The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02231

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


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Full Text
'Jewish Flaridian
Combining TH JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
14 Number 45
Miami, Florida Friday. November 5, 1971
Three Sections Price 20 c
nate Vote Kills $200
illion Grant-In-Aid
News Briefs
INGTON (JTA>The
sunrise defeat of the
Immist rat ion's S3.2 Mi-
ni aid bill last week
Is: I of a $200 million
which would have
|r>t since 19t>4. It also
use approved bidivid-
ktions amounting to
B, which wore to have
|buted among a dozen
itutions such as hos-
I schools. But observ-
aitol Hill have ex-
ifidcnce that grants
for Israel will even-
stored.
te vote did not af-
miUion in military
credits for Israel
Henry M. Jackson
I attached to the 1971
sales act.
billion aid bill that
[contained an admin-
ovision for $485 mil-
itary credits for a
unspecified countries.
Ito reliable sources,
of that amount was
Israel. The legisla-
ckson promised in a
on the Senate
^tended to safeguard
fficient For
>f Months'
BTON (JTA)
tmen/t spokesman
said that the For-
passed a year ago
ficierrt funds to sup-
rilitary program for
couple of months"
[if last Friday's de-
Kdministration's $3.2
gn Aid Bill in the
|d impair the mili-
in the Middle East.
loisclosed that in the
itamy grants, only
remains in the
Israel out of past
measures. These
pr hospitals, schools
Btitutions.
fo Petition
it For Civil
ige In Israel
JVIV (JTA> A group
demandtag an end to
bigotry" in questions
to marriage armouno-
vcek that its members
let it ion the Knesset on
institute civil marriage
ll
tiblie Committee for Civil
has designated that
"Mamier Day" to focus
Mi on the plight of a
and sister who were de-
lta rri.age licenses because
|ifrimss authorities consider
"Manners" (illegitimate).
^r religious law, by which
iox establishment con-
irsonal matters such as
ge. divorce and conver-
_ Israel, persons of illegiti-
t>irrh mav not rn"TV leiti-
persons. The Public Com-
for Civil Marriage, a re-
formed nonpartisan body,
rates with the League
list Religious Coercion.
the administration's proviso and
to increase the allocation for
Israel to $300 million, it was
learned.
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee met this week to de-
termine what parts of the for-
eign aid bill can be rescued. Its
chairman. Sen. J. William Ful-
bright (D-Ark.) had told a tele-
vision interviewer Sunday that
he would personally back "the
least controversial" aspects of
foreign aid, such as refugee re-
lief and military aid to Israel.
His remarks led some observ-
ers to conclude that the senator,
*T ft
long an opponent of aid to Is-
rael, has changed his position.
But Hoyt Purvis, one of liis
principal aides, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
legislator has not changed his
views on bilateral aid to Israel,
According to some obsen
Sen. Fulbright recognizes that
aid to Israel commands over-
whelming support in his com-
mittee, and he doesn't want to
continue the controversy. He is
likely, therefore, to go along
with the majority, even though
it does not represent his per-
sonal views.
-jWHIUa iim.-mni.|.:.ii-muiiiMr-wwi......:<:: 1.1,.......11m.11.......,..................... -,.,.|.1m|n[|m[trr........ i (
i
Good-Will Gesture Rejected By Peking
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The People's Republic of
China rejected a gesture of
good will by Israel this week.
A telegram from Foreign
Minister Abba Eban to Chi-
na's Acting Foreign Minister
congratulating the Peking
regime on its admittance to
the United Nations was re-
turned to the foreign minis-
try.
Foreign Ministry circles
claimed it was returned by
the Peking post office, not
the Chinese Foreign Minis-
try. However, other commu-
nications from Israel have
been accepted by the post
office and Eban's was the
first telegram to be sent
back.
Observers pointed out that
more than 36 hours elapsed
before it was returned, in-
dicating that Chinese diplo-
macy rather than lack of
communications channels
was the reason.
Relations With Taiwan Unaffected
Christians Oppose Internationalization
BOSTON (W.\'S i A survey of Christian public opinion .
a growing number of Christian leaders are opposed to the int
lizing of Jerusalem and want the city to remain under I
Jurisdiction. The survey was made public at the annual meeting of
the national executive committee of the American Jewi.-.-i Oomn ittee.
AJC president Philip E. H< ffman sadd the survey was based on p tb-
lie statements, speeches, news articles and editorials by Roman Cath-
olic. Protestant and Evangelical leaden and organizations in the
United States, Europe, Latin America and Israel
Soviet Jews Assaulted
LONDON (WNS) Reports reaching here say a Jewish man in
Riga and a Jewish woman is Moscow were assaulted after applying
for visas for Israel. Avik Gleser was attacked and beaten when he
tried to obtain the character reference needed to get a visa. Mrs.
Ela Michlis was scalded by a neighbor in the communal kitchen of
her Moscow flat after her husband had applied lor a visa for the
family. Mrs. Michlis will be scarred for life; her attacker received a
15-day jail sentence for inflicting serious injury.
National Council Blasts Attacks
NEW YORK Anti-Jewish and anti-American outbursts by
Soviet and Arab delegates in the United Nations have been de-
nounced by a broadly representative national council of Jewish
organizations as "vicious" and "cynical." The group coupled its
denunciation of what it termed the "naked anta-Semitiism" in those
"tirades" with an excoriation of the "outrageous" shooting into the
Soviet Mission building, which the Soviet and Arab delegates had
used as a "springboard" for their aXtacks, according to Albert E.
Arent, chairman of the National Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, who made a public statement adopted by the execu-
tive committee of the Council.
Temple Beth Sholom Makes
$1 Million Bond Purchase
JERUSALEM (JTA1
Israel's practica] relations
with Taiwan have not beein
affected by its vote in the
U.N. Generail Assembly last
month to admit the People's
Republic of China to the
U.N. and expel the delega-
tion of the Nationalist Re-
gime.
There are no formal diplo-
matic relations between Jeru-
salem and Taipei but trade
relations are maintained, an
Israeli plastics and chemical
lirm has also signed a con-
tract with a Taiwanese firm
to establish a factory on the
island for the joint manu-
facture of plastic articles
and detergents
Ml :,.! U I.:. '!

10
An Israel Bond purchase of
SI million has been made by
Tern pie Beth Sholom. An-
nouncement of the purchase,
the largest of its kind in the
United States, was made by Dr.
Leon Kronish, spiritual leader
of the temple, and Michael Lit-
vak, director of the Israel Bond
Organization.
The purelia.se was made pos-
am i MUNmw
i. ........i.'. :. ......... : ........ .. ...... ; .,:. > :. t,.. im
Is America Doomed?

By MAX LERXER
PART V
The Dying Decades?
(KTiITtnS NOTE: This is the last
of a five-part series on the prophe-
cies of American doom).
THE CURRENT plowing up of
American life ("The Second
American Revolution"! is now
some 15 years old. having started
in earnest in tbe latter 1950s. I
figure it is somewhere in mid-
course, having peaked' in the
late 1960s and passed its crest
a year or two ago. Which should
mean that the next 15 years
the 1970s and the first half of
the 80s should be filled with
its clangor and pain, but at a
diminishing pace.
The student disruptions and
takeovers are largely over, a
new phase of restructuring of
tlie campus is under way, the
economic pinch has brought one
reality principle back into the
lives of the young, and the 18-
year-old vote has biought an-
other. The environmental move-
ment wil' continue, but on a
plateau. The women's liberation
movement, which started late,
will peak in the 70s. The school
desegregation movement is
pretty much a fact, despite the
l;ist-gasp furor over busing.
THE MOVEMENT hardest to
project is the black revolt. I
have spoken of racial civil war
as one way by which the civiliza-
tion could die, although it is
highly unlikely. There has been
a radicalizing of black students
and a number of black soldiers,
along with black prison inmates
i witness the Attica prison riot
and the San Quentin episodes).
Yet the future of the blacks does
not belong to desperate and sep-
aratist groups like the Black
Panthers but to a left-center
stream of energy which will re-
new the main currents of black
culture and thought.
Which means that the heart of
the black revolt is not in the
revolutionary slogans and mar-
tyr symbols but in the struggle
for black identity. The Negroes
are not a class in the Leninist
sense but an ethnic nation with-
in a larger overall natior, and
their effort to achieve a na-
tionalist identity without a sui-
ciial separatism will continue
through the 70s and into the 80s.
THE TWO AREAS where Ne-
gro bitterness has recently
shaken the society most dras-
tically are in the Army and the
prisons. Both are areas where
the problem of the white Officers
and guards is one of holding the
obedience of the men. and where
a campaign of massive disobedi-
ence is bound to disrupt the
system. In both eases the best
remedy to apply is "working it
out" a method of parlevir.;,
negotiating ^nd trying to find a
(Continued on Page 9-A)
sihle by a loan extended to
Temple Beth Sholom by the
First National Bank of Miami,
acting upon the initiative of
James M. Albert and Isadore
Hecht, long time leaders of
Temple Beth Sholom and the
Israel Bond drive.
Temple Emanu-El Immediate-
ly followed suit, utilizing a bank
loan obtained under the leader-
ship of Dr. Irving Lehrman,
spiritual leader, to make an ini-
tial purchase of $500,000 in Is-
rael Bonds.
"We arc gratified that this
large sum has been made avail-
able to Israel through the coop-
eration of a financial institution
like the First National Bank of
Miami. In a sense, this is a
measure of an important finan-
cial institution's confidence in
our temple, and its leadership,
as well as in the State of Is-
rael," Dr. Kronish said.
Kalihi Kronish. national chair-
man of the Italiliinie Cabinet for
Israel Bonds, added, "We hope
that this transaction will set an
example for other synagogues in
our area and throughout the
land."
Mr. Litvak pointed out that
the SI million has already been
made available to the State of
Israel in its historic program of
economic development through
the Israel Bond issue. Proceeds
derived from the sale of Israel
bonds are making possible the
growth of industry and agricul-
ture, the expansion of irrigation,
the construction of roads, har-
bors and railways, the produc-
tion of electric power, and the
exploitation of natural resourc-
es, he noted.


Page 2-A
*JMk# ncridiar
Friday, November 5
Josef Altnogi To Present
Report To Bond Leaders
Joaef Almogi, M.nister of LaV>or i Ho served as secretary of Haifa
the State of Israel, who has Labor Courc.l from 1945-59. and
h: mus*tgv*a atfMaml vthe executive o!
' | Jie Histadrut. Israel's federation
of I.ibo:-.
Bom in Poland in 1910. Mr.
Abnopi emigrated to Palestine in
1930. A short time after his ar-
iA..!. he joined a k-bbuti i coop-
erative farm settlement to became
a member of the Haganah. the
Jewish Defense Forces. After a
period of intensive training, h mm
promoted to the Haganah Cbm-
tnarxt, the general sta.1 of the de-
fense unit.
At the outbreak of World War
II in Kir.- >pe, he joined the Jewish
the British Avny as an
r aj-.d foug -I inst Ger-
many in Gr ci In 1941. he was
captured by the Germans and in-
I Ft over three yean, he
- the Commander of the Pal-
in prisoners of war in Ger-
m my.
During the fin..! si ges of one
war in 1945, as the allies .: lvanced
>n Germany. Mr. Altnogi planned
and in in escape for 4,000
British and Palestinian prisoners
tod led them on a 560-mile march
- fety.
josef almogi
i: aders and was a n>3ted
1 : Wo. !:1 YV u II. u.:i :r.o. :
with H doi of Isi ael of Greater
ner on Thurs I aj
! No\ 18, at the F
b Hotel.
iter Almogi, who "ill ty in
Miami to address rh interim.
eonvi 'ban of the AFL-OIO. w"Jl
I i a special report to the
Lsrai 1 Bond I 'aders at the
7 m. dfnr mei Hng which
wt] pre ted by a 7 o'clock
I
Mr. Almogi was for two years
seen i try of the M -
ed the I-
C i ..--.. in October, 1961 as Min-
.! Development and Houpkng.
Manual Gives Authors
'Fair'Picture of Jews
A manual for publishers and I
authors of social Studies textbooks j
that for the first time offers guide- |
' nes for "a fair picture of the his-
tory, continuity and creativity of'
tbe Jewish people" v. Bl issued re- |
oently by the American Jov i.sh
Cc:iin-."'tee.
Dr. Gladys Rosen, a historian, j
author of the manual a 37-page j
dvument entitled "Guidelines to |
Jewish History in Social Studies
Instructional Material" -- stated
that it was written to overcome-a
lacK ol in:.>i .nation a'x>ut Jewish
Motnry in social science textbooks
as disclosed by an American Jew-
ish pommittee study last year.
Rabbi Lipschitz Discusses
Broadway And The Jews
Rat)- Max A. IJpscW.tZ of Beth
Tor h Congregation will sermonize
on the gcnei il theme "f "Broad-
way and the Jews" for three U
Friday righl services, b
this week, when he comments on
die Bn-.'.'.v.'.y play, "Lenny."
In coming w ks he will sp
about "J. sus Christ, Sup rsl
and "'The R rtfis l. -
M. GEIGER Paying...
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ABSTRACTS' ESCROWS
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National Hebrew
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BAR MITZVAH SETS
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A DIVISIOM OF
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WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
are an important part of the Home's operating,
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart.
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 80% of its 222 residents are public welfare
recipients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of all states, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents,
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
iSWERITL
American Israeli
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For Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 WASHHGTON AVE.
'5 1-7722 S. Schworfi

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Friday, November 5, 1971
+Je*lsli mrSdian
Page 3-A
ewish Leaders To Meet In Pittsburgh
.
jjore than 1,500 Jewish leaders
lorn communities throughout the
| ,,, States and Canada will
Lrticipati at the 40th General
, if the Council of Jewish
f tl s and Welfare Funds
, in Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov.
6-14.
Twenty five Miamians repre-
tntinir the Greater Miami Jewish
ition will be among those
, Also attending the as-
I v. ill be overseas delega-
Kngland and France,
II as other foreign dignitaries
hd participants.
|.\ ijor annual forum of the
mr.i/od Jewish community in
nil the five-day assembly
Kll i < together representatives
I I. wish Federations and
I'd' Funds which serve the
pci.n ivelfare needs of over 800
bmniii: itles here and in Canada.
\ -i a million Jewish fami-
rising 95c{ of the Jewish
bpulation of North America, are
I with Federations serving
range of Jewish needs on
\ national levels, as well
in Israel and other overseas
li In 1971, Federation cam-
^i raised a record total of
7" million to help meet these
kntan needs.
IA rig the primary areas of
ln> i in which will be taken up by
rowell Honoree
it Testimonial
.iiiu'heon Nov. 11
D. Lee Powell, who served
Jit terms on the city council of
lami B* ach and was that city's
ay, ir three terms, will be
with a testimonial lunch-
on Thursday, Nov. 11, at the
ontain. bl.'au Hotel.
The :. i r.ti-no affair, with former
a; Chuck Hall as master of
i and chairman, will be
"Club Gigi." Arthur Cour-
hairman for the event.
kets arc available at the Mi-
.1' h Chamber of Commerce,
floor of City Hall, the
Bank, Jarvis Drug Store,
(hi .Miami Reach Reporter
151 N.W. 79th St. 751-8613-14
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1450 N.W. 21$t STREET
Phone 633-4990
Have Your roof repaired now;
you win save on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by '
xperienced Men"
| MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
35 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI
Health thru Nutrition ami
fo-Ordinofed Therapeutics
Generii Daonotl. and X-Ry
General Physical Therapy
including Correctional Colon
rnerapy Laboratory Analyala
sPcifle Nutrition
R- O. F. EHHUNB, Director
Nataropattrto Physician
'* OHttmeof jnVmw 757-7B9*
the leaders and delegates in Pitts-
burgh reii-i .. -,. ... J
M<-. tiiiLr the continuing social,
educational, health and welfare
problems of Israel in light of the
new communal partnership that
has emerged to help answer Is-
rael's human needs. Since the his-
toric reconstitution of the Jewish
agency last June in Jerusalem
American Jewry's commitment to
alleviating the social welfare prob-
lems of Israel has taken on new
dimensions.
Enhancing Jewish identity. In a
significant demonstration of the
Federation's expanding responsi-
bility and concern, delegates will
give serious consideration to the
implementation of a resolution
passed at CJF's Hoard of Direc-
tors meeting in New York in Sep-
tember calling for acceptance with
some modifications of the recom-
mendations of CJF's Task Force
on Jewish Identity. The recom-
mendations establish means by
which creative innovations applic-
able by many communities in en-
hancing the quality of Jewish life
would become possible.
Federation programs to deal
with a variety of vital social wel-
fare issues in America, ranging
from the press of human priorities
at home (chaneine community
services. Jewish education, family
and child care, hospitals, the aged,
Jewish centers, and dealings with
youth in partnership through the
strengthening interchange b e -
tween campuses and community)
to those overseas, with particular
focus on concerted nationwide and
community action on behalf of
Soviet Jewry.
Throughout the five-day assem-
bly, scores of workshops and dis-
cussion groups will be devoted to
Federated endowment fund pro-
grams, Jews in poverty, implica-
tions of the first findings of CJF-
sponsored National Jewish Popu-
lation Study, public relations and
the new technology in communica-
tions, intercity cooperations and
collaboration among Jewish news-
papers, leadership development,
national health insurance propos-
als and their implications for Fed-
erations, women's communal ser-
vice programs and priorities, staff-
ing the Federations, and cam-
paigning in 1972.
Of special significance will be
the campus representation with
students as official delegates from
their respective communities being
full participants in the assembly
program and deliberations. Special
sessions have been designed for
cnllpcr0 vo"tn and faculty mem-
bersintegrating the campus and
the community,-current directions
in Hillel-Federation relationship,
reaching the unaffiliated student,
and year-round and summer en-
campments for college youth.
There will also be an orientation
session by college youth tendered
to other delegates.
Other sessions will deal with
the development of young leader-
ship, Jewish cultural development,
urban affairs, welfare reform, re-
lationship with United Ways, and
new developments In relationships
between Federations and Jewish
community centers.
The I.aree Citv Budgeting Con-
ference will also hold budget re-
views witth major national Jewish
views with major national Jewish
The CJF is the association o!
central community organizations
Federations, Welfare Funds,
Community Councilsserving 800
Jewish communities in the United
States and Canada.
It aids these communities to
mobilize maximum support for the
UJA and other overseas agencies,
as Well as for major national and
local services involving financing,
planning and operating health,
welfare, cultural, educational,
community relations and other
programs benefiting all residents.
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FORMERLY MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL
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SOUTH SHORE: NORWOOD:
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SUNNY ISLES: KENDALL:
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NORTH SHORE:
301 -71st Street, Miami Beach


Page 4-A
*Jeisti ncridUan
Friday, November 5. 197
S
* drewislh Floridlan
OFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 173-4605
P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flowba 33101
Fred K. Shochet
Editor and Publisher
Selma M. Thompson
Assistant to Publisher
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Of The Merchandise Advertised In Ita Column.
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Flondian
econd-Ctasa Postage Paid atMiami. Fla. at 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132
The Jewiah Floridian haa abaorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Associatier
f English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
- by JOSEPH ALSOP
'
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) On. Veer $5.00 Three YearsS12.0C
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, November 5, 1971
Volume 44
17 HESHVAN
Number 45
Mail Campaign Urged

The Prayer Amendment, which has been forced to the
floor of the House of Representatives by petition, may be
baought to a vote Nov. 8 is a target date and leading
Jewish organizations, joined by most of the major Protestant
churches, are urging a mail campaign to Congressmen
calling for its defeat. In this connection, it should be noted
that neither Congressmen Dante Fascell nor Claude Pepper,
of Dade County, were among those who signed the petition.
The proposed Amendment to the Constitution strikes
at the heart of the Bill of Rights in that it would permit
"non-denominational prayer in public buildings" in
reality, public schools in the face of many unanimous
Supreme Court decisions which have labeled such prayers
unconstitutional.
With the exception of some Orthodox groups, the
organized Jewish community has been in historic opposi-
tion to religious practices in public schools. Most of the
national religious agencies of Christian churches take
the same view and on the national level have worked
closely with the Jewish organizations.
(Many Congressmen will be on the spot in this vote,
wpich requires, by the way, a two-thirds majority, and un-
less -lhey are informed that the overwhelming majority of
'.he Jewish community opposes this Amendment may be
led to believe that the voices of a few express the real
sentiment.
New .Avenues Of Financial Aid
New avenues of financial assistance to the State of
Israel have been opened by the purchase of Temple Beth
Sholom of SI million in Israel Bends. The synagogue's in-
vestment was made possible by a loan made to the temple
by a Miami bank.
Temple Emanu-El immediately followed suit, making
an initial purchase of S500.000 in Bonds, also utilizing a
bank loan. The leadership of Dr. Leon Kronish and Dr.
Irving Lehrman in these pace-setting transactions extends
their outstanding records of support for our fellow Jews
the world over.
There is every evidence that these significant pur-
chases will serve as an example for other congregations,
not only in South Florida, but also throughout the United
States.
Israel thus will receive vitally-needed hard currency
from American financial institutions teaming with syna-
gogues and their spiritual and lay leadership.
Knowledge Put To Good Use
The great variety of expert knowledge to be found in
the Greater Miami Jewish community is again being put
to good use in Israel. Robert Russell, new president of our
Federation, is one of a small group studying the possibility
of pre-fabricated housing to help meet the pressing needs in
the rapidly growing Jewish state.
A member of the World Jewish Agency executive,
Russell heads a local industry closely allied with housing
and sees assembly line techniques with which he is
familiar is the best method to answer the challenge of
building a minimum of 50,000 homes a year in Israel. The
efforts of the Agency committee may also prove of value
in this country which, also, is unable to keep up with the
demand for new housing.
Imagination Important Ingredient
Imagination is an important ingredient of organiza-
tional life if it is to be successful, and the leadership of
the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion appears to have it in abundance. The annual com-
munity-wide education day, which traditionally launches
the new season, is an event which is now eagerly looked
for, and next week's "Second Tuesday'71" would appear
to be another such occasion.
HONG HONG In this part
oi the world, much is always
mysterious. But nothing at all is
comprrhensible unless you arc
ready to lace a central, highly
repellent fact. The Soviets are
actively preparing a surgical nu-
clear strike to destroy Commun-
ist China's nuclear program.
Preparations by no means fore-
tell actions in all cases. Yet it is
still highly important that the
Soviet buildup along the Chinese
frontier has gone forward this
summer in the usual massive and
methodical manner.
WHEN THIS Soviet buildup
began over five years ago. it was
h-poohed by the same people
in the U.S. government who
were wrong about the reinvasion
of Hungary, wrong a-;ain about
the Cuban missiles and wrong a
third time about un'iappy Czech-
oslovakia. These people said that
the buildup could not be can-

Lct*.
sidered offensive in purpose un.
til and unless more than 30 So-
viet divisions had been dep]
along China's border.
Well, the total of divisions I, i
ployed on the bjrder reachvd 4'J f,
this summer, besides 75.OK/ bor- *p
der guards. AU supporting armi
including huge numbers of tac-
tical nuclear weapons, an- con-
spicuously in place as v\-':'.
THE PATTERN is quite ck
Everything is also in place,op_
the surgical nuclear strike 1-
delivered if and when (he Kn ..
lin decides that the growth c
Chinese nuclear power U Into]
enable. And 800,000 Sovi t u .
are now on the border, primal |y
to defend against a Chii
counterattack alter thy kind of
surgical strike.
A future Kremlin decision to
launch a strike is deeply feared
by the Chinese Communist lead-
ers. This fear n as Uie prune fac-
tor in the Invitation to Presi-
dem Nixon I l visit Peking. Be-
lieving they were threatened by
the Soviets the Chinese Com-
munists wanted to move closer
to Che United St ites.
IT SilOFLD Ik? noted, too,
that the Chin 'se changed a long
held, strongly cherished national
illcy for this purpose. The imi-
tation to the President n
fact issued w Ith full kn -a .
that Mr. Ni.\ in h id no mtenti
of flushing Tai van down i
drain. Hei se Peking's invil it
mounted to tae.t aeee| '. me
:: Ante: ll an '-> Chin i" i' '..<
It is all :'. more ln1 -.-
then, thai th< i is clear evid
ol a recent S el itt< n pi U> -
t.tv eiio in the ripon am it
Continued on 'agt 7-A
\
COMMENT
It takes a strong stomach,
among other attributes, to be
consistent In the area of evil
liberties. The temptation to
abridge the right of free speech
and press to the likes of Carl
Mclntire and Phineas Webennan
is great.
not. mind you. because
they convince a lot of people
with their fundamental fulmina-
tions. The opposite would appear
to Ik> true, and this is where
temptation lies: to deprive these
l>eople of their ready access to
the communications media.
Spiro Agnew complains of CBS
or some parts of the press for
editing out material he believes
would present a better picture of
the Nixon administration. The
media complains because Chief
Justice Burger would deprive
them of their right to picture
and record his words at a public
gathering. My complaint is the
editorial judgment which gives
to the Webermans and Mcln-
tires the coverage that goes far
beyond my own expert evalua-
tion as to their importance
not their views.
THIS IS, obviously, the dilem-
ma that those who believe
strongly about the First Amend-
ment constantly must confront.
North Carolina's Sen. Sam Ervin,
with whom I am in sharp dis-
agreement on almost every po-
litical issue but who stands tall
on civil liberties, said it very
well during the recent hearings
examining the state of freedom
of the press in America:
I believe that the First
Amendment extends its freedoms
to all human beings within the
boi lers f our country, regard-
less of whether they are wise or
h. prof >und or shallow,
learned or ignorant, devout or
ungodly, and regardless of
whether they love or hate their
country and its institutions."
IT REMAINS a constant
some,- of surprise to me al-
though at my aye I can't un k-r-
stand still being surprised
that a Mclntire is able to gall
the American press Into head-
lines about the huge turnouts he
is planning to get in Washington
for his pro-war demonstrations
when time and again his big
bomb turns out to be a dud. His
most recent one, attributed in
part to a rainy washout, forced
an admission from the Rev. that
maybe God wasn't on his side in
this one, which is a good funda-
mentalist view.
Right here in town, the local
religious editors men whose
judgment and expertise I re-
spect find his Jewish counter-
part, Rabbi Weberman, equally
worthy of headlines. As he pre-
pares his sennons for the min-
yan at a Beach congregation.
Rabbi Weberman shares them
with the press before delivery
all with appropriate headlines.
PRAYER, pornography, pot
and abortions are his pet peeves,
and the fact that he attacks
liberal co-religionists for their
positioas on these questions is
more important, press wise,
than the fact that he has no
Jewish following. If Rabbi Web-
erman speaks to anyone with
effect it is the Catholic hierarchy
and Protestant fundamentalists.
There are some who believe

by EDWARD COHEN
thai Rabbi Weberman is moti
vated only by the headlines ha
gets with such little effort and
with such little underst.uidin
the Jewish community's historic
position on prayer in the public
schools, censorship, the ri
of all minorities, not only Jews.
Given his background, I do i '
question his sincerity in treat-
ing the rights of others with
contempt.
that he is not above dis-
torting the truth for the sake t
the headlines is another matte
Sounding like a New Teatam
character, his latest chargi
"hyixxrisy" against the l. i
Jews is that They claim la
praying in school would '"-
barrass those children who do
not wish to believe in God,"
which is how his parochial men-
tality interprets the First
Amendment separation of church
and state which has protected
Jews and other minorities frofl
majority religious oppress"1"
And the chutzpah to equate not
praying in school with a dis-
belief in God.
God, for people like rite Rev.
Mclntire and Rabbi Weiberman.
arc on the side of the strong,
the authoritarian and the op-
pressors. For the communica-
tions media to give people like-
them headlines as if .they were
latter-day prophets shows again
how prone to error in Judgment
the media are. We must remind
them, and not in the sirit of
censorship but in a reca! 1>i
intelligent editing, that it w*i
the press which failed to rcea*.'
nize that Joe McCarthy <
really Hainan.


Friday. November 5, 1971
*/fw\Hnrr(ft&r,
Page 5-A
ft M


*>
S

IP

4tfMt


:ru
i**>;
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Here's the quick, easy way to qualify for a
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*****


Page 6-A
*Jet*isti HorMian
Friday, November 5, 1971
Consul General To Speak
At Histadrut's Banquet
The highest ranking Israeli
Consul in the United States, the
Hun. David Rivlin, Consul Gene-
Else Bonenv and Mr. and Mrs. | available through Histadrut di-
Bernard Gingold. [rector Edward Tumaroff. at the
Moe Levin, chairman of the I Histadrut offices. One Lincoln
board, says that tickets are still' Road Building, Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Heisler
Are Dinner Honorees
CONSUL GENERAL DAVID RIVLIN
ral of Israel In New York, who
holds the rank of Ambassador,
will be the main speaker at the
Israel Histadrut Council of South
Florida's 15th annual banquet
Wednesday, Nov. 17, at 6:30 p.m.
in the Fontaine Room of the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
The dinner will be part of the
celebration of the 85th birthday of
Israel's first Prime Minister,
David Ben-Gurion.
Celebrations are being held all
over the world this month, to hon-
or Ben-Gurion, who was the first
leader of the Histadrut and led it
for 14 years as General Secretary,
according to Council president
Sam Feinstein.
Honoree at the banquet will be
Max B. Astor, veteran Zionist and
a resident of Miami for many
years. As a member of the Far-
band Labor Zionist Order, Mr.
Astor has given generously of his
time for Israeli causes.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, honorary
chairman of the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida, has an-
nounced the Council's participa-
tion in the creation of a Midrasha
or Institute for Negev Studies,
which is expected to become the
"Oxford of the Negev." The Con-
sul, a sixth generation "Sabra"
who grew up in Jerusalem, where
he was born, has served at the
Foreign Ministry as Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban's political advisor
and Director of his bureau. His
previous assignments for the gov-
ernment of Israel include the
posts of Consul to New York and
Philadelphia and Consul-General
to Montreal, Canada.
A graduate of the London Uni-
versity in International Affairs,
Mr. Rivlin studied philosophy, his-
tory and sociology at the Hebrew-
University in Jerusalem. As jour-
nalist and radio commentator he
Served as Jerusalem correspondent
for several Hebrew dailies.
During World War II. the Con-
sul served in the Jewish Fighting
Brigade in the British Army and
after the war he was sent by the
"Haganah" on various missions to
Europe. Before and during the
War of Liberation, he served with
the "Haganah" in the Jerusalem
rea and later was a Captain in
Israel's Regular Army.
Histadrut officers serving on
the banquet board include Judge
Herbert Shapiro. Jacob Rifkind,
Jack S. Popick, Morris Newmark,
Morris Kogan, Philip Sahl, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Heisler,
leaden of the Cuban Jewish com-
munity in the pre-Castro era and
of the Cuban Jewish community
of Greater Miami since coming to
this country, will be honored at the
fourth annual Cuban Hebrew-Israel
Dinner of State, Sunday, Nov. 21,
in the Fontainehleau Hotel. They
will be the recipients of the State
of Israel Shalom Award.
Mr. Heisler, who served as pres-
ident of the Jewish Chamber of
Commerce in Cuba in 1936-37, be-
came a director and treasurer of
the Jewish Center in 1938. At the
beginning of World War II. he
was named vice president and later
president of the Central Commit-
tee of All Jewish Organizations
and Institutions in Cuba.
Mr. Heisler, also was a founder
of the Patronato de la Casa de la
Comunidad. the synagogue and'
community center of Cuba and
served as president of the Patro-
nato from 1948 until he left Cuba
in 1960, was active on behalf of
Israel in Cuba, and has continued
his dedication to the cause of Is-
rael in Miami, serving as a leader
of the Cuban Jewish community's
drives for Israel Bonds.
Mr. and Mrs. Heisler are the
parents of two sons; Solomon, who
resides in Mexico, and Charles,
who lives in Miami.
In announcing the award to Mr.
and Mrs. Heisler, Michael Litvak,
director of the Israel Bond Orga-
M. and MRS. HUMAN HEISLER
nization, said. "Mr. and Mrs. Heis-
ler have earned this honor by their
ataoare dedication on behalf of Is-
rael. They have worked diligently
on behalf of all groups to develop
and organize Jewish life in Cuba
ami in Miami."
President Stops In
On Auxiliary Group
Mrs. Sally Levy, president of
Department of Florida Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliaries, on her friend-
ship road trips through Florida
visiting JWB Auxiliaries, was to
make her official stop-over to Jew-
ish War Veterans Auxiliary 223
Thursday at 8:15 p.m. at the
Bahai Room of Dankers Motel
Inn.
All past presidents of the Auxil-
iary were to be honored and a mu-
sical treat presented.
Mrs. Meyers Honored
At 'Second Tuesday'
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a
member of the Dade County
School Board for 18 years, will be
honored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Women's Di-
vision during "Second Tuesday
'71." the community-wide educa-
tion day scheduled next Tuesday
in the Seville Hotel.
This special award is another in
a long list of civic endeavors and
awards for Mrs. Meyers, who has
served as the first President of
the Federation's Women's Divi-
sion, as well as being selected as
the Outstanding Woman Citizen
of Dade County.
Mrs. Meyers is a founding mem-
ber and past trustee of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation; a
member of the National Govern-
ing Council of the American Jew-
ish Congress; a founder of Mount
Sinai Hospital, founder and board
member of Douglas Gardens, Jew-
ish Home for the Aged and be-
longs to many other organizations.
A recipient of the Eleanor
Roosevelt Humanitarian Award
from the State of Israel. Mrs.
Meyers is the only woman in
ANNA BMNNfli MtYtKS
Greater Miami to have received
the Jerusalem Liberation Award
as the outstanding citizen of the
community in leadership on behalf
of Israel.
More than 1,000 persons are ex-
pected to attend "Second Tuesday
"71," which will feature an origi-
nal musical drama presentation
"Roots."
1
*
November's Forte Forum Schedule
The Forte Forum of Miami
Beach, which meets each Tuesday
at 1 p.m. in the Forte Auditorium
at 1200 West Ave.. began its
fourth season this week. The non-
profit organization features speak-
ers from all walks of life, experts
in their fields.
The first speaker was the well-
known book reviewer, Sophie Pri-
mak. who discussed author Elie
Wiesel and his book, "A Beggar in
Jerusalem." U-M Prof. H. Frank-
lin Williams will speak on "Heroes
in History The Dreyfus Case,"
Tuesday, Nov. 9.
Joseph C. Segor, founder and
executive director of the Migrant
Services Foundation, will address
the forum Nov. 16; his topic will
be "Florida Farm Workers: The
Need for Non-Violent Revolution."
"The Situation in IsraelUpdat-
ed," will be presented by Mendel.
M. Selig, chairman of the Council
for the Economic Development of
Israel, Nov. 23. Final speaker for
the month will be actor Henry
Howard, whose topic will be "The
Rise and Fall of the Yiddish
Theatre in America."
American 0RT Raises Funds
The Miami Business and Profes-
sional Chapter of Women's Amer-
ican ORT will hoki its annual fur-
raising games party Sunday at 7: JO
p.m. in the Raleigh Hotel, 1777 Col-
lins Avt
A
IP
WINSTONS
DOWN HOME TASTE!
|f BEE ESTIMATES.
BILLS ROOFING
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W tr^.'W. 1.3 mfl. mwime av.per cigareite. FTC Report AUG. '71..


Friday, November 5, 1971
+Jewisti ncridUan
Page 7-A
\
Morton Silberman Chairman
Of 1972 Budget Committee
Morton Silberman, wli > has b n
appointed chairman of the 1972
budget committee of tile Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, succ seds
Waiter S. Falk, h > hi served as
chairman of the same tor t.i"
two years.
Robert Russell, Federation pr.-si-
dent, pointed out lint this position
is ar.jtlier in a loni; list of civic
duties for Mr. SUbei man. ".Vs a
member of the buds^t committee
for a number of years, Mr. Silber-
man is well versed in the bud:;.'tint;
process of the Federation and its
network agencies," he said.
"The community should feel hon-
ored and privileged to have Morton
Siltx.rrran serve as budget commit-
tee chairman.
*4L
sop
Continued From Page 4-A
murky internal struggle that has
been going on for some time in
Peking. The ultimate sources of
this struggle were apparently
quite unconnected with the invi-
tation to Mr. Nixon.
ONE SOURCE seems to have
been the crucial succession to
Mao Tse-tung, most probably be-
cause the formerly designated
successor, Lin Piao, is gravely
ill. The other source was pretty
certainly the progressive exclu-
sion from power of the extrem-
ists of the Cultural Revolution,
notably including two Politburo
members, Chen Po-ta and Kang
Sheng.
As to the presumed Soviet in-
tervention in this struggle, one
may be reasonably sure of three
things. It was stimulated by the
invitation to President Nixon.
It was clumsy, perhaps even
brutal. And it failed dismally.
THE EVIDENCE is very
strange but quite conclusive. On
the night of Sept. 12-13. a CM-
air force jet transport took
off from near Peking. It was
headed for Irkutsk in the Soviet
Union, but it crashed en route
in Outer Mongol:a. The next
m n-ning all pianos in China were
grounded for a few days: and all
p] ties Of the Chinese air force
continue to be grounded to this
day.
The Chinese air force own d
only four of these jet transports,
which are British Tridents. It
can be seen, then, that the order
to make a night flight to Irkutsk,
of all places, can only have been
given by someone with top-level
authority. Most probably it was
given by the Chinese air force
commander, Wu Fa-hsien. who
used to be an ally of Chen Po-ta.
the pi.ane'S known desti-
nation points straight to prior
Soviet involvement. Since all
Chinese air force planes are still
grounded, the Chinese leaders
even seem to susi>ect that the
whole organization may have
been penetrated by the Soviets.
Thus the drama, though so ob-
scure, is pretty intense already.
It will surely grow more intense
during the next 24 to 30 months.
For that is about the limit of the
time when the Soviets can launch
'their surgical nuclear strike
without serious risk of any Chi-
nese cour.terstrike with nuclear
weapons.
Balance the vastness of the
Soviet preparations against the
dark horror of the thing being
prepared. The betting, then, is
about even, either way. that the
Kremlin will or will not give the
order to strike. Either way. too.
the course of history will be pro-
foundly affected.
and I know ho willlcies Jewish Family & Children's
"'"' > ame levotion and ex-|Servic
pertise to the position as Wall r
of
Jewish Vo at: .n .i Service,
lewish Home for the Aged and the
UK and all prior bulge t chair- YM-YWHA
men," Mr. Russell declared
Mr. Falk. Mr. Silberman and the
40-member budget eommitfe
four nights a week over a I MO-
month period last spring, recom-
ng to the Feden tion's
>f directors the largest amount of
agency allocations in Federations
33-year history. The budget com-
mittee operates on a year-round
basis, with the interim budget
committee meeting in the fall, re-
viewing agency allocations and
their proper utilization, as we'l as
riveting special crises situations
that may have arisen during the
summer months.
Mr. Silberman, a vice president
of the Federation and chairman of
its community relations committee,
has accepted overall responsibility
for the 40-member budget commit-
tee, which will conduct hearings,
review agency requests, weigh the
comparative needs of the Federa-
tion's 47 local and national agen-
cies, taking into account the pro-
jected growth and future needs of
these agencies.
According to Mr. Silberman, the
budget committee will be com-
prised of four study committees:
the study committee on health and
and community relations agencies:
the study committee on leisure
time and cultural sendees: the
study committee on family, indi-
vidual and refugee services, and
the study committee on education
and aged sendees. Each study com-
mittee will have a chairman and
will be comprised of members of
the overall budget committee.
Each year the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation conducts a Com-
bined Jewish Appeal and Israel
Emergency Fund campaign. The
monies raised in the Israel Emerg-
ency Fund are earmarked specifi-
cally for the United Jewish Appeal,
the national fund-raising organi-
zation for the support of immigra-
tion ard humanitarian sen-ices to
Israel and for the aid and rehabili-
tation of Jews throughout the
world.
The 1'nited Jewish Appeal will
also red ive approximately half of
the funds raised by the Combined
Jewish Appeal. The remaining half
Will be a'lottrd by the Federation's
budget committee to 47 local, na-
tior il and overseas agencies
Additional funds received from
the United Fund of Dade County
are earmarked tor four local agen-
Greater Miami.
These funds are a'so included in
the budg | ess,
A member c,' the leadership cab-
inet Of 100 of the 1072 CJA-IBF
cam] aign, Mr. Si::- rm tr. is mem-
of the board of directors of the
Y.M-YYVHA of Greater Miami and
iIs ; serves on the executive board
of the American Jew-si Committee
Before moving to Miami, ha was
the founding president of the Jew-
-h Federation of Palm Beach
County.
As chairman of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation's commun-
"ty relations committee, Mr. Sil-
berman led a delegation comprised
of major Jewish organization lead-
ers from throughout Florida to
Washington, D.C. to attend the
National Emergency Conference
on Peace in the Middle East in
January of 1970.
Family Night at Entanu-El
The opening late Friday evening
services at Temple Emanu-El will
be dedicated as Family Worship
Night. Dr. Irving Lehrman will
preach on "What Does Jewish
Identity Really Mean?" discussing
the problem in the light of a gen-
eral rebelliousness against the so-
called "establishment."
Reviews
Rab'.;i Mayer Abramowitz will
review "The Israelis, Founder and
Son," by Amos E!on, at Temple
Menorah Sisterhood's book review
Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. Refresh-
ments wi'l be sen-ed.
Cohen Synagogue
Begins Lectures
The seventh annual Cultural
Lecture Series at Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue will open
Tuesday, Nov. 23 at 8:15 p.m. with
a lecture on Anthropology and
'. ->n.
Other topics I i be I dur-
ing the s rii s will be R ligious
Democracy in Israel, Zionism and
Russian Jews, The Address of
Orthodoxy, The Future of Ameri-
can Jewry, and Women Liberation
and Halacha.
All lectures will feature nation-
all.'.- known authorities on the sub-
ject matter and will free to the
public.
Young Israel Salutes Porush
Rabbi and Mrs. Naftali Porush
will be honored for their aliyah to
Israel when Young Israel of
Greater Miami holds its 14th an-
nual banquet Feb. 26, at the Edea
Roc Hotel. Entertainment will be
provided by the Ayalons, interna-
tional singing and comedy per-
formers.
NOW IS THE TIME TO SELL!
FOR FAST SERVICE CALL
ROSE GORDON
REALTY
444-6271
HOMES LOTS
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5055 S.W. 8th Street
Si&rtfc
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King Size Fitted Sheet
King Size Flat Sheet
2 King Size Pillows
2 King Size Pillow Cases
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8750 S.W. 129th Terrace Phone: 233-2110
18144 N.W. 2nd AVENUE (Hwy. 441) PHONE: 625-9953
5853 WEST FLAGIER ST. it., w...,.>.*,o0 Phone:667-2116
JACK SCHENKMAN
PRESIDENT OF
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY,"* ALARM SYSTEMS
(BURGLAR FIRE HOLDUP)
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY
ALARM SYSTEM
CENTRAL STATION
BURGLAR-FIRE-HOLDUP
633 6573
Announces the Approval of
Certified Underwriters Laboratories Approved Central Station for
CENTRAL STATION BANK SAFE and VAULT BURGLAR ALARM
CENTRAL STATION MERCANTILE PREMISES BURGLAR ALARM
CENTRAL STATION MERCANTILE and VAULT BURGLAR ALARM
CENTRAL STA. COMBINATION MERCANTILE PREMISES BURGLAR ALARM
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FACTORY MUTUAL APPROVED CENTRAL STATION
WE NOW CAN PROVIDE ALL CERTIFICATION REQUIRED
BY YOUR INSURANCE AGENCY and THEIR UNDERWRITERS
CENTRAL STATION Located at
3010 N.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI, FLA. 33142
& Phone 633-6573
J


Pcge 8-A
+Jewish fhridiair
Friday. November 5, 1971
This Week In History...
40 Years Ago This Week! 1931
ha- TM*rt laiRui'l vM lllcMl'
lei i of Britain's Liberals and
igMmed .Home- Secretary.
A JTA survey found Knglish
i hf..1 superseded Grrman as the
la.' fruage n-.ost used by Jews after
S {fish.
Anti-Semitic violence causeii a'l
five Warsaw colleges to elose.
Jewish students formed self-do-
lt ( units.
A Chinese professor in Montreal
sr China was the only country
when Jews were never persecuted
a. lever h came rich.
A coalition administration
i : [hi al lew: s:u lace peace to
1 Zionist Organization of Ameri-
ca after 17 yi are* strife.
Schvt Ritschewol, War-
s, oldi b1 rabbi, died at "2.
JO yean FkgO TsAs Week: 1961
David Zermati, presidenl of an
Algerian Jewish community, Dr.
Ji -! ]il, Cohen, prominent physi-
ciail, and Camille Levy were mur-
dered by terrorists opposing Al-
p- ian Independence.
aell Ambassador Michael S.
< naj said of new U.N. Secretary
G oeral Thant: Nothing could
lyen us greater satisfaction
r
FUND RAISING TIME
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Luncheon 11 :M-3:M
Dinner 5 30-10:30
Closed Sunday
than to see this office being filled
r)a man who is *^ l|ls%ly esteem-
oa, a man of impeccable integrity,
moral courage' and high intelli-
gence, with these qualities graced
by a deep humility and quiet wis-
dom ."
B'nai B'rith president Label
Katz reported: "Recently, several
concerts of music by Jewish com-
posers in Moscow and Odessa and
productions of Kiddish theater in
Moscow have been oversubscribed.
That they wi re held at all is a
hopeful sign."
Israel was distressed at reports
that Egypt had developed a Nazi-
style V-2 rocket with the aid of a
W( si German scientist.
The Knesset, 68-7, agreed that
the Palestinian refugi should be
led among the Arab stales,
not in Israel.
Gedalia Rubinovich Pechersky,
60. former lay chairman of the
Leningrad Jewish community, got
a 12-year sentence for "treason."
Two i ttier Jews, both over 70. got
seven and four years. Correspoii-
CUttL
*^ ITALIAN
SOTAUSAMT
3 DINING ROOMS!
SERVING LUNCH
11:30 A.M. TO 3:30 P.M
DINNER FROM
4:30 P.M. TO 10
CLOSED TUES.
4*1 AKTHuV*
GOBtfUSY t0
MIAA MACH
Phon. 534-H70
dent Rowland Evans, who broke
the story, said it "cutts*T*har-
binger of a new anti-Jewish cam-
paign."
Five thousand Jews used as
slaws by the wartime Farben
factories were granted $5.5 mil-
lion compensation, but 3.300
claims "did not meet the require-
ments of the agreement."
Dr. Melvin Calvin. 50. of the
University of California, won the
Nobel Chemistry Prize, the second
Jewish laureate oi 1961.
West Berlin named a street af-
ter the late Dr. Leo Haeek, form-
er Chief Rabbi of Berlin, who was
Incarcerated by the Nazis.
Prof. L. J. Ravitz of Wayne
Siaie University, became the first
jew elected to Detroit's Common
Council since 1920.
Safer Gties Group Meets Wednesday
The Dade County Alliance for
Safer Cities will hold a meeting
for members and other interested
organizations. Wednesday at 2:00
p.m. in The Greater Miami Coali-
tion Board Room.
Over 40 representatives of ma-
jor civic and law enforcement
agencies have formed the Alli-
ance, based on the premise that
"all citizens have a vested interest
in the maintenance of a safe, se-
cure, and free Pad,e.County."
P.M.
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SHCMtfHM IN HOME CATERING
AND HOTEL WORK
888-3469 and
888-3460
If No Answer Dial 866-8228
400 SWALLOW PRIVB,
MIAMI SPRINGS
JEWISH-AMERICAN CUISINE
THAT MADE THE FAMOUS
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Your Hosts
The Lernei s,
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anl Larry Winkler
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1
The Studio Restaurant
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For Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
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Col' For Information Before Going To The Theatre

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823-9791
CATERS /WEDDINGS / PARTIES
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Also mouth-watering spaghetti, veal or chicken pormigiono, etc,
OPEN 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. Mon. tl.ru Sat,
Delivery service from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Jlon. thru Sau
920 71st ST. MIAMI HI \( II 866-9103
Serving Authentic Italian Cuisine
Italian
Restaurant
Dinners from $1.55
Wines-Beers-Cocktails
All Dishes Prepared to Order
13912 N.W. 7th Avo. Miami. 688-9348
Orders Being Taken For Thanksgiving
CATERING FOR^ALL OCCASIONS
2133 Coral Way 446-0879
Delicatessen Caterers Restaurant
Served 4 to 8 P.M.
THIS WEEK'S DINNER SPECIAL
Appetizer
Cup of Soup Chef Salad
ROUMANIAN STEAK
Potatoes Vegetables
Coffee or Tea, Hot or Iced
Dessert
$2.25
THRU THURS. NOV. 11
MANNY'S RESTAURANT
AND LOUNGE
1670 Meridian Court
NEW DINING ROOM (REAL FOR MEETINGS
Wt are proud to announce the opening of our new dining room. The
room is ideal for breakfasts, luncheons or dinners for groups of 10 to
80. Reservations for weekly, monthly or annual meetings can be Ar-
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Enjoy the privacy, atmosphere ond decor of our new dining room. Ideal
ll?!V.,ny P""'tl- fo' more information and reservations coll
3J4-3441.
35
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WHERE THE STARS WINE AND DINE FOR
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. 1957 71st St.
f NORMANDY ISLE
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BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
From Hor d' oevret te Complete Buffet
OPiN HOUSE WEDDINGS
Under the strict supervision of ??
United Kesfirut Association of
Greater Miami Supervieing Rabbit
Rabbi Abraham J. Jaffa.
<


Friday, November 5, 1971
*-knl*l)nrrKifor}
Puge 8A
Is America Doomed?
Continued From Page 1-A
I) ... fiH .1 lli'U -kind of dU 'I-
plinc. But that is very dif.Wrnt
from a revolution,
"Woikin^-ouf comes as part
of ;\ crisis of authority, when the
old authority is no longer qucs-
itioncd. This kind of crisis of au-
thority, with whites as well as
Macks involved, and students,
women and the young, will con-
tinue through the 70s and into
the XOs, with other institutions as
well. It is a little like what hep-
peas with a rocky marriage,
which might otherwise end in
divorce. If the 70s and 80s prove
to be tlie worktng-Out d.-carios,
their hope is tiat they will re-
OrtaMMl communications l>e-
tweer. the all mated and the
community. Their danger is that
they will undercut the idea and
effectiveness of law itself, with-
out which there can he no de-
mocracy and no open society.
Al THK FIVE horsemen who
i idc American society to-
day i: >vertv. pollution, crime,
addiction and alienation the
fil-st two seem niruvig :hle in
the coming decade, Khc last three
will cost their shadow over it.
Crime and addiction are closely
talked, especially in the case of
heroin an:l its agonized junkies.
if awareness of a deep social
malady can evoke ways of deal-
ing with it, the hei '.n-crime
j syndrome can 1k> licked, whether
I by the mrtlvidme or Synanon
route or others. But if addiction
i.; itself a sympton far mare than
. cause, :uid is linkid wi h the fifth
! harseman alicmt'licn and if
I America becomes a civilization
I with a drugged youth at its very
eei ter, its chances lor survival
will not be l".ij.;h.
This gets us to the heart of
our question. What will decide
America's destiny is likely to he
the direction the young take.
Right now the emphasis is on
! slvity, the mystical and the
occult, when it is not on a mili-
tant radicalism.
Tiir: PASSIVITY streak may
increase in tie short-run, as
a corrective balance 11 the over-
QChievemerl tradition. But in
the long-run everything in the
civilization will call it hnck to
what is real in Western life.
An absolutism, said De Toc-
qui \ llle, c in d i without a faith;
a d m iir icy cam; >t. I see the
youth communes, the Human
l ti rrti .1 m ivemenl and the
wh le values revolution as a
gi 0] ng for a new faith rath :
than as the symptom of decline
and t'.'-c har4*;ngpr of a doomed
u Inter <>! the spirit.
I write not as an optimist but
as a possibillst. It" I am wrong
:'il know it before the end
(>:' the 70s, one way or anothi
If l am right, then th current
self-hatred of many Americans
c.-.n b pla *d bj .i sense of
in i h anselves and
il' ;- p<\ Tration.
I' ij-l ii-lil (i I ll'T! I."- \ ..- Il -
Tlmi
HANSH.
MARCUSE/>;V f\
CuKutlva '- Director V
CATERING "-""'
Food & lWSW/' ^\ t\ f
.**- i lit
ii
tours WITKIH
aitit 1'Htltl
431-6061
to*
KEANFI0NT t U I* I* ST$.. HIUIIIUM
Your little girl
is getting married.
At last.
Will it be a small wedding and a big reception, or vice versa?
After all, there are a lot of relieved girl friends and rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, one way or another.
Either way, there are no two ways about who should handle
the affair. Who else but the Deauville? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confiimation, banquet, meet-
ing or gala...no one can touch the Deauville for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright luxury of the surroundings.
And we never let down our standards. Whether you invite
25 or 3500 guests. Can your little girl have been that popular?
Deauville
Call Al Sicherer/Executive Food Director/865 8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
Beth David Presents
Prof. Theodor Gaster
DR. THtODOR H. GASTER
----------------------------------,-----------|
Dinner To Honor
Whitney Young
The 1.1th annual Equal Oppor-
tunity Day Dinner of the Urban I
League of Greater Minmi to be |
held Saturday. Nov. 20, at the
Everglades Hotel, will be a trih-
ute to the late Whitney M. Young, I
Jr. '
During this event. Mrs. Young|
will present the Whitney M.
Young. Jr. Memorial Humanitar-
ian Award. Exhibits will be on
display during the hour from 8 to
8 p.m.
For further information call
Marilyn Salmon at the Urban
League Office.
Sunday evening, ..Re^Jh ,. pavid
Congregation will present the first
outstanding guest of its Cultural
Series for 1971-72 at 8:00 p.m.
The speaker is Dr. Theodor H.
Gaster, international authority on
anthropology and comparative re-
ligion, mythology and folklore.
The former chief of the Hebraic
Section of the U.S. Library of
Congress, Dr. Gaster has taught
at the Dropsie University for
Hebrew and Cognate Learning in
Philadelphia for many years. He
is currently professor of Religion
at Barnard College, Columbia
University.
Among Prof. Gaster's principal
Schindler To Speak
Irwin Schindler w.ll discuss
"Current Events" before the mem-
Arlen House S >clal Club
Sunday, begii ning 11 s p.m.
ot^ cotillion?
iufl
The
magnificent
Sheraton-Four
Ambassadors oilers
every conceivable
facility for club
meetings, weddings and
social events. A small,
intimate luncheon becomes
very special...a debut a
most memorable milestone.
[You may rely on meticulous
personalised service,
catering planned to your
precise w ishes.
Call Catering
Manager
valet parking
Sheraion-
Rhit Ambassadors
801 S Bayshore Drive. Miami. Honda
Phone 377-1966
.vorks are "Myth. Legend, end
Custom in the Old Testa in. nt"
(N.Y. Harper and Row. 197m and
"The Dead Sea Scriptures In Kng-
lish Translation." He is also Die
author of some 200 studies in
Bible. Ancient Near Eastern reli-
gion and literature, and has bwen
a major contributor to The Ency-
clopaedia Britaimica and The En
cyclopedia Americana.
Prof. Gaster. who first ad
ed the Congregation during the
1969 Sisterhood Kallar, was very
enthusiastically received. Series
tickets will be available .t t1!.
door, and may also be obtained
individually.
Liio Mojisuiv of
your tti'fuir is
"Nk
ontainebleau
U
MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA.
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^
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If youre rich
and beautiful r
why aren't we
having an affair?
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all. we're
talking about the most important moments in your life. Your
daughter's wedding. Your son's confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little mote, but would you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director. Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advice, for spe-
cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th to 47th Street On the new Miami Beach
Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
r
Vs
For a catered aflair
in the grand manner.
Entertain in the famed Starlight Root" high
above the city, or in the country club
elegance of the Grand Ballroom.
These and other superb rooms await
your pleasure.. .complemented by
the area's finest gourmet
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in the Doral grand manner.
DORAL0N-THE-OCFAN
To'1 p!.c o Mr. Car 03 Fernandez a'. 532-3GOO
rxm COUNTRY CLUB
ft 1 boat Mr. David Kcvac at 888-3600


Page IO-A
fJewisti Fkridttar)
Friday. November 5, 1971
As We Were Saying:
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Gun Control Debate Springs Up Again

THE WANTON' KILLING of Bono Spiewak, nine
New York policemen, the assistant manager of a
Brooklyn supermarket, and other innocent people
seemingly without end has brought to a head again
the debate over gun control.
As soon as one mentions such a
:urb, proponents and antagonists
spring from their corners either to
cry for a stronger control law or
to downgrade such a proposal as a
p'.ot against the 900,000 members
of the powerful National Rifle
Association.
Arguments against gun control
laws go something like this: such prohibitions dis-
arm decent citizens wanting to protect themselves;
hunters would be penalized needlessly; crime rates
haven't gone down in states and localities adopting
gun control laws but they have dropped in places
where private citizens have been urged to arm
themselves.
Those advocating more stringent gun control
laws argue that automobiles, prescriptions, and
babies are registered, so what's so negative about
registering guns; the Supreme Court has upheld the
Gun Control Act of 1968, passed not long after the
assassination of Bobby Kennedy; and contrary to
the insistence of those who see the Second Amend-
ment as a bar to gun control laws, it is clear that
that section of the Bill of Rights doesn't pertain to
the freedom of all people to keep and bear arms but
envisions the establishment of state militia as dis-
tinguished from federal troops.
Seven of every 10 Americans polled on the
issue are in favor of new controls; millions are
frightened by the fact 24,000,000 handguns are in
private hands today, and that another 2,500.000 are
being manufactured in the U.S. or imported an-
nually. But the gun lobby is mighty and determined
to prevail. Who has the answer?
DATELINE JERUSALEM By ELIAHU SALPETER
Israel Aids Developing Nations
(Copyright (c) l'.'Tl Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
ISRAEL'S DEVELOPMENT assistance to developing
countries is by now among the widely known aspects of
this country's international relations. Thousands of Asian,
African and Latin American students
and experts have come for schooling or
training in medicine and youth counsel-
ing, in traffic police work and in crop
rotation, in setting up rural cooperatives
and in city planning. Thousands of Is-
raelis have gone to all corners of the
world for shorter or longer periods as
advisers, engineers, foremen or managers
to help accelerate progress in those
countries.
For an Israeli traveling in Africa, it is by now no
surprise to meet local people In all walks of life who can
speak Hebrew, having learned it (luring their stay in
Israel. Indeed, it is quite common that at better hotels
in East Africa one can order the meal in Hebrew from
B head-waiter who has learned his trade at the Tadnior
Hotel School of the Israel Ministry of Tourism at Herzlia.
I ... '.'-:".!:'...'. ':::.....iilmpm
ISRAEL NEWSLETTER
.
By Carl Alpert
Israel's Presidents
ELECTIONS FOR THE Presidency in the United
States are one year away, but already the po-
litical pot is boiling. Elections for the President of
Israel will take place shortly there-
after, in Ma: -h 1973.
There seems to be an unwritten
tradition in Israel that the Presi-
dent must be an old man. Both
Presidents Weizmann and Ben Zvi.
died in office. Pros:d?nt Shazar,
who will be 84 when he completes
his term in 1973, is not permitted
to run lor a third consecutive term.
The duties and powers of the Presidents are
remarkably limited and ci: cumscribed. It would
appear that there is little that the President can
do to initiate policies. He is called upon to sign the
laws, to sign treaties, to appoint judges, to accept
credentials of foreign diplomats, but in all of these
his role is formal and technical only. His signature
is little more than the act of a Notary Public, cer-
tifying acts ar.d decisions taken by the Knesset or
by Ministers of the Government. Perhaps this is
why the post has been reserved for an otherwise
retiree! elder statesman or beloved personality. Bath
Ben Zvi and Shazar were known as literary person-
alities, rather thin as political leaders.
There has been some conjecturing as to what
might happen if a young, energetic, ambitious an I
popular man were to be named President. Conceiv-
ably, he could by strength of his personality exer-
cise a dominant influence in government, despite
the apparent restrictions on his power written into
the law. Israel's President is elected, not by iwpular
vote, but by the Knesset. There is seldom opposition
to the candidate proposed by the majority party.
Shazar was unopposed both in 1963 ar.d 68. but of
the 110 Knesset members voting in 1968, 24 oust
blank ballots. He is a beloved figure in Israel, a
perfect grandfather image. And for that reason the
public is humorously tolerant of his weaknesses.
Who will succeed him? In 1958 Golda Meir,
then going into retirement, was mooted as a can-
didate but she indignantly rejected the idea in favor
of Shazar. In 1973 she wiU be 75. Added to her
other qualifications this would appear to make her
the leading prospect to become Israel's fourth
President.
And one can encounter, at some of the most remote spots,
farm experts who have learned the language of the Bible
at one of the kibbutzim.
But there is also anotlier aspect of Israeli cooperation
with Asian and African countries: it involves the estab-
lishment of joint ventures in argiculture, manufacturing
or hotel services on a business basis. The usual pattern
is one or two. Either it is a partnership in which the
Israelis have 49% and the local party (private or govern-
ment investors' 51rA on the businesses as such belongs en-
tirely to local interests and the Israelis either rent it for
a fixed payment or run it under a long-term management
contract.
In Ethiopia, I visited recently both types of ventures.
The biggest single enterprise involving Israelis is in the
Abadir plantation, growing cotton on 20,000 dunams. The
farm was established and is owned by the Ethiopian Na-
tional Resources Corporation. Three years ago the farm
was leased to Amiran Corporation, an Israeli company
originally established to promote trade with African and
Asian countries but by now engaged also in numerous
development projects. The farm is located about 150
miles east of Addis Ababa, in the fertile Awash Valley.
It is now run by three Israeli experts the manager of
the farm, the irrigation expert, and the farm-machinery
expert who also doubles as the expert on insecticides.
They are assisted by a staff of several scores of Ethio-
pian fore-men under whom work some 3,000 laborer's en-
gaged in planting, maintaining the irrigation networks
and. of course, in picking the cotton.
The first year of Israeli management ended with a
550.000 deficit. But the second year already saw a $60,000
let profit and this year there will already be a profit of
5203.000. Not bad tor an enterprise' which for yean had
seen losing money for the Ethiopian government.
THE AMERICAN SCENE
By: BEN GALL0B
Anti-Drug Program
^ LONG-RANGE PROGRAM to deal with the kind of
drug use prevalent among middle-class teenagers,
geared to evidence that such drug use stems from the bore-
dom, pressures and the sterility of American middle-class
society, has been tested and proved effective in the sum-
mer camps of the Union of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, according to the director of the Reform agency's
camp and youth education department.
After three years of testing, Rabbi Leonard School-
man reports, the program was being extended to the
UAHC's 700 affiliated Congregations. The premise, he
Said, was that tile program could not reach its goals if it
was restricted to the summer camp period and to the
age 10.C00 Jewish youngsters attending the agency's
eight camps throughout the United States each summer.
A study was made by department staff members In
the spring of 1970 after talks with psychiatrists, youth
counselors and UAHC camp directors. An official state-
ment issued in May said that while medical evidence was
"not yet conclusive" about the long-range effect of drug
use on the body, it was clear that drugs did "interfere
with the daily functioning of an individual, in varying
degrees," and while Jewish tradition was not clear on
drug use, "the religious experience in Judaism must de-
rive from the inner being of the individual and his total
spiritual behavior and approach to living, and not from
the limited time span of a drug reaction."
One phase of the program's extension to the affiliated
congregations, he said, is weekend camping through the
congregational year. Of the 700 congregations, some 500
arrange for at least one grade of their religious schools to
attend a weekend camp; 100 congregations arrange for
all of their students to attend a weekend camp. Where
camps are lacking for such weekend use, the UAHC rents
facilities.
BOOK REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebman
I Three New Volumes
THE JUDGES, Volume 3 of the World History '
the Jewish People, edited by Benjamin Mazar
(Rutger University Press, $20.) is a scholarly ac-
count of most aspects of the sec-
ond period of recorded Jewish his-
tory: the Exodus from Egypt, the
settlement in Canaan, and the es-
tablishment of the kingdom of
Israel. The volume covers the
period of the Pentateuch, Judges,
Ruth, Samuel I and II, and Kings
I.
Various authors have interwoven
their contributions in this general history of the
: neighboring tribes and empires; most of the con-
tributors to the volume are from Israel. An attempt
has been made to delineate the social, religious,
; economic and cultural lives of the people, but this
is a too gigantic undertaking to be covered in one
volume in spite of the acunic n of the editor end the
scholarship of most of the writer*. The style and
the presentation make the value of the book lim-
ited for the general reader, but the heavy handed
treatment of the material will delight the scholar.
The series, of which the volume is a part, makes a
contribution of prime importance to history in
general.
Zanek. by William Stevenson (Viking Press,
$8.50 > a chronicle of the Israeli Air Force, is the
I second such book that has come to our attention
within the past few months. "Zanek" is the Hebrew
command to Israeli pilots meaning "Go!" "Jump,"
"Take-off" or "Scramble." The author has done a
creditable job in tracing the development of the air
force from the time of its nascent being until the
present. The characters in the book are not fic-
tional, although some names have been changed for
security purposes.
Jewish Landmarks, or the Traveler's Guide in
Europe, for those interested in learning the loca-
tions of Jewish historical sites and information
about them, is the latest edition of a landmark in
Jewish Baedeker's by Bernard Postal and Samuel
Abrams-cn (Fleet Press Corp.. $10, hardcover and
13.95 paperback). This Is the finest edition yen and
the authors, who have added much material, are to
be commended.
As a historian, I must note that thore are a few
minor errors. I will indicate just one. In Spain the
; oppression of the Jews began in the 6th Century
not "when the Visigoth kings embraced Christian-
ity." It began because the Visigoths embraced Ro-
man Catholicism and defeated those who were
Arians, another branch of Christianity. The Jews
had been friendly with the Arians, who do not be-
i lieve in the Trinity.
MMMMH tm..... MMSMMH


jay, November 5, 1971
+Je#lst> thriti tr
Page 11-.1
BBYO Board Hosts
Statewide Leaders
3-C! ArUh^HftJiih
IByOi board c/fcli-
Mkutu H
animation (BB
tors will host tho filth annual
lint; of the Florida Region
111 steering committee at the
|Ue Hotel, Miami Beach this
sod
ivid I. Tow, president of the
pp, which s<*ts policy and serves
suundLmj board for the 46
an and 1.200 members of
BBYO in the state, will call
H'lsirts and evaluation by youth
iiiult BBYO leadership from
onvffle. Gainesville, Orlando.
txx, St. Petersburg. Daytona
I, West Palm Beach. Holly-
Ft. Lauderdale, Miami Beach.
i\ Miami. Miami and Coral
fining completed a two-year
of office, Mr. Tow will step
a district delegate position
Irtue of I:!s vast experience on
levels of BBYO activity and
fr.- ;u> a volunteer.
hive had the greatest in-
in youth membership in
during the past year, chap-
wse an 1 In individuals, in all
ii-th America." reported Mr.
"We have reason to believe
OSA Recognizes
Florida Croup
k is because oPour^iTfluc Mianfl
homogene^is member.shfp policy.
In addition, despite the changing
youth culture, we are able to make I
Judaism palatable and attractive to
the particular American Jewish
teenagers who choose to join
BBYO."
North Florida chapters which
are serviced by a part-time Coun-
cil director will send youth repre-
sentation to plead for more staff to
provide additional supervision for
mounting spirit and many inven-
tive chapter projects.
Highlight of the opening aeagton
will be a program by Hollywood
B'r.ai B'rfth Girls Chapter Gimmel.
which h.'Ls been previously pre-
sented to emotionally disturbed
children In their community. Mrs.
Richard Nathanson is the volun-
teer advisor.
The BBYO. world's largest youth
movement is compiled of the Al-
eph Zaclik I boys i and B'nal B'rith
Girls. With chapters throughout
North America ;ind in many other
Lands, bbyo carries forward pa >-
grams in c immunity service, social
iction, Leadership training and
Jewish studies.
A group of physicists from the
University of Miami and other
Florida institutions specualizing in
Pennsylvania Rabbi Named Chairman Of Commission
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg of
Elkins Park, Pa., has been ap-
pointed chairman of the American
Jewish Congress Commission on
j'i" !" cwish Affairs; Mrs. Martin Stein-
ttKKgHBmbtazftrar t3e tmix::
lormnllv rotvumivtvA as
Our Business Is All Wet!!! ^L
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have been formally recognized as
a section of the Optical Society of i
America tOSA).
Organized a year ago by Dr.
Joseph G. Hirschberg. chairman of
tile U-M physics department, as
the "Florida Group" of the OSA.
the "opticists" embarked on a year
of activities which earned them
recognition from the distinguished
national society at its annual meet-
ing in Ottawa/Canada, this month.
During the year 39 learned pa-
pers were presented at four meet-
ings hosted by the U-M, Florida
Atlantic University. Rollins Col-
lege and Florida Institute of
Technology.
The new Florida section is one
of only two in the southeast and
the 20th in the United States of-
ficially recognized by the OSA.
Officers of the 50-member Flor-
ida section of the OSA are Dr.
Hirschberg) president; Dr. John
Ross ')f Rollins, vice president; Dr.
Howard R. Gordon. U-M physicist.
ecretary-treaeurer, and Dr. Harry
Bates ol Rollins, program chair-
man.
The OSA Florida Section has
iolned the Museum of Science as
an affiliate and participated in its
seating an exhibit of lasers and
recent annual showcase by pre-
holography.
Rep. Burke Calls
For U.N. Action
Rep. J. Herbert Burke. Congress-
man from North Dade and Brow-
ard counties. h:is called upon Sec-
retary of State William Rogers to
enact measures correcting "grosB
inequities practiced in the United
Nations."
The Republican legislator said
the United States should move to
expel Byelorussia, the Ukraine and
Mongolia, "puppet states in the
Soviet Union, each of which has
held General Assembly votes for
these many years."
turned from a 10-month sabbatical
spent with his family in Israel. It
was granted him by the members
oi the Congregation Adath Jeshu*
honor ol
a the it
Rabbi Rosenberg recently re- spiritual leader.
j^yununional
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The 1500 Men's Club will hear i
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Sunday at its 9 a.m. breakfast
meeting in the Forte Towers Res-
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A Glimpse Into the Future."
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vjntisti fk*-kfr*r
Friday. November 5, 197]
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PLANTATION
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Ufewjisli Floridian
U.S. Policy Due To
'Lack Of Involvement'
Miami, Florida Friday, November 5, 1971
Section B
Joint Distribution Committee
Reshapes Overseas Operations
GENEVA (JTA) The Joint
| lilmtion Committee has been
ri shaping its overseas operations
in order to meet the challenges
of the times, David Horowitz,
general of the world-
wide relief agency reported at
the closing session of the JDC's
annual conference here.
The new areas of operation,
dd, include added health and
wi Ifare services in Israel to help
country with its social
problems, new youth activities
strengthen Jewish communal
lifi in Western Kuropc and Iran,
and reoriented Jewish social and
medical services in Eastern Eu-
rope and North Africa.
Samuel L. Hnher, executive
vice chairman, reported that, be-
cause of a lack of funds, some
immediate needs remain unmet.
He cited Rumania, where a high
percentage of the Jewish popu-
lation of 100.000 is aged or des-
titute, as an example.
The JDC, Mr. Haber said, has
tried to meet the basic needs of
these people, but there are sev-
eral thousand marginal cases
which could not be assisted.
In Europe, it was reported,
the JIM will have io spend $6.1
million before the end of 1971
to aid needy Jews. The largest
CORPORATE TAX WI1SS
Hall, Rosen, Weinstein
Sweep Beach Elections
Chuck Kail and Harold Rosen
KJOred rtoord-sh fcn Miami Beach voting Tuesday.
IxT)ruird Wejnstein won without
I ilion and a run-off pri-
fliery for Nov. 16 pits Dr. Leon-
Haber against Dr. Simon
Wilder.
Hall vvbs sworn in, as mayor
Wednesday morning after over-
i helming two opponents with
|W< of the vote, gaining the
St number of ballots in
|MiamJ Beach history.
en swamped Abraham Mar-
cus by 3 to 1, with the largest
humber of votes any council-
i)i inic candidate has ever obtain-
ed. He pUed up 14.000 votes,
Hie 2,500 ahead of WeinMein's
binning total. Hall had more
jthan 19.500.
11 Haber held a lead of near-
ly .'.000 votes over Dr. Wikler,
Miami Beach voters also passed1
DV heavy margins six charter
Changes, bond issues and refer-
endum questions.
Iler.ry Milander was returned
IS mayor of Hialeah with a ma-
r ty of votes in a six-candidate
Held.
Jack Weaver, George Brick-
an, Victor WiHe, F. A. (Tony)
i nedctto. J. Hosea Smith. Clin-
ton Ashley, Harry Geissenger
and Dale Bennett moved into an
eight-man runoff Nov. 9 for
four councU seats in Dade coun-
ty "s second largest city.
Statewide voting found Gov.
Reubin Askew's corporaite prof-
its tax amendment winning 70%
voter approval, paced by a huge
margin in Dade County.
An unusually heavy, off-year
turnout at the polls decided the
hotly-contested question in the
governor's favor after he put his
prestige on the line with a
highly personal appeal.
Ordeal Is Over For
Ruth Aleksandrovich
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ruth
Aleksandrovich's long battle to
emigrate to Israel ended last
week when she and her father,
Isaac, and her fiance, Isaiah
Averbuch, arrived at Lydda air-
port 24 hours after leaving the
Soviet Union.
A few hours later, the 24-year-
old Riga nurse, who had been
imprisoned after the show trial
of Soviet Jewish dissidents, went
to the Western Wall in Jeru-
salem, where she talked with
her brother and Abraham Zal-
manson.
The final section of a new road from Jerusalem to Tel
Aviv was opened to traffic recently, marking the
completion of the four-lane highway begun eight
years ago with the aid of Israel Bonds. The photo
shows the newly-completed Abu-Ghosh bypass on
the road to Jerusalem which was built at a cost of
? 1.000,000. Total cost of the through highway between
Tel Aviv and Jerusalem was approximately $10,000,-
000. Much of Israel's new and improved network of
roads has been built with the help of Israel Bond
funds.
sums disbursed in Western Eu-
ro|>e. it was revealed, go for the
care and maintenance of trans-
migrants.
Since World War II. the JDC
has benefited more than 321,000
persons, both adults and chil-
dren. Mr. Haber said. In 1972, it
will again require some S23 mil-
lion to assist 300,000 distressed
Jews in 25 countries. More than
40'; of the JDC budget, he not-
ed, is allocated for health, wel-
fare and education programs in
Israel, including the ORT voca-
tional training programs, which
receive more than $1 million
annually from JDC.
Mr. Haber said the JDC con-
tinues to function in Morocco,
Tunisia and Iran, and has as-
sisted at least 45,000 Jews in
need in those countries during
the year.
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
former aide to Presidents Ken-
nedy and Johnson has declared
that "a lack of White House staff
involvement to counter-balance
State Department judgments is
creating a "disastrous" American
policy in the Middle East.
Speaking at the opening ses-
sion of a two-day B'nai B'rith
regional conference on Israel and
Soviet Jewry, Myer Feldman.
IIOW a Wii.shir.4t0n attorney, said
that during his four years in the
White House as a White H >use
counsel, "the American commit-
ment to Israel was questioned
repeatedly" by the State Depart-
ment.
"Every President has been
compelled to rely upon close per-
sonal advisors" in fonmilitin ;
Middle East policy," Mr. Feld-
man said, noting that there is "a
notable lack of involvement" by
President Nlxon'l staff advisors.
State Department views are
"too 01 ten the b'.oodI:-ss product
of a de-personalized machine or
even worse, the consensus dis-
patch of 13 ambassadors in Arab
countries and one in Israel." he
declared, and no Presidential re-
affirmation of America's obliga-
tion to support Israel has repre-
sented a State Department initi-
ative. "All of them were made
by a President personally," Mr.
Feldman said.
Dr. William A. Wexler, chair-
man of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations and former pr-si-
derrt of B'nai B'rith, acknowledg-
ing that the Nixon administra-
tion has sold more military
equipment to Israel than any
previous administration, added,
"it is disturbing that at a time
when Arab threats have become
more ominous and Soviet mili-
tary assistance more massive, the
United States continues to at-
tach political strings to the sale
of planes for Israel's security."
Arab League Mission
Openly Sponsors Ad
BUKNOS AIRES (JTA)
For the first time, the Arab
League mission for Argentina
and Chile openly sponsored an
anti-Israel advertisement in one
of this country's leading news-
papers. Such ads were previous-
ly published under the facade of
sponsorship by various local
committees.
Apparently in response to ads
placed recently by the DAIA to
counter Arab propaganda, the
5,000 word ad published last
Friday in the morning daily "La
Nacion." was signed by Yusif
Albandak. mission head.
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Page 2-B
vJewisti fhrkBeun______
Friday, November 5, 1971
Louis Merwitzer Academy's Panelists Will Consider
shoiahip.Eveat Honoree Today's Young .American Jew
Loute Mi wtz wrm bo the guest
o; h, the -'I h bmkM scliol---
-. p nnei of the On ut r Mi-
air H bn w A, a 1 my Di c. n at
;i l. iuviHe I! '.'! Announcc-
m. 1 ,-' m 1 '.".!'- se'ecti v.i wi ;
, i: t Pirtei, pr -dent
Of tie S -1 II. 'iv.v d;iy
T |Ue1 wHI be known as
1: ; 1 1 1 ; tir NKtzvah Schotar-
s 11 r" in h -11 0* Mr. Mer-
v. 1 .1 tails
, r-ter the $11 uple
I
ers of fh x : ttive and
d : ur >-
pi ... I Mr. M iv'tz P's 1 )'i
, ki '. '" bn ak-
i; .; ; 1 1 the home
, .- I ;. Alex 11 T S.
c ,. Oscat B. Sehin'ro, ass w
< an of the Vi a my. was
feted the br akfasl itl ided by
m LOO ad?rs 1 the tool.
M M< rwfcta r, h m iry life
pr lent, was 1 of the
H, .. d a demj :' >r 1 ine y
An 1 Cficer 11' Beth Tfiluii Oongre-
the Lou's Meiwitzer
no toy
Chinese-American Restaurant
LOUIS MKKWITZER
Mesivta High -Seliool in Miami
Bi W 1 is narni d in his honor.
An rtive leader In the State of
Ls ael Bind-; Organization, he Is
general campaign chairman for
the A. idi my's new junior and sen-
or high w h< >1 building now under
construction. Mr. MerwStzer also
>d the su.....s!;i! (unit-raising
Lrive for the Academy's m in
ling at 2400 Pine Tree Dr. 10
1 a jo.
Sorority To Show Films
Membi rs ol Phi Sigma S ma in
the M'jtr: area, will eel bi te :
58th Pounder's Day wit'i a lunch-
on in King's Bay Country Club at
12:30 p.m.." Sr lay, Nov. 14. Simi-
lar events are scheduled tot othei
areas over tlv> entire country.
a unique program, con.-:st:nc of
1 vatrk iy of films produced by
chapters, is planned.
GRAND OPENING
KOSHER TREATS
1678 N.E. 164th St. 947-1800
KOSHER TAKE-OUT FOODS AND
HEBREW NATIONAL DELICATESSEN
"Come Try The Tantalizing Tostes
of Kosher Treats"
OPEN SUNDAY THRU FRIDAYS CLOSED SATURDAY
A disUngu]|))0d J ot,Jrui-.i
community agency executives will
cVssuju "The Young Ame ic 1 Jew
of To I iy" at the third meeting ol
the Qi 1 'i r M aimi J< wish F< a-
tjon'a 1971-72 Young Leadership
Jewish C.binmiinities
To Receive Leadership
At the recent Fall Confereno ol
the Southeasl Region of the Rab-
binical Assembly In Jacksonville,
two major decisions were reacted
by Its meml ership. En the first,
the delegati s voti d to ask each
memtx r of the SERRA to adopl
a Conservative Congregation in
Israel for the coming year, adding
to its financial security and en-
abling it to secure rabbinical lead-
ership.
The delegates also decided to
contact the small Jewish commu-
nities in the seven southern states
which are withoul rabbinical lead-
ership and provide it on a regular
basis through 'i'1, geographically
closi st member rabbi until such
time as on or more "circuit-
riding" rabbis can be engaged
for that purpose.
Oattnfl w.\ '.!' W Lnesday eve-
ning. Nov. 17, tl S1 mdard
club in the D i] 111 Plaza H I I
A irding 1 Gerald F k,
c ,y;i- m of thi Young Leadersh p
1 ., (he 1 : s will at-
t, y : I > provide answers I 1 the
Slewing qu stii 1 The Y ing
Steve Cypen, Rfcta^j
Fektberg, D Ronald G ...
Icy O ttis. 1- .... n Gil irg, q,
Barry Halpi rn, Davi i 1
Jack Hetskow t/, Hov
field. Arthur Jaoowitz si
Krav'Az, Dr. Miles Kui
Kutun, Herb Lenrtn, N
Lipoff, Alan Mast i
1 mos,
i" lum, M W
ert y iwHrt.
y 5.
'*C^*2*J
Games Party Benefit
Proceeds ol the 6:30 p.m. games
part;.- being held by the i incoln
Chapter Haven School, Thursday,
Nov. 11. in the 100 Lincoln Rd.
Lower Lobby are earmarked for
the building fund which will pro-
vide facilities for the adult female
retarded, according to Etta Suss-
wein, president of the chapter.
The public is invited; refresh-
ments w ill be served.
American Jew of Today Why is 5tem, Ronald Ruskin, 1
he Jeivish, and is it important for Howard Scott, Char]
his hi] Iren to b Jewish? Are -;i. ve Su i'
lews being n ted? Are there| A.,,r ;,.,.
places to go foi n. Ip? Whal are
the .1. wish 1 xpei lences
> ilable?
Barrj H 1 m in < I 1 ha'-rman of
the Young Le I ship C :: 'i. re-
ported 1 sessioi one of ei
me* tings Ui h v ol 1972, In
which mi mbei 1 th Y >un : L
ership Cabinet will discuss s
tea as "The S
and Sovicl J cy,' Prio iti s in
Quality I 1 > ;'; il." "Jew-
ish Lil n tl ted Stati t" and
"The I'w'.'1 'f the lndi\ Id ml in the
..iy: Wh it Can On i M 111
Do?"
Panelists for the N>ov. 1" pro4
Mv: i". rer 1, exec-
utive director. YM-YWHA of
! Gre iter Miami; Eugene Greenspan,
e cutive (Mr cl 3 wish V"o 1-
1 ml Servici 1 R v mder
principal I >!
: ;:.;. R S1 'ev Ring.
ler, executive d!r I r of the Hillel
' a: 1 Student O n\ r, Uni\ rsitj
[of Mia
The ."<' ;- iry 11 1 of the Y un
ihip 1 les H irry
A l.i\>. Rii: ard I. L vj a I
Hi ward J. Tt'ju.
OaWnel s are APan Bork,
Processors and Ixporteri
f fhe Vmetf VS. Govt cl;*
K0SHIR MEAT5 and f: .III
S891 W. 4th AVENUE,
HI All AH, FlOftlDA
Phne TV 7-269*
NAPLES
ON THC GULt7
Jac-Lyn's Coffee Cup
Restaurant
630 6th St., off Washington Ave., M.B.
JAC-LYN S BEATS INFLATION
BREAKFAST SPECIAL
CHOICE Of JUICE
2 LARGE FARM FRESH EGGS (ANY STYLE)
,ive iti.d.
75C
HOME FRIES OR GRITS TOAST & JELLY
BOTTOMLESS CUP OF COFFEE
XlLTON INN
WINTER SPECIAL
days 5 nitei
5 breakfasts 3 dinneri
$88
12? ROOMS
COLOR TV
ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTIY
DINING ROOM
SWIMMINC POOL DDL OCC. PLLS TAX
cockta.l toupee arrangements can be made for
puttmIg ORErNCnar,er Boa,s- Pier F'sh'n9. Par,y Boat FishinS
Bicycle:. q-; Rookery Bay Boat Trips ....
chickee bar For details Call or Wr
Area 813-649-3374
2555 N. Tamiami Trail, Na
PUOlMDh MOVIES
Sat. N )
RUB-A-PUB-DUB
WASH YOUR DURABLE PRESS
DUDS IN OUR STAINLESS
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DO YOUR WHOLE WEEKS T
WASH. DRY & POLD FOR ONLY 20c LB.
FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY
WASH BOWL MINIMUM 1S LBS.
ATTENDANT ON DUTY 7 DAYS 9 A.M.-6 P.M.
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Friday, November 5, 1971
+Je*istfk>rkttam
David Schoenbrun Substituting
For Newman At 'Second Tuesday'
Page 3-B
David Schoenbrun, guest corn-
tor for ABC News and tor
i National Educational Television
Network, has accepted am invita-
tion to be the guest speaker at
'Sooonil Tuesday .'71" a conunun-
jty-wide education day being held
Bi the Seville Hotel under the
sponsorship of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Women's Divi-
-
E hvin Newman of NBC-TV
Nev s, who was originally scheduled
to speak at this event, found it
necessary to cancel due to an un-
expected broadcast assignment at
NBC.
More than 1,000 persons are ex-
pected to hear Mr. Schoenbrun,
who regularly covers events in the
Middle Bast. He has recently re-
turned from that area and is pres-
ently writing a book on the atti-
tudes of young Israelis between
the ages of 18-25.
Mr. Schoenbrun has won major
Second Tuesday 71." sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Women's Division, will feature an
original musical drama called "Roots." Pictured above re-
hearsing a scene from the play are Mrs. Robert Gruder,
Heft) who is playing "Doris," Phyllis Greenfedder in the role
of "Fanny," and Ellen Leeds, who is playing "Hilda."
Finalizing plans for "Second Tuesday 71" are, (from left)
Mrs. Burton Levey, president, Women's Division; David Har-
den, creator of decorations and special effects for the origi-
nal musical drama presentation "Roots;" Mrs. David Miller,
^airman of the day; Daniel Blackman, musical producer
and director of "Roots," and Mrs. Michael Pascal, program
chairman.
GO NUTS
WITH KNITS
CUSTOM V TAILORS
The Ultimate In
Fine Custom Tailoring
For Lodiei & Gentlemen
.... All Tailoring Don* On Premises
1285 % Use Blvd. 1 27th Shopping Center
,.!,, ___ PHONI191-5672
Hebrew Academy Women
Set Fashion Show, Brunch
DAVID SCHOENBRUN
awards in every medium of com-
munications, including The Over-
seas Press Club .award for Best
Radio Reporting from Abroad;
Best Television Reporting from
Abroad; Best Book, "As France
Goes;" Best Magazine Article of
the Year; and the Alfred I Du-
pont Award as Best Commentator
of the Year.
During World War II, Mr.
Schoenbrun served in the Intelli-
gence Service at General Eisen-
howers' headquarters in Algiers.
As a combat correspondent in
France he was awarded two of the
highest decorations of the French
government, the Legion of Honor
and the Croix do Guerre.
In 1946, Mr. Schoenbrun re-
ported the outbreak of Jewish re-
sistance to the British: he was also
present for the birth ot the State
of Israel and the war of 1948.
During the Kennedy presidency.
Mr. Schoenbrun was Chief Corre-
spondent for CBS in Washington:
he resigned from CBS to devote
more time to free-lance broad; ist-
ing in 1946.
According to Mrs. Burton Levey,
president of the Women's Division,
and Mrs. David Miller, chairman
of the day. "Second Tuesday '71"
la an event open to the entire com-
munity. One of its outstanding fea-
tures will be an original musical
drama presentation called "Roots."
Those interested in attending |
should contaot the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Women's Divi-
sion office for reservations.
UOTS Aids Variety Hospital
Variety Children's Hospital will
be able to purchase sonic vitally
needed equipment, thanks to the
United Order of True Sisters
(UOTS), Local 43.
Dr. Michel Gilbert, staff pediat-
i ic surgeon, has accepted a check
from the organization for the pur-
chase of a transcutanrous doppler,
an ultrasonic blood velocity de-
tector, a portable electronic knife
and coagulator. and an automatic
surgical suture stapling set to
speed up surgical procedures.
The annual membership branch
and fashion show of the Hebrew
Academy Women is scheduled lor
Wednesday noon at the Deauville
Hotel, with Mrs. Josh Rephun as
chairman of the affair, which is
fast becoming the social highlight
of the year for the growing orga-
nization.
Mrs. Gadilio Feldenkrais is co-
Young People Conduct
Services At Beth Am
The 7:30 p.m. Friday family
services at Temple Beth Am will
be conducted entirely by young
members of the congregation un-
der the direction of Harriet Pot-
lock. The "Troubadours," several
young cantors, and the "Young
Adult Choir" will be featured, as
well as a group of Beth Am teens
called the "Israeli Dancers."
Following the services the first
in a series of forum discussions is
scheduled. Dr. Samuel Greenberg.
a psychiatrist, will moderate the
discussion of "The New Morality
-- Or. Do You Like What You See
in the Movies?" The forum series
will be continued on the first Fri-
day of each month.
Massachusetts Club Slates
A regular meeting of the Mas-
sachusetts Club of Greater Miami
will be held Thursday, Nov. 11, at
8:30 p.m. in the Bel Aire Hotel,
6515 Collins Ave.
The election of officers and di-
rectors for 1971-1972 will take
place. Entertainment and refresh-
ments will be served following the
meeting.
The Massachusetts Club re-
minds those interested to make
reservations for its Hiai)ksgivlng
dinner with chairman Bernard I.
Gelbert William Chiten is presi-
dent.
chairman with Mrs. Morris WaId-
man chairman of the day, accord-
ing to Mrs. Leonard Adder, presi-
dent of the Hebrew Academy
Women.
Magda Bodin will narrate an ex-
citing fashion show presented by
Bodin Knits of Miami. Members
w!I model the lit test creations of
the Miami-based firm which has
attracted international* attention
with its new and origin-ail designs.
Life members will be honored,
and new members of the Hebrew
Academy Women will be guests of
the group which provides assist-
ance to the 80* students of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Souths largest Hebrew
d y school, will speak on plans for
the Academy's growth and its new
Junior and senior high school
buikiLng.
Reservations for the brunch and
fashion shaw may be made at the
Hebrew Academy office, 2400 Pine
Tree Dr., or with any member of
the Hebrew AcadTnv Women.
FUND RAISER
National Jewish Service Or-
ganization seeks versatile
fund raiser for regional as-
signment in Miami, Florida.
Extensive travel. Experience
in fund raising and promo-
tion with emphasis on din-
ners and special events de-
sired. Salary open. Excellent
fringe benefits. Send resume
and salary requirements to
Personnel Director, B'nai B'rith
1640 Rhode Island Ave., NW
Washington, D.C. 20036
Hebrew Ulpan Classes
13th Year
Hebrew Conversation
NOW REGISTERING
Beginners Intermediates and Advanced
BEGINNING: WEDNESDAY EVENING,
NOVEMBER 17, 1971
8:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M.
PLACE: HEBREW ACADEMY
2400 PINE TREE DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH
Sponsored by
THE BUREAU OF JEWISH EDUCATION
Study the Language of Israel
by the Ulpan Method.
For further information call
THE BUREAU OF JEWISH EDUCATION
751-2205
WOULD YOU LEASE
A Burglar Alarm System
IF
I Ii< ii \\ ,i Ni Iii-i.iI! ili.ni ( liarj:c? A Small Kqiiipmrul Deposit >;> Kriurnrrl
\ *! ,,ii ,i( ihr I.itrl el the l.ra*c? The Itrnlal t.h.-iifie per Month?
I iKin I.'l..">0 monthly
PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY NOW!
CALL 358-4611
GUARDIAN ALARM SYSTEMS
MEMBERS:
BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU OF SOUTH FLORIDA
UNDERWRITERS LABORATORIES
A'.APM COMPANIES ASSOCIATION OF SOUTH FLORIDA


Paae 4-B
*. h h i^ BuhM&n
Friday, November 5. 1971
Israeli Ambassador
Guest Speaker For
Installation
m tv^.t in inK- 11->3 Normandy d-..
Chapter Meet?, i>ov. iu on j^,,,.,. Wawrt ..
The i'" ba
nn Chapter of
Ing, 11 S3 Normandy h \ ,,
ional con
report
Pioneer Worn.:, v51! hold KU-,
i.c,i.iv .,t iiu. i:anl Gmyold and
lar meeting wedneadaj at >nc
ngton FedcraJ Bank V.uM- (,,i.s,,n.j, .
vention will be given h \i:
B1," ir 1 1 the UtiSb i States, will be
the distingu thed gueel ;. the
Gn tor Miami ( a ter oi' the
Ame. ..hi Friends oi Hebrew Uni-
\, rsi j i'- !' ''i n tinner Thuts-
daj In the F< idneb' 1 Hotel.
i; n m a Hii 'i Meyi r c immun-
ity leader an! phi! Hrttu o's*, "
I the An-: vmi >r. The
.\lr! .. m. .1 to d live :
an ir.-; :-. t.u.t message emcemms
[s act's presenl status and devel-
nt.
Harry A. (Bap) Levy wBl be
sworn in is pn aid 1 c* the Chap-
ter a4 the dinner. R*' Irvhn;
Left r -i will administer th.
.' "-0
voxlrjo
kosbeR
SALAMI
1^3D PURE BEEF

Jacob Rifkin. left, and Jack S. Pcpick put the final touches
on pians for the American Friends of the Hebrew Uuiver-
sity's installation dinner in the Fontainebloau Hotel Tues-
day.
B'nai B'rith Celebrates
128th Birthday, Nov. 21
'! B'nai B'r!th C mcilof South
Ftari i Lodges w'.'.\ h -:..\ a c bi i-
1. n o! the 128th bi tnday of In-
ternit -; .1 B'nai BT"i at the
StoawiUe ttattl. Nov. 21. at 7 p.m.
Forty-five I xlges and 23 women's
ch \- rs of B'nai )'.' rtfc are par-
tic- tin'; In the c lebrotion.
,. r for tii" evenl will bo
E. Albert Pallet, national chair-
man of the Commission on Cnm-
munity anil Vetei ans Services, who
ii 3 been not,'; I c ainr.in of the
Aimed Forces and Veterans Serv-
ice Committee, international vice
president of 3'nai B'rith. and a
member of the board of governors.
H has also served as p sidont ol
r-;:"! Grand Lodge Five, the
Florida St ite Association, Council
of South Florida Lodges, and Sho-
lem, the oldest lodge in Florida.
Mi Icolm Fromberg, Council pres-
! iii .1 Men's Ledges, anticipates
an atti -id mce of :.000.
Kailruth Supervis'on by
prominent Orthodox Rabbi:
Rabbi Ben Zion Rosentbal
*nd two iteady MasbBich""
U. t Oov't ln.oct
WIL.NO KObMtrt CHICAOO. ILLINOIS SO0T
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
MIAMI BRANCH:
7025 N.W- 37th AVENUE-Phone 836-2992
Joseph Cohen, prominent Mi-
ami businessman and Jewish
communal leader has been
named a recipient of the 1971
Amudim Award of Torah
Umesorah. the National So-
ciety for Hebrew Day
Schools. The award, given
each year to 18 outstanding
leaders in the American Jew-
ish community who have
shown dedication and initia-
tive in the field of Jewish
education, will be presented
at the annual dinner of Torah
Umesorah to be held Sunday
evening, Nov. 14 in New
York.
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
We're not suggesting
you give up vitamin pills
for prunes. All we're saying
is, Sunswect Prunes have
many important vitamins.
LikeAandB-l,B-2and
niacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibble
something sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
calorics per prune.
Abi gezunt
with
SUNSWEET Pitted PRUNES

The ONLY emblem of
KOSHER certification
sponsored by a NATIONAL communal
organization as a public service.
Sponsored by
tin Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America
In conjunction with The Rabbinical Council of Amerloa
5^
You II love our thick, rich
spaghetti sauce for its great
Italian Ta am!
Your family will love these three kinds-
traditional Meatless, savory Mushroom and
zesty Marinara. A subtle blend of spices,
tomatoes and onions...gently stirred and
slow simmered to the height of perfection
...geshmakste! They're good enough to
grace the tables of some great little Italian .
restaurants. Buy all three for tempting $fyt,HfTTl $<*
variety.
CHEr-BOY-AR-DEE*
ZZ~<%
^
f
TOUCAN BE SURE when you give your family
Hydrox Cookies and Vienna Fingers. They're baked A<
with pure vegetable shortening and it says so on
the label.
THE FRESHEST IDEAS KEEP COM ING FROM
Sunsfiine?


[Friday- November 5, 1971
-JmrlslflrridHcur)
Page 5-B
_' :.'imimimi i .
"rCaoDinicaf evtsion
v,
rograntt
No\. 7 Oh. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal,
Heferow Academy oi Greater Miami
jtav. 7 Oh. 7. 10 a.m. Tim? Still Small Voice
Host Rabbi David Shapiro,
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
Topic: "Youth in the Synagogue"
Guests: Dr. Howard Forst, youth chairman, Temple
Sinai; Lynne Berman, representing B'nai B'rith;
Cheryl Levine, Marta Rodman. Caryn Schorr.
Gary White, and Mario Ginsberg, of Temple
Menorah
Nov. 7 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(repeated on Ch. 2 at 5 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Problems In Africa"
Guests: Dr. and Mrs. Henry C. McDouall


Art Auction Scheduled
Nov. 13 By Academy
B.B. Lodge Hosts 1000
Underprivileged Children
Mr>. i- ire Kovita has been
. m in of tlie Hebrev
l > Women's art auction
lii.ch \\... be held in the main
liditorium of (he Greater Miami
i i-u Avail, my. '-MOO Pine Tree
t, Wednesday, Nov. 13.
A cha:r.p:rmP cocktail preview
it The Wometco Theaters
> uco and' Vanzettt" opens at
Ometco'i Caril>. Patio and Twin
Theatci: Held over at the M:;ami.
|i-.:i II. Parkway and Pla/-i in
tlywood is '"Blu Water, White
pth.*' Kotch" goes into his sec-
: i ,. eek at the Mil ade, 163rd St..
t liallandile and Gateway
Lauderdale). "Summer of '42"
)ntinues to play <* the Byron and
in Springs; "Jennifer On My
|iini" and the "Ohrtstine Jorgen-
Sl try" are being held over a1
Theater.
All. SEASONS
HOTEL
FORMERLY
PATRICIAN MOTEL
OCEANFRONT
Corrpletely Redecorated
And Refurnished
ALL NEW
Pl'LLMANETTES
1* cubic ft. self defrostinq
refrigerators, air conditioned
And heated, pool, daily maid
service, color TV., card room,
game room, entertainment.
SEASONAL &
YEARLY
VE WELCOME
VOUR INSPECTION
3il COLLINS AVENUE
531 5131
love is .
Letting her
go to
EUROPE
eiei. ir
nffk
EUROPE
C oiflueei

l23&aiR.K. 7ih aVk.
Hl-Slvle
lo prices
801-5028
<>ii:\ Hi ii p.m.
An-yi.Mmi.ro ritF.Fr.nntD
at 8 p.m. will premde the exhibi-
tion and auction, scheduled to be-
gin at 9 p.m., according to Mrs.
Leonard Adler, president of tha
sponsoring women's group.
Tlie pii.?ram is free and opt n to
the public according to Mis.
Kovitz.
Oils, lithographs and enamels in
'iagn"';(. i hand-carved frames
win be featured. Artists whose
works will ho on display and auc-
tioned include Chagall, Oaoanni
Picasso, Dali. Loutrec, Farhi, Duty,
iii> In, Km niiel Katz, Lebadang
and many others.
Free catalogues and door prizes.
including an original lithograph byl
SaiKUi Lieberman, will be offered.
One-Act Play, Song By
Lillian Goldberg Featured
The Thespuen Ptaryera ad Miami
Beach Senior High School u .11 pre-
set I the one-act play "Ti'lie Goes
to Israel," by Lillian Goldberg at
the meeting of Hatikvah Roney
Plaza Group of HadBssah Monday
t I p.m. in the Roney Plaza's so-
e:al hall. The east, which includes
Noal Gold, Lonatee GoMberger.
rerry Halasz, Allx-rt Kniitle, Paul
Levin Amy Resnick, Becky Spec*
tor and Jo i /.ipkin. is under the
direction Of Jay Jensen.
Also featured will In* a perform-
Snce of Lillian G rh'lviy's "Isr; !
the Wonderland for Me," by
mezzo-soprano Carol Marton, Tem-
ple Menorah Choir soloLst and
member of the Greater Miami Op-
era Company, according to Sadie
Herman, Group president.
Dr. Irving Lehrmcm, president of
the Synagogue Council of
America, will open Temple
Emanu-El's late Friday evening
services fcr the 1971-72 season
this week speaking on "What
Does Jewish Identity Really
Mean?"
Mrs. San Con I Heads
Women For Hiilel
Dr. Joe] B. Dennis, president of
the Hill. 1 Community Day School
has appointed Mrs. Howard San-
f. i of North Miami Beach to
chair the newly-formed "Women
for H;": I.-
Mrs. Sanford, who graduated
fiam Barnard College and received
ier Master's degree in teaching of
Soc'il Studies fiv>m Harvard Uni-
versity, is a former tc acher in the
Greater M: mi area. The Sanfords,
members of Temple Sinai of Noith
Dade have two children.
Mr.-. Leonard ?rthreiber of North
Miaa i Beach will act as special]
consultant t'> Mrs. Sanford, Mrs.
Schreiber, the chairman <>i I''.l\Ts
recent "First Annual Bali," has
l>een an active member of Hades-
sah for '23 yi an and was forme ly
In ad of John F. Kennedy Junior
i High's P.T.A. an I area coordinator
:f the Parent T< achars Association
for all North IXide.
UF Closes In On Goal
The United Fund of Dade County
; closing in on it~ target. The cam-
pc'.gn has taken In S5.402.45O or
S7.9'; of its g. ii
B'nai B'rith Sports Lodge 2834
'looted 1.000 underprivileged chil-
dien la.vt week at Miami's Orange
Bowl wlsPn -Army challenged the
University cf Miami.
Paul B. Steinberg, president of
the organization, reports that his
lodge has been hosting thousands
of children at various Sports func-
tions during this, its first, year of
open .ion.
I.eo Steinman, vice president
who has been active in local, state,
and national divei on of B'nai
B'rith, has been in charge of the
pleam'ng for t'v dbil inn.
During the World Championship
Rcdro held on Miami B -'1 the
ast week of September, I !
2834 heoed 10.000 youngster at-
tend the two-day festivities. St.-in-
|berg says that an even gn f-v
number h i- bocn sent to the Urd-
WJTSity of Miami football garni*
this year.
Maccabee Lodge Schedules
Party, Regular Meeting
Macoabee Lodge 2579. B'nai
B'rith. will hold its monthly party
it the American Savings & ly>an
N tciatlon Building Auditorium,
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
Burnett Roth of the Anti-Defa-
mation League, and Sam P 9Coe
w'.l] be featured speakers at the
'; 's regu!~ir meeting Tuesday,
Nov. It;, at 1200 Wi t Av The
public is Inv'ted to -tt' nd.
GRAND OP EM ISO
NEW COPACABANA APT. HOTEL
STOP!
Ocean Front at 36th St.
LOOK!
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Pcce 6-B
-Jenist fkrkfor________
Friday, November 5, 1971
Lustigs Announcing
Betty's Engagement
To Moses Grunthverg
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert I
1410 Ferdinand St., Coral Gables.
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Betty Ellen, to M
Gmndwonr. son of the late
el M. and Pauline S. G
Qami Beach.
Miss Lustie. who era i
from Coral Gables Senior High
School and Mercy Hospital School
of Radiologic Technology, is cur-
rently employed by South Miami
Hospital as Assistant Chief X-P.ay
Technician.
Mr. Grundwere. who graduated
from the Talmudical Academy of
Yeshiva University in New York
City and received his B.B.A. and
Doctor of Law degrees from the
University of Miami, is the presi-
dent of the Mesivta Senior High
School of Greater Miami.
He maintains law offices in as-
sociation with Seymour J. Simon
and Richard J. Hays in the Ains-
ley Building. Miami.
After a wedding trip to London
and Israel, the couple who will be
married in Miami Beach on Dec.
26. will live in Miami Beach.
Dr. Air.non Rubinstein, deft) Dean of the Law School Faculty
at Tel Aviv University, addressed a recent luncheon hosted
by Dr. Irving Lehrman, Kenneth Treister and Robert R -sell
Fall Auditions Held For Talented Youngsters
Annual fall auditions for music
and arts scholarships for appli-'
cants under 21. are sche&Jed for ,
the Esther Barret Piano Studio.
1 2810 SW 16 Terr.. Nov. 14. from ;
: 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Signing an invitation urging presidents of local civic serv-
ice and religious organizations to join in last Sunday's
Bayfront Park Auditorium "Community Commitment
Day for Peace in Southeast Asia" are (from left to
right) Myron A. Bererin, executive director YMHA; Mrs.
Charles Shaw, Church Women United North; Mrs. Philip
Bloom, National Council of Jewish Women, and Mrs. King
Liberty, National Council of Negro Women.
Beach Hadassah Meetings Planned
The Lincoln Group of Hadassah
will have a noon meeting Monday,
in the club room of the 100 lin-
coin Rd. Building. A film The
Dream and the Deed" will be
shown.
The Shaloma Group will have a
luncheon meeting at noon. Tues-
day, in the Algiers Hotel. Guest
speaker will be Edith Shapiro,
past president. Mrs. Gertrude
Stockal will present a musical
program.
Israeli Group will have a lunch-
eon meeting at noon. Monday in
the Algiers Hotel.
The Bay Harbor Group will
HERMAN
The Family e the late
EKMST HERMAN
wishes te taeak their
nrrHilai ef syaaaathy exteoeee
to thoaa e-a tor their ceatrihe
ttoas to the rarieos ehorities)
eerm* their receat bereaveaMat.
MRS. JEANETTE HERMAN
MR. PAUL HERMAN
MR. A. MRS. STEVEN BENJAMIN
have a luncheon meeting on Mon-
day, at 11:30 a.m. in the Balmoral
Hotel. The movie. "The Drean:
and the Deed" will be shown
Smothers Bozoor Features
The Smathers Senior Center
Bazaar. 1040 SW 29th Ct.. will be
open Saturday from 10 a.m. until
5 p.m. and feature articles made
by the members of the center dur-
ing the past year. Inexpensive
holiday gifts and ornaments, low
1 priced ceramics, many home nov-,
elties and household items will be J
offered. There will also be a snack !
bar and baked goods for sale.
Proceeds from the Bazaar will ,
go to the membership organization
to help carry' on projects such as
a Blood Bank, an emergency loan
fund, monthly parties and other
activities for the 900 members be-
longing to the Center.
Hadassah Card Party
The Lincoln Group of Hadassah
will have a card party at noon on
Monday. Nov. 22. in the 100 Lin-
coln Rd. Building's club room.
Berrra Specter Engaged
To Michael Feoersteht
Mr. and Mrs. J. Bernard Spec-
tor of Miami Beach and Banner
Elk. N.C.. announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Berna. to
Michael Alan Feuerstein, of New
York City.
Miss Spector graduated from
Miami Beach Senior High School
and Boston University, having
studied at the University of Ma-
drid during her junior year. She is
a fashion coordinator with a New
York resident buying service. Ber-
r.a is the grand-daughter of Mrs.
Max Greenberg. of the Crystal
House. Miami Beach.
Mr. Feuerstein. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Melvin Feuerstein. of New-
York City, was graduated from
Philadelphia College of Textiles
and Science, and received his Mas-
ter's degree from Columbia Uni-
versity. He is a textile engineer.
They will be married Dec. 27.
and then reside in New York City.
Miami Beach Art Club
Books Into Colony Theatre
The Miami Beach Art Club will
i open a revolving exhibition of
j paintings and sculpture at the
1 Samuel Kipnis Colony Theater,
Inc Lincoln Road Mall, corner of
I Lenox Avenue, this weekend.
Mr. Kipnis in an effort to pro-
mote interest in the classical
movies, has purchased the Colony
Theater to bring art and culture
, within easy reach of the people of
Miami Beach.
Selected finalists wil
at the annual benefit > iarship
concert at the Miami L
torium. Jan. 23.
Applicants must not have re.
ceived previous scholar- ips else-
where during the past year and
must come recommended and pre-
pared by a teacher (with a mini-1
mum study of two years), They
may perform any class; a! com-l
position, but must provide their
own accompanist.
Back to School For Parents
It was back to schou for par-
ents of students atu-n::: ; Beth
Am's religious school last week-
end. Parents of childrrr. in fifti
grade and up visited with toati-
ers and experienced a regular
school day. Parents of children
from kindergarten through fourth
grade will do the same this week-
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Alpha Omega Urges
Freedom For Dentist
The Greater Miami oh ipter of
Alpha Omega fraternity his >>ined
i the national organization in urging
i the Soviet government to call off
1 the trial of a Russian Jewish
dentist.
The local fra.terr.jty unit asked
that Dr Boris Azernikov. 2S-year-
old Leningrad dentist, be permitted
to emigrate to Israel. According to
Dr. Jack H. Mishkm. regent of
the fraternity's 11th district. Dr. 1
Azernikov was arrested solely for
applying for an emigration visa.
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Friday, November 5, 1971
"pJewisti Fkridfirjun
Page 7-B
I
SOCIAL
BRIEFS
by Isabel Grove
S imo 1.700 enthusiastic women
I m all parts of the country filled
I Beaux Arts Ballroom of the
Di| 'it Hotel at the Oct. 19
luncheon during the 21ft national
I ii Women's American ORT
convention hosted by the Southeast
Florida Region. It was a gala clay,
ii I the til-member region delega-
tion added to their area"s other
rels, first prize for the greatest
percentage of membership gains
in the country.
Por th s affair, creative Mrs.
Edward (Toby) Levinson, decora-
tions chairman, devised center
pieces of drama's tragi-comedy
mask* as a background for the
afternoon's entertainment, "Open
a New Wannbw," a musical trib-
ute to ORTs national leaders.
Written and drreoted by Trixie
Levin, music was directed by Mil-
dred Drazin with choreography by
Barbara Bessey. Estelle Lash serv-
ed as chairman.
Former Miami Beaehite Mrs.
Gerald Weissman (nee Linda
Shein) a vice president of the ORT
Atlanta Region, attended the con-
vention with other Atlanta dele-
pates, but also brought her two
daughters to visit with their grand-
parents: Pam was homogwt with
the Bernard Weiss-nans, while
Mindy, 2'i, stayed with Molly and
Maury Shoin, who also feted Pam
on her 5th birthday during the
Visit.
Other Peachtree delegates, all
serving as officers or delegates of
ORT chapters of Hie region, in-
cluded Mesdames Sidney Shier.
Dave Roth, Aithur So lemon. Bur-
ton Brody, Stewart Aaron. Harold
Falk, Irving Freedman. Richard
Katz. Dave Leeson and Bernard
Abramaoo.
From Tucson. Ariz., the contin-
gent included Mrs. David A. Bloom.
past founding president now finan-
cial secretary of the Tucson Chap-
ter at Lodge, Mrs. Jack Gerson,
pr--dont. Mrs. Harold Sesinger.
Veep, Mrs. Henry Watchman and
Mrs. Robert Gottlieb.
Highlight of the afternoon was
the presentation of two students
re esenting the thousands who
have been trained in ORT schools.
Monique Benchetrit, now work-
ing as an executive secretary in
France, had a little difficulty with
her English but managed to con-
vey her sincere gratitude to the
Relegates. Igal Ringart, an Israel
ORT student who will gradua/te
in a year, serves as chairman of
the Jerusalem Council for Youth.
Planning to follow in his father's
footsteps as an engineer, Igal told
his hosts "We're lucky to have
such high training, and we hope
to justify your faith in us and in
our country."
ft ft ft
Off for their first look at Disney
World at its official opening the
weekend of the 29th were Dr.
and Mrs. Michael Hbrwitz and
children Andrea, 9, who had much
to taU her fourth grade classmates
at North Beach Elementary, and
Sandy, 14, who attends Nautilus
Junior High.
A group of Chicago University
ft ft ft
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING ffEPAIftiM
N*nh| tad Camtf 0er 25 Ytart
Pill S.W. 14th ST. Ml 6-W04
ELDERLY-SENILE
or RETIREE
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Personol AMention
MM** 42544*2
Alumni met for brunch on Sun-
day, Oct. 31. at the home of Mrs
Emanuel (Belle) Golds {rich of Mi-
ami Beach. Intensely interested to
all present was a documentary de-
P;cting the progress ef the univer-
sity and its tremendous research
program. The film was narrated
by John Chancellor. Cochairimn
of the gathering with Mrs. Gold-
strich was Dr. Arnold Tanis of
Hollywood. Others who attended
were Prof. Earl D. Thorpe and
Mrs. Thorpe, Dr. Paul Tavilack.
Melvin Tennis. Mrs. Walter M.
Johnson. Mrs. Ruth G. Wasky.
Miss Rhea and Miss Miriam Brenn-
wasser, Marshall Berkson. Mr. and
Mrs. Bertram C. Waller. Norman
Macht. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pels
whose baby was due any minute.
Martin Posner and Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Stenn. Celebrating a re-
union of their own were Bertram
Waller, Rhea Brennwasser and
Irving Stenn who graduated to-
gether from the university's law
school in 1927. Important topic for
the day was a phonathon planned
by the group for Nov. 28.
ft ft ft
Panis-born Marcelle (Mrs. Don!
Kaplan of Miami Beach joined the
ranks of the Mount Sinai Hospital
"G meeting of the group at the Dip-
lomat Hotel hosted by Mrs.
Marge (Irving) Cowan. The God-
mothers are women who have con-
tributed $1,000 this year to the
h ft ft ft
Mrs. Victor Reiter and Mrs.
Joseph Klein, both of Coral
Gables, are representing Phi Sig-
ma Sigma at the 42nd Session of
the National Panhellenic Confer-
ence in Scottsdale, Ariz, this week-
end. Mrs. Reiter will serve as first
alternate delegate and Mrs. Klein
will attend the executive secre-
taries' meetings.
Taxpayer's Association
To Honor Muss Family
The Alexander Muss family,
whose corporate gift of 550,000 to
the City of Miami Beach enabled
ii to di velop a park at 11th Street
and Chase Avenue, will be honored
by the Miami Beach Taxpayers
Association at its annual banquet
-Sunday, at the Playboy Plaza
Hotel.
The donation was made by
Alexander and his son, Sic ; hen,
and his son-in-law, Charles Rosen-
berg, after the City was unable to
allocate funds for the park. The
block-long playground, with ultra-
modern equipment, was dedicated
June 28. It bears the name "Alex-
ander Muss Park."
Eilat Chapter Marks
Pioneer Women's 46th
The Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women will celebrate Pioneer
Women's 46th Birthday at a spec-
ial celebration in the Washington
Federal Savings Bank. 1234 Wash-
ington Avenue, at 8:00 p.m. Sun-
day.
The musical program will fea-
ture local artists in Israeli songs
and dances and refreshments will
be served. Members and friends
invited. Proceeds are earmarked
for Child Rescue.
Rabbi Schiff Speaks Out
On Religious Issues
Rabbi Sclomon Schiff. director of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Community Chaplaincy Serv-
ice, will speak Sunday. Nov. 14, at
9:30 am. on "Religious Issues Con-
fronting Israel and Its Ramifica-
tions For World Jewry," when he
is the guest speaker at a breakfast
hosted by the Temple Beth El
Brotherhood.
Rabbi Schiff has served as sec-
retary, vice president and presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami and received the
State of Israel Redemption Award.
He is currently chairman of the
board of license at the Bureau of
Jewish Education and a member
of its board of directors.
Sunny Isles Branch Opens
The Interama Area Chamber of
Commerce opened a new branch
office at 18240 Collins Ave., Sunny
Isles, this week.
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Cardiologist Addresses
Miami Beach Group
Sanfoid G. Kimball, M.D., Mi-
ami Beach will ad-
ol the Ek lie Plaza
nents, 20 Island Ave., -Mi-
ami Beach at S p.m., Mondag,
Dr. Kimball will discuss "Heart
Vtiack" and describe how the lo-
\;l II- an Association is working
to pr. w : i this major health prob-
ii in. The i, Ik will be followi
a question and answer discussion
period.
VICKI DKUCKIK, ARNOLD BERNSTEIN
Vicki Drucker To Wed
Arnold J. Bernstein
Mr. and Mrs. David Drucker of
7009 Trouville Esplanade, Miami
Beach, announce the engagement
of their daughter Vicki Therese,
to Arnold Joseph Bernstein, son of
Mrs. Yolande Bernstein and Fred
Bernstein.
Miss Drucker is a graduate of
Miami-Dade Junior College and
attended the University of Miami.
Mr. Bernstein attended the Uni-
versity of Tennessee and is now
an executive in the electronics
field.
The wadding, which will take
place at Temple Beth Sholom on
Dec. 19, will be followed by a
luncheon at the Eden Roc Hotel.
Mrs. Ned Doyle Named J
Art Event Chairman
Mrs. Ned Doyle has been nametj
chairman of the United Cerebral
Palsy Art Event to be held at
Coral Gables Federal Bank, 2501
Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Nov. 8-12.
The Centex-Wirston Corp. La
sponsoring the art event which will
feature 15 of Miami's finest artists
offering works for sale to benefit
the United Cerebral Palsy Center,
1411 NW 14th Ave.
Emanu-El P.T.A.
Holds Opening Meeting
The Parent-Teachers Associa-
tion of Temple Emanu-El was to
hold an open meeting Thursday at
8 p.m. for parents of children in
the Lehrman Day School and Reli-
gious School.
The meeting was held in thfl
Mural Room of the temple located
at 1701 Washington Ave. The
Lehrman Day School is under the
direction of Herzl Honor and Mrs.
Mae Perlstcin.
*************************


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F-ge 6-B
+Jm1st> flcricfian
Friday. November 5, 1971
Legal Fraternity Names
t Siegendorf Top Alumnus
Temple Tifereth Jacob
Opens Hebrew High School
A Hebrew High School procram Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in
under the direction of Daniel temple.
'it> Miami -Commissioner
.- xk-r. Sit icendorf received the
:^i:ii i.:.i Alumni Award of the
The same year, he wk appoint-
ed by Justice Richard Krvir.. then
Attorney General, as special as-
lstant in the legislative division of
1 hat office.
In 1965. Farl Faircloth named
him to his staff and Mr. Siegen-
dorf became the Assistant Attor-
ney General in cfaweje of the Mi-
:fice in 1967. He also wived
as legal counsel for the Dade
County House Delegation of the
Florida Legislature from 1965-
1967
Mr. Siegendorf. who is listed in
ting Personalities of the
[ne Twx Thousand
Men..** Achievement." is a mem-
ber of many legal and civic organ-
izations. He will resign his post as
City Commissioner on Nov. 23 and
will be sworn in as a Jin:
Small Claims Court during a cere-
mony at noon the fallowing day in
the Metro Justice Building.
Fried began this week at Temple
AtDlN StlGtNDOtf
iversfty of Miami's Raseo Chap-
ter of Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity
the second time last month.
Mr. Siegendorf first won the
ard. which is given on the basil
I s.tvi to the legal profession
sjsd to the community in gwnsn
L965 when he was president of
Chapter of Phi Alpha
Delta, one of the oldest and larg-
li gal fraternities in the world.
A lift long resident of Dade
C .u'-.ty. Mr. Siegi ndorf graduated
:-, tht University of Miami in
: 160 and received his .Inns Doctor
m the University of M>-
r ni Law Schoo' in 1963. after
minjj the Roger Sorino Award
- the outaganding senior in law
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UAHC President Delivers
Key Conference Message
LOS ANGELES. Oakf. The
- of the Union o: Ameri-
Hehrew Com na is e.\-
inected to enpress Brave concern
over the "gi wing retreat" of
Am ioan Jews and (heir institu-
tions from im-olvement in general
^v 1. -I ttitass, other than apaotfic
ji wi.--h cauaea in his keynote mes-
; aje to the o;>ening session of the
51st biennial assembly.
It is anticipated thai Ftahbi
M lurice N tend '.'1 will also
MUTl li; ,1 < Jewish cop-out on
- m.iI jit '.v and retre.it n-om
leraMsm towasds ftHilliainnrnrnt"
stems from deep hurt felt by Jews
.;t the relative silence of the non-
1 Jewish world in th.> face of Jew -
: suffering in Russi 1 and Jewish
peri] in the Middle Fast.
AJC Wants Answers
About Industrial Workers
, BOSTON IJTA) The A:v. :-
! (can Jc\\ ish Committee t AJC im-
naitteei anoounced her,- thit it
'w'll end ark on a me-yenr project
to define the problems htting
young white American iiafea> trial
workers and fjcus the energies of
government and priv.r
- I .-.on.
The announcement a made by
Robert D d head of the AJ-
Comraiueo's National Committee
on EU An erica, at the week-
lend AJC-nmittee's
tpo&cy making National EaacntaVa
The new venture, lorn: in
the piam 1 w'll be fi-
nancee! by a grant from the I'S.
1 IX pea I 1 ibor.
Hundreds Honor
Past Chancellor
A SI wd Of over ft
to honor r ;t chancellor; Roy B.
M rrfcji. at North M ami Beach
:. idge 195 KnSgtaaa of ftrttotas' I6tto
- \er-.irv .nr t re 1M r)
Springa Villas Playhouse.
Mr. Martin was present'
h- by chancellor eon
Ph'.l Van Dam in 1 >n ol his
ce to the Pytti
l i -.
E : v Vick
1.
7i -. A
DANIEL FRIED
Tifereth Jacob. Hiafeah.
The program, designed to con-
suier problems facing the Jewish
communities 111 the United States
and abroad, will continue each
The new promotions manager
for Sonesta Hotels. Mrs. Bar-
bara Borin. 22, daughter of Mr.
end Mrs. Joseph Levine of Mi-
ami, will coordinate special
events end sales promotion for
the chain's 24 hotels and resorts.
Mrs. Borin, granddaughtai of
the late Rabbi Abraham Sachs,
who founded the Israelite Cen-
ter in Miami, graduated from
Miami Senior High School, and
attended Ohio and Northwest-
ern universities.
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years at the graduate schoo! of
the Hebrew University of Jerusa-
lem studying history and Hebrew
letters, and also studied at the
World Union of Jewish Students
Graduate Center for Judaic stud.
ks. He taught at the Molly Good'
man High School in Kfai S r.
and is presently a teach-: at the
Hebrew Academy in Mian h.
The Hebrew High School pro-
gram was formulat Labbi
Nathan Zolondek. under I
pices of the Bun
Education. For further inl i-
tii it, call the t, mpli \i
a.m. and 1 p.m.
Britishers Hold Dance
In Remembrance of Plot
Gay Fawk n an Ei g ion-
^ jt.i.- famous lor h:- p
Gunpowder Plot and was a n
bar of a promknetrt Yorkshire
k. nUy.
On Saturrfiy the British
idian Cub w!l huld a Guy P k 9
Done*, in remembeiaBce of hi
in a r-'0* to bk)w "P Parliarr. r.i in
! the early 1600-s.
The menimer.t baghu at 8:30
am. in the Mi:imi F-.ren? Be-
nevolent Hall. 2980 NW S. Riv*
Dr., w-.th a band and mys n
Dor.itior? from the event will
ko to th American Leg!
Seedy CftfJdr n'a Christmas I irty.
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8

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Insurance executive Ken Fried-
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Miami's youth advisory board,
celled its first meeting n>
;e;itly to di.scuAs bridging the
generation gap end creation of
en eiiective sounding board
fo: community problems
coming youth.
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Friday, November 5, 1971
i-Jenist Murk/fan
Page 9-2
Jonathan nmtfcn
hi; ,i 11i>i tton of the
' services and reading ;i
: the Torah selection for the
Si it, .1 nili in. s mi of Dr. mi l
;,t k:, per, will eel brate
. MJtz\ i Beth Torah
h
Satui'Jaj in )i nin ;,
( elation
No\ (j.
thon, ,i Btuderrl in the Torah
bhe B< 1:1 Torah II irold
hi- School, will be
by h'.s parents ;it the Kid-
now k;g Ui sen Ices.
si s\\ gPIBR
the daughter of Mi's. Mu-
.r. will bee Nov. 5 ;n
\V -II
h ru
>
\ li !'; iday evi ning,
Mi rorah.
s sui is a student nt Nautilus
i Hgh Sch iui, where she is
in : i' i ;:;iir:i gi ade.
ft
sTK\ i;n BICKY
,:. 111.1 so:' of Mr. and Mrs.
Bickj ol Su fslde. will bo-
c ne Bar Mttzwh a4 the Mogen
I ... ..i i' ngregntion of Surfside,
Si tut day morning, Nov. 6.
S even la a student at the He-
brew Academy of Greater Miami
A Kid lush in Stev< it's hon >r will
the services. Among guests
>\ I be Steven's grandparents, Mr.
Mr<. B. Bicky, Bronx, N.Y.;
h umc!s and aunts. Rabbi
an Mrs. B. Z. Framkel and Rabbi
Mi- Roteoach of Brooklyn,
N.Y : Rabbi and Mrs. Bergman of
Ni v. York City; Mr. and Mrs. Zvi
!', insti ,n of Surfs'.do, and Mr. and
Mis. Guttman of Adlontown, Pa.
ft
STKVF.N GICTTls
Satu lay rraomiqg, Nov. 6, in the
m in -inctuary of Temple Ner
T.inud. Steven Donald, the son ,,:
H and Mrs. Stan!oy II. (in is.
will lie Bar Mitzvah.
Stanley Is a student at Nautilus
Junior Hiyh School an l attends
T. raid's ReHgious School.
A Kiddush will f !knv the serv-
icos i nd iris parents w\'l ho: i a
i..,i Saturday cvoii'm: ai t'i.'
Kden Roc Hole! in honor of
Si rs Bar Mitzvah.
' of-town guests Include his
Herbert Rubin of Pitts-
P and Mrs. S irah Kuin-
i Mr. an I Mrs, Arthur Ru-
- aunts and uncle of New
MIMDV FLEISSIG
M ty, tta ighter of Mr. and Mrs.
I d Fieisaig, will observe her
! I h ai B th Torah Con-
i Friday evening, Nov. 5.
a student in the Hebrew
>i d parttnent, will chant
ns from the Book of Ruth.
An eighth grade student at John
!' K >nm dy Junl .-r Hkgh Scho 1.
Mindy is in the accelerat :l math
:rnni and plays the violin with
the h ,i orchesti i.
is on bhe nati nal h in i i ::
ol the National Guild of Piano
- aj l has red Ived supei ior
r..tings in the national and inter-
' A- She has also won first place in the
InternatioMj piano recording com-
. petit! m and has a I a- piano
o list in the Mimri Beach Audi-
' v.ium and with th.' Hollyw ad
Philharmonic Orchestra.
The celebrant rod d B Ki-
wan Sch tktrahip Award for hav-
attended Mtemi-Dade Junior
OoUegs, where she studied flute
and played violin in the orchestra
duriry the summer semester; she
has also reeeivci Faculty Sch (lac-
tic Awards in Hebrew school and
I Ml UBBSK 3VSi;.-a. 1:;
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s^iSS '^i.* W3S-'" SWBa Bfi
t
4
is a member of the congregation's
Si : .> ( ,ir.
Mi-, and Airs. Benjamin Zigler of
Miami Beach will be present at
their granddaughter's Bat Mitz-
vah.
v
ALLAN MICHAELS
AI! in, the son i Mr, and Mrs
Herbc! i M'.cha Is, 16940 SW 87th
Ct., will c lebrate hi; Bar Mitzvah
tujday at B th D .id C igr ig i
tii n.
AI! ii ;s an h mor roll stu lent at
Cutler Ridge Junl vr High School,
where h is In the e h .1 ade.
Mi 5. .': mi 1 I ioodi Ich an I Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Michaels, Allan's
grand] irents, w.ii b presenl foi
th s n 1 :d 1 cepr' >n to foil nv
.it the Hoi day Inn. Cor 1 Gables

\\ AKW \ fURKOWITZ
\\'::':cn, the s >n of Mr, and Mrs.
Arthur Ju.kowitz wi'l become a
Par Mitzvah Saturday mori ng
Nov. ii. at Temple Menorah.
VVarron, 1 n cigh'.h grade student
nl Nautilus Junior High School
w ill be honored with e n ceptl >n
t Temple Menoiah Saturday
veing.
I he guests wU! include h!s grand-
iar< r.'.s, Mr. and Ml s. 11 ir >ld D .'-
n- 1 and Mrs. Sai :'i Jurki wit t.
d Ms gre t-,ri ind n ther, Mrs.
Rose Tructe r.
" ^r
ADAM TKlSIItN
Adam, the son of Mr. ar I Mrs.
Theodore Trush'n, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar M v\ i'i S atur-
daj m "ing, Nov. (i, at Tempi'
Emanu-El,
Adam, an eighth grader at Ida
Fisher Jun'or Ili.^'.i School, will bp
honored with a reception at th?
' :i R !l tel Satndiy evonina.
The c ii brant's grandmot'ier, Gert-
rude Trushin, and his grandfather,
1- lore Ya_;o .vent.
ft ^ sAMlKt. GOLOFIKE
S'nuu I. the son of Mr and Mrs.
"u'1 G l! I "lie. w :'l be Bar M t/-
ah S it' rday, Nov. <; at Temple
Emanu-El.
S irnuel an 1 shth s !de student
Dt N or lus Junior Hi-:ii S -h 1 >'
H the re( i'-ient of a G
award I h!s h > il.
'. !!owing the services, a recep-
tion In his I'd >r w'll Ik- held a'
he F imous K> taura *,
l?Kt ( 1: BCLAIEF
Bruce, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard ii* lai f. will b come Bar
M't?\ h S iturd y, N tv. 6, it Tem-
ple /.ion.
Bruce is an eighth grader at
R ?kway Junior High School and
; iys isi I ill for the Khourj
League.
M: and Mrs. Hi laief will host
the Ones Sh I '. Fi iday night
and the Kid lush Saturday morn-
ing foil m Ir 1 services. A reception
ind 1 t r in B uce'a honor will
, r held Saturday evening a1 tlv
Ed n Ri :H Am ing quests will
he his nts, Mr. and Mrs
l uis Heller and Mr. and Mrs.
Micha H' ;ef.
ft ft
DEBORAH MILLER
Deborah Cherna, the daughter
ol Joan and Stuart Jay Miller.
1521 NW 171th St.. will celebrate
Susan Spier
Minify- fleistig
Steven Cetfis
Bruce Ctfnief
her Bat Mitzvah at B'nai Ra 11 I
Congregation on Friday evening
Nov. 5, which is also her 1:1th
birthday.
The celebrant is a student of
Parkway Junior High School and
B'nal Raphael Religious School
and is an offlci r in "U.S.Y."
Aii Oneg Shabbat Kiddush \>ill
follow the Friday night service,
after which friends and relatives
will retire to the Miller residene.-
for I'm thei celebration.
Attending will be Deborah's
grandparents, Beverly and Mich-,
ai I Miller. ,'ilt>7 Royal Palm Ave.,
Miami Beach, Mickey Siemes of
Stanhope, N.J.. and her anils
Marilyn Master, and cousins Sher-
11. and Tom Pvitikin from Key
West,
^- >y ^A,
JONATHAN MESOON
Jon;.than, the son of Mr. and
M.s. Oscar Mcscon, of Hialeah,
will b.cane Par Mitzvah Satur-
day, Nov. 6, at Temple Tif. reth
J < '. Hialeah.
At t'lis time Jonathan a s' u
-. nit in Tt 1 p 209, will rec i\<'
the Ner Tamld rel'gious medal,
one of the highest honors in Boy
Scouting. The medal will be pre-
sented to him by his Scoutmasl
John Slme.
Mr. end Mrs. Mi icon will host
1 r. .a ptlon in Jonathan's h mor at
the Hotel Seville, Miami Beach,
Saturday night. His parents, grand-
pa ents, relatives and friends wi'l
be with him on t iis joyous oc laslon
Colder Closes Gates
With $10,000 Feature
The (10.000 added Ponce de Leon
Handicap highlights the final week-
end of racing at Calder Race
Course. The 128-day season comes
to a close on Thursday, Nov. 11.
The Handicap is for older run-
ners at the popular distance of
1 l 9 miles, and the blue ribbon
event has attracted 29 nominations
headed hy the SL'OO.COO winner Mrs
John I.. (Peer's Mr. Brogann.
Warren Jurkowilz Steven B.'cfcy Samuel Coldtine Jonathan Mescc 1
ADL Event Features Playwright Schary
George J. TaManoff, chairman of Dr. Henrj King Stanford, pr --
the Florida Chapter of The Soei- dent of the Ui ty ol Mi
ty cl Fellows of the Antl-Defa-1 to Abiaham I-. Mailman, comm Ii-
1 ition League of B'n -i Btlth, has:
unnoureed that a large numb l
the Society's membership and
U nds is exp cted to intend the
th id annual dinner-dwee at the
Eden R >c Hot l Saturday evening.
N >\ 13.
Dcre Schary n rted playwright-
pi :ducer and honory chairman of
the Anti-Dei a ma tton League of
B'nai B'rith will be the featured
weaker.
r, I Highiighting the evening will be
ithe presentation of the League's
1971 Human Rclat'ons Award by
ity le-d r and philanthropist,
! ii .- will he a 6:30 p.m. 00
iail-rcception preceding the dim r.
Beacon Unit Luncheon
Beaeon Unit Women's Corps
Paq tnic Lion Cancer Reaearch I -
stltute was to meet for a Fun -
eon Thursday at 11:30 a.m. at B
Dickeys Restaurant, 3101 N. f-
terama Blvd., North Miami Beacit.
The guest spraker was to I
Natalie Greenfield of Weight VV -
chers, Inc. The public is Lnvitw
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Page 10-B
fJewistrhrldHan
Friday, November 5, 1975
Services Held For Victor Levine, 58
LEGAL NOTICE
Victor Levine, 58, a prominent
Miami attorney and member of the
board of directors of Variety Chil-
dren's Hospital, died at his home
Thvfrsday, Oct. 28. after a brief
illness.
A native of New York City, he
moved to Miami in the early 1930s
and graduated from the University
of Miami Law School in 1937. He
was a past president of Iron Ar-
row honorary society and served
four terms as president of the uni-
versity's Law Alumni Association.
Mr. Levine was also past presi-
dent of the South Florida Chapter
of the Federal Bar Association, past
president of the Dane County Ju-
venile Association, past Chief Bark-
er of the Variety Club of Greater
Miami, a one-time special assistant
state attorney general, member of
the Welfare Panning Board of
Dade County, and a member of the
Elks. Shriners, M**sons and the
Scottish Rite.
He is survived by his wife, Rosa-
lyn; four sons, Paul, Stephen, Rob-
ert and Andrew; two brothers. Wil-
liam, of Miami, and David, of New
York; a sister, Mrs. Mildred David-
son, of Los Angeles; and three
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held un-
| der the direction of Gordon Fu-
namd Home.
LEGAL NOTICE
KIMBALL
Jerome, 88, of I bland Ave., M.B.
, ed away Saturday, He was a
resident 10 years coming from Pitts-
burgh, Pa. He u.is the owner ol
Kimball's Sporting Oooda and a
member ol Temple Israel. Survived
bv his wife Rose of M B son Dr
Sanford Kimball of M.B. brother
Leonard of North Miami, sisters Lil-
lian .Miller, of NY'-. Mariam Mil-
ler of Pittsburgh an'i I grandchil-
dren. Services were held at The
Blaaberg Funeral Chapel with In-
terment i" Ml. Nebo Cemetery.
EPSTEIN. George J.. 71, 5980 B.W. 8th
St. Blaaberg
FINE. Sadie, If, 1869 S.W. 88nd Ter.
Riverside.
CORDON. Sarah, B2, 1061 N.E. 163rd
St., M.B. Blaaberg,
LEVITAN, Rosa, 86, 1" S.E. 6th St.
Gordon. Interment Mt. Sinai
LIGHT. Al. 78, 8810 N.E 801at Ter.
Levin. Interment Mt Sinai.
RUBIN. Israel. 71, 1000 West Ave..
M.B. Riverside.
AVRICK, Gertrude. 70, Hay Harbor
Islands. Riverside.
CHARICK, Samuel. 88, 1119 Collins
Ave MR Riverside
DEUTCHMAN. Anna. 88, 702 14th St.,
Ml! Riverside.
LIPSICK, Leon P.. 54, of North Miami
Riverside
DORFMAN. Doris, of N MR. Levitt.
SIROTA, Joseph. 61 of M.B. River-
side Interment Mt. S'tiai.
BEBERMAN. Annie. 74. 2033 Collins
Ave. M.B. Hlasberg.
BLOOM. Harry, 88, 1SW0 W Dixie
Hwv. Levitt. Interment Mt. Sinai.
CROSS. Elsie. 61. 944 Meridian Ave..
M.B. Newman.
LEVIN. Morris. 74. 8487 N. Meridian
Ave-. M B. Hlashere.
Epstein. George .i 71. 8088 N.E.
164th St N M.B Blaaberg.
FELLENBAUM. Tlllle, 7:.. 15SM N B
12th Ave. Riverside. Interment Mt
Sinai
SINGER
Sadie, a resident of Miami Bench
for the paal 86 years and formerlj
a resident of N.T.C. passed away
Si turday al Mount Slnal Hospital
After moving to M B she partlct-
in many charitable organi-
sations including the Memosa Wom-
en's flub She was a member of
Temple Beth Sholom, Hadassah,
Beth Sholom Slsteihood, Brandeis
University. She is survived b) i
husband, Jack, daughter, Mrs. Nat-
alie Kelner of M.B., mother of the
lit, Melvln Singer who was killed
in WW II, grandchildren Melinda,
Ann and John Kelner of Mil.
brothers Harry SchlfT, M.B. Irving
Bchlff, N.Y.C.. sisters Mrs. Lena
Scher and Mrs Mollte Levine. Fu-
neral servi.es were held at River-
side Memorial Chapel, 1980 Alton ltd.
followed by graveside service at
Cedar Park Cemetery. Westwood.
N.J.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR____
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 71-21110
NOTICE OF SUIT
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN re the
RAYMOND PERKINS. Husband
and
RUTH PERKINS. Wife
TO: RUTH PERKINS
101-14 Farmers Blvd.
Hollis, Queens
New York .
YOU RUTH PERKINS are hereby
notified that a Petition of Dissolu-
tion of Marriage has been filed against
you, and you are required to serve
a copv of your Answer or Pleading to
the Bill of Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs Attorney. MYRON B. HERMAN.
ESQUIRE. 8188 Blscayne Boulevard.
Miami. Florida 33137. and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before 7 day of Decem-
ber, 1971. if you fall to do so, Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Bill of Complaint,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORID1AN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this l day of November, a D.
1971.
E B I EATHEKMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: G M V7< "ODARD
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
11 .'.-12-19-26
FRANK, Martin. 75. 7727 Dickens
Ave., M.B. Gordon, Interment Ml.
HOCHMAN. Morris. 1000 West Ave.,
MB Blasherg.
LEVIN, Celia. 79. 7735 Abbott Ave..
MB Bla.sberg. Interment Mt. Sinai
STEIN ER. Aladar. 73. 1461 N.E 160th
St. Riverside.
COLE. Mark H.. 80. of North Miami.
Riverside
DECKER. Harry P.. 84, of MB. River-
side.
GOLDENBERG. Joseph. 71 of M.B.
Riverside.
GREENBERG, Jennie, 93, 16650 W.
Dixie Hwy Riverside.
KARANT. Samuel. 84. 1400 N.E. 191st
St N MB Newman.
RATINER. l.ouis A.. 88, Of MB River-
side
rickman. Hyman, 74. 7920 Abbot!
Ave M '.' Blaaberg.
Schwartz. Pauline, 71, 16801 N.E.
13th Ave n M it Blaaberg.
SILBERSTEIN. Robert, 64,
Ocean Dr., M.B Blaaberg.
VEJ. Elsie, 7".. !'>:i nth St,
Riven
BRAVERMAN. Jacob, 03. 1446
tilth St. Gordon. Interment Ml.
Kebo.
fruchter, Rabbi Nandor, 63. 60
Abbott \ve M B. Riverside
GOLDSTEIN. Sol, 80, 1680 S \Y. 22nd
Ter Gordon. Interment Mt Slnal.
.GREEN. Fannie, 76, 648 Jefferson
Ave, M.B Gordon. Interment. Ml
Sinai.
KAM. .lack Max. 63. 563 W. 49th St,
Nev, man.
NOTICE OF SUIT
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
ELFLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
rcouNTY.re.vniACT.o.
SUIT FOR___
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
JENNIE VERA ROBINSON
Wife
ROY ROBINSON
y"uUSROY ROBINSON are hereby
notified that a Petition for Dissolu-
tlon of Marriage has been filed against
you, and you are required to ser\ e a
copy of your Answer or Pleading to
the Bill cf Complaint on ">Wf"
Attorney. MARSHALL B. FISHER,
7914-A S.W. 104th Street. Miami Flo-
rida 33156 and file the original Answ-
er or Pleading in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 26th day of *tovember.1W,
If you fall to do so, judgment l>> de-
fault will be taken against you WC-tha
relief demanded in the Bill of Com-
P This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl.oRlDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 18th day of October A.D.
E B, LEATHERMAN,
... Circuit Court.
1 ,i unt>. Florida.
By i' P O IPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Curt Seal i
MARSHALL B FISHER
7914-A S W. l4th Street
Miami. Florida 33156
Attorney for Plaintiff ^,.>;i n ,5]2
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY iJlVRN
the underslgneil, desiring
business under the flctii
th
OASIS AIR CONDITION IN
771 S.W. 1Mb Ave., Miam
tend to register said name
Clerk, of the Circuit Cuur
County, Florida.
ROBERTO BL'AREZ
OLGA BUAREZ
RAMON FBRNANDEZ
1'
'' itn, .[
Sic
^Ta. in.
with tk,
of Dade
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Ha)
the undersigned, desiring to engtgth
business under the fictitious mm, ,,
CASIANO RESTAURANT Korip
MENT at 416 S.W. 8th Avenue Mi!
ami. Florida intends t.,
name with the Clerk of the Cb3
Court of Dade Count v. |-| l
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Welcome Wagon
hostess today.
751-2573
Sfe
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-3812
(ARTHUR W. PRIMM)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate .f
MORRIS PRESS
I deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ing Claim! or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have aeainst
the estate of .MORRIS PRESS de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same in duplicate
and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida. within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred
Date.l at Miami.. Florida, this 28th
day of October. A D. 1971.
I 11.1.l.\N PRESS
DONALD PRESS
.\s Bbtecutors
First publication of this notice on
the Mil dav of Ni.vc.mbcr. 1971.
BHERWIN STAVBER. ESQ.
Attorney for Executors and
Estate of Morris Press
350 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach, Florida
11 -.-12-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71-4167
In RE: Estate of
GEORGE SEYMORE also known as
GEORGE SEYMOUR and also known
ns OBOROB BBYMOURE
Daces
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands
Against Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the estate
Of GE" >RGE SKY Mi IRE also known as
GEORGE SEYMOUR and also known
as GEORGE BBYMOURE, deceased
l..te of hade County, Florida to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 14th
day of October, a 11 1971.
AUGUSTA D MORTIMER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 22nd day Of October, 1971.
PAUL & THOMSON
Attorney for Estate of
GEORGE SEYMORE
1.114 First National Bank Building
Miami, Florida 33131
10/22-29 11 -.-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIYKX tb
the undersigned, desiring i <:iiraB
business under the flctltinu namp 2
INTERIORS UNLIMITED
more. Way, Coral Gablei r
tentls to register said nanv
Clerk of the Circuit C ui
Cunty. Florida.
INTERIORS UNLIMTTl

Inrlda Is.
"ith tit
' Dai
By: Peter Ehren, Pn
KURT WEI.I.ISCII
Attorney for Interiors Unlinv
11 5
teoitff.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open tvery Doy Closed Srboorh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer
EMANUEL GORDON-1946
HARRY GORDON-1964
IKE GORDON
JAMES B. GORDON
K-jordon j-uneral Mom Consenrcf hre Orthodox
CALL 373-5533
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
71-20228
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
LUIS BVERARDl l M IRTINEZ
CRESPO, Petitioner
JOSBF1NA JORGE DIAZ
Respondent
TO: .IoSF.Fl\A JORGE DIAZ
Res
Apt, N i. Beptlmo Piso
Avenlda Principal,
Urbantsacli n Bolivar
I as
Veni litli Ain.-ricn
You. JOSEFINA JORGE DIAZ, are
1 i n
for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are i.
copy of your Am
the Bill of Comnlalnt on
i mtlffs attornej OASPAR it
Al DRICH, II \" E First Avenue, Mi-
ami Florida. SSI81 and file the origi-
nal Answer or Pleading In the office
of the cierk of the Circuit Court on
or before the tt day of Nov Wl
If you fail to do so. judgment by de-
fault will he taken against you for
the relief demanded in the Bill of
I Comnlalnt
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
PONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this IS dav of Oct. A D 1971
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade Count v. Florida
By: R. M. KISSEE
Denuty Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal)
GASPAR B. ALDRICH
21 N.E First Avenue
Miami. Florida SSI SI
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/22-19 U/S-lz
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71-4290
In RE: Estate of
ANNA LOUKOTA,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands
Against Said Estate:
Tou are hereby notified and required
to |,r.sent any claims and demands
which vou may have against the
estate of ANNA LOUKOTA. deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this ISth
day of October. A.D. 1971.
FRANK J RUZICKA
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 22nd dav of October, 1971.
Goldman, Goldstein Sc Pactler
Attorneys for Executor
Frank J. Ruztcka
M01 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33135
22-29 11/5-12
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
NO. 71-20246
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ADELA B, EXPO81T0, Plaintiff
OBVALDO EXP08ITO, Defendant
T< i: i >SY.\U" i EXPt 'SITO
SOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action fot Dissolution of Mar-
rlagt lias been filed against you and
you are required to Berve s copy of
your written defenses, if any to it on
Manuel Zalac, attornej for Petitioner,
addri bs i^ B E 2nd Ave-
nue, Sultt 810, Miami, Florida 33131,
and fib- the original wuh the clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore November 86, 1871: otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief di mantled In the com-
plalnl or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in Till-: JEWISH Kl.i iRIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
Of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 20 da> ..f i li tob< r, 1971.
E. It LEATHERMAN,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad- County. Florida
By: C. P O 'PELAND
At l>i puty Clerk
(Circuit Court S. all
MANUEL ZAIAC
Attorney for Petitioner
10 22-2:> 11 '-12
i.t
-.'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY EX .fc^l
the undersigned, desirit:g
in business under the f|< |
of POPULAR TYPESETTIS'l
B.W. Sth Street (rear). Miami, F!or.
ida intends to register 1 nan
with the Clerk of the i!
of Dade County, Florida
RICAIUK) DE LA PENA, JR.
in 29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
business under the fi -,
of CHARLES KATZMAN and JEAX
KATZMAN. d.'b/a KAYS C"IJJS it
829 First Street, Miami I'.. b B:.
Ida Intend to register said mio with
the Clerk of the Circuit C to : Vj-lt
County, Florida.
JEAN KATZMAN
CHARLES KATZMAN-
RONALD L. DAVIS
Attorney for Jean Katiman
10/22-2:' 11
-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the flctltioup name
of DAPEI.AND PROFESSIONAL
BUILDING at MS5 South Dixie High-
way, Miami Florida Intendf to regis-
ter said name with th- (], of the
'inuit Court of Dad. C Flor-|
Ida.
F1RHE PILE. INC
By: iibht RAUL, r lent
llll'MAKIi \- CROSS
in." Lincoln Road
Miami Reach Florida
Attorneys for Fibre Pile, '' "
I'hor.e: 53S-6344
in J2- '' '-'
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OT THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7 ?11M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marrlag< i >l
JOHNJ COONEY
and
I IRRAINE COONEY
Ti >: l.i iRRAINE O ion:
107 Locust Lane
Mays Landing, Nev Ji i
TOU ARE HEREBY
that an a, lion for D
Marriage has been filed
and you are requlri d
copy of \. ur written
to it on IRVING E DO
for Petition) r, whosi
1
11
ervi i j
-.
M
;
-rll
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH J U DICI AL Cl RCU IT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 71-19957
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OP
GARY ASHLEY
Dl >Ri rTHY ASHLEY
TO GARY Wl LEY
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
you an ., opj of
ui to it on
martin d, i.run;, attorney for
IMN W
"ih Av ,,,;. Florida, and file
rlginal with the clerk of the
! o> BtJ led Ol urt on or befot
'ii'" r 1971 oth< i wise default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In th.- complaint or petition
This none, shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE ,li:\\ ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said curt at Miami. Florida on this
Ijlll day of October. 1971
B B LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: C. P, COPELAND
,o. ,. As deputy Clerk
(Clrrult Court Seal)
HAMAR AND LURIE, ESQ.
4854 N.W. 7th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33127
Attvrney for Petitioner
10/22-19 U 'B-ll
Blscaj i.i Building,
Street. Miami. Florida }|
the original with the
above style d i ourt on i i
10, I971i otherwise a di
hi.-red against you for
manded in tin.....mnlaini <
Thi^ n< tli shall b. i
each w,.k for four coi.-.
In THE JEWISH EM IR
WITNESS my hand
"f said Cl urt at Mian. r"'
this 1 day of Nov.. 1971
B B i r \thi:i:
As Cl.rk. Circuit I
Dade Count] F
B) I! M KISS
Ai i >eputy Cli i
(Circuit Court Seal)
I iiNN and Ji iHNSl IN, I' A
4i: Biw I luildlng
Miami, Florida
Attorneys for P ,__,,
IN THE COUNTY "jUDOE S COL If
IN AND FOR DADE C0NT
FLORIDAIN PR0BAT1
No. 71-472?
NOTICE TO CREDI ORS
IRVING A MEYERS
1 le. ii
To All i 'i l v
I ll :.
i ite:
You
ulred I
the estati '''
BON, de. .a ..I l.
i" rida, t" the C
Dade County, and i
duplb ai. and
781 It, Florida Btatuti
fi. in the County '
Dade County. P
ab'iidar months front
the first publication hi
same will be barred
I'at.d at Miami. 1
day of November. A l>
HARRY It SM-
R08E OOOPM \>
As Bxecuterj- Mliet *
First publication f t"
the Rth day of November, t-' ft
SMITH. MANDLER, SMITH J
PARKER
Attorneys for Executors
407 Lincoln Road ,,
Miami Beach. Florida 'JJ^.,j.ll-M
-
-
the """ "
this #
71
ITH
:-<
mmmm


Friday, November 5, 1971
vJewisfr fhridiain
Page 11-B
Happenings
The Buntend Tnedntotg Centers'
Carnation Tag Week begins
Thursday, Noy. 14; volunteers
will H.^.fV-.:iti.):i< ft* carna-
tions al .-...r, : ing centers and
other public areas thraujjjjouj
South Florid i. ChiWn n' of the
centers have made 10,01)0 carna-
tions for this Ni U mil Ri tarda-
0 Wei k i fforl to raise S3.000
tor research, a 20-seat bus tor
Meld trips and other priority
Hems that the state does not
provide, ace rtttng to Marvin
BnuMtoma, president of the o
niv.iilion. i
New end renewed Godmothers of the Mount Sinai Auxiliary
get together recently to plan last-minute arrangements for
their affair at the Diplomat Hotel. Pictured above are
new enrollees (seated, from left) Mrs. Max Kesselman, Auxil-
iary president Mrs. Meyer Den and Mrs. Morris Green;
(s'anding) Mrs. Jay Allen Siegel, Mrs. Donald Farber and
Mrs. Gerald Miller. Below are former Godmothers who have
rededicated themselves with new SI,000 contributions.
Mrs. Herbert Mathes, (left) and Mrs. E. E. Bloom are seated;
ding are Mrs. Max Kernand (left) and Mrs. Irving Cowan.
Mrs. Mathes and Mrs. Cowan are cochairmen of the
luncheon.
Registration For
Homestead Exemption
Senior eitizi ns v h i w tan to ap-
ply foi .in ad litlonai $5,030 home-
stead i xenrption will have the op-
poTtunity i) register when the
> r.t; Elec ions Division
''' bile registi ition bus stops at
the following locations b: rw en 9
ajn. .-u l 1 p.m.: M d v ij
Thursd ty, Nov. 18; S ith Mi trra
City He I. Friday, Nov. lit; Cuttei
Ridge Shopping Center, M mday,
X a 22.
le pers ns arc reminded to
bring pftof of age and residency.
For further rnforanation, call the
Dado County Tax Assessor s
Office.
A ski outfit destined not for
Sun Valley but for Mt. Her-
mon, Israel's mini-ski resort.
Designed by students in a
Pioneer Women vocational
training school in Israel, it
shews the kind of up-beat
versatility of its teenage cre-
ators Pioneer Women year-
ly trains more than 2,000
young women both Arab
and Jewish in vocational
programs that range from
instrumental mechanics to
couture dress design.
ALL CANDIDATES A6REE.
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
HO LI PAY MAIL
First Florida family to be named for the Maimonides Award
presented annually by the Shaare Zedek Hospital, Jerusalem
is the Bienenfeld family. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bienenield are
seated; Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Bienenfeld are standing.
Bienenfelds 1st Family To
Receive Maimonides Award
The Bienenfeld family of Miami
Beach Morris and Rose, Jerry]
ai d Doll} w in reci i\ e the first
Maimonidi s Awai d evt r pre
by Shaare Zedek Hospital ol Jeru-
salem to a family, it has been an-
nounced.
The presentation will be made
Saturday. Nov. 20, at an awards
dinner in the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The occasion will he a double cele-
bration, since it coincides with the
50th wedding anniversary of Mor-
ris and Rose Bienenfeld.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE! IS HEREBY GIVEN Hint
the undersigned, desiring: to engage In
business uiuii-r the flctlcTous name >>t
PEREZ ENTERPRISES, INC. d/b a
ABC MARINE at i"4-i N.W. 27th Av-
enue, Miami, Florida, Intends to reg-
ister v;i Circuit Court of bade County, Florida.
PEREZ ENTERPRISES, INC.
.i Florida corporation
Leonard i Kalian
.uiotiii y for applicant
LmPoiil Building
Miami, Florida
in :'j-:.'!i 11 5-18
The Bienenfeld family, whoj
Floi ida-basi d firm of Flori
s Industries has a number
branches in the state's key cities
has for many years taken ad
roles in the Mizrachi organizatio
Hebrew Academy, lof which Ji -
me Bienenfeld is treasurer) Mi -
I ivta Hebrew High School and i
I Bureau of Jewish Educat
I Long-time residents oi the coi -
munity, the Bienenfelds have been
associated with Shaare Zedek Hi -
pital for many decades.
Judge Herbert Shapiro, a pron -
nent attorney and active commun-
ity leader, who also serves
president of Temple Emanu-I .
Miami Beach, is serving as cha -
man of the awards dinner.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thql
Hi,- undersigned, desiring t" engage
in business under the fictitious, name
of REGAL, HocsKu ARES al Miami,
Florida Intends to reg lati r i inmi
\\ith the fieri) of Ihe Circuit Court Of
Dadi County, Florida.
RoHEKT I. DAHNE
II 5-12-19-36
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 71-18011
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THK MAHRIAGB OF
SANDRA GIV1DEN, Wife
and
MARION SCOTT GIVIDEN,
Husband
TO: MAHION SCOTT GIVIDEN
Bog 101
sulphur, Kentucky
TOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an notion for Dissolution of
Marriage has born filed against you
ami you art* required to serve a copy
of your written defense*, if any. to
it on STONE & BOSTCHIN, attorneys
for Petitioner, whoso address is 101
N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami. Florida,
and file the original with the dark of
the. above styled court on or before
December i, 1971: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the rebel demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl .OKIDIAX.
WITNESS my hand and the Bl al
Of said court at Miami, Florida on
this :i day of November. 1971.
E It I BATHBRMAN,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Hade County. Florida
By: <;. M. wtw "DARD
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Couri Seal)
David E Stone, Esq.
STONE SI iSTi'H IN
lot N.W 12th Ave.
.Miami, Florida 3:1130
Attorney for Pelitloner
U/5-12-19-2*
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 71-14825
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In RE The Marriage >f:
ANTONIO GEORGES, husband
.in,I JEAN f.i IRGE8, wife.
Ti l: JEAN GEOROE8
119 Bust -P..id St.
lirookl] n. New York 11203
YOB ARE HEREBY notified I E
a i Hsaolutlon of Marri tge i ai b
filed against you, and you are I"
by required to serve n copj of > .'
answer or other pleading to
Petition "ii the Husbands al:
i kstku ROGERS, whose addn
! H I N. W. lTtll Avenue. Miami, I
33123 and file the original
the Clerk or the above styled Cou .
! on or before the i" day of Deo
ber, 1971, or a Defaull will be -
tered against you,
DATED this J day of Novem ".
I97L .
i: B. I .EATHERMAN
i 'l.ik of Circuit Court
BY: C IV oopKI.AND
(Circuit Court Seal) I
11/5-12-19-.'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-3830 I
(ARTHUR W. PRIMM) I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS I
In RE: Estate of I
BEATRICE fisk I
Deceased
To am Creditors and All Persons Hiiv.
ing Claims or Demands Against Ba J
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired lo present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of BEATRICE FISK de-
ceased late of Itroward County, Flor-
ida. |o the County Judges of Dad*
County, ami file the same in dupli-
cate and ns provided in Section 73 -
HI. Florida Statutes, m their office. In
the County Courthouse In Dado Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the ftrat
publication hereof, or the tame will
ii, barred.
Haled at Miami, Florida, ibis 18th
day of i i.iober, A.D 1971.
S STANLEY C. MYERS
,\s Administrator
First publication of this notice OQ
the B d:iv#f November. 1971.
MYERS, KAI'I.AN. PORTER.
LEY IN SON KEN IN
Attorney for Stanley C. Myers, Adm. !
1150 s W 1st St.
Miaini. Florida
n ;.-ii-i9-: ,


Page 12-B
+Jeist HtrkMar
Friday, Noye&ber 5. 1971
VE MERCHANTS GKEEN STAMPS !* ADT FOB HOIIOAT GIFTING TIME!
BONUS SPECIALS! SAVE 57c ON 4 CANS
4
TOMATO JUICE
LIBBY'S JKfv FOOD FAIR = =
WONDERFUL BEEF! SAVINGS ACTION!
1 = TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
KID:
/ CANSJ
99 4 89
CHUCK

LIMIT 4 CANS EITHER BRAND PLEASE WITH CTHEP S =
SS = = --i SES CF S7 OR MCRE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES SS =
^1!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIF ^
LIBBY'S STOCK-UP SALE! SAVE 13;
PEACHES
29-OZ
CANS
SLICED
Libby's Cut Beets
s*.e suni s. cw cm
...
Cans
6 0Z. $!
8
Libby's Green Beans.......4
Ubby's Bartiett Pears 3
RITZ SODAS
i
'eOZ. $
CANS
1
REGULAR
CR LOW
CALORIE
9'6~cz- IIQ
ETLS. 70
SAVE 35< S-GAB TWIN
Sugar Substitute..........Omenveis. I
fettle's Nestea ,.... M1*
55<
1
5 .3
= -:-
Si.E -i- =- N 01 C-E.= a 5 NG
Gold Medal Flour
Kal Kan Dog Food 4 52$ $
SAVE 29<-MRS. FILBERTS WHIPPED
MARGARINE
STICKS
1-LB.
PKGS
Quart QQc
COnT.
DEUCIOUS
Flo-Sun Orange Juice
FOOO FAIR FLORIDA FRESH
GRADE VA' 0
ioo....r^...J
Master's Yogurt 5 "s 99
OC2EN
29'
$1
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES EFFECTIVE
THRU SUNDAY. NOV.7
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICH S STORES
EXCLUDING FOCO FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
TOP QUALITY
FLORIDA SEEDLESS
GRAPEFRUIT
5 39c
Idaho Baking Potatoes 10 79c
Stwice rffrfrttijci *Defct-
a tk LMU C>_- '.-cib a ifi. ;( COWMIUS
ftUUMCM MiATS fc CMHSf HKtO TO rOUtCMMI
SAVE 8CC-LB.
MEDIUM OR RARE-SLI TED-HALF LO.
ROAST BEEF AO
CORNED BEEFTO
5A| Mi < SlESS
American Kosher Franks i 79c
SA .1 *0c IB S.CEO ^^
Nova Scotia Lex ........ a. 89*
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
NEW YORK SHA
STRIPS129
WHOLE OR HALF LB.

'.:.
99-
'Z- S CHO Shoulder Roast
TOP S CMC -: MffSfftN .
London Broil i 1
;= s CMC : .;$":*. _.
Fresh Ground Chuck 89c
GA. FLA. GRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER
QTRS.
39
c
. .LB.
LEG OR BREAST QUARTERS
GA =.i GtAOC a nSSH CED __
Fryer Breasts *. 69e
C.i t.i JtAM SB:S- CEC -
Fryer Whole Legs or Thighs 69c
ga c.a stAM a hosm ceo
Fryer Drumsticks............... 69c
QKAOC Z- C* FROZEN
Turkey Drumsticks or Wings 29c
BONUS SPECIAL' SAVE 6 -FOOD FAIR
CHIFFON RING
OVEN
FRESH
14-OZ.
PKG.
:C'i"0 COlE SLA a VAC ARCS
5 ::
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
Horn & Hardart Salads
VASTER S
SOUR
CREAM..............cup "
Si -e I j< -".scons n U :i: : cored ,
American Process Cheese 79
39'
39
SHOP FOOD FAIR & GET ACTIONS
BONUS SPECIALS! SAVE UP TO 32
__________hiiji m_______________
corn or 11 COFFEE
BEANS I F FOLGER s
FOOD FAIR tLt-T.ic
YCUR CHOICE
GOLDEN CORN
GOLDEN CORN
BUTTERED CORN
*6-Ol CA4 flBBMCN S* -[
CUT GREEN BEANS
drip. ELtcTRic pe FYNE TASTE .un*^^ -;
I
I
1-LB.
LIMIT CNE CAN EITHER BRAND. PLEASE. WITH OTHER j
PURCHASES CF ST CR MCRE EXCLUDING CIGAPET'CS.
^lllllllllllllllllllllilllllllH ^lilllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli^
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FILLET i cB


leJewjisli Floif idlian
Miami, Florida Friday, November 5, 1971
Section C
'Sabbath Of Concern' Held
For Jailed Syrian Jews
Jews throughout tho nation said
>r their co-rcligion:-is in
- the Synagogue Council of
a dec! red last weekend
nth of C net rn for Jews
ment of the action was
by Dr. Irving Lehrman of
B ach, national president of
Sj n tg< gue Count '. who said H
- prompted by "the distressing
i alarming reports we have re-
. d < n tag the threat to the
s ir\ ival of the remnants of Syrian
lew ry."
AccorcSng to Dr. Lehrman, spir-
itual loader of Temple Emnnu-El.
Syi ian authorities are holding in
jail 12 young Syrian Jews, who
are charged with having attempted
to flee the country. Most of them,
d. are in their late teens or
early 20*s. Thoy have been inter-
ted under torture and held in
:ry confinement.
Jews who have succeeded in es-
caping from Syria reported that
those who arc released after con-
finement are bodily maimed or
nentally deranged, and the des-
perate attempts of Jews to flee
Syria are prompted by the cruel
conditions to which the Jewish
community has been subjected,
'. Li hrmen explained.
It is hor>ed the "Sabbath of Con-
cern" will alert American Jews and
Jews Misunderstood,
LC President Says
NEW YORK UTAi Wit a the
possible exception o; the Black
community, no group of p.' iple in
this oimtry is so persistently mis-
understood and stereotyped as
American Jewry, Family Judge
Jacob T. Zuckerman t'-Td 500 dele-
gates attending the biennial na-
tional convention of the Jewish
Labor Commit tee.
Judge Zuekcrman. who was re-
cently elected president of the
Jewish Labor Committee, stated
that American Jews are confronted
on all sides, "and even in our own
commutiiy, by a barrage of myths,
half-truths ripped out of context
and undigested data about the
characteristics of American Jews."
Temple Judea Lights Torch
To Launch $200,000 Drive
Coral Gables Mayor Keith Phil-
lips, Jr., kindled a silver torch
provided by the City Gas Com-
pany this week to launch the
S-'OO.OOO completion campaign of
Temple Judea. which is being con-
ducted under the direction of
Joseph Samuels and Associates of
Minneapolis, Minn., fund-raising
consultants.
The torch, which will burn con-
tinuously until the entire sum is
committed, will be the theme of
the temple's 25th anniversary and
campaign dinner Saturday. When
goal has been reached, cam-
paign chairman Jack Langer re-
ported, a facsimile of the temple's
mortgage will be burned in its
flame.
Campaign coffees have been
scheduled at the home of Richard
Horwich. president of the congre-
gation, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jacob-
son, Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Yesner.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sokol and
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jaffer. Solici-
tation will be conducted privately,
mostly at the homes of members,
and plans have been mapped for
hundreds of visits to member-
families.
Ernst Rosenkrantz is serving as
campaign whip; also among the
workers in the fund-raising drive
are Marvin Pearlman, Robert
Brown and Dr. Clifford Marks.
Mrs. Richard Horwich is heading
the dinner committee.
Mapping plans for the $200,000 completion which got under
way this week at Temple Judea of Coral Gables are, from
left, (seated) Richard Horwich, president of the congregation,
and Jack Langer, campaign chairman; (standing) Rabbi
Morris A. Kipper, and campaign workers Marvin Pearlman
and Albert Jacobson.
the community to the plight of
Soviet Jewry, Rabbi Lehrman said.
"Mi ii 01 conscience everywhere
must call upon Syi'an auth rities
to cease their persecution of the
Jewish minority, t> free those un-
justly imprisoned and to permit
those Jews who wish to ermgr '
t i do so." he asserted.
The Syna j sue < louncU of Amer-
ica is the central coordinating
agency for the six national syna-
gogue] and rabbinic organizi
of Orthodox. Conserx :. ive and Re-
form Jewry. They are the Rai .:
cal Assembly, Rabbinical Council
cl America. Central Conference of
American Rabbis, United Syna-
gogue of America, Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of
America and the Union of Ameii-
can Hebrew Congregations.
Local Hadassahs
Slate Luncheons
Mrs. Morris Herman, president
of the Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah, has announced meeting plans
for November.
Aviva Group will hold its
"Chanukah-In-Noveniber Auction"
at 10 a.m. Monday, in the Temple
Beth Am's social hall. Included is
a brunch and a bake sale.
Ima Group is offering a free
lunch to paid-up members at the
Monday meeting.
Menorah Group plans a Youth
Aliyah luncheon meeting at the
home of Mrs. Sam Badanes. 600
SW 21st Rd., at 11:30 a.m. Mon-
day. Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Bernard Mandler, fund raising
vice president of the Miami Chap-
ter.
Eleanor Roosevelt Group will
hold its meeting in the MarLen
Gardens Auditorium at 1 p.m. on
Monday. The president of the Mi-
ami Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will describe the highlights of the
national convention.
To rah Group is featuring a fash-
ion show at the 11:30 a.m. lunch-
eon meeting Monday in the Shera-
ton Four Ambassadors. The fash-
ions are being presented by Evelyn
of Lucaya; the Chapter's chair-
man of Youth Aliyah. Mrs. Jack
Cohen, is the featured speaker.
Mizrachi Women,
Ambassador Rabin
To Fete Symington
Israel's Ambassador Yitzhak
Rabin will join in paying tribute to
Sen. Stuart Symington at the 46th
nat'onal convention of the Mizra-
chi Women's Organization of Amer-
ica Sunday in Atlantic City, N.J.
Senator Symington will accept.
the 1971 "American-Israel Friend-
ship Award" of the organization at
the session which marks the for-
mal opening of a four-day meeting,
according to Mrs. Milton S. Jacob-
son, national president.
Leading authorities on bract,
Zionist and American Jewish af-
fairs will join in intensive consid-
eration of the problems of peace
in the Middle East and the prob-
lems of poverty to be overcome in
Israel.
FIU Head Makes Visit
Dr. Charles E. Perry, president of
Florida International University.
will be the guest speaker at Beth
David Congregation, 2625 SW 3rd
Ave., Friday, at 8:30 p.m. He will
dSscuss the advent of a new uni-
versity in town and will give the
congregation insight and informa-
tion concerning Florida Inter-
national.
Mrs. Moshe Dayan To Be
Temple Menorah's Guest
Mrs. Moshe Dayan, wife of Is-
rael's Minister of Defense and a
heroine of Israel's struggle for
MRS. MOSHE DAYAN
statehood and independence in her
cwn right, will be the guest speak-
er at the Temple Menorah-Israel
Dinner of State. Saturday. Nov.
13. at the Fontainebleau Hotel,
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spirit-
ual leader of the temple, has an-
nounced.
In addition to delivering a ma-
jor address. Mrs. Dayan will con-
fer the State of Israel Shalom
Award upon Mr. and Mrs. William
Sucher. Temple Menorah and com-
munity leaders, who will be hon-
ored for their services on behalf of
Israel.
The dinner, at 7 o'clock, will be
preceded by a reception at 6:30 in
honor of Mrs. Dayan. hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Sucher. The dinner
committee is headed by Robert L.
Siegel, temple president, Harry
Carman, chairman, and Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Fryd, chairmen of the
corps of hosts.
President of Maskit, the gov-
ernment-operated arts and crafts
company in Israel which she
formed in 1954, Mrs. Dayan has
played a key role in developing
the crafts and arts industry in Is-
rael, a significant element in h lp-
ing to reduce the country's bal-
of payments d< licit.
As head of Maskit. Mrs. Da; an
has extended the company's Influ-
to the Arab and Druze p i-
lation in Israel, encouraging h one
industries in their villages. Since
the Six-Day War of 1967. she has
been active in the towns on the
West Hank and in the Gaza Strip,
finding markets for Arab hat
crafts and suggesting new materi-
als and lines.
Mrs. Dayan is a native of Haifa,
i but spent her early childhood in
I London where her father studied
i law. After returning to Israel, she
I attended high school in Jerusalem,
i then transferred to an agricultural
school at Nahalal, Israel's first
communal farming village. It was
there that she met Moshe Dayan,
whom she married at the age of
18. He was then 20.
The Dayans are the parents of
two boys and a girl. Their daugh-
ter, Yacl. is a well-known writer
whose husband1, Dov Zlon, is Is-
rael's military attache in Paris.
Their son Assaf is a young actor
beginning to make his mark in
films and on the stage.
Golden Ring Club No. 3 will receive a Certilicate of Appre-
ciation from the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in recogni-
tion of its untiring efforts in helping secure and strengthen.
Jewish life. Pictured above are the active executive mem-
bers of the Club. Seated are Morris Erlich, (left) vice presi-
dent, and Leon Kaufman, president. Standing, from left, are
Samuel Epner, treasurer; Max Beck, corresponding secre-
tary; Harry Minker, financial secretary, and Abe Peltch,
recording secretary.
Members of the Greater Miami High-Rise Division for Israel
Bonds who launched an intensive fall campaign at a recent
committee meeting included, from left, (seated) Ted Baker,
who will be the honoree at the Mona Lisa "Night in Israel,"
Max Lieberman, Israel Bond chairman of the Herzl Lodge,
B'nai B'rith (Hollywood), and Isaac Nassau, who will b
the honoree at the forthcoming Parker Dorado "Night in
Israel; (standing) Clifford Straus, director of the High-Rise
Division of Israel Bonds, and Ben Miller, who will be hon-
ored at the Galahad North "Night in Israel."


Page 2 C
*>Je*lst>fhridllan
Friday, November 5.
Intensive Campaign For
Israel Bonds Is Mapped
' An intensive campaign for Is-
rael Bonds among high-rise resi-
B nts'"oY\;reatoi Miami was Chap-
ped out at a breakfast meeting of
the high-rise Israel Bond leader-
ship under the chairmanship of
11 \ ing Cy|>ers last week at the
Arlen House in Sunny Isles.
A series of "Nights in Israel,"
featuring outstanding entertain-
ment and speakers will be spon-
sortd on behalf of Israel Bonds by
iriny high-rise bui'dings through-
out :he area in the coming months.
The first of these will be spon-
sored by residents of Byron Hall
on Monday, Now l~i. Mr. and Mrs.
Morris J. Weinstein will be hon-
on d on this occasion for their ac-
tivities on behalf of Israel. Mr.
and Mrs. Weinstein have been ac-
t-ve in many areas of Jewish com-
munal life, particularly Israel.
Chairman of the Byron Hall
"Xight in Isra. I" is Jack Sloan;
Alex Berman is serving as co-
chairman.
The following evening. Tuesday.
Nov. 16. residents of Galahad
N. rth in Hollywood will gather at
tt Night in Israel" under the aus-
pices of the Herzl Lodge of B'nai
BYith. Benjamin Miller, a 50-year
life member of B'nai B'rith and
v ho has served as treasurer of
Herzl Lodge No. 2764 since it was
organized, will be honored. Head-
ing the committee are Samuel
At rams, chairman, and Dr. Barn- I
ard Sagall and Mrs. Helen Simons.
I cochairmen. Max Lieberman and
Bernard Pollen are Israel Bond
chairmen for the Herri Lodge.
Series Of Classes
Devoted To Prayer
Dr. Joseph G. Lowin, chairman
of the ad.rlt education committee
>f Young Israel of Greater Miami.
httl annour.aed a series of classes
devoted to the Five Questions of
Pniyor in it* Hebrew School, the
first of which was to be held Thurs-
(? iy at 8:30 p.m. The discussion,
under t'le general headirz "The
[Philosophy of Prayer," with pr-
' ticu'.ar emphasis on "What's in it
! for me?" was to be conducted by
li;i: bl Bore] Wein.
I "History of Pr:iyer How Does
lour Prayer Differ?" will be the
1 pic Thursday, Nov. 18, with
| Rabhi Phineas Wcljcrmtn as in-
structor: "Personalities Behind
jOur Most Popular Prayers Who
Wrote Them?" wi'.l be discussed
by Rabbi Sholom Lipskar Thurs-
day. Dec. 2.
Rabbi Jonah Ciplan will be the
instructor Thursday. Die. 16, \\ hen
the class considers "Spontaneous
aid Informal Prayer Where Do
Yen Pray?" Ra':bi David Lehr-
field will conduct the last class of
the seiies Thursday, Dec. 30. on
"The Psycho' jgy of Prayer Why
Three Times a Day?"
bONAPpETJT
IMPORTED
CHEESES
POT RACKS IN ALL SI2ES

^ys*S fc -^-^x.
f*^-J"-M ----^-VVj
rfKSI
FAtNCH SOUFFLES
The kitchen -ii a creative pfoce ood so important to
onyone who cooks, bakes, ond plans meals. Come in
ond see the beautiful gourmet decor ond preparation
items avoilable for you or someone special. Gifts
wrapped and mailed anywhere.
BON APPETIT Fine Cookwore
OPENMON. 6, FRI. 'TIL 9 P.M.
359 MIRACLE MILE 443-6241
SCHECHTERS
STRICTLY
(COSHER
HOTEL
GLATT
HEATED POOL
Sandy Beach Freo Parking
Strictly Kosher Gourmet Meals
Sugar, Salt & Fat-Free Diets
Fully Air Conditioned & Heated
TV & Radio In All Rooms i
Planned Entertainment
Daily Services In Our
Oceanfront Synagogue
OO daily
eer person
double occ
12 of 1D7 Nov. 23 to
Rooms Dec, 19
INCLUDING MEALS
UINING ROOM OPtH
TO IHt PUBLIC
For Reservations or Information/*
_______PhotiC 531.(10.61
Entire oceanfront block 37th to 38th St. MIAMI BEACH
Let Us Arrange Your Function!
Our expert catering staff will prepare
your Luncheon, Meeting. Afternoon
or Week-end Bar Mitzvahs.
VHow c4boul JDinner at U ultiman i T)onigkt?\
Call Morris Waldman
lor an aDoointment.
5385731
DIETARY LAWS
SUPERVISION
N THI OCEAN AT 43rd ST. .
_ Mr
Waldman
VHMMMHHMMH
Rigoletto Lives Again At Beach Auditorium
Giuseppe Verdi's dramatic op- League.
era, "Rigoletto." will be irresented
by the Opera Guild of Miami's
Familv Opera Singers Saturday, at
Appearfeig in the title role of
Rigoletto Ls baritone Hugh Thomp-
son, formerly of the Metropolitan
M^mTBoaeirAudrtorjun^.The'Der- Opera. The pole of OUdla wiU1 be
formar.ee. which ,;u|beg:n at $15 King *-^* W*'^*?^
p.m.,- is the si corA fti a series of
(kght programs sponsored by the
Miami Beach Music ;\-A Arts
tun so;*\ino. Tcfior Frank Jacobs
will portray the Ouke.
Dr. Paul Csonka will conduct.
1971
with Morse HUOnndte at *
piano. Stage tfmtion w\v fc,7
Dwight Jack, acetoted by no17
Edell. Th- | .., ^ JJJJ
ind presented in onrtiinv m?
sung in Italian, .md will uxludo.
,,siaM chorus. '
Tickets av eiJIabl at u
Miami Beach Auditorium hox
office.
Woft ate <<*<{('<(//>/ ikliter/, ,.
/c /larftrt'/ioff f'ti M*
cf'tAe
ifuitni nnafrfrr
S&m#Mran Paten 4) c/ f/ie .'/fe/retr '/////He a JfY^
MMIIHM
3Prr4u/rnt e/ert

JConctaMe 'OtifanaA .'A ^/u^n/ay, c \on+mr.e~r 9, /97f
,rcn(atner/eau K/[ i/ tfc.v*,* S/t.50/,**/n
3t yum
Jiirtary Lout Obittrtd
60S jCmcoln 0$**J /Suite 319 1532-1707
The
HOT
SPRINGS
NATIONAL
PARK
ARKANSAS
! The Tale of the lub
-. n.1?1iv Ule? S*?*!*' fU,,om of n,in", lxll>i"l o Hot Spring.
==/-' tred. .on det.ng beck to the .^ie, Creek and Roman bilh.. Tod.y you
Writt or Phone:
EDGAR A.MAY, Manager,
(501)823-7771
ARLINGTON
Hotel and Baths


Friday, November 5, 1971
*jnisti McridHmn
Page 3-C
Greenblatt Selected Chairman
For APF Seminar In Israel
The American Physicians Fel-
]i uship has announced that Dr.
Robert B. Greenblatt of Augusta,
Ga "ill be the chairman of next
Gynecologic Endocrinology
; Reproductive Physiology Sem-
jnar in Israel May 22 to June 6.
The symposium, sponsored by
APF, is under the jurisdiction
i i the Israel Medical Association.
Ten minute papers will be present-
ed by several qualified, selected
physicians, knowledgeable in the
field of Gynecologic Endocrinology
and Reproductive Physiology.
Dr. Greenblatt is Professor and
chairman of the Department of
Endocrinology at the Medical Col-
lege of Georgia in Augusta. Other
members of the faculty will in-
Buy-a-Brick Luncheon
Proceeds For Hostel
Israel's 'United Nations of
I Youth,' the Louise Watorman Wise
Youth Hostel in Jerusalem, will be
tile beneficiary of the "Buy-A-
Brick" luncheon sponsored by the
South Florida Women's Division-
American Jewish Congress, and
underwritten by Mrs. Anna Miller,
Iniember of tile American Jewish
|Con toss.
Tin- luncheon will take place
ptiursday, Nov. 11, in the Fon-
Itainebleau Hotel, 4441 Collins Ave.
Entertainment will be by the Rae
ll.iskin Choral Group and Ari Ka-
i Israeli artist of song and
ordlon.
Over the years, this Hostel has
catered to the needs of thousands
of young wayfarers in the Holy
Land, offering them not only a
temporary and warm "Home-
Away-From-Home," but also an
educational center with seminars,
experimental study projects, mu-
sic, art and Arab Jewish group
activities.
The entire proceeds of the lunch-
eon will be utilized in the expan-
sion of this United Nations "Home-
Away-From-Home" programs. Mrs.
Sol Berlin is luncheon chairman;
Mrs. Anna Miller, codheirman.
elude Dr. Raymond Kaufman, Act-
ing Head of Ob-Gyn at Baylor
University, and Col. Donald Gamb-
rell, M.D., of Lackland Air Force
Hospital, San Antonio, Tex.
The Israeli chairman is Prof. N.
Soferman, president of the Israel
Society of Obstetrics and Gynecol-
ogy. The Israeli faculty is in the
process of being selected.
The APF is an organization of
over 7300 American physicians
whose activities are directed to-
wards helping to make Israel a
major world medical center. Its
accomplishments include the
awarding of fellowships for select-
ing Israeli physicians to study in
this country, providing loans for
Israeli physicians, supplying 23
medical libraries in Israel with
textbooks and periodicals and
helping to build and maintain the
Museum and Library of Medical
History.
A comprehensive tour of Israel
will complement the seminar. In-
quiries should be addressed to Dr.
Manuel M. Glazier, National Sec-
retary, American Physicians Fel-
lowship, Inc., 1622 Beacon St.,
Brookline, Mass. 02146.
A Florida 'Brandeis' Plans for creation of a Brandeis
Camp Institute in central Florida, patterned after the BCI
"laboratory of living Judaism" at Santa Susana, 35 miles
northwest of Los Angles, were discussed by Dr. Shlomo
Bardin, (left) founder and director of the 31-year-old facility
in Southern California, and A. B. Wiener, chairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's special commission on
Jewish education, who visited the Santa Susana camp.
The Brandeis methodology, recently lauded in Time Maga-
zine as the "Brandeis effect," combats alienation among
Jewish college youth.
Irwin Christie Tapped For Iron Arrow
Miami City Commissioner Irwin
[('.. Christie has been tapped for
I ership in "Iron Arrow," the
-i'v of Miami's oldest and
I selective men's leadership
. ty.
. a I'M School of
i [dual and practicing at-
since 1956, y Ined other
Arrow members on the
turf lasl week In the
inal homecoming game
n to Miami and Army.
to the Miami City
! L965 and n elected
9, 'h\ Chi istle has announc-
he will run for the Dadi
P ate Court in ni \t
lection.
. u iio was cited for
. I in community
will be initiated Into the
t\
.-*'*
SMERICAN SAVINGS
SAME GREAT NAME!
IRWIN G. CHRISTIE
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
(CONSERVATIVE)
ANNOUNCES
THE OPENING OF
LATE FRIDAY
EVENING SERVICES
FOR THE 1971-72 SEASON
Theme
FAMILY NIGHT
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Will Preach On
"What Does Jewish Identity Really Mean?"
Cantor Zvi Adler Will Chant
Assisted By the Temple Choir
Under The Direction of Mr. Shmuel Fershko
Account. Interest '"8s "Certificates Certificates. "Min- .Certificates.' Min ings Certificates,
Paid from Day of $1,000 Minimum imunf' $1,000, imum JKOO'O, $5,000 Minimum
Deposit to Day of; Yields 5.39% first Yields 5.65,* Yields 5,82% .YJeMs 8A9*.
Withdrawal. year. first year.- -. first year. first year. \
SAME GREAT INTEREST!
INTEREST COMPOUNDED DAILY ON ALL ACCOUNTS
90 clay penalty on withdrawals made prior to maturity on
1. 2 and 3 year certificates as required by Federal Home
Loan Bank Regulations.
90 day certificates earn passbook rate in the event of early
withdrawal.
Funds received by the 10th of November earn interest from
the 1st if left on deposit with us to the end of the quarter.
WE WILL GLADLY MAIL MONTHLY INTEREST
CHECKS TO YOU UPON REQUEST
VISIT ONE OF OUR THREE OFFICES FOR INFORMATION
AMPLE FI'AIW II llI.tllLt. I OH I OH < (American savings"
JZl* ajL& LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
Oceanside (Main)Office
1655 Washington Avenue-
(corner of Lincoln Road)
Bayside Office
1200 Lincoln Road Mall
(corner of Alton Road)
North Shore Office
200 71st Street
(corner of Collins Ave.)
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman <>/ the Board MORRIS N. BROAD, President
i


Pcae 4-C
+Jmhtl> tk#kJic*r
Friday, Novembar 5. 1^
Baron de Hirsch Meyer Donates
Fifth U-M Law School Building
The Jews Of New Zealand
By: .1. I. FlSHBEIN
Kilitor and WMMMT, The Chimgo Sentinel
Win n we mc-ntiutH-c! to our steward aboard the Qantas Air-
In- "At ur of our purposes in (Staling to New Zealand.
in adui;;^:i !> ij.ui; the ranic hrawHrn and mturai wondan
mis placid land, v to stiuiy the small Jewish conrminil>
living hen?, he surf ised us by telling u-, that the Mayor o!
Auckland Jew. The f i-st Mayor of Auckland, under the
Mur'.cipal Corporations Art. and also the second, were Jews.
A Kant positions occupied by Jews have been those
A>'-ii.n:st:; : r, Prime Minister, and Chief Justice,
U; in arrival at our hotel, we found a letter from L. D.
N than, president <>f the United Synagogue of New Zeal.nl
-m_- us Hlat he would unfoitur. ;-.-ly be away during our
rief \isit. and that he had assigned Ernest Markham. who had
edited the magazine "Haabofar" and r the unoificiil
chronicler of the city's Jewry, as our guide to tie Jewish cum-
rniftiin. A few n.inutes later, the phone rang and there was Mr.
Marr.-.un on the other end listing we join his family for
iper that very evening so that we could begin to get a picture
of whet Jewish life in New Zealand was a'l about.
\\r. <:on.i not HAVE MADE a more fortunate choice.
Our host turned out to be a veritable encyclopedia of knowledge,
rot only of the Ji wish communit) itself, but the country as a
w hole. In i ddition, he was a man of independent thought and an
k-'iously dedicated J< who had more than his share of itin-ins
wittl the "bah: i'Ti.ii ami therefore, had no hesitation in speak-
ing his mind.
We were t 4d t'i:it there are approximately 5,000 Jews In the
irtry roughly, some 1.500 families. Hair of them live in
Auckland: the rest arc scattered between the other large center
the capital a1 Wellirgton. and the smaller cities of Christ-
church, K iwkes Bay and Dunedin.
.1. us have lived here since 1840 coming mostly from
England. Despite their small numbers they nevertheless carry on
active .1. wish existence, fortunately free from any form of
anti-Senritiam or discrimination The Zionist Council of New
Zealand is rnprrinlly active, publishing its own weekly house
0 uan callcrt th,- New Zealand Jewish Ciironicle. several copies of
which we read wl:h great interest. They had just finished n.-
^ilu.CCO for the United Israel Appeal, a worthy sum considering
1 i -:ze of the community.
THICK*: ark two rarbis. one of whom jus! retired after
ivii : rved I'or -to years. In September, 1968, a new synagogue
nd communit) hall hid been consecrated, "one of I finest in
.<. :. I Pad W ': told.
Int. enough, wbil rentage I
interma i ag lue in pan to the fi ty in which the youth
. there is '<.> ,m mi isual amount of conversions t" Judois i
; ; Mentions than we can accept.*'
AJiyan is small, since there is little pressure for Jews to
. to i-:> !: th i figures given us were six or seven families
irilj dedicated Zionists motivated by the desire to
. Id the Jewish state rather than the need I i seek revenge.
There are 14 organizations in all: B'nai B'rith, WIZO (Ha-
udi), Jewish National Fund, youth groups such as Habonom
and B'nai Aktba, Sisterhoods. Union of Jewish Women 'similar
to our National Council and i and Conservative syna-
gogues. Man an I women are separated in the latter shul>. There
- S bardic community Which runs its own services
iry Saturday arid on all holidays.
THE COMMUNITY MAINTAINS A Hebrew school tor -0<
students in Auckland, with eight classes and a full time head-
master plus several part-time teachers. Th gym sub's women's
g l.ld. as it i- a led, serves lunch every Thursday and thus
- B about $1,000 a year for its special charities. They also help
maintain two burial societies, one Conservative (Orthodox) and
Liberal.
Other interesting facets oi the total communal picture in
Auckland include a tnfkva 'ritual bath) inside the main syna-
gogue, and a kosher butcher shop that is patronized by 25'
i : the Jews. One caterer is licensed to do kosher catering 'or
those desiring it.
Like everywhere else, social life is an important part of
total acti\ tie-. We were told that the Bar Mit/vahs are be-
ginning to take on tru> appearance of "miniature weddings.''
although 'they haven't yet come to the chopped liver in chicken
form stage" caricatured in "Goodby Columbus."
Mr. Markham assured as that then- was n I generation gap
in the sense that exists over here. At the recant dent .nstration
Continued on Page 15-C
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i .':k loO.OOO volumes.
"We of the law sdl ->l alumni.
idmlr'stn >n, faculty nrd stu-
JentS owe much of our sue
to the supei ,.
Baron d.-Hl,,.-h Meyer, adddanl
Lewis. "N;:t only dd he >uirl ^
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by adding an add I
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>ther similar needs
j
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Announcement of the gift is
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dean ol the school, at the recent
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by the generosity ol Mr. Meyer.
The four exisiln,- buildings.
knc.vn as the 13 iron <1.-Hi sc'i
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Friday, November 5, 1971
*in*utriduain
Page 5-C
letters to the editor
:!lll>l.i n to<
i.-.
P! Wfi I If I J
EDITOR, The Jewish I'loririiuii:
The chances tor a negotiated
pi tic merit which would insure
We in the Middlo East between
he militant Arab leaders and the
rwish State are getting more and
,..,.- i. mote. The responsibility
or this setback In reaching even
interim agreement is mostly
in,' to the active meddling by the
luwrt Union in the affairs of the
liab States.
With the ulterior purpose in
hinil oi taking over that portion
|l the world (and the wealth
huh it represents, Russia's
ps in that direction are intend-
|ri to pri (lude any ;m aceful settle-
int. Such a settlement would
bake the USSR's presence there
[iperfluous.
r the pretense that they
kv defending the Arabs from "ag-
lession' by the Snate of Israel.
have deployed their heavy
lilitary installations in Arab
kuntrict which they also control
trough various other mediums.
dislodge them from their cur-
em advantageous positions would
Ivolve a drastic change in the
litical structure of these puppet
[The Arab dictators who are ile-
pndent on Soviet military sup-
Mi are not likely to throw off
shackles of the L'SSR since
Kremlin's backing is what
eps them in power. The U.S.
Idministration Is also playing into
l i hands and reinforcing
ir ixntion by denying to supply
Irael with the required arma-
kents to counteract Soviet plans.
Secretary Rogers' policy to sac-
Ifice Israeli territories, with the
liistaken idea thai this appcnso
front would lead to any beneficial
|ermanent airangement is the
unie disastrous policy which
namberlain followed in Munich.
h'h Hitl r.
Ii he continues to maintain his
assure policies against the Jew-
|h Sun. it will only hasten the
a let Union's plans tor a com-
pete take-over of that area.
I s latest actions have ereat-
f! a f ling of lint rust worthiness
ill. naturally, the State of Israel
an only look upon them with sus-
Ll.'ll.
The basic fact remains that the
fommuniat rulers of Russia are
ntermined to take over the oil
|elds so they would be in a posi-
to control the great industrial
umplexes' of Western Europe,
i "os,. dependence ui>on these oil
ipplie* are of prime importance.
so conjcossionf. or appeasements
vi 11 alter the goals of the USSR
Inless a btrong deterrent is placed
(n its way.
The Israeli Defense Forces, to-
other with the aid and sanction
the United States, would be the
only workable combination to
avert a castastrophe similar to
that which ensued after the Mun-
ich Pact and concluded in a World
War.
MAt'RICE GOLDRINCi
Miami BeueJl
UHTOR. The Jewish Floridian:
We take this belated opportun-
ity to extend our heartiest thanks
to our many friends and well-
wishers who attended the Fan-
well Luncheon tendered to me and
my wife. Bemice, before our de-
parture for St. Louis and to so
many others who wrote to us of
their warm sentiments and appre-
ciation of our educational efforts
on behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish community for the past 22
years.
Our thanks are belated because
of the past hectic weeks in moving
into a new community and be-
cause of our immediate involve-
ment in setting up a new Central
Agency for Jewish Education for
the greater St. Louis Jewish com-
munity.
We know that in the hands of
the new, capable staff of the
Bureau, the standards for Jewish
education in Greater Miami will
be maintained and continue to im-
prove in the many years ahead.
Mazel Tovl
OK. LOWS SCHWARTZMAX
BCBN ICE SCHWARTZMAX
M. i.oin-.. Mo.
ing to note that several groups
saw fit to unite in a demonstration
for peace on Sunday. Oct. 3L It is
our hope that the rally will
strengthen and affirm our desire
for peace which is so long in
coming.
MRS. Ml'RRAY TEPPER
President
Florida Women's INvision
American Jewish Congress
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It is regrettable that Mr. Cohen.
m his "Comments" of Friday. Oct.
29. fulled to acknowledge that the
American Jewish Congress (AJ-
Congress), as far back as 1966,
mads its position against the Viot-
nam war very clear. In all fairness
kt it be known that the AJCon-
gress has unequivocally opposed
America's presence in Southeast
A.-..I and since 1966 has urged the
government cf the United States
to ci',1 an immediate cease-fire in
that area of the world.
The AJCongress has kmg stood
its ground on this issue so far
back as to have t>een the un|>opular
view at the time. It was the AJ-
Oangress who was the initiator and
coordinator for the clergy and lay-
men in our community and in the
State of Florida with Rabbi Leon
Kronish as chairman and Joseph
Yimich coordinator.
The knowledge that the Union
cf American Hebrew Congrega-
tions was the first Jewish religious
body to oppose the war, escapes
Mr. Cohen. AJCongress was the
,irst Jewish organization. These are
the facts which are meant to clar-
ify AJCongress' position.
It was. therefore, most hearten-
'Saviar' New Fresh!
Salmon Caviar
Sam Rubinstein, president and |
board chairman of Whitney-Fidal- i
go Seafoods. Seattle, recently an-
nounced the introduction of a new
gourmet seafood called "Saviar"
prime FRESH salmon caviar.
Sam. a renowned seafoods en-
trepreneur, and innovator of many
noteworthy developments in the
Northwest Pacific fishing indus-
try, claims Saviar represents a
milestone in the matter of a do-
mestic caviar. For the very first
time, quality domestic caviar will
be sold fresh to consumers any-
where in the United States direct
by air. The name "Saviar." a con-
junction of salmon and caviar, has
been registered.
Because of the strategic loca-
tion of its plants, Whitney-Fidalgo
is able to select the best salmon
for the production of Saviar. New
methods of properly handling this
delicately-flavored yield of the
sea have been developed after a
sizable investment and an ex-
haustive research program.
Because it is marketed "fresh
from the fish." Saviar is available
only from July through January,
when the salmon roe is at peak
quality. Saviar is shipped exclu-
sively by air freight on individual
order. To preserve the delicate
flavor in transit to the customer.
Whitney-Fidalgo has developed a
specialized insulated container
holding two 4 oz. jars. The price
includes shipping charges by air
from Seattle.
"Operation Switchboard" was the subject of conversation
between (from left) Stanley Greenstein, Judy Wieser, Mrs.
Stanley Greenstein, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Russell, all
of Miami Beach, at the Gallery 99 art show benefit for the
24-hour-a-day telephone referral and rescue service for
drug users and others in need of help. Two of the principal
planners were Mrs. Anne Jaffe. and Evelyn (Mrs. Herb)
Login.

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Page 6-C
**## fhridfiar
Friday, November 5,
Miami Happenings
mi attorney Malcolm II.
Frombocg, boated the Florid i
unity law course held
I Ij a1 me I '.\ enjtad s I
!'.i\iii Divorce" and "Juve-
0anat' were discdnwk
a a &
Max <;. ivui;ii:iii has boon ap-
ted oonstn I ion co,>rd:?< itor
meticar S t & Loan Ac-
tion's expand m and n
; program In He main office
ling at the oomer of Lin-
coln Road and Washington Avo.
Mr. Fexhren, a resident of Bay
Harbor is: a is. has long been In
tgement planning and opera-
tions.
* 4r *
Joseph Bi'lit'/jky, son of Mr.
ami Mrs. Morris Belitzky. 1115
Pennsylvania Avo., Miami Beach,
has been elected secnetary-tivas-
urtr of the student council of
Yeshiva College, the undergr id-
uaite achool of liberal arts and
scimces for men of Yeshiva
University in New York City.
Joseph is a senior majoring in
Political Science.
a & &
Native Miamian Leon J. Ros-
enblatt is a recent graduate of
the Los Angeles Art Center Col-
lege of Design, where he earned
a Eachelor of Fine Arts degree,
with distinction. In a short time
he has distinguished himself as
a creative and innovative artist.
As a teenager he won first prize
ii I he Coconut Grove Art Festi-
val High School competition and
t. Hallmark Ait for Freedom
Award, placing first in the state
Of Florida. Mr. Rosenblatt, who
will open a studio in our area,
resides with his wife in
South Miami and will commute
to New York and Los Angeles
for various showings.
b -Cr ft
I>r. Samuel Z. Juffe, spiritual
i of Temple Both El, was
recently api>ointed by the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis to its Committee on
Chaplaincy. He was also ap-
pointed to the Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board.
* ft ft
At the invitation of the U. S.
State Department, Dr. Bernard
Benes, vice president of Wash-
ington Federal Savings and
Lean, and vice president of The
United Fund of Dade County,
attended the victory celebration.
Oct. 29, of The United Fund of
Panama, which he helped to
found two years ago. Dr. Benes
is the official United Fund con-
sultant of the State Department
for Panama, and also consultant
for the United Way of America.
ft ft ft
Nancy Smith has been named
Press Representative for the
Greater Miami Philharmonic
Orchestra, according to Dale
Heapps, manager.
ft ft ft
Qualifying for the Third An-
nual Junior Bowl Bowling Tour-
nament continues through Nov.
15 at 41 bowling establishments
throughout Florida. The tourna-
ment is scheduled for Dec. 18
and 19 at Coliseum Lanes in
Coral Gables.
ft ft ft
Dr. David G. Pinosky has left
his post as director of In-patient
Psychiatric Service at Jackson
Memorial Hospital, to direct the
activities of the psychiatric divi-
sion of the new National Medi-
cal Care of Miami, Inc.
ft ft ft
i.nill.Tiiii) Socarras has joined
the Carner Bank of Miami Beach
mortgage d< partment as a mort-
gage analyst. A graduate of the
University of Miami, Mr. 9boar-
ras was previously with the
Slate Department's Agency for
International Development as a
consultant on housing develop-
ment in Latin America.
ft ir A record number of North
Dad? businesses and organiza-
tions 23 in- all win be ex-
hibiting their wares and serv-
ices at the 21st annual Miiami
Home Show when h opens for
a nine-day run at Dinner Key
Auditorium Saturday. Paul
Rimtneir is president of Leisure
i: >ns, Inc., the puhKcly-
o.vncd company which produces
the Home Show. Home Show
manager is Phil Welner.
Winners Of Maccabee's
Essay Contest Announced
Dr. Maurice Deutsch. chairman
of the B'nai B'rith Youth-Macca-
bee Lodge's annual essay contest,
sponsor) d in memory of Jack Perl-
mutter, has announced the names
of the winners, whose entries were
Judged by Robert D. Forman,
executive director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation; promi-
nent New York attorney and pro-
secutor Paul Seiderman, a former
Miami Beach City Councilman;
| and stock broker and investment
counselor Julius Gracer.
Marcia Zaiac of Yaldoth, B.B.G.
No. 0543, won the first prize
$100; the $50 second prize was
awarded to Lesley Millard. B.B.G.
Debs. Miami, and Laurie Goodman
of the Fort Lauderdale B.B.Y.O.
received the third-prize plaque.
Kneseth Israel Congregation held a special
appeal for the Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign of the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, raising more than SI0,000 for the IEF
during Yom Kippur Yizkor services. Dr. David
Lehrfield, (seated) spiritual leader of the con-
gregation, attributed its success to members
of the board of directors who worked on the
drive, including (from left) Maurice Kusnita,
cochairman of the board; Irving Zitter, re-
cording secretary; Victor Schonwetter, sec-
ond vice president; Oscar B. Schapiro, treas-
urer; Sidney Gersh; David Eisenstein, presi-
dent; Joseph Hoffenberg, first vice presi-
dent; Cantor A. Seif, and Jacob R. Modem-
sky, third vice president.
CO
Myron A. Berezin, executive director of the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami, is shown with Southwest section elementary
school principals who agreed that the elementary schools
and the YMHA should work closely together to provide the
best possible services for the children of Dade County. Left to
right are Mr. Berezin, Charles J. Gelfo, Cypress Elementary
School; John F. Drake, Banyan Elementary; Esther R. Kazer,
Everglades Elementary; Lucretia C. Compton, Fairlawn
Elementary; Martha Fabing, Kenwood Elementary, and Gary
Morehouse. Coral Park.
to
B
IS
Taking part in the groundbreaking ceremonies held re-
cently by Temple Adath Yeshurun, which is beginning the
construction of a new sanctuary, were a number of persons
who are active in the synagogue, as well as several who
are prominent politically. Holding ceremonial shovels are,
from left, (front row) Harry Goldkin, religion vice president;
Morris Katz, chairman of the board; Rabbi Milton Schlinsky;
Stanley Golden, past president; Sen. Henry Jackson, guest
speaker for the occasion; Evelyn Weitz, president of the
temple's Sisterhood; Max Waltzman. temple president, David Adler, vice president. Jerry Neiman. president of JJ
Men's Club, architect Barry Sugarman and Richard Wold-
man, chairman of the building committee, cms in the b*
row.


Sday. November 5, 1971
+Jewisti ftcridBan
Sam And Bea Blank Named
Hadassah Groups
Schedule Meets
'or Israel's Shalom Award
Mrs. Sam Blink, na-
, /, ;1 Lov lh ;: s-rv-
otkMi to tne State of
group tba-t aids Is::;. ] are virtu i '.
rj .] .;. i m
An. m ; the
u :ch h ivo !>".:
Sam and Bea B! ink is th a
of the Ersl m i of honor
-i d by the S1 ite I in
1954.
Hisluilrut Announces
Two Israeli Tours
Miami Brach Chapter of Harias-
sah groups scheduling early No-
vemb i meetings include:
Inter-AroeXcan Group, Youth
Aliyah luncheon mi ting at noon,
Thursday, Nov. !. at the residence
of Mis. Esl lie Egozi. Mrs. Esther
Garazi is chairmai .
Morton Towers Group, 11:30
a.m. paid-up membi rship luncheon
Monday, at the Algiers H itel. A
film, "The Promise and the Deed"
will be shown, according to I
fndig, publicity chairman.
lirnanah Group, regular meet-
ing Monday, at 10:30 a.m. in
S:im Feim'tn, | : br.t of the Junioi's Restaurant. 2917 Collins
Israel Hi t-u'.-ut Oounal of South Ave. A review will be given by
Floi-i;' I, has annour v i the first Mrs. Sarah Kelfand of "The An-
lagonists," by Edward Gann. Mrs.
Gladys Bunim is publicity chair-
man.
two rf four special trips to Israel
conducted by Kstadrut Tours. Mi-
ami Beach.
The first annual Independence
Day Tour, leaving April 11. will
be highlighted by a Yom IIi';.tz-
maot banquet on April 19, fea-
turing a prominent Histadrut d'g-
nitary. The Shavuot Tour will
leave May 17 to join in the celebra-
tion of the Harvest Festival.
MR. and MltS. SAM BLANK
bee-n named to re-
the State of Israel Shalom
;:d. which will be conferred
t1,. m at the Temple Emami-
Israel Dinner of State, Sunday,
14, at the Diplomat Hotel.
IvVhen the lull story of the
v :h and development of mod-
[srael is written, one of the
ing ; :< s wi'l be th > p irt
by the friends of Israel in
; es the wi rid over. Fore-
amor ; these, the name of
and Bea Blank will stand
i Dr. Irving Lehnmn,
i -ml leader of tlhe temple,
bred.
oneer leadens in add to the
. they have been at the l'.u-e-
l:il of every major irthy CCU1-
\ d cause as wt'l as for the
and Israel. It was at the
: the Banks t!: vt the Great-
ni Jewish Federation was
ided in 1938. When the Israel
|i campaign mi launched in
1. they were again at the fore-
and Sam served n flbe first
in ilrman of the Greater Miami
ael Bond effort.
Blank name is known all
Israel because of his close
atlon as one of the prin-
| : the lamed M'nii group,
f n is founded in I960 and for
was one of the largest sources
| te investment in Israel. In
] blon u:'h Sam Friedland,
k\ Orovitz and Dan Ruskin, Mr.
(ink p'ayed a key role in the de-
I ent of tourism and other
^ael industries.
ig Mr. Blank's r.-imerous
A'ttes are his long sendee as
trustee of the University of
(ami and a founder and trustee
t Sinai Hospit il.
Mrs. B'nnk's aetiv:,:^s for every
Dr. Schwartzman Guest
At Or Olom Breakfast
Dr. Morton N. Schwartzman,
Miami pediatrician, will be the
guest speaker at the Temple Or
Olom Brotherhood breakfast
meeting, at 9:30 a.m. Sunday.
Dr. Schwartzman. chief of the
pediatric staff at Variety Chil-
dren's Hospital, is an instructor
in the University of Miami's De-
partment of Pediatrics and has a
private practice in Coral Gables.
Mrs. Rachel Katz Laufer was
installed for her 8th consecu-
tive year as president of the
Miami Beach Women's chap-
ter of Mizrachi, at its annual in-
stallation luncheon recently in
the Ritz Plaza Hotel. Sponsor of
the luncheon was Mrs. Betty
Folk.
Forte Towers Group, regular
meeting Monday at 1:00 p.m.
in the Auditorium of 1200 West
Ave. Building. Guest speaker will
be Debbie Wernick. The film "Is-
rael Now" will be shown, accord-
ing to Mrs. Fannie Pomerantz,
publicity chairman.
Beth Sholom Beginning
Wednesday Night Classes
The Adult Studies Division of
Temple Beth Sholom School of
Living Judaism is offering several
evening courses Wednesdays at
8:00 p.m. in the temple. 4144
Chase Avenue, Miami Beach, ac-
cording to Maury L. Schwartz, Di-
rector of Education.
Courses in Beginners' Hebrew,
Intermediate Hebrew, Bible and
History, and Great Jewish Person-
alities are available and open to
the general public.
Registration is now open and
may be made by calling the school
office. There is a nominal fee for
non-members of the Temple.
CARIH Plans Tag Day
In Greater Miami Monday
The South Florida Council of
Children's Asthma Research Insti-
tute and Hospital (CARIH) will
hold its semi-annual solicitation
drive (Tag Day) throughout the
Greater Miami area Monday.
The South Florida Council is
represented by eight Chapters
Peshkin. North Dade. Lorber,
Breath of Life, Gift of Life, Miami
Beach, Point East and New Miami.
CARIH is a non-profit hospital
which gives free treatment to
asthmatic children of all race,
colors and creeds.
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Launching cf the Israel Histadrut Council of South Florida
fund-raising campaign for the Midrasha Sde Baker brought
together, from left to right, Sam Feinstein, president of South
Florida Council; Dr. Leon Kronish, board chairman of Israel
Histadrut Foundation; Mrs. Judith Beilin, consul of Israel; and
Mayor Steve Clark. A goal of S850.000 has been set for the
drive to aid David Ben-Gurion's project in the Negev.
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Gerson, recipients of the State of Israel
Shalom Award at the recent Temple Beth Sholom-
Israel Dinner of State, receive the congratulations of (from
left) Michael Litvak, director of the Israel Bond organiza-
tion; Gen. Mordechai Hod, Commander of the Israel Air
Force and guest speaker at the dinner, and (at right) Dr.
Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom.
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Page 8-C
* Jewish fhridlar
Friday, November 5.1J
'
i J he iKtxbci t^peahs /,roi J he f^^nlpit
'ktiJfhe LortfAppearea"
1 vi-,V.| SAXFOHD Mi SHAPERO
Director,
Southeast < utmcil. I'aion of
1 uiiTii-aii Hebrew Conn relations
t linking and
Rabbi Shapiro
This wwk's portion (Vaycrai Is
a magnificent tribute to Jewish
commitment ages
ago. And it is as
modern as the
2lst century -
which lies just
around the
bend.
"And the Lord
appeared unto
him i Abraham)
and he saw
three men be-
fore him .
and Abraham
said. "If I have
found in Thy
.. lit. pass not away, I pray Thee."
Every age is different and yet
vi ry much the same. He was con-
fronted here by messengers of
<; .(i (or Truth) while be, a right-
eous man. lived amidst turbulence
ajfcd discord. They would advise
hjm of impending doom, for the
Lord said. "Shall I hide from
Abraham that which I must do?"
No. He couldn't. Perhaps a think-
ing dedicated man could turn the
lido? For Abraham said. "Wilt
thou Indeed sweep away the
righteous with the wicked?" Must
vre all =uffer and die for the sins
Committed around us?
Yes, 21st century friends, we
n isl and we will. In Abraham's
lime, he could move his tent to
another plain and be out of the
line of Ore. But our life is a part
ot every other life on this planet.
We live in peace together, or we
j*rish together. Good and evil,
dedicated and indifferent, we all
a) e one in this technological 21st
0 ntury.
The children of Abraham must
take a leaf from his hook. We
must live a life of constant self-
Sj newal. We must constantly re-
v-e our thinking and examine our
v; lues and our goals in the light
01 daily change.
times and rose above the mundane
and petty. He was a blessing, an
example and it must have been
most difficult to survive, let alone
be righteous in those times. Abra-
ham was ready indeed. Are we, his
children, merely lineal descend-
ants possessing a beautiful and
prised antique as a heritage? Or
is it a faith for our chiklren and
in our times?
I pilot my own plane on many
trips each month. Often I must
rely on instruments to pilot from
one point to another further des-
tination. In such procedures. I
must ask three questions:
1. Where am I"
2. Where do I want to go.
3. What heading (direction) do
I fly to get there?
Not a bad set of questions for
everyday living, or to cast our life
style into proper perspective. Can
you answer any of the three with
pride and purpose in relationship
to YOUR life? I hope so. It's later
than you think.
BY RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why do some, people stand up
when the Torah is Iwing ivad in
the Synagogue?
Students Proclaiming
Peace Week At M-DJC
The Student Mobilization Com-
mittee of Miami-Dado Junior Col-
lege, North Campus, is sponsoring
a Peace Week with the theme:
"Immediate and Total Withdrawal
from Southeast Asia." this week.
The week which ends Saturday,
began Sunday with the students
participating in the Community
Commitment Day Rally at Hay-
front Park Auditorium. The Com-
mittee joined black students Mon-
day in a "strike for peace" spon-
sored by tlie United Black Stu-
dents.
Some people consider the occa-
sion of reading the Torah in the
synagogue to be representative of
the occasion of the revelation at
Mt. Sinai. Since the
were standing when they received
the Torah at Mt. Sinai, many wor-
shippers stand when the Torah is
being read in the synagogue.
Others sit because the reading of
the Torah Ls regarded by some as
a form of education. In the proc
rCcUciipHS <^c
ld
niccs
, ZVsHALOM CONGrt'S*. %** wJSS^SttSS^
ward Klein. Can*r Ed.
8rt6 p/mnln Main Sana"!
topic: "1*1 me .i,;"1'1*?!
A H A V
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Captor Aron Ben Aron. 1
AN8HE EMES. 2*533 8W Ujh Ave.
Conservative. Cantor SOI Pahowiti 2
BETH AM (TEMPLE). 5850 N. Kan.
dall Dr. 9. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. 3
BETH DAVID. 262 SW 3rd Awa.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipaon 4
Friday 8:80 p.m Quest speaker, Dr.
Charles Perry, President ol Fionas
International' University, will speak
Israelites ,,,, ..A jjew University Conies to
Town Saturday t a m Bar Mitz-
v.ih: Allan Michaels, son of Mr. and
Mrs Herbert Michaels,
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman S
Friday
Sermon ,.
believable Experience wMt, 7L1" .,
lowed by oni'K Shabbat honi-i J]
Sisterhood and Men's nuo h.L?
Ital.l.i babovltt.-* election .FiHl
chant of Rabbinical Ajwoetu 'r'
Ureutcr Miami. muon
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dicker-"
ess'of education on,, is permitted ^^.'^"weT^ones Eb3
to sit. hosted by Mr and Mrs Sam Schul-
' wolf in honor "i II elr salden annl-
There are those who claim that j wj^^fct.ntar U < m Jfcrmon:
our tradition follows, the custom of tion .r Uw." S:ts p.m. "The Lord
sitting when the Torah is read l'- Appeared."
cause our generations are consid- beth tov (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
ercd somewhat weaker physically St. Conservative Rabbi
and according to some, somewhat
weaker spiritually, lacking the
same commitment that caused
people of previous generations to
stand in awe and in reverence
when the Torah is being read.
Why is it necessary to pro-
nounce a benediction before
each portion of the Torah is
read?
April. Cantor Seymour Hinket 8
Friday 8:15 p.m. Guest speaker Mrs
Tom Gruberar, topic: "Temple Pray
ers" followed bj Onee Shnbbat hosted
by Mr, and Mrs Al Blen in honor of
their nnnlverso n
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
Miami. 1S7 NE 19th Street. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
Friday 8:1S p.m Rabbi Nicolas Rehr-
nutn will discuss "Youth Tn Re Wor-
shipped: Sacrificed, or Lived With?"
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabin Avrom L.
Drazin. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
There is a general rule which Friday 5:3 p.m.. sir. p.m Sermon:
I "The Power "< Exemplar) Benavloi
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 13
requires a benediction to be pro-
nounced before the performance of
a mitzvali. Reading the Torah is
one of these mitzvoth.
However, the benediction which
riFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
is recited before the reading of j Friday'8:16 p.m. Sermon: "Can llu-
the Torah is not like the usua>' ""' Ever Be a Universal Brother-
WA^rV*AAASAVlr>rWlr>A*AV,
CANDLELIGHTING TIME !
17 HESHVAN 5:17 !
Abraham was ready for higj ^msaaa^waaaaaaaaaasJ
hood?" Saturday i> am., discussion of
lasi weeks Bible reading.
ZION (Temple) 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
16
Friday 7:30 p.m. Family Service, Sat-
urday a m Mar Mitzvah: Brace, son
of .Mr. and Mrs, Bernard lielaief. 5
|i.m. Mar Milzvah: David Philip, son
of Mrs. Sylvia Pearl.

i
SYNOfSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION

Vayaroh
"And the Lord appeared unto him by the terebinths of
Mamre '. ." (Chapters 18-22j
DESTRUCTION OF SODOM AND GOMORRAH Abra-
ham was tx.ld by God of his intention to destroy the wicked cities
of Scdom and Gocnonati. The patiarch pleaded that the righteous
should not be destroyed with the wicked, and obtained God's prom-
ise to pardon the guilty cities if at least 10 righteous men could
lX' found. Two of the messengers arrived at Sodom and accepted
I^jt's invitation to stay in his house, but the men of the city
were so depraved that they tried to molest God's messengers
and were smitten with blindness. Lot and his family escaped to
the nearby city of ZSBKi and Sodom and Gomorrah were utterly
destroyed by Bus Bald brimstone, but Lot's wife lingered and.
overtaken by the lava, turned into a 'pillar of salt.' Lot subse-
quently left Zqar and dwelt in a cave for safety.
ISAAC During Abraham's stay in Bcersheba, Sarah gave
birth to a son. who was named Isaac. At a celebration held when
Isaac was weaned. Sarah, noticing Lshmael's derisive behavior,
urged Abraham to sand Hagar and her son awiay. Although
grieved, Abraham aocrxtad to her request, for God had told him
that Islimael. too. would bo the ancestor of a mighty nation.
Hagar, uikI her son wandered about in tile wilderness of Bcer-
sheba and were almost dying ol thirst when she was shown a
well >f water. Assured by God of her son's future, she made her
home in the desert. Ishmael grow up. became an archer, and
lived in the wilderness of I'aran, whore he married an Egyptian
woman.
THK AKKDAH The urea test test was yet to come. Abra-
ham was bidden by God to sacrifice Isaac as a burnt offering on
one .if the mountains in the land of Mori ah. He did not falter,
iruidt- all the necessary preparations, and brought his sun to the
place appointed by God. When he was about to slay his son, the
Divine \-oice told him to desist, since all that God desired was
proof of his willingness to obey. A stray ram was offered up
ustea I of Isaie, and God, praising Abraham promised that
i I'd would be blessed.
form of benediction which is pro-
nounced before a mit/vali. It car-
ries with it the additional infer-
ence that we are the chosen ix>o-
ple and that the Trah which we
road is especially revealed to us
by the Almighty.
An additional purjwsc of the
benediction, therefore, is the re-
minder to one's self and to the
congregation that the scriptures
we read are not simply the inven-
tions of man, but rather the eter-
nal and immortal words express-
ing the will of the Almighty as ">. Bar Mils van: Jonathan Mr-scon]
,,. i t i son or Mr. ami Mrs. Oscar Mescon,
given to His chosen people. Israel.
I, i. 1971 Jewish TeteKaaphlc Asancj
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 051 e.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 16
Friday R:15 p.m Sermon: "Th.- .i,-u-
iafa ConoepUon '-i JusUce and Mercy"
followed by < iii^k Shabbat hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mescon in honor
of thMr -sun Jonathan. Saturday .'::u>
-
m
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Garfinkel, Cantor Ben
Zion Kirschenbaum. 35
MIAMI 8UCH
AGUDATH ISRAEL, 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox. 17
OMEV 8HALOM. TO55 Bonit,
Orthodox. Rabbi Phmeas w
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER, i
Collina Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nshmi,'
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM IK
44 Washington Ave. Raobi Av
Groner.
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEwiar
CENTER. 1720 79th Street cJiB
way, North Bay Village ConswS
tive. Rabbi Philip Fried.
Friday evening, Sermon -The,;'
eat Lawyer That Ever Lived"
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple), issl
NE Miami Gardens Dr. ConstraH
tlve. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Cai.1
tor Nathaniel Schub.
BETH TORAH. NE 164th St. it 1M
Ave. Consei vstive. Rabbi Mix I
schitx. Cantor Jacob Remtr.
Friday evening, ih.ni. rtniuihsl
and th.- Jews." Itahhl l.iushij
uiii commont on Bn
"l^'imy"
B'NAI RAPHAEL. '401 NW 1&3rd ft|
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rmxi
Cantor Jack Lerner. x
----
SINAI (Temple) 0' NORTH DADll
18801 NE i!2nd Ave. Reform. RibsJ
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor In
Shulkes.
Friday evening, Onest, Rabhl Bag
Frank, will speak on '
Legacy of the Children of Israel"
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 181V Kll
19th A*e. Orthodox. Raobi Jonantl
Caplan. I
Friday :'" P '" Baturrt I
mini- "The Sinn- l~ hi
Foot"
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GKTEtl
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Ortnoottl
Rabbi Naftali Porosh. I
Sal III day I a 111. Topli
Bnerg) "i Love*'
CORAL CABLES
JUOEA (Temple). S500 Granada ilt|
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper l
Friday S p.m. Family Worship Sn-I
Ices. KeligiouH Srhool will par ]
with the Junior Choir under UMNiMr-T
vision of Mrs. Kita Shore mtli I--I
rai-li dancing and a short play i'sj
a religious theme.
ZAMORA (Temple) 44 Zimofl At]
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Btrf I
or. Cantor Mordeeai Yirdemi (|
Friday BjU I'.in. Pulpit guest KJJJ.
Aaron Pbhplro, graduau 1 Tetalil
t'niver.sily Saturday s.i. a.m.,
p.m.
SURfSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGRE6ATI0U
9293 Harding Ave., Surlnde, >
Hall Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac D. Vi"|
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson ttl
Conservative. Rabbi D.'vid Sh|
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
HALLAN0ALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER 1l
NE .st Ave.
BETH ISRAEL 770 40th St. Orthodox, j Friday S: 1 r. p.m service! U**J
Rabbi Berel We, -i.
18
BETH JACOB 30t Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cart"- Maurice Mamches. 19
One* Shabl.at. Saturday a.m "":
ires ((.llcweil by a mem I -;''"
collation,
HOLLYWSOD
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 154S j BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S
Jefferson Ave, Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHGLOM ( Temple). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
I Kromen. Cantor David Conviser. 21
Friday 7:4r. p n> Sw 1111.11 tonjc: "The
I Jew In Revolt/' Saturday 10:45 a.m.
BETH 1 FILAH 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
I thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Raekov-
Sky. jl
14th A* I
Raform. Wa"bb7"Sam"uel Ja
Friday S:Ir, p.m. fjtiesl -I"-*"**!..
LAither-<:. I'ierrv of I'mon iots"
Uoaal Church. Hallanda r,
on: "Wanted Open SpS'
Kollns
kw Onea Shabbat hosted **T- j[JJ|
Mrs. Jark Yannl'f i" h 1 "
annivTKary.
The appointment of Rubin R. > beth yoseph chaim congrega-
r\ u- t 1 t v TION. 843 Meridian Avenue 22.A
Dobin oi Lawrence, N.Y. as : .
executive vice chairman of
the Board of Overseers of Bar-
Ilan University in Israel, has
been announced by Dr. Jo-
seph H. Lookstein, Chancel-
lor of the University and Al-
bert Parker chairman of the
Board.
'CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 W.->''ington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig. 23
EMANU EL (Temple). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. C-nservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adlcr. 24
l;',lll:i> rmon; "What Does
' "ls>' 'di utitj Iteall) Mean Sat-
jrdaj 10 30 a m .Hat Mitavahs: Adam,
son of Mr and tin Th.....lor< Tru-
i!1::,, r;:'.n,":; ....... m*
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plnetree
Dr. Oi thodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross 25
CONG. AN-NELL (Drancn of He-
brew Academy;. 7th St. and Merid-
tan Ave. Orthodox. Uabb. Abraham
Ben.Hillel.
2b-A
Mayor, Editor Agree
Stand Up For Israel
Dade County Mayor Stephen
Clark, and Garth peeves, editor of jacob
the Mi^mi Tlmos, wera guest
six-alters at a membership coffee
of the American Teehnion So-
ciety's Miami Chapter (Women's I KN.e$ETH Israel. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Division I last week. ?[11?ox.v _R.abb' Day.d Lehrfieid
Both reaffirmed their strong j
support of Israel and Mr. Reeves
spoke highly of the foreign aid
liolicy of Israel and Teehnion to-
nn COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H.
rn. Cantor Meyer Engel. 2
Orthodox. Rabbi
Cantor Abraham
David
Seif.
z:
ward underdeveluix'd African na-
tions.
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
ow.tz. Cantor Nlco Feldman. 2
ESS* i -V'"" ,:i" Mltv*hi Huaau
Bpler, daimhter o( .\ii. Miih.I .-,.,-,
5?iSS*> '" '" Mitsvah W ,',,,,
BETH SHALOM (Tempiel. 17 l
roe St. Conservstive. fuo> ""
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Go.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple) 20 V***}
Coeervative. Rabbi SheWe" e
wards. Cantor Abraham Km"
------------
FT. IAUDERDALE
ETH ISRAEL (TempleI 547 E ^l
land Park Blvd. Rabb. *K'vjB,|
liant. Cantor Maurice Ne-
EMANU-EL. 3245* W. OaSlas* M
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi *r'h"rn, 1
ramt. Cantor Jerome Klemeni.
P0MPAN0 BIACH
SHOLOM (Ten.ple). 132 Sf '"%
Conservative. Rabbi Morns a.
Cantor Ernest Schreiber.
B
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTES.
NW 9th St. ______
1*1
Tins
trti
page il P"!*'
Cooperation wuh t'
Muimi Rdbbimcal A.- '"'""
Coordmator of the f<"
.:p,x-.i'i'i^ here is
MM MAXWBIBER6W
Spiritu.il Lrad>' /
Temple ZnaWt
Ceral Cable*


riday. November 5, 1971
Jcnisfi Hcridahtr
Page 9-C
Scholarship Dinner Set
ty Mesivta High School
feu ol) R. iMxlansky/ prominent
\l,' and religious leader of Miami
Li. ii. lias been named chairman
It- ?'
JACOB R. MODAXSKV
the eleventh annual Mesivta
bh School scholarship dinner
|. Hold.
In Its eleventh year of opera-
tic only Hebrew-English
i hool south of Baltimore in-
t its enrollment to 50 stu-
|ls this year.
Modansky. who spent many
krs in the wholesale lumber
jiness in I.indenhurst. N.Y..
b here with his wife Leah, a
ars ago. Having reared six
Pdren, the Modanskys realize
importance of Hebrew educa-
|n and they have devoted their
efforts toward furthering it.
|rl Modansky is a master build-
il Veshiva University of New
!.. a member of National Com-
mittee of Lubaviteher Yeshrcoths.
past president of East Meadow
Jewish Center, Long Island, vice
president of Kneseth Israel of Mi-
ami Beach, and director of Oholei
Tor ih Day School of Greater Mi-
ami. Yeshiva Day School, North
Miami. Kneseth Israel Talmud
Torah, Hebrew Academy of Great-
er Miami. Muraehi and Mesivta ol
Greater Miami.
Mr. Modansky, u ho was named
dinner chairman by Mesivta prin-
cipal Rabbi Alexander Gross, said
he expected more than (>00 per-
sons to attend the function this
year.
"We distinguish the Mesivta an-
nual scholarship dinner beeau.se of
its meaning." he said. "It is the
only school of its kind in the
South offering such a solid reli-
gious ,md English education and
most of the student body attends
on scholarships."
When the Mesivta started 11
years ago it went to tenth grade,
and had only a handful of stu-
dents. Today it has expanded to
include twelfth grade, with this
year's graduating class of 19 stu-
dents, and a total registration of
~>0 students.
Each year's graduation class has
drawn national prominence by the
caliber of its students. Over 73';
of its graduates have received
substantial college and university
scholarships to such schools as
Harvard, Yeshiva. MIT, New York
University and Cornell. The Me-
sivta has had 12 National Merit
finalists graduate in its eight
classes, the highest ratio for any
school in the country.
Hyman P. Galbut prominent
Miami Beach attorney, lias been
appointed as cochairman, and will
appoint a working c< mmittee this
week.
'Holocaust' Author's .
Appearance Switched
I he agpea: ance of Klie Wiesel, I
pvize-wipninj author, k: ir.-r. and
teacher,aT*emp!e Hrtti *hj!j-ti
has been scheduled t S:30 p.m.
Smidiy. Nov. 28. Mrs. David
wuckcr, chairman of the temple's
Gnat Artists Scries, am Kir d.
Mr. Wi( tel, wh> wi'l -,;eak on
"The Winter as Witness," when ho
appears one n:,rht earlier t'lin'
tatty r'-inn.-d. is the author p '
|'-'H.itocaust" and the award wimrim
"A Beggar In J<-n- d-m." H> WM
i roenrise survivor of Auschwitz
trd Hii'hrrv. 'i and embarked Ws journal! tic career in Paris.
A mod T:i-<' iy "wandering Jew,"
he moved to Israel before taking
up rcsjden?3 in New York, his
:d h >me.
Solomon Arluk Elected \
President Of Day School
'ewly-installed officers of the Council of Jewish Congrega-
tional Preschool Teachers of South Florida include (from left
lo rightj Zvi Berger, acting director of the Bureau of Jewish
education; Mrs. Jack Hoder, corresponding secretary; Mrs.
living Glassman, recording secretary; Mrs. Sol Penick,
^resident; Mrs. Sol Elfenbein, treasurer, and Mrs. Elliot
IHerring, vice president.
South Pacific Journey
(untiiiiu-d from 'I
in behalf of Soviet Jewry, more than 200 young people turned out
ar,d took an active pant. Bnai Akib.i and Torah Avoiah have
growing membei:-'.]ips and H:dx>n;m maintains in annual summer
camp. "Our outlook is that our community Will grow, not decline,"
were his parting words.
oi;r visit to chki.stchvkcii bore out *e degree of
Jewish communal activity indicated by Mr. Mai khani.
Although there are only 57 families in the entire Jewish
cxiimunkty, there were Bit least a do.een presalmls present at
Uie reception given to us by the leadership, Thej ware anxious
to hear our paint of view on all the issues Bbat comam us over
here. There was the usual confidence expressed in Israel's ability
to withstand Arab pressure and the plight of Soviel Jewry was
obviously very much on everyone's mind.
We spent a stimul-rting evening exchanging Ideas as to
how both of these problems could best Ik> solved, and only the
P"MHim realization that we had to catch an ea'-vy morning plane
he* us from remaining past mjdaigStt. It was another re-
minder to us that the spirit of the "pintele Yid" thai we had
marveled at in so many countries around the globe was ul.ve
-nd breathing In this very far off land of New Zealand.
Solomon A.ink. a retired leather
goods manuf icUirer. civic and Jew -
ish communal leader, has be m
A Little Sunshine
For Jay Dernier
Tit Sin-'- -ie c:- tor of B'na'
B'r'.fh Women will celebrate i:
Bat MMzvah y< r1 the annual
>iai l-up memb Tshrp lui :h
Ttu sday noon in the A'gle-s H: '.el.
2355 C; ''- Ave., M! r !? .-h.
All p d-up m iri srs w"l be
guests o? the chtptejr, as well a;
ll member a jo!' ng that dav.
Guest speaker fr t^e event wih
be former M*- v; Bcch Mayor Jaj
I1 rmer. A. ir^ionist Lib Swcc*
"1 ente n. Members are urged
to call VI Dresner, treasurer, f>:
rcsen ations.
Card Party Scheduled
The Bal- Bay -Surf Unit Wo-
men's Co' -< of the Faparricoktou
Cancer Research Institute will
host a brunch and card party.
Wednesday at the Arlen House,
158th St. and Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach. Reservations are being ac-
cepted by V. Matson and C.
P.. i/.en.
SOLOMON ARLUK
lected presldert rf Yeshiva Daj
5< i i. i >e only Hebrew day school
in North Dale County. Mr. Arl ik,
who lives with hi.- w e at 18700
NE 3r 1 Ct., succeeds lr\ Ing s |i |,
.-,:..> h is served in the px\ sine
1 year.
Other officers elected by the
school for the co:r.'.t:j year Include
Stanley Singer, Sura. I Click a-!
Hairy Omberg, vice p esider.ts;
Ernest Field, treasurer; Mrs. So'i-
mon Arluk, recording secretary;
Jacob I.. Chernc fsky, corrcsp Hid-
ing secretary, and Joseph M. Mey-
ers, financial secretary.
The new officers will be instill-
ed r.l an 8:30 p.m. Saturday rLr,. i
it the school, 990 NE I7i>i St.,
Nert'i M'arri Beach. Guest <>t
hon r at the dinner will be Rathbi
Naftali Porush, spiritual Uader.'of
the Young Israel of Great r Miami,
a founder of the sen 1.
Mr. Arluk, who was bom ,in
Lithuania, emigrated to Cuba in
1S24. Hj established a shoe manu-
facturing plant, helped ongBflize
the tint Oithodix synagogue in
Havana and, for a number of yen -.
u .. chairman of the hnmigittbWn
cemmittee of the local .1 -wish
c mmunity.
In l!'."..;. Mr. Arluk settled -in
New York Cay wbere he estab-
lished a l Lther goods manuf |c-
tuiing firm. He is a past presi-
d( ii of the Jew ish Center of ftfcjh-
m ml Hi'!. New York City and I- s
been active in the United Jew sh
Aj.p. ,il the Israel L'ond Organi
ton and the Zionist Organization
of Ann. lea. He is i past u'i d
noble, Independent Older of ( i
F 'A Jew And Marines' j
Topic Of Col. Cohen
Colonel Phil Cohen, formerly
with the United States Marin s,
win a ldn ss the Miami Beach B'n ii
R'rith Lodge Luncheon Club it
12:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Club
Room of KM) Lincoln Rd. Apt rt-
ments,
Colonel Cohen, who is presently
Florida area director if Lods
will speak on "A J.'w and the U S
Mat hies." The public is cordially
Invited.
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Page 1C-C
fJewist ncridtian
Friday, November 5,
EXCHANGE PROGRAM
Beach High Students
i
On The Way To Israel
Five Miami Beach Senior High
School students were to leave on
Thursday to launch a school-to-
school exchange between Dade
County Public Schools and the
American International School in
Tel Aviv, Israel.
David Chesky, Toby Englandcr,
Mike Gelfand, Larry Grace, and
Nadine Mandell. were to depart
Miami International Airport for
New York at 4 p.m. Gelfand is in
the eleventh grade; the others are
tenth graders.
During their stay in Tel Aviv,
the Dade students will be enrolled
in the regular instructional pro-
gram of the American Interna-
tional School (for which Dade
County will grant credit), will live
in Israeli homes, and take trips to
other places in Israel. These ac-
tivities will be undertaken with no
cost to the Dade school system.
All costs for travel, food, housing,
and other expenses will be paid by
the parents or through partial
scholarship support by the Inter-
national School for one of the
students.
Eventually this program will
also involve the exchange of stu-
dents, staff members, and instruc-
tional materials and resources.
Israeli students are expected to
enroll in local schools later this
year. Plans are also being consid-
ered for an exchange of teachers
as well as students, during the
1972-73 school year.
Milton Kahns Hosting
6Bon Voyage' Kiddush
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kahn, who. vt 10 a.m.
are Raving Miami Beach to mak I Mr. Kahn. a member of Kneseth
their home in Israel, will host a I srael since 1950, sefved as treas-
lurer for 13 years, and was elected
'chairman f the building committee
when the synagogue was remod-
eled. He a's> served as president
duilr- 1969 and 1970.
MR. and MRS. MUTOV KAHN
at Kneseth Israel
Conj S il ly, Nov. 13,
During their stay in P] irtda, Mr.
Kahn was pre Ment-eleot cf B'nai
th \ i residi nt of the Miami
B N......A a < lion; gen-
eral chairman of the annual din-
in r : tr Hi M' >i\ t i To! in V 11 h
for 18 years an I cm the
rd ci t M eV I i r.r Greater
n i. A: actlv parlicipant in
51 ite i i, a ; B nds and w-
i-'i v i] Fund h lv s, he is
;' t!ie He-
Add \ ; Greater M
i ( tii,' '/:. mis; of
:ei.
Mr. and Mis. Kahn have invited
all their friend ed w 5th
im i'i the \n
to I n uit'.i t'i.;ii in this "Bon
Kit I -i.
Sculpture, Batiks
Put On Display
A joint exhibition of sculpture
by Jim Lewk and atiks by
Klieii;-\Vah Yong opened with a
preview reception at the Lowe-
Levinson Art Gallery of Temple
Beth Sholom this week.
The exhibition will run through
Nov. 30 at the gallery, which is
open Mondays through Fridays
from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and on
weekends from 9:00 a.m. to 12:30
n.m.
Despite his age, Mr. Lewk, who
arrived in Miami when he was 15,
had already won many awards for
painting. He continued his studies
at the University of Miami and
Florida State University, and his
desire for permanency led to
metal sculpture.
Mr. Yong also began his artistry
at an early age. His career of
batik painting began in Penang
Island when he was four, and to-
day he ranks as one of Malaysia's
top young artists, according to
Judy Drucker, director of the gal
lery.
Flower Show
Opens Saturday
The eighth annual Miami Beach
Garden Center Flower Show will
open Saturday at 1 p.m., in the
Miami Beach Garden Center and
Conservatory, 2000 Gardv-n Center
Dr.
The two-d iv show will feature a
jii:. m n. for second through
10th graders, in addition to the ar-
tistic, ecology and horticulture
di\ si.ms.
Mrs. Leo P. Kronman, coordemar
tor and general chairman of
has n unce I tli.it tree
plant- will given to the first 100
>iu attending.
The show will contii ugh
Sunday, when exh n at 10
L The center will .
ning at 9 p.m.
<-
Robert Pentland, who endowed the Pentland Pavilion
Variety Children's Hospital, was guest of honor at i
Suburban League's Fantasia Luncheon at the Doral Hotel!
to benefit the Hospital. When he announced that he would!
match the check for $24,191 the League presented to the!
Hospital, in appreciation of the eight years of dedicatedl
service these ladies have given to Variety, he was kissed byl
Marcia Greenstein, (right) cochairman of the event, asl
Ellen Osman, chairman, and Aline Mitchell, (left) president, I
beamed their approval. The well-known philanthropist
received a standing ovation from the more than 600 men.|
bers and guests who were present.


Listowsky To Head
Y's Identity Program
M ty Lis m ky, director of
youth activities at Tempi EDrranu-
El, will coordinate the Jewish
Identity program at the YM-
YWHA t Greater Miami, 85:0
S\V 8th St.
The is c enamored by
the Bureau of Jewish Education
and the YMHA.
Mr. List IWSky plans a full day
Catting at the 'Y' Sun:' iy, v.
Jew i from il ovi r Dad
County will te in football,
volli i : comp '.
gair sions itivity
sen: ii duled.
An i i i n's I'bi try has
i h V.' Tr,,' \"
study ha'i v. ill be I for
chi!
2:15-5:30 p m. to give y ai i fstera
an c ty to kai
"Krow Thyself: Read Jewish
B is the theme of the 29th
mnual observance of Jewish Book
Month from Nov. 12 to Dec. 12.
undi r the sponsorship of hundreds
of local community groups and the
Jewish Book Council of the NJWB.
The 'Y' will op-n three pro:
Tuesday evening with "Arm Chafc
Travelling," an exciting trip to
n via films, at 8 p.m. in the
a Key Room.
"Victims of Crime What Can
We D> A1 It?" will be pre-
- a I the foil it at 8 p.m.
in the G ld< n Ki > R mi of the 'Y.'
To I i Middle 1 i ,-t."
i Kvi -p irt l- ctun m se-
. 18:1
.:. i-
i "The
ical F ice i I."
Songs of Soviet Jewry
Come Alive On Bikel LP
"Sili i-t No More," a e .'lection of
.1 a ry 1 >y
I s; ins in d by the
1 ,1 wish C mgn as h
been n Ii as I in i >ng-pl lyinj I
A'l profits from the sale of the
I -a iil g to staJI lish -
ships at the Hi brew Utah a
Jerus i] ni f grants, i: w is announc
The tapes which served as a
basis for the album were si
recoi led in the Soa Ii t Und >n an '.
smuggled out to the West. I--
Miron. composer of "Tzena, Tzena,"
arranged an I c mductt 1 the music.
Beth he and Mr. Bikel donate.!
their talents.
-/
\

Mrs. Meyer Brilliant receives a congratulatory
from Florida's Gov. Reubin Askew at the recent 1
convention of the Damocratic Women's Club oi FloridM
Mrs. Brilliant, who served as chairman for the event was]
elected second vice president of the organization.
City Council Safety Committee Elects
W fciam H. Weiss i elected
ch a: :. i) ind Loo v ice
chairman whi n '
ed Ooun
it.s l'ir--t official meeting at City
Hall recently.
Mr. Weiss appointed Abraham
A. Grunhut, Judge Zev Kognn,
James Mai tin. Maimie Mertz, Lou
Samuels, Gotttfried Perell, and
John Starr to the executive com-
mittee.
Committees were formed and
chairmen named, including Gott-
fried Perell, accident reports; Jim
Norton, fire safety; Mrs. Heten
Smith and Mrs. Martha Silv>
mi n .ill! >: safety education;
V. innd / 1 iw enforcement:
r.ill Weiss. Hais 'ii Dale County
citizens sal'ty commottec; Abe
Grunhut, public health; Mamiie
Mentz, publicity; Iu Samuels and
cochairman Mannie Mentz, resolu-
tions; Lou Samuete, engineering,
and James Martin, water safety
and boating.
The executive committee will
meet the second Thursday of each
month. The regular Council Safety
Committee will meet the test
Thursday of each month.
Dr. Emanuel M. Papper, vice president of the
University of Miami and dean of its School
of Medicine, was honored by the Miami City
Commission on the 10th anniversary of that
institution's establishment of a program of
special courses for foreign medical gradu-
ates. Presenting a Torch of Friendship plague
to Dr. Popper at City Hall are Commission-
ers Arden M. Siegendorf and IrWU1
Christie, and the Rev. Edward T. Grohc*
(left) and Mayor David T. Kennedy and vi
Mayor J. L. Plummer, Jr. (right). Since^
inception, the program has given 22 co
to a total of 3,224 physicians from 38 co
tries.


[riday, November 5, 1971
+Jmisti ftrrkilnn
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 11-C
In THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
1 ,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
' FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
NO. 71-4200
JOHN R. BLANTON
PR- Estate "'
lORHH FBHUIITTER
*'''notice to creditors
All Creditors nn Olaims or Demands Against Said
sna-artrMiercby notified and requir-
. to present any claims and demands
huh vou may have against the es-
il, ,.1 MORRIS PBHI-JdUTTER de-
bm-.I Urte of Dade County. Florida.
the County Judges of Dane County.
Id ffli- the same In duplicate and
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
mutes, i" their offices in the Coun-
Courthouse in Dude County, Flo-
Ja. within six calendar months from
[ time of the first publication here-
. th, same will be barred.
,j st .Miami, Florida, this 7th
< October, A.D. 1971.
ELIZABETH OHI1RACH
As Executrix
Pirst publication of this notice on
J I'.th day of October, 1971.
fcHNSTEIN & MILU5R
orney for Executrix
fWes) Flagler Street.
. Florida
10.15-22-29 11/6
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undi-rslKned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name
; I \- A. l'l.ASTKIt at 3752 S.W.
Avenue, Miami, Ilorlda Intend to
Inter laid name v.'lth the Cleric nt
Circuit Court of Dade County,
ALBERTO ALONSO
FKAXISCO HERNANDEZ
10/15-22-29 11/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
OTICE 18 HEKKBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name
[SLACK TOWN at 144S N E. 163rd
it. North Miami Reach. Fin. in-
|d to register said name with the
ik of the Circuit Court of Dade
iinly. Florida.
LOUIS DRAMIN
10/la-22-29 11/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
[OTICE IS HEREBY til VEX that
undersigned, desiring to engage
lu-.inc.ss under the fictitious name
I:\position COORDINATORS at
H W 1Mb Street, Miami. Florida
-lids (r, register said name with
H'lerlc of the Circuit Court of Dade
pnt>. Klorida.
SAM F LEVITKX*
J'HABL P. CHASE
Drney for Sam F. I^eviten
i b W Third Avenue
jmi. Klorida 33129
10/l.".-22-29 11/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
fOTICE IS IlKHEHY GIVEN that
I undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious names
. JULIUS CAESAR'S, JI'IJCS
|HSAHS RESTAURANT at 4901 E
Avenue, Hlnleah, Florida intends
-nistcr said names with the Clerk
he Circuit Court of Dade County,
Ma.
8/ FLORENCE LCSARDI
INRY M. WAITZKIN
loniey for Florence Lusardi
|-71tU Street
rini Beach, Klorida 33141
10/15-22-29 11/5
TUB OOINTY JUDGE'S COURT
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLO-
PA No. 71-4266. NOTICE TO
EDITORS IX RE: Estate of OEH-
IRO HERMAN HAASE, a/k/a
ItRY H. HAASE, a/k/a GERHARD
ISSE. Deceased.
!"U ,ue required within 6 calendar
'I- from the first publicition of
notice to file in the above Court,
gVriting, under oath, and in dupll-
any claim or demand which you
"i claim to have against the Es-
ol GERHARD HERMAN HAASE.
JERRY II. HAASE, a/k/a OER-
1' Hasse, deceased, otherwise
will in- barred.
MARIA HHI.EXE HAASE.
Administratrix
Kirsl Publication October IS, 1971.
10/15-22-29 11.5
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
OTICE IS HEHEIIY GIVEN that
1 undersigned, desiring t,. engage
busmen* under the fictitious name
IfONTRACT ASSOCIATES a) 12777
Needle Lane, Miami, Florida
Intend to register Bald name
the Clerk of th, Circuit t'ourt
[bade County, Florida.
JAMES Pl.NCUS r.tv;
FLORENCE PIO.N 50 .
hllj DRUCKER, BPQ.
lorney for Contract Associates
[Lincoln Road
6mi Beach, Florida 33139
10/15-22-29 11/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
[.,.,., NAME LAW
fOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEX that
J uiHlirsigneii, desiring to engage
ii.uMiiess under the fictitious name
I oUiNIAL HAKERY at 1432 N.E.
I"i street, North Miami, Fla. ln-
B'i.n to register said name with the
IT....,., Uircuit Court of Dude
*'ty, Florida.
t.vt, V Al TEH ANGHESS
PNRY NORTON
F'>ni.y fr applicant
pcaytie Building, Miami, Fla.
10/15-22-29 11/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
Ml.,- NAME LAW
,n h E IS HEREBY GIVEN that
un.i.rsigiieil. d.esiring to engage
ST,P.rS -Vnd*1' ,hp 'l^'ltious names
lit- 'I OF OAVID MEMORIAL
k and/or mouxt xebo norm
tii ""'NT NEIIO CEMETERY
'"it at number 5900 Southwest
to i,.'-'Jn the cltY of Miami. Plo-
fh til ,2" J re1ter the said name
*le rL l**-,?' *' Circuit Court of
:'ie County, Florida.
'"'I at Miami. Florida, this 6th
"i October, 1971
"INT N'Kito CKMCTRRY, INC.
By: Stanley Myers
. President
Attest: Kenneth M. Mvers
rn. Assistant Secretary
\^NslnKvA!,HA*' PORTER,
liJ ON KEN IN
KfS'ft""'Applicant
&">' rst Street
mi, Florida 33130
10/15-22-29 11/5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEX that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DOVE APARTMENTS at 7:127 Byron
Avenue. Miami Beach, Klorida Intend
;islr.Mid iMMpe with th.- Clerk
the Circuit CoUR of Dade County.
It/ BENJAMIN SPERLING
s/ MOLLY SPERLING
NELSON & FELDMAN
Attorneys for
Benjamin & Molly Sperling
1135 Kane Concourse
Miami Beach. Kin. 33154
865-5716
10/8-13-22-L'9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of GATS FASHIONS at 2006 X.W.
20th Street, Miami, Fla. intend to re-
gister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade fountv, Klorida.
IHATDA HERNANDEZ
AMPAROACOSTA
FRANCISCA ALBEHO
10/15-22-29 11/5
LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NQ. 71-19774
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX HE: The Marriage of
AXTHOXEY J. BOMMARITO,
Husband,
and
IIOXXE A BOMMARITO, Wife.
YOU AXTHOXEY J BOMMARITO,
residence unknown ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED to file your written defense
to this Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage with the Court's Clerk and
serve a copy upon Plaintiffs Attor-
neys, VON ZAMFT & SMITH. 1512
Capital Bank Hldg.. .Miami, Florida
on or before the 26th day of Novem-
ner, 1971, else the Comulaint will be
taken as confessed.
DATED: October 14. 1971.
E. B LEATHEHMAX. Clerk
By: R. M K1SSEE
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
10,15-22-29 11/5
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 83723
IN RE: Estate of
HARRY I). LEUCHTAG
I '('HrU'd.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
_ AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that 1
have filed my Final Report and Peti-
tion for Disirlbotlorf-a'tid Final Dis-
charge as Executor of the estate of
harry D. LEUCHTAG. deceased:
and that on the mth dny of November,
1971, will apply to the Honorable
County Judges of Dade County. Flo-
rida, for approval of said Final Re-
port and for distribution and final
discharge as Executor of the estate
of the above-named decedent. This
8th day of October, 1971.
SIDNEY A. LANG, Executor
MYERS, KAPLAN. PORTER,
LEVLVSON & KEXIX
By: EDWIN M. G1NSBURG
Attorney
Suite 304-1150 S W First Street
Miami, Florida 331i0
10/15-22-29 11/5
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FTJR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-3579 (Dowling)
In RE: Estate of
JAMES M REID
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pi FROM Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JAMES M. REID deceased
late of Dade County, Klorida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16, Klorida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Klorida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
tin same will lie barred.
Dated at Miami. Klorida, this 6th
day of October A.D. 1971
GERALD SILVEHMAN
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 15th day of October, 1971.
GERALD SILVERMAX
Attorney for Administrator
810 Roberts Building. Miami, Florida
! 0/1.-,-22-29 115
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-3535
In RE: Estate of
DOROTHY BLISS BRETTHART
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and ah Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of DOROTHY BLISS BREIT-
BART deceased late of Dade County.
Klorida, to the County Judges ot
Dade County .and flic the same In
duplicate and as provided in Section
733.16. Florida Statutes. In their of-
fices in the County Courthouse in
Dade County. Florida, within six
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 14th
day of October, A.D. 1971.
M. JACK BREITBART
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
!)]. 15th day of October. 1971.
CAIDIN. ROTHEXBERG, KOGAX
A KOKNBLUM
Attorneys for Executor
17166 X.E. 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach, Klorida 33162
10/15-22-29 11 5
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4235 (Primm)
In HE: Estate of
HARRY I. KAGAN
Dl > cased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All O.rolitors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of HARRY L. KAGAN deceased
lute of I>ade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate anil as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Statu-
tes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Klorida.
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will he barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 8th
day of October. A.D. 1971.
Jefferson National Bank of
Miami Beach
301 Arthur Godfrey Rrtnd
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 15th dny of October, 1971.
Elliott Harris
Attorney for Executor
7145 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
Fla. 33141
10/15-22-29 11/5
UOAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
ol i.XCEL FASHIONS at 2029 X.W.
80th Street, Miami, Klorida intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida.
ONELIA ROQUEJ
TOMASA RAMIREZ
" *> M/.1-1IK6'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
No. 71-20478
NOTICE OF SUIT
OF
(PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE)
IX re the
marriage of
GWIXX MANDBRBACH, Husband
and
BARBARA MAXDERBACH, Wife
TO: BARBARA MAXDERBACH
156 Shore Drive
< Ink Dale, Long Island
Xew York
YOU BARBARA MAXDERBACH
are hereby notified that a Petition
of Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your An-
swer or Pleading to the Bill of Com-
plaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney,
MYRON B. BERMAN, ESQUIRE,
2125 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Flor-
ida 33137, and file the original An-
swer or Pleading in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or lie-
fer. 1 day of Dec, 1971. If you fail to
do so judgment by default will be
tak-n against you for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAX.
DONE and ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 22 day of Oct., A.D.
1971.
E. R, LEATHEHMAX. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: R. M. KISS 1:1;
Deputy clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
10/29 11 '5-12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4385
In RE: Estate of ;
SAUL BROWX
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Ha v.
ing Claims or Demands Against S;
Estate:
You arc hereby notified and requi
edFes prexAit any claims and demuic
which you may have against the > -
tale of SAii. BROWN deceased w
of Xew York County. Xew York
the County Judges of Dade Coum
and file the same 111 duplicate and -
provided in Section 733.16. Klori.
Statutes, in their offices in the CoU 1
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Fi
rida. within six calendar months fr..
the time of the first publication hei -
of, or the same will be barred
Dated at .New York, New York, tl
15th day of October. A.D. 1971
EVELYN B. PARKER
As Domiciliary Personal
Keprescnlalivc
First publication of this notice >(|
the 22nd day of October, 1971
MYERS. KAPI.AX, PORTER,
LEV1XSON & KEXIX
Attorneys for Estate of
SAUL BROWN
1150 8.W. 1st Street. Miami. Florida
10/28-19 n -,-r,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tl,
the undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name '
KIMMEL CONSTRUCTION at 11
X.E. 2:i Terrace, Miami. Florida i -
iimis to register said nami vt\
the clerk of the Circuit Court of Da 1
County. Florida.
STANLEY KIMMEL, President
RICHARD & GROSS 1
NG Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla,
Attorneys for Stanley Kimmel
10/22-1".' 11.5-1.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ALADIX ADVERTISING AGEN-
CY at 706 Congress Bldg., Ill N.E
2nd Ave., Miami, Fia. intend to reg-
ister said name will the Clerk of tlic
circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
i Ida.
RAUL R. OLIVA Owner 33 1/3
JOSE OAMAI.I.O Owner 33 1/3
MARIO ISARRAL Owner 33 1/3
10/U9 11/5-1S-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4364
In RE: Estate of
SAM PROVBNZA
I h ceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Perseus Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Eslat, :
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of SAM PROVENZA deceased
late of Dade County. Klorida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 7"3 16, Florida statu-
tes, iii their offn ,s in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florid]
within six calendar months from the
time of the f:rst publication hereof,
or the same u ill be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 11th
day "f October, A IV 1971.
DOMINIC ocoiXA
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 15th dav of October, 1971
CAIDIN, ROTHEXBERG, KOGAN
* KOHXBLITM
404 Biscayne Building
Attorneys for the Estate
Miami, Klorida
lfl/ir,-22-2 11'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-3569
In RE: Estate of
FLORENCE ZIEGUBR CLICK
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have againsl tin-estate
of FLORENCE ZIKGLER (IIJt'K de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in l>ade County, Flo-
rida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will he barred
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 12th
day of October. A.D. 1971.
HORTEXSE 7. THAI.
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 15th day of October, 1971.
HOWARD R. HIR8CH
Attorney for Executrix
801-41st Street, Miami Beach.
Florida 33140 .
10/15-22-29 11/5
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR BADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4580
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
Tii.Mlt MUCHA
I I, ceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of Tll.Mlt MUCHA de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida.
to the County Judges of Dad,- Coun-
ty, anil file the same in duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.16,
Florida statutes, in their offices in
the CounU Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
in barred,
Dated at Miami. Florida this I'lith
day Of October. A.D. 1971.
LEON MCCHA
As Executor
First publication of this notice on the
.".th dav of November, 1971.
HERBERT Z MARVIN, for the firm
Of I.ARSON AND MARVIN
Attorney for Estate
777 N.W. 72nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 3312S
II .-.-12-19-2*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEX that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of TOPEKA FENCE at 2101 X.W. IK
St. Miami, Fla. Intends 10 register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
FERMIN SANTOS
Owner 100r<.
10/29 11/5-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH~3TJDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 71-7472
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE: the Marriage of
LUTHER TYSON, Husband
and
SHARON TYSOX. Wife
TO: SOT. LITI1ER TYSON
2R1K4.".....9
t,nth ARD Company AMMO APO
San Francisco 9fi491
YOU, LUTHER TYSON, are hereby
notified that a Petition for Dissolu-
tl.....>f Marriage has been filed and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the pe-
tition on the Petitioner's attorney.
LAWRENCE RoDOERS. ESQ., 2S
West Flagler Street, Miami, Florida,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the clerk of the
Circuit dun on or before Nov. 2ti,
1971. If you fall to do BO, judgment by
default will be taken against you for
the relict requested In the Petition)
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 19th dav of October, li'Ti
E. B LBATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade Countv. Florida
Bj R. M. KISSEE
Deputy Clerk
tl 'ill llil Court Seal)
LAWRENCE RODGERS, ESQ.
28 \\'i -i Flagler Str< el
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
lfl/22-29 11 .".-12
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4089
In RE: Estate of
CLAUDIA BCHWARZ
I it ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed in present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of CI.ACDIA SCHWARZ de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
ami file the same In duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.1t>. Florida
Statutes, In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flo-
rida, within six calendar months from
(he lime of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 14th
da] of October. A.D. 1971.
MARILYN BERLINER
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice On
Hi, 22nd dav of October, 1971.
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Administratrix
Mm: Biscayne Building,
Miami. Florida
10/22-29 11.5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH-:
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
NO. 71-20640
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: The marriage ol
FRANK HACIA,
Husband,
anil \
ROSEMARIE E HACIA
Wife.
TO: ROSEMARIE E HACIA
c 'o I^.uis Coriasco
1803 l"th Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
You are notified that a Petlti
for Dissolution of Marriage has Ih
filed against you and you are 1 -
quired to serve a copy of your a -
swed or Pleading to the Petition 1
the Husband's attorney. HEXR
NORTON. Hut; Biscayne Building
Miami, Florida 33130, and file the
original Answer or Pleading in Hhe
Office of the Clerk of the .,!..
Court, on or before December I, 191
I If you fall to do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded in the !'
I tion.
DOXE AND ORDERED this I
day of ( vtolier. 1971.
E. B, LEATHEHMAX.
Dnde County. Florida
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
10/29 ll/."-12-r
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nann of
BARBARA FASHION'S at 774" X W
7tith Avenue, Medley, Florida Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
EI-SA m,
10 29 11/5-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious, name ol
THE STAR DOMINICAN PRODUCTS,
INC. al M'> Congress Bldg, Miami.
Dade, Florida Intends to register Raid
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
'Hie Star Dominican Products
By: Thomas H. l.leiena,
Resident Agent
In 29 11/6-12-11
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
71-20730
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ETHEL RABK1N, t
Plaintiff J
vs.
SAM RABKIN, a/k/a ,'
SAMA1AH RAHKIX j
To: SAM RAHKIX
c, o Teich
216-03 68th Avenue
Baysldi Queens, New York
You. SAM RABKIN, are her.
notified that a Petition for Dissolu-
tion oi Marriage has been fib I
against you, and you are requir- '
tO serve a copy of your Answer
Pleading to the Petition on the Plain-
tiffs attorney, CAIDIN, ROTHEN-
RERG, KOGAN ft KORNBLUS
ITli.i; X.E. 19th Avenue, North Mil
Beach, Florida 33162 and file the
original Answer or Pleading in tl -
office of the Clerk of th, Cm.
Court on or before the 8 day of De-
cember, 1071. If you fail to do -
judgment by default will be taken
againsl you for the relief deroattdc
ia the Petition.
This notice shall be published 01
each week for four consecutive w, <
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida this 27 day of Oct. A.D. 18" .
i: B LBATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit court. Dade County, iiorid .
By: C. P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CAIDIN. ROTHEXBERG, KOGAX &
KORNBLUM
17166 X.E. I9th Avenue
North Miami Beach. Florida 33162
Attorneys for Plaintiff
10/29 ll/r.-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
LA ESTREI.LA CHIOHAHRITAS.
I A ESi'l'KELI.A MAIjANOA and LA
BSTRELLA YAl'TIA CHIPS at 816
Congress Bldg, Miami. Dade. Florida
Intends to register said names with
tin Cleric of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida
THE STAR DOMINICAN PRODUCTS,
INC.
Bj Thomas 1L Llerena,
Resident Agent
10/29 11/3-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4017 (Dowling)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of <
JOSEPH II. LEVINS
1 leceaseil.
To All Creditors and All Persons Ha'-.
ing Claims or Demands Againsl Salt
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have aghin-
the estate of JOSEPH H 1,EVINE
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In duplicate
and as provided in Section 733. !s\
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar month
from the time of the first publication,
hereof, or the same will he barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 23
day of October, AD 1971.
ROSE E. LEVINS
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
th. 29 day ,.( 1 tctober, 1971.
GERALD SILVER-MAN
Attorney for Executrix
210 Roberts Building. Miami
10/29 11/3-12-18


Page 12-C
* Mm 1*1' ncrtdi&n
Friday, November
5,11
A magnificent treasure of limited proof-quality collectors' medals struck in 24 Kt. Gold Plate
on Sterling Silver and in Solid Sterling Silver.
It was a dream spanning the centuries ... an
article of faith and a quietly burning hope
in the hearts of Jews world-wide. As chief
founder of the Zionist Organization in 1897,
Theodor Herzl devoted his enormous ener-
gies and dedication to the goal of creating a
Jewish state. And in April, 1917, the dream
was catapulted to reality by a single docu-
ment the Balfour Declaration, pledging
Britain's support for the establishment in
Palestine of a national home for the Jewish
people.
Almost a generation of bloodshed, strife,
setback and frustration was to follow before
the ancient prophecy was truly fulfilled.
Finally, on May 14, 194S, in Tel Aviv, the
establishment of a Jewish state, to be called
Israel, was proclaimed.
Thus was born a new nation: unique in its
conception inevitable in its fulfillment of
destiny unmatched in its inspiring saga
of courage, dedication and triumph.
A Magnificent Commemorative
Tribute
To record this saga, in the form of a truly
lasting and memorable tribute, the Israel
Museum, Jerusalem, has authorized and col-
laborated in the minting of a major series of
proof-quality commemorative medalsA
PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
ISRAEL. The medals are being struck by The
Lincoln Mint in two limited editions one
in 24 Kt. Gold Plate on Sterling Silver, and
one in Sterling Silver.
To make a project of such important scope
a reality, the distinguished staff members of
the Museum selected the 30 landmark events
and people most worthy of commemoration.
The Balfour Declaration of 1917, Golda
Mcir, Theodor Herzl, David Ben-Gurion, The
Partition Plan in the United Nations, the
Goodship Exodus, The Declaration of Inde-
pendence and The Six Day War are just a
few of the significant people and events of
Jewish history depicted in this series.
Participants providing overall supervision
for the program include the Museum's
Director, Daniel Gelmond and Dr. Yaakov
Meshorer, Curator of Numismatics. The
medals will be designed by the internation-
ally acclaimed Israel medals sculptor, Yosef
Shenhav.
Limited Editions
You will have only one limited oppor-
tunity to acquire the First Issue of this his-
toric collection each Set of which will be
numbered and registered.
The 30 commemorative medals A
PROPHECY FULFILLED: THE BIRTH OF
ISRAELwill be limited to a maximum of
2,500 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling Silver
Sets, and 700 Solid Sterling Silver Sets.
There will be no additional Set* of these
editions ever minted. Sets will be allocated
on the basis of the postmark date and time
shown on the envelope. Once the maximum
number of Sets is allocated, additional sub-
scriptions will be returned.
Once subscriptions rolls are filled, you will
never again have the opportunity to acquire
this First Issue Seriesunless you are able
to persuade an original subscriber to part
with his Setor you can acquire a Set from
an heir of one of the original subscribers.
In addition, a limit of one subscription per
person will be enforced, so there will be
exactly 2,500 24 Kt. Cold Plate on Sterling
Silver Set owners, exactly 7,500 Solid Ster-
ling Set owners. Each commemorative medal
will be minted in 45 mm. size (considerably
larger than the American silver dollar).
Heirloom Qualities
Because of the strict limit in the number of
subscriptions, each Set will have a basic
heirloom quality: rarity. This very quality
may help the Set to increase in monetary
value as the years pass. But more important,
your Set will become increasingly valuable
as a cherished family possession because it
will portray in precious metalbeautifully
minted and exquisitely craftedthe major
individuals and events in the history of the
State of Israel.
You Will Receive One Medal a Month
The first medal in the Series will be de-
livered to you shortly after your order is
received and accepted provided the sub-
scription rolls have not been filled. You will
then receive one medal a month (for the bal-
ance of 30 months), together with an invoice
for the next month's medal.
Although you might expect to pay a con-
siderable amount of money for each of these
medals, because this will be a First Issue, the
price has been established at ju*t $17.50 each
for the 24 Kt. Gold Plate on Sterling Silver
medals, and only $12.50 each lor the Solidj
Sterling Silver medals.
Collector's Album
Each subscriber to this series will receive!
free, an attractive album in wl- I
and protect the medals. As you receive can
medal, you will have the pleasure ol placinjl
it in its honored place in the album ?oonyoul
will have a complete and beautifully con-l
tained medallic history of the State of Israel. |
You Must Act Now
If you are a collector, you know the thrill I
of owning an original work or medallic art
such as this. If you have never collected
medals or art, you have a rare thrill in store. |
The beauty and historical sign:::, inceoftwj
series ... the excitement of ownership Ml
to mention the educational value to your en-
tire family), is a feeling unlike anything CM
But your subscription application iMS'bel
received before all subscriptions are aB*|
cated. You will never again have the oppoM
tunity of acquiring this First Issue of Al
PROPHECY FULFILLED: T11L BIRTH W|
ISRAEL.
This handsome reproduction of the
Declaration of Independence
of the State of Israel
included with your subscription
r
Measuring a full 19 by 15 inches, this im-
pressive and deeply significant historical
document is suitable for framing.
-- Subscription Application:---------
THE LINCOLN MINT, Dept. COOO. 7]4 We*l Monroe Street. Chicago. Illinoil fOc-Cf
Gentlemen: Please reserve in my name one Sel of the First Issue of A PROPHECY FULFILLED! THJ
BIRTH OF ISRAEL Commemorative Medals in: (check one)
24 Kt. Gold Plate on Sterling Silver
at $17.50* for each Medal.
?
?
Enclosed please find my check 01
Solid Sterling Silver at 112.50*
for each Medal,
I understand and agree that there will be |ust
2.500 24 Kt. Gold Plate on Sterling Silver Sets and
just 7.500 Solid Sterling Silver Sets minted. Each
medal in the Set will have my personal number
minted on it. and that number will be registered
exclusively to me forever.
I further understand that I will receive one medal
a month for 30 months, and that each medal will
be struck expressly for my account. I agree to pay
for all medals promptly upon being invoiced on
order in the amount of 5.
for the first medal.
this monthly pre-payment basis. The Li"col"n*?j{
guarantees that my cost for (he be increased regardless of cost In reas of (
silver in the Internutiunal Metals Market
Contingent upon acceptsnee of tr \'"cn"''^
I am to receive a display album ti
plete collection. You will also scnJ me <'
reproduction of the Declaration of ldc?''.
of the State of Israel, without additional co>< "
Name (please print).
Address
City.
.State.
Signature _________________
(Subscription is not valid unless signed)
C) Illinois residents add 5% sales tax.
- ----------------LIMIT-ONE PROOF SET PER PERSON."
Dept.
FM-lo


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