORT She was a past president of the
Sisterhood of Temple Menorah for
seven years and the only female board
member of Temple Menorah Mrs
Belsky is survived by a daughter. Hilda
Falk of Cherry Hill, N.J.: brother and
sister. Abraham Benjamin and Cella
Reiter: three grandchildren and four
greatgrandchildren Irvine, Phila-
delphia. Pa., Is In charge of
arrangements.
MINTZER, Jack. 58. on April 22 Inter
men) Mt. Nebo. Newman.
ROSENTHAL. Samuel. 86, of Miami
Beach, on April 24. Interment Mt
NebO Riverside.
DR08D, Max, 84. of Miami Beach, on
April 18. Interment Star of David.
Newman
ROSA Pauline, 74. of North Miami
Beach, on April IS. Levitt.
Rl BIN Jonathan R 26, of Miami
Biasberg
ZISNER. Annette T. 75. of Miami
Beach, on April 19 Interment Ml
N.-bo Riverside.
COHEN Delia. 86, of North Miami
Beach.on April it Levitt.
DKMHOW1TZ. Philip E., 73. of North
Miami Beach, on April 20. Riverside
KAGAN. Molly. 76. of Miami Beach, on
April IH Interment Mt Nebo
Riverside
KATZ. Samuel. 76. of Miami Beach
Gordon.
RUBENSTEIN, Bessie. 74. of Miami
Gordon
sacks. Gertrude (Katlel, 82,of Miami
on April 20. Interment Mt Sinai
Riverside.
SADKIN. Ida. 85, of Miami Beach, on
April 20 Interment Ml Nebo
Riverside.
SIEGKL. Ethel, 60. of North Miami
Beach, on April 19 Levitt.
BENNETT. Rebecca. 85. on April 21
Riverside.
DEDTSCH. Max, 77. of North Miami
Beach, on April 27. Levitt.
ORNSTKIN. Herman. 87, of Miami
Beach, on April 27 Interment Mt
Nebo. Newman.
STEIN, Rae Irma. 81. of North Miami
Beach, on April 27. Riverside.
BARON. Morris. 87. of Miami Beach, on
April 25 Interment Star of David
Riverside.
GOLDSTEIN. Al. 79. of Miami Beach,
on April 25. Riverside
AMHOWITZ. Max. of Miami Beach, on
April 30 Blasberg.
GREENBERG. Samuel, 80. of Miami
Beach, on April 29 Levitt.
WEINBERO, Allen E 50. of Blsrayne
Park, on April 30 Interment Mt
Sinai Riverside
ZACONICK, Samuel, 96, on April 21.
Interment Ml Nebo Johnson -Foster.
LEVINE. William B., 60. on April 22
Interment Mt Nebo Levitt.
LEE. Dorothy. 88. on April 22. Inter
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
HOCHERMAN, Irving, 94, on April 24
Interment Mt. Nebo. Newman.
ELLISON. Syd. 80, on April 23. Inter
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
LAMBERT, Nathan W 74. on April 22
Interment Mt. Nebo Riverside.
ORNSTKIN. Herman. 87. on April 27
Interment Mt Nebo. Newman.
GREENBERG. Sally. 74. of Miami
Beach, on May 2. Riverside
I.IEBERMAN Elizabeth. 72. of North
Miami Beach, on May 1 Levitt.
MANVII.LE. Fay I... of North Miami
Beach, on April 30 Interment Mt
Nebo. Gordon.
MARGOLI8, Dora, 75. on May 2 Inter
ment Mt. Sinai Gordon.
ROSS. Gertrude. 71. of Miami Beach, on
May 1 Interment Mt Nebo. Newman
VICTORHACS, Kathertne. 86. of Miami
Beach, on May 2 Interment Star of
David Riverside
BRONSTEIN. Herman J of Miami
Beach, on April 28 Blasberg.
FKLDMAN. Rebecca. 85. of North
Miami Beach, on April 2D Levitt.
LEVY, Minna. 76 Riverside
PAUL, Lena. 91. of Miami Beach, on
April 29 Interment Star of David
Gordon
SI SI.AK. Gertrude.63. of Miami Beach.
on April 30 Riverside
AUERBACH, Clara. 80. of Miami
Beach, on April 26. Interment Star of
David Riverside
BRONSTEIN, Herman .!.. of Miami
Beach, on April 28 Blasberg
HKRSHKOWITZ. Malvina. 74. of North
Miami Beach, on April 28. Interment
Mt. Slnal. Riverside.
LEVY, Minna. 76 Riverside
NASTER (Masters). Bert, of Miami
B.-ach. on April 27 Blasberg.
ROSENTHAL. Seymour. 52. of Miami.
on April 28. interment Star of David
Riverside.
SYNA. Joseph. 74. of North Miami
Beach, on April 27. Riverside.
TANGER. Eva, nee Gorobzov, 76, of
Miami Beach, on April 27. Levitt.
WALLENSTKIN. Marian. 59. of North
Miami, on April 28. Levitt
BAKUCH. Leonora P
Washington. DC, on
Riverside.
BENJAMIN. Hannah, 57
Miami Beach, on April 24 Gordon
WESOKE, Hilda S.. 58, of North Miami
Beach, on April 25 Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Cleied Sobbefh
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
95.
April
of
22
of North
CITY MEMORIAL AND
MONUMENT INC.
Monuments-Markers
Granite and Bronze
7610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33138
RABBI MAURICEKLEIN
Consultant
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES. 673-3923
Levitt
memorial chapelt
1*21 Pembroke U
nlreed. Ha
Ml 7200
SONNY LiVITT, F D
1J3ISW. Dfatoftrp.
North Miami. He.
WM15
KOTIIATS MOIWJMERrT
r", ----r^l CO. INC.
18200 West Dixie Highway,
BRONZE & GRANITE
PLAQUES
MONUMENTS
MEMORIALS
ALL MIAMI AND N Y
CEMETERIES
Ron & Barbara Rothaus
North Miami Beach,
Florida 33160
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
Reprevenird by S Icvitt. f D.
New York: 1212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd & /"6lh Rd.. forest Hills. N.Y.
Broward County
925-33%
1921 Pembroke Rd


Page 14-B
Page 16-B
*Jenisti Flcridliari
Frid PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM
SUN WAV in THRU SAI WAV ?lh
AT All PANTRV PRIDES
>IOW FT PIERCE TO KEY WEST
^^^^IJISHWASHING Wlll?7w
FOAMY LIQUIlf
*UMIT TWO BUS PLEASE WITH OTHiR PURCHASES
OF J7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CICARITTIS
SAVE 20
PANTRY PRIDE
GAllOr
jug'
\|mit one jug phase wlth other purchases
of.j7 00 or more ixciuoino cigarettes
* VOU MAT PURCHASE ONE OR All THE STARRED ITEMS
WITH A J7 00 ORDER OR MORE EXCIUDINC CIGARETTES
MIX OR MATCH THE
FIVE BASIC PIECES'
. 12-o Toble Tumble
Fooled Sherbei
Fooled Cotdiol
Onlhe-Rock*
.Fooled Win* Juice
Any Piece Only
USOA CMOKI Ml' CHUCK tOMUISS
Shoulder Steak
USO* CMOICI III* CHUCK INI S
Underblade Steak
caouMO
Beef Chuck
HMM
Beef Round
USDA CHOICE I'JOlRAVG
BEEF LOIN
TOP LOIN STRIP
WHOIE OR
HAIF
USDA CHOICE
BEEF
BRISKET
WHOLE OR POINT HALF BNIS.
USDA CHCCE
BEEF RIB ROAST
URGE END
$199
SI39
it A
. $149
. 99c
If 39
it *
SIKIO
Beef Liver u
UA OR SH.PPIO PREMIUM jWjy|rr_1-------
Fry*r Parts-
1
59*
89'
.*Of A'tOJIN *
Turkey Drumsticks .. 39
USDA CHOICE
BEEF CHUCK
BLADE STEAK
LB.
USDA CHOICE
HA Ol SHIHD MlAAtUA* 1ISM
Fryer Quarters
59*
BTM. ROUND ROAST
FIA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
LOT'S 0' CHICKEN
3 iVNGi ) NICKS J dill' "0\
IIRIAS'Q'IS W BACKS* 3 HC OTn W MCKS
PANIRV PRIDE CRACKED WHEAT OR'
Salt Free Bread f j
\ '
TOPQUAUTY DRISCOLl FINEST EATING FLAVOR
CALIFORNIA
35c ; |r STRAWBERRIES
----------------------11 ir^-i-N. J \
ADIER S TWIN MARIIE IOAVES OR
Rye Bread
59c
20 Ol
IOAF
I^W
49
PINT
SEA STAR ICELANDIC
Fried Fish Sticks
89c
} II tox
. $175
HIGHIINER
PERCH FILLETS
$129
SKINLESS
AND tNLS
l
': o:
PKG
aANTIPERSPIRANT
Mitchum
Roll-On
$j*9

1 ,-oz
BTl
ClO&OlW
Close Up
Toothpaste
89
6 4 0Z
TUBE
COLGATE
Instant
Shave
U S I INDIAN HVtt SltOUSS
Pink Grapefruit 3 <>. 69
US 1 IHINSKIN JUlO 'LOtlO* ^P rfNJk
Oranges 10 ,. 79'
US I All PUIPOM *,
Maine Potatoes 9 Sk i^3
, 29
O' 6
49'
. 29'
U S I All PUIPOM *ICK 'OUR OW1
Yellow Onions
lO'QUtLHi lUGIJBMIl CAIMOINIA
Avocados 2 o. 95'
SAIMN IRISH LAtOI kllB CAllfOINIA^
Artichokes
4 85c
HIM IKM SAIAD SIXI M f\ *
Fla. Tomatoes 6 7.1 49
Short Cake Shells
GAIOfN FIISM dOHO*
Green Squash
OAIDIN IIISM I OHOA
Boston Lettuce 2 39c
MAUtl'Ul COlOt'Ul INCH *ot
Potted Mums 1
'IISHCUT f*-f%
Gladiolas *** S3
(DIAL Gift Ol iNOOOl MOMI AttKNOIMINT
Dish Gardens .10. 9 -
CAIMN HISM WISUiN lAiGI 4MH
Broccoli
ICH> Qua.'*' cl k'isi
Sunkist Lemons 10:v79<
49c
FRUIT N NECTAR
FRUIT COCKTAIL
3*1
Hoz
ANS IBM
CARNATION
INSTANT DRY MILK
10 *259
DMI $109
*..!$129
Tea Bags
Iced Tea Mix
N IKIIOM _
Grapefruit 3 %S* 1
Whole Tomatoes 3 S $ 1
Coffee Creamer .v 1'9
ALL VARIETIES
Purr
MORION MOMM
Fried Chicken 2..,c$l"
IOZIN SMOISftiNO
Potatoes 3 5.2,89*
"OI'ON 'IOZIN
Pot Pies 4 8fl
PANTRT M>Of 'tons
Orange Juice 2 88*1
r i ': 'ic:(s
Cream Pies "SSI 49c
(C^ew," imOOKt'i .?. .-tic
SLICED 10-OZ PKG
Cat Food Oc'*0ns
6 $1
^bJ/ .ass n^i
s't t ;i a: c*atO'S Ot
Mixed Vegetables 3 SI
Corn :_"~ 3
PANUi *iiOi wmou oi iucm
White Potatoes 4
GOLDEN CROWN
89'
o: > |
cans m
4
*1
Trophy
Strawberries
.INOII S 'IOZIN
Bagels ''*>"
Will M Dl 'IOZIN
Waffles
I0SIM 'IOZIN Llttll I4IS
Cob Corn
39
: o:
39
5^*1
SS 89
LEMON JUICE JUNE PEAS
S I SOFTNTION
Reinforced
Garden Hose
$*99
4
EACH
PANTRY PRIDE All FlAVORS
L0 CAL SODAS
3^89
Foam
Ice Chest
$^99
i
EACH
REGULAR OR DIET
PEPSI COLAP
4 99
3 20Z ^M^M,
BTLS ^^ ^^ DEP
UMIT 4 BOTTLES PLEASE WITH OTHER
PURCHASES OF S7 00 OR MORE IXCLUDING CIGARE'TISJ
SAVE 40
ON TWO
CARTONS
TROPICANA
ORANGE JUIQEJ
63
' LIMIT TWO CARTONS PLEASE WITH OTHill .
PURCHASES OF J7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING ClGARET'fsJ
HALF|;
GALLON;
C ON TWO
PKGS
SAVE 28
PANTRY PRIDE ALL MEAT OR BEEF/
FRANKS
55
LIMIT TWO PKGS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES {
OF 17 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGAREMFS 1
Milt PRlDI
HAIF
GAL
79
Skim
Milk.
Borclen Yogurts 4 .99'
MlliCO MIAS ST'Ll lUTTfeiMU -
Biscuits 4 .X $1
IIANSTONI IIC Ol CAH'OINI* CIIAMID
Cottage Cheese 2 &*l2a
ANTR? liO| COiOIIO PIOCISS ChIISI OO0 ^^
American Singles K. 69
Cottage Cheese '\J 99
ANTI'VUDI -At
Whipping Cream ESSi 58
Sour Cream Sw 59
u-oz
,PKG
99
.;'o 89c
a 79c
oz $|49
AR A
2 OI 1
SI 1
o> AQ<
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or
Knocks
3HI IfftWR. a.
Sliced Bologna
SIAShOII lAIIH CUHO
Kosher Pickles
VITA CRIAMIO MURING Ol
Party Snacks
CQMlANi S. Cl_
Variety Pak
AN'I' III MlDGIT
Liverwurst
Sauerkraut ..l0' 43'
UMMCAMIOfHEi
Torpedo Salami 2 '.. 2
IN OUR SERVICE APPETIZER OEPTS
MAM .,; [.mi......lie
lEANCOOKEC \ ^\C
Corned Beef o"
..SJ2S
; 79c
. 59
oq
Jarlsberg Cheese
'IIS-l SAIOlf o
Sturgeon
>MJ*f A.AM .^j...0 .<0ll ,..
Salads -'=*<=-
WE RESERVE TH ttCHT TO LIMIT OUANTITWS NONE SOlO TO DEALERS NOT RESPCNSIRIE FOR TvPOGRAPHiCAl ERRORS


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