The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:02232

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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
iJewisli Floridian
Combining TMf JEWISH VHlTY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 44 Number 46
Miami, Florida Friday, November 12, 1971
Three Sections Price 20 c
Overflight Seen As Soviet Intervention
RUSALEM (JTA) Israeli
leaders have taken a grave view
I Saturday's overflight of the
Sinai peninsula by two Soviet
MIG-238, and Defense' Minister
Dayan declared that it
learly intended to impress
both Israel and Egypt that it is
the Russians who hold the real
military power in the Middle
East
Israeli experts claim that the
overflights dealt a severe blow
to the American argument that
Israel retains substantial air su-
riority over the Arabs despite
continuing Soviet deliveries of
aircraft to Egypt. It amounts to
a direct intervention by the
Russians in the Mideast, more
serious than the Soviet presence
inside Egypt, they said.
The MIG-23, known as the
Foxlmt, is the rastest, highest
flying fighter plane in the world.
Shortly before noon Saturday, a
pair of them obviously piloted
by Kii-.si.ms, covered some 200
miles in less than three minutes
over the heart of Israel-occupied
Stoat Their flight path took
them from a point west of El
Arish on the Mediterranean Sea
to Kas Sudar on the Red Sea
about 100 miles east of the Suez
Canal.
When spotted by Israeli radar
men, the planes were flying at
an altitude of 70,000 feet and a
supersonic speed of Mach 2.5.
Both the speed and altitude are
beyond the maximum capability
of the American F-4 Phantom
jets in Israel's Air Force. Is-
raeli interceptors were sent up
Pincus and Schottland
To Address Delegates
I-ouis A. Pincus, chairman of
the executive of the newly-re-
constituted Jewish Agency for
Israel and of the board of gov-
ernors of Tel Aviv University,
and Dr. Charles I. Schottland,
president of Brandeis Univer-
sity, will give major addresses
at the 40th General Assembly
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds in
l*ittsburgh this week.
More than 1.500 communal
leaders from the United States
and Canada and a contingent of
foreign delegates will attend
the five-day congress. Regarded
as a major forum of the orga-
nized Jewish community, the As-
y will focus on the priori-
ties of Jewish commitment and
concern at home, Israel and in
other overseas lands.
Mr. Pincus, who will give the
annual Herbert It. Abel** Me-
morial Address at the Saturday
eve.ning banquet presided over by
CSV president Max M. Fisher of
Detroit, will discuss "A New
World Partnership for Israel's
Needs and Progress."
The South African-born law-
yer and world-honored director
of the Jewish Agency's far-flung
social welfare programs in Is-
rael, will assess developments
since the histoiic reconstruction
of the Jewish Agency in Jeru-
salem last June and explore how
Continued on Pag* 6-A
News Briefs
TEL AVIV (JTA) German Culture Week opened here Sat-
urday night with a concert at the Mann Auditorium that was
red by anti-German demonstrations outside and inside the hall.
In Jerusalem, Mayor Teddy Kollek, obviously under heavy pressure,
announced the municipality's withdrawal from cosponsorship of the
because "it offends a part of the population." The demonstra-
ins were by Betar and members of organizations of resistance
fighters and concentration camp survivors. The concert was poorly
attended.
WASHINGTON (JTA> Last week, two 21-year-old Jewish
rise league members walked into a Soviet Embassy reception
>"' nded by a large number of top-ranking American officials and
hand-cuffed themselves to a balcony. As some 2.000 guests milled
around, the youths shouted "Get the Jews out of the Soviet Union."
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Geneva-based International Red
- has asked the Russian Red Cross to work for the release from
a Soviet prison of Jewish engineer Sylva Zalmanson Kuznetsov, who
is serving a 10-year sentence in an alleged skyjacking plot. This
was reported by the IRC in a telegram received by Mordechai Bar-
On. president of Israel's Youth Council, which appealed to the IRC
last week.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president of the
World Jewish Congress, told a closed meeting of Mapam that the
influence of American Jewish leaders on the Nixon administration
was limited, and that they have little access to Nixon. According
to Dr. Goldmann, the decline in the political clout of these leaders
is that the so-called Jewish vote is of less importance in the coming
1972 elections so far as the Republican Party leaders are concerned.
but were unable to make con-
tact with the Russian jets.
The incident was regarded as
far more serious than the Oct.
10 incursion when two MIG-23s
skirted the Israeli coast off Ash-
kelon and came within the con-
trol radius of the Lydda Air-
port traffic tower, but did not
actually violate Israeli airpace.
The flights must have been
planned and approved by the
highest Soviet authorities, it is
believed.
The overflight was certain to
have a two-fold purpose, Israeli
circles saidas a demonstration
intended to intimidate Israel,
and as a practical reconnais-
sance mission. From their alti-
tude, the MIGs were able to
photograph Israeli positions not
only In the Sinai but in the
southern portions of Israel.
Some sources said Moscow
may have decided on the dem-
onstration in view of the entry
Bar-Lev Slated For
Ministry Position
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Is-
raeli Chief of Staff, Gen. Haim
Bar-Lev, will become Minister
of Commerce and Industry when
he gives up his military post
early next year, reliable sources
have reported.
Gen. Bar-Lev will take over
the post from over-burdened
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir,
who has been doing double duty
since the Gahal Party left the
coalition government last year.
of its great rival. China, into the
international political arena. The
Oct. 10 MIG-23 flight, it was
recalled, coincided with Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat's
departure for Moscow.
Officials said the Soviets ap-
pear intent on increasing ten-
sions in the area, pressuring Is-
rael and making the Egyptians
dependent, more than ever, on
the Soviet Union. If there is re-
newed anxiety in Jerusalem, they
said, there should be an equal
feeling of anxiety in Washington
over the Soviet demonstration
of its aerial superiority. Should
the MIG-23 ever be thrown into
combat against Israel, the eon-
tact would be between Russians
and Israelis, for it is highly un-
likely the Egyptian pilots would
be permitted to handle Russia's
best jet.
School Prayer Bill
Defeated In Congress
WASHINGTON (JTA)The
attempt to reinstate nondenom-
ination prayers in public schools
was defeated in a House vote
this week. The measure, which
would have overruled the Su-
preme Court, fell 28 votes short
of the required two-thirds ma-
jority
The draft, sponsored by Cal-
mers P. Wylie (R-Ohio) would
have needed a two-thirds vote
in the Senate and approval by
38 of the state legislatures if it
had been passed by the House.
It was opposed by Jewish. Prot-
estant and Catholic organiza-
tions which charged that it cir-
cumvented the principle of sep-
aration of church and state em-
bodied in the First Amendment.
Paul S. Berjter. chairman of
the American Jewish Congress'
Commission on Law and Social
Action, called the House decision
"an affirmation of the belief of
the American |>eople that the
Bill of Rights may not be tam-
pered with. Passage," he said,
"would have set a dangerous
precedent, paving the way to
other limitations of basic liber-
ties, such as freedom of speech,
press and assembly."
Before the voting took place,
the 300 delegates attending the
51st biennial assembly of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations warned that a
"grave danger" was in the pro-
posed amendment. Judge Emil
N. Baar of New York, a past
chairman of the VJAHC, told
the fathering, "If this prayer
amendment is passed, the First
Amendment of the Constitution
the basic charter of religious
liberty through provision for
free exercise of religion and the
separation of church and state
will be in grave danger of being
altered for the first time in
American history."
Leaders of eight important national Jew-
ish organizations affiliated themselves
personally with the American Zionist
Federation in its campaign to help make
it possible for American Jewry to combat
more effectively the attacks upon Israel
and Jewry which frequently masquerade
as attacks upon Zionism. The presidents
of the eight organizations are from left,
(top) Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Synagogue
Council of America; Dr. William A. Wex-
ler, Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations; Mrs. Earl
Marvin, National Council of Jewish Wom-
en; Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld, American
Jewish Congress; (bottom) Samuel Roth-
berg, Israel Bond Organization; Sarrae
Crane, North American Jewish Youth
Council; National Commander Jerome D.
Cohen, Jewish War Veterans; and Robert
Arnow, American Association for Jewish
Education.




Page 2-A
>Jewist> norkHan
Friday, November 12, \ na mm uNivmrnts Rabbi Gross
Hillel-Sponsored Schools
: Opening Arqund^tioji. Guardians
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations'
free Jewish university projects
have spread to the University of
Miami.
Officials of the project say that
more than 200 non-credit courses
are available to Jewish students
on American campuses, with more
than 4.000 stvdcr.ts enrolled.
Although most of the courses
ottered deal with the traditional
aspects of Jewish study, students
at the University of Miami study
sex ethics, conscientious objection,
Jews and Blacks, and morality
and science.
The oldest of the fiee university
programs is the 13 year old Beit
l\!idrash in Ann Arbor. Mich. It is
sponsored jointly by Hillel at the
University of Michigan and the
Detroit College of Jewish Studies.
More than 20 campuses had Hil-
lel-sponsored units at the end of
the spring and more began at the
start of the 1971-72 school year.
Some of those are Ohio State,
MIT.. Rochester, Arizona. Colo-
rado University. Washington Uni-
versity at St. Louis, Oklahoma,
and Maryland.
Over 150 students at Open Uni-
versity in Washington University
are enrolled in courses on contem-
porary Israel, basic Judaism. Jew-
ish identity, Hassidism, Yiddish,
and Hebrew.
Officials say mat the principles
for Hie project are to instill stu-
dent responsibility for determin-
ing his own educational needs, to
give experimental courses not of-
fered in the regular university
curriculum, and to instill Jewish
faculty involvement i wherein
teachers instruct in fields outside
their specialties).
In line with the UM program,
students at Ohio State's free uni-
versity take courses which deal
with the drug scene, the Jewish
oounter-culture, and the aspects
of Jewish nationalism. At Boston
University, studies in Holocaust
literature, radical Zionism, Soviet
Jewry., and the Chosen People arc
offered.
jPP

YIVO Schedules Annual Banquet
| "Literary Revolutions in Vi,i,iish *
Chairman of the function win
be Dr. Arthur Hertzberg of Co-
lumbia University, who \"i'u rpimrt
VA Increasing Use
Of Ambulatory Care
The Veterans Administration is
able to treat more patients with
the same number of beds through
increased use of ambulatory care.
1 according to Dr. Daniel R. Rob-
! inson.
The director of the VA Hospital
! at Miami returned this week from
i a three-day conference in Wash-
! ington which studied the increas-
ed demand for beds throughout
the country.
Dr. Robinson said the number
of patients treated at the local
hospital increased by nearly 13
I>er cent in the past year, to
10,912.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross was
to install new members of the
Guardians of Torah Thursday
light at a Greater Miami Hebrew
Vademy dinner committee meet-
ing.
The ceremonies were scheduled
to oe held at the Miami Beach
home of former Vice Mayor and
Mrs, Joseph Malck.
Among those to be presented
with plaques desi'-inatin them as
Guardians of Torah are Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Modansky. Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew B. Reinhard. Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Mamber. Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin B. Brown and Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Moses.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Louis I. Cohen,
Mr. anc" Mrs. Herman L. Shaw,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Genet and
family, Abe Schwehol. Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Kidstrin. Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Goldman and Charles
Levine.
Also Isadore Drell. Mr. and Mrs.
FOseph Greenspan. Mrs. Max
Cohen and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Rifkin.
A century of modern Yiddish
literature will be the theme of the
annual banquet of the YIVO Insti-
tute for Jewish Research. Sunday-
noon at the Americana Hotel in
Mew York.
T w o distinguished authorities
will participate in a symixwium on
thus subject. Dr. Dan Miron, pro-
fessor of literature at Tel Aviv
University, will discuss "The Be-
ginnings of Modern Yiddish Liter-
ature." Yiddish i>oet and critic.
Jacob Glatstein, will speak on
report
on activities and programs of the
Institute, with particular empha-
sis on YIVO's Max Weinrcin,
' Center for Advance,; Jewish
' Studies.
Banquet At Eden Roc
Young Israel of Greater Miami's
innual banquet will be held Feb.
20, at the Eden Roc Hoi. I,

MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
S15W'
More than ever before Israel
needs your help. Strengthen
the State of Israelgive to
the UJA and buy
ISRAEL BONDS.
Mayshie Friedberg
National Hebrew
ISRAELI GIFT CENTER INC.
BAR MITZVAH SETS
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GIFTS
949 WASHINGTON AVE. 532-2210
HEBREW EDUCATORS ALLIANCE
Extends Congratulations and
Best Wishes to
HERBERT ZVI BERGER
Upon his appointment tfe
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR of the
BUREAU of JEWISH EDUCATION
"Afoy Jewish Education be Eievoled
under your Leadership"

We extend <; Hearty Mazel Tov to
SHOSHANAH SPECTOR
upon her reeent marriage to
HERMAN ASNESS

RABBI SHIMON AZULAY
MRS. GLADYS DIAMOND
SH0UM EPELBA0M
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Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
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Friday. November 12, 1971
^Jml^ftcrlcUar
Paae 3-A
Hebrew Academy Names Selig
Chairman Of Annual Dinner
Beth El Presents Israeli Evening
Temple Beth El Brotherhood the International Film Festival in
will sponsor an Israeli evening on Atlanta in 1969.
Wednesday at 8 p.m.. in 'he Tobin I
Auditorium of the temple. 1351 A social hour and refreshments
S. 14th Ave.
will follow.
Mendel! M. Selig. a leader in
the causes of Jewish education
and the State of Israel for more
than -15 ysttfS, has been named
general i-hairman of the 24th an-
nual Si bblarship dinner of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy.
, (118-a-COUple banquet in hon-
oi of Louis Mcrwit.:cr's 83rd
birthday will be held Dec. 11 at
the l)ci.uville Hotel.
Announcement of Mr. Selig's ac-
ceptance was made by Irving Fir-
i.'i. president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy. "We are gratified that Mr.
Selig, or.e of the most respected
principals of the Greater Miami
Jewisfi Federation; will serve as
chairman of the first scholarship
dinner held since our school he-
came a lember agency tit Federa-
tion Mr. Find said.
A dinar committee meeting
Hits to In- held Thursday night ut
I lie home of -former Mhimi Beach
Vice Nayav Joseph Malek. a di-
n-dor Mr. Si lig, also a director of the
Hebrew Academy, is a board
.-.: i ol Federation, serving on
its mull pie appeals committee, an
live member of the Federation's
planning committee on Jewish
. lucatii '.. Born in Worcester.
Vlass., he was an officer in the
Zionist rgani/ation of America
for mai year.;, and organized ap-
proximately 25 Zionist districts.
Mr. Selig was one of the na-
lional minders of the United
Jewish Appeal and is a member
nl the hoard of the American As-
s iciatii;. for Jewish Education. He
presently serves as Chairman of
for the new College of
Jewish Studies, initiated by Fede-
ration through a generous contri-
bution made by Mr. Selig. and is
.< member of the Jewish education
committee of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds.
A graduate of Boston T/niver-
-it.\ witn a b.b.a. degree, Mr.
sells aagaadxed SeJiR Furniture
Manufacturing Co. in 1881. The
lirm is now a major division of
sioimons Manufacturing, one of
the sradn laraWt producers of
oiilei|>orar> upholstered furni-
lure.
Today, Mr. Selig is chairman of |
the boaid of Triumph Industries.
vice i resident of Cosset t Oil Co..
and a board member of Raphael
Corp. : Holland, Mich.
But his hsjnjtTtl interest is In
the M. kI,i.> Collection of Israel.
Inc., which he serves as president
and chairmun of the hoard. Mix id
do is the first Israel-based firm to
produce a furniture line for ex-
port only, thus helping tile Jewish
nalion meet its need for hard cur-
raaey.
The Government of Israel rec-
ognized his leadership by appoint-
ing him chairman of the Furniture
ad Home Furnishings Division of
the world-wide Council for Eco-
nomic Development of Israel.
Mr. Selig alreadv is at work
' reparing for an October, 197.'! in-
ternational exposition in Israel j
lhal will approach the magnitude
"i a World Fair.
His role in helping the hoards
'iid staffs of Federation and the
Melirew Academy effect the to-
tal Ushment of the South'* largest
Hebrew day school as a member
agency of Federation wus lauded
>J Air. Flrtel.
As general chairman of the Dec.
11 dinner, he will guide the plan-
ning for a banquet expected to
attract 1.500 i>ersons in support
of the .scholarship needs of the
Academy's 808 students.
The program will feature the l Proceeds will go to the Israel
film "Speaking Of Israel." which; Youth Pilgrimage Scholarship
was awarded the Gold Medal in Fund. The pul lie is invited.
First tickets for the 24th annual scholarship dinner of the
Greatei Miami Hebrew Academy are purchased by George
Kimmel, (left1 from Irving Firtel. president. Osccr Mamber,
(right) who annually leads all ticket sellers, looks on. Mr.
Kimmel and Mr. Mamber are vice presidents cf the Miami
Beach school, which will hold its Sllo-a-couple banguet
Dec. 11 in the Deauville Hotel.
Hebrew Ulpan Classes
13th Year
Hebrew Conversation
NOW RfGISTERING
Beginners Intermediates and Advanced
BEGINNING: WEDNESDAY EVENING,
NOVEMBER 17, 1971
8:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M.
PEACE: 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
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SUNNY IS1E6: KENDALL:
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NORTH SHORE:
301 -71st Street, Miami Beach


Page 4-A
+Jewish floridnan
Friday, November 12, \%t\
DFFICE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O. Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
I
Fred K. Shochet
diior and Publisher
Selma M. Thompson
Assistant to Publisher
\<
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee TheJJathrutb
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns.
Published every Friday since 1927 by The jtwish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla. at 120 N.E. 6th St, Miami, Fla. 33132
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Aasociation, American Associatior
of English-Jewish Newspapera, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 5.00 Three Years 112.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, November 12, 1971
Volume 44
24 HESHVAN 5732
Number 46
Lesson Must Not Be Lost
The latest report of emigration of Jews from the Soviet
Union is as exciting as it is encouraging. Those who are
specialists in this area believe that the year's total will
reach 10,000, a figure which well-placed Soviet sources
had predicted in private.
Significant to American Jewry in this accelerated up-
surge in recent weeks is the belief of Western diplomats
that it is the result of pressures of world public opinion.
The demonstrations by Jews throughout the world on be-
half of their brethren in Russia which have been stimulated
by organized Jewry, the use of political influence wherever
it was feasible, and the demonstrated determination of
Soviet Jews, themselves, have all added up to produce a
welcome display by Soviet leaders of the moderate image
they wish to display to the West.
There is a lesson here that must not be lost on us in
the continuing struggle for Jewish survival wherever it is
encountered. The Jews of Silence will not be the survivors.
Visit Raises An Interesting Question
Chile's President Allende is scheduled to visit Israel
some time next year, raising an interesting question for
American Jews who have been concerned with events in
that Latin American nation since the avowed Marxist took
office last year.
Unlike many of his counterparts throughout the world,
Allende has frequently expressed good will toward Israel
and Jews generally and on Rosh Hashanah this year
extended his greetings to the Jewish community in Chile
and to Israel. Despite this, and net even a hint of anti-
Semitism in the Allende regime, (unlike neighboring Ar-
gentina) there has been an increase in emigration to Israel.
Much of this may be attributed to the fact that most Jews
in Chile belong to the middle-class, which is a favorite
target of the kind of economy Allende plans for Chile's
future.
Promise A Real Breakthrough
Continued pressure from American Jewish organiza-
tions, aided by a bill introduced by a New York Congress-
man to provide for special visas for Soviet Jews, has led
Attorney General John Mitchell to agree to use his legal
authority to allow these victims of racial and religious
oppression to enter the United States if they so desire.
The Attorney Generals promise represents a real
break-through in the campaign to get the American gov-
ernment to take positive steps on the question of Soviet
Jewiy. It is a disappointment to some who did not wish
Rep. Edward Koch to withdraw his bill after the agreement
was made with Mitchell, but on balance the latest turn of
events represents a significant gain.
Mission Not Yet Complete
As the State of Israel, world Jewry and leaders of all
faiths join in saluting the Jewish National Fund (JNF) on
its 70th anniversary, it is evident that the mission of the
JNF is not yet complete.
Planting trees is but a symbol of the JNF's primary
role the acquisition of land. Because the great ma-
jority of land in Israel belongs to either the government
or the JNF, the tasks of absorbing immigrants and devel-
oping both urban and rural projects is immeasurably
easier.
We join in paying tribute to the leaders of the JNF
and their millions of supporters.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON A single
question is truly haunting at the
close of a long and arduous jour-
ney to the Middle East and Asia.
The question is whether the So-
viet Union is still likely to re-
spond to changes in the balance
of power, in the old way. like
one of Pavlov's dogs salivating
when the bell was rung.
It is a key question in fact
the single key question of the
moment simply >>, the
Soviets are making ror.
mous efforts to till <
balanee of power in tl
These el furls arc heil
< very area, notably in,! : con-
ventional naval powi the
simplest measure Ls the S
effort in the area of
strategic power.
the CHIEF scientist : the
Pentagon, Dr. John S
has been under bitt
Dr. Jeremy Stone and a
many other misguided Ami rican
scientists have formed a
ful lobby primarily aimed, so
far as one can see, to sul
ing American strategic
Of this dubious scientifi
John Foster has been a prime
target as a dreadful
mist, as an advocate of "the
worst case," as an habitual \-
aggerator of this country's
periLs.
It is interesting then that Dr.
Foster has now been proved
dead wrong on the optimistic
side. Last January when the So-
viets renewed active deployment
of their giant counterforce weap-
ons, the SS-9s and other inter-
continental missiles. Dr. Foster
rather confidently predicted that
the maximum number of missiles
. (Continued on Page 13-A) j
COMMENT
Two years from now the
American Reform movement
will celebrate the 100th anni-
versary of the founding of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. That is if there
are enough Jews around to ob-
serve the centenary.
Obviously, that is ;m exagger-
ated statement, but as I write
this iti Los Angeles, on the eve
of the 51st General Assembly of
the UAHC. the atmosphere is
not only one of gloom. Doom
seems to Kxim on the horizon as
the delegates contemplate the
theme, "Reform Judaism: Be-
tween the Past and the Future.'1
Admittedly these 100 years have
been productive and exciting as
the past is reviewed, but no one
is betting on the next 10, let
alone another 100.
AT THE convention of the
National Association of Temple
Administrators we got a prelim-
inary peek at some of the data
developed through the National
Population Survey and it wasn't
encouraging. Dr. Fred Massarik
of UCLA, who directed the sur-
vey and will present his find-
ings officially this week at an-
other Jewish conference, is can-
did about the immediate future
there will not be, the data
suggests, a major movement
toward congregational affilia-
tion for the next five to ten
years.
The difficulties confronting
American Jewish life and the
synagogue may be summed up
as discontinuity and diffusion,
according to Prof. Gerald Bubis,
director of the School of Jewish
Communal Service of the He-
brew Union College, out here in
L.A. The result is that the for-
merly predictable nature of the
Jew is now best seen as chaos.
What is the most heterogenous
Jewish community in the world
is not really a community, if we
are to believe what we know.
THE STUDIES that are going
to pour forth from the annual
Jewish conclaves in the next
few weeks seem certain to con-
firm what those of US involved
in that non-existent community
have been suspecting for some
time; the scientific data eon-
firms the hunches and the fears
that have Ix-en expressed here
and in other places.
What makes it all the more
difficult, to quote Prof. Bubis, is
thai the trend lines are contra-
dictory. There is. particularly on
the campuses of our colleges
and universities, a "Jewish Ren-
aissance.'' a desire and a de-
mand for higher Jewish studies.
At the same time, one notes
the "tremendous indifference."
the feeling that Judaism is ir-
relevant and many are cop-
ping out. It has been determined
that the time spent "doing
something Jewish" in the lives
of even that 30'1 affiliated with
the synagogue is about two per
cent of the total recorded.
OXE GOES from speaker to
speaker, from study to study,
with the same dismal feeling.
The fact that "transaction," a
magazine of the social sciences,
reveals that in their attitude
toward religion Jewish youth
are little different from their
parents who really weren't
very religious either is little
consolation when one listens to
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, the new
president of the Hebrew Union
College Jewish Institute of
Religion.
Eighty percent of the young
people in the increasingly popu-
lar communes in this country
are Jewish and some 50C? of the
Hare Krishna cult, Zen Budd-
hists and the like come from the
same ethnic or religious back-
ground. But Dr. Gottschalk is
optimistic as he views this phe-
nomena, for he interprets is as
a real spiritual hunger in young
people which the synagogue has
been unable to provide there-
fore they turn, to esoteric cults
by EDWARD COHEN
and which he believes
if only the changes thai
be made are adopted. Cul
the same cloth hut with
need to feel Jewish. th(
dents now in our rabbini. a
inariea will slowly, in his
Ion, change the Amei Icai
binate and. thereby, An n
Jewish life.
THERE ABB some
which will give the studet
Jewish sociology some pro
While Prof. Bubis point- t
that 40 per cent of the
marriages in the Los
area do not result in convi
Prof. Massarik does nol -
inter-marriage rate afl
synagogue membership t'
significant degree. This is -y
to understand when one
formed that only a small n
ity of the Jews who belon '
synagogue are there for ;-
gioui commitment, the
major factors being a pers nal
commitment to Jewish Idi
education of the children
neither last nor least, some!
called visibility as a Jew.
Let me, however, close on an
encouraging note. There have
been many studies of Jew- in
America during the past two
decades and if we could find.
them under the dust that covenl
them we would undoubtedly dis-
cover they had been pointing to
our era all the time.
Crises are not new to US, and
even if they appear to be great-
er in dimension than ever be-
fore, as one speaker would have
it, the ability to perceive that
being Jewish has changed so
radically in our times can I* a
plus. We surely have, as anyone
must know, the creative men
and women who can make
tinuity of Jewish life relevant
to those who have the desire to
see it continued. It could bj
that some of that desire '
run off on those who r
care less if creativity i> '
a free rein.



Friday, November 12, 1971
-Jewisfi FhrSdfor
Page 5-A

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1S71
Pincus and Schottland
To Address Delegates
< onlinileil From Pas* I-A
I (hip be-
i
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Author, Journalist and baman-
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0.:(*c Sh M at FrMaj eveaina;.
ind Is curr T.tlj
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nmental and
y
- 7".
I '
Ol iiiaMir inlori-t :il t li i
year's i Hi f >r::"ii will > th<-
final r.\ lew and 'tion bj the
delegate* ; the reeotnm n I i-
tt< ns of th* T iv'. Force on -I -
lah Identity i appin t
\. ..; intensive, esmawniitj
>! mIj and >
I
i-
i the Tas
his i-. I i: ss "Jewish Identity
mentations tor Action,"
m sent a cOTRoMated
- "ial re<-
will !h
the a- m-
..--.
._." : n of F" I
-. w ho : ; : '" Ol til
North
Am 5 fo i- i nha
. >. by

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b'1 .' spe ol
i-h i I ntit; h a threi
to b provided by J'
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foundations and other kmitci s
ately (olio ving Mr
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\bur little girl
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At last
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The Uniti County will hold a Victory Dinner.
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Friday, November 12, 1971
*Jewisfi ShridUmn
Page 7-A
6 Social Welfare Agencies
Win 1971 Shroder Awards
\ total <>f six William J. Shio-
pi Awards, the largest number
i., ivefl at one time by the
4&
n Pittsburgh, Pa., this week where
more than 1,500 Jewish communal
leaders from communities all
throughout the United States and
Canada will be attending the live-
day forum.
Established in 1953 by the CJF
as a continuing tribute to William
J. Shroder, it.s founder and first
president, the Shroder Awards are
risen for creative and sustained
ichievement in the social welfare
field. Categories include agencies
In cities with more than 40,000
Jewish population those in cities
with between "i.OOO and 40.000
tiwish population or with less
than 5,000 Jewish population; and
nal, national, and Interna-
lon organizations.
B'nai B'rith Wcmen will expand on their proj-
ect of sending teams of Arab and Jewish uni-
versity student's into Arab villages each
summer to tutor teenage children and work
with thoir parents. The purpose of the proj-
ect is to improve secondary education in the
Arab villages and develop a sense of com-
munity responsibility. Though they met with
resistance at f'rst, the B'nai B'rith Women
program entered its fourth summer with
warm cooperation from both the Israeli
Ministry of Education and the villagers.
SJAMUV C. MYERS
.euii.il of Jewish Federations and
\ e Funds (CJF), have been
on this year by Jewish Federa-
nd agencies from coast to
and by one American ovcr-
| vice "i uanization, Stanley
B, chairman of the Shroder
committee has announced.
:, Myers Is also a past president
i CJF and the founding pres-
lent of the Greater Miami Jcw-
leration.
The highesl service honors be-
| i by the CJF, Ihe awards
hen ann i illy In recognition
itandinR contributions by
| trolunta iy oommunal
h and welfare organizations
i. local, national or international
j, ress. This year's will be pre-
I nted to the Associated Jewish
ICommunity Centers of Greater
I in, the Association for Jew-
ish Children of Philadelphia,
ih. American ort Federation,
land the Jewish Federation of Al-
jmeda and Contra Costa Counties,
| I, California. Honorable
Mention Awards will go to the
| h Famil} Service of New
1 York and to the Jewish Welfare
Federation bl Des Molnes.
! Mentations will ix> made at
the cjf's 40th General Assembly
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Pag 8-A
* Jewish ncrkiiar
Friday, November 12. 1971
Greater Miami's Jewish Federation Convene
s
Pictures on these pages record the first meeting of th
Leadership Cabinet of 100, convened recently by fhi Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. The Cabinet, a select group of
persons who have accepted leadership roles in the 1972
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campajaj
met in the new Federation building for an intensive seminir
and group dynamics session on the various appro -ches to
successful campaigning.
A capacity attendance at the first meeting
erf the Leadership Cabinet of 100 was re-
flected by the full table hosted by Matthew
Effcnger. From left, (seated) are Howard Good-
stein, Mr. Ettinger and Saul Schreiber; Maxi-
milian Feldstein, Morton Deckelbaum, Mar-
shall H. Berkson, Joseph Golden and Dr.
Murray Zedeck are standing.
if- V V
*iv
Is,
At the first meeting of the Leadership Cabi-
net of 100 participants included, from left
to right, (seated) Robert Priukin, Samuel L
Adler, who served as captain, Marvin M
6 Cooper, and Murry Koretzky; (standing)
David S. Kenin, Lawrence Porter, Dr. Max-
well Dauer and Dr. Joseph R. Narot
Jerome L. Kipnis (left) served as -apian 1
the above participants when th
ship Cabinet of 100 met. He is s^:ed
Arthur Horowitz, Milton Weiss zr.d He
'
ir .- Leonard Luria, (seated, left) hosted a table at the first semi-
nar and group dynamics session of the Leadership Cabi-
ns* of 100. At riant is Donald J. hmSk Samuel J. Rabin
OeW and Allan B. Marooin are standing.
A group dynamics session on the approaches to successful
S^n^tephen Muss and Jeffrey Lefcoart; (standing)
Gerald. Rooms and Joel Frisdkmd. J
Burton Goldberg. J
participants at W
l-1 jjjnri on*
xasapengning *


iday. November 12. 1971
+Jewisti nnrkUan
Page 9-A
t Meeting Of Leadership Cabinet Of 100
[issell. right, president of the Greater Miami Jew-
ation, is pictured with Leonard Luria, (left) and Dr.
.r at the Leadership Cabinet of 100 meeting that
atly held in the new Federation building.
a tr tr
Jerry Sussman led the participants at his
table in a group dynamics session on the
approaches to successful campaigning at
the Leadership Cabinet of 100 meeting.
Seated, from left, are Gary Gerson, Leonard
$ # $
Zilbert, Mr. Sussman and Melvin Kdrtzmer;
David Muskat, Dr. Ronald Scherr, Jerry Lei-
chuk. Dr. Joseph Harris and Stuart Roth-
child are standing.
q.
V
'
mding (from left) are J. Leonard
Richard S. Wolfson, Mel Chasen,
an S. Jaffe and Sidney J. Rudolph.
tr tr
Ut
Stephen Muss (seated, center) was one of
the 14 table captains for the first meeting of
the Leadership Cabinet of 100. With him are
tr
Arthur Jacowitz, (left) and Morton Glick;
standing, (from left) are Richard I. Furman,
Donald Lefton and Herbert Bernstein.
tr tr
"'"..

led the
dynarn-
100 meeting. He is shown with Milton A.
Levinsky (left) and Edward Shapiro; stand-
ing, (from left) an Allen Abelson. Fred Kate,
Gerald I. Sklar and Martin Stem.
Prior to the formal session of the Leadership Cabinet of
100 for the 1972 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emerg-
ency Fund campaign, members of the Cabinet reviewed
charts relating Miami's successful campaign with that of
other communities. From left to right are Howard J. Trinz,
David S. Kenin and Harry A. Levy.


Frge IO-A
* Jew 1st Florkflati
Friday, November 12. lgyj
Moses Schoiifeld Guest At
Ner Tarn id Bond Dinner
~*ses aehonfeld. aMM I niteri
.kms <.orresixtnrtent'. authority
on *he Middle East; and radio
#hontat(ir whose broadcasts
are heaul in man;, cities from
t st to roast, will In' the guest
akcr at the Temple Ner Tamid
id Dinner of Stale. Sunday,
N \. 28, according to Dr. Kiiijene
o-.r,/ spiritual leader of the
i- rrjpk The annual dinner on be-
half of Israel Bonds will take
pit re at the Fontalnebleau Hotel.
Heading preparations for the
ner with Dr. I abovitz are Mur-
i Shaw, who will serve as din-
i chairman; honorary dinner
<' drman Herman Shaw; veteran
i- ]:>k ,::.: community lei ler, a
t it ; j istee of Israel; Charles
( <',! dn, temple president; Mr.
Mrs. Louis Cohen, c
ol the cor] e hosts: Mi Carlton
B.'ake, president of the Sisterhood,
: Edward 1. Rosenfeld, presi-
t of the Men's Club.
Mr. Sehonfelil. host the popu-
radk) series "inside the UN"
FACING THE BAY I
"(Job-,
All now rooniS' suit's
Completely air -conditioned
Sing 8 $12 Double S14
(April 15-Dt-'ct*ni)t;r 14i
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AND IN/ ICO CITY
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Roof !op pool. Parking
Single 511.60
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Tele: 33-1032
uqtci Near Alefl wta Park
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Francisva
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I HOTEL _
125 .iii-conditioned
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Single SG.40 Double S3.
Revillagigedo 35 Tele 10-4530
HOTEL
English SP6
s.aff "Single So.40 Double S8.
Revillagigedo 36 Tele: 18-5240
ROMANO HOTELS-
hw a nationwide network, lias In-
tel viewed many of the world's
leading political figures. Because
of his kBMBStanding concern with
Middle Kast affairs, he has fre-
quently discussed the problems of
the area with Israeli and Arab
leaden at the U.N. and on his
radio program.
The son of the late Dr. Victor
Schonfeld. presiding Rabbi of the
British Union of Orthodox Con-
ditions. Mr. Schonfeld, a native
of London, lived for a time in
Palestine, whore he served as a
special police officer during the
Arab uprisings.
In addition to his overseas news
assignments Including coverage of
the Six-Da) War, Mr. Schonfeld
lias covered the White House, na-
tional political conventions, and
all ma curity Council ses-
sions and U.N. conferences.
He has served as special con-
sultant to Ambassador Henry
Cabot I.odiie and to the late Lord
Josiah C". Wedgwood, M.P.. and is
one of the few Jewish journalists
with contacts among Important
Arab officials.
Emanu-El's Schools Hold
'Meet The Teacher Night
The Lehrman Day School. Af-
' tu noon Religious School and Sun-
day School of Temple Kmanu-KI
held their "Meet The Teacher
Night" this week, at the North
Branch Building.
The Lehrman Day School also
held formal dedication services for
its fleet of new buses at the North
Branch Building. Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, spiritual leader of the con-
gregation, conducted the special
ceremony, and children of all
grades participated in the festivi-
ties.
Or. Charles Beber To Present Paper
Dr. Charles Beber, president of
the Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee, will
nresent a paner on the "Jewish
Aged Poor" at the national Con-
sultation on Jewish Poverty to be
held in New York Dec. 13.
The goaf of the Consultation Is
to analyze the nature'of modern
American Jewish poverty, to gain
greater insights into the lives of
different groups in the Jewish
community who suffer poverty, and
to suggest Implications of this anal-
ysis for the Jewish community.
Recently, the local Chapter con-
ducted a Florida ana leadership
training institute at Everglades
City, Those attending were Dr.
and Mrs. Charles Beber. Mr. and
Mrs. Jessi Casselhoff, Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Hirschhorn. Mr. and 1
Lewis Kanner, Dr. and Mrs. Aaro j
Lipman. Mr. and Mrs, h m- p,v
koe. Mrs. Dollye Scheinberg, Dr
ai..- i< rnard Silvi rsteu ami
Mr. and M^rs. Irving \y
and
ENVIRONMENTAL
FURNISHINGS
sculptured metais, crafted
woods, lighting fixtures,
fountains, bars, doors,
fireplaces etc.
interior & exterior
des:ngings
Coll us at 235-7147
Oholei Torah Moves
Executive Offices
The executive business offices
of the Oholei Torah Schl of ,
Greater Miami have been moved
to the 350 Lincoln Road Building
in Miami Beach, according to Me- :
nashe Hirsch. president. They
formerly were located in the
school at 1544 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Abraham Korf, executive
director and founder of the day
school, noted that it has grown in
four years from seven to 140
students.
Rabbi Korf also announced the
engagement of Rabbi V. Zucker as
his assistant. Rabbi Zucker form-
erly worked in Israel. Italy, and
several American cities on various
fund-raising assignments.
The public is invited to visit the
I school's new offices in Suite 407.
--------_
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""*' <*"' CJ-*I


,y. November 12. 1971
* Jmlsti ftcr Mian
Page II-A
/\S
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YOHK If President Nixon's China visil is an in-
il America coming to some sort of maturity in its world
:. then in tht' name of sanity, let's not behave like a sulky
cent over the U.N.-China vote defeat.
talk of "reassessing" the question of top-heavy Amer-
. in. its to the United Nations couldn't be worse timed.
peaking not only of the belligerency of Sens. GoHwatcr,
uekloy and Saxbe and Vice President Agnew, but also of the
I n i asured remarks of Secretary of State Rogers and ol
ton himself through his press secretary.
Tin truth is that the United States has relatively little real
For maneuver here. Despite the threats of Rep. John I.
<> il>.. X.V.i. i "There will he no money forthcoming from
United Stale.- Congress") and the ominous petition by 336
>.' members, America is committed in fact, spirit and honor
ntinuing vith the burden which it undertook. True, it
foolishly shoulder burdens thai other u.x. members
icatcd, iiut it cannot drop its own because a crucial vote
1 est it.
sfRVEVINfi THE BATTLEFIELD the morning after, it is
ar thai the results flowed from four factors. The two
were the new chines,, mood of more open "prac-
diplr.macy. and the Nixon policy of rapprochement to
} liich served as a multiplier fot a whole spal ol inil a-
' nl Cl ina by other nations. America's traditional allies,
ually voted with it. simply didn'l want to be left oul in
old.
rhe third factor was the long history of frustration in the
i Nations, for two decades, while China was kept out. And
is a fourth perhaps the sense that the United States
k too uoh arm-bending and whip- ra ;king on this vote,
I the naked threat of the ngn ssional show of stn ngth
[ -1 funds for the United Nations.
There was, of course, a deep well of anti-i'.s. feeling, as
was hound to be. What Press s......etary Ronald Ziegler
I the shocking spectacle" on the floor of the Unit* I Na-
bns may have linked like unseemly cheering in a courtroom.
;. pi thai the U.N. Assembly i- not a courtroom but a parlia-
\ tarj body, and parliaments do express their emotions, it was
I underi oM pro-Crdna sense of triumph, a Ifcattng over
Dir.'.itu'v of the U.S. giant and what neither Ziegler
President sc< ms to understand Hie sense that a new
,- opened for the United Nations an I the world.
I WRITE THIS AS ONE who didn't like the vote outcome.
readers of this column know. I felt that more was at
than expelling Taiwan. What was at -take was the prin-
iif universality in the United Nations the pne-tcrritory-
principle. Some commentators have written that noth-
iki ibis was involved, that it was only a credentials fight
who should represent China. This is either naive or fu//y.
umenl for bringing in China, which 1 have shared for
years, didn'l have to accept all oi china's claims to irre-
territory, nor its own view of its rightful bot Bda I s. it
h i cognize thai the Mao regime does in fact rule over
d China, a.s the Chiang regime docs in fact rule over
tt
The 1 jection of the principle of one-territory-one-vote will
I back to haunt the United Nations. Like the battli ol
fiihcim, it was a glorious victory bul at a high cost.
If my guess is right, that the del< gates bad a sense of a
era in world affairs, the new U S -China policy is deeply
I I to that sens... Certainly the United Nations is healthier.
America as for other nations, with China as a member than
I without them. It was a grotesque distortion of totality to
f Taiwan representing the Chinese people in the Security
)uncil.
k &
HOW THE china OF Mao Tse- lung and Chou En-lai and
ional army marshals will behave in the Security Council
S'l depend on who is in power in China. The present mood
more outward-oriented than in the past. If the Nixon
yields any results other loan frustration, China may prove
oductive member or tin- world commui Ity. > 'rything in her
fVn national interest her need for trade, lor Western tech-
for world connection points in that direction.
I know that a large numl>er of disillusioned Americans fee!
tterly let down by the UN. China vote. "Le1 the United
[''ions fold up," says Barry Goldwatcr with some bis old
Irverse," "let it move to Peking or Moscow II you think
lis would benefit the United Slat..- Barr; you are sadlj w
to U.N. corridors are still a crucial waj ol achievin com
tiui when it is so badly needed. And to have th United Na
on* located in New York means that many able yum- men
M women from every part of the world, whatever their irrita-
with American power and New York violence, will have
Iresidue left in their minds. It will be a residue no! ol Peking
Moscow but of America with all its crazy contradictions bul
PO With its throbbing sense of life. Thai is worth mans
Heats.
CREEK AND INTERNATIONAL CLISINE
I Sparta ^Restaurant
AND CATERERS
.K IKI.NK AT CIRAI.DA
448-1551
Mayor Kindles
,Jodea's Torch
An .ilI-con"ive,ation silver tore"
campaign dinner, chaired bv Mrs
Rjchard Horwich, took place Sat
irdnv at Temple Judca of Cora
Gables.
Tin highlight (f t!v pv 'nine wi
.hen Coral Gabies Mayor K 1'
Phillips, Jr., surrounded by h-Tnn
i-".ring rcKgious school children
braved a rainstorm to kin lie th(
'ilvor torch at Temole Judca mark-
'njj the temple's 23th anniversai"'
An' launching its s:_'0.0Ofn mort-
." : '-burn'i-.; canipaigit.
The flame of the torch will b'tr
until the needed f mds ar- atfiinrd
it which time a fa-simili of th"
a"e win be [ed to its fls
Assisting In th cerem nies w -n
Rabbi Morris Kioper, past presi
dent; Albert Jacobcon. temple pres
ident; Richard Horwich, campaig"
'ouncil; Joseph Samuels (prcsi-
l":l of Joseph Samuels and Asso-
ciates of Mir.neauolis. who are di-
ccting the camoaign), and Mrs
!'!". iic Komral. temnle art's
vh'-se design for the silver torch 1
featured as the campaign J
symbol.
Juvenile Rrhabiiifatiop
Experiments In Israel
RAMAT (".AN. Israel A new
nethnd of rehabilitating juvenile
de'inquents is being tested at Bar-
Ilan University, Israel's onl.
American chartered institution,
with the aid of a granl of II. 200,-
.100 from the U.S. government, ac-
cording to Dr. Joseph II. Look-
stein, chancellor,
The pili't program being tested
by members oi Bar-Ilan's Depart-
ment of Criminology, under the
direction of. Dr. Jonah Cohen. In*
1 volvcs a break with the traditional
system of institutional treatment.
Instead, the experimental pro-
1 i;ram has developed the idea of a
day center in the youngster's own
neighborhood where he becomes
part of a peer group. At the same
time the program provides a ease
worker to work with the child's
family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ev/ald Ziffer, recipients of the State cf Israe
Shalom Award at the Beth To'ah-Isranl Dinner of State, re
ceive the conqialu!atio:is of Michael Litvak, (left) director c
the Israel Bend Organization, Joey Adams, celebrated stc
of the entertainment world, and Dr. Max A. Lipschitz. spin:
ual leader of Ihe temple. Members of the congregation pur
chased S300.000 in Bonds at the dinner.
Ferdie Takes Pulpit
Ainslee R. Ferdie. vice chairman
of the national executive commit-
tee of the Jewish War Veterans.
will be the pulpit guest at Temple
Shalom, Pompano Beach, Friday
evening. He will speak on "Patriots
For Peace."
Oscar Schapiro, (second from right) associate board chair-
man cf the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy, shows the
Amudim Award he received from Tcrah Umesorah las-:
year to Joseph Cchen and Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, (left-
end Rabbi David Lehrfield. Mr. Cchen will receive a simi-
lar citatio:: Sunday night in New York from the nationc
organization for Hebrew day schools. Rabbi Lehrfield i-s
spiritual leader of Kneseth Israel; Rabbi Gross is a nationa.
leader cf Torah Umesorah.
GONONSIOE
Dial long distance direct and you'll be in touch a lot sooner.
Saves you money, too. ^^
Southern Bell


Page 12-A
*/ Friday. Nove^^
McGovern Visits YMHA
After^hooMProgram Starts
Sen. George McGovprn will visit
the Y.M-YWHA of Greater Miami.
8500 S\V 8th t.. Sunday at 10 a.m..
according to Public Affairs Com-
mittee chairman. Mrs. Irving
Wexler.
His appearance will be one in a
series of "Town Hall" progiams to
give citizens of Dade County an
opportunity to meet with leading
political leaders and to become
more aware of current public
issues.
The Y's Elementary Grade
Schooi Committee, headed by Bar-
bara Gel! Marvin Li^berman. has added a
new dimension to the aftor-srhool
activities of the V" with a satel-
lite at Kenwood Elemen-
tary School, 9300 S'.v 79th Ave.
Programs will be gearei to kin-
dergarten through sixth graders
on Tuesdays and Wednesdays
from 2 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. Initial
programs to be offered are team
sports, oil painting, modern inter-
pretive dance, drama, arts and
crafts. need:ework. knitting and
macrame.
A bowline league will be formed
David Cerf Runs
For Miami Seat
David Cerf. Miami attorney
whose family has lived in South
Florida more than 40 years, is a
candidate for the Miami City
Commission. He is a great grand-
son of the late Rabbi Nathan
Noah.
Mr. Cerf. 32. is a graduate of
the University of Florida and of
the University of Miami Law-
School. He was a member of the
staff of the University of Miami ]
Law Review, and graduated
fouith in his class in 1968 with a j
Juris Doctor degree, and has
served as a research aide, special I
assistant attorney general and as- '
sistant attorney general of the!
State of Florida.
Mr. Cerf. the former chairman
ol the i Committee on De-
cency, serves as a lecturer in law
for the Dade County Bar Associ-
ation.
Young Israel Series Now In Second Week
Young Israel of Greater Miami The next lecturp ^
ered by Rabbi Phinoas Wehl
Thursday. Nov. is. at 8:3o]
in the social hnii at Youn?
Young
began its adult education series
with a lecture on prayer by Rabbi
Berel Wein. An audience of more
than 50 adults attended.
r
CLUB PARTY TIME
is NOW at the
Wonderful World ol
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas St Gardens
American St Cantonese
Menu at All Times
Authentic Native Show
]Sdv\r)^cvfic
RESTAURANT and GARDENS
U i 1 I US! NOHTM Of GUllSftlAM fIK
l.AMl S-e4*7 c,-.A,t /
Prims sirloin steak ...
served Jopanest ify/t
Eicilinql
MIAMI
UTiUU
Sen. GEORGE McGOVtM
as well as classes In conversation-
al Spanish and Hebrew.
The "Y" will provide a profes-
sional staff of trained social work-
ers, health and physical educators,
cultural arts specialists, recrea-
tional specialists, educators and
pre-school experts for the pro-
gram.
Jerusalem Youth Hostel
Benefits By Luncheon
The Louise Waterman Wise
Youth Hostel in Jerusaiem. which
is di beat d to the tdjcat;. -
"Towth of young people in the Holy-
Land iegardless of religion
...: n reive a"I funds ca!
. Buy-A-Brtck- Youth Hos-
tel luncheon, in the Fontaincbn-au
Hotel, Thursday rn
0 kicks off A
mbi r>h!p
nth accorcMng to Mrs. Sol :
the
i n were to be "
tame Miller, cochalrman,
. ai) T pper, president of the
Fl rida Women's Di U'.on. Ari
Kaduri. accordionist and -
ar.d the Ray L:-
Chora! Group.
Askew To Open
I Society's Season
Governor Reubin Askew, newly-
tailed presiding official patron.
will open the Performing Arts So-
ciety of Greater Miami's four-event
season at an "Opening of tho Sea-
son" reception in the Playboy
Plaza Hotel's Party Room Sunday.
Nov. 21. at 4 p.m.
The governor heads a list of
impressive political figures who
as official patrons for .the so-
ciety. Miami's first totally inte-
I grated musical group.
The highlight of the season will
I be the 1971 annual brotherhood
Dec. 5. at the Playboy
Plaza Hotel.
JEWISH-AMERICAN CUISINE
THAT MADE THE TAM0US.
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WORLD RENOWNED
Year Hosts-
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an I Larry Winkler
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The Studio Restaurant]
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Coll For Information Before Going To The Theatre j
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.,
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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
SHORT RIBS OF BEEF
Potatoes Vegetables
Coffee or Tea, Hot or Iced
Dessert
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COMPLETE TAKE-OUT FOODS HOME DELIVERY
Call for Free Take-Oar Brochure ,,
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UtMae the etrlet eupervlelon of the Unite* Kaehrui A^fifpv
r",,r MiamiSueervlalne Rebel: Rabbi Abraham J"?jij|
OM* **U WfOMMS BAR MOTZYAMS iKWTL


November 12, 1971
Jewisfifhrfdtan
Page 13-A
[hian Lodge To Honor Vickiiess
Miami Beach Lodge 195,
of Pythias will sponsor a
kiial banquet in honor of
Vickness, Grand Chancel-
khe State of Florida, Feb. 5.
Miami Beach Lodge Chan-
X*4L
so\
itinued From Page 4-A
deployed this year might
35.
tember, however, the
American reconnaissance
|l, had found more than
~ilos. dug to receive new
s. These silos are divided
ioiit 00 for advanccd-mod-
p.ls (like our Minuteman,
lion- powerful); about 30
id-model SS-9s (capable
ing out more targets than
jiily modeli; and 6 or 7
silos probably due to take
rbrute missile of an entire-
ly pe.
til \"s more ominously
f the advanced-model
Mid SS-lls, though not of
Iperbrutes, began a few
ago. One of the more
features of this year's
ging program in fact
; to a crash program
. Soviet failure to pre-
new missiles that will
the new silos. But that
>i! now.
the advanced-model SS-9
> advanced-model SS-11
en recently tested to-
ne Soviet Union and at
ly short range. Only long-
|tests will show with cer-
what the detailed char-
tics of these new missiles
But the initial results
Curbing, to say the least,
improvements are indi-
.vith 5 huge warheads on
(w SS-9, for instance.
(ddition, there are two oth-
novel elements in the
First, new naval con-
:>n and launching facilities
je one of two possibilities.
the Soviets mean to haw
f their Yankee-class nu-
bmarines by 197.3-74 than
e Polaris-Poseidon sub-
Or they mean to have
numbers of very fast at-
arines intended to
I air submarines of the
i n Ion class.
i!.Y. the Soviets ran
i ol exercises this
t ihe interesting field
| eutralization ami or
I struction. The least-
) son knows that 95r;
- information about
ins deployment and
deployment is owed to
reconnaissance satellites.
iralizing or destroying
satellites will be the exact
it of blinding this coun-
crisis, It is important,
Ihal the recent exercises,
elaborate and am-
have proved that the
low have this capability
lini; us.
apon used was a non-
nissile with powerful ap-
l- For correcting its course
' and for target-seeking
climax. When "fixed" on
lltai satellite, it appears to
[j"1> by ejecting large num-
V high-velocity pellets of
ort. If the United States
day blinded in this man-
can already foretell the
|M of r>r. Jeremy Stone
tony other high-level Amer-
Thmkurs.
THK returning traveler,
U'ives food for thought
*'" rather simple reasons.
Middle East, in Commun-
pina and one or two other
around the world there
|'uations that must greatly
' ho Soviets if they feel
[to bo brutal.
whenever the Soviets
^bought they were acting
i favorable balance of
have always ended
lk': their national aims
jronsiderable brutality. This
Pavlov,aspect. It makes
F'fsting calculation.
cellor Commander Philip Van
Dam has appointed an eight man
committee, headed by Past Chan-
cellor Manny Mandel, to arrange
the gala evening in the Grand
Ballroom of the Sheraton Four
Ambassadors Hotel.
Mr. Vickness was instrumental
in forming i the North Miami
Beach Lodge in 1955; he served
as its Chancellor Commander in
1956 and was made a Grand Lodge
officer in 1964. He has since
served in every Grand Lodge of-
fice and was unanimously elected
to lead the Florida Pythian Order
this year.
Mr. Vickness was solely respon-
sible for the formation of the
North Miami Beach Auxiliary Po-
lice Department in 1960. and has
been its only Chief since its in-
ception. He is a memlier of Beth
Torah Congregation and served as
its vice president in 1955.
Reservations may be made by
contacting Manny Mandel, Marvin
Bernian or Roy Marbin.
Lodge Business Meeting
George Gershwin Lodge 196.
Knights of Pythias, will hold its
regular business meeting Monday,
at 7:30 p.m. in the Surfside Com-
munity Center, with chancellor
commander David Glass presiding.
A program of entertainment and
the usual collation and social hour
will follow the meeting.
Firestone Elected
President of NSSL
Miami's State Representative
George Firestone has been chosen
president-elect of the National So-
ciety of State Legislators. He will
be elected president of the nation-
al organization when it meets in
Miami in December, 1972.
The 40-year-old Democrat, who
was first elected to the Florida
House of Representatives in 1966,
is presently chairman of the Com-
mittee on House Administration
and Conduct. He also serves on
three other committees including
Rules and Calendar, Criminal Jus-
tice and General Legislation.
In addition, he is a member of
the Joint Legislative Management
Committee, the Legislative Print-
ing Committee and the Legisla-
tive Intern Sponsoring Committee
and serves as chairman of the
Dado delegation's sub committee
to Interama.
Firestone's involvement with
legislative groups is not limited to
the NSSL. He serves on the Board
of Directors of the Council of
State Governments; as a member
of the Legislative Training and
Development Committee of the
National Legislative Conference
and was recently named to the
Model Committee Staff Project
Advisory Committee of the Citi-
zens Conference on State Legis-
latures.
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Waas, recipients of the State of Israel
Shalom Award at the recent Beth David-Israel Dinner of
State receive congratulations from Rabbi Scl Landau, (right)
spiritual leader of Beth David Congregation, and Michael
Litvak, director of the Israel Bond Organization. Responding
to appeals by Rabbi Landau and Mr. Litvak, members of
the congregation purchased S355.000 in Israel Bonds. Nor-
man Sholk, congregation president, was also chairman of
the dinner.
Registration For Voting At Information Center
Registrations for voting are be-
ing accepted at the Citizens Infor-
mation Service Center. 1865 NE
167th St., North Miami Beach
from 9-12 a.m. and from 1-5 p.m..
according to Willard J. Miller, act-
ng supervisor of elections.
All eligible persons desiring to
register to vote should have proof
of residency and age to show of-
ficials. For further information
phone Metro Election Division.
The wonder jewel that science created.
.
A new jewel has been born!
Now:, after years of research, science has overcome
. the ultimate challenge and created a jewel that
duplicates the appearance of the diamond so
precisely that only an expert can tell the difference.
' The Amsterdam Cem radiates the fiery color that
ordinary diamond imitations like zircon, sapphire, and
other synthetics lack, because Amsterdam's refractive
index (2.409) is almost the same as the diamond's
12.417), and its 58 facets are cut and polished by the
expert hands of diamond craftsmen, exactly like a
diamond. It sparkles with clear, blue-white brilliance.
Amsterdam has surpassed all previous efforts to
achieve diamond-hardness. The new gem is 85% as hard
as a diamond, the world's hardest substance, so it won't
crack or !o-c its brilliance ever.
Women have given the Amsterdam Cem a
phenomenal receptionnot just as a diamond imitation,
but at a fine jewel in its own right Instead of wearing
a tiny diamond, brides-to-be are proudly wearing perfect
Amsterdam Cems of impressive size in their engage-
ment rings. And wealthy women are wearing huge
Amsterdam Cems instead of their costly jewels. It's safer
and no one knows the difference. You too can
show off a lavish display that will have your friends
gasping. Order on no-risk, money-back guarantee.
.
Amsterdam Gem Corp.
DEPT. E-1 41 East 42nd St., New York, N.Y. 10017
Please send the following in a jewel case, on a 10-day, money-
back, no-risk guarantee ... (Postage and insurance prepaid.)
NO-RISK GUARANTEE:
Examine for 10 days without obligation.
If not completely satisfied, return for full refund.
7 carat
1 >/i cants
2 carats
2'h carats
3 carats
4 carats
5 carats
ladies'
Rings
$70
87
105
121
135
765
795
Men's
Rings
$75
92
110
127
140
170
200
Cocktail
Rings
5 75
92
770
727
740
Earring!
(pair)
$ 80
114
150
184
215
275
335
Unmounted
Pendants Stone*
J65
82
95
112
125
755
785
5 35
52
70
87
105
135
765
Price of item................................. S-
N.Y. residents add sales tax (NYC 7%).......... $-
I enclose O check, Q moneyorder lor......... $-
Charge my D Diners ClubO American Express
D Master Charge O BankAmericard
I
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Prices tor larger gems on request Ladies rings are Tillany settings.
Carat Size Item Shape ladies'Rings Men's Rings
? 1 carat ? Udies' ring D Round D UK white gold ? "Savoy"
UV/i carats DMen's ring D Marquise D14K yellow go/dD"/7orentme"
D2anU ? Pendant ? Pear-shtped D With baguettes O 74* white
? 2'/i carats ? Ear rings ? Emerald-cut ? Ko baguettes
DJ carats Demounted D"Bouquel"
04c*ts stones G "Venus"
D5 carats Ring Size (pit! se circle) 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
gold
D14K yellow
gold
Acct* Bank*
Name
Street
City State Zip
Signature
JFM


F^ge 14-A
Argentine Newsletter By Ashf Mibashon
Friday, November
Cloudy Future For Argentine Jewry
........ ... ......._____-? # ti,.. Aantlne anxious appeals to their advert
( -.).>iil:Iii i. i I8T1 Jewish TeleBimphlc Agency)
M siti'ation ok Argentine Jewry has de-
teriorated mat k'edly MAsf "the last ?** In
pail th:s i- due to the general economic and jioliii-
cal cii-is In the country, governed since i%6 by
the military, with limited wisdom. In March 1971.
G mi Alejandro Lanuase assumed the presidency of a
nation tired by continuous economic misguidance and
progressive pauperization through inflation. Foi
1971 an inflation rate of 41J-.V', ls anticipated, cer-
tainly the highest in Latin America, and possibly in
the world. The government has promised a prompt
political solution through democratic elections, but
in the economic field a strong tendency is felt on
tt' part of the president's advisers to implement
non-liberal policies of a more or less socializing
character. This has caused a sharp retraction in in-
vestm nts, superimposed on the lingering recession
which stan the Cordoba disturbances
in May 1969. Since then a continuous drain of
o pital has taken place in search of security an'. pro-
fa tion from devaluation. The purchase of dollars.
si lording to official sources, has reached eight
billion, probably the most eloquent expression of
lack of faith in the management of the Argentine
economy.
The situation of the Jewish community must
he seen in the conrext of the gew-ral situation. As
rep rted earlier, many specifically Jewish swindles.
frauds and bankruptcies have hastened the Jewish
community toward its own financial doom. Many
honest small investors and businessmen were drag-
Red into this whirlpool and drown, d innocently. The
situation testified to a relaxation of moral stand-
ards. The Jewish school >ystem has boon severely
affected and some J.OOu parents were unable to
continue their children in Jewish schools for lack of
means. The Buenos Aires Kehilla has stepped in
with grants and fellowships, but its own financial
position is precarious.
An inevitable polarization is taking place in
Argentina: the rub grow richer, since they know-
how to protect their fortunes, while the poor -row
ier by the effects of the inflation. The lower
middle class is thn atoned with extinction The Jew-
ish hospital, the home for the aged and for orphans
an.', other b neficcnt Institutions are trying desper-
ately to cope with the growing needs of the Impov-
erished Jew. Both Jewish dailies have published
ISRAEL HEMLETTER
By Carl Alpert
Reform In Israel's Schools
ISRAEL'S SCHOOL SYSTEM is going through a
major revision which is popularly known as 'The
Reform." Much of what is called reform here is al-
readj common practice elsewhere,
;ut in some aspects. Israel e.luca-
ors are seeking to blaze new
rails.
I'.a-tc purpose of the Reform is
3 o bridge the educational gap be-
j ween children of economically and
ulturallj deprived families on the
ne band, and children of intellec-
tual and middle class families on
the other.
The universities have declared that by the time
"he young people reach that academic level it is
'oo late to make up for what has been lost. The
good high schools, Intent on a selective admissions
obey, have accepted relatively few pupils from
'he disadvantaged segments oi the population. The
situation has been ma le even more complex by the
ad that for the most part the underprivileged are
'hildren of the Sephardi or Oriental communities.
The difficulties which they face in seeking to break
lUl of the social and economic class into which they
v. re born, lead to fei lings ol discrimination and
lustration. The Israel version of the Black Pan-
thers is one by-product.
The Reloi m has set up a junior high school sys-
tem, composed of the seventh, eighth and ninth
grades. These grades draw their pupils from all
sections of the city, so that there is a deliberate
heterogeneity. In America this is what is called
bussing." It is recommended that a maximum of
40": of the clam be composed of the disadvantaged
l.-ments. so as not to constitute too heavy a
strain on the class level,
The pupils of this mixed class sit. eat take
part in school activities and study their various
lessons t igcther except in three major subjects:
Hebrew, mathematics and English. In these three,
the most difficult subjects, tin class is divided ac-
cording to ability groupings iHakbatzai. usually
into three groups which proceed at the pace heal
suited to the ability of the pupils. Display of ability
on one level provides opportunity, at least theoreti-
cally, for immediate advancement onto the next
higher level. As might be exi>ccted. the Ashkena/i
children are the great majority in the top level, and
the Sephardic youngsters are predominant in the
lower level.
it is too earlj to say how successful this ays-
tern will he in raising the stan-'ards of the children
from the backward communities, but at least they
ar being given a chance under a system which does
no! lower the overall standard of the school. The
Reform has been launched on a wholesale scale,
\ iiho.it adequate books, and with insufficiently
trained teachers, but desperate efforts are being
made to correct these deficiencies. The authorities
fi it it was better to start at once than to wait utt-
Ml conditions were ideal.
A second purpose I the Reform would apin-ar
to have Ixvn successfully attained. This is the social
integration of the two groups. Children from the
Hatik.ah quarter of Tel-Aviv are clas-mates with
children of the worthy North Tel-Aviv ncighbor-
hocd. They wear the same standaid school uniform,
and they go out hi field trips together. It is diffi-
cult no; to make friends under such circumstances,
especially where there is goodwill on both sides
Il.ie and there some parents have voice.', ob-
jections, but in almost every case they feared a
lowering of the a.ad mie standards of the school,
rather than the social integration.
BOOK REVIEW By Seymour B. Liebmon
Books On Jewish Problems
A NFAV BOOK CALLED The Rift In Israel by S.
Ciement Leslie tSrhockon Books. $750 > pre.
gents the p-.oblems resulting from the struggle be-
tween religious authority and secular democracy.
The author's thesis is that an es-
(tablishi faith based upon histori-
cal revelation is threatened by se-
cularism with man-made values
and a -inr.h by a mixture of re-
i-i'nis ;md secularis's to find an
inward vitality of faith.
Despite Pascal's epigram thai
"The entire religion of Israel con-
isti d only of a love of God." Jew ,
have learned that few have the ability to build a
coherent. transmitta.ble .spiritual life upon love
alone. Tradition is the base and anchor of any sus-
tained religion. Individual and collective obedience
is the bed-rock of traditional Judaism and they are
two sides of the single coin. The non-religious are
trying to embody the ingrained moral values ot
ancestral tradition in social institutions and coniuct.
This is doomed to failure as indicated in The New
lew*, edited by Alan Mintz and James Sleeper
Vintage Book*. S2-4ai.
Leslie writ, s that the pi ogress of Reform Juda-
ism in Israel has been a disappointment to its Is-
raeli pioneers and Ameri-an sponsors "because its
religious activities have not been widely aecept.-d as
relevant to Isravli lif and |roW*m." Leslie is a
maximalist in Jewish education and contends that
no part-time education can achieve the broad pur-
poses of a Jewish school which exists "to contribute
ih" continued existence ol the Jews as an identifiable
group." This purpose li> s athwart the (rax of the
pn blem: shall Jew- in Israel be Jews and the State
a Jewish state or shall the nation be like all other
nations?
"Th- New Jews" in America are presented with
a similar problem One (J: them writes, "alt that we
hace tried to do is \u jump on tin- religio-social-
action bandwagon." The book reveals the abysmal
ignorance Ol mme <>i th" authors and their erron-
eous concepts of Judaism and i's history. One ..I the
editors. Sleeper, contributes two iwiu which are
most superficial.
The second look of the Pentateuch (Exodus)
states almost at the opening, "Now there arose a
new king over llgvpt who knew not Joseph." In the
heok of Joshua and Ezekiol we read that, after
Joseph's death, a large iwrtion of th- Israelites for-
g.t the religious tradition of the Patriarchs. The
Mi.lrash states that thoc who abandoned them
adopted the motto. "Let us be Egyptians in all
things."
"The New lews" reeks front pretentious writing
and in spots appears to subsconsciously reject Juda-
ism. The inclusion of a rabbi over 40 years of age
with almost extreme left-wing tends ncies and a non-
pacutioner of most ritual strikes an odd note in a
book "of the young generation."
anxious appeals to their advertisers, asking them id
pay their debts and continue supporting th, ,;,
with ads. One of them said editorially; li wouj.
tof a pity if Buenos Airrs- wor* co*vrtod spiritual!,
into a cemetery Obviously, In this particular ea*.
the generational factor should not be overlooked,as
the Yi dish-speaking readers are slowl)
The Buenos Aires kehilla budgeted :
SiiuO.OOO for social aid, but had to spend -one $800-
CO. as it could not deny aid to people who ,,...
ing for money in order to satisfy th.
their children. I'nfortunat. ly. in order ;.. .,(j,-.
the 12 (Kit requests for social aid, the kehilla hadts
thin out and spivad the amount budgeted lor .VODj
people. And Buenos Aires has the largest Jevvisa
concentration i350.000 Jewsi south ol 'ho rjo|
Grande.
Regarding anti-Semitism, no substantial ip.
i ase could be detected lately, over its normal"
level. The regime is careful on this point. A
lence of the ciisis briefly sketched abo\
plausible 'hat many Jewish families will
seriously the i>ossibility of emigrating to i-
future here, particularlj in its political -. : shi ouded in clouds.
Between You and Me By BORIS SMOl
CJFWF Assembl
VHE GENERAL ASSEMBL* of the
Jewish Federations and Welfare Fund-, ik
oivns in Pittsburgh this week, marks 40 yeans|
the existence of the Council.
Established by the cunmann
Federations and Welfare Fun*(
theii central instrument, thoCoa
cil has grown from si
strength with each year of iti
istence. Today the Co
is!i Fi derations and Wi
iCJFWFi is the mosl imporH
.1 -v.i-.i bo.'y in this c luntry
guiding and advising the organized J< wish cummti
til s ,,n community operations and on t;
more funds for local, national and ovi rsi as neod>
Tlv Jewish federations are th kbone
fund-raising for the United Jewish .'.
other fun.'.-rai.-ing campaigns In the l'mt--d Slatj
Ti'i role of the CJFWF In coop ratii
the United Jewish Appeal has provei i -|
Importance to Israel. Tin- Israeli govi
up to the CJFWF as the most
of American Jewry.
But the CJFWF activities are not limited!
just stimulating fund-raising in the '
They embrace also the work of stn
ish life in the United States in all its
Jewish identity, culture, social vselfarc nescKI
volving Jewish college youth in CO aitjM
grams, directing women's divisions, recruiting
training staff for i's institutions and nationalm.
nizations, keeping the organized community
formed tn all phases of communal life h pingta
in their public relations, and providing them
research and studies dealing with 3> '* com3
mint, patterns of giving, ase of non-5 tariansB
ices, and developments in tax I n atlti:I1
philanthropy.
Today. 40 years after the CJFW1
e\i-tence. it can lie said that then
Ami rican Jew ish life in which it -
There is no Jewish organization or
large or small the problems ol w
to the attention of the CJFWF. I' -
building greater cooperation ?!"
ag. nei' s
With the march ot time and lit *'nr"'
i:< services, the CJFWF has become tl
central body of the organized A
community not only in the United Stal butt
00 "tries ov, rseas. Its a vi-e is
ista communities in various countries in
Latin America and SouUl A "". S
ba-ed on experience, is appreciated .en toJ j0^
At the helm Ol the CJFWF ""ls
Fisher the Ami rican Jewish Lead
One" as presidents The executive
is the exceptionally able Philip 1* ""jjjJJ
txwists < f his achievements but who is ^,
the spa.k plug, and iustly so He Is alw**^
everv oroblem fa", d bv anv of the Jevvi-h j
tin-
ties, organizations or institutions- :>-
helpful in finding the proper solutu"
Tlv Jewish federations come to
Cneral Assembly this y.ar with the l,n^*\"a
record of raising a total of S370 ndBW
rani
i.
other overseas lands in 1971. This
sum ever raised for Jewish phils-tnt!"^
in this country in one year.
r.-cord of raising a total of $.T?0 ""I'""1 ^
range of human Jew ish ne*ds on local ^
levels as well as for human ne.-ds in ^
.u____________ .j. t_ ,a7i This is "" "*'


-
iV-s
riday. November 12, 1971
+Jen>lsti ftcrktiar)
Page 15- A
ionservative Leaders To Attend Convention
auoKiie leaders of the con-
fvative congregations of Greater
hmi will join-more than 2,000
legates representing over 800
Giber congregations of United
hagogue of America at the Nov.
IIS National Biennial Conven-
|n in New York, according to
Harold C. Rivkind, president
I
nag)
\he<
hew
If,"
ted
fceric
ssin
lli^
Je
Re
lli
Southeast Region of United
igue.
e of the convention is "To
the Old. To Sanctify the
and major emphasis will be
on crucial issues facing the
an Jewish community. Ad-
Ihe delegates will be Dr.
Finkelstein, Chancellor of
vish Theological Seminary,
;bert tkirdis, author Elie
Gideon Hausner, a mem-
Israel's Knesset, Dr. Judd
and other prominent fig-
n the American Jewish
nary sessions of the conven-
vill deal with a complete
ion of the Guide for Congre-
nal Standards, and the By-
of United Synagogue. Reso-
is will be offered on a variety
ipics, including Federation
irt for the World Council of
gogues, Jewish Kducation.
.1 Kducation Programs, Unit-
lagogue Youth, College Age
i and the Kadima Youth Pro-
Aioption of Conservative
aiions in Israel, and the
v-ances of Yom Ha-aUmaut
'om Hashoa.
i! leaders who will serve on
[Board of Directors of United
i' for the next two years
Me Rabbi Sol Landau of Beth
(i'i Congregation, Morton Gre-
execi live director of
le /.ion. and Jerry Sussman
:iii>Ie Menorah,
addition, Joseph Golden of
I: Torah Congregation, Sey-
ir Mann of Temple Sinai in
lywood, Phillip Schiff of Beth
lid Congregation, and Samuel
(dland of Temple Kmanu-Kl,
erve on the National Council
Jnlted Synagogue.
conference within the confer-
will be held to consider the
- i I small congregations with
ibershipa below 250 families.
mil.' those who will be serving
' rial panel dealing with
l!i, education, finance and rit-
Abraham J. Gittelson, asso-
lirector of the Southeast
ion in the area of education.
Irving Lehrman, spiritual
ler .t Temple Emanu-El, will
I te with Rabbis Israel
College Stu(!<>nts
Iceive Scholarships
| \ Ayera and Alan Jay
students at Miami-Dade
have been awarded
hips bj the Murray
si 243 a iholai ship ai i
rordins to chairman
I,-
PS ol the loan fund are
U. Ferdie, Leo Plotkin,
3. Gordin, Rabbi Sol Lan-
Mrs, Sol Lipton. William
r is Post commander.
Mowshowitz of Hillcrest, N.Y., Ju-
dah Washer of Teaneck, NJ. and
Artnond K. Cohen of Clevelend,
Ohio, in a special seminar on the
topic of Intermarriage.
United Synagogue, which has 13
member congregations in the
Greater Miami area, was founded
in 1913 by Dr. Solomon Schechter,
president of the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary, who considered the
formation of the synagogue organ-
ization as one of the greatest and
mast far-reaching achievements of
his work in America.
Serving as director of the South-
east Region of United Synagogue
is Dr. Allen Rutchik; Abraham J.
Gittelson is associate director and
Marshall BaHuch, regional youth
director.
The Crook' Speaks English
Claude Lelouch's "The Crook,
with English subtitles, opens Fri-
day at Wometco's Mayfair, Sun-
set. Parkway and Normandy the-
aters. Held over at theCarib, Pat it.
and Twin I is -Sacro and Vanzetti.
In its third week at the Miracle.
163rd St., Carlyle, Hallandale and
I Gateway is 'Kotch."
THANK YOU
YOUR SUPPORT WAS GREATLY APPRECIATED
HOWEVER, ON TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16
I
WE WILL ALL HAVE TO CAST ONE MORE
VOTE FOR THE GOOD OF OUR CITY
DO MIAMI BEACH A FAVOR
VOTE FOR
DR. HABER
P. S. TELL A NEIGHBOR
DR. LEONARD HABER
From WKAT's "at Your Service"
FOR FREE TRANSPORTATION TO THE POLLS
CALL 673-2449
IM. IVI A elect LEN HABER
TO THE CITY COUNCH
HE HAS A LOT TO GIVE
0
VOTE TUESDAY NOV. 16-ELECT FORMER
ASSISTANT ATTORNEY GENERAL
DAVSD CERF
MIAMI CITY COMMISSIONER GROUP 2
STOP CRIME-PULL LEVER 7-A
Pd, Pol. Adv.
X


Page 16-A
+Jeist>nor*fi9n
FridaY- November ]
NORTON

- STL ""* "i.>ui **'"' ^ im
SAFETY
SERVICE
FRONT END SPECIAL
ROTATE ALL 4 WHEELS
HIGH SPEED FRONT
WHEEL BALANCE
FRONT END ALIGNMENT
PACK ADJUST
___ WHEEL BRAKES
AC BEARINGS
515 88c 88
Torsion bar ^^^^
cars higher DISC BRAKES DISC BRAKES
HIGHER HIGHER
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 SL 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353

IJilK
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH OADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Road 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Road 7,587-2180
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-42>--
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020


tlFewjisli Floridian
Synagogue Council Urges
Support Of Day Schools
Miami, Florida Friday, November 12, 1971 *-,
Section B
Religious Leaders Split
On Superstar Musical
W YORK (JTA) Five
lout figures representing
iree major faiths split 3-2
or. whether the hit "rock opera"
"Jesus Christ Superstar" is anti-
S ;tic (or encourages anti-
Se Itism) or is actually disre-
spectful of the Christian savior
debating the subject with
ihone callers and among
-cues for two hours on a
ay evening radio program
; "Religion on the Line."
Dr. Gerald s. Strober, a Pres-
Secret Trial IIcM
For Kishinev Jew
LONDON (JTA)Soviet Jew-
i -ources have reported that
Yankel (Yaacov) Khantsis, 42,
;. Kishinev chauffeur, has been
convicted in a secret trial and
sentenced to three years in a la-
bor camp for "hooliganism."
Afier the closed hearing, date
of which was not given, Mr.
Khantsis. father of a 20-year-old
daughter and 15-year-old son,
was sent to Omutninsk prison in
Kirov, the sources said. The
family had applied for visas to
go to Israel two years ago and
was turned down, according to
the report.
The appeal of Arkady Shpil-
berg, who was convicted in the
Riga trial, has been rejected by
the High Court, according to re-
porta reaching here. Mr. Shpil-
berg, a 33-year-old engineer
with a wife and daughter, is
serving a three-year term for al-
leged anti-Soviet activities in a
"strict regime" camp.
byterlaa pastor who serves as a
consultant to the American Jew-
ish Committee, reiterated the
Charges he made last month that
that the musical hits the poten-
tliil to harm Judaeo Christian
ecumenism.
Rabbi A. James Rudin, assist-
ant Interreligious Affairs direc-
tor of the AJCommittee, agreed.
"The show was done at the ex-
pense of the Jews," he com-
mented.
John E. Fitzgerald, the Cath-
olic critic who specializes in the-
ology and the media, was also
opposed to the show. He charged
that it is completely inaccurate
historically and takes an ambig-
uous position on Jesus- divinity;
in addition, its anti-Semitism is
taken for granted, he said.
"Superstar" was defended by
Father Benjamin Ilorton, direc-
tor of the Catholic-Negro Amer-
ican Mission Board, and Rev.
William Jones, pastor of Beth-
any Baptist Church, Brooklyn.
Dr. Jones admitted later that
because of the "noise quotient"
he had missed most of the dia-
logue.
Neither of its defenders, hew-
ever, were wholehearted in their
support. Dr. Jones commented
that he would not recommend
"Superstar" as a "teaching tool,"
and Father Horton concended it
could engender an anti-Semitic
feeling.
The play will be the topic of
discussions at two local syna-
gogues this weekend. Rabbi
Herbert M. Baumgard's Friday
evening sermon at Temple Beth
Am Ls entitled "The Crucified
uiMifionol
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Jews." Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz
of Beth Torah Congregation will
continue his series on "Broad-
way and the Jews."
A. L MAILMAN
AWARD RECIPIENT
Abraham L. Mailman will
be the recipient of the 1971
Human Relations Award at
the dinner si>onsored by the
Florida Chapter of the So-
ciety of Fellows of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith Saturday evening.
University of Miami presi-
dent Dr. Henry King Stan-
ford will make the presen-
tation; Dore Schary, hono-
rary' chairman of the ADL,
will be the guest speaker for
the 7:30 p.m. event in the
Eden Roc Hotel.
In an unprecedented action,
the Reform, Conservative and
Orthodox branches of American
Judaism joined this week in a
declaration of supiwrt for Jew-
ish Day Schools in the United
States.
The major policy statement
was issued by the Synagogue
Council of America, coordinat-
ing agency for the national rab-
binic and synagogal organiza-
tions in the United States.
In what was described by the
president of the council, Dr.
Irving Lehrman of Miami
Beach, as "a development of
historical significance," the
three branches of American
Jewry agreed that "few causes
have contributed so largely and
significantly as the Jewish Day
school to the survival of the
Jews as a distinctive rcligio-cul-
tural entity in the challenging
circumstances of Ameiican free-
dom."
The statement calls on the
Jewish community, and particu-
larly on Jewish federations and
welfare funds, to increase sub-
stantially their support of day
schools.
The Conservative, Orthodox
and Reform constituents of the
Council were in agreement that
despite increased allocations in
some communities, "federation
and welfare support for Jewish
day schools remains by and
large woefully inadequate."
The policy statement refers
to studies which have found
that the tlay school is effective
"in shaping profound Jewish
commitment" and that it is at
the same time "a high-quality
educational agency." The state-
ment declares that the day
school has proven itself "cap-
able of producing the kind of
Jewish personality- at home in
both Jewish tradition and secu-
lar culture that has not had
many parallels in Jewish history
in the past two thousand years."
The religious agencies assert
that it is the obligation of the
organized Jewish community to
assist day schools, who carry a
staggering financial burden," so
that no child is denied an educa-
tion because his parents cannot
afford tuition fees, and that no
Jewish day school is compelled
to compromise the quality of the
education it offers for lai I
necessary resources."
Singer Broadcasts To USSR
Isaac Bashevis Singer, II
V, dish novelist and short-story
writer, broadcast a program in
Yiddish this week which was
beamed to the Soviet Union by
Radio Liberty, His part in the
observance of the 150th anniver-
sary of Dostoyevsky's birth in-
cluded quotations from Alfred
Kain, Jerry Kosinski, Ernest
Nagel and Nadezhda Reisenberg.
B XT
famous maker double knit dresses
W& 3-6x # W
no
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young people's world, all 9 Burdine's stores


?cge 2-B
fjknist fkridi^r
triday. November 12, 197,
Ambassador To
Confer Award
\, Doron. 1 ition ol the Si
. C ban H Is ael's independence. At the
g 1, Sun- i utbreak of Arab disturbances In
: in the Jewish
Se Police, in the Hagan-
". instil* '
n
and fie! l-craft. At the
.. f his Ha ictivKy, he
Area C Haifa
fighting that erupted
.. ly part of 1948.
In the War of lnilepemleru-o
llewed th<' eatal lishment
,i t:i- state of Israel in May,
e served as an Army Major
in Israel's Defense Forces until
nd of hostilities in 1949. Dur-
ing the next decade, he performed
Army Reserve duty and also was
of the District Court
Martia
JWV Committee Meeting
Attended By Meridians
Attend) national executive
tlK Jew ish War Vet-
::..-. in Washington re-
Fl is Ainslee R
I: v St. inbei g Maurice
Weinman, Norton Leff, L Si
ind Isn '.' commit-
. Leo Slachter.
: th ition of
Veterans '.- j of
confirmed, accordinc to
vt* serves
ittei
MOBIHO HABIf
'\ 21, in the Fontal
].. si ite ..I Is-
lom A ai i upon Mr. and
: l that oc-
ed i\ tile Cuban
Mi-
ls is
H<

. Do\ Rosei
Klein. (
- 1 ing with !
1
etarj;
treasui
.


s
. IV
he :> an
ber of th.- Haganah,
ani/ation of the
-h community in the years be-
Prof. Bamn Reviewer
- Anna K. White will pre-
at the Ionise Wise Chapter
of American Jewish Congi
n meeting Th rsda; Nov
:t II: 15 a.n-.. in the lens
Ellen S Baum will
'All "i the VVo-
Elizabeth
.
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FORMER VICE-MAYOR

SIDNEY ARONOVITZ
proudly endorses
MAYOR DAVID T.
KENNEDY
For Re election On
Tuesday, November 16th
Help Return Miami's Mayor on the Move
BY PULLING LEVER 2-A

ti
n


Friday. November 12, 1971
+Jmist) tier Mian
Page 3-B
Kabbi Morris Kipper Leads
Student Identity Program
An Israrl summer study ten>
>c pragram aimed at fostering
end siroiiKthening Jewish identity
a- boon ainwuiici'd by the Greater
Miami Jo\vi-;h-jf'c(j|yaJ^pnn^
According to A. B. Wiener,
chairman of the Federation's Plan-
ling (.'ammittee on Jewish Educa-
tion, the program will begin in the
i of 1972 with the Federa-
tppropriating special allo-
cation of S10.000 fcr the Israel
nsive Stt..'y Program.
Rabbi Morris A. Kipper, spiritual
i ader ol Temple Judea and chair-
man of the sub-committee on is-
i, l Study, reported that students
vho participate in this program
an then select advanced standing
ii the subject of H-brow in the
ii (;f Jewish Education's high
schools or a congregational high
school. They "ill also receive one
ectivo credit at a public high
school. All students who have com-
the ninth grade are eligible.
-
A utii(iue feature of the program
that it is n t merely a survey
Semester Comes
To A Conclusion
At Beth David
Beth David Congregation's in-
Stitute for Jewish Studies, which
lias a record attendance this se-
mes! r. is going into its final two
.u'tks.
Wednesday clashes in Beginning
Hi bri w, Conversational Hebrew,
Everything You've Always Wanted
To Know About Ritual, and the
Drama of the Dead Sea Scrolls arc
; off< red at the Coral Way Branch,
2625 SW 3rd Ave., from 8-9 p.m.
11 Great Moments In Jewish History
is taught at the same time at the
South Dade Branch, 7500 SW 120th
ISt.
The second hour of classes at
I ("oral Way is a course called Moral
Issues of Our Times, conducted by
Rabbi Sol Landau for all students.
RABBI MORRIS KIPPIR The South Dade group presents
its final two lecturers in the 9 |>.m.
hangc ih" formal study in Israel series on "The [mage Of The Jews
or the one. year required for con-|In Modern Liter;! Wednes-
:t iii.ii ion. al the option of their re-1 laj Thelma Altsliuler, associate
specUve rai.bis. ,,,, .. lf Humanities al Miami-
Dade Junior College, North, will
'P ak on "How Jews See Them-
Miami Beach Hadassah Groups To Meet
.Miami B ach Chapter of Ha-. Braqdafci <;r..ui> meets Monday
ussah announces-the foliowingJ Nov. 22, at 11:30 a.m in the Weal
meeUnga: Ballroom of the Fontainebleau
Royal Mae.hees i.roup meets POt01' Mrs David &lnw*lci "*
Monday at 7 p.m. in the Financial pr''"'1 '" A lil;n' "TUl- Dream and
Bank. Washington Aw and 8th 'he Dead" will be shown,
St. Mrs. Sherman Fast will install
Mrs, Samuel Bimbaum as presi- "end cout meets M'ljday Nov.
dent. ':>. at noon in tIte Algiers Hotel.
s,.i,i.. T..i.... iii i Mrs- v-""' '/ 'uiiinnd will preside,
><>pliic Tucker (.ronp will have
a membership party, Wedncsdaj x r,lm stri|> o! "'" treasurer's re-
noon tit the Coastal Towers. Mrs. port at the national convention in
Ruth Leftoff will preside. Plovi land will be shown.
9492902 FELIX OF NEW YORK BARBERSHOP OPEN 8-6 p m.
PROP. NEXT '"O
FELIX 18371 N E 19th AVE SHELL
MAZUR TRY US. WE AIM TO SATISFY CITY
selves In Stories, Of
On Nov.
On Monday. Nov. 29, members 0f
he vib-committe.' will meet with
Dr. Abraham Gaoues, head of the
In Jewish history. "Israel Eflacditfcm Department bt the Jew- ] 23, she will speak on "The Por-
be the visual aid," Rabbi Ssh Agency. Plans will then be i trayal of Jew.- in Contemporary
,"a'. : .^nr": .:V'.u,l,(l^ th? | forma'ized fqr Ihe education pro-1 Plays and Films."
topic ts. we will visit the site at
.inch they spoke. When we study
Ti mple, we will see the arch-
al ruins ol the Temple. It
an intensive study course
Tram in Israel.
Students interested in partici-
oating in the program should con-
It re we will visit ,he site, not ""' mchard (:c,:ils"i" ""'
tisi as tourists but as tourists Greater Miami Jewish FederationIWashington Federal Hank Build-
M'h educated eyes." effieo r>m Ri\.....r|, | ni ^34 Washington Ave.
Club No. 2 Meeting
Club 2 ol Pioneer Women wii
bold a meeting Monday, at the
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address clearly on a plain piece ol paper
3"x5".
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the label Irom any package ol Swiss
Knight Cheese or with the words SWISS
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a plain piece ol paper 3"x5".
3. Mail to: CARIBBEAN CRUISE VACATION
P.O. Box 3646
New York, N.Y. 10017
4. You may enter as often as you wish, but
each entry must be mailed ui a separata
envelope.
5. All entries must be postmarked nol later
than midnight Dec. 31, 1971 and received
not later than Jan. 7, 1972.
6. Winner of prize described will be
.'.elected by blindfold drawing and will be
promptly notified by mail. The eight day
Cai.bbean cruise vacation aboard the
Cunard Adventurer must he taken within
one year of notification and the cruise
a date js al the option of trie Cunjrd
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7. Sweepstakes is open to residents of the
States of the United States except in Wis-
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excepted are employees and the families
of the employees of Gerber Cheese Co.
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the judging staff and their families. Resi-
dents ol Missouri should disregard rule 2.
8. Any liability for federal, state and local
taxes will be the responsibility of the
winner.


Page 4-B
+JewlstFk>rkffan
Friday, November 12, 197j
L. Jules Arkin Chairman Of
Administrative Committee
L. Jules Arkin, president of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, has been appointed chair-
l. MIS ARKIN
man of the Administrative Com-
mittee of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, according to an
announcement made this week by
Robert Russell, Federation presi-
dent.
Mr. Arkin, a vice president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, is a former recipient of the
Presidents' Leadership Award,
which is presented each year by
the past presidents of the Federa-
tion to a young person in the com-
munity for special service and de-
dication to the Federation, its
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign, and
to the Jewish communal agencies
of Greater Miami.
As a former chairman of the
Federation's Budget Committee,
Mr. Arkin was responsible for
conducting and supervising inten-
sive budget meetings for the allo-
cation of Federation funds to
more than 47 local, national and
overseas agencies.
In commenting on Mr. Arkin's
apixrintment. Mr. Russell declared,
"With the Federation's increasing
importance as the central organi-
zation of one of the country's larg-
est Jewish communities, our con-
tributors must be assured of get-
ting maximum delivery of services
for the dollars spent by the agen-
c les, and this is the job of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
"We are also continually con-
cerned about our own operation.
which has become a complex and
multi-faceted business operation,
and this year will allocate ST'j
million. VT million from the Com-
bine,! Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund campaign and approx-
imately $500,000 from the United
Fund of Dado County," Mr. Rus-
sell said.
I Mr. Arkin's acceptance of the
i chairmanship of the Administra-
tive Committee is another in a
! long list of civic endeavors. A past
president of the Sustaining Board
of Fellows of Mount Sinai Hospi-
tal and a member of its Board of
Trustees, Mr. Arkin has served as
chairman of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign Lawyers Division. He is
past chairman of the City of Mi-
ami Beach Social Services Advis-
ory Board and a past president of
the Miami Beach Kiwanis Club.
Many fiscal and related pro-
cedures instituted in Jewish agen-
cies in Miami are first tested and
refined in the Federation's own
operation. This year, the Admini-
strative Committee will review a
functional analysis of Federation's
own expenditures in order to
know what is being spent by the
Sorority To Mark 58th Founder's Day
Federation in its various pro-
grams, such as community plan-
ning, budgeting, fund-raising and
administration.
Mr. Arkin and the Administra-
tive Committee will be respon-
sible for Federation's own internal
Dperations, its budget and per-
sonnel.
The Administrative Committee j
is also charged with the responsi- I
bility tor the central insurance |
programs of Federation and Its
encie b, including retirement
plans, health insurance, other per-
sonnel insurance and property in-
surance.
Another area of concern of the
Administrative Committee is cash
collections for the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund campaign. Working closely
with Mendell M. Selig, chairman
of the Cash Collection Conunitti
the Administrative Committee is
responsible for accelerating the
payment of pledges so that the
community can continue to meet
its obligations promptly and in
j full. The monies collected by the
Combined Jewish Apjteal are dis-
tributed among 47 local, national
\ and overseas agencies, including
the United Jewish Appeal. Pledges
and payments to the Israel Emer-
gency Fund are earmarked for Is-
rael's emergency needs.
Members of Phi Sigma Sigma
in the Greater Miami area will
celebrate the organization's 58th
Founder's Day with a luncheon at
King's Bay Yacht and Country
Club Sunday at 12:30 p.m. A
unique program is planned fea-
turing a variety of films produced
by other chapters within the
sorority.
Phi Sigma Sigma, a national
collegiate sorority, adopted the Na-
tional Kidney Foundation as its
major philanthropy at the national
convention this past summer. The
University of Miami chapter and
the alumnae chapter of Greater
Miami also render personal serv-
ed provide scholarships and
equipment
children.
to aid
exceptional
Mrs. Stephen Zohlman Ig presj.
dent of the Greater Miami Alum"
nae Chapter and Miss Idelle Block
is president of the Beta Tneta
Chapter at the University of Mi-
ami. Mrs. Gary Poliakoff and Mrs.
William Martin are advisor- t0 the
chapter.
Rabbi Abramowitz Speaker
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz win
address the meeting of 1
hood of Temple Menorah V
day. at 12:30 p.m.. in the C
Room. Members and gui
vited; refreshments wil
Mis. Lee Gottlieb is | i
WANTED
SUMMER DAY
CAMP DIRECTOR
LARGE CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE IN
NORTH DADE. EXPERIENCED 200 CHILDREN
Submit resume and pictures.
Write S.D.C., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
DRAMA GROUP
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Choice of flavors for meal time and nosh time,
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Friday, NoTrember 12, 1971
vJewisli n*>rkttart
Pnge 5-3
Histadrut Dinner Slated
In Honor Of Max Astor
More than 500 persons are ex- Tickets for the dinner are avail-
pected to attend Jhe 15th annual able through the Histadrut office
banquet of the Israel Histadrut Arie Lincoln Road Building.
Council of South Florida, in honor
of the 85th birthday of Israel's
first prime minister, David Ben-
Gurion, Wednesday, at the Fon-
i ilnebleau Hotel.
The dinner also will honor Max
B. Astor "I Miami, an active lead-
ed the Farhand-Lalx>r Zionist
Order. Principal speaker will be
1 >avid Rivlin, Consul General of
Israt in New York.
i Leon Kronish. honorary
n or the council, s-ii' the
will raise funds for the or-
ion's participation in the
building of the Midrasha Solo Bo*
ker sponsored by Mr. Ben-Gurion
. ael.
Sal I Fcinstein, president, and
i Levin, chairman of the board,
note that Mr. Ben-Gurion was the
first leader of the Histadrut and
served for 14 years as its general
secretary.
DR. LEON KRONISH
I ....kC.
. t, uiHl

.
Beach High's PTA
To Meet Thursday
The PTA of Miami Beach Senior
High will hold its monthly board
meeting Thursday, Nov. 18, at 1
p.m. in the home of Mrs. Robert
Somerstein, 165 North Hibiscus
Dr. Mrs. Elliot Pearl, president,
will preside.
Plans for the Community Cul-
tural Arts Day, Jan. 3, and the |
March study discussion group on
"How Colleges Have Changed"
will be made. Dr. Solomon Licht-
er. principal, will discuss the
school's new programs.
Monday, Nov. 22 at 3:30 p.m.,
Mrs. Ronnie Abrams, chairman of
the Jan. 26-27 Games Nights, will
lust a kickoff cocktail party to
distribute tickets for the event.
EARLY BIRD
HOLIDAY SALE
FREE ART GIFT WITH
EVERY $30 PURCHASE
GALAXY OF GIFTS
207 N.E. 39th Street
Phone 758-9552
Oil Paintings
Custom Framing
Metal Sculpture
Art Objects
COME IN ANO BROWSE
Mon.-Sot. 10-4
NCJW Sponsoring
Luncheon Benefit
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Greater Miami Section,
is sponsoring a fund-raising lunch-
eon, Friday, Nov. 19, in the Eden
Roc Hotel. The luncheon, which
begins at 12:30 p.m. in the Cotil-
lion Room, will be preceded by an
11:30 a.m. reception in the Re-
gency Room. Funds will be used
locally for a pilot child care cen-
ter.
Guest speaker Juanita Greene, a
Miami Herald feature writer, will
explain the ..-urgency for more and
better child care centers.
For reservations, phone the of-
fice of NCJW. Mrs. Meryle G.
Loring is in charge of arrange-
ments.
of tie (American CCommittee for
cbtiaare Uoedek ulospital, (Jerusalem
Jxeifueslt the pleasure of your company
al llie
oecona (Annual Tflaimoniaes Ciward (Dinner
SJn c/lonor of
6)he (Bienenfela c/amilij
oalurday evening, flovemoer twentieth
1Itneteen hundred and seventy one
C/ontaine Room cfontoinehleati Uiolel
lllinmi JJeiicli, ejloridu
CReception: j:oo CP. 771.
iotack C/M (Qptional
Dinner. r43 (P. 771.
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Why does
cheesecake
have Yuban coffee
for dessert?
Yuban is the desserts' dessert
because it tastes so rich
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.cake, just imagine what its richness does for your
breakfast bagels, your tuna fish sandwich at lunch.
Have a cup of Yuban for dessert-at every meal and
nosh time!
Yuban
A rich blend of fine coffees


Page 6-B
*Jtf m fUS Ufa* idliniri
Friday, November 12 19"'
Serendipity
by Sally Spael
!
At the concert the other night,
my thoughts strayed, and I began
to think of names for my column
. the definition of "serendipity"
Is "the faculty of happening upon
or making fortunate discoveries
when not in search of them." Thai
about sums up the column, and
III have to depend on nv friends
and readers to tell me all of the
e\ci'inj.- happenings and good
news. As you can Imagine, the
bulk ol my work is the Club and
organizational news, so for the
frosting on the cake, keep tho.se
letters coming and the telephone
busy.
& ix
Mrs. Ray Marks Goldberg of
Forte Towers (a pioneer lady
who's lived in Dade County for 455
years) celebrated her 80th tlrth-
day wiih her family at King's
Baj Country Club S inday. Mak-
ing Hie party the warm occasion
it was cic her daughter, Evelyn
Klein, and her si\ sons. Gene,
Merman Isadora, Paul, Sam and
Stanley Marks and their Spouses
plus the dividends, 20 grand-
children and IT great-grandchil-
dren.
Mis. Goldberg is an active mem-
ber >l Temple Beth Am and the
Forte Won,, n's Social Club.

Arlene Schler, daughter <>i Mr.
and Mrs. Kli Schler of Miami
Beach, a Barry College Senior. Is
among 21 Barry students named
to the 1971 edition of "Who's Who
Among Students in American Uni-
versities and Colleges." A gradu-
ite of Miami Beach High School,]
Miss Schler. is a member of Lamb-
da lota Tau, (International his-
torical honor society i. Delta Epsl-
lon Sigma, i national scholastic
hono. societyi. Lambda Sigma,
(campus honor society), and Al-
pha Mm Gamma honor society,
and was editor of the school paper,
Orbit." She won first prize in a j
Christian-Jewish essay contest
and was a nominee for the St. |
(all. lines Medal.
Everyone enjoys seeing wonder-
ful \ eople honored. Planning for
Temple Emanu-El's Nov. 14 din-
ner honoring Bea and Sam Blank.
Helene and Murray Koretsky en-
tertained about HO K'|(?sts at a
sup|"! at their beautiful North
Baj I'.oad home. Tables covered
with red cloths were centered
with red and while carnations and
stretched from the loggia around
the swimming pool. It was a beau-
tiful niidit. the company was great
oi.i rial makes a gala party.
Mark this :,n your calendar .
The Bal-Bay-Surf Unit, Woman's
Corps of the Papanicolaou Cancer
Rest iieh Center will have "An
Aftern.....i on Broadwa;," Tuesday
.it the Barcelona Hotel. 4M43 Col-
lins Ave. The program will fea-
ture concert ami opera singer
Sylvia i Sunny i Uoss, and the nar-
ator will be television actress
Judy Kaminski. For reservations.
call Rose Kornberg.
Teeing off their .".9th season, the
Miami Civic Music Association
s. nted the internationally ac-
claimed Phillippe Kntremont in a
Igbtful Beethoven, Debussy and
ChO| in evening at the piano tins
week. Seen chatting chiriwr the in-
termission were I -oe and Lou Gold-
man, Betty and Sam Grossman.
the Max Manfields. Sally Gordon.
Alex was busy! and Sue Berko-
wit/.. Etheld and Dr. David Kirsh,
.antor Jack and Mrs. Bornstein.
Essie and trvtng Gladstone. Anne
and Joe Upton, the Jack Gordons,
Mrs. Herman Wall. Hose Imbrey.
Lenore and Dr. Richard Fleming,
Ethel Genoa Mrs. Nettie Glas-
scr, Mana Zucca (looking like she
did 25 years ago), Dot (Mrs. Alex)
Mason, and Ronnie and Dr. Philip
Weinsiein.
it
Enjoying the hospitality of a re-
ception at the home of Israel's
President Zalman Shazar, and
healing Lnsiiirtng talks by Prime
Minister Golda Meir and Deputy
Plime Minister Ylgal Alton, are
the experiences of nine mem lets
of the Greater Miami Section. Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
who are attending the NCJW
Summit Conference this week in
Tel Aviv and Jerusalem. Three
hundred U.S. delegates are at-
tending the conference. South
Floridians celebrating the 25th
anniversary of NCJW programs in
Israel are the Mcsdames Harry
Buechler, Milton Cadden, Max
Chuivis, Vivian Edwards, Aaron
Farr, Ben Kazen, Edwin Oppen-
helm, P.ae RosenthaJ and Anna
Singer.
To commemorate the cell'ira-
lion. the 200th NCJW Overseas
Fellowship Giant was made to an
Israeli for advanced study at an
American university. A highlight j
ol the trip was the visit paid to !
the NCJW Center for Research ;
in Education of the Dlsadvantaged i
at the Hebrew University. They,
saw the Center begun as a pilot |
project lour years ago dedicated |
as a |>ermanent institution for
which Council will assure an an-
nual $100,000 support for 10 years,
ilt was also NCJW funds that
built Hebrew University High
School in Jerusalem. > Can't you
just see nine enthusiastic, inspired
workers coming back to Dade
County to redouble their efforts
i for Council?
a Native Miamian Elaine Ehren-
j kranz opens a one-man, month-
I long show at the Bill Clemmer
Galleries. Coconut Grove, Monday.
The Bill Clemmer Galleries is a
"CO-op" which includes the work
| of six artists whose work is dis-
played permanently. Elaine stud-
ied as an undergraduate at Cor-
nell and Columbia, and did her
graduate work in painting at New
York University, She also studied
with Sigmund Menkes at the Art
Student's League.
* it
Marge (Mrs. Irvingl Cowan and
Lois (Mrs. A. Herbert) Mathes
and their committee which in-
cluded Ruth (Mrs. K. E.) Bloom
Margie (Mrs. Ixonard i Wein.
Toby (Mrs. Leonard) Kriedland.
Reba (Mrs. Max) Kern, Mrs. Lil-
lian Brown, Ha/.el (Mrs. Irving!
Cypen, Rose (Mrs. Julius I Darsky,
Felicia (Mrs. Richard i Deutch,
Kathy (Mrs. Donald i Farber,
Belly (Mrs. Allan I FOBS, Hattie
(Mrs. Sam) Kriedland, Esther
(Mrs. Allen) Gordon. Florence
(Mrs. Morris) Green, Mildred
(Mrs. Walten Jacobs. Nam >
(Mrs. Joseph' Kanter. Mary Rose
(Mrs. Sherman) Kaplan. Helen
(Mrs. Roland) Kohen, Bea (Mrs.
Kirk) I.andon, Enid (Mrs. Ster-
ling) LaVine, Betty (Mrs. Milton)
Lesser, Ruth (Mrs. Irving) Schass- ,
-/in. CeCo (Mrs. Milton 1 Weiss.
Jeanie (Mrs. Peter) Wolf and
Lynn (Mrs. Louis III) Wolfson
are to be congratulated for the '
Wry successful Mount Sinai Hos-
pital Godmothers '71 luncheon at
the Diplomat Hotel.
Leo Mindlin Speaking At
Annual Scholarship E\ent
The annual Scopus Scholarship search' "contiucfed in Israel. edu.
I uncheon of the Women's Division | cates 90', of the leacbers, includ-
of the Greater : ing professors in the other maio-
Miami Chapter i educational institutions, and no,
of the Ameri- vides special education
With each Godmother giving
$1,000 or more, some $200,000 was
raised; funds will be used for an
adolescent wing at the hospital.
It was a greal afternoon; John
Davidson entertained and the
guesi speaker was Dr. Joyce
Brotheis. 'Nuf said.
Milton and Shirley Levinson
i have returned to their Surfside
home after a six-month holiday
at The Hemispheres in Hallandalc.
Dr. Unterman Leader
The great book discussion group
will meet Thursday Nov. 18, at 2
p.m. in (he Miami Beach Public
Library, Dr. Isaac Unterman, au-
thor of some 30 volumes in Eng-
lish, Hebrew and Yiddish, who is
associated With the Institute of
Jewish Studies ol the Bureau of
Jewish Education, will be the dis-
cussion leader.
can Friends of
the Hebrew
University will I
take place a t
noon Thursday. |
Nov. IS. in the
Eden Roc Ho-
tel. Mrs. Jacob;
Rifkin. chair- \
man. h a s an-
nounced.
L*o Mlndlin ^ yllnlUin
' well-known teacher, author and
Miami Herald columnist, will give
. his views on Israel, Its current po-
sition and development.
The Opera Guild of Greater Mi-
i ami will present Ruth Raflo. lyric
coloratura, and Joseph Papa.
I tenor. Warren Broome will accom- ,
I pany on the piano and Walter Pa-
levoda will be master of cere-
monies for the musical portion
Hebrew University, which is
more than 50 years old, has four
campuses, and a student bod) >t
16,003, including 2.000 from the
United states. The University per-
. forms more than half of all re-
arrange.
merits for soldiers and ex-service-
men.
Scholarship gills to the Hebrm
University are a gilt in thr tutw I
of the State of Israel and further
the progression of Israel's eda-1
eational thrust. Reservations til
the luncheon may ne made Ii
ing the office of the American I
Friends of the Hebrew I'nivcrsiv,
at 606 Lincoln Rd,
Km 111 a Lazarus Chapter
Sponsors Card Party
The Emma Lazarus Chapter o( I
B'nai B'rith Women will ,
a card party Wednesday evenin;
at 8 o'clock. Refreshments will itI
served at the party, to be at theI
home of Edith Simmons and Dor.|
othy Her/on. 73 NW 65 Ave,
The chapter is also planning il
trip to Ft. Lauderdale an I
Everglades. A boat win transporl
members from Haulover Pan|
l)o<-ks. 105 St. and Collins Ave.,
10 a.m. Sunday. The return t:.|
will b made by bus.
Mizrachi Council Tea
Florida Council of Mizrachi
Women, comprising \'j chapters, |
will sponsor a membership tea for!
new members Thursday, Nov. is
at 1 p.m. in the Seacoasl Towers
South. Mrs. Rose Shapiro, chair-
man and hostess of the day. an
nounces. An Israeli movie will be
shown followed by entertainment.
Mrs. Alfred Stone, coordinator c*
the Council, will report on the
national convention of Mizrachi I
Women held recently in Atlantic
City.
r
PHONE IN* 221-9988 TAKE OUTe
London Castle Fish & Chips
9717 BIRD RD. (97 PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER)
DELICIOUS FISH, ALSO THE BEST SUB
SANDV-lfHFS IN DADE COUNTY AT PRICES SO LOW,
YOU WON T BELIEVE IT. 16 VARIET'ES OF SUBS:
ITALIAN SUB. STEAK & ONION,
STEAK & EGGS. ETC
ALSO VERY GOOD PIZZA
OPEN
MON THURS 11 A.M,8:30 P.M. FRI. ft SAT. 11 A.M. MIDNIGHT
THE GREENFIELD INSTITUTE FOR ADULT STUDIES
"THE JEW: SELF AND SOCIETY"
Ten Sunday Mornings at 10 o'clock
At Temple Israel of Greater Miami
NOVEMBER 21
Rabbi Samuel Sandmel of the Hebrew Unon College-Jewish Institute of Religion, a dis-
tinguished author a>id teacher, will be thefirst visiting lecturer, speaking on "The Enjoy-
ment of the Bible."
DECEMBER 5
Philosopher Abraham Kaplan of the University of Michigan, will discuss 'The Psychol-
ogy of Women and the Meaning of Love."
DECEMBER 19
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg of Tencfly, N.J., a member of the governing body of the World
Jewish Agency, will be heie to provide "Another View of Israel" where he spent the last ye
on sabbatical.
JANUARY 9
The colorful editor of The Jewish Spectator. Trude Weiss-Rosemarin. will tell of "The Cut
tured Jew: A Nostalgic Portrait from Memory."
JANUARY 16
Rabbi Edwin H. Friedman, of Bethesda, Md. Jewish Congregation, will lecture on "Teach-
ing Parents to be Incompetent."
JANUARY 30
Rabbi Jacob Aqus, a familiar and popular guest from Baltimore returns, his subject: '7a*
salem in America."
FEBRUARY 13
Also a repeater, by reguest, will be Rabbi Robert Gordis of the Jewish Theological Semi
nary, speaking on "The Social, Political and Economic Ideals of the Bible."
FEBRUARY 20
"The Crime of Punishment ~ A Look at P ison Reform" will be Dr. Karl Menning!
seminar subject.
MARCH 5
Sister Margaret Traxler. Acting Director of the National Catholic Conference for W*
cial Justice, will provide insights on 'The Roman Catholic Church in Ferment."
MARCH 19
Miss Sally Priesand. who will be ordained as the first woman rabbi next June at Het***
Union College, will discuss "A Woman Rabbi: Her Problems, Prerogatives and Principles
THE EUGENE AND SHIRLEY GREENFIELD
INSTITUTE FOR ADULT STUDIES
Non Member Registration Fee: S15.00
TO: Temple Israel of Greater Miami
137 N.E. 19th Street
Miami. Florida 33101
Phone: 379-8311
Please register (he following
(Name and Address) ...............
MANA ZUCCA
ARIENE SCHLER
SAM AND BEA BLANK
Enclosed find S-
as registration fee
Husband and Wife, S7.50 additional
.....................................................................-ubeSlffl
The single lecture charge wUi ^
A Series ticket will be issued to all whorey


jriday, November 12. 1971
+Jmvist> HorUBsU)
Page 7-E
Miami Happenings
Joseph <'. SeRor, who will
.junk <>" "Klorioa Farm Work-
ers: Tfio Need tor Non-Violent
i Revolution" at 1 p.m.. Tuesday,
at the Forte Forum. 1200 West
.\\r, Miami Beach, is a graduate
ill the University of Miami Law
School; executive director of
Florida RuraJ Li';;aJ Services
1967-69; founder and executive
| director of the Migrant Scrv-
| Ices Foundation, winch Rives le-
pil and technical assistance to
farmworker organizations.
Ur Or. Thomas \\. Fryer. Jr. of
Miami-Hade Junior College was
[elected president of the Florida
I Association of Community Col-
leges during the closing ses-
Ision of th<' association's annual
convention last week. Dan stout
Daytona Beach Community
[College was named vice presi-
|i in and John Duly of Miami-
I; lade, t reasurer.
ft
Charles \v. Meyer-., president
Midway National Bank, has
|!nv!i eiect> d chairman of the
Florida Hankers Association,
roup eight i Dade and Monroe
Counties).
ft ft
Parents of diabetic children
lv.il meet to hear what Is being
Ictuno In the way of research in
diabetes when the Juvenile Pia-
s Foundation presents Ur.
Daniel II. Mint/, as their speaker
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Four
\ : tassadors Hotel. 801 South
layshorc Dr.
-#
RabM Ralph I'. Klngsley of
nnle Sinai ol North Dado,
ms been named chairman of the
fl'ime and Place Committee t>i"
central Conference of
irican Rabbis, which re|>re
si ntS 1,100 Reform Rabbis serv-
li one million congregants
I i hout the world.
Wometco Theatres
1 .:-.:;-.w | fco.ia".'-'*1
The Miami-Dade Public Lib-
rary System will celebrate Na-
tional Children's Book Week
during most of the month, ac-
cording to Mm. .May II. Ed-
monds.
r
JEAN-LOUIS TRINTIGNANT
' IN A FILM BY
CLAUDE LELOUCH B
JNF \iinounces
Committee For
Dee. 12 Dinner
The Jewish National Fund,
i JNF I 420 Lincoln Rd.. has an-
nounced the names of commit te
members who will plan its annual
linner Sunday evening. Dec. 12. a'
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
United States Senator Fred Har-
ris of Oklahoma will he the guest
speaker. Officials and leaders of';
local Jewish organizations are ex- \
pected to be present, according to!
Jay Dormer, president of the JNF i
of Greater Miami, who will be
chairman of the evening.
On the committee are Simon :
Tcttenbaum, Bernard Silver, Max'
Hecht, Cathy Schwarz, Israeli Con-
sul General Moshe Gilboa, Mrs.
Abraham Mason, former Miami
Beach Mayor Jay Dormer. Sam
Pascoe. Mrs. Miriam Press, Moo
Levin, Mrs. Wolfe Shklair. Mrs.
Sarah Cohen and Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Minov.
Also Mrs. Paulino COSOW, Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Hilda. Robert Garbcr,
William Haspel, I "a Book-pan.
Barbara Rakow, Morris Yudewltz,
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, Abraham
Grunhut, Isaac Jacobowitz, Irving
Pietrack, Mrs. Manny Mentz, Dr.
Jacob Kaufman, Diane Affachiner, I
Shmuel Fershko, Abraham Gross-
man, Bernard Katz, Mrs Ethel
Herman. Ben Silver. Kreida Sac!;.
Isidore Rifkin, Emanuel Mentz,
I Wcs.-cl. Mr. and Mrs.
: !i (Her. and Ma\ Afl'ac'.ii-
ncr.
Judge Ze\ W. Kogan. president
of the Southern Region of the Jew-!
>h National Fund, will introduce
Si i ator Harris.
now
running
Humble Beginning
B'nai B'rith of Southern Flori-
da, numbering 45 lodges and 23
womons' chapters with approxi-
mately 7,r>00 members, will cele-
brate the 128th birthday of B'nai
B'rith in the Deauville Hotel, on
Sunday, Nov. 21, at 7 p.m., Her-
man Nudelman, chairman of the
birthday observance, has announc-
ed.
The featured speaker will be E.
Albert Pallot. a former vice presi-
dent of International B'nai B'rith
who is presently National Chair-
man of the Community Veteran's
Commission. Dr. Irving Lehrman
will give the invocation. George
Kotin, president of the Maccabee
Lodge, will deliver the benedic-
tion.
Started !t All For
Many dignitaries will be pres-
ent, including Jay Markowitz of
Tampa, District Five president;
Arnold D. Ellison. District Five
executive vice president; Samuel
Pascoe. president of the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges; Harriot Horwitz, first
vice president of District llflve
B'nai B'rith Women, and Ma+colm
H. Fronaborj;, prqsjrtent of the
B'nai R'ritli Council of South
Florida Lodges.
Ojiera star Rose Byrum will be
the soloist; Henry Howard, tele-
vision and theatre actor who ap-
peared with George Arliss in num-
erous plays, will narrate the War-
saw Ghetto story.
On Oct. 13, 1843. 12 men mot
H'iuii B'rith
(in the gaslit Sinsheimer Cafe on
Essex St., Now York City, to gi\.
birth to B'nai B'rith. Today there
| j bars in Hi countries throughout
the world.
U-M Professor Speaking
When the Junior Auxiliary o(
he Jewish Home for the Aged,
Douglas Gardens, meets Tuosdaji
loon at the Harbour House. \l-\
Prof. Seymour B. Licbman will dis
0US8 his recent trip to Israel. Miss
ftena Stein, newly-installed preal
l( nt. has planned the afternoon
For reservations, call Libbie Ha
ment or Rona Ratner.
CARIVU
WALTER
MATTHAU
"K0TCH"
1
Post Time: 1:30 pm.
colder
race course
Admission: $1,Grandstand:
J2, Clubhouse.
210th St i. 27th Ave.NW,
Miami, Fla.
Broward 523-4324 / Dade 625-1311
exciting DOG RACING
NIGHT

-
BEACH
iVuiii ((.ml l Vftfi'.
\U (Mill w
-. .,. .1INISI CI TCK IOOO inUSt
T i HOOit Clobhou., c.i~.."> .-...^'l-014i
VOTE
J.L
A MAN WHO HAS THE
WHOLE COMMUNITY'S
INTEREST AT HEART.
A NATIVE MIAMIAN
WHO LOVES MIAMI!
Pd. For Bv Movshe /ilber
V I


Page 8-B
Jenisti fturidiairi
Friday, November 12, !97i
Debra ft Barmack Becomes the Bride Of Alan Davidson
"It looks good to me," Sandy Landy tells Ginger Shechter.
The ways and means vice presidents of Temple Zion's
Sisterhood are helping to plan the coming year's events in
the group's bowling league. Assisting them are Rae Cannon,
secretary, seated left, end Shelly Inwood, president, right.
The Sisterhood bowls every Monday morning at Bird Bowl.
Debra Sue Barmack, daughter
of Judge and Mrs. Donald Bar-
mack of Miami Beach, and Alan
Stanford Davidson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Davidson, Pikcsville.
Md., were married Sunday at the
Diplomat Country Club. Dr.
Joseph Narot officiated at the
candlelight ceremony which was
followed by a reception and din-
ner.
The bride is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School, attended
Harcum Junior College and gradu-
ated from the International Pro-
fessional College as a dental as-
sistant.
Mr. Davidson graduated from
McDonough School In Maryland,
and Philadelphia College of Tex-,
tile and Science, where he was a
Members of the committee arranging the "Pick-and-Win"
luncheon sponsored by the Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid
include, from loft, Mrs. Irving Frankel, chairman; Mrs. Max
Raskin, luncheon sponsor; Mrs. Cailton Blake, president
of the Sisterhood, and Mrs. Louis Cohen, cochairman. The
gala event will take place at the temple Thursday, Nov. 18.
TWIHT CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS
ANTIQUE MIRRORS & RE-SILVERING
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 16th Street, M.B. Closed Saturdays Tel. 534-2967
TOO con be SURE of the BEST at -
Twill's BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SNIPPING FLORIDA'S FINEST FRUIT BASKETS & GIFTS
Miami Chapter Of
Hadassah To Hear
Mrs. Ben Zamost
Mrs. Morris Herman, president
of the Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah, announces an open board
meeting will be held Monday, at
10 a.m. at the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, 4 2 00 Biscayne
Blvd. Attending will be the board
members of 21 groups of the Mi-
ami Chapter of Hadassah which
represents a membership of over
4,000 women in the Miami area.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Ben-
jamin Zamost, national Youth Ac-
tivities Fund Raising chairman.
Mrs. Zamost, who lives in New
Jersey, entered Jewish organiza-
tional life in 19-18 ami is active in
many Jewish community affairs,
serving on the board of the VMM A
and the Jewish Federation of Rar-
itan Valley, N.J.. and as chairman
01 the women's division of the
United Jewish Appeal,
Mrs. Zamost, an accompl
professional classical pianist who
performed with the Philharmonic
Orchestra at the age of 12, is now
teaching music.
Salvador Dali's
Works Exhibited
The works of Salvador Dali and
Sandu Lieberman will be featured
in Temple Zion Sisterhood's sec-
ond annual Art Show and Auction,
Saturday evening, Nov. 20.
The Green Art Gallery of New-
Jersey will supply the artwork
and an auctioneer, who will begin
at 9:15 p.m. Prior to the bidding,
a patrons' hour cocktail party will
be held at 7:30, with entertain-
ment by the S.A.I. Trio.
The art show will be open to
the public at 8:45. Mrs. Adele
Katz is chairman for the event.
a gown of candlelight English net
With overall French Men, ]ace
embroidery. Scallops of the lace
beaded with pearls and crystals,
formed a scoop neck on tl
pire bodice with its Illusion sheer
fitted lace and English net long
sleeves. Her A-line skirt, vifhly
enhanced with lace and I
flowing into a Watteau ai
train of silk organ/a. Hit head,
piece of lace framed her | jn
leaves of appliques and ros ,,
soft crown topped with .. Dior
ffant
i
MRS. ALAN S. DAVIDSON
member of Zeta Beta Tail frater-
nity. He is now associated with
Waumbec Mills, Inc., New York
City.
For her wedding, the bride wore
bow. From this flowed a 1
silk illusion full length veil
circular blusher.
Cathy Barmack was her
maid of honor. Bridesmai
eluded the bride's sister
Barmack; the groom's sisi.
bel Davidson; her niece
Guthmann, Rachel Johns!
Roberta Perlman. Ushers we e the
bride's brother, David Barmack;
the groom's cousin, David Zim-
mer; the bride's nephew. Ricky
Guthmann, Carl Berenhn." ,nd
Harvey Goldenberg.
After their return from a honey*
moon in Jamaica, the nev
will live in Little Falls, N.J,
-tor's
Is in-
Caryl
i Isa-
Lisa
". and
GRAND OPENING DRAWING MEN'S & LADIES
14 K GOLD RING, DRAWING IS NOV. 24th
Don't Have To Be Present
14kt. 18kt. and Sterling Silver Jewelry
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DISCOUNT PRICES
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Phone 232 1663
Mon. thru S.it.
10 AM to 6 PM
Sun, 12 6
Watches
Pendants
Mangles
Tie Tacks
Cult' Links
Religious Jewelry
Rings, Wedding Kings
Charms
Baby Gifts
Eatrings
w
"SYLVIA IS BACK"
4 ^ COME IN AND S THE NEW DECOR & STOCK
WIGS FALLS HAIRPIECES
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COMPLETE WIG SERVICE
Reg. $14.95 Wiglet NOW $6.99
Reg. $24.95 Coscodes NOW s 1 2.95
110% OFF ON LL KOSCOT COSMETICS|
KUSTOM LEATHER GOODS
JEWELRY BOUTIQUE CANDLES
SVI VIA WlCS & BOUTIQUE
11501 S. Dixie Hwy. suhiuno center 235-5320
^T"^~
Mayor Chuck Hall cuts the ribbon opening the
eighth annual Miami Beach Garden Center Flower !
in the Miami Beach Garden Center and Conservator.-
Mayor Hall, from left, are Mrs. Leo P. Kronman, COC
and general chairman of the show; Mrs. Edwin B. Dec
the Garden Center Committee; Mrs. Anthony Lane %
was in charge of schedule planning; Mrs. E. Lorber, ch
man of the horticulture committee, and Mrs. Harry Shu:
president of the Palm Hibiscus Garden Club. Host c:
event was the Mount Sinai Hospital Garden Club.
AJC Schedules Beach High Grad

tor
of
' -.0
'
in,
i
Dr. Alan F. Wostin will be the
guest speaker when the Metropol-
itan anil North Dade Chapters of
the American Jewish Congress
meet at 8 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 21
in Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase Ave.
Dr. Westin. a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School, re-
ceived his A.B. degree from the
University of Florida, his L.L.B.
from Harvard Law School, and a
Ph.D. from Harvard University.
A civil liberties and ;
authority, Dr. Westin. a
sor of Public Law and i
ment at Columbia Uniw
speak on "Privacy am!
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRIH*
lervinq Dad* Cwiirtf Over 25 1*n
1111 S.W. M* ST. HI 6-1W
*************************
j AND MOST BEAUTIFUL SELECTION
4* FINEST QUALITY CONSERVATIVE PRICES
OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
10 A.M. to 5 P.M.


riday, November 12, 1971
fJwtsii fhridian
Page 9-B
SOCIAL
BRIEFS
by Isabel Grove
i hi area where green plants j
flowers are slowly disappear-
from sight, the Mount Sinai j
pita] Garden Club hosted a
day show of floral arrange- |
Its and plant material which
,i pleasure to behold. Themed
ira Astrology," the flower
'. based on the 12 signs of the
; ic system opened a two-day
i i on Nov. 6 at the Miami
ii Garden Center and Con-
atory.
rs, Leo P. Kornman served as
dinator and general chairman
ivor Chuck Hall presided at
ribbon cutting ceremonies
h o|>cned the show officially
il :n day.
mnng the 12 astrological signs,
Mark Cirlin took top honors
e Pisces class for "The Coolie
her man." Mrs. Margaret
was out front in the Libra
with her "Scales of Justice."
Mrs, Rose Garth for "Taurus
Mrs. Anthony Lane and
I nrge Gittelson took top
I [or their "In the Stars" in-
cut lies.
- Paul Faske's arrangement
sea tern and abalone
she named "Tranquil-
i top award, as did Mrs.
arrangement of
i nd conch she
p were Mrs. Edward
n Mrs. Lester Perle. All
is of the Mt, Sinai
n Club.
Harry Shubbi of the Palm
i iai den Club took a first
0 class and was a run-
in the Sagittarius class.
Morris Greenof was tops
:ittarius class and Mrs.
.ion was a runnerup for
I holding a bowl of carna-
antherium and pom-poms
t ieniini class and again for
il al Justice."
surprised and delighted Mrs.
I Neal Heller walked off
top honors anil a tricolor
i for her Mexican sculpture
various shades of yellow
Scorpio class, top honors
\ to Mrs. Harry Hirschfield.
S n Tendler, Mrs. Louis
and Mrs. Hannah Ber-
Herman Bagdash and her
ir.ittee members received the
mi- Show Award for an fan-
six foot square mural in
flowers depicting the 12
of the Zodiac,
le Flower Show Award, junior
'.cment. went to the young
le who fashioned aluminum
an-| trash paper into
s and flowers of vibrant
n addition to the masses of
I Mrs and plants on display,
I i was an exhibit of David
I fger metal sculptures combin-
rass with copper and semi-
| pious stones.
Mth Mrs. Kornman. credit for
handsomely mounted show
I SI bo to members of the Artis-
Division Committee; Mrs. An-
I hy l.ane and Mrs. Alex Gor-
I ': for schedule planning, Mrs.
I Wei Neal Heller, Mrs. Rose
I Werrnan, and Mrs. E. Lorber,
I ["nan of the Horticulture Di-
| (on Committee.
* T>
happy announcement coming
i Miami Beach and Newton,
is the engagement and
eated in Beach schools and receiv-
ed a degree in accounting from
the University of Miami, is now
associated with a local CPA firm.
Following their wedding Dec. 19
in Susan's home town, the couple
will live in South Florida.
TV A
Esther and Donald Rubin are
now contentedly settled in their
charming Belle Plaza apartment
on Island Ave. Houseguesting with
them for a few weeks are grand-
sons Steven. 8. and David, 5. Rea-
son for the pleasant arrangement
is the trip to the Orient being en-
joyed by the young men's parents,
attorney A. Jay Cristal and Eli-
nore (nee Rubin) of Palm Island.
On a Florida Bar Association
planned tour, the Cristals are
covering much the same ground
around Tokyo and Hong Kong
talked about by the Donald
Rubins since their same trip sev-
eral years ago. Meanwhile the
Rubins are learning that baby sit-
ting for two busy boys requires
little more than planning their
meals and seeing that they are
tucked In at night. In addition to
their hours in school, Steven and
David are occupied \vith a multi-
tude of outside activities which
easily fill the remaining hours of
theii day.
# -tr ?>
It was a yummy wine-tasting
party sponsored by the Miami
Alumnae of Delta Phi Kpsilon on |
Oct. 22. The delightful evening of
wine, cheeses and good compan-
ions was held at the lovely home
of the group's president, Mrs.
Myrna Cohen at 15300 SW 12th
Ct. Under the direction of Ben
London. Ed Fayey and Ted Simp-
kin of Coastal Merchandising,
everybody dipped into the Henry
imported cheeses, chocolate fon-
due and Marchant Wines. Also on
lap was Nessie Summers' exhibit
of photographic portraits. Those
attending included the sorority's
two vice presidents. Deborah Si-
low and Bunny Arnold. Jane
Blake, who takes care of their
monies. Linda Zoberg. secretary.
and Cindy P.ass. Prominent guests
at the festivities were Mrs. Mel-
vyne Sommers. organizer of the
group. "Save Our Senior Citizens,"
and Mrs. Cecelia Shapiro, inter-
national proxy of Delta Phi Epsi-
lon.
* Ruth Brotman, whose musical
interests through the Society for
Young Performers contribute so
much to the season here in South
Florida returned this week from
a long, long summer vacation in
Montreal. Among the first events
on her calendar is a Nov. 21
luncheon and musicale hosted by
Mrs. Alexander Kogan, a vice
president of the Young Perform-
ers, at her home, 3733 Royal Palm
Ave. The affair is oi>en to paid-up
I scholarship members and workers
i and anvone who is interested in
helping with the forthcoming an-
nual benefit scholarship concert
to be held by the Society at the
Miami Beach Auditorium on Jan.
23.
Hh,
"lung marriage of William
'Kaplan, son of Mrs. Robert J.
^an of N. Meridian Ave. .and
bs Susan Glick, daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Monroe S. Glick of New-
The future bride, who re-
ived her degree in Education
Pm the University of Miami in
*ry, 1971, is presently teach-
"ere in the Headstart Pro-
m- Hcr fiance, who was edu-
Sisterhood Sponsoring
13th Annual 4Fun-NhV
Young Israel of Greater Miami's
Sisterhood is sponsoring its 13th
annual membership coffee and
Fun-Nite, at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday,
in the Young Israel Social Hall.
Mrs. Sam Gruen and Mrs. Carl
Rubin are the membership chair-
men.
Co-presidents Mrs. Stuart Gross
and Mrs. Barry Schreiber invite
the public to attend. For informa-
tion and transportation, call the
temple office.
Pictured with one of the many paintings to
be offered at a Saturday night art auction at
the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy Audi-
torium are these officials of the sponsoring
Hebrew Academy Women. From left, are
committee members Mrs. Sven Stausholm;
Mrs. Murray Cohen, and Mrs. Leonard Ad-
ler, president; Mrs. Howard Rodnon, execu-
tive secretary of the Academy; Mrs. Irving
Firtel, past president, and Mrs. Isidore Ko-
vitz, chairman of the charity event.
... ....*-...,..,.....i.w
Empire gives you more than one way fo enjoy turkey: Ten
delicious, convenient ways. For Holidays or Anydays.
"To cook or not to ccok?" Some Empire turkey products
come to you all-cleaned and ready to roast the conventional
way; others are ready to roast in their own aluminum pan;
others are pre-cooked and ready to serve. All are extra-good
and tasty because of the extra-good Kosher processing
lavished on them in Empire's own all-Kosher plant. You can
be sure Empire Kosher Poultry is pure and
wholesome because it is U.S. Government
inspected as well as Rabbinically inspected.
Discover Empire's better quality and taste..
And eat in good health!
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in Kosher Poultry
For stores near you, please call Distributor;
NORMAN MENDELSON & SONS
Miami Beach Phone JE 2-2426 N. Miami Beach Phone 945-6451


Page 10-B
fjewlsti thtUtun
Friday, November 1
Fashions Eye-Catching At
Beth Sholom Bonds Event
40 First Graders To Be Consecrated By Temple Emaiui-
By KKLICK SCHWARTZ
Elegant simplicity was the fit-
ting d<*cription for Mrs. Gary Ger-
son, who together with her hus-
band received the State of Israel
Shalom Award at the Temple Beth
Sholom Israel Dinner of State. She
wore a classic floor length French
dress in black with decollete neck-
line trimmed in silver soutache
braid.
Mrs. Ted Bodin donned a stun-
ning print organza Givcnchy of
lavender, orange, green and navy.
It featured a bolero, tied at the
i eck, flared in back and a long
tucked skirt, The Bodins were
chairmen of the host committee
and were thrilled to have family
;. riving from California for this
special event.
Chairman of the annual Bond
dinner was David Miller, who es-
corted his lovely v Ife Phyllsa. She
was in an ankle length gold silk
taffeta skh-t bane'ed at the waist
and hemline with maroon and
black velvet aril topped with a
black jersey bodice.
Mrs. Max W'citz was smashing
in a lavender and silver silk bro-
cade designed for her by Ruth
Dukas of Canada. She was seen
chatting with Mrs. Samuel Bffink
erman, very feminine in a lemon
yellow gown appliqued with b
beads.
The honor of holding the pilot
light v.a> given the James Al-
berts. Leona looked pretty in a
Ion-.' <;>!! ol led ami black paisley
i accented with a narrow
t nee at !' ine and to
v.ith a simple cnit.
Fri< P Hack, was
attind in an exqu sil ch ffon flor-
le, lavender and
Two Mew Programs
Set At Beth Torah
Two new programs are being
inaugurated this week at Beth
Torah's Harold Wolh Religious
School. Beginning Shabbat after-
i at I p.m., and each month
thereafter, each of the Hebrew ,
classes will be Invited to a Melava
Malka where they will participate
in the beautiful Havdalah Service
bidding farewell to the Sab-
lath. Informal discussions with
I">r. Max A. Lipschitz and Rabbi
Norman Mussman will also be a
I ait of the program.
The other program, which will
also begin on the Shabbat will be
one honoring our last year's Bar
and Bat Mit/vah. Participants in
the Shabbat morning service bo-
pinning at 8:30 a.m. will include
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Os-
car Bay; andra, daughter of Mr.
and Mi's. Edwin Schimeck and
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bur-
ton Weiss. Bar and Bat Mitzvahs
will be honored each month.
pale gold. It was highlighted with
white lace at the cuffs and neck-
line and a pearl and braided belt
centered with a beautiful opal.
A gold embroidered Swiss A-
line gown was the choice of Mrs.
James Knopke, wife of the tem-
ple's treasurer.
Taking part in the Menorah
lighting ceremony was Mrs. Sam
Feinstein. who had chosen a multi-
colored paisley print with short
Sleeves and V-neck. The long skirt
was slit open in front and was
belted in the paisley. Her jewelry
was all from Israel, as was Mrs.
Moo Levin's. Petite Mrs. Levin
wore a gold, midnight blue and I
black lame gown with matching i
'ncket. It featured a flat black bow,
at the waist.
Mrs. George Mildwoff looked
beautiful in a lavender i>aisley Thai
-ilk print with three-quarter
sleeves. The Mildwoffs were the
torch bearers in the dramatic Me-
norah lighting cememony.
Forty first-grade students of
Temple Emanu-Kl's Lehrman Day
School and Afternoon Religious
School will be formally consecrat-
ed to the study of Torah. Satur-
day morning in the Sanctuary.
The consecrants will present a
cantata entitled "The Wisdom of
Torah" compiled and directed by
Trixie Levin with Hebrew prepa-
ration by Mrs. Meira Romer and
musical direction by Mrs. Rachel
Lotan.
The following Aleph Class of
Lehrman Day School students will
be consecrated by Dr. Irving
Lehrman: Ruth Amiel. Kenneth
Arromdee. Tania Bard. David
Cohen. I.ynn Earlier. Carol Ghitis.
Jacob Givner. Gela Grossman.
Mark Hearon. Amy Hirsch. Mar-
tin Karp, Marilyn Kohn. Barry
Koran. Cyril Lasky. Robert Lewis.
Jennifer Magid. Adam Mishcon,
Mark Moidel, Steven Moore, Stacy
Roskin. TchUI Rubin. William
Slander. Marc L'ffner. and Susan
Yablonsky.
Afternoon Religious School con-
secrants include Kenneth Fine,
Norman Finkelstein. Jeffrey Gold-
berg, Jonathan Goldman. Douglas Jen-y Seltzer, Gregg Singer I,.
Heller. Howard Kaplan. Roger do ****' "" Kenneth w^
Kimball, Ilene Miller. Jack Miller, Services will begin at 9o
Kimberly Novak, Daniel Schecter, I with Cantor X\ i A(jler chantiT
Temple And Sisterhood
Sponsor Sunday Brnneli
The Israelite Centex Temple
; n I Sisterhood will have a spec-
ial membership brunch in the
synagogue's social hall. Sunday at
11 a.m.
Members are invited to bring
any friends who wish to learn
i e bout the Israelite Center.
They will have the opportunity to
meet Rabbi Avrora L. Drazin.
Che Iter, the president of
the temple, and the officers and
members ". the congregation. To
ke reservations, call the temple
Office
Sara Helfand Reviews
Sara Helfand will review "The
Jewish Wife" by Gwen Gilson
Schwartz and Barbara Wyden
when the Women's League for Is-
rael, Florida Chapter, meets on
Thursday. Nov. 18 at 12:30 p.m. in
the 1200 Auditorium of the Forte
Towers. Mis. Freda Kaufman will
preside.

Division of
Kraftco Corpora ti
It'll go far.
And that's a cold, soSt fact.


November 12, 1971
*.>w/fl fhrMlfin
Jiei Ubnos Chabad Is Preparing For The 'Mod' Squad
jek 12 Convention In Miami Beach \ Getting Together
I .X.dional Ciwineil nf Nrshei aro Chani (Mrs. Sholonu Lipskar 1?^.. D J C I
jr.*'*'hnbarl. the international and Pearl (Mrs. hfiv1.li Shapiro. F '" 'iretlfl Ofltf*
1,-ei-s organization under the The executive cnnvrrf^&tqpiists nade County's MOD (March of
. of thrJ^faftytfckc 1W> o. ,*iv Ufm ItMtalBPEK t.. ftjp<^,,lMU$n,/3 C*Q ^na^rs
iron-, will hold their fourth an-
Page 11-3
; y,#> of the 11 I|>>>| Mrher Kelj^
,,s announced that its 10th
i ai Midwinter Convention will
[held in Miami Beach Feb. 12-
iXTTs. ItzcKSkl Mat
(Mrs. Kisolicl) Kat/
this i-i the first time the or-
ni/ation. with a membership of
than 50.000 women in the
k States. Canada, Africa,
liatui. Australia. Tunisia
\ : America, Denmark. Holland
Israel, has scheduled its con-
ktiotl in the Southeast Region
the L'nited States.
[ -onlinators of the convention
|rs. J. S. Bulbin
articipates In
TS Assembly
.' iseph S. Rulbin of Miami
lated in the National Kede-
n of Temple Sisterhoods' 28th
Assembly in Los Angelas
week, Mrs. Hulhin, a past
of the Sisterhood of
iple Israel of Greater Miami.
er of the NKTS board
li rectors.
in 1.000 delegates and
isitors attended the Bien-
\ssembly. The delegates rep-
r.teil 110.000 members of 635
ods in Reform Jewish
relations throughout the
Stales, Canada, and 13
i ntlies.
ew Focus for Tomorrow's
Is" was the theme of
year's convention which was
concurrently with the 51st
ral Assembly of the Union
American Hebrew Congrega-
parent body of nfts.
S l- an affiliate of the inter-
nal body of Reform Judaism.
World Union for Progressive
a4if/",!,5Jr^^<"8kI,a
c) Marcus. Malkah
and Judv
Mrs. Morty MayberR.
Among its activities Neshei Ub-
nos Chabad provides education
and welfare for the orphans of,
the six day war. establishes adult \\
study groups in their communi-
ties concerning Jewish laws, cus-
toms and Torah Study, visits the
sick and infirm, college visitations,
supports Torah and tradition, puts
out a quarterly women's publica-
tion in English and Yiddish "Di
Yiddishe Helm" ("The Jewish
Home" i. and strengthens identity
and purpose of the Jewish Wife,
mother and daughter.
Locally the Neshei Ubnos Cha-
bad, an arm of the Merkos L'ln-
yonei Chinuch. has study and
Sabbath groups. It plans to en-
large its scope of activities. Activi-
ties and sessions of the convention
Will be announced in the near fu-
ture.
nual bread sale Nov. 19-21, to
help fight birth defects.
The volunteers are members of
he March of Dimes teen.- action
program, and will be assisted by
the college action p ogram. Kach
vcar. on the weekend before
Thanksgiving they have sold
'bavea of II ilsum Bread, obtained
at a < iseourt and resold for as
much as 50 cents a loaf, giving all
the proceeds to the Dade County-
Chapter of the National March of
Dimes Foundation.
Selling do-r-to-door. in shopping
centers, and through their
churches, the teenagers mad:'
nearly SS.00.^ on 15 000 loaves sold
in last year's bread sale.
Linda Meyer of Coral Park High
School and Merlin Mincy of Nor-
'and. chairman and cochairman of
Sarnoff Named Supervisor
Of New York Jewish Center
and Mrs. Harry Sarnoff, 8821 SW
[ 17th St., has been appointed by
teenage action program, along with
According to Mrs. Lipshar and'college action program's chairman
SirS2PS m'Y!ia.n 50 Salvador* Diaz, are spearheading
age gnls are scheduled to make In .
the trip from New York by chart- y,'arS mva,lsale and coordinat-
ered bus; some 200 other Women "'" 'ne hundreds of service clubs
and girls will be coming from all participating
over the world ,,, ,,llv.
Steven M. Sarnoff, son of Mr 'i'vv'in PolighVe^sie? are former
t'osidents of Miami. He nt tended
Jura! Park High School and re-
vived his Bachelor's degree in
Physical Education from Spring-
Field (Massachusetts i College and
his Master's degree in Guidance
ind Personal Services from (he
State University of New York at
! Albany.
Mr. Sarnoff has an extensive
background in football and base-
j iall in high school and at Spring-
ield College. He was the first All-
Citj football player at Coral Park
High, and during his junior and
ieni r years at college, was voted
Vll-Ncw England defensive half-
)ack.
Prior to his new position h->
served as defensive football coach
and athletic trainer at Albany
State University,
throughout the

-
illlV
rKabbinicKXl J eL
evtston
Vr
roqranta
Nov. II
Nov. U
WANTED
SUPPLY CANTOR
for
ISABBATH & HOLIDAYS
L FR 1-6334 for appointmant
Nov. 11
DICTOGRAPH
SECURITY, INC.
Complete Burglary ana"
fire Alarm Systems
MO- Lincoln Rd. 531-6769
sidential Security Specialist"

Ch. 10, 9:80 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host Rabbi Eugene Lahovitz,
Temple Ner Tamid
Ch. 4. S::;o a.m. The First Estate
I Repeated on Ch. 2 at 5:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "B'Hai Is it a Threat to Other Faiths?"
Guest: Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Harry Karl, convert
to B'Hai.
- Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice-
Host: Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
Temple Menorah
Topic: "Modern Jewish Authors-
Topic: "Synagogue Priorities for the '70<"
Guests; Abraham J. Gittelson, associate director
of United Synagogue. Marshall P. Baltuch. youth
director of United Synagogue, Jerry Sussman
and Joseph Golden.
" ......
the Jewish Community Center of
Poughkeep&ie, N.Y.. as program
supervisor.
His duties Will include super-
vision o! the health and physical
education program and the chil-
dren's and "Tween" programs of
the center.
Si .en and his wife, Adel, who'
FOR SALE
Aluminum awning 9' x 21'
cost $ $500 Best offer; Set ali-
minum outdoor furniture with
cushions; Contemporary 6'
ebony bench with 2 pillows;
6'x9' striped Cabin Craft area
rug; Contemporary walnut
swivel chair with black tufted
leather; formica lined walnut
hanging wall desk; 12810
Maple Rd., Kevstone Point
'sland 5. 891-7598.
SUE GREGG
formerly of Dade Shoe Store
announces the opening of
SUE'S FOOTWEAR
377 N.E. 167 ST. 651-8561
Specializing in orthopedic and regular shoes
JUMPING JACK KEDS MARKELL
EASY METHOD
PIANO LESSONS
pid Progress. Reasonable Rates.
fperf Teacher. In your home or
pr studio.
Coll 861-4400 (9 to 1 p.m.)
PROFITSVILLE U.S.A.
BUY AND HOLD 1 % ACRES
niQKICV WILL BO TKt REST...
L/l JnC I KE DEVELOP TOUPI.CFIT
TERMS TO SUIT YOUR POCKET
FOR INFORMATION CAIL
CISDEN ROIERTS REAL ESTATE BROKER
6Q8DUPQNT PLAZA PHONE 358-6781
ANNOUNCING
GRAND OPENING
A & A PLUMBING SUPPLIES
WHOLESALE ONLY
13153 W DIXIE HIGHWAY NO MIAMI. FLORIDA 33161
893-1631
PARKING IN RE^
CABANAS FOR RENT
HOTEL NEW YORKER
For Season Reasonable
|H11 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
Telephone 531-5502
CUSTOM REUPHOtSTERY
DRAPER'ES
By DELTA
plember of Better Business Bureau
Call 661-4625
ANGIE S Beauty Salon
Thanksgiving Special
with this ad
PROTEIN i*so
PERMANENT WAVE HZfompiete s"Cso
announcing SUSIE formerly of W. Dixie Beauty Salon
has joined our staff
VI PRICE SALE ON ALL HAIR GOODS ,
Hi-Slyhd Stall It Strrt tou
Colic* Served *' *'*"" '"'
497 N E 167St. 65 1-6801 or 65 1 -2422
KAYS HOME
DECORATORS
(ustom made slipcovers.
doth or plastic. Yours or
"r materials.
861-1482
YOU'LL LIKE OUR
. Custom Draperies
!V\V FULLNESi. All labile
'"-' Choices. ROCS INSTALLED.
DO IT WITH
*"5E cuskui hum ;;i tt
DEERBORNESCHOOL
Founded 1951
ACCREDITED BY THE SOUTHERN
ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS
CREOITS ACCEPTED BY ALL OTHER ACCREDITED"
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
TRANSPORTATION READING CLINIC
PRE-SCHOOL GRADES t thru 1 2
311 SEVILLA AVE., CORAL GABLES 444-4662
0 Ray Garcias Musik Korner
New and used musical instruments Getzen
Olds Gibson Pianos and Furfisa organs
Standel lilush Epiphonc Yamaha
Records Accessories for 'II instruments
Sonor Drums* InstriKiion in ;ill instruments
IO0\\Vs^tliStreet.Hialeah.Morida \\H\2
Phone: (305) 821-1167. 82i-5707
fll'11'illlisiillillllililllllilliuilli
SIMPATICO orlSS!&
SPECIAL PRICES
SHAMPOO & SET |
TUES -WED.-THURS .. $2 00 ;.'^S
FRI. & SAT............$3.00
COLORS
1 PROCESS.............$6.00 |
2 PROCESS............$10 00 i
PERM. WAVE...........$6.50
V
387 N.E. 167 St. 65 1-1801 gfev
FREE PARKING rnrrri
IN BACK Ul
iQiisiiHiPi'lQlilsillllil'llllllilllllll1
;\


Pace 12-B
Lirrie Adr-.caoa A twill. 2. selected the first prize entry in
Dace Federal Savings' Miami Lakes recent "Grand Open-
ing" sweepstakes. Mrs. Lloyd F. Ssowers of Miami Lakes
won a 7-day holiday for two to Mex.co City via Aeronaves
de Mexico, with luxury accommodations ct the Contnentcl
Hilton Hotel. Joseph M Lipton 'center., chairman of the
board of Dade Federal Savings <& Loan Association of
Miami, holds Adrianna so that she can reach the drawing
box as Gilbert F. Barnard 'right,, vice president and acting
manager of the Miami Lakes branch, looks on. Prize win-
ners included Mrs. Dorothy Kallman of Miami Lakes, who
won an Alcor. Sunfish" sailboat, and Alberto Perez, of
Miami, winner of a portable TV. Additional prizes went to
Jack Gersing of Miami: Mrs. Lillie Greenberg of North Miami
Beach: Edward J. Dcrgis of Miami Lakes; M Martinez of
Miami; Victor Morales and Mrs. J. R. Reeves of Miami Lakes.
Diet Specialist Speaks At Tea
Dr. I.-....-. M Si grams.
an of
the Sisterhood of Temple E'narvu-
K. M its Thanks?ivin? tr-a. Wed
'lay at 12:30 pun. in .he Fried-
]an Ave Miami Beach.
His oks, "Tn-> E>x-
: ".-. Doet -
and The Doc-
.
14
Council Candidate
Outline? Programs
.ra-T_- a.jr*ra it
I proving the gaiety of a.l at.zens.
-f"f evi for condosain-
I pjm PionUsing i increased
:ce-

I
I

-
-
-
H
fa

Dr. H
.TCK-- .
ml pro-
- KDSU
- .. '. '- .~r--r. and ex-
: visiting nurse W
:ce to benefit the d nior
ens.
Tropical Cancer League
Membership Luncheon Set
Tropical Cancer League of the
American Medical Center at Den-
ver is having its membership
luncheon. Friday. Nov. 19 at noon
in the Deauviiie Hotel, according |
to Mrs. Belle Rubenstein presi-
dent.
Betty Friedman, membership
rice president, will present gifts to
new members. Mrs. Babette .
Thorpe, who recently returned
the national convention in
Denver, will give a report on the
research :.- grain f the hospital.
Reservations may be made by
calling Betty Friedman or Anne
bite.
During hi- 50 y-ars of experi-
Dr
-.:: ..
aiKf over
I
on I dated d<-- H
.
-
HERMAN
Tfce Family of the late
FJMfST HERMAN
v. ond relatives for their kind
exsressiMS of sympathy extended
to them 'and for their contribu-
tions to the various charities
d.rmg their recent bereavement.
MRS JEANETTE HERMAN
MR. PAUL HEPM'i
V3 4 MRS STEVES BENJAMIN

The
bers of the temp
guests
in advance. Mrs
in of I
...

sd presi-

Sisterhood Installs
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Raph meet at the
t 7:30 p.m..
A. William Gerstman. pro-

new officers; Mrs. H;
Berber, the new presi
then conduct tne meeting <;--
Bernstein, an executive of the An-
ti-Del .-. Leasrue of B'nai
B'rii
e."

SEWING MACHINES
FOR RENT
5 ; VONTH. RCNT MAT APPLY ON
PURCHASE. REE DEIIVTRY.
BAKER'S 75MS41
SEASON'S END SPECIAL
AIR CONDITIONING
Quietline-BJEfc' Quietline
WELWORTH HOTEL
N:-v'y ioCerataA Pi!moettt, A.
C. Col. T.V.. : B!k SCOBS,
K-?.Shore Conir.. Ctr. Ntxtdoor
Wiolworth, Food Fair. Sea. $13M.
fr. SI500 up. Moid tarrica, 7326
Ceilins Ave.

SALES SERVXE RENTALS
PARK & TELECARE T.V.
Sor-e with ear strvice contracts
Call 53231ft 144-7711
239-2*1 Street, Km
O I 0 Each Ton-
$75
I V Each Supply Outlet
Yu pay nothing else, but you get:
SPLIT SYSTEM
CONCRETE PAD
HEAT COCl THERMOSTAT
REQUIRED MR RC1
ALL ELECTRIC HEAT NECESSAR)
m
ONE .PARTS AND tA3f.: NT.
FIVE YEAR COMPRESSOR WARRA".'-
ALL DUCTS ARE FMfttkJSl OS INSULATED
METiL. YOL'H CHOICE. MO PFJCE DIFFERENCE.
-400 to 600 Square feet of living spate per
ton depending on type rocf insulation, and
RESULTS AIR CONDITIONING
7451 N.W. 72nd AVE.
885-2634
Friday. Nore-r.:
OVERWEIGHT? YOUR PROBLEM]
Let Diet Watchers help yow on our new 16 Day Pij-
and Maintenance Diet. If yow can't com*
to us, let us come to yow!
Send S3 for complete personal diet plan. Giving date of
Birth, Weight, Height and frame .
WET WATCHERS Of FLORIDA
2801 Biscayne Blvd. 358-4196
BARRY COLLEGE
/ n u n/> .
dj \l) fiddler
"y.l on the i
m Rpof j
iAieo of
i-aW ^a, JOStW STEM
JfcRRX B0C< ih- SKIDOH Hr\RNKX
NOVEMBER 12-13-14-19-20 1:15 P.M.
MATINEE NOV. 20th 2M P.M.
<^,/y 754-3322/,,,/,
[ t kels
NATIONAL
521N.E. 167 ST.
CARPET
SALES
949-7489 or 949-74M
MULTI or SINGLE COLORED
24
DELICIOUS
COLORS
COMPARE AT SI 3 50
COMPLETELY
INSTALLED
INCLUDES
CARPETING
40OZ RUBBER PAD
CUSTOM INSfAl-i' "s
SCULPTURED
HI-LO
NYLON
LONG WEARING
FIBER
CHOICE OF COLORS
EASY TERMS AVAILABLE
FREE SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE
OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9-6. MON. 6i WED TIL*


November 12, 1971
*Jenisli Flcr/d/ian
Page 13-B
^,. iA pQ 0I0& *i** i* w -* %'%!< ^.u-^jA^"
Aiossman
ERIC MOSSMAN
,o. son of Mrs. Roberta Moss-
j will be called to^he Toratt1
as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday
morning, Nov.
13, during the
worship services
at Temple Me-
norah.
The celebrant
is a student at
Nautilus Junior
High School,
whore he is in
the sih grade.
Eric will be
honored Satur-
dlnner-reception
.11 ilbui Hotel.
) i;i:v ZUCKERMAN
i. (Oil Of Mr. and
ill keiiuaii will 'nc-
itzvah at Temple Ju-
I Now 13. Soon to be
| School graduate, Jeff-
I I Horn the Torah and
| worship service.
I an eighth grade honor
RDnce de Loon Junior
I. is also a star scout
64.
to help him celebrate will
indmothers, Mrs. Arthur
l-o of Sioux City. Iowa, and
I Meyer Zuckerman. a local
Jut. as well as friends and
os from Dubuque, Iowa, St.
Mo., and Chicago, 111.
Zuckermans, who reside at
|ayamo in Coral Gables, will
Joffrey at the Kiddush, fol-
the religious ceremony.
* ft ft
STEVEN GOOD
len, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Good, 3230 SW 92nd Pl
kelebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
|e Or Olom Saturday, Nov.
von is an eighth grade stu-
Rockway Junior High
ten's parents will host the
| shabbat and the Kiddush in
:>nor, as well as a luncheon
Hiik the Saturday services.
fne the honored guests at-
will 1m? the celebrant's
|parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
l A I. AN (OX
Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs.
v 9770 SW 51st Tor.,
' his Bar Mitzvah at
Olom Saturday, Nov.
ighth grader at Rivi-
School, plays the
' school hand. Alan
on to confirmation
his Bar Mitzvah,
Shabbat, the Kiddush
ption and dinner at the
Country club Saturday
"ill be hosted by Alan's
s i" his honor.
1 the honored guests at-
ill bo Alan's grandpar-
"d Mrs. Sam Kwart,
Mrs. A. Kwart of Balti-
*
*
*t Mr uokinf In individual! jn con
SALES OPPORTUHITY
(*'' it Build tit saptrvist i Artel wits J
MM MM diverse produc! *
[ Mi Oil, bt houstholfls tut nidus *
nstaMpnaltlM 1st tsl J
i tn m
fAitiSSBs mc\
BISC4YNI
f 2irf $j.
OPEN
7 DAYS
7 EVENINGS
IL757-2649
more, Md., ana Mr. and Mrs. M.
Chalfin of Santurce, Puerto Rico.
s" mu ft "'ft ft
LYNDA FRIEDMAN
Lynda Friedman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Friedman, will
observe her Bat Mitzvah at the
Beth Torah Congregation, Friday
evening. Nov. 12. She is a student
in the Pre-Confirmation class of
Beth Torah's Harold Wo Ik Reli-
glOUS School.
In Lynda's honor, hor parents
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat fol-
lowing the service. They will also
host a reception and dinner mark-
ing the occasion on the Starlighl
Roof of the Dora! Beach Hotel,
ft ft
WILLIAM SOLOMON
Saturday morning Nov. 13, in
the Main Sanctuary of Temple
Nor Tamld, William D., the son of
Mr. and Mrs. David Solomon, will
be K.u- Mitzvah.
William is a st'idcnt at Nautilus
Junior High School and attends
Ner Tamld Religious School.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices and a luncheon in William's
honor will be held at the Solomon
home Saturday.
Out-of-town guests will include
aunts, uncles and friends from
Baltimore, Md., and New York.
Ambassador Eilan Shaare Zedek's Dinner Speaker
Israel's Ambassador to Burma,
Arieh Eilan, who is currently a
visiting delegate to the United Na-
tions, will be the guest speaker at
the annual dinner for Shaare Ze-
dek Hospital of Jerusalem, Satur-
day, in the Fontainebleau Hotel,
chairman of the event, Herbert
S. Shapiro announced; '
Ambassador Eilan was first
secretary to the permanent mis-
sion of Israel to the United Na-
tions in New York. In 1958 he
was the first Israeli elected to
the three man Presidium of the
General Assembly's Trusteeship
Committee and later served as
acting chairman of the same com-
mittee.
He achieved the rank of Minis-
ter in 19G0 and subsequently serv-
ed as Consul General in Bombay,
India, and as Israel's First Am-
bassador to Kenya. Since 1966.
Ambassador Eilan has hold the
post of director to the East Euro-
Proceeds For Child Rescue
The Kilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women is sponsoring its annual
concert, Saturday, Nov 20. at 8
p.m. in the Financial Federal, 753
Washington Ave. Soloist-; aro Ruth
Rai'fo, lyric coloratura and Larry
Blue, tenor and accordionist. Pro-
ceeds will go to the Child Rescue
Fund, according to Mrs. Fayo
Brucker, president.
pean Department in the Israel
Ministry for Foreign Affairs and
is currently the Israeli Ambassa-
dor to Burma.
The awards dinner will feature
the presentation of the Maimoni-
des Award sponsored by Shaare
Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem, to the
Bienenfeld family of Miami Beach
Morris and Rose, Jerry and
Dolly. The accolade will be the
firsi ever awarded to an entire
family.
FAIRHAVEN
CENTER
"THE HOME
WITH A HEART"
201 CURTISS PARKWAY
MIAMI SPRINGS.
APPLICATIONS FOR RESIDENCY
ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED IN:
RETIREMENT
HOME IFOR THE AGED
INTENSIVE NURSING
SENILE CARE
PLEASE CALL MR. PRANK WUTZ
887-1565 FOR FU*THER INFORMATION.
MHMW MMMH U MnMkUinHUIIUiliNlM NW MM
ii:iimti BAR MITZVAH PLANS
Begin With Your Invitation
We offer the finest in Engraving and Thermography.
Yom will bt delighted with our complete line of
Menus, Matches and all Table Accessories.
Call For An Appointment With Our
Consultant Today
Smarti Parties, Inc.
523 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach 532-8111
LePotpourri
9461 Harming Avenue
864-7251
BRINa THIS AL FOR 100 PERSONALIZED NAPKINS FREE
WITH EACH INVITATION ORDER
'twit rrnvr't"""!!!"

IDHrtHTfinim-i
GRAND OPENING
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1971
10:00 A.M. to
f 6:00 P.M.
) (305) 989-4442
"X .' ?T*-^ Importers of:
''^Ml Hand Carved Picture Frames
[ K'^ Original Oil Paintings
"u i.je Sculpture
Aluminum Picture Frames
Lithographs & Allied Art Products
For Galleries, Commercial and
Residential Decorators and Artists
WHOLESALE TO THE TRADE ONLY
MINERVA ENTERPRISES LTD.
2126 S.W. 60th Terrace Miramar, Florida 33023
[1 BLOCK FROM THE TREASURY WEST OF U.S. 441)
!
g#?* **i NEW IN SOUTH MIAMI ++++**+* +*+**+*
CUSTOM MADE BARS & BREAKFAST NOOKS
FOR YOUR HOME, PATIO OR BUSINESS
OPENING SPECIAL
s
ROULETTE WHEEL
ON BACK BAR
By co
H*M0HD
COMPLETE FRONT & BACK BAR WITH SHELVES
AND5 MATCHING STOOLS PLUS 2 BOTTLE
racks $40500 SZZgf
ONLY #/ INSTANT CREDIT
w"fc WE FINANCE
WIDE SELECTION OF COLORS & MATERIALS FORMICA -
NAUGHAHYDE FUR
WORLDWIDE MANUFACTURING
590? S.W. 69th St. Behind So Miami P..* Offic* 666-81
I
MMM
11 12-19-26 12 .'.
i- i
Mluml, Kin
I .untilUK


Page 14-B
+Jmisli ncridHar
triday, November ."
American Savings Bank Remodeling
Work on the stricture is ex- l2. In tlvc interim the pceuM "tend Mall and Washington Aw-
i-ected to bciti shortly and it is of flee will remain open for busin will undergo complete r-wod-
hoped that the nan A Sa.v- American 5 ings & Loan As- ling and mocfonu/ation according
ings will be completed bv June, soclatlon's main office at Lincoln o Shepaiv Broad, chairman 01
the board.
'World Of Music'
Theme Of Parade!
"Wonderful Worl i
The new structure with an- %$**
trances on both Lincoln M. wjl^flj^ .
Washington Ave will reature a ,hm^,i
8 tower and a Lincoln Road ,own ^^
Mall addn
Introducing hj I
platforms on the I
ycar'j
rioai will op
, and music, C I
design will be bronze glass fram< <\ y .,, b ,
Not only will the number ol
bs matching bronze aluminum'
The exterior ol the building will
S ., fa ing ol Travertine Mai
a led with floating panels of
stone ag] Highlighting the
a -
->ir: title d. pi :
frame s.
stations be doubled for more
efficient customer flow, but the new
accounts area will also ix- in?rea
in addition, complete moderniza-
tion will expand the facilities for
floats,
long.
the largi si _;:
isiting safety deposit boxes ta the -,.uH. from n
v&u'A an a. Expand** Ii an _.
,,, lngton.Onta lo
and board room are also inclu
in the plans.
of the uniqu
the building will be th thn torj
a:i.eh will contain a sym-
sisting of 111
Is. In addition to the hourly
.,. : th "Big B.*n' bell, spe-
Applicatiom ^
bands totaled 150
29 states. Ca
This year s select
.
the |
oe, Va Arn
no, Calif. Sit
will have bands lo
in t'i
swelling the total I .{
ins on !ii<' march.
Thi Jr. Orat ; j
five minute recitals
_i\, n every noon.
will b -oral Gables,
This is the future home of the American Sav-
ings & Lean Association, according to Yaros
Associates Architects, The building will be
completed by June. 1972. The three-story
tcwer, center, will contain a symphonic caiil-
lon consisting of 111 bells.
ALAN
ROCKWAY
LEVER 16- A
MIAMI COMMISSION
NEW PARTY
Let's Make Nov. 16th
DlfffRENT
From All Other Days
RIDES TO POLLS
445-7802 or 443-9390
Freeport Services Led By Shaper
Ral I Sat Shai ei o of Mi-
ni of s >ii i-
tual/cultural experience
..itii n. sl at the Freei ort He-
brew Lion, Fi ee por t,
Jackie Koblenz and Patty Lin-
sky, members of Temple i,
Coral Gables, representing Jewish
youth of today, flew to Fri
the service with
to i.arti'i' at-' In
Ral i Shapero.
Upwards <>i 100 [><.!,' were at-
tract d to this -' e, a depart-
ire from the 1- Hebr *
Congregate n norm i:i which
yOUth i: the
spiritual leader with music.
Annual Membership Tea
Mrs. Herman Slepian, who has
accepted the presidency <>f the
Beth Kodesh Sisterhood, has an-
I thai the annual member-
ship tea will take place Thursday,
N'A. is. at 1 p.m. In the atiditor-
1101 SW 12th Ave. The soc-
ial afternoon will include a m si-
e lins.
r r i
other T\" specta
tionu i le on -
Junior Orange B iwl
8
pai ts who take I the at
and enter Juni

The festival brii
visitors to th
.. .,.
All Breeds In Cat Show
The Magic City Cat
fourth annual Cat Show
Miami Beach Convention Hall Sat-
urday and Sunday, will feature
eats of all breeds and color- In coin-
\petition. The show will begin each
morning at 10 a.m. and close at
6 p.m,
This Friday, the congregation
will have Rabbi Fmmet A. Frank
ol Miami i i their guest;
.. .. .Vox. 19. the guest will be Rabbi
at the Herbert Weiss ol Sarasota
LOWEST
PRICES11
mil
BALL
HOUSEWIVES
1 Need part-time income1
J Calil. (irm opening up
| South Floiido Morket f> '
! citing products which '?-!
quire only honesty, not e- |
\ aqgeration to be sold NO t
{GIMMICKS Work your}
own hour* No investment
prior to Jon. 1 l Coil Now
68S-6561
i
APPLIANCES
SALES & SERVICE
16186 H.il. 27th Ave.
625-0532
NEW and USED
APPLIANCES
NEW COOK TOPS
Emerson TV's and
Ait Conditioners
Water Heaters
ALL MAJOR
APPLIANCES REPAIRED
All. SEASONS
HOTEL
FORMERLY
PATRICIAN HOTEL
OCEANFRONT
Completely Redecorated
And Refurnished
ALL NKW
PLLLMANETTES
14 cubic It. sell detrostmq
refrigerators, air conditioned
and heated, pool, daily maid
service, color T V card room,
game room, entertainment.
SEASONAL &
YEARLY
WE WELCOME
YOUR INSPECTION
3*31 COLLINS AVENUE
531-5131
Florida Visits Israel"
FROM MIAMI PRICES .NCluDE
ROUNDTRIP A!? FARE HOTELS
SOME V.EAIS TOURS. TRANSFERS
TIPS i TAXES AVAILABLE ONLY
FROM ZTi ZENITH TOURSl
rflO-1 ? 1 ) iVEEl rOU*T> 3 i
^ EASTERN
Air low tt
*0 .OUCI^.
Departures every Monday and Tuesday
YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
3 86 MIRACLE MILE
446-1232

HAND PAINTED
3 D.MENSIOKAL MURALS
ENLARGES APPEARANCE OF
ROOM TREMENDOUSLY.
CALL 751-3316
"WOULD YOU LIKE TO LOSE WEIGHT'
WE HAVE A r cW 16 DAY PLAN THAT
GETS THE WEIGHT OFF QUICKLY &
KEEPS IT OFF!
Call For Consultation
SEkD FOR
FREE BROCHURE
DIET WATCHERS OF FLORIDA
HSCAO.I BC-.I -
CCVSERVATIVE RAM!, CANTOR.
ALSO BAAL KR'Al, well known for
his mysical ability now livinq in
Flo. seeks position with conserva-
tive Temjles. Best references from
prominnt Raoeis. Write JCS, Bex
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
Moving? Redecorating?
Call The Experts
FURNITURE SALES IN YO'JR HOME
CALL HOUSEHOLD SALES
40-3352 944-6757
STORE
HOURS
MOR.-THURJ
9:30-4:30
FRI.
SJt>l F.M.1
,a.r^E B66P
'C5 ** BOUMMBI ^
FREE
5ELIYERY
$10
OR MORE
HUT
RBERS
1354 N.E. 163rd ST. 945-6451
X Mia ABU MLMPa.li NIUT *MI
EMPIRE
KOSHER TURKEYS & TURKEY LEGS
HEN'S
59
LB.
11-14 11 tniEt lYERItf
I |M '" '
... r,,.. > .:,
I MM|J'M.-'"t,W '' ..
SINCE 1930
For FREE quetolfon phon*
DURACLEAN BY PDQ
1936 N.E. 151 ST., N.MIAMI 945-6580


November 12, 1971
-Jewish fhrldlicir
Obituaries
iMAN
i | M B Fla past< 'I away
I fame to Fla. \~< years
\ i Member of tl.P.O.B.
At t-iil. ial Krai I I
,1,., ,.i Police, enlly sponsoi t
|UIml Beach Klwanls. Survived
I i .i.,ihy, .-"ii Mlchiu I o(
I utirhter Joan Jones of Mi-
I sMiH y and si of
tor* Adele Rlchter, I.aura
l.li limaii, all of All: .
>. Funeral services
-ir,: al Klventldi Me
ipi i. 192(1 .Minn IM. Inter-
. Memorial Park
5ENFELD
til M i: passed away
Shi' came here l.'i yearn
from DesMolnes, Iowa. She
Dm : ibcd iln. i.....k- of Braille
ih< i Ibrarj of Congress, Aivso-
|t,.,i with the Parkinson Institute
nrs Bhe is survived by
l Philip, brother I.....n 811-
\ nl North Aliami. slaters
Mm.ii.- Ilochner, Buffalo. NY.
Mr- (ioldie Singer of Milwaukee,
Services were ln-1d sun,'.i> al
ti-iii.- Memorial Chapel, 1920 Al-
Rd with Interment al Lake-
| )j.......Ial Park.
B. Rose, i i Miami Bench. Levitt.
Florence, of .Miami Beach,
de
|an. Pearl, 81, 1018 B.W E9th
Blasberg,
^n. Tiiii.-. isiv Meridian Ave.,
berg.
3LSKY. Moses, 58, l Hi" N \v
|i \\.- flnrdon.
:h, Belle, ..f Miami Riverside,
frnii ill Mt. Sinai
.SON. Ijouls, J8, 793R Carlyle
M it Newman,
Enberg. Mary 79, 15110 X K
\v, n m Ft. Riverside.
^son. Dllbert, '.v :.:'i" San
i' i.H Qables, Gordon, lu-
ll Nebo.
ILLE. .Inn.'. 89, 4SM Collins
. .M.I! Riverside.
>ES. Martin, of X M.n I.evllt,
.....in- II.. 14. 1880 X K
si v M l! Riverside
[SER. Harry, :;. 1219 Euclid :
U I! Newman.
'MAN, i.la. Tt. ..I Miami Beach.
.feld, Jennie, 86, :.: 3rd si
iordon
fHKER. 1,1., f ;,;. ,,f .\|l:,
Rls'erside.
LEVITEN UNVEILING
he dedication of a monument
I to the memory of the late
ESTHER LEVITEN
will take ploce Sunday,
November 21ft, 11 a.m.,
at Ml. Nebo Cemetery
with Rabbi Max J. Weitz
officiating
Sum Loviten and children,
word and Sara, request friends
d relatives to attend.
COHEN, Isidore, 79, r.:.n Ocean Dr
Al i'. Riverside. Interment Mi
.Sinai
I RE.ALS, Dr. William Harris 77, too
Kings fnitit Dr., X.M II Kivir-i.l,,
ROSENBERG. Rebecca, S2 of MB
Intermi nl .Mi. Sinai
ROSEN feld. David, 92, 6084 Collins
Ave., All: lliverside.
SCHUCHMAN. Louis. :.| 13S0 W.st
Aye M B. Newman.
WEXLER. Samuel II.. 79, of m h
Riverside Interment Ml Slnal
8ARRON, s.un. 8451 Brlckell Ave.
I evltt.
janchus, Sarah, 820 Euclid Ave
., ', 'i_'e"'1"" Interment .Mi. Nebo.
HAUFF. Goldle, 6S. 1849 Jam,- Ave
Al. I. X. v. man.
HERSKOVITZ, MoiYls, 7:.. 1600 sw-
im Ave Gordon Interment Mi
Blnai
kimel, Zelda, 76, 901 Collins Avo
M.B. Riverside
SCHWARTZ. MoUle B., 7-. of Hal
I (art,,>iir Riverside
Sachnoff, David. 98, 63118 Collins
Ave Al M Riverside.
STERN. It,.*.., ;;.. 8421 Lake Pan-
.....isl Dr. M.B. Gordon
STE,RN- P?"1' ~6' "f North Miami.
Riverside.
esformes, Busanne, 7:1, of m n
Riverside. Interment Mt. Sinai
FELDMAN, Abraham J., of N.M.H
Levitt Interment Ml. Sinai
GLABERMAN, Sum, S6 ol" M I!
Riverside
LEVIN. Ethel, 7*. 6398 Collins Ave.
M.B, Riverside.
SKERRKER. Joseph, 7!', 7757 Haw-
thorne Ave., M.B. Riverside
COHEN. Jerry, 64, 1799 N.W. ;sth
si Riverside.
DAVISON. Rachel <;., 71. Of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mi.
Xel.o
isbitts, Bernard, 78, 1358 x.!:. l7th
si., x.M 11. Blasberg.
JACKSON. Pay, 75, .",7"" Collins Ave,
M.B Blasberg.
SCHULMAN. Tlllle. 7". inn Lincoln
Road, M.B. Blasberg.
SCHWART7BERG. Max A. 65, of
M B Riverside
alpern, Joseph 88, of M B River-
side.
BEKAY, An.hew V s\. of Ml!
Riverside
HOROWITZ, Bidney. 19, 516 Wash-
ington Ave M B. Blasberg
lebowitz, Benjamin, 93, of N.M.B. I
Levitt.
MELHADO. I.na. 78, 1228 Kuelld ,
Vve M B, Gordon.
RUBIN. Joseph, 71, of \ m i! Levitt
SACKS. Max .1 81, 2899 Collins Ave., '
\l l: Riverside
SELLS. Wayne David, 5, '.':'.:'. Car-
llsl< Dr., .Miami Springs. River-
side
DIAMOND. I -Mi. 72, IM Royal Palm
lid Rlnleah Gardens Blasberg
FLAST. Charlotte, 57, N1 71t si .
M i: Rlvei sldi Interment Mt
Nebo
harkevy. Esther. 7:,. 677 Indian
Creek I" Al B Blnshers
KATZ. Mae, 67 *"25 E Treasure Dr.,
N'nrth Bay Village Riverside, In-j
i. rmeni V.- Who
KRAMER. M ,\. 73, 1751 June- Avi '
M l: i: .. Idi
KUNEN. l-...i.,i. Ml, 89311 Byron -\%-
M 11 Hold,hi.
Rubin. Mai Ion, Bo, I4ln 9 < ici nil i n
lllnshere;.
SINGER. Sonla, 71. II dlan
Ave M i: Riverside
STOTZ. Hfl nah K Co, 344 S4th Si .
M.B X. w man.
STRIKOFF. Clara. 6101 Abbot I \
M I: Bin
wellisch, Samuel fSnmul, 90
B.W 2'lrd Ti r Qoi di n Intc ni
Ml. X. n
Page 15-B
Gordis Speaking To Physicians Group
Dr. Leon Gordis will speak at a
Greater Miami Physicians" Com-
' mittee, American Friends of the
Mrs. Rosalie Urspruch, manager
of Flagler Federal's Biscayne
Shopping Plaza branch, posed
with a representative of the
firm's advertising agency dur-
ing the recent "Bulloon Ni'e"
which climaxed the "You'll Be
Happier Saving at Flagler Fed-
eral" campaign.
MRS. VICTOR LEYINE
and family
Wish to acknowledge and thank each and
every individual for his kindness and
sympathy during a period when it was
deeply appreciated.
EMANUEl GORDON- 1946
*ARRY GORDON-1964
IKE GORDON
JAMES B. GORDON
tordon j-uneral ome
Reform Conservative Orthodox
CALL 373-5533
^utteral^faipel
M Memt.er:
National Iiineral
bin
'its A sun.
floral,, Funeral
8*-23S3
"Q J'i"y tint St,*!
Keiine In Mayor's Race
David T. Kennedy, ,'J7. is con-
sidered the front-runner in the
Miami mayor's race, which will be
decided Tuesday.
The youngest commissioner ever
elected when he took office in
L961, he was named by his fellow
commissioners last year to fill the
seal vacated when Stephen P.
Clark resigned to run lor ihe top
Metro |x>st.
Mr. Kennedy, who heads his
own manaKement consulting firm,
has received the "Outstanding
Public Service Award" from Flor-
ida's LI. Gov. Tom Adams earlier
this yen.
J. L. Plummer Is
Seeking Reelection
J. L. Plummer. Jr.. who is seek-
ing reelection in Tuesday's <'it\
Commission race, was appointed
to mi the unexpired term of
Maui ice Ferre a yeai a
The 34-year-old president and
general manager ol Ahern-Plum-
mer Funeral Homes has served on
the city's zoning board for five
years and was its chairman for
one year,
Mr. Plummer. who was elected
vice mayor by his fellow commis-
sioners, has heen instrumental in
Implementing the intensity light-
ing program and downtown bus
terminal project. He also cam-
paigns vigorously in the fight
against crime.
"A Stone's Throw" Gift
Shop In Decorator's Row
An unusual array of hand-craft-
ed items to accent the home is
featured in 'A Stone's Throw." the
new gift shop opened by Sherma
Stone at 130 NE 40th St. The
store, located in the heart of Mi-
ami's famed "Decorators' Row,"
highlights imported products from
such countries as Mexico. Panama.
India and Pakistan.
"Stone's Throw" is open Mon-
days through Fridays, from 9:30
a.m. until 4:30 p.m.. with brows-
ing encouraged. Leather items, na-
tive art. hand-woven pillows and
exquisite boutique articles are on
display.
Children's Center Concert
The Children's Center will pre-
sent Nina Simone. Mongo Santa-
maria, Ihe Baker's Dozen i featur-
ining Iia Sullivan and Joe Diorioi !
an ; Sweel Basil In concert Friday
ai s p.m. in the Miami Jai-Alai
Fronton, 3500 NW 37th Ave.
DR. LEON GOBD/S
Hebrew University breakfast, at
10 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 21. in the
Algiers Hotel, chairman Dr. Jos-
eph Harris has announced.
Dr. Gordis. a professor of Medi-
cal Ecology at the Hebrew L'ni-
versity, also serves as Chief of
Department of Community Medi-
cine al Sinai Hospital in Balti-
more and is a Fellow of Ihe Amer-
ica^ Academy of Pediatrics.
Serving wth Dr. Harris as the
Host Committee are Drs. Seymour
L. Alterman, Aaron Medow,
Simon Rosen, Mitchell J. Kubinow,
Ronald Shane and Theodore R.
Struhl. The Physicians' Commit-
tee has supported the School of
medicine by providing much-need-
ed scholarship funds for promis-
ing students who ,......| financial
help.
Agudath Israel Begins
Religion* Education
The Agudath Israel Hebrew In-
stitute, 7Sii Carlyle Ave.. will be-
gin iis aduli education program
w*edm sday at 7:30 p.m.
The program consists of (1-8
-week courses in Modern Hebrew,
Biblical Scriptures, Jewish history
and prayer book. Rabbi Sheldon
Norman Ever, education director,
: said. The Modern Hebrew course
!will emphasize conversation, read-
i ing and grammer.
'Mitzvah-a-Day' Project
The Oholei Torah Day School
j of Greater Miami is sponsoring a
special program involving all of
| the children called 'Mit/vah-A-
Day." The children will try to
perform a special "Mitzvah" or
"Good need." every day involving
i their friends or neighbors, charity
I for the poor, helping keep their
neighborhoods clean, assisting the
elderly and setting examples ol
I good citizenship. The children will
discuss their mitzvos in class and
i the best ones will receive prizes,
according to Rabbi Sholom D.
Lipskar, pi Incipal.
1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 71-21638
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE The Marriage "i
RANDY .l"l". Ut'llIJBSOX. Musi,.m,I,
.mil
I'ATSl KTIIKI ENE Bl'RLESI >X,
\\ if.-
Vi.T PAT8Y KTIIKI ENE Ili'ltLE-
SOX, i", .-i,i,M,,. unknown, AIEE
HEKEm NOTIFIED t,. ill.- youi
written liefenxe to thia divorce with
ih, i 'ourt'H 'lerk and s. .. u i
ni..... riiiim in- Attorneys, VOX
/. VMKT .s- SMITH, 1312 Cupltiil Llnnk
I'.lilu Mlnmi, Kloi Ida on or In roi <
the Nth daj I ',.ml>.-r. 1971, else
ihe Complaint will be taken as con-
ed
HATED \'"> iiil,,-i s |97l
i:. K I.EATH GUM AN, t'I.EKK
BY: (1, M \\ < < >| >.\ It|.
Deimli Clerk
'in nil i'...... Seal i
II 12-19 .,. 12 3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4779
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Bftnt) of
ALEXANDER VVEIXBERt!
Ill', ...is. ,I
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Clalmi or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired t" present any claim* and de-
nmnda which you may have agalnsl
the estate of ALEXANDER \VEIX-
HKIt<: deccAaed late of Had.- Coun-
'>', Florida, io ih.- County Judges of
Dade County, and fih- ih.- same in
duplicate and as provided in Bectlon
733.16, Florida Statutes, in lltelr of-
floes in the County ('ourth,ns.. in
Dad,- County, Florida. within six
calendar months from ih.- tim<
the first puhlieaiiou hereof, or
same will he barred.
Ifeited at Miami. Flnrldu this
day of November, ad. 1971.
8AMUBL II. PEARLMAX
As Executor
FJrsi puhlieaiiou of this notk*e
tile Uth day of November. 19*1,
Attorney for Executor
samii:i, B, PEA Rl-MAX
407 Uni-nln Road
Miami I'each. Florida
II 12-19-26 12 :',
of
Hi,.
3rd
on
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn Every Day Cloied Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Deoler
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 74641.C
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IX RR>: Estate of
ETHEL (JHEENK
ii ka ETHEL D flREEXE
I I, ,.,..,s,.,I
NOTICE is hereby given thai we
nave filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executors of the estate ol
RTHEI. ORKEXE n I. a KTIIKI. n
, IHRKN I' deci nsed and thai on the
Mh daj of December, 1971, "ill ap-
ply i,, the Honorable Count} Judges
nl |i;nt, County, Florida, for appros*-
:il of snld Final Reimrl and for dis-
tribution :i"il final discharge as Ex-
ecutor: of ill- estate ,,i thi above-
named This th da.s ,,'
November, 1971
WALTER KAP1 \ N-
FREDERIC S'l'i JPHEN OREEN K
.-' M'i:; >: KEME1., RdSKIX AXD
lll'll Rlti iXNBH I' A
A i i.,rn, J
Inn v.s ih l >uli > .H -I
Miami, Floi Ida
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SErtVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 71-21481
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: __J
SHEILA MARIA AII.KS,
Pelll...... i
ami
JAMES AII.KS. .11: .
Respondent
T< JAMES All ES, 1R.
R.F.I i Sw eabom Avenu*
Paulsburo, Xew Jersey H8n27
Y( li' ARE HEREBY XI IT1FIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage lias been filed against you
,ii,i you are required to s, ,s. p copy
,| your written defenses, u" any, to it
,,'n HOWARD K I I.I.MAN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is :::,,>
Lincoln Road, .Miami Beach, Florida,
and file the original ui\ the clerk ol
Hi. above styled court on or before
Dec mber I ith, 1971 : othi rw is,- n de-
fault ill be entered against you for
Hi. relivl demanded In th......mplainc
or netltion.
'iln- notice shall he published one*
ach u i< for four nnsei utive M ka
in THE JEWISH FU RI1 HAN
\> i \ I..-.-, my hand and Ihe ,|
,,i said court al Miami, Florida on line
Mil ,la> ol \,.\ ember, 1971
K i: I EATHERMAX.
As 'lerk, i 'in ult 'oui i
I ,.nl, County, Florida
llj I. SXEE1 lEN
As Deput) Clerk
,i 'In un i \iurt Seall
I.AH i iFFIl "I IS i IF
IS< UtERT H, Hl'RNS
Howard F I'llman
33ii Lincoln Road
n 1
531-1241
Attorne] for Petition) r
II 12
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4771
(PRIMM)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Estate of
FLORENCE U WEINMAN
I I as.-.I
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims ,,i Demands Against Said
i : late
You are hereb) notified and re-
! quired lo present any claims ami de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of FLORENCE r. WEIN-
MAN deceased late of Dade County,
j Florida, io the County Judges of
l i.i,i- County, and file the name in
duplcute and as provided in Section
733.16, Florida Statutes, In their of-
; fi,-,-s in the County Courthouse in
Pad.- County, Florida, within six i endnr months from ihe tim.- of the
I first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 9th
day ul November, A.I> 1971
MADBLYN r. sail
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on.
the iL'th day of Nov.. 1971.
LOU 18 till.I.MAN
Attorney for ESstale
9JH IngrAham Itldi: .Miami. Kla
__ 11_/l--l!--i 12 3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
No. 71-4597
(BLANTON) ? |
In RE: Estate or
TILLIE RADBR kelle.n:r..\c.M
I seceosed.
To ah Creditors and am Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereb) notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
man,Is which you mav have against
the estate of Til. 1 IK RADER FBSL-
i.i:\HACM deceased late ef Padc
County, Florida, to the County
Judges ,,t Dade Count] and file
the name In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 73.1.IH, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse *^ Dade County, Florida,
within si\ calendar months from
(he lime of the first publication
i. or the -am, w in be barred,
l>.....'i at Miami, Florida, this i"ih
dnj ni November, .\ i> 11,71
First publication of this notice on
Hi, 12th daj ol \. v ember, 1971.
RHt >DA F T v.l EN
Vs Ex, utl It ol thi Estate of
Til.1 IE R VDER FELLEXBAl'M.
I- .
\\ A 1.1 M 'E S M \i:i:
\......! foi 1 : tati ol 'i lit Rader
Fellenbaum, I >. ,1
Ituildiufe
Miami, Fin


Page 16-B
> knisl fhridiar
Friday, November 12
jpiMERCHAMTS GREEK STAMPS-.YOUR BOHUS ACWOM...WITH EVERY PURCHASE!
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE UP TO 30<
COFFEE
REGULAR-DRIP ELECTRIC PERK
FOOD FAIR
= ALL PURPOSE GRIND
FYNE LB
| TASTE can _
I^S LIMIT ONE CAN, EITHER BRAND, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
TOP U.S. CHOICE-U.S. INSPECTED
LEGS of LAMB
99c WHOLE K2 ||
cl
SHOULDER BLADE CUT
LO.
= Lamb Chops
rib '149
== = Lamb Chops lb. I
I. SS SSS SHOULDER SQUARE CUT
= = Lamb Roast >
69
LB 5
MANY MORE LAMB CUTS ON DISPLAY IN OUR MEAT CASES
Hlllllllllli:ill!l!llll!llillill!l!IIHI.....Illllllllllllilllllll......HIIlP ^IHIIII......lllllilHIIIIilllllHIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIli1
"NORTHERN" PAPER SALE!
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
BATHROOM i TISSUE SAVE5C 3 PKGS.$I OF2 RCHLS 1 '<$S.ORS 4 SOFT HUN 15
SAVE 5c
2
2
PKGS
JUMBC
ROLLS
89
69'
Gala Towels
SAVE 7c
Gala Towels .............
Mango Pineapple NectarZ 39
FOOD FAIR SODA
4RESEALABLE ^ M r
NO-RETURN ^^Mg ^^W
BOTTLES ^^^ MW
SAVE 4c OCEAN SPRAY WHOIE OR
16-OZ
29'
39'
Jellied Cranberry Sauce
GREEN GIANT '
Medium Sweet Peas......2 cans
GREEN GIANT WHOLE KERNEL
Golden Niblets Corn 2 37
CONTADINA
Tomato Paste 2 cans 37'
DANISH CROWN IMPORTED
HERRING SNACKS
TIVOU
CURRY
MADEIRA .
SAUCE
C 12-OZ.
JAR
STEAK
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES EFFECTIVE
THRU SUNDAY. NOV. 14
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICH'S STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS
lO
TOP
QUALITY
LB.
^P QJAL'TV U S NO \
Bartlett Pears...............4
LBS.
1
AVAILABLE AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
SAVE 80C-LB. ALL WHITE MEAT SLICED
TURKEY
Orange Juice
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH
QUART
.CONTAINER
29
ROLL
98
.HALF LB.
SAVE 28c LB. INTERNATIONAL KOSHER
Salami or Bologna 59'
SAVE 40c LB FRESHLY SMOKED
GRADE 'A' ^ OOC SAVE 4 )c LB -FRESHLY SMOKED R
EGGS....!"LLW Oj t Sliced Lox........................ib. 79
top s r
Round Bone Roast.............
TOP U.S. CHO >:-
Boneless Cube Steak..........
Fresh Ground Chuck 89'
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
NEW YORK $-2i
STRIPS
WHOLE
OR HALF
1
33'
59=
GA FIA GRADE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Quarters^ or memoirs .
GA FLA. GRADE A'FRESH ICED
Fryer Breasts with r.bs...........
GA FIA GRADE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Drumsticks ..................is 59s
GA FLA GRADE 'A FRESH ICED ,
Fryer Whole Legs or Thighs 59'
FOOD FAIR FROZEN
ORANGE JUICE
SAVE
6-OZ.
CAN
Liverwurst

:
29'

QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
FOOD FAIR SLICED COLORED 12 0Z**1
American Singles...............pkg. 69c
THIS ACTION SAVES YOU to 26<
1 DETERGENT
ft A IN GIANT FYNE TEX
\JMira 49-OZ. PKG. (WITH ENZYMES) = =
SAVE 29( MRS. FILBERT'S
WHIPPED
OLEO Zt!x
KAHN'S SLICED
All Beef Bologna
49 39
LIMIT ONE PACKAGE, EITHER BRAND, PLEASE, WITH OTHER
PURCHASES OF S7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES

A SMOOTH SAVING FOR DIETERS!
SAVE 8*-FOOD FAIR CREAMED
COTTAGE
CHEESE
fflllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllP ^lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
BONUS -SPECIAL! 69c VALUE!
TOOTHPASTE
SAVE 10c SEASHORE S BARREL CURED
Kosher Pickles..................Q.^T 59c
DELICIOUS WHOLE
BABY SALMON
SAVE 10C-FOOD FAIR ^
DOUGHNUTS
3>:-OZ.
TUBE
WITH
FLUORISTAN
HEAD
ON"
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE
COUNTERS
/ipatted *2Q
OVEN FRESH ^# Mf
r PKG.
OF 12


Jewish National Fund 70 Years Old
Blue Box
Found All
)ver World
\h \ibrant and vital symbol
pulsating as ever with its rich
dition in Zionist history is
nil to reach its 70th anniver-
y,
It is a small, blue-and-white col-
hicii box the talisman of the
Kvish National Fund, the land-
I ment arm of the World
: nisi Organization in what was
-line and now the State
Israel.
It h i s rectangular depository,
\ | tin with its bold JNF let-
has played, and still does,
| .nt role in the upbuilding of
id that has known centuries of
I land that was sunbaked,
i and malaria-infested.
In those seven decades, Jewish
ken, women and children the
prlrl mer have deposited ninny
lilK vis of dollars in pennies,
licl.lis, ilir.-.es and quarters into
line boxen.
M>ni this outpouring came an
whelming land redemption
ml reclamation program.
amps were drained. Hun-
Is of thousands of acres were
I, Millions of trees were
uted. The soil was made fer-
On the redeemed land there
-i' now settlements, towns, new
les that had its impetus from
le-and-white box.
..- an integral part of the rich
Jacy, the box plays another role
symbolic in meaning and con-
ht. It serves as an indissoluble
between the diaspora and the
hd of Israel. In a broad sense,
box has mirrored Jewish his-
fy and aspiration.
The blue-and-white box, by the
jltiplied thousands, stood out
bold relief in the first decades
;! century in the homes of
wish immigrants in New York's
(ver East-Side; in the Jewish
i tresses of Williamsburgh,
ville. East New York in
onklyn. It occupied a place of
In stores of all kinds and
' ions, in sweatshops. It was
pir tie with Eretz Yisroel.
idea of the Blue Box origi-
1 in 1902 in a letter received
the editorial office of the
mid Zionist Organization jour-
i "Die Welt." The writer was
| Mr. Kleinman of Nadworna, a
B town in Eastern Galicia. In
lit it read: "After hearing the
vision of the Zionist Congress to
Itablish the Keren Kayemeth
bisraei, I decided to do some-
t mi tinned On Page 2-C
"3rewis]h Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, November 12, 1971
Section C
Exciting Decades See JNF
Grow From Dream To Green
Israeli youngsters appear puzzled over a sign in the
Children's Forest.
ft ft ft
JNF Foundation Hits
$35 Million Mark
Trees Have
Many Uses
Which trees adorn the hills and
lalleys of Israel have proven most
lurccssful in the JNF afforesta-
]ion program?
The CAROB is not only shady
?nil beautiful and lives to a ripe
lid age, but its fruit makes an
pccellent compressed fodder in a
wintry that is very poor in pas-
furelands. Carob honey is very
>pular throughout the East.
The ACACIA grows into a
fragrant flower-bearing tree and
the source of chemicals used in
Fne dyeing and tanning industries.
The moisture-absorbing EU-
CALYPTUS, so vital in reclaiming
jBwamp areas, has many other vir-
Itiies. it makes paper, textiles,
(medicines, and beautiful furniture.
The TAMARISK will grow
! practically nothing else
[flourishes.
I rut Th dclicat0- fragrant PISTA-
I, yields a valuable oil espec-
pallj useful in medicine.
"> The tall PINES, CYPRESSES
and swaying CASUARINAS are
dressing Israel in a cloak of new
beauty. The silvery-green olive is
wed not only for its fruit, but for
its ever-fresh appearance and
comfortable shade.
Because of an abiding love for
Israel, and for the Jewish people j
returning to their ancestral homo-1
land, Dr. John D. Horn. 83, of San ,
Francisco, left behind him. when '
he suddenly died some years ago, J
a legacy of $500,000 for the JNF
through its Foundation
Although he was not a Jew. his
main concern was that the young
State of Israel grow in strength
and security as a welcoming
haven for the oppressed Jews of
the world. His bequest is one of
the largest ever recorded in the
history of the Fund.
Dr. Aron Weinberg, JNF Foun-
dation director, recalled the
unique story of Louis Berkowitz of
Gulfport, Fla. The nature of his
bequest to the JNF Foundation is
unprecedented in JNF annals. In
his fervent desire to make the
JNF the beneficiary of his modest
fortune, Mr. Berkowitz went to
twelve different banks and opened
up an account of $10,000 in each
(the maximum insured by law)
naming the JNF as beneficiary.
He was anxious, in the event of
his passing, that the JNF should
be able to realize the sums he
had bequeathed it with a mini-
mum of expense and time.
When Mr. Berkowitz died, some
years after the deposit of these
amounts for Israel, he stipulated
in his will that his gift was not to
be publicized. There is a quiet
heroism about Mr. Berkowitz's at-
titude and actions which afford
him a special place in the JNF
Hall of Fame.
A new law now makes it i>os-
sible to make a charitable gift,
(luring one's lifetime, to the JNF
and receive an annual fixed in-
come for life. The gift will be in-
vested by the Jewish National
Fund as trustee, with the Keren
Kayemeth Lelsrael, Ltd., in Jeru-
salem, and will be utilized for the
continuing development of the
Jewish Homeland.
This annuity trust is set up at
the time of making the gift and
pays its income beneficiary a spe-
cified sum regularly for the re-
mainder of his life. Upon the
death of the beneficiary, the re-
mainder of the principal will be-
come the property of the Jewish
National Fund.
There are substantial tax bene-
fits to be derived from this form
of giving. Further information
can be obtained by contacting
local JNF Councils or the Nation-
al Office of the Fund at 42 East
69th St., New York, N.Y., 10021.
It all began on a Sunday after-
noon in December 1901. A hush fell
over the crowded hall in Basle
when, at a turbulent session of the
Fifth Zionist Congress, a resolu-
tion was adopted on a proposal of
Zvi Hermann Schapira, rabbi and
professor of mathematics: The
Jewish National Fund (JNF) shall
be the inviolate possession of the
Jewish [M'ople. It must be devoted
only to the purchase of land in
Palestine ."
Once the idea was born, it quick-
ly began to take shape. Men of
vision formed an organizational
framework, first in Vienna and
then in Cologne. As early as 1903,
the first land purchases were made
in Lower Galilee, in Judea. in Ben
Shemen and a few years later in
the Jordan Valley.
In 1909. on the shores near
Jaffe, the ground was laid for what
is now Tel Aviv. In Jerusalem, the
site for the Bezalcl Museum was
acquired.
At the London Zionist Confer-
I ence in 1920, the JNF was declared
to be the "instrument of the urban
I and rural land policy of the Jew-
ish people." The JNF was to be
the main instrument of Zionist
land (Kjlicy and its allotted tasks
were to ameliorate and prepare
the soil for agriculture, to afforest
the land and to open up water re-
sources.
Menahem Ussishkin, the Zionist
leader from Odessa, who guidi d
the destiny of the JNF for a deci-
sive period, was elected to its
board of directors. Shortly there-
after, the Fund's head office was
transferred to Jerusalem an
became Its president.
With the advent of Statehood in
1948, JNF activity expanded. By
1947, the JNF liad already ac-
quired 1.89 million dunams (al-
most all of it at exorbitant prices i
and 85'; of all Jewish settlements
were on JNF land. The main
thrust was now land reclamation,
particularly in mountain and des-
ert border regions, four-fifths of
Israel's total area. Large-scaled
afforestation and roadbuilding pro-
Continued On Page S-C
ft ft ft
Jewish National Fund 70th Anniversary Medallion issued
by the Israeli government
Zionists9
Arm Buys
More Land
The Jewish National Fund (JNF)
is a unique institution, a product
of the special circumstances of
the Jewish people in modern times.
Established in 1901 by the World
Zionist Organization to purchase
land in Palestine, its principle of
inalienable national land and its
practical use of such land for pio-
neer settlement made the JNF a
basic factor in the return of the
lews to their homeland and the
subsequent rise of the State of
Israel.
Since 1948. the JXF. a non-
governmental institution, has be-
come Israel's land development
agency and has (lone much to
completely change the face of
the country through land reela-
:11. 11 ii. road building and affor-
estation.
Land reclamation is intended to
make waste lands cultivable. It can
bo a matter of draining swamps as
in the Jezreel and the Hefer val-
leys or the Lake Hula region. Or
else it consists of careful leveling
and leaching of soil in parts of the
Negev desert.
More recently, land reclamation
operations have been directed at
clearing the rock-strewn hills of
Galilee, in order to create broad,
terraced fields for new villages.
Where the land is irreparably
eroded and cultivation is im-
possible, afforestation has prov-
en feasible. The extensive for-
ests of 100 million trees planted
by the JNF provide welcome
shade from the hot sun, are used
as recreation areas and In time
will become sources of timber.
Eventually too, It Is expected
that the forests will relieve the
severity of the elimufe imi cre-
ate new soil.
In the course of its land devel-
opment operations, the .INF has
had to cut roads through previ-
ously impenetrable regions and has
thereby opened them up to peace-
ful pursuits. Furthermore, wher-
ever necessary, the Fund has
up outposts manned by pioro
youth, to farm such new n (ions
experimentally and to prepare the
site for permanent settlement
What character zes the JNF is
its deep-rooted popularity among
all sections of the Jewish people
who see it as their special link
with the sacred soil of the Prom-
ised Land.
Indeed, the Fund has become a
vessel for the deepest sentiments
and feelings of the nation, trans-
mitting bitter sorrow and highest
joy into a permanent force for
life.
Jerusalem Peace Forest
Honors Fallen Soldiers
"Of all the changes of a year
ago. the unification of Jerusalem
is the most decisive. It is also the
most permanent. Never will our
capital city be divided again as it
was, forever will it remain whole
and unified, the capital city of an
independent State of Israel."
So declared Israel's Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban as he spoke at
the ceremony inaugurating the
Jerusalem Peace Forest planted
by the Jewish National Fund in
honor of those who fell in the 19G7
battle for the Holy City.
The site was a hilltop near the
former High Commissioner's Pal-
ace, with a sweeping view of the
breathtaking panorama of Jeru-
salem itself, the old and the new.
More than 1.500 Jerusalemites had
assembled for the dedication of
this living memorial.
Mayor Teddy Kollek and Gen
1**1 Xarkis of the Central Com-
mand also addressed the audience,
which included families of those
who had fallen in Jerusalem, ex-
soidiers and their commanders,
Motta i.ur of the paratroopers and
Kliezer Amitai of the Jerusalem
Brigade and Israelis from all
parts of the country and tourists
from abroad.
The Jerusalem Forest is but one
of a series of projects designed by
the Jewish National Fund to
adorn Jerusalem with a green belt
of parks and forests covering the
barren Judean hills with an emer-
ald mantle. It will take some years
for the Peace Forest to become an
evergreen symbol of life and hope,
but the seeds have been planted.
The thousands of trees that will
rise will afford Jerusalem a new
,-ta that will inspire citizen- and
tourists alike.
It was a touching moment when
the audience at the dedication rose
as David l'aikes. father of Ool
.Michael Paikes (who was killed in
Battle here) Ignited the Memorial
Flame "in holy memory and in
Continued on 2-0


Pace 2-C
+Jewish Th*kilar,
Friday, N,ovemb4r 12 iq
JNF Boasts Top Leadership
For South Florida Activities
i
Jerusalem Peace Forest
Honors Fallen Soldiers
he sM* -Thm, aft,., ,,, m
I)K. IR\ IN'G i.KHRM AN
." wish National F ind s
fJT*F a rtivities in Flori la an
led by a : d '.i*atoi
; rom
Um traditional Bin.- :;-.\ to a JNK-
.--. d kibbutz In Israel known
a- M<-Ami.
Miami Beach Mayor Jay
Dormer Is president of the JNF
Council of Greal Miami, with
bi Mayer Abramowitz chair-
IJABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
IAY DBBMER
man .f the executive b >ar '.
Dr. Irving Lehnnaa i* chair-
man Ol the .INK Foundation for
Sontk Florida, and Beaca >iu-
nldpal Judge Zev \V. Kogsui i-
prealdent of the jnf southern
region-
Mrs. Richard L. Schwarz is
chairman of the JNF women an1
Abraham Gnsnhut i* vice presi-
dent of the JNF council.
Headquarters for the year-
round activities of the ,J\F are
in the Mercantile National \V< ik
Building ISO Lincoln Rd.
The JNF sponsors one or more
survey missions to Israel each yi u
usually headed bj several of their
top leaders,
Working closely with JNF here
are tho thousands of members ol
Hadassah and B'nai B'rith, with
each of the national or:Tnr:iz,-itiiirH
officially supporting the tree-plant-
ing program of the JNF.
The I :il area has b**n par-
tleiilarly successful in obtaining
wills and other bequests naming
the JNF as beneficiary.
To thousands of new residents
of South Florida, young or old
the JNF is an instant id"ntifica-
tion with this area's rapidly-grow-
ing Jewish population.
Blue Box
Found All
Over World
Continued From Page I-C
thine practical to carry out the
tea of redeeming the land with
"penny after penny'. I made a
special Nix with the name Na-
tional Fund' on it an set it in a
prominent place in my office. The
results so far have I een encouratr-
ing. I would, therefore, suggest
that others collect contributions
ior the Keren Kayemeth in this
way."
The idee spread and soon make-
shift containers began to appear
In the cities and villages 'if East-
ern and Central Europe. In
Johann Krcmene/ki. the first di-
rector of the Jewish National
Fund, chose an official design and
the first of these boxi s was place.'.
by Thcodor Herzl in his library.
Over the years, the Blue Box
ompanicd the Jewish people,
and becair.e a hallmark of their
love for Zion which no persecu-
tion could deter. Declared Illegal
in Czarist Russia, the Blue Box
was smuggled over the borders,
1 distributed from secret sites and
openly displayed at considerable
risk to personal safety. In one
lease, a samovar factory in the
beait of Moscow served as a Blue
Box center, unknown to its non-
Jewish owners.
ClUShed and charred boxes have
been found in the ruins of the
; ghettoes of Nazi Europe and Jew -
j ish soldiers in the Allied armies
carried.them in their knapsacks.
I Prisoners in detention cam|is in
Cyprus put coins in home-made
Blue Boxes awaiting the day they
could turn them in to the Jewish
National Fund when they reached
Israel.
Continued Irani 1-C
honor of the immortal souls of nil
those who died in the Six-Day
War.-
The spirit of this unique cere-
deepest de*irc. Thai
a a!*o J
tree has hope -o L- R
bility for pi i
firm ab.
; Therefore, too, those of Us
have inherited this urdivU
sacred city of Jem- I rrt, >"
of Peace, plant th< -
awe and ti
great landsca; e the I : :iJ
as a memorial to the in
heroes."
Memorial to soldiers who lost
their lives in the 1967 battle for'
Jerusalem.
mony and the glow emanating from
the happy fusion of locale and pur-;
nose, was reflected in the dosing
s of Mr. Khan's remarks on'
this historic occasion.
"Therefore, let us congratulate.
th healthy historic imagination!
and the good taste which moved
those who are responsible for the
inauguration ceremony to call this
place the Jerusalem Peace Forest,"
Statement
ZALMAN SHAZAB
President ol Israel
From \U
Keren Kayemeth
and realize.i the val of popui
support. It toes not lrn ^
Uy to large indivl I
rather appeals I tl enure
tion, all the way :
in the schools Ni
supiiort been so tl ]
to the future, to the ray]
istence. of Israel. Wit
cal adjustments in tl :>alance|
must have the great
ry on our
Hov.e\ | ipoi i||
Keren I-:,. meth's
vance, its hiel
whal It ha: j
redemption I I Thai]
national independ is. iai
fiist place iepen l< m upes i
return to ill sol
known. In ed, our
revered prayers 9|
. ause if sins
from mir 11." 1
from the -
of exile i an i nly e thn
the reversi I ol i
through the return I I
We cor' J
put an en to barn nness, to
claim prei: earl I'he fut^
challenges to the k- rei
are no less en an lea I
mentous, than th<
ments of the past.
r
Sanka
BRAND
Decaffeinated Coffee
2a^
n i it. (toi
ran Am makes the goimj {Tester
every day to more cities in Europe than any other airline.
Sankais a General Food* Corporation brand name for S7% catfain In* ecl
2round
trip feres
via
PanAm.^
from New York to London, Paris or Rome with stop-over privileges-
in many European countries. Then on to Israel via connecting jet.
Live Luxuriously
ONE WEEK FOR 2 AT HOT EL
INTERCONTINENTAL^
One week at one ot the world"s most
exlraordinary hotels overlooking the Old City!
ENTRY BLANK
AT YOUR STORE
ENTER AS OFTEN
AS YOU LIKE
NO PURCHASE
NECESSARY
OFFICIAL
SWEEPSTAKES
RULES
1. Um entry blank or write your
name and address clearly on
a piece ol plain paper.
S. Enclose your entry in an en-
velope with one inner seal from
any size jar of instant Sanka*.
Freeze-Drled Sanka*l or the
code number from the top ol
the can of Ground Sanka* or
with *m word SANKA printed
in piain black letters on a
piece of aiala paper, S" I 9*
and then mail to:
SANKA* BRAND COFFEE
P.O. BOX 4443
Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017
3. Voe may enter as often a* you
wish, but each entry must be
mailed In e separate envelope.
4. All entries must be post-
marked not later than midnight
Dec. 20, 197J and received not
later than Dec 27.1971.
S. The prize consists of: 2
round trip fares from New York
to Israel via Pan American Air-
ways with stopover privileges
in many European countries:
room accommodations for two
people for on* week et the
Hotel inter-Continen'al Jerusa-
lem. TYp is transferable but
not redeemeble for cash, and
must be redeemed within on*
year trom the dale winner la
announced.
(. Winner of prize described
above will be selected by
blindfold drawing on Dec. 30,
1971 and will be promptly noti-
fied by mail. Transportation to
New York and other expenses
not included.
7. Sweepstakes Is open to all
residents of the United States
except Idaho. Georgia and
Washington, and employees of
General Foods Corporation, iia
subsidiaries, advertising agen-
cies, fudolng staff. nd,."*if
families, Missouri res -dentsare
required to eend omy l'r
names and addresses.
8. Any liability for federa'. '!
end local taxae will M "
responsibility of > ""*r-
S. He aarcaHf tctsun U *
U. Void wkare prohibit*-. t'
or restricted by law.


tiday, November 12, 1971
vJewisf) noridtlain
Page 3-C
M.1
W-
=BS55rf \
SM
-% '
%':
John F. Kennedy Memorial, which is perched atop the high-
est peak in the area, is visible for many miles.
\John F. Kennedy
Monument, Forest
Near Jerusalem
Exciting Decades See JNF
Grow From Dream To Green
Continued From Page 1-C
grams were also underway. The
JNF devised the 'work village' as
a tool for quickly populating un-
promising areas. By giving em-
ployment to thousands of new-
comers, the JNF proved an in-
strument for immigrant absorp-
tion.
In 1960. with the setting up of
the Land Development Authority
hy the Knesset, the JNF became
the exclusive agent for all land
development tasks in the country.
The JNF social principle ot the
I inalienability of the land was ex-
tended to all public holdingjjjcov-
i ring 9(K; of Israel's area.'tV
Hula swamps were drained in a
huge and complicated operation
which took eight years (1951-581
and brought ICO thousand1 dun-
ams under cultivation now the
finest soil in the country.
Before the June war of 1967, the
JNF built roads in strategic areas.
The first step in developing new
regions is the construction of a
road defining, for the first time,
the border which till then is a
hunting ground for infiltrators and
marauders. Remarkable feats of i million.
engineering were accomplished In
road building. During the six-
Day War, these roads were of im
mense help in facilitating the de-
ployment of Israel forces and their
swift shifting from one battle zone
to the next.
On the afforestation front, great
strides were made in coverin ; the
denuded hillsides and parch val-
leys. By 194S, the JNF had planted
5 million Irrs. By l!70. the Fund
could proudly announce a total of
100 million trees. It is now well on
Its way toward its second hundred
that fateful Friday in No-
i 1963 when the impact of
assassin's bullets reverberated
ni .', the world. Jewish National
Lti'l iJNF) offices were deluged
|th calls from shocked Americans
th Hinds collected by American
their martyred President.
This is how the John F. Ken-
|riy Peace Forest was born. The
bnument was erected by the JNF
ih funds vollected by American
frry and many non-Jews who
rished the memory of the fallen
i ier
July 4, 1966, thousands of
hericans and Israelis ascended a
Mean mountain towering over
rusalem to dedicate the Memorial
i lown before his prime. The
mblage included many hun-
if pilgrims led' by United
s Chief Justice Earl Warren
had journeyed to Israel es-
for this stirring occasion:
officials of the American
Bded by president Herman
Wcisman; many American tour-
ivho were visiting Israel as
- of other tours or youth
i mips, and Israelis who had
of Columbia. The interior, illumi-
nated by a single opening in the
saw-tooth ceiling, is lined with
showcases to contain documents
and photographs delineating the
career of the late President.
Through the 50 windows be-
tween the pillars, one looks out
over the grandeur of the hills of
the Holy City. Here and there on
the otherwise eroded grey slopes.
are the recently planted dark
woodlands, including the Kennedy
Peace Forest.
Perched on top of the highest
peak in the area, 2.709 feet above
sea level, the monument is visible
for miles around. From afar es-
pecially, it appears like the trunk
of a giant tree cut down before
its time, communicating the sense
of loss and bereavement at the
sudden termination of the life of
the beloved President.
In the prayerful words of Is-
rael's Chief Rabbi Unterman at
the dedicatory' ceremonies: "Heav-
enly Father, may there arise be-
fore Thee the memory of the late
President of the United States of
America. John Fitzgerald Ken-
nedy, in honor of whom this Me-
Ihnt
from far and near. from .-morial has heen erected by his ad-
towns, and kibbutzim to pay|mir? America throuBh he and neglect
Jewish National Fund cedicated I What was
Statement by
ABRAM SALOMON
Executive Vice President
JEWISH NATIONAL FIND OF
AMERICA
In the past seven decades the
JNF blazed many a trail that led
to new life in all corners of the
homeland. Through JNF ideology
we have implemented through the
years a way of life and new ideals
of social justice.
As we celebrate the 70th anni-
versary of the Fund throughout
the free world, we honor the many
who are still with us and those
who are gone, who established the
foundation for the Jewish Nation-
al Home, tilled the soil, cleared
the swamps and irrigated the land.
The Jewish people who everlast-
ingly remember them and those
who pioneered and labored for the
rebirth of the Jewish Homeland.
The first twenty-three years of
Israel's Statehood have been high-
lighted by many a JNF achieve-
ment. The tasks that lie ahead are
formidable and challenging.
Statement by
.TACOB TSUB
World Chuirnian
Keren Kayemeth, Jerusalem
In the same way that Zionism
has been a challenge to history,
which, to all appearances, con-
demned the Jewish people to ex-
tinction, the Jewish National
Fund has been our challenge in
geography, the |>oor geography of
a land impoverished and ex-
hausted through centuries of war
to a staunch friend and
ion of Israel.
Speaking for the United States
(I for Israel on that memorable
\ were Chiel Justice Warren and
Minister Lev! Eshkol.
Ii sign for the monument, by
ael architect David Reznik.
Hi first prize in a competition
simple and appealing lines
n\ i y a number of ideas.
I': 51 concrete pillars making
round structure, 7.2 meters
it and 70 meters in cireum-
rej esenl the States of
L'nion, including the District
Statement by
OOLDA MF.IB
I'limo Minister, State of Israel
A .neat moment in the history
Israel and the Keren Kayemeth
irked some years ago in the
of e covenant between the
of Israel and the Jewish
Rational Fund. The agreement
n the Keren Kayemeth and
I Government amplifies
? tends the fundamental prin-
' the inalienability of the
licb shall never be sold in
lity and shall.remain the
I ly "I the nation to serve
bnul'Uitioj) of the entire
t h regime Of Israel. I am
f ; to ;my proposals that
tend to diminish or modify
acred principle which has
P oui people and our State
?" well in past decades.
I he covenant opened before the
NF a \ast field of activity and
jhc work was greatly stimulated
b> the sublime ideal of the con-
quest of our country's desert
Wjich shall be transformed into
Pultivable, fertile and smiling
Melds. We commend and salute
fne Jewish National Fund for its
]t!>l role in the future of our
lomeland.
What was created when the
to the perpetuation of his name I JNF was founded in 1901 was an
on the soil of the Holy Land." 'experiment
in land reform and
social justice that is still going on
in our tiny country. What has
been accomplished in these past
seven decades by Jewish National
Fund pioneers has been a beacon
of light to the rest of the free
world Jewish National Fund ac-
tivity throughout the length and
breadth of Israel has demonstrat-
ed, in the most tangible manner
possible, that land can be created
for people to live upon in a man-
ner that gives man dignity and
stature: land not for profit and
speeulation, but for the benefit of
the entire people.
Statement by
HERMAN' L. WEISMAN
President
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND OF
AMERICA
In our time no concept has been
more brilliantly realized than the
regeneration of the soil of Israel
to sustain a nation. The Bible,
which envisaged the redemption of
the people through the redemption
of the land, was the guiding star
of the founders of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund. Let us join now in
saluting the JNF on its 70th birth-
day as the most beloved of world
Jewish institutions.
As president of the Fund and
also of the World Council. I call
upon all Americans to participate
in the historic and exciting JNF
70th anniversary project, the rec-
lamation of the Arava desert,
stretching 115 miles from the
Dead Sea to the Red Sea, unin-
habited throughout all time, now
springing to life through the
magic of JNF devotion.
JACOB JSUR
V #
#
ABRAM SALOMON
Systems For Security, Inc. Proudly Salutes
Jewish National Fund On Its 70th Birthday
JACK SCHENKMAN
PRESIDENT OF
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY,* ALARM SYSTEMS
(BURGLAR FIRE HOLDUP)
SYSTEMS TOR 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
CENTRAL STATION PROTECTIVE SIGNALING SERVICES FIRE ALARM
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
t.


Poge 4-C
.*? Fhrkfiar
Friday, Jvovember 12, |j



ISRAEL'S LAND
IS OUR
k FRONTIER

SHARE IN THE
JOY OF WORKING
WITH THE
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
FOR ISRAEL
Throughout its 70 year history, the Fund has challenged
a heritage of desolation by planting trees and forests;
by transforming rock-strewn hills and barren dunes
into fields ripe for the harvest
Hundreds of acres of land must be reclaimed before
a single settlement is begun. Millions of trees
must be planted. Roads must be constructed linking
the settlements. Then, villages and homes will
brighten the countryside. Immigrants will find jobs
in these projects and the land will yield its fruit for a
growing people. The land of Israel is our frontier,
and there is much work to be done. Come share in
the efforts of the Jewish National Fund.
PLANTING TREES 100 million trees have been planted
m Israel by the JNF, in regions which for 2,000 years have seen
no shade. These trees, which beautify the landscape and
re-vitalize the soil, have a special significance
to many of its planters ... to celebrate a birth, an anniversary,
to honor a friend ... to express a growing
love. Contributions can be for a single tree, a garden
of 100 trees, a grove of 1,000 trees, a woodland of
2,500 trees, a forest of 10,000 trees. Each tree
brings new life and forever links the donor's
name to the land of IsraeL
There are more than 3 million duname
of barren land still be afforested in IsraeL
THE BLUE BOX Historically the first method for personal
contributions to the work of reclaiming the
land of Israel. The Blue Box has been kept in more
than a million Jewish homes throughout the world.
Both adults and children have grown accustomed
to putting coins in the box every day.
G've the Blue Box a place of honor in your home,
%HE GOLDEN BOOK The Jewish National Fund's chronicle of
the Jewish People. Its precious volumes are kept in
Jerusalem and its inscriptions are forever a part of
Jewish history. Great events and personalitiee
are recorded next to everyday happenings.
Inscribing one's name or that of
a loved one helps in the redemption of the land.
THE BAR AND BAT MITZVAH BOOKS
AND CHILDREN'S REGISTER
Registries kept in Jerusalem to commemorate important
events in children's lives. The 'coming-of-age'
of a Jewish boy or girl, the birth of a child. Inscriptions
insure children an early link with Israel, while the
funds they represent restore the land.
THE FOUNDATION FOR
THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
In Jewish tradition, nothing has been so endowed with
immortality as a link with the land of Israel.
The Foundation for the JNF was created to assure a constant
flow of funds for land redemption and soil reclamation in Israel.
Link your name with the Land and safeguard Israel's future by
establishing your very own Foundation project through a
bequest by will or assignment of insurance.
Immediate benefits will be yours and Israel's by joining JNFs
new annuity program. We have been licensed by the
N.Y. State Dept. of Insurance to issue annuities which
guarantee you an income for life. We have devised other
forms of giving which offer you an attractive rate of income
for as long as you live. Important tax advantages an involved.
I---------------------------------------------------
I wish to share in the joy of working with the Jewish
I National Fund for the renewal of the land of Israel,
j Please send me information about the following:
Projects that Interest Me:
Tree Planting
(Gardens, Groves,
Woodlands and Forests)
Land Reclamation
Preparing a Site for
Settlement
-Construction of
Access Roade i
11 wish to be enrolled as
I program for Israel.
Ways I Can Participate:
Tree Planting
Blue Box
The Golden Book
The Bar and Bat
Mitzvah Books and
Children's Register
Gift Annuity Program
Bequests in Wills
Insurance Policies
(JNF as beneficiary)
a volunteer in the JNF
I
NAME
I ADDRESS.
I
CITY.
[STATE,
ZIP CODE.
70 YEARS OF
ACHIEVEMENT
1801/1971
i
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fie. 33' -?


lay
November 12. 1971
v tew/** nvrldflan
Page 5-C
#1
m i
imiring some of the exquisite creations
.ich will be shown at the annual Youth
iyah luncheon of the Miami Chapter of
jdassah at the Diplomat Hotel, are (from
Jack Cohen, chairman, Mrs. Max
Handshu, cochairman, Herbert Shcenberg of
Balogh's, Mrs. Morris Herman, president of
the Miami Chapter of Hadassah and Mrs.
Bernard Mandler, fund raising vice president.
GRA IVD or E V/ V(;
NEW COPACABANA APT. HOTEL
STOP!
Ocean Front at 36th St.
LOOK!
New Pullmanettes. 11.3 Self Defr. Refrigerator
Formica Cabinets. Heated Pool
Built in Range. Card Room
T.V. in each room. Beauty Salon
Air Conditioned. Weekly Entertainment
Full Hotel Service
LISTEN!
Special Get Acquainted
Rates for first 25 Reservations
531-3301
rili Torah Congregation Schedules
[shion Show, Nader, Abzag and Rayh
ming weeks, Beth
: Congregation will present
- n nging from fashion
- in Ra ph Nader.
;' Kahaner Sisterhood's
al paid-up membership meet-
his week featured a musical
> Gretta Plelssig and
ii 'i.
hood \\\U present its
'n show and "brunch-
it 11 i Wednesday in the
Hall. Fashions will Im> mod-
and presented by Jordan
Kauff, chairman tor
- ii,' has announced that
salt are brisk and Sister-
and their guests
eral hundred are ex-
tend. Those interested
kets should call Mis. Lou
Foster or Mrs. Eugene Lipman.
The theme of the show. "Any-
thing Goes." could also describe
a program the cultural committee
has come up with for Dee 9.
Ralph Nader, consumer crusad-
er and outspoken critic, Will be
the guest speaker for Beth To-
rah's lecture series that evening
j at 8:.'?0.
Along with Mr. N.uler. Repre-
sentative Bella Abzug Of Manhat-
1 tan has been put on the schedule
[ of lectures. She will appear Dec.
16th.
In January Beth Torah will pre-
sent Rabbi Hailu Mosha Faiis.
black rabbi from Harlem, and
Senator Birch Bayh. "watchdog"
o! foreign aid expenditures.
AUTO LEASING, inc
JWnVny llliumi /.iruik for our /Syrj.
PRESENTS THE
ILTIU HE l\ l.l MR) DRIVING
1972 MERCEDES BENZ
f ^GRAND OPENING
| FRK ESTIMATES FBEEINSULL1TIM FOR WV. ,
*3.u ifonjeran "be Ixt aris ornmiental iroii
V/INOOU RND ODOP GRILLES..
fU\0W.
RNTIQUe REPRODUCTION. .,,.., ..M
WTS SOULPTURRL. VISIT OUR SHOWROOM.
PHONE 758-62,75 Mi Mil.
aSECURlT) AND ORNRtlENTfll
/STCCt RNO HOHfc TVeCOR
O t. noiiC Dcoonnur'
t.
Atiorney William D. Ward, j
41, the 33rd Orange Bowl Com-
mittee president, is a native Mi-
amian. He is the third Orange
Bowl Committee president to
hold the office once held by his
father. Bill, who joined as an
associate member in 1959, has
been a member of the Orange
Bowl Committee for 13 years
and has filled every position I
with the group, including three j
terms as vice president and one j
cs secretary-treasurer.
Immediate Delivery 20 month Lease
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\iilo. trans., putter klerriiig. disc 6~^*f~V/~a
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Page 6-C
*'JewisiincrkMan
__________________ Friday, November 12, ]
UJA Leadership Presents
Ben-Gurion Ancient Book
IVf&W-*
A library is the perfect background for this
group of women planning Temple Beth Sho-
lcm Sisterhood's annual Library Luncheon,
slated for 11 a.m., Wednesday, Nov. 17, at
the temple proceeds of which go toward the
Sisterhood library fund. The featured attrac-
tion at the luncheon will be a review of
Bernard Malamud's current best-seller "The
Tennants," by Dr. Leon Kronish, the temple's
spiritual leader. From left are Mrs. Joseph
Rosenkrantz, cochairman; Mrs. Samuel Lein-
er, committee member; Mrs. Meyer Kotler,
Sisterhood president; Mrs. Leonard Platt, co-
chairman; Mrs. Samuel Hirsch and Mrs.
Martin Steiner, committee members.
letters to the editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridlan:
Your columnist, Edward Cohen.
claims that it takes a strong stom-
Leary because he advocates abor- lowed to find a place in The Jew-
ish Floiidian.
RABBI PH1XEAS WEBERMAN
tion. pornography and drug abuse.
Ed Cohen does not care much
ah to be consent HU on- for the historic princip.es of Jew-
sSencies provl that ST JSta >* J *g* He advocates Ohev Sha.om Congregat.on
weakness. He legalized abortion, which in Jew-,---------------
The leadership of the United
Jewish Appeal has presented David
Ben-Gurion, former Prime Minis-
ter of Israel, with -an ancient man-
uscript in commemoration of his
S5th birthday.
The presentation was made at
Ben-Gurion's home in Tel Aviv by
Edward Ginsberg, of Cleveland,
general chairman of UJA. He and
a delegation of UJA's national
chairmen called on Israel's elder
statesman during the organiza-
tion's annual studv conference.
The manuscript was the first
edition Greek of a Treatise
on Mosaic Law by Philo of Alex-
andria, the first century Jewish
philosopher. It was published ir.
Paris in 1542.
Ben-Gurion, who returned to
Tel Aviv from a rest in Tiberius,
spoke with the American Jewish
communal leaders for about an
hour. In a wide ranging discussion,
he covered world politics, the Bible,
Greek philosophy, Jewish educa-
tion in the United States, and early
Egyptian and Babylonian history.
Accepting the book, Ben-Gurion
quipped "I don't have any first
editions I have only last edi-
tions." He said he learned Greek
late in life, and has read all major
Greek philosophers in the original.
He told the delegation that he
reads in 10 languages.
Ben-Gurion nredirt. ,\ t^ ,
vmmM come to the M.
10 or 12 years. When askei
DAVID BEN-(.I RIOX
Israel could "hold out" for
period, he said, "We I ive held|
Tor 4,000 years and somej
what the Prophets s.. ago will come true not
will men not make war, but t
will not learn war
the world will be at pi
from gastronomical
claims that I have Chutzpah to
make a comparison between not
praying and atheism. Yet in his
abounding Chutzpah, he equates
me as a person with Carl Mcln-
tyre because I preach morality. If
we are to play the game of equa-
tions. Ed Cohen should be called
the Jewish counterpart of Timothy
Orcle Branch Meets
For Book Review
The Morris and Sarah Jacobs
Workmen's Circle Branch 1050.
will meet Saturday at 8 p.m. in
the Israelite Center, 3175 S.W.
25th St.
Murray Tubelle. known locally
for his interpretations of books,
will review Jay David's "Growing
Up Jewish."
Refreshments will be served.
i.-h tradition is equated with mur-
der. Why does he take me to task
for advocating prayer in school
which he considers contrary to
the American Jewish "historic"
position?
I have never said anything that
would imply that G-d is on the
side of the strong, the authoritar-
ian and the oppressors. Quite to
the contrary. I have always spoken
out in behalf of the plain people
and in favor of peace.
It is wrong for a columnist to
make false accusations and to at-
tack a person with semantic antics.
These are tactics of bigots who
practice yellow journalism in an
effort to suppress the minority
opinion.
An issue should be argued solely
on its logical merits. Mud slinging
and falsehoods should not be al-
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Friday, November 12, 1971
*Jenistfk)ridHar
Page 7-C
Premiere Of James Bond Film Elks Lodge Benefit
The annual Miami Beach Elks
theatre party will be held Weds
nesday evening, Dec. 22, at the
Carib Theatre. David Drucker,
Leading Knight and general chair-
man of the evening, has an-
nounced.
The motion picture will be the
premiere of 'Diamonds Are For-
ever." starring Sean Connery as
James (0071 Bond. Tickets are
now available at the Elks Ubdgtv
T20 West Ave. The proceeds will
go to the Harry Anna Crippled]
Children's Hospital.
Preparations for the Temple Emanu-El-Israel
Dinner of State to be held Sunday at the
Diplomat Hotel v/ere completed at a recent
reception for members of the host committee
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Murry Koretzky.
Shown here are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank,
(seated) who will be honored at the dinner.
Standing, from left, are Mr. and Mrs. San-
ford Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. Koretzky, Mrs.
Irving Lehrman and Dr. Irving Lehrman.
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, and Dr.
and Mrs. Stanley Frehling.
Hadassah Guidance Provided Students
The Hadassah Vocational Gui-
dance Institute (H.V.G.I.i has in-
troduced new tests to provide the
guidance for freshmen students en-
tering the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
These tests are both group and
In lividua] and are designed so that
the student first evaluates his own
; Mai and interests on a score
' At the same time his apti-
i are worked out scan tK'oaMy
by the counselor and the subjective
and objective findings are analyzed
and compared by the student to-
: with Ms counselor.
The system has been evolved by
D Dov FrledJander, an Israeli who
Has studied psychology and coun-
seling in England and Canada,
where he subsequently worked for |
some years. He has now returned
to Israel and is applying his experi-
ence in an Israeli situation, as su-
pervisor of the H.V.G.I.'s counsel-
ing service and as lecturer in Psy-
chology it the Hebrew University.
"Urder this system for the first
time in Israel, we are combining
Individual self-evaluation, aptitude
testing, group counseling and in-
dividual counseling," says Zeev
Sardi, director of the Institute.
"We hope- as a result that there
will be no square pegs in round
' lies."
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IVER MO IMMACBLATE PRIVATELY-DRIVEN LEASE CARS
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lower sea*. Tilt & Telescopic wheel. Stereo
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'69 MARQUIS 4 DR.
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tvrior. Black Padded Top. Full Power includ-
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Trades Accepted.
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769 PONTIAC
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69 OLDS 98
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70 FORD WAGON
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Page 8-C
+Jewist flerid/far
Friday, November 12, 1971
*^^^A^^^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^A*^***A***fr
South Pacific Journey
PART VI
This Week In History...
The Land Down Under
By J. I. FISIIBKIN
Editor :intl Published. The Chicago Sentinel
Tourist travel to Australia is growing by leaps and bounds.
A Bill Noble, newly-appointed manager of Central U.S.A. for
Qantas, the Australian "round the world airline." told a recent
press conference: "Last year 77.000 Americans visited Australia
n Increase ol 22,003 over the previous year and I'm sure
this figure will continue to increase."
\v' bell optimism is firmly based. The continent
n undi r" has a n al deal to offer even to those with the
I
0 plan ailed for beginning oui tour in Sydney, often
; Harl City, which together with .Melbourne makes
ust about half of Australia's 12 million population. Locate:!
the coast ol New South Wales, it covers 670 square miles and
v mis to the Blue Mountains, two hours away by ear. It reminds
one verj much ol San Fram Isco somewhat hilly and surrounded
sorts that stretch for hundreds of miles in each direc-
Sj Iney's port is one of the world's busiest, bustling with
shi| from everj corner of the clone.
Hyde Park, the commercial heart land, is fairly busting
out at the seams with new construction, threatening to engulf
the surrounding park land, although the nearby colorful flower
ns and quiet walks an a reminder that the city is still very
young King's Cross, a f|ve minute taxi ride from the city's
center, is Sydney's main principal nightclub and restaurant area.
Although Sydnej is gay and cosmopolitan, offering very cul-
tural activity to which the most sophisticated traveler is ac-
omed, it ly an outdoor city, and most people live the
part of their lives in the open. Golf, cricket, tennis, rugby,
\- they cali it "Australian Rules football" 1. horse racing, and
rj water -port, is a way of life, especially on the
wi kends. Yachting i- a national pasttimi ; we have never seen
>o many boats as we did in the harbor and during our drive
around the scores of inlets that surround the city with its 183
most of it replete with magnificent beaches
and rolling surf.
To see all of the spectacular scenery, a visitor should go to
the top of Australia Square's skyscraper. From the revolving
Summit Restaurant, one can view the |ig-saw puzzle of the
haebor and suburbs that extend in all directions, housing almost
a quarter >>: the continent's total population. At night, glittering
11 tii- clear air, it i.s particularly beautiful and something no one
shot Id miss
Alter viewing Sydnej from high up, one should then see it
from the watei 1 ferries and hydrafoils linking Circular
Quay with the northern suburbs. They offer unusual views of the
famous Harbor Bridge and the new opera house, the pride of
1 .. :> Sydneysidi r, built at a cost ol 50 million dollars. It is one
ol the architectural wondi rs of the world.
Neat- the citj center ol King's Cross are the Botanical Gar-
dens, Hyde Park and the Anzac Memorial to the Australian and
New Zealand troops who fought in World Wars I and II. Besides
the parks, on William Street is the museum, which has fascinat-
plays ol m and sections devoted to the aboriginal
way of life I ier with some articrafts from Papua and New
Gull a.
F01 most shopping in Sydney means toy koala bears.
iroo skins including custom-made coats
;md of ipals. The pi iei s are pretty much
.standard and const erably cheaper than overs
We had originall) planned on spending only two days In
Sydney, assuming that it was "jusl another big city." However,
we lound it so Interesting that we adjusted our itinerary, cutting
off time ni ar the end of our trip so as to have an additional day
in this fascinating metropolis before returning home.
From Sy, ney. we drove the 19. miles to Canberra, scien-
tifically designed b deral capital of Australia. Getting out of the
< ii\ Is quite a task, especially for one unaccustomed to driving on
the !i ft side of the road. Fortunately, the Australian Automobile
Association provides driver guides who pilot confused Americans
like us safely to the outskirts of the city, and then point us in the
direction we want to go. It is another example of how friendly
pnd helpful the Aussies trj to be.
Those of you who have visited Brasilia, the new capital
carved out of the wilderness in Brazil, will appreciate Canberra.
Chicago architect, Walter Griffin was responsible for the overall
design, and it- wide boulevards, garden settings and modern
buildings are quite handsome against the natural beauty of their
background. At is so often the case with us, we happened to
arrive during B governmental crisis in which the eyes of the
Continued On l'ae 10-C
40 Years Ago This Week^1M1
I Amerieaji leiJLBfl from Presi-
lenl Hoover, down, hulled Louis
' Dembitz Brandeis on his 75th
. birthday and his loth year on the
Supreme Court.
Samuel J. Left AIA, has opened
a new office for the practice of
architecture, at 5995 Sunset Dr.,
South Miami. Leff, formerly an
associate partner in the firm of
Ferendino, Grafton, Spillis, Can-
dela, is active in the Miami Art
Center and American Institute
of Architects.
JTA reported: 'Anti-Semitic j
Attacks Sweep Throughout Po-
land; Property Destroyed; Anti-
SemitlC Disturbances Infect HqjhJ
Schools; Attacks Assume Virulent
Form In Warsaw. Cracow. Wilna
and Lemberg; Wilna Jewish Busi-
ness At A Standstill; Jewish Resi-
de nts Hide In Fear."
The ruins of Sodom and Gomor-
rah were uncovered on the West
Bank of the Jordan River north
of the Dead Sea.
Leo|xild Jacob Greenlx-rg. a
founder of political Zionism and
editor of the London Jewish
Chronicle and the Jewish World,
died at 70.
A 16-year-oW Jew was shot
dead and five persons were badly
wounded in anti-Semitic violence
near Bucharest.
10 Veara Ago This Week: 1!H>1
Ri 1 ting to the sentencing of
I tree Leningrad Jewish leaders
foi allegedly transmitting espion-
aterial to Israeli diplomats
duiing religious services, [sraell
officials said the charge was
"completelj without foundation."
B'nai B'rith said the Soviet
government had disbanded the
Vaad Y 'shiva. the governing coun-
cil of the USSR's only Jewish sem-
u ary, which had 12 students.
Three leaders of Moscow's main
synagogue were arrested, convict-
ed and sentenced on charge's not
Immediately disclosed; one of
them. Woll Ryshal, 60. had been
"onvicted of "Zlonl
1948 and served seven
A Torah that had belonged to
ihe late Rabbi Isaac M. Wise the
founder of'Reform Judaism In"the
United States, was presented to
President Kennedy by 250 Re.
form leaders.
In its first agreement to com-
pensate victims ol Nazism living
behind the Iron Curtain, West
Germany allotted $6,250 to $10,000
to each of 73 women used in Ray.
ensbrueck "experiments."
The I'.S. Supreme Court upheld
George Lincoln Rockwell's ri^ht
lo hold a public rally in New
York.
Israel backed diplomatic and
economic sanctions against SojUi
Africa, but opposed her expulskn
Horn the U.N.
The Agriculture Dept. announc-
ed that Egypt would get $20.74
million worth of farm eommoi
; ties under the I'.S. Food for Peace
Program.
Queen Elisabeth II
baronetcy for Sir Bernai I
j Cohen, retiring as Lord
London.
The New York Board ol Rabbi
; honored Denmark and Swedi
helping almost all ol I
rv to safety In Sweden In V, 1 .
1 War II.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles
donated S.iOO.000 foi ,,
j 'tig for the Henry St >
on New York's | ,owi r
(Pmm the Hli \
Soccer Added To
Festival Schedule
The Orange Bowl Committee
will bring the NCAA Champion-
ship Soccer semifinals and finals
to the Orange Bowl for three
' vears, beginning this December.
Part of the Orange Bowl Festi-
1 val, $75,000 worth of funds has
' !>ecn committed to promoting the
event, which involves 353 colleges
nationwide. Four teams will par-
ticipate In the semifinals. Dec. 28.
and the NCAA Championship will
be decided Dec. 30.
Tickets for the soccer matches
I the King Orange Jamboree Pa-
' rade. and the Junior Orange Bowl
Parade arc available. Call the
I Orange Bowl Committee offices
for information.
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iiday, November 12. 1971
*Jenisii Hcridll&r
Page 9-C
. .
'Jhc t\.nbb! ^penhs J-rcm Jim f- u/pit

Seeing Life Thru Death
IJv RABBI SOI. LANDAU
Beth David Conirretratioii
Abraham to the children of Hcth.
To which they replied: "Bury your
, i dead in the choicest <>f our burin
You may determine a peoplesUtes" (Genesis 34-30).
Ma ,(! by the way in which it I
death. One may disGOvei
a people's phi-
losophy by ob-
it is essential io understand thai
losing a loved one means to con-
u.,- tinue life while re-adjusting to the
serving Its mour- physical loss. This necessitates -Mi-
ning customs. 'ng through many stages of th
Tile To rah les- grief-cycle. The division of tin
son of "Chayc mourning period Into seven days
s.-uah" is the < Shivah), 30 Cays, and a year,
first sourer ol with the declining intensity of re-
Jewish religiousIstrictions, has its source in later
response to the biblical accounts. Bui its psycho-
leath of a loved logical validity is as sound today
one. At the be- as ever.
ginning of the _..,, c .
23rd Chapt < of Prohibition ol cremation is not
the Book of Gen- "nl> :! reaction the fire-god.
lb. passing of the matriarch. Moloch of Canaan, but to affirm
trah. some 4000 years ago if \n*W*ty. ^ not the w tit)
of each person riv prohibition i.
,1. cut Into the body as o reaction to
use words the BlDle states rief, and the substitution through
irah died in Klriath-arba- the rending of the garment, is an-
I Hebron in the land of Ca- other indication of his concept.
I and Abraham proceeded to ,
} or Sarah and to bewail JUfla,sm **** uus ;,,",', ""
rhc text immediately ac- 'niueness ol man by the way II
!i;nts us with the custom of Puts him "',7' Bftep.IhM 50
f low ever. n the .n,u,,i rth and honors his m
. ..,. days as part of thl
BY RABBI IR. SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the origin of saying
"(ioil I-'orhi.l" when speaking
abonl tragedies?
Generally speaking, this is a
demonstration of the power that
seems to lie in speech. In the Bible
we find a statement to the effect
that "Life and Death are in the
hands of the tongue.'' Human
speech, therefore, has the poten-
tial of effecting good, as well as
producing evil.
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CO"k'6>EfcA.
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Arorv 1
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER, *i
Collins Ave. ftaeert 5*ti NiKmiii. II
CONGREGATION TZ CHAIM. 154:-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avroho
Groner. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SVy 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz 2
BETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Ken.
dall Or. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. 3<
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWIS-
CENTER, 1720 79th Street Cause-
way. North Bay Village. Conserve
tive. Rabbi Philip Fried. 32-A
frYi.lay evening. S.-rmon: ''Meeting '
I Challenge* of Every Day"
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave. sjadtumui iiil llirll
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau. i NOKIH IVtlAIVII BtAlN
Cantor William W. Lipaon 4 ADATH VESMURUN (Temple). 1C:!.
Friday *.:;> p.m. Bermr/n: "The New NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservi-
[Hrael Discovered, Batu'fda} 9 a.in tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Ca-
--- tor Nathaniel Schub.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho- rVidnj evening, Temple will howl I
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman 5 Skelh McJ.eod Pout SSI ol Ihe Ame
- ----- i .in Legion.
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave. -------a
Ma" BETH TORAH. NE 164th St. at 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Li- -
Modern Traditional Rabbi
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickso"
Added to this consideration is a Friday 8:13 i-in Sermon topic: "They
Died in Vain" followed bj One* Shafo-
liai hoxtcd by Mrs. Pauline Fluher In
memory of her hURhnnd, iiit- late
.Morris Flaher, Saturday !" a.m.
Topic: "A Woman of Valor." 1:1".
p.m.: "Portion of Law." 3:15 p.m
Rabbi Landau
power sometimes attributed to the
angels both those who have a
Ission to do good and those who
have a mission to do evil. Accord-
ing to some mystic sources, human "A Tru' Matriarch"
expressions ran sometimes be dis-
torted by the angels.
Undoubtedly, every keen ob-
seiver is aware ol ihe hostility
BETH TOV (Temple). t>438 SW 8th
St. Conservative Rabbi Simon
April. Cantor Seymour Hinkes 8
Friday v IS p.m. Xachwaller Hpeaking on "The
and suspicion thai can sometimes J^&Ved"i^'oneg' shabb.u'hoT.":
I e inadvertently aroused by ed by Mr. ainl Mr- Mever Tro;
honor <>r their silver aivnlverwary.
human expressions. For this rea-
son, the rabbis introduced certain ISRAEL (Temple) OF greater
Miami 137 NE 19th Street. Reform
sehitz. Cantor Jacob Renzer. M
Friday eveMlng Kabhl l.lpschlt.
Uniting the Berie* of lecture M-rmo -
en general Ihemi of "Broadway ai
ih.- JtWK" him dim-turn .!-ii- Chi -
rlupernlar"
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd "
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rube'
Cantor Jack Lerner. CJ
-------e -
SINAI (Temple) o' NORTH DAD
18801 NE ..'2nd Ave. Reform. Rab '
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvir-
Shulkea. -7
Friday evening, fluent npenker 5
Klchnrd Slegel topic: "Try n
You'll Like H Saturda; lu 3" u i
raining expression. However,
en the dtscription continues
say: "Then Abraham ros<
:., -ii his dead." For the
i tant element i< the recogni-
ion that oiv does not remain "or;
ound," but that the mourner
rise up and return to life.
I an forget the scene described
the Book of Samuel when King
javid rose from mourning after
-s of a beloved child?
.1 idaism honors ii> dead and
I v ceases to pay tribute to its
parted. It is crucial to realize,
the other hand, that Judaism
s not engage In the worship ol
d< ad, like Egypt did. nor th
U-M School Of Law Team
To Compete In Atlanta
The University ol Miami School
nt Law will -end Daniel S.
S hw artz of Miami. Paul .1. Levini
an I Roger Schwartz as a team to
participate In the 1971 regional
moot court competition i'i Atlanta
i'.a.. Nov. is. Profesor M. Minnette
Vlassi j i- directing the law stu-
I :ils.
To qualify for the mid-Decem-
ber nal mal competition in New
y. rk City, a tram must finish
first or second in the regional
round.
additional expressions which
would guard against any misun-
Icrstandings. Besides i his. the In-
dividual Uttering these expressions
! woe.id make it clear that he means
only the best of intentions tow-
ards those who are listening or
involved with him.
SKY LAvE SYNAGOGUE. 1S151 N =
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10 19th A *e. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah -
l-'ri.lav 8:1,"i Dr. Jnneph It. N'arol will Caplati.
dincunn "In Reform Judainm lowing Friday :.:i". p.m Saturdnj n.m i
h- Idenlitj
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rablti Avrom L.
Drazin. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
l-vi'h,\ 5:30 i' in N:l", p.m. Service
followed bj Open Porum rliwunnlon
of curi*enl Jetvlnh problemn and event*
"Abra-
Taking Ponw nnlou
-
YOUNG ISRAEL OF CREATE"
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodo
Rabbi Naftali Porush.
Salurda.> 9 "< Sermon loplc:
w i.nian Intuition"
rherefore, we find expressions ?",u.",?,yRi43 ""! ?,t-rm"l
... .. ., ham lleligion in the I97 -
like may n not come to pass ,. .
iTaanit 3:8), "let it not come to 0r2. OLM (Jm") 75:>1 SWD1?1^
St. Conservative.
Glixman.
CORAL GABLES
JUDEA (Temple). 5500 Granada Bl\
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper
13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
you" (Lamentation 1:12) "bate
and lei there le yeare." "and
Gpd lorlid" (Berakoth 28A and
63B). There is also another ex-
pression which says "may God
spare us" (Shabbat 84:B>. Involv- < "Po'etrj and l
ed also here is the belief that the Uve""
Rabbi Ralph Krlda.v 8 i". p.m han been nebignal
"Pare.itn Meel Teachern" si 11
bot. Salunlny 11:13 a.m Bar "MIibvii
Jeffro Allan iSucherman. noil o( .'
Maurice ami Mm Mili-.n /.uokerman
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Klein. 14
Krlda> B p.m, Huenl npcaker, Arnold I ZAMORA (Temple) 44 Zamora Av
Kleiner, poel and lecturer. npenk Conservative. Rahbi Maxwell Ber;-
er. Cantor Mordecai Yardeini 11
Prlda) t:13 p.m Bermon: "OrtMod
rtlstotrs Saturday 11:43 a.m.. 5 -
AlmiEhty has the powers to spare Z'ON ITemplH sooo MMIer Rd. Con- ., m
,. ,_____ ___. __ ,i__I servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
I us from harm, as well as the 16 SURFSIDE
power to inflict what we consider i Friday 8:30 p m. Saturda) S n m, B'nal '
.in of the dead like Canaan *^vvs^A^vvvSrVV>rV*VV*>*r*
' but the burial of its dead was J m
.ad in this chapter as well. The >
quisition of the first family plot
,. which all the patriarchs and j I
lotriarchs are buried has drama-| (
1/ this Institution in Judaism. 11
. "Sell me a burial site from 1
(wr holdings so that I may re- | I
love my dead for burial," said ,*****a+**^+***~++/*_
CANDLEUGHT1NG TIME
24 HESHVAN 5:13
9
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Chaye Sarah
DEATH OF SARAH: Sarah died in Hebron. Courteously
n using the offer of the Hittites. who owned the territory, to use
their sepulchres or accept a burying place as a gift, Abraham
bought the nearby Cave of Machpelah from Ephron, the Hittlte.
The field and Cave of Machpelah thus became his permanent
possession.
ISAAC AND REBEKAH: Abraham had reached an advanced
age and. anxious that his son marry within the family, sent his
servant Ellezer to the city of Barah in Mesopotamia when- his
brother Nahor had settled. Outside the city, the servant rested
at the well, and God answered his prayer that the girl who came
to draw water and offered him and his camels drink, would be
the future wife of Isaac. This was none other than Rebekah, the
granddaughter of Nahor. Ellezer was welcomed at the house of
Uethuel and Laban her father and brother who:a he in-
formed of the purpose of his mission, and how God had answered
his prayer. In reply to the request for Rebekah's hand in mar-
riage to Isaac, Laban and Bethucl, realizing that il was God's
will, gave their consent. After a few days, Rebekah set out for
Canaan, mot Isaac and was married to him.
DEATH OF ABRAHAM: Abraham married another wife,
Keiurah, through whom he became the ancestor of many Arab
tribes. To ensure peace among the members of his family. Abra-
ham gave Isaac his property and sent all his other sons laden
with gifts, eastwards to the land of Arabia. He died at the age
f 175, and was buried by Isaac and [ahmael in the Cave of
Machpelah.
seMtiiiiwiiii'i'*''ii'"1'*1"*' *"
person is identified by his name.
rherefore, two living people.
should not share the same name.
A practical reason that is some- j
times offered is that when two
people are named identically with- ;
in close family range, confusion ,
can result when one can summon j
one of them and the other will
respond because he has the same
name.
Furthermore, t h e tradition ,
bears out the ideal that every I
human being should have a defi- j
nite identity all his own, since
each of us, no matter how great
or small, has a contribution to
make to this world. One last con-
sideration is the fact that not j
naming anyone after a living per-
son, leads to the practice of nam-
ing people after deceased rela-
tives thus perpetuating and im-
mortalizing the soul of the de- |
ceased.
i,i. 1971 Jowlah Telegraphic Agency
New JLC President Asks
For Red China Pledge
New York Family Court Judge
Jacob T. Zukerman told delegates
to the recent Biennial Convention
of the Jewish Labor Committee
that "Red China should pledge to
the United Nations that she will
no longer supply arms and mili-
tary advisors to the Arab terror-
ists."
Judge Zukerman, newly-elected
president of the organization, call-
ed on Red China to 'cool if in her
press, with respect to the State of
Israel. "Let her recall her mili-
tary advisors to the AI Fatah and
other terrorist groups. Let her
stop sending arms to these falsely
called Liberation Forces in the
Middle East," he said.
Vorman Sandman: Frederic, .......f! !??, ^["'J' V:k- ,"r, rl l^.
in Mr. ami .Mrs Stanley Kramer. Hall Orthodox. Rabb, Isaac D. Vlng
MIALfcAM j-t i a 11ncDn A I F
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 K-I LAlueni
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na- BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 517 E. Oa <
than Zolondek. 15 land Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva Br i
Friday 8:13 mn Sermon loplc: "The I liant. Cantor Maurice Neu. *2
(Jhetto." Saturday 9:3(1 a m. 9
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland P'
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. A -
rams. Cantor Jerome Klement. *J
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Ten.ple). 132 SE 11th Av.
Conservative. Rabbi Morns A. Sko.j.
Cantor Ernest Schreiber. *
Friday evening QueKt speaker, Am
K. k. nil.-, v ill Hpeak on "Patrlo -
For Peace" followed bj Oneg Bha -
bal hoMted by Pnmpano lieai b P"
\,, !'.; of Ihe Jewish War Veterui -.
m
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. :'
in bo harm uixm us.
Why is it thnl .Jews refrn
from naming children alter liv-
ing people'.'
A number of reasons are offered
for this hesitation. Some reasons
refer to the protection and safety
of the child. The Safer Chassidim
quotes a story in which a youngs-
ter died because the Angel "I
Death came to take the soul ol
ihe one after whom he was named. ;
i .i i ;i i ;-.., 1 \.,.l, AGUDATH ISRAEL, 7801 Carlyle Ave
and took the child instead. Anoth- orthodox. 17
sr consideration was thai every | ------
BETH ISRAEL 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Berel Well, 18
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
13600 W. Dixie Hwv. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel, Cantor Ben
Zion K'rschenbaum. 35
MIAMI 6EACH
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Carl'"- Maurice Mamchet. 19
BETH F.APHAEL (Temple). 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
NW 9th St.
HAUAN0AIE
BETH SHOLOM (Temple,. 4144 HALLANOALE JEWISH CEN TES
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Rabb. Max j Weitz Ci,ntor JJJ'
Kronish. Cantvr David Conviser. 21 Job Danziger. 126 N.E. 1st Av^
Friday 7:4.1 n.m, Sermon topic: "Ih_____
Ihe Jew 'if Today All t'pidde Down!"
Saturday 10:45 a.m.
BETH TFILAH 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
tky. 22
HOllrWSOD
BTH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Av
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. *J
Fiidaj S:1S i1"1 Morton I. Ahrui
past president of Temple Beth I
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA- ; "'" u?ml^rHW0""Tfonowed,0byblilm "
TION. 843 Meridian Avenue. 22-A I Lb^af ap^nXed by The SWerhS 1
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mo-.
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Mortci
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. *s
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-!
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving SINAI (Temple)_.
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
l-Yhlny .', p.m., V!" p III. I >r. I.t'lirman
"ill preach on "Prayer in the School*
Another Look." Saturday a.m
"The Weeklj Portion of Ihe Bible"
1201 Johnson Sr
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapir:
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 41
MIRAMAR
SRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW 35th Sv
Conservative. 4S
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plnetree
Dr. Oi thodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross
26 Torah Chanting Studied
He- { Each Saturday Morning
Temple Kmanu-Kl's divenifii
brew Academy). 7th St. and Merid-
ian Ave. Orthodox. Kabbi Abraham
Ben-Hillel. M-AI school curriculum this year fe--
jacob C. OOHBN community \ ""f f >*** P^Ktam.ac.or.lii ;
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington to Judge Frederick N. Barad. tlle
Ave. Orthodox Rabbi Tiber H. c|,aj,.man ,,f ,he Board of EJdllC -
Stern. Cantor Meyer Engel.
26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nlco Feldman. 2i
Friday 8:1R p.m. Saturday am. Bar
Mitcvah: ISrfc Moaaman. on ol Mra,
Roberta Moaaman.
tion.
The "Baale Koreem" Class un-
der the direction of Cantor E3ea
er Bernstein, a croup comprise t
of graduates of the Lehrman jDay
School and Afternoon Religioi t
School, was formed in answer t>>
1 numerous requests of the students
NER TAM.u ti'empea). 80th St. and [for higher Jewish education Tin-
Tatum Waterway. Conservative, students meet every SatUtda/,
ward' Klein"* "t'ovitx- Can,8r E% morning and study the chantina
'------------ of the Torah, and are prlvflbged
Ohev shalom. 7055 Bonita Dr. to read a portion in the Sanctuai v,
Orthodox. Rabbi Phin.a. Weber^ on ^ Sab,)atn am, festivals.


Page 10-C
JenIsti ncridiar
Friday, November 12,
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE

Metro Mayor Stephen P. Clerk, left, peruses the original
manuscript depicting the role Jews have played in the his-
tory cf Miami, the State of Florida and southern United
States that was used as source material for the soon-to-be-
published Encyclopedia Judaica. Israel's Maj. Gen. Haim
Herzog, chairman of the board of Keter Publishing Com-
pany, made the presentation.
South Pacific Journey
Continued From Page 8-C
entire country were fastened on this city, and the press from all
over the world was present.
Th<> copper-domed Australian Academy of Science, the
National University and the National War Memorial Museum
are among its many attractions. The museum is unique and
fascinating There is none like it anywhere else in the world.
On its wails are hundreds of fine paintings by 200 men of the
Australian armed forces, many of them assigned to the field of
battle as official artists. There are more than 8.0CO paintings
and draw :- dozens of three dimensional sculptured pano-
ry major battl. In which Australians fought,
from 1941 through Vietnam. One can be a pacifist and still mar-
vel a1 these unusual works of art which make this museum one
of the greatest attraction- in the whole South Pacific. We spent
twe hours going through it and got only a glimpse of its treas-
ures. A day would have been more adequate.
While in Canberra, we were thi guests of Israel's Ambas-
sador Errel who. like all its diplomats, although relatively new.
was already well informed on every aspect of the host country.
He us that nowhere were there better friends of the
Jewish state, and his one regret was that Australia would not
permit Israel to do more for it in the way of technical advice
and assistance in return. In a few words, he explained the in-
tricacies of the current governmental crisis through which
Australia was passing so that for the first time, we understood
what was really going on.
From Canbarra, we flew to Melbourne ipopulation. close
to 2 >n), the commercin! and financial heart Vila.
Pl :ke our own Boston in temperament
and atmosphere its ttizens are conservative and rather aloof.
Inte Slough, the Jews of Melbourne are exactly the o;
lite as we will describe in a later article.
Thi National G lilt at a cost of 13 million dollars,
nous Australia's largest art collection 25,000 items in all.
Thi iing of the Victoria Arts Centre and
was i The feature of this fine build-
ing is the magnil ass ceiling in the Great Hall,
unique in all the worl ich holds most \ Ld1 in lib iund.
V re told it is co: have the best art collection in the
British Commonwealth outride of London.
tually have facilities for every form of
art music, drama, etc. Including schools for their advance-
ment an '. ind orclH'stra hai
alreadj ay II i- planned to ilmilar, tho
country which will be in
the gui'lai the om in M Ibourne, with the privilege of bor-
rowi. 'k< of art for exhibits in their own oommuni'
As we had I. om .hole day was set aside to
visi; On Institutions of thi Melbourne Jewish community. This
i.- one of the chon B n rtlsticated Jewish editor is expected to
perform even when on holiday. Again fortune was with us; our
boats, Juliet and Jack Lip-hut. assigned to us by the local Board
of Jewish Deputies, turned out to be understanding and intelli-
gent people who made the visit enjoyable and educational. We
saw everything there was to see, with enough time left over to
enjoy a drive into the surrounding countryside for a delightful
lunch atop Mt. Dondaygen along with what appeared to be most
of Melbourne citizenry.
Early the next morning, we left on the long 1,200 mile flight
to the Outback interior of Australia, headed for Alice Springs
nd the aboriginals.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 71-21110
NOTICE OF SUIT
>f
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX re the
fMOND PERKINS. Husband
KITH PERKINS. Wife
TO: RUTH PERKINS
101-11 Farmi r- Blvd.
N- v York
V < i' KITH PERKINS are hereby
d thai a Petition of D
h.-i- been filed against
you, and you arc required to serve
a copy i :' ) ar .v surer or Pleading to
the Bill of Complaint on the Plain-
attorney, MYRON B. BERMAN.
ESQUIRE Boulevard,
Miami, Florida S1S7, and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
I th i !. rk of the Clrcull
Court oa or before I day of Decem-
ber. I971. If >"U '.iil '" do bo, Judg-
iu : taken against
you for thi demanded In the
Complaint
This notice shall be pub] shi !
each week for f< .. utlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
I" >NE AND l IRDBRED at Mlam
. this l day of November, A i1
i:-::
E. B LEATHERMAN. Clerk
t *lFCUl ur'
Dad< i 'ountj. Florida
By: O. M Wl iDARD
Deputy C1
(Circuit Court Seal)
11 S-12-19-1
NOTICE OF SUIT
or
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION,
No. 71-20C39
SUIT FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
JENNIE Y'ERA ROBINSON
Wife
vs.
ROY RuKINSON
Husband
Y.u ROT ROBINSON are hereby
I that a Petition for Dissolu-
Marriage has been died against
you, and you are required to serve a
copy Of your Answer or Pleading to
II cf Complaint on the Wife's
I MARSHALL B. FISHER,
7914-A S \V l"1th Street. Miami. Flo-
and file the original Answ-
er or Pleading In the office of the
:' the Circuit Court on or be-
16th daj of November, 1971.
if you fa I to do so, Judgment by de-
fault will be taken (gains) you for the
relief d. manded In the Bill of Com-
This notice shall be published once
.,,. for fi nr consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
PONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
.,, this 18th .:..\ of (>. !.. r ai i.
E. B LEATHERMAN,
(' k, i :in tut Court,
t i ui Ffc i Ida.
Bj C P COPBLAND
i put) Clerk
(Cil ult C url Seal I
MARSHALL B FISHER
7 1 \ S \v I4th RtM I t
.Miami. Floi
Attorn, y tor plaintiff
lii 22-29 11 Ml
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-3812
(ARTHUR W. PRIMM1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Estate of
Mi 'RRIS PRESS
Deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Batata:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you mav have aeainst
the estate of MORRIS PRESS de-
ceaaed late of Dade County Florida,
to the County Judges of I>ade 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
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 2Sth
day of October. A I' Iftl,
LILLIAN PRB88
I'i>XAI.I> PRESS
As Exerutors
First publication of this notice on
the "ith day of November, 1 !? 1
SHERWIN BTAUBER, B8Q.
Attorney for Executors and
Estate of Morris Pi
. ."."" Lincoln lid.
Miami Beach, Florida
11 "-12-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
. No. 71-1167
In RE Estate of
GEORGE SEYMORE also known as
GEORGE SEYMOUR and also known
as i;ei il'.HK SEYMOl'RE
lii. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands
Against Sani !:-
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
whi.h you maj have againat the estate
of GEORGE SEYMORE also known as
GEORGE SEYMOUR and also known
as GEORGE SEYMOURS, deceased
late ol Dade County, Florida to the
CoUnty Judges of Dade County, and
fill thi same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in s. tlon ::: It, Florida Stat-
utea, In their offices In the Countv
Cuvthousc in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be I.;,ire.)
Dated al Miami, Florida, this 14th
day of t >ctober, A I > 1971
AUGUSTA D MORTIMER
As Bxi -utrix
First publication of this notice on
the -.: i ictober, till.
PAUL .v tip cms' >N
Attoi ney for Estate of
OEi RGE SEYM) IRE
13M First .National Bank Building
Miami. Florida S3131
1" 21-29 11 B-12
UGAl NOTICE
NOTICE LSotT
FICTITIOUS naJfi .,
NOTICE IB HI E.|*W .
Use undersigned *-> rktH
business uj I. I
OASIS All: CON1 I
77! S W Uth J
tend to regi*ti
Clerk of the CU
County, Florida rl I>tt|
R< 'BERT tRM
OLGA
RAM' >N i
NOTICE 0\DER~
v-^F,!CTITI0US ^AME LAW
NOTICE IS HE ,nL
the undersigned. ... ;--N '
-s under tl,. ,,v ;8a*l
CASTANO
MBNT at IK s w
ami. FlorM
name with thi I
Court of 1 >.. u
PLl IRTD V Cci
KEMi'DEI.IN
axt" ^
:"'His
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.
||
- Florlt
me vts
urt of
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
71-2022a
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
LUIS EVERARDI I MARTINEZ
i 'RESPi i, Pel
JOSEFINA Jl IRGE DIAZ
I : p
TO: JOSEFINA H iROE DIAZ
I ti
Apl No, ;4 Septlmo Piso
Avenida Principal,
Urb
Chs
Vi i zui i.i. South America
V u Jl ISEFIN \ Jl IRGE DIAZ, are
-..,: ,, .,,,..
for Divorce has been riled
you, and you an required
to serve a copy of your Answer or
the Bill of Comnlnlnt on
G ASP AR i'.
ALDRICH, 21 N E. Plrsl Avenue Mi-
ami Florid i rile the origi-
nal Answer or Pleading in the office
ol the clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 26 day of Nov., 1T1
if you fa I to do so. judgment by de-
fault will he tnken aeainst you for
the relief demanded in the "llill of
Comi.:
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive
in THE JEWISH FI/1RIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 19 day of Oct. A D 1971
E R LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade Countv, Florida
By: R. M. KISSEE
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GASPAR B ALDRICH
21 N.E First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorney for Plaintiff
19/22-29 11/5-12
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71-4290
In RE: Estate of
ANNA LOUKOTA,
ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands
Aeainst Sad Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and deman Is
which you may have against the
estate of ANNA UU'KdTA, deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judees of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vlded In Section 733 1G, 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 18th
day of October. A.D. 1971
FRANK J RUZICKA
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 12nd day of October, ItTt,
Goldman. Goldstein & Pacsler
Attorneys for Executor
Frank J. Ruzii k;i
:4"l West Plagler Street
Miami. Florida 33115
10 tl-tj 11 5-12
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. 71-20244
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ADELA B BXPO8ITO, Plaintiff
and
OSVALDO EXPOSITO, Defendant
T< i ISVALl-i EXPOSITO
YOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed againat you and
ri quired t" si 1 ., opj of
your writti defenai f anj
Manuel Zalac, attorney f..r Petitioner,
addi -- Is ISO S E 2nd Ave-
nue, Suit- 610, Mann Florida 33131.
and fib- the original with th-
uc on or he-
fore N 1971 othi rwise a
default will be ntered agali
for the r. ill f demanded in the com-
I
.11 be published once
each w 1 for I ur utivi wei kl
In THE JEWISH FU>RIDIAN
WITNESS my band and the .'
d 1 ourt at Miami. Florida on
tin- 20 day of >ctobi r, !:>71
B B I BATHERMAN,
As 1' r* 1 Hn uii Court
1 coi. 1 *oo-i! \ Florida
Bj C r Cl iPELAND
\- Dei uty Cl.rk
(Cl 1 ult 1 art Si
MANUEL ZA1 C
v j tor Pel -
II -.-12
NOTICE IS HER .
the ui'..: desli
bunlneei under it,.
INTERIi >R8 I'Nl.iMiT
more \'
tends to registei -
ci.rk of the C|i
County. Florida.
INTEIU'H'.S I'M ,.
By: Pi ter Eht
KURT WEI.Us 1
Attorney for Interim
______________________ :i
NOTICE UNDER^ "
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HERER1 oVEX uj
the undersigned, <1.
in business under th. ,,'.,
of POPI'I^VR TYPE i-a
s w Ith Street (n j
Ida Intends to reg
with the Cbrk of
of Dade Countv. Florid
RICARDo DE LA A jp.
____
.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB1 1IVEJJ
the un.lersigned, des.: en( ,.
business under the f u. '
of CHARLES KATZMAN and JU
KATZMAN. d b a KAYS tXHSti
829 First Street. H n |i F
Ida Intend to repist.-t
the Clerk of the Circuit C urt el HI
County, Florida.
JEAN KATZ'.' \V
CHARI.ES KATZ> .X
RONAI-D L. DAVIS
Attorney for Jean Kat!
1" !
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HERE!:) HIVES tl
the undersigned, d. ':*I
in business under the I -%\
of DAPEI.AND i SSIOXfl
BUTLDINQ at tl 155 S Kikf
way, Miami Florid.1 ej:i.|
ter said name w Ith II ll
Circuit Court of D.ci^ unty. Flow
Ida.
F1HRB Pll F.
By: HEliT SAUL
RICHARD A; ORl >SS
BM Un< li Ri ad
Miami Beai h, K
Attorneys for Fibre Pll
Phone: 5C>-63U
1
:
11 j-llj
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCLIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY,
CIVIL ACTION NO. 71-19057
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: M IRRI m;e IF
GAR?ASHLEY
THY ASH1 BY
' IRY ash: EY
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
n for Diet ul I Mar-

I to serve a o py of
J'our v lf .,,,, .,, n
MARTIN D LURIE y for
1 N W
J* Avi u< Miami, Florida, and file
rial with the I. rk of the
I court on or befoi i
ember IS, 1971; other* ult will
'- snten 1 against you for the relief
led In the complaint or petition
rhie notice shall be published once
?i"'.5.."'.. f"r f"ur consecutive weeks
'"THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN',
\\ir.\l.ss mj hand and the seal of
sad court at Miami. Florida on this
loth day of October, l7!
E B, LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: C. P. COPELAND
(Circuit Couri&aT>yC,erk
^^W^A^ue3- "*
Miami, Florida J3127
Attvirney for Petitioner
10/22-29 11 '5-12
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPER"
IN THE CIRCUIT COLO" Of "-t|
ELEVENTH JUDICI4. CIRCL.T
OF FLORIDA. IN C\Z) FOR
DADE COUNTV.
CIVIL ACTION NO 7' -21*3*
ACTION FOR DISSO.lTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Th. Mai riagi
Jl 'HN .1 COONEY
LORRAINE COONEY
To: LORR \ 1X1: C
107 Lo usi 1 one
Mays 1 j \
rOU ARE HERE
that an tlon I u'

and you are requl
of your writti ps, II
to it on IRVING 1:
for Petil wl
B -1
Miami. !'.
si with 11
ui
10, 1971 othen
enter. you I
.; omn
This
each w
in THE JEWISH Fl '
^^ .....:ESS my 1
I courl .it y
this '. daj 1 v
g i EATI
As I
1 ;.
* u '
(I 'ir.u I' ui Si
DUNN Jl >H \S' >N 1' A.
IdlllK
x -i
:
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S C0UsT
IN AND FOR DATF rOUNTTi
FLORITA IN PROBATE
No. 71-47?2
NOTICE TO CREDTOKS ,
!n RE: Estate of
' ERS
i 1
To I] I
ilraa or Di m
J
You an hei by 1
.;
Is which I
SON I
Florida to the I
Dade Ci u
'indicate ai
M
I'lo. da statui
Qii Cou
Diule County. PI'
calendar months ft
-
I
H
I
111 1 t i 1 .-* 1
the firs: DUhllCatloll I
same will in barred ,,., jrf
Dated ai Miami, Fl rMa. "
day of November. A I1 !
H 1: i: V B -" J
ROSE Ci H 'I'M AN
As BStecutors u 4
First publication of this n
the Sth dav of November !''.
SMITH. MANDLER. SMITH t
PARKER ^
Attorneys for Executors
47 Lincoln Road ... .
Miami Beach, Florida Mj* ]j.]j.JI


Friday, November 12, 1971
+Jewisti florid fan
Page 11-C
'Fiddler' On Tap At Barry
Fiddler On The Roof will be
pesented by the Barry College
IJrarna Department in the college
luditorium, Nov. 12-14, and the
owing weekend (Nov. 19 and
,ii 8:15 p.m.; a matinee per-
Dimance will also be given on the
i at 2 p.m.
JAMES KISICKI
LEGAL NOTICE
In the county judge's court
in and for dade county,
floridain probate
No. 71-3830
(ARTHUR W. PRIMM)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
UK: Estate of
: > i KICK I'lsK
i ied
\n Creditors and All Persons Hav-
, claims or Demands Against Bald
,ile:
iiiu are hereby notified and re-
.i n. present any claims and de-
. .i. which you may have against
tale of BEATRICE PISK de-
.1 late of i'.inward County, Flor-
lo ihi' County Judges of Dade
unty, and file the vain.- in dupli-
i as provided in Section t::::.-
|i Florida Statutes, in their offices in
County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
Florida within six calendar
nths from the time <( tii. first
\ atlon hereof, or the same will
. iMi-red,
Haled at .Miami. Kli.rida, this 8SU)
ii v ,.i i tctober, AD. 1971.
S STANI.KV C. MVK1IS
As Administrator
I i publication of Ihis notice on
. day of November, 1!'71.
|l) F.KS. KAPLAN, I'OltTKH,
i:\ in si in & KENIN
irnej for Stanlej C. Myers, Adm.
." S \\'. 1st St.
taml, Klorlda
11,.-.-12-10-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that
undersigned, desiring to engage in
n-niiss utnler Hie ficticious mimv of
iltKZ ENTERPRISES, INC d/b/a
;< MARINE at 10421 N.W. 27th Av-
ne, Miami. Florida, Intends lo reg-
r said name with the Clerk of the
uit Court of Dade County, Florida.
PEREZ ENTERPRISES, INC.
a Florida corporation
nard J. Kalish
"i iii-y for applicant
Building
. Florida
10/22-29 11/6-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
VOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
lesi under the fictitious name
:k<;ai, HOU8BWARB8 at Miami,
Ida Intends lo register said name
I the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
County, Florida.
ROBERT I DAHNE
11/6-12-19-28
i
i
itl
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
,f- THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7118011
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
|1N RE:
IT UK MARRIAGE OF
ISA.NDRA QIVIDEN, Wife
and
plARION SCOTT GIVIDEN,
I Husband
IT' MAKION SCOTT GIVIDEN
Box 101
Sulphur, Kentucky
. YOU ARE 1IEKB1IY NOTIFIED
[ '"at an action for Dissolution of
IMarriage has been filed against you
ttnd you are required, to serve a copy
your written defenses. If any, to
on STONE & SOSTCHIN, attorneys
Petitioner, whose address Is 101
VW. 12th Avenue, Miami, Florida,
and file the original with Ihe clerk of
ute above styled court on or before
.December 14, 1971; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
'I ins notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
> THE JEWISH FUJIUDIAN.
. WITNESS my hand and the seal
w said court at Miami, Florida on
'"Is .1 day of N K B. I.EATIIEItMAN,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
Hy: G. M. WIH)I)Al(l)
.,,. As Deputy Clerk
<< ir. uit Court Seal)
st,!v>. Stone. Esq.
in, E* SOSTCHIN
'f N.W. 12th Ave.
Mlann, Florida 33130
|orney tor Petitioner
11/5-12-19-26
James Kisicki will portray Tev-
ye, ami Hita Grossberg will have
the role of Tevye's wife. Peter
Pollard, .who has just returned
from Vietnam as a Lieutenant in
the Air Force will play a young
Russian student.
Other members of the cast are
Paula Miller, Nancy Fragionc,
Pearl Farley, Carol Lynn Grill,
Mary Kay Gutwald, Yvonne Cruz,
Christine Imms, John Nelson,
Mike McKenna, Richard Rossetti.
Domenick Inera. Kenny Samuels,
Jerry Fuchs, Tim McNamara,
Amy Klibitt, Constantin Malinov-
sky and Sister Nancv Murrav.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of 11 : I. VEGETABLE OIL at 1610
N.W. 32nd Court. Miami, Flu. In-
tends t,, register said name with the
Clerk of Ihe Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Ll"IS A. I .OKI 1-7
11/12-19-26 12-3
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
Ihi undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
NICOLE DONIN at 7.", Mi M Street,
.Miami. Florida intends to register Bald
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
LORRAINE DONIN
I Ko.N'AKD SI'SSMAN
Attorney for Nicole Donln
2"4 Blacayne Building, Miami
ll, 12-19-28 12-8
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 71-14825
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In HE The Marriage Of:
ANTONIO GEORGES, husband
and JEAN GORGES, wife.
TO: JEAN GEORGES
149 East 42nd st.
Brooklyn, New York 11201
TOU ARE HEREBT notified that
a Dissolution of Marriage has been
file,I against you. and you are here-
by required t<> serve a copy of your]
answer or other pleading to the I
Petition on the Husband's attorney,
LESTER ROGERS, whose address Is
14."i4 N \V. 17th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida 33136, and file tb. original with,
the Clerk of the above styled Court. I
on or before the 10 day of Decem-
ber. 1971, or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
dated this 2 dav of November,
1971.
K It. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of circuit Court
BY: C, P COPELAND
(Circuit Court Seal)
11/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t.. engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
PEPPERMINT BAY Cl lit at ?:, NE
'." Street. Miami. Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court nf Dade County,
Florida.
LORRAINE D< i.VIN
I EONARD SCSSMA.V
Attorney for Peppermint Bay t'lub
"o4 Blscayne Building. Miami
_________________ 11/J2-19-26 i-'-::
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of PINOCCHIO'8 PIZZA at 2859 Bird
Avenue, Miami. Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida
JOAQUIN COLUNGA
11 12-19-20 12-3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PALM PATIO HAK A- PACKAGE
STOKE s( 1516 N'.W. J7th Avenue,
Miami. Florida Intend to register Bald
name with the Clerk of Ihe Circuit
Court ol Dade County. Florida.
KICHAItl) KVI.I.A
MORTON BCHWARTZ
HANFORD .11 KRAMER
Attorney for Richard Kulla and
Morton Schwartz
II 12-19-26 12-3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
ARMAB BROTHERS PAINTING
COMPANY at 8300 N.W, 28rd Ave-
nue. Miami, Fla intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade county, Florida.
KOINKK AKMAS
OKESTK R AKMAS
11/12-18-26 12-3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4695
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
SAMUEL VVELLISCH
i.. ceased. ,_
To ah Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the tate of SAMUEL WBLLI8H
deceased late of Dad.- County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges ol Dade
Countv. and file the sain.- In dtmli-
cate and as provided In Section 133.-
lli Florida Statutes. In their
in the County Courthouse in 1 :..!.
Countv. Florida, within six calendar
months from the lime of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
1... barred. -
Dated at Miami. Florida, tins 2nd
dav ol November, A !> 1971.
KI'IIT WELI.1SCH
ROSE BCHREIDELL
As Executors
First publication of this not.....n
the 12th day of November, 1971.
KI'RT \\ Kl 1 ISCH
Attorney f. r Kurt Welllsch and
Roi. Schreldi ll
Co-Executors
167 Almerla Avenue
Coral i tables, Florid
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
MAHl'Dl COMPANY and MAHCDI
LIMITED at ill N.E, 2nd Avenue,
.Miami. Florida intend to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Da.le County. Florida.
SHAH JANAK NAROTANDAS
ll 12-19-26 12-3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4580
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
THATH MIICHA
I > ceased,
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to prest nt any claims and de-
mands which vou may have against
the estate of TH.MR MtfiiA de-
ceased late of Daile County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same In duplicate
and as provided in Section 788.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
lh< County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
dav of October. AD. 1971,
IKON MUCHA
As Executor
First publication of this notice on the
r.ih day of November, 1971.
HERBERT Z. MARVIN, for the firm
of LARSON AND MARVIN
Attorney for Estate
777 N.W, 7Snd Avenue
Miami. Florida 33126
11/5-18-19-26
will
89th
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of ONECBL FASHIONS at229 N.W.
20th Street, Miami, Florida intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida. .
OXELlA R'XJUE
TOMASA RAMIREZ
11/5-19-26
IN THTCTRCUIT COUR"f OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
LEGAL NOTICE
:i 33134
11712-19-26 12- I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR- OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY, NO. 71-21552
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CLYDE RUSSELL, JR, Husband
TERRY ANN RUSSELL, Wife.
TO: CLYDE RUSSELL, JR.
B" Battery, 7th Bn.
2nd Artillery
A.P.O. 98301
Sir. No. 4i:.7S2fisr,
You. CLYDE RUSSELL JR., are
hereby notified that a Petition for
Dissolution of Marriage hns been
filed against you, anil you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your An-
swer or Pleading to the Petition on
Petitioner's attorney. SOL ALEX-
ANDER. ESQ., 19 W. Fiagl.r Street,
Suite 317, Miami. Florida. 3313(1 and
file the original Answer or Pleading
In the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 17th day
of Dec. 1971. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded in
the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week-
ill THE.JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDKRKD at Miami.
Florida, this Sth day of Nov. A.P.
1971
E It. LEATHKRMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: R -M kissbe
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
11/12-19-26 12-3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4725
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
OSH 18 R' ISENSTOCK
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 vou may have against
the .state of OSIQS ROSENSTOCK
dee.ased late ,.f Dad.- (..unty. Flor-
ida, lo the County Judges Df Dade
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 788.-
I6 Florida Statutes, 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 I.air. d.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 3rd
day of November, A D, 1971.
JACK ROSENSTOCK
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 12th day of November, 1971.
TALIANOFF ft BADBR
Attorney for Executor
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach, Florida
11/12-19-26 18-2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4089
In RE: Estate of
CLAUDIA SCHWARZ
1 le. eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona 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 CLAUDIA SCHWARZ 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 Dade County, Flo-
rida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication Inn -
of, or Ihe same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 14th
dav of October. A.D. 1971.
MARILYN BERLINER
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 28nd day of October, 1871.
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Administratrix
1406 Blscayne Building.
Miami, Florida ,
10/22-29 11/3-12
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
No. 71-20478
NOTICE OF SUIT
OF
(PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE)
IN re the
marriage of
GWINN MANDERBACH, Husband
and
BARBARA MANDERBACH, Wife
To: BARBARA MANDERBACH
156 Shore Drive
' >.ik Dale, Ixnig Island
New York
TOU BARBARA MANDERBACH
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 11 BERMAN, ESQUIRE,
2125 Blscayne Boulevard, Miami, Flor-
ida 33137. and file Ihe original An-
swer or Pleading in the office Of the i
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore 1 day ,a Dec, 1971. If you fail to
do so Judgment by default will be
taken 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 JEM ISH I'l ORIDIAN.
DONE and ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 'll day of Oct., A D
1971.
B. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
* 'ireuit i 'ourt
Da.'. County, Florida
B; : R. M. KIS8EE
Deputy Clerk
K "in uit t'oui I Seal)
l" 29 ll 5-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-4385
In RE: Estate ol
SAIL BROWN
I deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hat .
tng Clitfm.' or Demand* Altaii8|l Sa t
Kstall
You are hereby notified and reipiii-
ed to present any claims and dam
high you may have against the e
'TRt? of sail p.Rowx deceased late
of New York County, Nev Tori
ihe County Judges of Dado Count
and file the sain, in duplicate and
provided hi Si ctlon 7:;:: 16, Floi kl i
Statutes, in lion offices in thi Cou
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Fli -
rida, within six calendar month
the time of Hie first publication net
of, or Ihe same will be barred
Dated at New York, New- York, tl
15th day nf i letober, A.D, 1971.
EVELYN B PARKER
As Domiciliary Personal
loin es.illative
First publication of this t i, .
the 22nd day of October. 1971.
MYERS, K'AI l \.\ PORTER,
LEVINSON & KEN IN
Attorneys for Estate of
SAIL BRI 'U N
1130 s.u 1st Street, Miami. Florida
I" ._'-"' 11 5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBT GIVEN th t
the undersigned, desiring to et
business under the fictitious name
KIMMBL CONSTRUCTION at -1
N.E 203 Terrace, Miami. Florida I
tends t,. register said name wi-
th. Clerk of ibe Circuit Court of Du i
County, Florida.
STANLEY KIMMEL, President
RICHARD & OR< iSS
\n:, Lincoln Road
Miami Bench, Fla
Attorneys tor Stanley K:.nimel
10/22-28 11/5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of ALADIN ADVERTISING AGEN-
CY at 706 Congress Bldg., ill N.E.
2nd Ave., .Miami. Fla. intend to reg-
Ister said name wth the Clerk of tii*'
Circuit Court of Dad. County, Flor-
ida.
RAIL R OI.IV'A Owner 33 1 3
JOSE GAMALLO owner 33 1/3
MARIO BARRAL Owner 33 1,3
in I'll 11 .".-12-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
NO. 71-20640
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: The marriage ol
FRANK I1ACIA.
I lusband,
and
ROSEMARIE E HACIA, i
Wife
TO: ROSEMARIE E. HACIA
r > Louis 'orla sco
3803 iOth Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
You are notified that a Petltli
for DlssolUtll.....f Marriage hi K Del
filed against you and you are n -
HUlred to serve a copy of your A -
sw ,d or Pleading t" the Petition <
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of TOPEKA FENCE at 21"! N.W. 18
St. Miami, Fla. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
FBRMIN SANTt is
i iwner lOOr^.
1" 29 11/5-12-19
the Husbands
Nl >RTt iN". I 106
Miami, Florida
original Answer
attorney, HENR
Blscayne Building
33130, and file '1
or Pleading in ll
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 71-7472
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: the Marriage of
Ll'THKR TYSON, Husband
and
SHARON TYSON". Wife
TO: SGT. LI "THER TYSON
261645009
60th ARD Company AMMO APO
San Francisco mitt'i
VOU, Ll'THKR TYSON, are hereby
notified that a Petition for Dissolu-
tion of Marriage has been filed and
you are required to serve a oopy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Pe-
tition on the Petitioner's attorney,
LAWRENCE RODGERS, ESQ., 88
West Fiagl.r Street. Miami, Florida,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing hi the office of the cbrk of the
Circuit Court on or before Nov. 26,
1971. If vou fall to do so, judgment by
default will be taken against you for
the relief re.ill." to.l in the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four .....isecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH I'l .ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 19th das of l'. tober, 1971.
K B LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade ('.unity. Florida
By: R M KISSEE
i leputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
LAWRENCE RODGERS, ESQ.
28 w.st Flagler Btreet
.Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
11/22-".'!' 11
office of the Clerk of the aboi
Court, on or before December 1, 1971
If you fail to do so. Judgment I
default will be taken against y i
for the relief demanded In the Pet -
lion.
DONE AND ORDKRKD this 26 .
da] of tctober, 1971.
i: B LEATHERMAN,
Daile ('ounty. Florida
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
10 '29 ii 6-12-19
5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BARBARA FASHIONS at 7740 N.W.
76th Avenue, Medley, Florida intend.
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ELBA GIL
l" 29 11 '6-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage iii
business under the fictitious name of
THE STAR DOMINICAN PRODUCTS,
INC. at B16 Congress Bldg. Miami.
Dade. Florida intends to register said
name with the Cbrk of the Circuit
Couri of Dade County, Florida.
'llie Star Dominican Product!
it}: Thomas it. LJerena,
Resident Agent
10 29 11 B-12-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to ngage In
business under the fictitious nanMS of
LA KSTKKLLA I'll ICH ARRITAS,
l.\ KSTRELI.A MALANGA and IA
KSTREI.l A VACTIA CHIPS at B16
Congress Bldg, Miami, Dade. Florida
int. nils to register said names with
the Cbrk of the Circuit Court of Dado
County. Florida. __.,__.
THE STAR DOMINICAN PRODI ( TS,
INC.
By: Thomas R. IJerena,
Resident Agent
10/29 11/3-12-19
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 RABKIN,
Plaintiff I
vs.
SAM RABKIN. a k a
SAMAIAH RABKIN
TO: SAM RABKIN
C 0 TeUil
816-03 68th Avenue
Bavside. Queens, New York
You. SAM RABKIN, arc lier.l-
notified that a Petition for Dissolu-
tion of .Marriage has been fill
against you, and you are require
to serve a o..|i\ of your Answer *
Pbading to the Petition on the Plali
tiffs attorney. CA1DIN, ROTHEN-
BERG, KOGAN .* KORNBLUJ
17166 N" E 19th Avenue. North Miaf
Beach. Florida 38162 and file tl
original Answer or Pleading nt tv
office of the Clerk of the Cirt u
t'ourt on or before the 8 day ol D<
cember, 1071, if you fail to do s
judgment bj default will be tak.
against you for the relief demand
m the Petition.
This notice shall be published on.-'
each week for 'our consecutive weel
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDKRKD at Mian
Florida this 27 day of Oct. A.D. 197 .
K. P. LEATHERMANt Clerk
Circuit t'ourt. Dade Countv. Floridi
By: C p coPELAND
11, puty Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
CAIDIN, ROTHENBERQ, KOGAN &
KOKNBI.I'M
1710H N" E 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach. Florida 331152
Attorneys for Plaintiff
10/29 11/5-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR'
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4017 (Dowling)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
JOSEPH H LEVINS
I deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Sail
Estate:
You are hereby -notified nnd re
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have again-
the estate of JOSEPH H. LEVIN '.
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dad'
("ounty. and file the same in duplicate
and as provided In Section 733.lt:.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
ibe County Courthouse m Dade Coun-
tv, Florida, within six calendar month
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this '::
dav of n,i......r. AD 1971.
HOSE E LEVINE
As Executrix
First publication of ihis notice oa
the 2H dav of October, 1971.
GERALD S1LVERMAN
Attorney for Executrix
HI" Roberts Building. Miami
10/29 ll/r.-12-l


Page 12-C
*Jeis*ncr*ffr,r
Friday, November 12
1971
He is a good Temple member, fives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father. j
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead, decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way, you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
5505
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERV
05 Northwest 3rd Street Phone MO 1-769*



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